Art Lund

aka Art London

Photo of Art Lund
  • Birth Name

    Arthur Earl Lund Junior
  • Born

    April 1, 1915
    Salt Lake City, Utah
  • Died

    May 31, 1990 (age 75)
    Holladay, Utah
  • Orchestras

    Benny Goodman
    Jimmy Joy
    Little Joe Hart

Vocalist Art Lund had a long and successful show business career that took him far beyond the bandstand. A star college football player, he worked as a high school coach before deciding to make singing his profession. First finding fame with Benny Goodman’s orchestra, he started off his solo career with a bang, scoring a number one hit in 1947. By the mid-1950s, however, his career was in a slump, and he turned to the Broadway stage, where he appeared in two of the most popular musical comedies of that decade. He later shifted his focus to become a dramatic actor in film and on television.

Born and raised in Salt Lake City, Lund came from mostly Scandinavian stock. His paternal grandparents immigrated from Denmark and England while his maternal grandparents were from Sweden and Norway. Lund had an interest in both music and sports at an early age. His father, an amateur cellist, was president of the Amateur Athletic Union.[1] From fall 1933 to sping 1935, Lund attended Westminster Junior College, located in his hometown, where he was a member of the football, boxing, and track teams.[2] He then received an athletic scholarship from Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College in Richmond, Kentucky, which he attended from fall 1935 to spring 1937.[3] Nicknamed “Big Red”, because of the color of his hair,[4] Lund was the school’s star football player, earning a spot on the All-State team at halfback.[5][6]

Band Years

While at Eastern Kentucky, Lund began to sing, putting together his own five-piece combo and winning a state amateur talent contest. After graduating college, he spent a year teaching math and biology at Washington High School in Maysville, Kentucky, where he coached football, basketball, boxing, and softball.[7] Lund quit teaching in spring 1938 to focus on singing as a career, joining Little Joe Hart’s band mid-year and becoming a featured performer. He left Hart in December 1939 and returned home to Salt Lake City, where in April 1940 he worked part-time as a clerk in a “business office.” By July, however, he had joined Jimmy Joy’s band, with whom he was singing at a local night spot that month. Also that month, he married Kathleen Bolanz of Washington, D.C. They had first met when her parents had taken her to hear Hart’s band in 1938. While with Joy, Lund began using the professional name Art London.

In summer 1941, Goodman caught Joy’s band in Chicago and liked Lund’s singing. Goodman had only recently begun hiring male vocalists after six years of using only female singers, and he had become unhappy with his current male hire, Tommy Taylor. He spoke to Lund about joining his band, and in November 1941 he sent his wife to Kansas City, where Joy’s band was then playing, having her sign Lund and bring him back to replace Taylor. At the time, much was made in the press about Lund being an ex-football player. At 6’3" (190.5 cm) or 6’4" (193 cm), depending on the source, and weighing around 200 pounds (90.7 kg), he presented an imposing figure on the stage. While with Goodman, Lund often sang duets with Peggy Lee.

Lund was out of the Goodman’s band by May 1942, the leader announcing that he wanted to try something different in the vocal department.[8] A some point after, Lund joined the navy. By March 1943, he was a naval reserve ensign stationed at the Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland, where he studied aerology and took part in a navy relief show. In August 1944, Down Beat reported that he was still an ensign at the Academy. According to Lund, he was sent overseas in December 1944 as an aerologist, in which he reportedly earned a master’s degree, helping to set up weather stations in the Philippines.[9] While in the navy, Lund was billed under his real surname instead of London.

Lund received his discharge in January 1946 and returned to Goodman in February, keeping the use of his birth name. A much more polished performer than he had been four years earlier, he quickly became one of the most popular male band singers in the country. His vocals on Goodman’s “Blue Skies” helped earn him first place in Down Beat magazine’s 1946 poll.[10] He remained with Goodman until October when, tempted by radio and screen offers while the orchestra was on the West Coast, he asked to be released from his contract. Goodman flatly refused, telling him to either remain with the band for the duration or quit the business entirely. Lund went on a sit-down strike and didn’t return with the band to the East Coast. Lund’s agent was Goodman’s brother, Freddy, who couldn’t understand Benny’s obstinance. Both Goodman brothers had a financial interest in Lund should he go solo.

