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Pacific Lutheran College Bulletin

1940

Sum'mer Qua'rter

First Term: June 10 Second Term: July

14

July 10

-

-

Aug. 9


Pacific Lutheran College Bulletin PublIshed quarterly by P:tcific Lutheran Colle.ge Jt Taconl;l. and Parkland, \'V<\shington. second-chss matt('r April 26. 1927, at the pos.tofficc at Tacom3, WJshin�ton, under th(- Act of Augus.t 24, 1912.

as

No. 1, Part

MAY, 1940

VOL. XX

Entered

SUMMER SESSION CALENDAR P r eregis t ration

May 27- June �

Reg ist ra tion be gins 9:00 A. M. Classes begin 8:00 A. M. ___

Monday, June 10

Tu esday, Jun e 11 Th ursday, July 4 Wednesday, July 10 \'(!ednesday, July 10 Thursday , July II Friday, Aug u st 9

Independence Day, a holiday

___

First Term ends __ Registration, Second Term Classes begin 8:00 A. M. Summer Session clo ses __

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFI,CERS Oscar Adolf Tinge/sead, Ph. D. Philip Enoch Hauge, M. A. P. E. Theodore Nelsson, B. A. 1\!frs. Lora B. K r e idl er __ John Ulrik Xavier, M. A. ___ Miss Alln� Marn Nielsen, M. A. __ Ole ]. Seuen , M. A.

President and Registrar Business Manager Dean of Women Librarian

� D ea n

__

Supervisor of Teacher Training Assistant Librarian

INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF J ohn Ulrik Xavier, M. A. Ole J. Seuen, M. A. Mrs. Lora B. K reid ler Jesse Philip Pflueger, B. A., B. S. Miss Geo Reneau, M. Ph. l'v!iss Grace Eleanor Blomquist, M. A. Miss Anna Mara Nielsen, M. A. Arling G. Sann er ud, M. Ed. Mrs. Alice Sp ence r Weiss, M. IV!.

Library Science Modern La ng uag e s Art Philosophy Social Science Eng lis h Education Social Science Music

Visiting Te�chers David Theodore Nelson, A. B. (Oxon.)

English Professor of English, Luther College Olaf Morgan Norlie, Ph. D. Education Professor of Education, Luther College Donald Le e Krmner, A. B. ___ Visual Education Director, Visual Education, Fife Public Schoo ls IVIiss Berenice Ol son , A. B. __ ___ __ _ __ _ __ Home Economics Tacoma, Washington Art Miss Dora Almeda Berg, M. A. Assistant Professor of Art, Concordia College A special appointment in th e field of science wil l be announced later.


GENERAL INFORMATION The Summer Sessiun is organized to meet the needs uf regular students enrulled or expecting to enroll in Liberal Arts courses or in the College of Educatiun. Teach足 ers in the field who wish to continue their training ur are working fur a degree will find courses planned for them.

THE COLlEGE OF EDUCATION After September 1, 1942, the fuur-year teacher training program wi.ll , accurding to the action of the State Board of Educatiun, be required for certification of As an outgrowth of thi, action

elementary grade and junior high school teachers.

in the fall of 1939 the Normal Department of the College was reorganized into a

four-year College of Education. OUTLINE OF GENERAL ACADEMIC

REQUIREMENTS LEADING TO THE BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE APPLIED SCIENCE Home Econ. 1

or

Introduction to Home Economics

Ind. Educ. 1

Introduction to Industrial Arts

Health Educ. 5

Health Essentials

Phys. Educ. Option

One of the following:

P. E. 141, 142

Methods in P. E.

P. E. 105, 106

P. E. Techniques

2 credit,.

, credit< 2 credit;

BIBLE EDUCATION Educ.

Orientation

Educ. 101

Introduction tu T"aching

Educ. 103

Educational Psychology

Educ. 105

Public School System

Educ. 109

Educational Measurements

Educ.

Philosophy of Education

110

Educ. 112

Teaching and Technique

I credit 4 credits 3 2 3 2 8

credits credits credits credits credits

ENGLISH Eng. 1, 2

Freshman Composition

6 credil5

Eng. 8

Public Speaking

2 credits

Eng. 109 or

Children's Literature

Eng. 110

Jr. H. S. Literature

2 credits

In troductiun

-' credits

FINE ARTS Art 10

to

Fine Arts

GEOGRAPHY Geog. 7

Geography

3 credit.,

Principles uf Mathematics

2 credits

MATHEMATICS Math. 6


MUSIC Music

Fundamentals of Music

J credits

Phil. 101

Introduction of Philosophy

Phil. 106

Ethics

3 credlls 3 cred iI,

General Psycholugy

3 crcdi/S

Introductiun to Biology

3 credits 3 credit.l

PHILOSOPHY

PSYCHOLOGY Psych. I SCIENCE Science Science

21 22

Introductiun to Physical Sciences

Science 51 or

Environment Studies

Science 52

Science for the Elementary School

2 credits

History of Civilization

6credils

SOCIAL SCIENCE Histury 3, 4 Sociol. 51 Pol. Sci. 57 Econ. 51

r Option l of two

]

Introduction to Sociology American Government Principles of Econumics

6 credits

ACADEMIC ['vIAJOR AND MINOR Minimum of Minimum of

Major Minor

20 crediti l2 credit,

Students who enroll without two units in a foreign language are required to in­ clude une year of a beginning language during their college course in order to be eligible for the B. A. degree.

