Page 1






1964 *



First Term: June 15 July 15 �

Second Term: July 16 August 14 -





Published quarterly by Pa ci£ic Lutheran Univenity. P. O. Box 2068, Tacoma, Washington. 98447. Second class postage paid at Tacoma. Washington


Summer S ess i on 1964 Registration begins at Classes begin at

8:30 a.m ...... . . .

7:30 a . m .


._ _ _ _ _ _______________ ______ ___ .____________

first Term ends

Friday, June


Wednesday, July


_______________________ ____________________________________ _____________

Second Term Classes begin Summer Session cIoses

7:30 a.m

_ _._ .... _ _ . . ___ .. _________ ___________


Monday, June

______________ _____________________________________ _________

. . _.Thursday, July


friday August


_____ ... _______ .. _________ . ._ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _____________________________

First S emes te r 1964-65 Orientation days

_ _ _ _ ______

____ ______________________

Classes begin

Sunday, September



Wednesday, September


Monday, September



Wednesday, September




7:50 a .m


Last date for adding a course

__________________________ ....... __ ..___

Thursday, Septemb�r J 7

Wednesday, September


.Wednesday, October


Last date for d iscontinuing a course without receiving a grade.

____..___________________ ....____.._ _ ..__ .

].. l id-semester_ .. .. .

_ . ________________ ... _. ____.__ ._.___ .._ ..__________________________

Thanksgiving Recess begins Thanksgiving Recess ends Christmas Recess begins

12:30 p.m ....


.Wcdnesday, November


Monday, Kovember


.... . friday, December


Mon day, January


7:50 a.m . .

__ . ._ _ _________________________

10:00 p.m ..

._.frida y, November J:;

__ ..__________ ... __________ ....


1965 Chris tmas Recess ends Examinations

7:50 a.m .

.________ .._ .._________ . . .__________________


Semester cnds . .... .

.Monday, January 18 - Friday, January 22 .Friday, January


Wednesday, January


______________._________________ ........_______________________________

Second Semester 1964-65 F_egi s tration of new studmts


Classes begin

7:50 a.m

.Monday, January



._____ _______ .__ ..__ .....____ .______ .__ .._______________ .

Last datc for adding a course .

.____ .__ ......__ .. ________ ..__ .._______

.Thursday, January �8

Wednesday, February


Last date for disc:ontinuing a eour-se w i t h o u t receiving a grade

___________________ ____ .....____ .....________

Wcdnesday, February

Mid - semester

________________ ._._____ .__________________ ..______ ...............____ ....____

F.ast�r Recess begins Easter Recess ends

10:00 p . m

7:50 a . m. . .. .


__ .__ . _____ ..____ ......____

Baccalaureate Service Commencement

1 1 :00

3:30 p.m

. . F r iday,

... .

. . ...



. . .. .. . ....M onday,



Friday, April


.. .Tuesday, April


.._____. .__..__ ._ _ .._ _ .__ ...._........_ .._ ..__ .. _____

. _____.._ .....___ ........... __ ...........__ .





______ ...........____ ...._____.____ ..._ _ ........_ _


Friday, May 28

.Sunday, May


. Sunday, May


..-_________________ ...._ ......... _______ ..____________ ...____


* *

Those desiring special studies in Liberal Arts. Teachers who wish to meet requirements for certification andlor administrative credentials or who desire additional training for promotion and self-improvement.

* Graduates working toward the Master of Arts degree with a concentration in education. *

Undergraduates working toward a bachelor's degree.


Entering Freshmen who desire to initiate their college careers.

* School Administrators seeking practical courses which will aid them in their specialized tasks.


Field School at Holden-June 15 - July 3 cst ling in a high vall y in the Cascade Mountains in north central Wash­ ington is Holden Villa e, a church-owned resort for spiritual retreat and study. This summer the nivcrsity will o ff e r a field course in biology in this beautiful Alpine set ting from June 15 to July 3. In addition

offering id('�l opportunities for this type of study, Holden has Persons attending the field school will reach the resort by taking a f ou r-ho ur boat trip on Lake Chelan from Chelan to Lucerne and a short bus trip from the boat landing. to

exte n sive recr�ational facilities.

Regular tuition rates of $25.00 per semester hour will be charged at the Field School. Room and board at Holden will be $27.00 per week. Dr. Ha r ol d Leraas and staff will t e a ch "Trees and Shrubs" at the Field 8chool. They have had extensive e.·pcricnce in this work. Credit: two semester hours. Geology of

Western Washington-June 15 to July 15

This course is designed for teachers of earth science and others interested increasing their knowledge of the geology of Western Washington by actual field observation and the working of field problems.


Th class will tal;e field trips to the Northern Cascade Mountains, the Stev­ ens-Blewett Pass area, Mount Rainier, Mount St. Helens, Columbia River Gorge, Grays Harbor area, and the Olympic Mountains. Class work will include lec­ tures on g en er a l geology topics which are related to the area under study and laboratory work with collected rocks and fossils. Because of the all-day and overnight field trips, students should not plan to take other cl asses. Enrollment will be limited to 15. Prerequisites: one year of laboratory science or permission. Credit: five semester hours. Mr. Ellingson will be the instructor. Begins daily 8:45 a.m., 8-2 1 0.

3 National Science Foundation Research Program To provide greatcr opportunities for superior upper division stue .... ) to en­ counter personally

the fronticrs of

chemical knowledge



research, the Department o f Chemistry will again be conducting a special pro­ gram financed by the National Science Foundation. This program will providc stipends to selected students and permit them to participate in faculty-supervised projects in photo-chemistry, organic synthesis, and determination of reaction mechanism. The summer portion of this program will extend for ten wceks and begin on June

8. For this period, available funds will permit participation by four or $600 and will

fi vc students, each of whom will receive a maximum stipend o f

qualify for six semester hours o f academic credit in chemistry if the students choose to pay the tuition. Students interested in participating in this program should contact the Chair· man of the Chemistry Department for full details regarding eligibility and application procedure. Applications


welcome from c u rrent univers ity stu­

dents and from up per-division students elsewhere if their schools do not h:lVC " similar National Science Foundation-backed program. Applications must be received by April 15 for competitive consideration.

Advanced Guidance and Counseling Workshop-August 3 - 1 4 Dr. Milton E . Hahn, professor of Psychology a t t h e U n ive rsity of California at Los Angeles and renowned guidance authority, will return to conduct this two-week workshop. Emphasis will be on the case study approach to counseling a nd non-verbal communication. This advanced workshop i n guidance and counseling is for those desiring additional work and experience, succinctly i t is limited to: (1)

those who attended last year's workshop, Ed. 437.


those who have an extensive background in guidance.

Those desiring to participate in this workshop should notify Dr. Kristea B. Solberg of this University no latcr than May 1, o f their desire so that they may receive additional communication pertinent to the workshop.

9:00 a.m. to 3:00

p.m. daily, A-105. Cred it: two semester hours.

Reading Center-June 12 to July 10 Experienced teachers are looking for practical courscs during the summer stssions. They want something that can be used directly in thc classroom. Two courses are being offered again this summer that should be of particular value to the tcachers wishing help in the teaching of reading for the child who has h a d difficulty:

Educ. 449-Rcading Center Workshop

Two hours

Glinical study of reading problems and suggested corrective measures. To be taken concurrently with E d u c . 469.

Educ. 469-Direeted Teaching in Rr.ading Centers

Four hours

Directed observation and teaching in summer classes In public schools. To be taken c�-currently

wi th

Educ. 449.

4 The reading center and workshop wiII be held at Maywood Ekmentary School, 1 4 1 0 South 200th, Seattle 88, in the Highline School District. There will be several sroups of children ranging in age from third grade to beginning high school. The college students will be assigned to a classroom teacher at the center and will work with a small group of children, for the four and one-half week session, under the supervision of the classroom teacher, the supen·isor of the reading center, and the college supervisor. The work is carried on from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon daily. At 1:00 p.m. the students meet again ;n workshop ( Edue. 4'1·9) for a clinical study of the reading problems and to work on suggestive corrective measures. The supervisor will be Mrs. M. Mathers. In order that plans may be completed before the opening of the reading cen­ ters it is necesoary to have advanced registra tion. A deposit fee of five dollars sho u ld be paid before June 1 and not later than June 1 0. At the time this de­ posit is made the student should give his first and second choice of age groups for the center. Registration may be completed at the U niversity or by request­ ing registration forms from the Registrar's Office, Pacific Lutheran University, Tacoma, Washington 98447. Students arc to appeal' at the Reading Center for pre-session planning at 9:00 a.m. on Friday, June 12. Tacoma Conununity Resources Workshop--June 15 t o July 1 0

A project in school-community cooperation, this workshop i s designed to help t Coachers become acquainted with the teaching resources in the community and the availability of these resources as aids in teaching. The students will sclect the resources they wish to study-business, industrial, social or cultural. Through \'isits they will widen their understanding of the many facets of community life. New techniqu's will be learned ill how to relate what they havc seen and heard to students and textbooks. Each student enrolled will be given full opportunity to pursue those phases within thc field of community study which arc of spe­ cial interest to him. There will be opportunities for visitation to community resources to get first-hand information from business and industrial leaders.

The workshop will meet at Mount Tahoma High School, Tacoma. Directors will be Ralph Baird and Del Cross, Tacoma Public Schools administrators. Sponsors of the workshop include Tacoma Public Schools, PLU, the University of Puget Sound, and the Tacoma Chamber of Commerce. Fou!' hours of undergraduate and fifth year credit may be earned. Applica­ tions for admission should be made prior to May 9 to Bcrtrum Myhre, Director of Elementary Education, Tacoma Public Schools. Television Workshop-June 15 to July 15 A practical and intensive study of the creative and production techniques of television programming. This course is designed for the mature student inter­ ested in the commercial, education or religious use of television. It will feature extensive use of campus studio facilities and equipment and will require the production and direction of various types of television programs. The univer­ sity's closed circuit television facilities, which include two completely equipped studios, will be the base of operations for this workshop. Four semester hours.