Solo Career

Lund’s strike was just one more nail in the coffin of Goodman’s orchestra, which had been struggling due to the downturn in the band business, and soon after Lund stopped singing Goodman decided to call it quits. He gave his entire band notice the weekend after Thanksgiving, and they made their last performance on December 18. Free to begin his solo career now, Lund made his first recordings as a single with Harry James on Columbia. He then signed with the new MGM label and scored the company’s first big hit with “Mam’selle,” which reached number one in June and ended the year tied for the eleventh best-selling record. The success of the song earned him a walk-on spot at New York’s Roxy Theater and the interest of Hollywood. Lund had another top ten hit soon after with “Peg o’ My Heart,” which became tied for the 28th best-selling record of the year. Lund overall was the second best-selling male vocalist of 1947, behind Perry Como. He proved popular with bobby-soxers and often had adoring teen-age girls waiting to get his autograph.

After a strong start, Lund’s recording success slowly declined. He charted only one more hit, “On a Slow Boat to China,” in late 1948, which made the top thirty. The song also reached the top twenty most-played disk jockey tunes, as did another of his recordings, “Hair of Gold,” which Lund did with The Crew Chiefs and The Harmonica Gentlemen. They were Lund’s last popular songs. In 1949, he made an MGM movie short.

In 1950, Lund took Freddy Goodman to court in order to break his management contract. The court invalidated the contract because Freddy was not licensed in California as a personal manager, and they ordered Freddy to pay Lund $9,548, which represented the commissions Freddy had received over a two-year period. Lund then signed Bill Burton as his personal manager. Burton had been the mastermind behind the rise of Dick Haymes in the mid-1940s. Lund stayed with Burton only shortly, however, moving to Paul Kapp and then finally Charlie Wick in January 1951. Wick was based in New York, and Lund pulled up stakes to move to the East Coast so he could be available for television work, much of which was done in New York at that time. Lund made regular appearances on television variety shows in the early 1950s and was a featured singer on Ken Murray’s Saturday night CBS program.

At the same time that Lund was fighting Freddy Goodman in court, Benny filed suit against Lund. When Benny had released Lund from his exclusive contract in 1946, Lund had agreed to pay $10,000. He made an initial payment of $1,750, with the balance to be paid off in three years at a rate of 3½ percent of his gross earnings. In February 1947, Benny had sold his interest in Lund to the William Morris Agency, who should have arranged to pay off the balance. The complaint charged that as of the end of the three-year period, February 1950, Lund had made no further payments, though after Goodman had filed the complaint William Morris had paid an additional $300. Lund failed to show up for court in March 1952, and Goodman won a default judgment for $8,928. Lund didn’t pay Goodman until 1956, after Goodman attempted to attach his salary.

Broadway Stardom

By the early 1950s, Lund’s career had stagnated. He switched from MGM to Coral in 1952 but found no further success. In the mid-1950s, seeing the rise of rock and roll on the charts, he shifted his focus towards Broadway and began to audition for musicals. He initially failed to get anywhere because he lacked experience in stage singing. After improving his technique, he finally won his first role as Joe in Frank Loesser’s popular musical comedy The Most Happy Fella, making his Broadway debut in May 1956.[11] He was an immediate hit, as was the show. His success prompted MGM to release what was Lund’s first LP, a compilation of his singles while on that label.

In late 1957, Lund recorded for Coral subsidiary Brunswick, where he focused on attracting younger audiences. Billboard described his first releases on the label, “Rough Tough Cream Puff” and “Laguna Moon,” as, respectively, a “rockaballad” and a “Hawaiian rocker.” The songs also contained gimmicks, with the former featuring a “chick with a sexy voice.” Lund continued to record for Coral as well, also modernizing his music, but to a lesser degree, cutting a new version of “Mam’selle” with a “mild” rock and roll rhythm. The song was also featured on a Warner Bros. album of big-selling songs with updated backing. In 1959, Lund recorded “The Happy Bachelor” for Coral, a song with “teen-slanted lyrics.”

Lund remained with The Most Happy Fella until it closed in December 1957. He then went on national tour with the show until late 1958, after which he starred as Lennie in a successful musical version of Of Mice and Men at the off-Broadway Provincetown Playhouse. In February 1959, he reappeared in a second, short run of The Most Happy Fella on Broadway, and that spring he toured with James Whitmore in the stage comedy drama “Summer of the 17th Doll.”

