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GRADUATE CATALOG 1975176

PACIFIC LUTHE RAN UNlVERSIlY


PACIFIC ll[IHE RAN

UNIVERSITY

Tacoma, Washington 98447 The data contained herein reflect an accurate picture of Pacific Lutheran University at the time of publication. However, the University re5erves the right to make necessary changes in pr ocedures, policies, calendar, curriculum and cost.s. Changes, if any, will be announced prior to their effective date. April, 1975


CONTENTS

2

History

4

Academic Structure

4

Accreditation/Institutional Membership

6

Student Life

8

Costs

8

Financial Aid

8

Division of Graduate Studies

9

Master's Degrees Offered

9

Graduate Policies

12

Master's Degree Programs

12

Master of Arts in Edu ation

13

School Administration

13 14

Secondary Classroom Teaching

15

Elementary Classroom Teaching Guidance and Counseling

16

Master of Arts in Humanities

17 18

Master of Arts in Social Sciences Human Relations

19 19

School Psychology Orientation Program Certification Master of Business Administration

21

Master of Public Administration

24

Master of Music

27

Master of Natural Science

28

Academic Administration/Graduate Council Membership

29

Campus Guide

,


HISTORY Pacific Lutheran University was founded in 1890 by leaders of the Lutheran Church in the N orthwest, and by Rev. Bjug Harstad in particular. Their purpose was to establish an institution in which their people could be ed u ca t e d. Ed u c a ti on was a venerated component of the Scandinavian and German traditions from which these pioneers came. The institution opened as an academy and became a junior college in 1921. Ten years la ter, it was organized into a three-year normal school which became a college of educa tion in 1939. In 194', still a small and struggling institution, it assumed the necessary role of a college of liberal arts. It was known as Pacific Lutheran College until 1960 when, because of organizational restructuring, it became Pacific Lutheran University. This brief sketch is recounted because it represents a thoughtful and progressive evolution. A great university is simply not broug ht i n to e xistence overnight. The University began the century as an academy with an enrollment of 30 students. Today our 3,500 enrolled students may select programs from the College of Arts and Sciences, from Schools of Business Administration, Education, Fine Arts, Physical Education, and Nursing, or from the Division of Graduate Studies_ As the child is father of the man, so the ideals and perseverance of those who precede us weave an historical fabric of which we can be justifiably proud. The fact that a un iversity has worthy historical roots does not, of course, insure academic excellence. A repu ta tion of excellence is not a function of longevity, but rather one which must be renewed each year through ongoing preparation and discipl ine. This is perhaps the greatest legacy these pioneers left us in their example of the faith and hope of education and the University.

Perspective/Academic Openness If it is true, as H.G. Wells wrote, that "human history becomes more and more a race between education and catastrophe," it then follows that the content of education is of critical importance. For this reason, curriculum review and attendant commitment to academic excellence is fundamental to Pacific Lutheran's educational philosophy_ Academic matters are characterized by practical innovation and openness. Because the world is a stream of constantly accelerating events, today's student must be educated in the dynamics of change. The University encourages students to cope with reality, to concentrate their energies on exploring possibilities for survival, for themselves and for mankind.

2


In 1969, following a University-wide review of instructional objectives and practices, the University adopted a new calendar. Commonly called the 4-1-4, the current calendar comprises two fourteen-week semesters separated by a four-week interim. Typically, a graduate student enrolls in three courses each semester and in only one course during the interim. Part-time graduate students typically enroll in one course each semester. The interim month deserves particular attention because of its inherent openness and intensity. The interim calendar is aimed at achieving freedom for the individual. Students are able to concentrate on one course and thus achieve greater depth and competence. Interim offers students and faculty the opportunity to make a clean break with academic ritual. Students are free to develop and explore personal interests, and faculty teach in areas and ways not available during the regular semester. The options are various: innovative seminars, foreign studies in Central America, Europe, and A sia, interdepartmental offerings, area of f-campus studies, and exchange programs with other interim institutions. Wi t h fr eedom, h o w ever, c o mes responsibility. The faculty has committed itself to imaginative concepts and has accepted the challenge to keep courses responsive and open-ended. Consequently, interim offerings are experimental and students are expected to invest more in the courses than is simply required.