Students are urged to take Speech 470 and 474 simultaneously. Registration cpted for either course individually. Total credits: six semester hours.

will be ac

5 Mr. S tee n will supervise th i s work sh op . 7:40 to 9:45 a .m . and 10:15 a.m. to

12:30 p.m., A-203. Conservation and Outdoor Education Workshop--Junc 22 to July 3

This c ou rse will d eal with resource management, stressing the inter-relation­ ship of resources and the basis of conflict and ha rmo ny in resource use in West­ ern Was h in g to n . There will be field trips for "on the sp ot" observation to give tea che rs an opportunity to see and stu d y first-hand such reso u rc es as soils, water, forests and wild life in natural settings. Attention will be given to con­ tent a nd method of prese ntation for cl a ssr oo m use, supplemented by teachin g aids. Resou rce persons from government agen c i es , in du s t ry and education will instruct. Enrollment will be limited to 30 students. Two semester hours. Cost: Tuition $50.00 and $2.00 to cover cost of tra nspo rtat i o n on f ield trips. Mrs. Herminghaus will sup ervise this worksh o p . 8:00 a . m . to 4:00 p.m. , A-204. Human Relations Workshop--July 20 to Au gu st 7

Thi s in te rgroup relations wo rksh op will have as i ts theme, "Building Better Human Relations in School and C om mu ni ty . " It is de s igne d for school teachers and administrators, clergymen of all fai ths, social workers, P-T A leaders, and other c omm u nity leaders. Gen er a l subje ct areas will include in te rgro u p problems, issues and i m pl ic a ­ tions; group prOl:esseS and dynamics; pla nnin g effective p erso na l a nd g roup pro­ grams. Sub-top ic s i ncl ude such t h i n gs as race and raci sm , ethnic patterns and o utloo k s, cl�ss and caste, roots of p re j u d i c e. There will b e field tri ps and inter­ est groups ac tivi t ies. The workshop will he spo ns o re d by PLU, the National Conference of Chris­ tians and J ew s, and the Anti-Defamation League. D r. John Amend, D i rec to r, School of E d u ca tion, will direct the wo rk s h op . Dr. Edward G. Olsen and P ro ­ fessor John S ch i l l e r will assist. Resource people from p u b li c agencies and com­ m u nity leaders will take part. Three semester hours. 9:00 a.m. to 3 :00 p.m., .\-207.

Emotional Problelns of Children-July 20 to July 31

An intensive exp erie n ce in exa mi ni ng e m oti o na l p ro bl em s of ch i ld ren as they manifest themselves in the cl ass room . Forenoons will be devoted to lecture, read ­ in g and discussion. Certain afternoons w ill p ro vide opp o rt un i ty for visit ing lo ca l c om m u n ity agencies and consultation with the people in ch arge. Two semester hours. 9 :00 a. m . to 3 : 00 p.m., A-105. Physcal Educ ati on W orkshop--August 17-21

This intensive workshop is aimed to assist p hys ic al education teachers to acquire new tech n i ques and ideas. Outstanding technicians from al l ove r the n�tion will give lectures, demonstrations and training. Areas to be covered in­ clude wei ght training, voll eyba.ll, gymnastics, wrestling, body co nd iti o ni ng, health m e th od s a nd m a teria ls, ad mini s t ra tio n a nd s up ervis i on of physical edu­ cation programs, visual aids, golf, ar ch ery, b owling , folk and sq u ar e da ncing, tenn is, track and field. This third annual physical education wo rksh op will be s ponsore d by the Was h ington State Association for He alth, P h ysical Education and Recreation and the Sta te Departme nt of Health, P hysical Education and Recreation. One seme ster hour.



Robert A. L_ Mortvcdt

__________________________ __________________________ . ______ .________________

Academic Administration

Academic Vice-PresidenL Philip E . Hauge Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Erich C. Knorr Dean of the College of Professional and Graduate Studies Philip E. Hauge Acting Director of the School of Business Administration Charles A. Peterson Director of School of Education John Amend Director of the School of Fine and Applied Arts Vcrnon A. Utzinger Director of the School of Kursing Eline Kraabcl Mork'n Director of Graduate Studies Theodore C. Sjoeling Di rector of Teacher Edueatioll Anna Marn Nielsen Director of Summer Session Lynn S_ Stein Registra r Linka K. Johnson Frank H. Haley Librarian _________________________________________________________










______________ . ________ .________________________________

__________________________________ . _____________________________________________


Business Administration

Business Manager Assistant Business ManagcL

A. Dean Buchanan Allen P. Lovejoy William Campbell Carl G. Faulk ._Edith Dougherty H Mark Salzman

_________________________ ___________________________________________

Plant Manager.

________________________________________ . _________

______________ .___________________________ _______________________

Manager of the Bookstore Director of Food Service Director of AtllieticS-.

______ . ________________________________________________


________________________________________ ____________________



Vice-President III Charge of DevelopmenL Associate in DevelopmenL


Clayton B_ Peterson Clifford 0_ Olson

_________________ _________________________________

Public Relations

Director Director of Admissions Director of Alumni Rclations Director of Church Relat ions News Bureau ChicL Admissions Counselors

Milton L. Nesvig 1 E . Danielson Lawrence 1- Hauge Roy E. Olson Richard D Kunkk Sidney Shelver, James VanBeek

_____ ___________________________________________________________________________________





____________________________________________ ______________

_______________________ . __________


Student Personnel Services

Dean of Students Assistant Dean of Students Assistant to the Dean of Students Director of Testing, Veterans' Affairs Nurse Physician Housemother Housdather

Kristen B. Solberg Margaret D. Wickstrom Leighland Johnson Leslie 0_ Eklund Gladys Bergum Louis Rosenbladt, M_D. Frances Fitzpatrick ------Jerry Dodgen

__________________________________________ ____________________________


___________________________ ____________



_________ . ______________________________.____________________________


________________________________ ______ . ____

_ _ _____________________ _ _____


Student Cong rega t ion


_ __

___ _ _ _ _____ _ _ _ _ _ ________________________ ____________ _ _ __ ____

_ ___ ___ ___________ _ _ _ _ _

John O. Larsgaard


Adams, George E., M . S................................... Assistant Professor of Mathematics Adams, Harry S., Ph.D ............................................. Associate Professor of Physics Akre" Elvin M., M.A . . . . _. . .Associate Professor of History Amend, John, Ed. D Professor of Education Anderson, Charles D., Ph.D................................................. Professor of Chemistry Blomquist Grace E ., M .A. . .... Associate Professor of English Carlson, Roy E., M.S ......... Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education Christensen, P. Louis K., Ph.D .................................Associat<.; Professor of Music Doughty, Judd C., M.A......................................................... Instructor in Spe ech Ehret, Harold F., M.A ........................................... ........ Instructor in �vIathernatics Elli n gson, Jack A., M . S......................................................... Instructor in Geology Elwell, George R., M.A...................................................Assistant Professor of Art Farmer, Donald R., Ph.D......................................... Professor of Political Science FIncher, 1-1. Josephine, M.S ................................................. lnstructor in Nursing Gerheim Ead B., Ph.D . . Professor of Biology Gilbertson, Go rdon 0., M.M ................................... Associatc Professor of Music Guilford, Roger K., M.S., M.Ed . . . . Instructor in Biology Helgeson, John G., B.Th ....................................................... Instructor in Religion Hillger, Martin F., Ph.D......................................... Assistant Professor of E nglish Huestis, Laurence D., Ph.D .................................Assistant Professor of Chemistry Johnson, Lucille M., M.A........................................ Associate Professor of English Karl, T h e od or e O. H., M.A . .. .... . . Professor of Speech Kittleson, Lars E ., M.F.A ...............................................Assistant Professor of Art Klopsch, Raymond A., Ph.D . . . Associatc Professor of English Knapp, Calvin H., M.S . .. . . . .... . .. . . Instructor in Music Knorr, Erich C., Ph.D ......................................................... Professor of Sociology Knudsen, Jens W., Ph.D . . . .. . . . Associate Professor of Biology Knudson, Anne E., M.A .........................................Associatc Professor of English Koppitch Richard J., M.A . .. Assistant Professor of French Kuethe, John G., Th.D ..................................... Associate Professor of Philosophy Lee, Knute W. D., Ed. D . . . Associate Professor of Religion Leraas, Harold ]., Ph.D., D.D.S . .. . .. . . Professor of Biology Morken, Eline, M.N .................................................Assistant Professor of Nursing Jl.iielsen, Anna M ., M.A....................... . ................................. Professor of Education Nielsen, Dale F., M.A .. . .. .. .. . . . .. . .. Instructor in Psychology Olsen, Robert C., Ph.D . . . . Professor of Chemistry Ostenson, Burton T., Ph.D ....................................................... Professor of Biology Pederson, Arne K., M.A ....................................... Assistan t Professor of Education Peterson, Chades A., M.A . Associate Professor of Business Administration Pierson, Robert E., M.A ................................ .....Associate Professor of Economics Purvis, Howard W., M.A ..................................................... Instructor in German Ranson, Herbert R., Ph.D . . . . . Professor of English Ristuben, Peter J., Ph.D .........................................Assistant Professor of History Roskos, George, M.A .. .. .. .. . . Associate Professor of Art Salzman, H. Mark, M.A .........................Assistant Professor of Physical Education Schiller, Johannes A., M.A . . .. . .. Assistant Professor of Sociology Sjoding, Theodore C., Ph.D ................................................. Profcssor of Education Steen, Paul ]., M . S .....................................................Assistant Professor of Speech Stein, Lyn n S., Ed. D......................................... Associate Professor of Education . .............

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... ............. .......................................

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. ..........................

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..... ............. ......... ...

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...... .................... ........ .................. .

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.. ..

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8 Thues en , Theodore ].., M .A., C. Th. tzinger, Vernon A., Ph .D .

Vigness, Paul G., Ph.D

__ . __ . . ___ . __ . . _____

Young, Rhoda H., M.S.

__ ..

... ... ... . . .. .. ... ._____________

Instru ctor in Sociology

______ . _____________ . . _. ____ . _______ . ______________ . __

Professor of Speech

.Associat e Professor of History and Religion

Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education


Ad a chi, Sei ichi, B.A., M.A., Ph.D . Assistant in Education and Psychology Professor of Psychology at Highlinc Community College, Seattle, Wash. ___ . ______

Bdl enger, Mary E., B.A., M.A.

_______ . _____________ . _ . _ . _ . ___________ . __

Assistant in Edu cation

Coordinator of Guidance Services, HighIline Schools Gray, Harold F., B.A., M.A.

_____ . . ._. ____ . _________________________________

A ssistant in Edu cation

Assistant Superintendent, Clover Park Schools, Lakewood, Washington Hahn, Milton E., Ph.D .

Le c turer in Education

______ . ______________________________________________ . __

Professor of Ps y chology, Universi ty of California

Harshman, Sterling , B.A.

Assistant in Biology

_______________ ___________________________________________

Instructor in High School Biology, Puyallup, Washington fIcrminghaus, E ll en, B.A., M.A.

_______________ . __________________________

Assistant in Education

Director of Secondary Cu rr icu lu m, Pierce County Schools, Tacoma, "V ashi ngton Holden, Leonard W., B.A."M.A., Ed .D .

Associate in Educ ation Assistant Principal, Mason Junior High School, Tacoma, Washington ___________________ . ______

Hubner, Doris, B.A., M .A.

___________________________________ _ _ _____________

Assistant in Education

Kindergarten teacher, Tacoma Public Schools

M ather s , Marj ori e I., B.A., M .A.

_________________________ _______________

As s is tant III Edu ca tion

Director of Readi ng Cente r, Highline School D istrict, Seattle 88, Washington McLean, Terry K., B.A., B.Ed., M.Ed., Ph.D .