In August 1959, Lund was back on Broadway, replacing Scott Brady in Destry Rides Again, starring alongside Andy Griffith and Dolores Gray. He remained with the show until March 1960 and then headed to London where he appeared in the English run of The Most Happy Fella. Lund was presented with a star on Hollywood’s Walk of Fame that same year. In 1961, he starred in the short-lived Donnybrook!, a musical version of the John Ford film The Quiet Man, which ran from May to July. He then appeared that August in A Man Around the House, a new play being tried out at the Bucks County Playhouse in Doylestown, Pennsylvania.

Television and Later Years

Lund branched out into dramatic television in late 1961, starring in Lone Sierra, a modern adventure series from Warner Bros. The show went into filming but it’s unknown if it actually aired. Lund made further television acting appearances in 1962 on Wagon Train and Gunsmoke and continued to be featured in sporadic guest roles throughout the rest of the decade alongside his stage appearances. In spring 1962 and early 1963, he toured with Dolores Gray in Annie Get Your Gun, and in April 1963 he starred in another short-lived Broadway musical, Sophie, based on the life of Sophie Tucker, which ran for six nights in April 1963. That summer he toured in the musical comedy Calamity Jane, starring as Wild Bill Hickok, with Carol Burnett in the title role. The cast also performed the show for a ninety-minute television special that aired in November.

In mid-1964, Lund appeared at Fort Worth’s famous Casa Mañana theater in the Irving Berlin musical Mr. President, playing the title role, with Peggy King as his co-star. In 1965, he signed with United Artists Records and toured with the musical comedy 110 in the Shade. In January 1966, Lund made his last Broadway appearance, which was also his first non-musical role, in The Wayward Stork, which ran for four nights. In March, he sang at a political rally for Samuel Nakasian, the Republican candidate for the House of Representatives for Lund’s then place of residence, Bronxville, New York, a small, affluent village just north of Manhattan. During the summer, he was back in his home territory, starring in three two-week productions at the Valley Music Hall in North Salt Lake, Utah.

In December 1966, Lund played the role of Doc Golightly in a Broadway-bound musical version of Breakfast at Tiffany’s. The show, however, closed in previews and never made it to the Broadway stage. From 1967 into the 1970s, Lund worked the local theater circuit, appearing in various productions around the country. In 1968, he signed to make his first motion picture, The Molly Maguires, also starring Richard Harris and Sean Connery.[12] He moved back to the West Coast soon after.

On October 15, 1969, Lund’s wife died in an automobile accident when the car in which she was a passenger crashed into a ditch in Sacramento. The vehicle was driven by Rosemarie Bowe, the wife of actor Robert Stack. A year later, Lund sued Bowe, alleging that she was driving too fast. He also sued rental car company Hertz, who owned the car, and auto maker Ford, claiming that the vehicle was defective because its power steering had failed. All together he asked for $750,000. Bowe and a second passenger in the car also sued Ford, asking for $250,000. Bowe settled with Lund for $40,000. Their combined suit against Ford went to court, where a jury ruled in favor of the auto company in February 1973.

In 1970, Lund appeared in the Motown stage musical Cherry, another Broadway show that didn’t make it out of previews. During the early 1970s, he refocused his career towards dramatic television, appearing in more than twenty series and TV movies up though the mid-1980s, including guest roles on such popular programs as The Rockford Files, Little House on the Prairie, Kojak, Baretta, and Knight Rider. He made several more films, at least eight in total, his last, It’s Alive III, in 1987.

In the late 1970s and early 1980s, Lund occasionally appeared in big band nostalgia shows. In 1978, he married Jean Roth. The couple divorced in 1983. Lund continued singing up until his death from cancer in 1990 at age 75.