CERTIFICATION According to the plan of certification in \Vashingtun, a Three-year Elementary Certificate

is

issued

on

September

I,

1942,

completion

the

completion of

the

of

the

three-year

four-year

curriculum

curriculum. will

be

Aftel required.

The Three-year Elementary Certificate may be renewed once for three years upon the completion of ten semester hours of credit. "An applicant for the Six-year Standard Elementary Certificate must present a diploma from an accredited normal school or teachers' college indicating the completion of a four-year curriculum. In addition, the applicant must have had at least two years of successful teaching experience upon a Three-year Elementary Certificate." Elementary certificates .1re valid both in elementary grades and junior high school.

EX'PENSES A tuinon fee of $4.50 per semester credit hour tending the Summer Session. A library fee of

�2.00

IS

required of all persons

at­

This fee must be paid at the time of registration.

will be charged.

ROOM AND BOARD Room and board can be had at a reasonable price. open for occupancy.

Room rent for the summer quarter

The dormitories will be IS

$15.00.

CHAPEL EXERCISES In keeping with the Christian character of the College, devotional exercises are held at stated times each wt'ek to which teachers and students are invited.


COURSES

OFFERED

The number of courses available for credit will be determined by the demand. Other courses will be provided if five or more students req uest it.

ECONOMICS Three credit hours. .51. Thc Principle; 0/ Economiu The study of the principles that underlie production, exchange, and distribu­ tion. Practical problems, like monetary and banking reform, regulation of rail­ roads, the control of trusts, and the like, are considered.

Three credit hOUri. 103. Educational Psychology A consideration of the psychological principles involved in education. Two credit hours. 105. P ublic School System A survey of the State Constitution and the school laws of Washington; practice in the use of school forms and reports; a study of the Elementary Course of Study.

115. School Administration Two credit hour.> A study of the practical problems of school administration and organizatio!l as pertaining to the elementary school. One to three credit hOUri 116. Spccial Projects Students who desire to pursue a special line of individual reading, investi­ gation, or research may do so for credit, receiving help and guidance from the faculty members best qualified to assist in the particular problem. Credit will vary with the amount of work done. 121. Choral Speaking Two crdz! hours. A course planned to give teachers an understanding of the fundamentals of choral speaking; to show the value and advantages of its use in the schoolroom, as an agent in improving the speaking voice, enunciation, and expression; and to give practice and participa tion in a choral speaking group. T IVO credit holO·;. 124. T caching the Rural School A course planned to aid the teachers in one, two, and three room schools. Such problems as curriculum adjustment, class programs, classrvvm organization and management, community relationships, and adjustment of the child to children of differing ages will be considered.

1-'0. Remedial Teaching

T IVO credit houn.

Special stress will be placed on the teaching of remedial reading, but tim" will also be given to remedial work in arithmetic.

Special individual problems

may be worked out. TIVO credit homs. 135. Vimal Education A study of visual education in the grades and junior high school. Practical experience with visual education materials. Two credit hOllr)". 142. J1t!anu.icript JlIriting A study of the technique of manuscript writing and its advantages to th;· child and teacher.


ENGLISH 109. Childrell" Literature A short history of children's literature; a in the lower grades; story telling. IIU.

jllnior

Hig h School Literat!lre A study of literature for children

111

T IVa credit hours.

study

of the literature for children

Two credit hOllrs. grades seven, eight and nine.

Three credit hOlll's. III. The English NOl'el A brief study of the history of the novel from its beginnings to the present day with emphasis on the late nineteenth and twentieth century.

112. Shakespeare Readings, reports, lectures, discussions.

Three credit hOlln.

133. Ibsen A study of selected works of Henrik Ibsen.

T)Vo credit houn.

TIVo credit hOllrs. 136. Modem Poetry A survey of the verse of major English and American poets of the twentieth century in relation to social, religious, and literary ideas.

FINE ARTS T)Vo credit houri. 51. Art Structure Application of the elements and principles of design; arranging and com足 bining linc, mass, and color to produce rhythm, proportion, emphasis, and good spacing. Original design; simple lettering-color theory, with application. Elementary art appreciation.