_____ . ____ . _____

Assistant in Psychology

School Psychologist, T acoma Public Schools Morrison, Eileen M., B.A., B.A. in Librariansh ip, M.A.

. ___

Assistant in Education

D istrict L ibrarian, Bremerton Schools, Bremerton, Washington ]\"elson, Shirley, B.A., M .A.

____________ . _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _________

Assis ta nt in Education

Elementary teacher, Highline Schools, Seattle 88, Washington Olsen, Edward G., Ph.D. .

Lecturer in Education

_______________________ .. ____ .._ .. ________. ____....__

Director of Education , National Council of Christians and Jews, Chicago, Illinois

Ru nb cck , Ju net E., B.A., M .A., Ed.D . Lect ur cr in Education Director of ElementalY Education, Bethel College, St. Paul, Minn. ______ . _________ . _ _ _ _ _ ___ . ______

Sa yl e s , T. B., B.A., M .A.

______________.._______ .. _________ ..________.. __..__..

Assistant in Education

Cu rr iculum Con su ltant, Cowlitz County, Xelso, Washington Stenson, Mar, a rct P., M .Ed

Assistant in Education

________________________ . _______________________

Teacher of R e ading , Lansing, Michigan

Upton, Rolland H., B.A., M.A., Ed.D..


........ __ ... ... ..

Superintendent of Schools, Olympia , Washington

. _....

Associate in Education

9 GENERAL INFORMATION Loc ati on Pacific Lutheran University, the only degree-granting school of the Lutheran Church in the Pacific Northwest, is located in Tacoma, Washington, an attrac­ tive city of about 180,000 inhabitants; it is near Mount Rainier and the Narrows Bridge, third largest suspension bridge in the world. The 125-acre university campus is situated in the heart of the Evergreen play­ ground where there is a healthful climate and beautiful scenery. Railroads and high ways make the university easily accessible from all parts of the country. Tacoma city buses run regularly to and from downtown and stop in front of the campus.

A ccred it a ti on Pacific Lutheran University is fully accredited by the Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher Schools as a f�ur-year institution of higher education. In addition, the University is accredited by the Washington State Board of Edu­ c"tion and by the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education for the preparation of elementary and secondary teachers with the Masters Degree as the highest degree approved. This accreditation gives Pacific Lutheran grad­ uates clear reciprocity in many other states. Pacific Lutheran University recommends its graduates


the State Superin­

tendent of Public Instruction for certificates. The University is th e


member of

Association of American Colleges, the American Council of Education, and

the National Lutheran Educational Conference.

Registration Students may register at the University any time after May II. Students who desire a transcript to be evaluated or who need a progress chart brought up to date must call at the office by appointment prior to June 3. Registration for the £iFst term must be completed by Friday, June 12. Registration for the second term must be completed by Wednesday, July 15. Students planning to attend the entire summer session should complete registration for both terms at the time of the initial registration. Refer to the calendar on page 1 for opening dates of classes.

Ch ange of Registration, Withdrawals Any addition or withdrawal from a course must be made in the Registrar's office. A fee of $2.00 is charged for a schedule change made aftcr completion of rcgistra tion unless such change is requestcd by the University au thorities. Students \vho regi5ter for first term only and later decide to enroll for the second term may do so by adding the desired courses and paying the balance of the full session fees. Students registered for both terms who decide not to continue in the second t rIll must make an official withdrawal from the second term course. Official withdrawals will be given any time during the session if the student i, doing satisfactory work. Dropping a course at any time without informing the Registrar'5 office will be cJa�sified on the record

is an HE."


a failing grade, which

10 Expenses T u i tion, per credit h O U L M a t r i c u l a tion fec


_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _

_ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ____________ _ _

A u d i t fce, p e r cre d i t h O u L . .


. _ _ ____





_ _____________________

Diploma a nd grad u ation fee for each d cg r e

_ _ _ _ _ . ._

R e n t fee for organ.


. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ . . . __ _


_ _ _ _ _ _ _. _ _ .. ___

Board <l.nd ro o rn , p e r te r m ( 2 i n room )

Board and rOOIn, pe r t e r m ( 1 in

:2 . 5 0 2 .S0

_ ___ ._._ _ _ _________ . . _ . _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _____ ._


$ � 5 . 0lJ 1 0.00


Private i n s truction in p i a no, organ or i n s trunlent, pel' Y2 - h o u r ksson Rent fee for p i a no



. __ _

S . OO



_ __

roo m )


Refunds Pa rtial t U l t lon refund of fifty per c e n t m a y b e made only d u r i n g t h e fir,t week w h e n wi th d rawal

from the U n iversity res u l t s froll! sickness or ca uses

beyond the control of the stu d e n t . No r o o m refund is give n . .

p r o ra t a r e f u n d w i ll be made f o r b o a r d � l f t r r o n e

wl'ck of alrcn c c . No f e e s a r c refunded.

Student Load For u ndergra d u a t e s t u dents, tcn cre d i t s cons t i t u te a regular l o a d for t i l e sum­ mer sess i o n ; fi\-c o r six ned i ts consti t u te a regu lar load for one tt: n n . S t u d e n ts with a grade p o i n t avera ge of 3 . 0 0 or abo v e may register for a 11' l a x i m u m of


c n : d i ts

for th

fu l l S U l l l l l l c r w i t h t h e c o ns c n t of t h e

D i rector of

the S u n l ­

n-:cr Session.

The normal l o ad for grad u a t e students is eight cred i t s . The: l l l a x i m u rIl luad for t h e summer session i s ten c r e d i t s ; maximum load p e r term i s five credits. Cred i ts ea rned at Pacific L u thnan

niversity are s e m e s t e r credits.

semester c re d i t course is equivalent t o three quarter

c red i t s . )

(A two

Class Hours All c l a sses w i l l meet d a i l y except when specified.

Building Symbols A

A d m inist r a t i o n B u i l d i n g .

A B Art Build i n g . CB

C lass B u i l ding.


E as t v o ld Chape l .


Gymna s i u m .




Science Hall.

ADMISSION Freshmen G raduates of an a c c re d i t ed h i g h s c h o o l in the S tate o f Washi_ngton should fill o u t the ge ne ra l a ppl i c a t i o n b l a nk which is on file in the high school prin­ eip:d's office. Th e A d m i " i ons office a t the U niversity will forward the blank to othe rs on rC;fj u cst . I n add i t ion t h e U n i versity requ i res two character recom­ menda tions from individuals w h o arc person a l ly a c q u a i n ted with the applican t . These forms ruay b e obtai ned b y writing t o t h e Admissions office.

11 R e!,rular Students, Advanced Standing Regular students of Pacific Lu th era n U niver sity arc admitted under the rules that a pply for a n y

semest e r .

St udents who have d o nc work in a n oth e r accred­

ited college will be granted advanced s ta n ding for p revious work. Such c redi ts

a d gre" i n sofar a s work taken is eq uiva le n t to the Tr a n sc r i p ts of work from other in tit utions should be sent t.o the Registrar's office, wh ere an eval ua tio n of c re d i t s will be made on reques t . w i l l be accepted toward

c u rriculum ill which the s tu de nt wishes to graduate.

Transient StlJdenls

Transi 'nt o f \Vor ki n


s t u dents

who e nroll fur the s u r l l l l l c r sessio n on ly, without intentiun

t ow a rd a. d e 'rec from t h i s i nstitut i on o r for

a te a c h i n g cert i fi cat e ,

w i l l no t be required to file t ra ns c ripts from other i n stitutions attended . Instead they rnay file a letter of acackrnic standing from the l ast previous institution attended or giv(; other eviden(;e of b -ing p repa re d for college w or k . They may enroll in a n y cou rse for which they have the necessary prcrequisites a nd qualify in terms o f ·bssification.

UNIVERSITY FACIT.ITIES The U n ivc rsity m3intains dormi tories for students. All students r egiste ri n g for rooms in any of these dormitories arc required to continu e in the same throughout the

te r m .

The dormitory ro o ms are furnished. Students p rovid e

t h � i r own p i l l ows , blank t5, s h eets , p i l low cases, t owels , r u gs, a n d other fur­ I l ish i n '5 to t h e i r OWll taste. CCtljlil nls a rc h rld res p o n s i b le for breakage o r damage to the room or its furnishings. Women's Residence Hall S o u th Hall, lovely dormi tory for women, has bc en set aside for the use of summer s

sion stu d e n ts. 110st of the rooms accommodate two students, b u t

sing'le rooms

a re

provided as much as possible.

This dorrnitory ha s two large lo u n ges equipped wi t h kitchenette and a tele­ vision set. There are two smaller' lou nges w ith p ullma n ki tche ns, and laundry filcilities with automatic washers and dryers.

Men's Residence Hall Evergre e n Court, s u pe rbl y fu rn ished and cquipped, will house men a tte nding

s u m m e r session . The rOOlllS ;'tcconnllodatc two st u de nts , and are furnished w i t h si ngle b e ds, wardrobe cl os e t s , chests of d r aw e rs , medicine cabinets, and


two desks with bookshelves.

Housing For Married Students The U niv er sity maintains 12 apartments on the campus for m ar r ic d s t u den t s . Other apartments are avail abl e in Parkland and Tacoma. The University c an ­

not gu arantee housing for i t s marriecl stu dent s ; howe vcr, every effort will be made to have sufficit:nt hOllsing available. Students d esi rin g hOlls i ng should write to the Director of Hous i n g before June 1 . Boarding Club

All students l ivi ng in the University dormitories are require d to ea t in the , niver s i t y

di n in g hall.

Stud ents will eat i n the Col lege Union dining hall. No meals will be served Q ', r Saturdays or Sundel,!s.