  1. Lund’s father was active in the community and worked a variety of jobs over the years. In 1920, he served as a patrolman with the Salt Lake City police. In 1930, he worked as manager in the “automobile truck distributing business.” And in 1940, he was an inspector for the board of health. ↩︎

  2. Westminster Junior College is now known as Westminster College, a four-year institution. ↩︎

  3. There were also two other players from Salt Lake City on the Eastern Kentucky football team. The school is now known as Eastern Kentucky University. ↩︎

  4. Lund’s hair was a “reddish-tinted blond,” and he was variously called a redhead and a blond during his career. ↩︎

  5. Some sources state that Lund was named to the Little All-American college football team, which honors players from small colleges, but that is incorrect. ↩︎

  6. A 1956 newspaper article stated that Lund also played baseball, tennis, basketball, and swimming in college and that he was a tourist guide in the mountains of Utah as a youth. How much of this is true is unknown. Lund had just scored big on Broadway at the time, and his “official” history was ripe for rewriting. Later in life, Lund began to claim that, as a boy, he had sung with the Mormon Tabernacle Choir, though none of the many early sources about his activities state this. The first mention comes in 1963 and is probably not true. Another claim that later cropped up, in 1968, is that he won the Kentucky Golden Gloves heavyweight championship. This is undoubtedly false. Such a feat would have been mentioned in earlier sources. There were many other things that Lund said later in his career that were purely fictional. ↩︎

  7. According to Lund, in one source, he turned down an offer to play professional football because of a knee injury. In another later source, Lund says he chose singing over football because it paid better at the time. ↩︎

  8. In March 1946, Billboard stated that the William Morris Agency had convinced Goodman to drop Lund in favor of Dick Haymes. It’s unknown if this is true. According to Down Beat, in May 1942, Goodman announced that he had hired vocalist and saxophonist Johnny McAfee as Lund’s replacement. McAfee, however, ended up only being used as an instrumentalist. Buzz Alston recorded with Goodman in between the time Lund left and Haymes joined in May. The Billboard article may simply have been a later PR-friendly rewriting of Lund’s departure from Goodman. ↩︎

  9. According to Lund’s Associated Press obituary, he rose to the rank of lieutenant commander in the navy, serving four years in the Pacific. Obituaries are notoriously inaccurate, and Lund’s contains a number of glaring falsehoods. He clearly didn’t spend four years in the Pacific, so whether he actually made lieutenant commander is unknown. ↩︎

  10. Upon Lund’s return to Goodman, his official backstory changed, leaving out his time with Hart and Joy. According to this new bio, Lund was a schoolteacher in Maysville when Goodman auditioned him and signed him to a contract. Lund also changed his age, knocking three years off it to make himself younger. ↩︎

  11. Lund had replaced Morely Meredith during previews in April. Lund’s singing voice can be heard on I Love Lucy in an episode where the characters attend the show. ↩︎