The academic pedigrees of our faculty are listed in the University Catalog for your information. For the uninitiated, . the data reveal only that our 174 full-time and 62 part-time teachers possess credentials from universities around the world. No mention is made of their publications, professional articles, scholarly research, concert performances or art exhibitions. The listing does not explain why graduates of Princeton, Columbia, Michigan, Chicago, Stanford, Cambridge, Harvard and so on, would dedicate themselves to a small, Northwestern liberal arts university. But they do. Anlinstitution's total environmen t provides considerable rationale for the quality of teachers it attracts. You may be interested in a few of t h os e e n v i r o n men t al factors: opportunities for an interdiscip linary approach to higher education; the respect that exists between sc hools and departments; the creative potential of the course system and interim calendar; a library with better than adequate holdings; the encouragement and recognition accorded professional, scholarly studies; the excellent facilities; the latitude given those who initiate innovative progra ms; and the evident Christian commitment to educating students for service. Finally, each teacher derives satisfaction from knowing students on a first-name basis. P a c i f ic Lu t h e r a n University is not a megaversity. A professor at PLU shares in the resolution of student problems on a one-to-one basis.

Profile/The Academic Program "Wonders are many but none足 , None is more wond'rous Tha n man.''' Aeschy lus A liberal arts curriculum, by definition, is dependent u pon the integration of a variety of viable, legitimate perspectives. If a curriculum is open to creativity, solid in substance, diverse yet disciplined, then the faculty must be equal to the challenge. The Pacific Lutheran faculty is balanced. Its composition includes energetic graduates and seasoned veterans, men and women of various acad e m ic i n t erests and equally diverse philosophical persuasions, representing ethnic and cultural backgrounds from Europe to the Orient. In concert, the faculty represents an in finite potential for learning relationships.

Each graduate degree candidate is expected to complete a minimum of 32 sem ster hours with an overall grade point of 3.00. Each c a n d i d ate must similarly announce and complete a major, detailed requirements for which are separately specified in the section of this catalog entitled Master's Degree Programs. Programs which require more than 32 semester hours of credit are clearly specified in this section also. Requirements for degrees are specifically stated in thi s Bulletin. Prospective students should become familiar with these requirements and prepare to meet them. In the final analysis, of course, each student's success is the product of his own initiative. The University's academic structure is comprised of these major instructional units: the College of Arts and Sciences, with Divisions of Humanities, Natural Sciences and Social Sciences; School of Business Administration ; School of EdUcation; School of Fine Arts; of Nursing; School of Ph ysical S ch ool Education; and Division of Graduate Studies. The academic structure, including departmental breakdown, is as shown:

3


ACCREDITA TlON/INSTITUTION AL MEMBERSHIP

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Division of Humanities English Foreign Languages Philosophy Rel igion

University is Paci f i c Lut h eran fully ac credited by the Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher Schools as a four-year institution of higher education and by the Washington State Board of Education for teacher education. The University is accredited by the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education for the preparation of elementary and secondary teachers, school administration and counseling and guidance with the masters degree as the highest degree approved. The School of Nursing is accredited by the National League for Nursing, and the School of Business Administration is accredited at the undergraduate level by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. The University is approved by the American Association of University Women and by the American Chemical Society.

Division of Natural Sciences B iology Chemistry Earth Sciences Ma thematics Physics Division of Social Sciences Economics H isto ry Political Science P ychology Sociology, Anthropology and Social Welfare

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

The University is a member of the Association of American Colleges, the American Council on E ducation, the National L u th e r a n E du c a t i o n a l Conference, the Northwest Association of Private Colleges and Universities, the Independent Colleges of W as hington, the Western Association of Graduate Schools, the National Association of Summer Schools, and Washington Friends of Higher Education.