12 Coffee Shop

The coffee sh op is located in the College Union Building and is open Monday through Frid a y. Recreation

The Pacific Lutheran U niversity campus enjoys the geog r aph i c al a dv a ntage in the c e n t e r of a large recreation area. The U niversity is just two blocks off the main hi ghway to Mt. Rainier, internationally known mountain resort. Ski areas, salt or fresh water swimming, picnic grounds, and outdoor athletic facilities are accessible. of be i ng

Chapel Exercises

Chapd exercises will be h e l d at 9 : 5 0 a.m. each Tucsday a l ltl Thu rsday morning in the Jacob Sa m uels o n Chapel. Bookstore

The U nivcrsity m aint a i n s

a bookstore for the convenience of the students s ch oo l supplies may be obtained. Located in the College Union, this facility i s run on the self-service pri nciple. All sales are on a strictly cash basis.

where books, s t a t ion e r y and

Outdoor Sports Facilities

One feature of the campus is a beautiful ninc-hole golf course which is ujJcn to students a l l summer. For tennis players there are four hard-su rfaced courts. Beaches on lakes and Pu ge t. Sound are within a short d rivi n g distance of the u niversity. VETERANS' INFORMATION

Veterans under Public Law 550 may make application for training at their nearest Veterans Administration Offi ce o r to L. O. Eklund, Director of Vet­ erans' Affairs. Students on 894 (Disabled V e t e ra n s ) and 634 ( O rph ans ' Bill) should contact t h e Veterans Administration both fol' information and training benefits. Veterans tr ansfe rr i n g from other colleges should make c er tain that they have contacted their veterans adviser for proper transfer papers. If a t all possible, veterans should not wait u nt i l they come to the U niversity to make orig i n al ap pl i cat i o ns or n ego ti a te transfers. All prob lems , related papers, and documents should be cleared t h ro ugh the Director of Veterans' Affairs office to obtain the best po ssibl e service. To make original application at the University veterans should come prepared with docu· mcntary proof of military service or bri ng a certificate obtained previously from the Veterans Administration. :Married veterans must submit legal proof of marriage and furnish county or state-authorized birth certificates of children . Delay in fu rnis h i ng evidence of status means delay in receiving subsistence. Requests for further information should be di rected t o th e Director of Vet­ erans' A f fa i rs . CERT IFICATION IN THE STATE OF WASHINGTON A Provisional Certificate is issued to t ho se students who are recommended for it upon completion of the B . A. in Education degree. This certificate is valid

13 for five years if the holder meets the requirements necessary for renewal each year during the life of the certificate. The Standard Certificate, which is va l i d for as long as the holder remains in teaching service plus five years thereafter, may bc issued to: Persons holding a Provisional Cert ificate who have completed at least one year of successful teaching plus thirty semester hours work taken under the guid ance of the recommending institution.

A Standard Elementary Certificate ( formerly known as Continu ing E l cmen­ t�,ry C e rtificate) may be issued to the holders of a six-year elementary certifi­ cate who complete thirty


hours in addition to the requirements for the

original thret.:-year certificate in conformi t y with standards approved for the su pervision of the fifth college year i n the p rogram for the general cert ificate. This certificate will be valid as long as the holder remains in teaching service and for a period of five years thereafter. A Standard Seco ndary Certificate ( formerly known as Continuing Secondary Certificate)

may be issued to holders of the six-year secondary without any

additional college credits and to holders of the three-year secondary and who h ave met the experience requirement of two years of successful teaching which

is necssary for conversion to a six-year certificate. This certificate will be valid as

long as the holder remains in teaching service and for


period of five years


Principal's Credential Requirements The candidate should be guided by the following: He must meet graduate standards for a Maste r's degree.

(A copy of the

M.A. handbook i s available upon reques t.) ')

He must identify himself and get admi ttance to the program. He is respon­ sible for these initial steps i n the arrangement of his own p rogram. The steps include the followi ng: a . Declare h i s intention t o the Superintendent of Public Instruction on forms provided by that department. (This can be done after his first year of teaching . ) b. Provide, for the state office, recommendations from the school admini­ strators with whom he has worked, and the teacher education institu­ tions where h e has bad graduate work or where he graduated or both.

3. Planning a program of study is the joint responsibility of the school admini­ strators with whom the candidate works, the U n i vers i ty, and the can d idate . a. The school adminis trator evaluates his

teaching and/or administrative

success and suggests areas of study and other experience needed.

h. The University and candidate then plan the program of study and I-elated experiences as needed by the candidate. With careful planning the candidate will be eligible for the Provisional Principal's credential of his choice upon completion of a minimum of 36 semester hours of credit.

( S ix hours beyond pre paration for Standard teaching certifi­

cate . ) His plan should include the following:


Courses leading to the fifth year under the regulations for the Standard teaching certificate.


C ourses leading to the M.A. degree.

14 ( a ) Specific Requirements: Education 505 Philosophy of E duca t i on , Education 55 1 Edu cat io n a l Research, Education 558 Individual Research, or E d u c a ti on 559 Thesis ( b ) Concentration Requiremen ts-a t least 1 0 hours ( refer to M.A. ha nd b ook . ) ( c ) M i no r A r ea R equ i rcme nts-8 to 1 0 hours ( rekr to M .A . handbook. ) ( 3 ) C o u rse to give


b ro a d ene d area in t he fields needed for tlte

u nderg radu ate and p r 'viou$ grad足 shall be considered in o u tlin ing each p rogr am. ) ( a ) S i x teen semester hours from courses here li s ted . At leas t one course from ea c h area.

credential. ( T h ' individual's uate c ou rs es

Administration *Public School Administration Public Rel at io n s

* School Fi nan ce

Problems of the Elementary School P r i n cipa l Administration and Supervision Workshop High School Organization and Contro l * * S tatistics School Supe rvision

Learning Process Advanced Educational


Evaluation Growth, Dev l opment and GUIdance Adolescent P syc h olo gy C h i l d Psychology Psychologi ca l Testing Parent-Teacher Conference Occ up a t i ona l Information Vocational Guidance

Childrc'n Pro gram

Emotional Problems of School Guidance Mental

Health for Tt:achel's

Curriculum and Method s

*Curriculum Development Core Curriculum T eaching Specific H i gh School Subjects ( a ll cOllrses) The Teaching of Rc::tding Elementary M thods C o u rses ( a l l courses ) D i agnosis of R ea d i n g Problems Laboratory W o rk s h op Rea di n g Workshop I mp r ov ment of I n s t r u c t i o n In Elementary School .. **

R equi r ' d by all students work i n g for the R eq ui red

as p a r t

p r i n ci p al' s c red e n ti a l .

graduate work ( i f n o t taken as undergraduate) In order to r 'ceivc Standard Pr i n r:i p al ' s Cl'l"dentia I . of

15 Background Courses His t o ry of Education Comparative Education S o c iolog y

E duc a t io na l

4. L::tboratory and/or in ternship type admin istrative ex perie n c e s as needed arc to be pr ov i d e d . These a r c sup e rv i s ed school a d ministrative expnicnces in school s i t u a tions and arc: to be pbnned with the c a nd id a te by p ub l i c school administrators a n d the tcacher education inst i t u t i on. The candidate is re足

sp onsibl e for the arrangement of his laboratory experience.

S. U po n comp le t io n of the candidate's program of study, or at i ts d iscretion the tcacher education i n s t i t u tion is to send his application a nd all s u ppo rt i ng papers and re(;ords of pr o gr es s to the Superintendent of P ub l i c Ins truction with a recommendation a s to the candidate's eligibility for the credential he seeks.

G . F u r t h e r requirements for the Standard Credential includ e : Thr



of s u c cessful principal's


( Deta ils available

in S tate


e x p er i e n ce

a t the ch o s en level.

of E d u c a t i o n B ull e ti n , April

1 9 56,

Certification of Teachers and Administrators. ) b. E ig h t semester h o u rs, earned


the issuance of the

p rovi s i o na l cre足

dential. c.


of the M.A.


DIVISION OF GRADUATE STUDIES Purpose The Division of Grad uate

Studie s is an a ll- uni ve r s i t y division coordinating undf'rgraduate schools a n d co l l eges, which t h rough i t s v a r i o u s d e par tments p ro vi d e s graduate level work. Its general ob足 j ' c tivc is to further t h e bas i c objectives of the Uni v er si t y by provid i n g advanced graduate level academic and professional work. I ts specific o bjec t i ves are: ( I ) to i n c rease t h e breadth a nd d ep th of understa nd ing of the gr a d uate student in one o r morc of the l i be ra l arts disciplines. ( 2 ) to incrcase the s tudent's knowledge d the rpsearch being d on e in h i s field of concentration and to i n crea s e his a b i l i t y to read the professional journals of h i s area of i n terest. ( 3 ) to develop the s t u d e nt's a b i l i ty to d o i n depen d e nt study and research, and ( 4 ) to pr e pa re and

i n t egrating




of the

through the upper d ivision

University's professional schools,


other graduate schools for further


graduate division,


into a vocation advanced s t u d y .


through the

d i r ectly , or

to en t e r


holding a Bachelor's d e g ree from an accredited college or u n iversity undergraduate scholastic honor-point ratio of 3 . 0 during their s('nior year of college may be a d m i t ted and g ra nt ed regular status in the D iv i 足 s i o n of Grad uate S tudks. Those with l e s s than an average of 3 . 0 w i l l n o t be cons idered for regular slatus u n ti l they h a ve d e m on s t rat ed their a b i l i t y to do S t ud" nts

wlto a t t a i ned atl

graduate work by a m i n i m u m of a semester', work with a grade point average of 3.0. Students majoring in an area of professional e d u cation must h a ve met









S t ud i es will Un iversity's Office of the







e n ter

be ex pec t e d to take a n admission examin a t ion Diret:tor of Tes t i n g and have the results f or -

16 warded to the Office o f the Director. Further supporting evidence i n the form of personal recommendations may be requested. Students applying for admission to graduate study as regular status students should submit the completed application blank ( available from the office of t h e Director of Graduate Studi e s ) plus t w o official transcripts. T h i s should be done before or dllring the first session of registration i n graduate courses. Approval of admission to the Division of Graduate Studies does not imply admission to candidacy for the degree. All correspondence concerning admission should be directed to the D i rector of Graduate Studies. Classification of Students Admitted to Graduate Stu d y

1 . Those students approved for


admission to graduate study by

their respective graduate committees are grantcd re gu lar sta tu s.

2 . Students admitted under the provisions of special status may include those who wish to pursue course work with no intention of qllalifying for an advanced degree, those w h o arc transient registrants and those who fail to qualify for admission to regular status.

Assignment to Advisers


sta tus students arc assigned the Director of Graduate Studies as their

major adviser. The chairman of the department in which the student takes his minor field of concentration becomes the student's minor adviser. Special status students are advised by the chairman


a member of the stll­

dent's major departmellt.

Program of Study A t the present time the program of study of regular status students i n c ludes a major area of concentration in

education or a teaching field and a minor

completed in one of the departments of the U n iversity. For his major h e selects any one of the following fields: Elementary or Secondary School Administra­ tion, Guidance and Counseling, and Elementary Classroom Teaching or Sec­ ondary C l assroom Teaching. For each of the fields a minor is required i n any one of the academic teaching fields listed below: art, biology, business admini­ station, chemistry, English, health and physical education, history, mathcmatics, music, political science, psychology, science

( general ) , sociology, and speech.

A stlldent wishing to minor in other departments may complete the work at a " o �hcr institution if he has thc p ri o r approval of his graduate committee. The total graduate program, including approval of the student's research work, is supervised b y a graduate committee composed of the D irector of Grad­ uate Studies, two represcntatives of the college


school offering the major,

and the chairman (or his representative) of the department of the minor field.

:\. minimum of thirty semester hours is required. Six semester hours of graduate work may be taken at another institution provided that approval has been given b y the student's graduate committee.


stlltus students must have their proposed programs of courses ap­

proved by their respective graduate corrunittecs along with approval of admission before or during the first session of registration Standards


a regular status student.

of Work

The minimum standard acceptable for regular status students is a grade-point average

of 3.0

in both the major and minor.