  12. The Molly Maguires wasn’t released until January 1970. The film bombed at the box office. ↩︎


  1. “Art Lund.” Internet Broadway Database. Accessed 22 Apr. 2023.
  2. “Art Lund.” IMDb. Accessed 22 Apr. 2023.
  3. “Purps Hold Last Scrimmage for Albion Contest.” The Salt Lake Tribune 12 Oct. 1933: 11.
  4. “Frosh Triumph At Parson Meet.” The Salt Lake City Telegram 25 May 1934: 19.
  5. “Parsons Become Intermountain Jaysee Champions.” The Salt Lake City Tribune 24 Nov. 1934: 26.
  6. “Weber Matmen Defeat Rivals.” The Salt Lake Tribune 11 Feb. 1935: 10.
  7. “On All-State.” Middlesboro Daily News [Middlesboro, Kentucky] 7 Dec. 1936: 6.
  8. “Gridder Is Crooner.” The Washington, D.C., Evening Star 7 Sep. 1938: A-14.
  9. “Joe Hart's Orchestra Will Play For Grads, Students At Dances.” Richmond Collegian [Richmond, Virginia] 21 Oct. 1938: 1,3.
  10. “The Reviewing Stand: Joe Hart.” Billboard 13 May 1939: 11.
  11. Advertisement. “Little Joe Hart.” Cumberland Evening Times [Cumberland, Maryland] 29 May 1939: 7.
  12. “The Reviewing Stand: Little Joe Hart.” Billboard 30 Dec. 1939: 61.
  13. “Vocalist Likes Home Town.” The Salt Lake City Telegram 22 Jul. 1940: 20.
  14. “On the Stand: Jimmy Joy.” Billboard 4 Jan. 1941: 15.
  15. “BG and Miller Change Their Lineups.” Down Beat 1 Dec. 1941: 2.
  16. “Ex-Salt Laker Sings With Big-Name Band.” The Salt Lake City Telegram 6 Jan. 1942: 20.
  17. “Who's Who in Music: Benny Goodman's Band.” Down Beat 15 Jan. 1942: 6.
  18. “Four Trumpets For Goodman.” Down Beat 15 Apr. 1942: 1.
  19. “Vaudeville Reviews: Earle, Philadelphia.” Billboard 18 Apr. 1942: 16.
  20. “Goodman Fans in Philadelphia Kill Policeman's Horse in Rush.” Down Beat 1 May 1942: 15.
  21. “New Goodman Singer.” Down Beat 15 May 1942: 15.
  22. “Where Is?” Down Beat 15 Sep. 1942: 13.
  23. “Navy Relief.” The Annapolis, Maryland, Evening Capital 31 Mar. 1943: 2.
  24. “More Than 100 In Cast Of Navy Relief Musicale.” The Annapolis, Maryland, Evening Capital 7 Apr. 1943: 6.
  25. “Vocalist Lund Is Prominent In Navy Musicale.” The Annapolis, Maryland, Evening Capital 13 Apr. 1943: 1.
  26. “We Found.” Down Beat 1 Aug. 1944: 10.
  27. “On the Stand: Benny Goodman.” Billboard 9 Feb. 1946: 21.
  28. “BG, New Cast Heads For East.” Down Beat 25 Feb. 1946: 18.
  29. “Vaudeville Reviews: Paramount, New York.” Billboard 9 Mar. 1946: 46.
  30. “London to Lund.” Billboard 23 Mar. 1946: 36.
  31. Ferris, Earl. “Celebrity Parade.” The Santa Rosa News 19 Jul. 1946: 7.
  32. “Art Lund Tries To Leave BG.” Down Beat 21 Oct. 1946: 3.
  33. “Come Back or Quit Biz, Says BG to Lund.” Down Beat 2 Dec. 1946: 6.
  34. “Here's Our '46 All-Star Band.” Down Beat 1 Jan. 1947: 1.
  35. “BG Sells Art Lund To WMA.” Down Beat 26 Feb. 1947: 1.
  36. “Lund Pacted by MGM.” Billboard 8 Mar. 1947: 15.
  37. “Art Lund Signs MGM Wax Pact.” Down Beat 12 Mar. 1947: 2.
  38. “'Mam'selle' Sets Lund For Roxy.” Down Beat 7 May 1947: 1.
  39. “Most-Played Juke Box Records.” Billboard 10 May 1947: 29.
  40. “Most-Played Juke Box Records.” Billboard 31 May 1947: 23.
  41. “Best-Selling Popular Retail Records.” Billboard 14 Jun. 1947: 32.
  42. “Vaudeville Reviews: Roxy, New York.” Billboard 14 Jun. 1947: 45.
  43. “Records Most-Played on the Air.” Billboard 19 Jul. 1947: 31.
  44. “Most-Played Juke Box Records.” Billboard 19 Jul. 1947: 31.
  45. Sorensen, George. “Former Utahn Stars With B. Goodman.” The Salt Lake City Telegram 12 Sep. 1946: 13.