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS Art Communication Arts Music

SCHOOL OF NURSING

STUDENT BODY

SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION DIVISION OF GRADUATE STUDIES

SUMMER SCHOOL Pacific Lutheran University schedules two summer terms, each of four and one-half weeks' duration. A full offering of courses is available including both evening and day courses. The summer school is typically a time when experimental courses are readily available. Although enrollment is somewhat less than during the academic year, it is still sufficient to provide a wide variety of students, resident faculty, and visiting faculty. Graduate students may enroll for a maximum of 6 semester hours per term.

4

Ap proximately 5,000 students will be served by the University during the current school year and summer session. Full-time enrollment each semester is about 2,500. Graduate enrollment usually consists of 600 to 700 part-time and 50 to 60 full-time graduate students. While the majority of the students come from the state of Washington, over 40 states and several foreign countries are represented. Regarding religious affiliation, appro ximately 50% of the student body is of the Lutheran faith. The other half represents nea r l y e v ery other recognized religious philosophy.

Environs Until recently, education was thought to occur within the confines of a physical campus. With the advent of accessible transportation, PLU's campus spontaneously acquired an of f-c am p us dimension, an o ccurrence coinciding with student expectations for an education which related to the community, the environment and the world. Pacific Lutheran and its immediate environs provide a fas cinating potential for "campus" expansion, the benefits of which are reaped by individuals.


PlU is located in Parkland, a suburb of Tacoma, Washington, in the heart of the Pacific Northwest. The campus is minutes away from Puget Sound, and there are scores of lakes, rivers and streams within driving distance. The most conspicuous natural monument in the area is "the mountain." On a clear day, M t. Ra i n ier's inspiration is self-evident. The Cascades on the east, the rugged Olympics on the west and cool stands of Douglas Fir complete one of the most naturally tranquil environments in the United States. The beaches of the Pacific Ocean are less than two hours away. Contrasting with this quietude, metropolitan Tacoma and nearby Seattle provide the glamorous learning laboratories native to contemporary urban America. Despite its relative youth, Puget Sound has not entirely escaped the congestion, decay, and social tensions characteristic of our cities. At Pacific Lut h er a n , urban p r o blem-solving is a cornerstone of our off-campus dimension. CHO I CE ( PLU's C e nter for Human O r g a n i z ation in Changing Environment) , student coalitions, religious organizations and formal classes find satisfaction in confronting urban blight with expertise, patience and considerable enthusiasm_ Finally a quality environment demands a cultural dimension. Again, PLU finds itself in an advantageous position. Puget Sound is heavy "thin k" industries wi th and educational i os t i t u t io ns which generate considerable interest and diversity in fine and popular arts. A typical weekend in T acoma/Seattle routinely includes opera or ballet at the Seattle Center; a wide variety of professional and amateur th e a tre; resident and visiting symphony orchestras; dozens of galleries and museums; a selection of elegant and unique restaurants, and the full complement of American and foreign films. Closer to home, campus entertainment is p l entiful and inexpensive. Standard fare includes visiting poets, lecturers, performing artists and companies, and an aggressive University Gallery program. In recent years the University Artist S eries has attracted performers of national reputation, including the Winnipeg Royal Ballet, Denver Symphony, the National S h a kespeare Company, Claude St- Denis, Carlos Montoya, the J offrey Ballet, and the Canadian Opera.