Summer 5tudies in



modcrn, well-equipped campus.




on a

pleasant environment . . . under dedicated

17 R esearch Requirements As an important part of his master's program, the student is required to sho"" that he can do independent research. For this purpose he may elect to follow OIlC of two plan s : complete a thesis or write two o r three research papers. Which足

ever p lan he elects to follow, before embarking on his research, the candidate mllst present an outline of his proposed research to his committee for ap proval . This outline should follow a prescribed plan obtainable upon reques t . After his proposal for research has been approved, he mllst report t o the appropriate adviser periodically for evaluation of his work. The research i n i ts final form must be presented to the graduate committee for its approval. This must be done at least six weeks before the awarding of the degree. I f the student elects to follow the first plan, th e thesis must be written in his major field of concen足 tration. If he follows the second plan, the research may all be done

ma j o r field or partly ill the major and partly i n the minor.

in the

Under the thesis pla n , the student i s required to submit two typewritten copies of his thesis ( to be bound late r ) , the original for deposit in the U n iver足 sity library and the first carbon copy for the Division of Graduate Studies. Under the research paper plan, the student also must deposit typewri tten copies of each paper with the Division of Graduate Stud ies.

Examinations A written comprehensive examination over






major area of concentration, as well as an oral examination on the thesis or research, i s required. The written examination is

under the direction of the

Director of Graduate Studies and must be successfully passed not later than

six weeks prior to commencement. Examinations i n the minor are optiona,l with the department concerned. The oral examination over the thesis or research i s under t h e d i rection o f t h e graduate commi ttee and m u s t be completed not later

than four weeks p r ior to commencement. Time Limit All requi re me nts for the Master's Degree must be completed within seven

years. The seven-year period covers all work submitted for the completion of the I-.1aster's degree regardless of whether the work was taken as special status or regular status, as well as credit transferred from another institution, com足 prehensive examination, thesis, and final or::li examination.

Fees Graduation and thesis binding fees are to be paid i n the business office not later than four weeks before commencement.




of d e g re e

Under the DirectioD of




i s t rat ion as a regular status stu d e n t . as a



stu d e n t .


Graduation fee


research papers

fcc for bin d i n g Busi ness Offiee

Graduate Committee


oral examination o n thesis or

G raduate Committee

Minor Department

Director of Graduate Studies

F i l i n g of thesis o r research papers





minor where required


over major



the semester i n which student

weeks before commencement.

During final year but not later than four

weeks before commencement.

D u r i n g final y e a r but n o t l a t e r t h a n foul'

weeks before commencem e n t .

During final year but not latcr than six

stu dent takes his degree.

weeks before commencement in which

During final year but not later tha n six

student takes h i s degree.

weeks before commencement i n w h i e h

During final year but not later than six

takes his degree.

� �

t:I �

t-3 � := rJ;




0 :=


t:I c::



Periodic evaluation and approval Not later than the last registration d a tes

th e s i s or

Registrar's Office




A dv is er

Progress reports on thesis or research

6 R






... ....



commencement i n w h i ch student tak es

N o t later t h a n t h e semester before t h e


Before or d u r i n g first session o f registra­

his degree.

of depart­

Date Before or during the first session of reg­

lrm of p r o b I e m s for research p a ­

Graduate Committee

ment of minor


of School or C ollege of the


of the Director of Graduate

Graduate C omm ittee, composed

Director of Graduate Studies


Selection and approval of thesis prob­



admissi on, selection of and m i nor a reas of concen­




vision of G r a d u a t e Studies

Appl i cation for admission to the D i ­







open to freshmcn and sophomores arc nu mbered lown d i vision subj e ct s .




1 0 1 -299 and

j u n i o rs and

s e n iors



30 0-499 and arc regarded ;}s u p per d i v i s ion subject . C o u rs es num­ bered 500 or above a rc open to graduate st u d en t s onl)'. COUfS('S n u m be re d i n t h e 300'5 a n d 'tOO's ;,rc open b o t h to 'raduates a n d upper division u ndergrad­ uates. S u c h courses rlJay bl' a part of the graduate program p r o v i d e d they arc not sp�cific requircn1l' l1ts i n preparation for graduate: study. n u mbered

up of cascs second sem dents may be assigned to a n upper division c o u rs ' if the tourse have: been met. I n such GI S C S th course c a n n o t be ,� O h ours of u p p e r d iv i siun c o u r se s. req u i re d . The student should ha\'c his e n t i re p rogram made

sion i n w h i c h h, class i f i e s . In e x ceptional

subjects i n the d i v i ­ 'stcr sophomore stu­ prereq u i s i te

for the

count d toward t h e

to i nsu fficient, ;}nd t o

The U n i vers i t y reserves the righ t t o m o d if)' specific cou rse req u i re m e n t s , discon t i n ue classes i n which the registra t i o n is regarded a s w i t h d ra w courses.


classes meet cl a i l )' ('XC('pt when s p e c i f i c d .


aftt'[ course t i t l e i nd i c a tes semester h o u r s c re d i t �'ivcn . ART

1 1 0 Introduction to the Visual Arts


First Term

An i n t roduct.ory survey c o u rse of the visual arts of all t i mes. An a ppro a c h is made

to seeing the produ cts, and u n d e rstanding th, processes, of the

a rtist-painter, sc ul p tor, architect and d esigner. The survey i n c l udes: a 1"("­

a n d terminology, plas t i c orga n iza t io n , s y m b o l aesthet i c c r i t i c i s m . Slide- l e c t u re course a nd mu�cum fidd trips, wtl<'n possible. M W F 7 :4 0 to 1 0 :05 a . tn . a n d TTh Mr. Elwell 7 :40 to 9 : '1· 5 a . m . , AB. v i e w of the a r t ist's ma t e r i a l s

and (; o n tent,

na t u r a l forms, and

1 1 2 Drawing and Painting


Second Term

course of s t u d y in the d r a wi n g of the human figu re, color an d composition, and w a t er co l o r tech n i q u e s . Prerequ i s i t e : Art I ! 1 . Fou r h o u rs I;lbo r ; l t o r y pCI' w('e k . 1 0 : 1 5 to 1 2 : :1 0 p . m . , A B . Mr. K i t tleson

T h i s is a concentrated

2 1 3 Ceramics


First Term

A c o u rse for beginners in cr ranl lc tech niq ues ;}nd methods i n c l ud i n g mod­ c l ing-, po t t e r' s wheel, kiln fi ring, tllold making and ha.� ic. glaze prepa ra tion. Mr. Roskos 1 0 : 1 5 a . lI1. to 1 2 :30 p.m. ARh. 2 3 1 Oil Painting A (ou rg


First Term

for begin ners in o i l p a i n t i n g techn i q u es and a study

com p o s i t i on and c r i t i c i s m .

I :00 to :l : 2 5 p.m., A Bb .

325 A rt in the ElementaJ'Y School


in beginning M : r. Roskos

First Term

wlto intend to teach :lrt i n the elementary grades. A p p ropriate projects in d rawi ng, df'sign and const ruction arc A course planned for those

20 worked in various media to illu strate the types of work which are suitable to the in terests and abilities of these pupils. Prerequisite: Art 1 1 1 , or con­ s�nt of instructor. 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to 1 2 :30 p.m., AB. Mr. Elwell 3 3 1 Oil


First Term



arrangements of still-life, figure, and landscape work rendered i n oils. Emphasis placed on composition, v a l u e s , color, and brush technique. Nfl'. Roskos Prerequisite: Art 23 1 . 1 :00 to 3 :25 p.m., ABb. 4] 2 History aIld Appre ciation of Art A general




su rvey is made of architecture, s c u l p ture, and painting from the through the twentieth century. 7 :40 to 9 :45 a . m . , AB. Mr. Kittleson


431 Oil Paintin�

First Term


A continuation

of 33 1 , 332, with an emphasis tion a n d specializing in style and technique. to 3 :2 5 p.m., ABb. 450 Special


on individual student direc­ Prerequisite: Art

332. 1 :00 Roskos


First Term


A course planned

for advanced students majoring in greater proficiency in any particu lar field i n which training is needed. To bc a rranged, ABb.

art who

wish to secure feels more Mr. Roskos

the student


J 42 General Botany

First Term


A survey of the plant kingdom, life history. MWF 8:45 to 1 0:05 a . m . a nd TIh 8 :45 to 9 : 45 a.m., S-203; laboratory 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to 1 2 :30 p . m . , Mr. G u ilford S-20:3. 312 Trc 's and Shrubs

June 15 to July



A study of the native trees and shrubs fou n d in the life zones ( Upper Sonor:m to Alpine) about Holden. Field identification a nd taxonomy will be e m phasized while a consideration of conservation and economic factors will be made. Course work will include lecture, daily field t r i p s , collecting and preparation of herbarium specimens. Prerequisite: one year of biology. M r. Leraas 8:00 a. 111 . to 1 2 :00 p . m . , Holden Village. ( See page 2 ) . 3 5 1 , 352

TaJural His tory of the




Second Term


extensive field and laboratory course covering major phases of the natural history of the region. Lectures, laboratory studies and fidd work. For non-majors. Prerequ isite: Instructor's consent. Limited enrollment. Lecture 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to 1 2 :20 p .m., S-209. Afternoons should be open for

field trips.

Mr. Ostenson

21 441 Ver teb ra te Physiology

Second Term


A course d es igned to acqu a i n t the student with the fundamental p rinciples o f physiology. Prer e q ui s ite : Biology 1 0 1 - 1 0 2 or 1 3 1 - 1 32. MWF 8 :45 to 1 0 : 0 5 a. m. and TTh 8 : 45 to 9 :45 a.m., S- 2 1 1 ; laboratory 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to M r . Gerheim

1 2 : 3 0 p.m., S-2 1 l .

Second Term

481 Seminar Topic is Psychopharmacology. Open to b iolo g y. MWF 7 :40 to 8 : 4 0 a.m., 5- 2 1 l .

190 B io l ogical Sciences Curriculum

j u ni ors and

seniors lllnjoring in Mr. Ge rh eim


First T erm

This c ours e will cover the p h i l o s o p h y, materials and IlIcthods of the niological Sciences Cu rri cul u m Study based primarily on the yellow ver­ sion-the cellular a p p ro a c h . Lectures, seminars and ex te n s i ve laboratory work. Designed for pre-service and i n-service high school teachers of biol­ ogy. Prerequisites: 20 cr edi ts in bi olog y ( including plant and ani m a l biol­ ogy ) and a yea r of college chemistry. Gra d uat e credit g r a n te d . Lecture, 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to 1 2 : 00, S-209; Laboratory, 1 : 1 0 to 4 : 3 0 p.m., S - 2 0 7 . Mr. Guilford and M r . Harshman



First Term

buildings, legal forms, real estate market, appraisal, f i na nc i ng real estate, public inte rest, property d evelopm en t and management, loca­ tion theory. 7 :45 to 9 : 45 a.m., A- l l 7 . M r. P e ters o n Land and

381 Statistics

First T erm


See Economics 38 1 .