  46. “UAL Music-Record Poll.” Billboard 3 Jan. 1948: 19.
  47. “1947 Honor Roll of Hits.” Billboard 3 Jan. 1948: 21.
  48. “Records Most-Played by Disk Jockeys.” Billboard 9 Oct. 1948: 113.
  49. “Best-Selling Popular Retail Records.” Billboard 13 Nov. 1948: 32.
  50. “Records Most-Played by Disk Jockeys.” Billboard 27 Nov. 1948: 29.
  51. “Records Most-Played by Disk Jockeys.” Billboard 29 Jan. 1949: 109.
  52. “Disc Singer Tells Ins and Outs.” The Salt Lake Tribune 9 Feb. 1949: 19.
  53. “Lund, Goodman Split?” Billboard 19 Mar. 1949: 4.
  54. “Vaudeville Reviews.” Billboard 29 Oct. 1949: 52.
  55. “Order Agent to Pay Commissions Back to Lund.” Down Beat 2 Jun. 1950: 8.
  56. “Burton to Handle P.M. Chores for Art Lund.” Billboard 1 Jul. 1950: 16.
  57. Grether, Grace. “Salt Lake Meets 'The Missus.'” The Salt Lake Tribune 16 Aug. 1950: 18.
  58. “Lund Signs for Wick Management.” Billboard 1 Jan. 1951: 12.
  59. “Television-Radio Reviews: The Ken Murray Show.” Billboard 16 Feb. 1952: 12.
  60. “Goodman Wins Case Vs. Lund.” Billboard 15 Mar. 1952: 17.
  61. “Benny Wins 9G From Art Lund.” Down Beat 18 Apr. 1952: 4.
  62. Garfield, Nancy. “Famous Orchestra to Salute School Organizations During Appearance Here.” The Syracuse Post-Standard [Syracuse, New York] 20 May 1952: 8.
  63. “Lund Set At Coral Records.” Down Beat 8 Oct. 1952: 19.
  64. “Disk Jockey Move to Video Is Still a Long, Hard Trip.” Billboard 13 Nov. 1954: 21.
  65. “Music As Written.” Billboard 14 Apr. 1956: 36.
  66. “Happy Fella.” Billboard 12 May 1956: 14.
  67. Wilson, Earl. “Diana And The Bottle.” Bristol Courier and Levittown Times [Bristol, Pennsylvania] 5 Jun. 1956: 6.
  68. Hanauer, Joan. “Art Lund Has Seven Letters.” Lubbock Avalanche-Journal [Lubbock, Texas] 8 Jul. 1956: 8.
  69. “Popular Records: Art Lund.” Down Beat 19 Sep. 1956: 20.
  70. “Reviews of New Pop Records.” Billboard 6 Jan. 1958: 44.
  71. “Alberghetti Is Brilliant at Carousel.” Concord Enterprise [Concord, Massachusetts] 4 Sep. 1958: 10.
  72. “Vet Artists, Vintage Tunes Spark Renewed Nostalgic Listening.” Billboard 3 Nov. 1958: 4.
  73. “Review Spotlight on Albums.” Billboard 3 Nov. 1958: 40.
  74. “Reviews of New Pop Records.” Billboard 3 Nov. 1958: 54.
  75. “Music Fails to Fit Drama's Action.” Billboard 15 Dec. 1958: 7.
  76. “James Whitmore, Art Lund Slated For Bucks Playhouse.” The Doylestown Daily Intelligencer [Doylestown, Pennsylvania] 14 May 1959: 18.
  77. “Reviews of This Week's Singles.” Billboard 15 Jun. 1959: 35.
  78. “London Newsnotes.” Billboard 11 Apr. 1960: 6.
  79. “New Play Opens At Playhouse.” The Doylestown Daily Intelligencer [Doylestown, Pennsylvania] 7 Aug. 1961: 8.
  80. Danzig, Fred. “TV In Review.” Bristol Courier and Levittown Times [Bristol, Pennsylvania] 14 Dec. 1961: 38.
  81. “St. Louis Municipal Opera Will Open 44th Season.” The Daily Sikeston Standard [Sikeston, Missouri] 31 May 1962: 5.
  82. Wilson, Maggie. “Discipline Key To Singing.” The Arizona Republic [Phoenix, Arizona] 1 Feb. 1963: 33.
  83. “Talent Topics: Dallas.” Billboard 20 Jul. 1963: 21.
  84. Dudley, Fred W. “Politics and Special Highlight Week's Television.” The Lowell Sun [Lowell, Massachusetts] 10 Nov. 1963: 47.
  85. “'President' Will Open Tomorrow.” The Daily Ardmoreite [Ardmore, Oklahoma] 28 Jun. 1964: 4-B.
  86. “Signings.” Billboard 15 May 1965: 12.
  87. “'110 in the Shade' At Municipal Opera.” Monroe County Clarion [Columbia, Illinois] 30 Jun. 1965: 1.