Mediums

used: pencil, crayon, tempera, charcoal,

pen and ink . T IVa credit hours .52. Primary Art The development of technical skill in handhng the problems suitable to the lower grades. Sufficient number of projects in drawing, design, and con足 struction are worked in several media to illustrate the types of art work which are suitable to the interests and

ahilities

of

elemcnt,ll')'

pupils.

n. Intermediate Art Two credit hours. The development of technical skirr in handling the problems suitable to the intermediate grades. 56. Elementary Cr(/fts Two credit hour.\. A study of various types of handiwork, including basketry and reed work. Two credit hours. 6U. Advallced Art Stmctllre Study of principles of design as applied to Line, mass, dark and light and color. Poster work, block printing, abstract design, still life, figure drawing, out-door sketching.

Mediums used: pencil, charcoal, pen and ink, crayon,

water color, tempera, and oils.

HOME ECONOMICS Two credit hO/lrs. l. introduction to Home Economics A study of function of home economics in the elementary school and Junwr high school; foods, clothing, and home activities. Four credit hour.<. 78. Nutrition for Student Nlirses Composition and nutritive value of foods; food preparation; physiological needs in relation to food. Open to student nurses only.


INDUSTRIAL ARTS I. Illtroduction to IndlLftrial Arts

Two credit hours. Basic curricular principles underlying an industrial program; evaluation of

problems and possible activities of various levels.

LIBRARY SCIENCE I. Uhrary Instrllction

Two credit houn. Preparing books for shelves; care of books, accessioning, care of shelves,

use of catalog and reference works; classification and cataloging.

MODERN LANGUAGES 51. Norse-Be ginners' Course

FOllr credit hours.

51. German-Elementary German

FOllr credit hOllr>.

Grammar and composition; easy readings. Pronunciation, grammar, eas)' reading, with practice in

reading, writing,

and speaking German.

MUSIC Olle credit hOllr

59. Piano

Development of touch, techniqne, form, rhythm, expression and interpreta· tion.

Fee-$l.OO a lesson.

One credit hOln. 6U. Pipe Organ The acquisition of technique and independence in pla)'ing upon the manuals.

Prerequisite: satisfactory piano technique. Fee- $ l.OO a lesson. Tlvo credit hours.

127. Form and Analysis A study of the Structure of music.

Prerequisites: Fundamentals of Music

and Harmony. Two crcdir hours.

l30. Methods of Piano Tcaching A srud)! of the technique of piano.

PHILOSOPHY Three credit h

101. Introduction to Philosophy

IIrs.

The scope and meaning of philosoph}·; discussion of fundamental problems, such as mind and matter, knowledge, cause and purpose.

Lectures, readings,

reports. Two credit {wllrs.

106. ethics A summary of general, individual and social ethics. a� well as the. divine sanction for all acts of choice.

A study of the natlIr:l1

A careful evaluation of the

theories of ethical values.

SOCIAL STUDIES HISTORY Three credit hOllrs. 107. ,'\'Q1thwesl Histor), Early explorations and settlements in the Northwest up to the formation L'f

the Territory of Washington, special emphasis on the history on the Stare of Washington.

Strictly

historical

material

supplemented

by the

reading

of

essays , poems and novels that help to re-create the life of the Northwest. 110. Contemporary History

Three credit hOllrs.

A study of some of the major prohlems con fronring the world today.


POLITICAL SCIENCE Three credit hOllr.i 57. American Guvernment Study of the American national government, with special attention to prac路 tical operation and contemporary reforms; the state and local governments, with special attention to practical operation and contempory reforms in Washington. Two credit hocm.

115. The Amcrium COIJstitution

Brief history of the Constitution; its growth and development as reflected ill decisions of the Supreme Court; political, social, and economic effects; civil and political rights. Two credit hour.l.

116. Political Parties

Party history and organization; nominations and elections; campaigns and conventions; electoral problems and administration; bossism in local politics; pressure groups; platforms.

SOCIOLOGY Three credit houn.

51. Illtrodllctio/l to Sociology

This course is designed to acquaint the student with the fundamental laws governing human

relations.

Problems of social structure, social processes,

social motives will be considered. T lVO credit huurs.

12.). Labor Relatiolls

A study of labor organizations; working conditions; labor legislation. T IVO credit hours.

126. Social Prublenu A study ()f contemporary social problem s.

SCIENCE 21. I"trodclctioll tu Biological Sciellce

Three credit hours.

This course discusses general biological principles, taking up briefly several of the branches of biology. subject of biology from standard texts.

a

It is designed to acquaint the student with the

scientific point of view.

Topics are selected from

Lectures, demonstration, <lnd reJereIlce work.

22. Introductiun to Physicct! Sciences

Three crcdit houn.

A survey of the fllnd<lmental principles in chemistry, physics, astronomy, clim<ltology, and geology. Lectures and laboratory demonstrations. T lVO credit huun.

51. EIl1,irollmelltal Studies

A study of objects, forces, and conditions that will f unction for the elementary <lnd intermediate gr<lde teacher as material for nature study.

52. Science for the Elementar')' School A study of the science program in the elementary school.

Two credit hours.


1940 Summer Quarter