CHEMISTRY 3 2 1 Quantitative Analysis

Second Ternl


E mph a s is is on ch emi cal methods of q ua nt i ta t ive analysis but an i ntroduc­ t i o n t o instrumental method s will be included. Prerequisites: a pre-profes­ sion a l course in general che mistr y and, pr efe ra bly , a co ur se in o rg a n i c chemistry. Lecture, 8 :45 to 9 : 45 a.m., daily, and 1 0 :30 to 1 I : 3 0 a.m. Tues­ day, 5- 1 1 2 ; laboratory 1 2 : 30 to 4 : 3 0 p . m . , S-3 1 2 . M r . Olsen 441, 442 Independent Study

1-3, 1-3

Ei th e r Term

Open to q u a l ifi ed u ppe.r-divis ion s tu d e n ts who wish to study some chemi­ cal topic not covered by a regular course. Proposed p roj e ct must be approved by the chairman of the depa r tme nt . 111'. A nders o n, M r. Hu e st is , I.,l r. Olsen 451, 452 Rese:uch Opcn

1-3, 1-3

Either Term

to sup eri or upper division students. Prerequisite: Co n se n t of the

chairman of the department.

Mr. Anderson, Mr. Hu e s t is, Mr. Olsen

22 ECONOM ICS 381 S t at is tics

First Term


Descrip tion statistic : mcasureS o f c 'ntra[ t�ndt;ncy, d i s p e r s i o n , and


portions. Inferentia[ statistics: thc testing of hypotheses b)' usc of da ta

derived from sample ' . Regression a nd eorre[ation ana l ysi s . ]l..Ia x irnurn e n ­ r o [ [ m e n t 2 5 . 1 0 : 1 5 a . m . to 1 2 ; 2 0 p .m . , A-2 [ 9 .

M r . Pie rson

EDUCATION 202 Introduction to Education

Nine Weeks


.<\ survcy of education;') p robkms itnd i s s u e s t o o r i e n t n c w s t u d e nts to th,' proks-ion. A study o f the S l a t e Manual a nd it " p r o j e c t " invo[v i l l !;" a c t u a l experience with c h i l d re n is i n cl u d e d . S p e c i a l tests a n d i nt e rviews a re sched­ ulc'd for the g u ida nce of the prospt: c t i 'c teach r. [ : 00 to 2 : [ 0 p . m . , A- [ [ 7 . M iss Nidscn, Mr. P e d e rson 301 HUllIan Development

'J J

Nine Weeks

A stud), of the development p roc('ss of the h lUllan o rga n i s m beginning w i th the prenatal period a nd con t i nu in g t h rough adolescence. E mo ti o na l , soc i a l , i n t e l l ec t u a l , and p h y s i o l o g i ca[ aspects of development are i ncluded. S t udents w i l l h�\'<: oppo r t u n i t y t o d o both l o n g i t u d i n a l � nd cross-sectional t \ pt' obst'l"va l i o T i s . P rere q u i s i t e : Psy 'holog)' [ 0 [ . tud e nt s in the tcachn . . o u t·a l i o n p rn)!r,( ( 1 ( s h o•u l d complete Educa t i o n 202 prior t o :1 0 [ . 1 : 1 0 t o Miss R u n b 'ck � : [ O p.lll., A- l I S . :H 2 The Teaching of Reading

First Term


A comprehensive survey o f the prob1c ms o f tcaching read i n g in a l l the g- ra d c s . Effective materials, methods

1 : 00 to 2 : 1 0 p . m . , A-2 0 2 .

3 1 5 Instructional l'I'laterials

tech niques a nd procedu res arc s tud i e d .

M rs . Stenson }<' irst Term


A sn rV<'y of audio and visual materials and a ids, their use in t h e curricu­ l u m a nd t h e i r organization and a d m i n i s tration in the school. 7 :30 to 8 : 40 a . m . , S- [ 08 . 3 [9

Mr. Sayles

he Teach ing of Arithmetic


First Term

A n over-a.ll s t u d y o f the b::l s i c ma thema tical skills ::lnd abilities needed by the te a c h e r i n the eleme n ta ry a n d

j u nior high

school . Rece n t developments

and m a t e r i a ls are considered. [ [ :20 a . m . to 1 2 : 3 0 p.m., A- [ [ 5 .

325 A rt in the Elementary School


M r. Sayles First Term

See ,\n 3 2 5 .

407 Educational



First Term

See Sociology 4 0 7 _

4 1 3 Science in t h e Elementary School A course designed


Second Tenu

acqua i n t the student with the objec tives, materials and met hods of tea c h i n g the sciences i n a n in tegrated program. 7 :3 0 to 8:40

a . I11 . ,

A- l I S.


Mr. Stein

23 4 1 4 Social Studies ill t he Elelllcntary School

:\ course designed to

Second Terlll


: l n d methods of teach i n g t h e social s t u d i es i n

I I :20

J 2 :� 0

<I . Ill . t o



�I n

A- 1 1 7 .

416 Parc n t -Teacher Conference

Imttcrials in tegrated progralll. Mr. Peder30n

the s t u den t w i t h t he objectives,

acqu a i n t


Second Term

c o n fe n:nccs. a parent-t e a c h e r eonfcrcf!cc program to the sc hool and commu n i t y . Endua tion o f various grading sys t e m s . Open only t o c . ·pcr icnce d tcachers a n d s tudl'l"lts w h o ha\'c comple ted s t u d c l l t t cac h ­ Miss Ru nbccl, i ng. M W l : 8 : '1 5 to 1 0 : 05 :l . I n . , A- 1 1 5 . , t udy of the p rinciple s and

t e c h n iq u es of lJarc nt- tcachcr

Procedu res for i n t ro d u c i n g

f l 9 Admi nistration of the School Library U r g- a n i z a t io n

::\ l1d

in the e le mentary

-I :W Proccssing School Library IV latcrials S i mpl ified

First Term


the s c h o o l library for tea c h e r -l ibrarians sch ools. 1 1 : 2 0 a.m. to 1 2 : :W p . m . , L- 1 1 6. Mi ss Morrisun a d m i n i s tration of

p r o c e d u re s

[or the


First Term


c a si ficat ion ,

a lld


tec h n ical

processing of school l i br a ry ma terials. MWF 8 :4-5 to 1 0 :05 a.m. and

TTh M iss Morr ison

8 :4-5 to 9:4-5 a . m . , L - 1 1 6 .

423 Lan guage A r ts in the Elementary Sch ool


First Term

:\ cuurse des i,l! l ll'd tv giv(' the c k n \ ( ' n ta ry t{'(l c i l c r, .� (" lks ow.; t h r u u g h l'igh t , :1" u nders t a nding o f how t o t e a c h t h e language a rts i n a f u n n i u n : t l m a n ner. T h e fol l o w i n g ski lls w i l l be c o ns idered: usa ' C , l i s t c ning , speaking', wri t i ng, spelling a nd vocabulary b u i l d i n g . 2 : 1 5 t o :1 : 2 5 p.m., -202. Mrs. S te ns o n

4 26 P rimar y Re ad ing


First Term

A st u dy of the m a t erial s a n d meth ods of th c

modern r e a di n g program a n d its r el a t i o n to other a c t i vi tic·s. Open to explTicnted te a c h e rs or by c o n se nt o f the department. MWF 8 : 4 5 to 1 0 : 0 5 a . m . , TTh 8 : 1 5 to 9:4-5 a . m . , Miss Nelson A- 1 15 .

428 Kindergarten


Second TCrln

A s t ud y of t h e k i ndergarten child and his adjustment problcms. Spec i a l rmphasis

o n a c t ivi ties and pruc e d u re s f o r h i s developmen t . M W F 8 :+5 t o 9 :45 a . m . , A- 1 1 7. Mrs. H ub ner

1 0 :05 a . m . and T T h 8 : 45 t o

436 Human Relations Workshop

( See


4 3 7b Advanced

( Sec

5) .

July 20 to August 7


9 :00 a.m. to 3 : 00 p.m., A-2 0 7 . Mr. Olsen, M r . Amend, Mr. Schiller

G ui danc e and Counseling Workshop


Au gus t 3 to 1 4

:Mr. Hahn

page 3 ) . A- I 0 5 .

438 Tacoma Community R e s o urce s Workshop


June 1� to

J ul y


( Sec page 4 )

439 Conservation and O utd oo r Education Workshop ( See p a g e 5 ) . 8 : 00 a .m .

t o 4 :00 p.m., A - 2 0 4 .


June 2 2 to July 3 Mrs.


24 441 Statistical Methods Sce


Either Tenn

Psy ch ology H I ( o r E c onom ics

38 1 ) .


442 Speech for the Classroom Teacher

F i rst T e rm

See Speech 44 2 .

149 Rcading Center Workshop

F i rst T erm


Cli nical st u d y of read i n g probl 'ms a nd suggested correctivc measures. To be takt:n concul'l'ently with Education 469. 1 :00 to 2 : 1 0 p.m., HighEne Mrs. Mathers Su mm er Reading Center. ( Sec page 3 ) . 1 50 Psychological Testing

Se� P s yc h o lo gy

Second Term



451 Ind i v id u al Mental Testing Scc

Psy hology

Nine Weeks


45 1 .

169 D ir ec t ed Teaching i n Reading Centers


First Te r m

Directed observation and t ea ch ing in summer remedial classes in p ubl ic schools. To be t a ke n concu rrently with Ed u c a t io n 449. 8:00 a . m , to 1 2 :00,

Highline Summer Reading Ccnter. ( See page 3 ) . 4 70 SUllllllcr Television Workshop

( S 'e page 4,

First Term

and Speech 4 7 0 ) .

M r. Steen


First Term

473 Introducti on to Counseling See


M rs . Mathers

Speech 4·7 4 . 2

475 Em ot i on al Problems of Children

July 20-31

Emph3sis is pla ce d On common emotional p r ob le ms of s chool -a ge children and the teacher's ro l e when these ar i se in the classroom. There is oppor­ tunity t o v isi t l oc al co mmu ni t y ag en ci cs of fe r i n g resources for help. 9:00 Mrs. BeUenger a . m . t o 3 : 00 p.m., A- l 05 . 50 1 History of Education


First Term

A study of the h i s t o ry of education, Occidental and O ri en t a l , with par­ t i c u l a r rt'ferencc to a . m . , A- l i S .

its bearings on contemporary e d uc a ti o n . 7 : 3 0 to 8 :40 M r . Upton

505 Phi losophy of Education


First Term

A study of the relations of philosophy to cducation and of philosophical implications and cducational t h e o rie s and practices. 1 :0 0 to 2 :40 p,m., A-2 1 3 ,

Mr. Kucthc

507 Advanced Edu cat i onal Psychology


Principles and research in human karni ng and their r i c u l um and instruction, 7 : 3 0 to 8 : 40 a.m., A-2 0 2 . 529 Diagnosis of Reading Problems


First Term implications for cur­ M r . Adachi

First Term

C a u se s , p r eve nt i o n, anc! co rre ct i on of read ing disabi lity cases are em ph a­ sized. Various t yp es Clf reading disability cases are d ia gn os ed in class. Each

25 member of the cl as s w i l l diagnose, tutor, and compile


case study of


[('ading problem, preferably from his own school. Prerequisite: 3 1 2 or its equivalent. 1 : 00 to 2 : 1 0 p. m . , .'\-2 1 7 .