  88. Doudna, William L. “'110 in the Shade' Pleasant Evening.” The Arizona Republic [Phoenix, Arizona] 21 Jul. 1965: 23.
  89. “Big Rally Boosts Nakasian Campaign.” Bronxville Review Press-Reporter [Bronxville, New York] 17 Mar. 1966: 1.
  90. “VMH to Open 'Music Man' Run Monday.” The Salt Lake Tribune 7 Aug. 1966: 20W.
  91. “'Annie Get Your Gun' Opens Run on Monday.” Ogden Standard-Examiner [Ogden, Utah] 21 Aug. 1966: 11D.
  92. “Martha Raye, Art Lund Open Tuesday at Carousel.” The Ontario Daily Report [Ontario, California] 24 Mar. 1968: D-2.
  93. “Art Lund Set to Make Film Debut.” Colorado Springs Gazette Telegraph 25 May 1968: 13-C.
  94. “Utah's Art Lund Debuts in 'Molly Maguires.'” Deseret News [Salt Lake City, Utah] 22 May 1969: F3.
  95. “'Sound of Music' is all-time hit.” The Woodland Daily Democrat [Woodland, California] 24 Jun. 1969: 10.
  96. “Art Lund Appearing In Oakland Production.” The Hayward Daily Review [Hayward, California] 2 Jul. 1969: 35.
  97. “Art Lund's Wife Killed in Traffic.” The Van Nuys News [Van Nuys, California] 17 Oct. 1969: 14-A.
  98. “Valley Music Hall Schedules Musical.” Ogden Standard-Examiner [Ogden, Utah] 18 Jan. 1970: 11B.
  99. “Broadway Musicals Get Early Start.” Billboard 22 Aug. 1970: 8.
  100. “Actor Art Lund Sues Wife Of Robert Stack.” Lebanon Daily News [Lebanon, Pennsylvania] 1 Oct. 1970: 5.
  101. “Impressive Art Lund Keeps His Hand in Everything.” The Salt Lake Tribune 14 Jul. 1971: 24.
  102. “Mrs. Harold M. Heimbaugh Honored at League Luncheon.” The Van Nuys News [Van Nuys, California] 22 Oct. 1971: 4-B.
  103. “The Southland Scene: Music: A Night Off Broadway.” Pasadena Star-News 12 Nov. 1972: C-7.
  104. “Jury Clears Ford In Death, Injury Suits.” The Modesto Bee [Modesto, California] 16 Feb. 1973: B-7.
  105. Thornton, Carol. “Mardi Gras Queen Honored At Mary and Joseph Luncheon.” The Van Nuys Valley News [Van Nuys, California] 21 Oct. 1973: n.p.
  106. “L.A. Reunion Of 1940s Singers.” Billboard 14 Nov. 1981: 18.
  107. “Artists.” Billboard 1990 International Talent & Touring Directory: 48.
  108. “Art Lund.” The Orange County Register [Santa Ana, California] 6 Jun. 1990: B9.
  109. “Deaths.” Billboard 16 Jun. 1990: 86.
  110. “United States Census, 1920,” FamilySearch ( : Fri Mar 08 21:58:17 UTC 2024), Entry for Arthur E Lund and Lillie G Lund, 1920.
  111. “United States Census, 1930,” FamilySearch ( : Sun Mar 10 19:03:09 UTC 2024), Entry for Arthur E Lund and Lillie G Lund, 1930.
  112. “United States Census, 1940,” FamilySearch ( : Mon Mar 11 01:40:01 UTC 2024), Entry for Arthur E Lund and Lillie Lund, 1940.
  113. “Utah, County Marriages, 1871-1941,” FamilySearch ( : Sat Mar 09 05:53:42 UTC 2024), Entry for Arthur Earl Lund, Jr and Arthur Earl, 26 Jul 1940.
  114. “Utah, World War II Draft Registration Cards, 1940-1947,” FamilySearch ( : Sun Mar 10 17:08:35 UTC 2024), Entry for Arthur Earl Lund and Arthur Earl Lund, 16 Oct 1940.
  115. “California Marriage Index, 1960-1985,” database, FamilySearch ( : 26 January 2024), Arthur E Lund in entry for Jean T Roth, 1978.
  116. “California Divorce Index, 1966-1984,” FamilySearch ( : 15 May 2014), Arthur E Lund and Jean, 08 Dec 1983; from “California Divorce Index, 1966-1984,” database and images, Ancestry ( : 2007); citing Los Angeles, California, Health Statistics, California Department of Health Services, Sacramento.