557 Evaluation

Miss Nelson

First Ternl


Evaluation of the outcomes of school co n ne c ti on w i t h

experiences. Problems that a r i s e in

development, organization, and administration o f tests

( bo t h

standa rdized a n d teacher made) will be studied. Required of all fifth year students. Prerequisite: Student t c a c h ing or tcaching experience. Mr. Ho l d e n 1 1 :20 a.m. to 1 2 : 3 0 p.m., A-2 1 7 . 586 School F inance

Second Term


Teaching and public school management critically studied for opportuni­ t i e s to imp rove' public rel a t ions . MTWTh 7 : 00 to 9 :00 p.m., A- I 05 . Mr. Gray


595 Methods and Techniques of Resear ch A study of the various methods

First Term

and techniques of research w i th applica­ of Education and Psychology,

tions and illustrations drawn from the fields a nd from

such fields


Eco nom i cs, History, Political Science and Sociol­

ogy. Sorl1e p ra c t i c e in research is provided. Prerequ i s i te : one semester of statistics and eompktion of most of the course work for the Master's de­ gree. MWF 8 : 4 5 to 1 0 :05 a . m . and TTh 8:45 to 9 :4-5 a.m., A-206. Mr. Sjoding 596, 597 Research Studies in Education

1 -2

First Term

For those Mastel' of Arts ca ndid::ttcs w h o <:!"ct to writt: two research papers. ( One re s e a rch pa per may be in the candidate's minor field written under the supervision of the mino!' a d v iser. ) Candidates will be re q u i re d to re­ view the i r research p ap e rs before the Graduate Committee. To be ar­ Mr, Sj od i n g ranged. 598 Thesis


First Term

For those Master of Arts candidates who elect to write a thesis. The thesis problem will be chosen from lhe c a n di d a t e' s major area of concen tration

a nd must be approvcd by his G raduate Committee, The candidate will be exp e cte d to defend his thesis in a final oral examination conducted by h i s Committee. To b e arranged.

Mr. Sjoding

ENGLISH 1 0 1 Composition T h e course

Nine Weeks


aims to t ra i n students to develop ideas accurately and effec­

tively in the sentence, i n the paragraph, Essays arc

and i n extended wri t ten discussion.

read and analyzed to p rovi de models of good

stimulate thought a nd discussion, t o 8 : 10 a .m. , A-206.

ex po s ition , to

and to develop accuracy in rea d i n g . 7 : 3 0 Staff

26 2 1 8 Advanced Composition


Second Term

A i m e d to help th e student d e ve l op

greater accuracy, facility, cl a r i ty and effectiveness in t he ord i nary f or m s o f written discourse. ( U pper d i v is io n stndents m a y ob ta in upper div i si o n credit. ) 7 : 3 0 t o 8 : 10 a . m . , A-2 1 2 . Miss Knudson

251 SUj·vey oC English Literature

Nine Weeks


A s t u d y of English c l a ssics from Beowulf to Sam Johnson, emphasizing the work of the maj o r w ri ters , the development of lite r ar y forms, and their rela t i o n t o the general c u l t u ra l background.


TTh 8 :45 to 9 :4· 5 a.m ., A-200.

Miss Blomquist, Mrs. J o h nson

302 The English Language

8 :45 to 1 0 :05 a . 11 1 . and


First Term

i\ stud

of the dev'!opment of the E n gl i sh language, p l u s of yntax and grammar . 1 1 : 2 0 a.m. to 1 2 :3 0 p.m., A-2 0 6 . 322 Advanced Children's Literature

i n tensive review Mr. Klopsch

First Term


A c o n t inuation of the study of ch ildrm's boo ks w i th emphasis on the early writing for children and on the juvenile lit eralure of the last five years; sp ec ia l problems


book selection.

Prerequisite: English 3 2 1

5349 Modem Poetry


1 1 :20 a.m.

Miss Blo mq uis t

t o 1 2 : 3 0 p . m., A-208.


Second T enll

A s tu d y of reCen t English and American poetry. 7 :30 to 8 : ·fO a . m ., A-2 0 8 . M r . Hill ge r

383 Shake. peare


First Term

Low's Labours Lost, Midsummer Night's Dream, As You Like It, Richard III, Romeo and J u l i e t, Julius Caesar, TTO i l u s and Crcssida, Othello, Mac­ be th, A n l o n y and Cleopa tra, Cymbc . line. J 0 : 15 a . m . to 1 2 : 2 0 p .m . , 1-\-2 1 2 . Mr.

S388 The Me taphysical Poets Donne,



Second Term

rt , Crashaw, Vaughan,

Traherne. MWF

8 :45 t o 1 0 :05 a.m. Miss Knudson

an d TTh 8:45 to 9 :45 a . m., A-2 1 2 .

S104 Lit erary Criticsm



Second Term

A s t u d y of the problems of cr�ating and evaluat i ng literature as discussed by the great c r i t i cs, especia l l y t hose i n the past century, together with the writing of brief and t:.. '(tensive cri ti ci s m of poems, fiction and drama. Mrs. Johnson 1 0 : 1 5 to 1 1 : 1 5 a.m., A-200. .5442 Emerson, Hawthorne, Melville


Second Term

MWF 8 : 45 to 1 0 : 0 5 a.m. and TTh 8 : 4 5 to 9 : 45 a.m., A-208 · 4 5 1 Th ackeray, George E l iot, Meredith

I : 0 0 to 2 : 1 0 p.m., A · 2 0 6 . 550 Graduate Seminar To





M r . Hillger

First Tefm Mr. Klopsch

First Te rm Mr.


27 FRENCH 2 0 1 , 202 Intcrmcdiate



First Term

Review a nd p ra c t i ce in pronuncia tion and comprehension ; classroom read足 i n gs alld laboratory rnatt:rials. 8 : 4 5 to 9 : 't 5 a .m., 1 0 : 1 5 to 1 1 : 1 5 a . m . and 1 : 1 0 to 3 : 1 5 p.m., A-223.

Mr. Koppitch

GEOGRAPHY 1 0 1 World


First Term


A study of intera c t i o n s of the social a n d n a t u ral patterns on the face of Mr. Ostenson the earth. 1 : 1 () to :) : 15 p . m . , A-2 1 1 .

GEOLOGY 360 Geology of Western Wa 'hington




A s t u dy of the m i n e rals, rocks, and geological h is t o r y of the area between the Columbia Plateau and the Pacific Ocean. Lectures, laboratory sessions,

and field trips (some of 2-3 day d u ra t i on ) . Enrollm ' n t l i m ited to 1 5 . Pre足 requisite:


one year of college

8 : 45 to

laboratory science or per m i ss i o n . Lecture

1 0 :05 a . m . and 1'Th 8 :45 to 9 : 45 a . m . ; laboratory 1 0 : 1 5 Mr. E l lingson

a.m. to 1 2 : 3 0 p . m . , S-2 1 0.

GERMAN 201, 202 Intermediate Ge rma n

First Term

3, 3

Readings in German history and l i t e rature. 8 : 45 to 9 :45 1 1 :15


amI 1 : 1 0 t o 3 : 1 5 p.m . , A-2 1 4.

1 0 : 1 5 to Mr. Purvis




Second Term

A general course i n per sonal and community he al t h .

Mrs. Young

G- 1 .

270 Football

1 : 1 0 to 3 : 1 5 p . IlI . ,



275 Methods in Teaching Wrestling


Second Term Mr. C arls on

1 0 : 1 5 to 1 1 : 1 5 a.m., G - 3 . 3 1 2 Physical Education


Mr. Carlson

7 :30 to 8 : 40 a.m., G-3

in t h e Elementary School


Second Term

A course planned to assist the el e m e ntar y school classroom teacher in the organization and impleme n tation of an adequate p hy s i ca l education pro足 gram. A progressive series of suitable activities for grad es one through six M rs . Young will be presented. 7 : 3 0 to 8 :40 a.m., Gym.

28 334 American Red Cross Life Sav ing Course I :I0




Second Term Staff

p.m., Pool.

465 School Health Program


First Term

lighting, heating, sanitation, ve nt ilati o n, sekction and location of cquipm 'nt, diseases an d medical M r. Salzman inspection. 1 0 : 15 to I I : 1 5 a.m" G- I , Includes s c h o o l room construction,

471 Physical E duca tion Workshop ( Sec

473 H istory of Physical Education 7 :3 0

August 1 7-2 1

page 5 ) . Gym, 2

First Term

to 8:40 a.m., G - L

M r.


H ISTORY 203 American H istory

First Tenn


origin and de\'elopmt:nt of the American nation, from colonial times to the Civil War. Emphasis upon the factors that have i nfl u e n ced and contributed to the American institutions and ways of life. 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to The

1 2 : 3 0 p.m., L- 1 1 7 .

204 Am rican History

M r . Ristuben

Second Tenll


War to the p re s en t . Emphasis upon the factors that have influenced and contributed t o the American institutions and ways of life. Mr. Akre 1 0 : 1 5 a . m . to 1 2 : 2 0 p.m., L - I 1 7 .


the Civil

2 1 0 The Pacific Northwest su rvey of

Second Term


the dis coveries, exploI':ltions and settlements of tbe Pacific

orthwest. The in krnational riv:llrics; the missionary, economic and polit­ ical background; the establishment of t he st:lte and local governments.

7:30 to


360 C i v il War

a.m., L- 1 17 .



M r, Akre

First Term


A c o u rse of rea dings and research in the political, social, e c o nom i c and d i p l oma t i c tl'c nds from 1 8 5 0 to 1 8 7 7 . Emphasizing the impact upon the country of the Civil Wa r and tbe reconstruction. Prerequisite: History 2 03 , 20+ . 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to 1 2 : 2 0 p.m., L- 1 1 4 . Mr. Vigness

363 The U, S . from 1 8 7 7 t o 1 9 1 4


First Term

An i n t�tlsi\'e study of the development of the U, S. during the pe rio d of rapid i ndustrialization, Attention given to ec o nomi c , s ocia l , political and intellectual p ro b lems and activities. Prerequisite: History 203, 204. MWF 8 :'�5 to 1 0 :05 a .m . :lnd TTh 8 :45 to 9 :45 a . m ., L- 1 14. Mr. Ristuben MATHEMATICS 131

College Algebra 1 0 : 1 5 a.m.


to 1 2 : 2 0 p.m., S- 1 1 0 .

Second Term Mr, Adams

29 200 Analytic Geometry and Calculus

The straight line, limits gration, applications of 1 1 2 a nd/or Mathematics TTh B:45 to 9:45 a.m.,


Nine Weeks

and deriva t ives, applications of derivatives, inte足 the definite i n t gral. Prerequisite: Mathematics 1 3 1 or equ iva lent. :MWF 8 :45 to 1 0:05 a.m. and M r. Ehn:t, Mr. Adams 5 - 1 1 0.

3 1 9 Modern Elementary Mathematics


First Term

An in troduction to the mathematical concepts underlyin" the traditional computa tional techniques, and offering a sys e matic ana lysis of arithmet i c a n d a n i n t u i t ive approach t o algebra ancI geometry. Prerequisite : consent Mr. Ehret of instructor. 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to 1 2 :30 p.m., S- 1 1 0. MUSIC 1 0 1 Fundamentals of Music


Second Term

A study of the rudiments of music, includ ing rhythms, sight read ing, elz足 mental'Y keyboard experience and creative music. 1 : 1 0 to 3 : 1 5 p.m., EC-2 2 7 . M r . Gilbertson 1 20 Music Survey


Fit'St Term

An introduction to the music l i tera ture of Western Civilization through the study of the form and meaning of musical mas tf"rpieces. A cou rse de足 signed to enhance the enjoyment of music. Not open to music majors. Mr. Christensen 1 0: 1 5 a.m. to 1 2 :20 p.m., E C-2 1 5 . 1 50 Piano - 1

Nine Weeks

M i nimum of 1 6 lessons.



222 His t o ry

Firs t Term S tudy of the periods and s tyles a s exelllplified in the works of the most important composers. MWF 8 :45 to 1 0 :05 a.m. and TTh 8 :45 to 9: 45 a.m., EC-2 1 5. Mr. Christensen

340 Musie in the Elementary School


Second Term

Techniques and p ro ce du r es for the music program of the first six grades. The rotc song, child voice, rhythmic activities, clc. M W F 8 : 45 to 1 0 :05 M r . Gilbertson a.m. and TTh 8 :45 to 9:45 a . m . , EC-2 2 8 . 425 IHajor Conference

To be

1 -3



S 1 04 Nursing


First Term

An in troduction to therapy in nursing through the use of d rugs and nor足 mal nu trition. MTWTh I :00 to 3 :00 p.m., A-208. M iss Fletcher and Staff PHI LOSOPHY 3 1 2 Ethics

3 First Term The study of deliberative choice. Dialectical cstimat('s of the worth of hedonism, ethical naturalism, moral rigorism, and Christian ethics. 1 0 : 1 5 Mr. Kucthe to 1 2 : 2 0 p.m., A-2 1 1 .


S 1 36 Descriptive Astronomy

First Term


Topics covered include: the moon, the solar system, sidcrial time and co­ ordinate systems for locating stellar objects and characteristics of s t ars . M r. Adam� 2 : 1 5 to 3 : 2 5 p.m ., S- 1 08. 31 1 Introducl ion

A cour 1 8 90.

to Modem Physics

First Te rm


covering importa n t developments in the field of physics since opi c s included are : properties and dynamics of charged particles,


isotopes, relativity, quanta and dcBrogIie waves, Bohr theory, elementary th eory of spectra., and i n troduction to radio-activity and n u clear physics. Prereq uisite: Physics 2 6 1 , 262 or consent of i n s t ructor. 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to 1 2 : 2 0 p.m., S- 1 08. M r. Adams POLITICAL SCIENCE 3 1 6 Recent Political Thought


First Term

A critica l examination of the major political ph ilosoph ies of the mod rn worl d ; socialistic doctrines, communism, fascism, Contemporary problems. I :00 to 2 : 40 p . m . , 1\-2 1 2 . 441 Stati�t ical Methods

a na rchy,

democracy. Nlr. Farmer

Either Term


Sec Psychology 4'H ( ? r Economics 38 1 ) . PSYCHOLOGY

1 0 1 General Ps chology

First Term


A general course in psychology emphasizing the principle and bas.ic facts which are essential to an understanding of human behavior. The main problems discussed are the physical basis for behavior, motivation, habits, lea rnin g, remembering, think ing, cmotion, i n telligence, persona lity and character. 1 : 1 0 to 3 : 1 5 p.m., A-200. Mr. Adachi 301 Human Development




Sec Education 3 0 1 . 437b Advanced Guidance and Counseling

( Sec p a ge 44 1


3 ) . 9 : 00 a.m. to 3 :00 p.m., A- 1 05.

Statistical Met hods



August 3 - 1 4 Mr. Hahn Second Term

Use and int erprf'tation of elementary statistical tech niques; graphic repre­ sentation; measures of ce n t ral tendency; simple correlation analysis, and sampling theory. Maximum enrollment 2 5 . 1 0 : 1 5 a . m . to 1 2 : 20 p . m . , A-2 1 9. Mr. Nielsen 450 Psychological Testing


Second Term

A survey of the field of standardi7cd tests. Tests in the areas of intelligence, apti tude, interest, and personality are considered. The proper llse, the limitations, and the interpretation of these tests are emphasized. I :00 to 2 : 1 0 p.m., A- 2 1 1 . Mr. Nielsen

31 4 5 1 Individual Mental Test ing An intensive study


Nine \Veeks

of the Stanford-Binet a n d thc Wechsler-Bellevue i n tcl­

Ii "'cnce scales. Enrol lment l i m i ted. Pr�r quisite: consent of instructor. F i rs t t<;rm : M W F 8 :45 to 9:45

a . m . ; second

term: TTh 8 :'15 to 9:'�5 a . m . , M r. McLean

-2 1 3 .

473 Introduction to Counseling A



Fir t Term


to acquaint the student with tht: \'arious theories and

tt:chniqucs of counseli ng. The course is mea n t to bc a n i n t roduction to the field and n o a ctual counse l i n g will be clone; however, there will be oppor­

tunity for simulate d in terviews and som ' role play i n g in con nection with of thc thcories and the techniqucs. MWF 7 : 30 to 8 :1·0

the development a.m., A-2 1 3 .

M r . Holden

RELIGION 1 0 1 Life of

J esus


}'irst Term

of the life uf Jesus, w i t h the fou r Guspels as tex tbook, supple1 : 00 to 2 : 1 0 p. m., mcnted by interpretative l e c tures and d i scussions. The study

M r . Lee

A-2 1 0 . 1 1 2 History of tI1C Christian Church The


irst Term


of the Christian C h u rc h traced through persecutions and

(;ontrovcrsies; the risc of the papacy; the Reformation und 'r Luth to 8 :40 a.m., A-2 1 4 .

202 The Bible-New Testament A study of t h e 7 :3 0


7 :3 0

Mr. Vigness


Second Term

divine-human encounter portrayed in the New Testame n t . Mr. Helgeson

to 8 :4 0 a . m . , A-2 14.

331 Comparative Religion


Second Term

The living re l i gions of the world : J u d a ism, Islam, Buddhism, Taoism, Hin­ duism, Confucianism, compared with C h ristianity.

1 1 :20

a.m. to 12 : 3 0

p.m., A-2 1 4 .

M r . Helgeson

341 American Churches


First Term

The beginnings and doctrines of


major dpnominations


America, Mr Lee

7:30 to 8:4,0 a . m . , A-2 1 O.

SOCIOLOGY 34 1 R ac e Relations


Se cond Term

A study of interracial contacts and confl i c t s , wit h emphasis upon Ameri­

can ra cial problems. 1 0 : 1 5 a.m. to 1 2 : 3 0 p.m., A-202. 407 Educational Sociology


1h. Thucsen First Term

A systematic view of significant sociological data and principles applicable

to educational p ol i c ies and practices. MWF 8 :45 t o 1 0 : 05 a.m. a n d TTh M r . Knorr t o 9 :45 a.m., A-202.

8 : 45

32 436 Huulan Relat ions Workshop

( Se c page 5 ) . 9:00 a.m.


July 20



August 7

3 : 00 p.m., A-207. Mr. Olsen, Mr. Amend, Mr. Schiller

438 Tacoma Community Resources Workshop


June 1 5

to July 1 0

( Se c page 4 ) . 4 4 1 Statistical Methods

Either Term


Sec Psychology 44 1 ( or Economics :38 1 ) .


Nine Weeks


Fundamentals of Speech

Foundation course dealing with basic elements of the speech situations, including the visible and audible approaches. Some concentration o n con­ tent. Extensive platform work . 1 0 : i 5 to 1 1 : 1 5 a .m . , E C- 1 2 3 . Mr. Karl, Mr. Utzi nger 2'50 Interpretative Reading


First Te rm

the art of interpretative reading. Emphasis gi\'cn to developing logical and e mo t i onal responsiveness to literature. MWF 7 :40 M r . Doughty to 9:'�5 a.m., E C- 1 2 2 . An



432 Communicative Disorders and Clinical Practices


Second Term

Clinical school procedures in speech correction and audiolof,'l'. Emphasis on diagnostic and therapeutic techniques of common disorders. 1 :00 to M r . U tzinger 2 : 1 0 p .m., E C - 1 2 2 . 442 Speech for the Classroom Teacher

First Term


A su rvey of speech problems and oppor tu nities which in the cl assro om . 1 1 :20 a.m. to 1 2 : 3 0 p . m . , EC- 1 2 3. 470 Summer Television Workshop



the teacher Mr. Karl First Term

A practical and intensive stud y of the creative and production techniques This course is designed for the mature student interested i n the commercial, education or religious use of television. It will feature extensive use o f studio facilities and equipment and will require the production and direction of various types of television p rograms. !VIr. Steen 7 :40 to 9:45 a.m. and 1 0 : 1 5 a . m . to 1 2 :30 p.m., A-2 0 3 .

o f television p rogramm i ng.

4 74 Television and the Class r oom Teacher


First Ternl

A course designed to acquaint the classroom teacher with in-school tele­

vision ; examining television as a medium; the classroom teacher's use of television a s an instructional devic e ; the t e l ev isi o n teacher's p roblems i n planning production a n d presenta t io n o f i n-s c ho o l lessons. 1 :00 to 2 : 1 0 Mr. Doughty p.m., A-203.



July 1 5




J ul y 3



J u ly 3



A ugust 7



July 3 1




PHYSICAL EDUCATION WORKSHOP A ugust 1 7 - 2 1 For information, contact: Dr. Lynn S. Stein, Director, Summer Session Pacilic Lutheran University Tacoma, Washington 98447

PACIFIC L UTHERAN UNIVERSITY TACOMA, WASHINGTON 98447 Second class postage paid a t Tacoma, Wash.

1964 Summer  
1964 Summer