5


STUDENT LI FE PLU is a residential campus. The campus philosophy views the spacious lawns and plazas, residence halls, recreation areas and the new University Center not as individual islands, but as components of an integrated living-learning environment. Education is for the total person; non-academic experience is as invaluable as it is necessary. The social development of each student, his interaction with persons of differing lifestyles, h is application of classroom knowledge to his unique living situation and the environment in which this type of learning takes place are elements in the PlU liberal education. In a time when there is onsiderable clamor for meaningful community, the residential campus fa cilitates g en u i n e relationships among members of the University, regardless of religious, racial or cultural background. As a residential campus, the University recognizes its obligation to provide services an d . facilities which complement the academiC en vironment. As students have assumed increased responsibility for their personal and social behavior, the Student life Office has turned increasingly to establishing continuity between student generations and providing services which reflect changing student needs. The Vice President and Dean for Student life and his staff are responsible for organizing and programming residence halls, orientat ng new students, assisting foreign students, acting as a liaison to the Associated Students of PlU (student government) and coordinating other . student activities. Of particular note IS the Minority Affairs Coordinator, whose specific responsibilities include a s s es sing and communicating the academic, social and related needs of PlU's growing minority contingents. The Student life staff, from the vice president to the assistant head residents, is geared to providing individual attentio � to all st�dent problems which are not specifically cumcular in nature.

Activities The PlU Student Handboo k enumerates over 50 a cademic a n d n on-academic organizations, clubs, societies and interest groups, which testify to the diversity of campus extra-curricular life. Social action, religious and political organizations; interest and sporting clubs' and service, professional and academic socie ies are among the options from which to choose.

t

6

Aesthetic appreciation is available both to participant and audience by way of m�sic and the visual and performing arts. The ChOir of the West, Concert Band, the Un ersity Symphony Orchestra, a renowned collegiate stage, two art galleries, f aculty and student recitals ��d the Artist Series provide generous opportunities for the performing students. Personal expression is emphasized in debate, student government, campus radio KPlU-FM and the weekly student newspaper.

Organized and individual physical activities are available for everyone. Recreational and competitive programs include football, ross country, b as k e t b a ll, swimming, hik ng, climbing, volleyball, tennis, golf, wresth�g, paddleball, bowling, squash, ha �dball, ping field pong, baseball, softball, badmmto� ! hockey, track and field, water polo, skIIng, and rowing. Athletics emphasizes development �f the individual rather than the search for athletiC glory, yet the University's many varsity cha m p i o n s h i p s are indicative of an above-average ability on the part of the student body.

Religious Life Each st ud ent p u r sues his religious development in his own way. Recognizing the many diverse themes in man's spiritual nature, PLU initiated the Religious Life Council to c o or di n a t e r e l i g i ous life. Incorporating students, faculty and administrators in its membership, the Council seeks to further a spirit of Christian community which reflects diversity and is based on mutual respect. The University Minister, the President, the faculty and fellow students are partners in the development of each student's philosophy of religious life. The Student C ongregation, as well as area churches, provide Sunday morning worship in addition to voluntary chapel three times a week and non-traditional worship opportunities.

Library The Robert A. l. Mortvedt Library, constructed in 1966, is a multi-media learning center, containing over 200,000 publishe and recorded items and provides an optimum learning environment of comfort and privacy. It also houses the Mortvedt Library Gallery, the University Photo Service, the Computer Center, the Nisqually Room for raw historical research, and the Archives.

?


Services The University Center, completed in 1970, provides 100,000- square feet of service area including food service facilities, lounges, meeting rooms, bookstore, bowling alleys, music listening room, game rooms, private dining rooms, Chris Knutzen Fellowship Hall, student government offices, coffee shop, and a student operated coffee house ( The Cave ) . Columbia Center (1962) contains a cafeteria, coffee shop, ba kery and golf pro shop. Student Health Center houses offices for the University doctors and nurses, out-patient t reatment areas and beds for day patients. For further information regarding special st udent s ervices, campus facilities, and residence halls, please refer to the University Catalog.

7


DI VI SI ON OF G R A D U ATE STU DIES

COSTS - TUI TION, ROOM AN D BOA R D

PURPOSE

A student at Pacific Lutheran University pays only for those courses in which he enrolls.Tuition charges are determined by the number of credit hours for which a student registers and are based on a semester hour rate. 1975-76 Tuition, per seme ter hour ....... $75.00

The D i v i s i on of Graduate Studies is an all-University division coordinating and integrating the work of the schools and departments which provide gra.duate level work. Its general objective is to further the basic objectives of the University by providing graduate level academic and professional work. Its specific objectives are: (1) to increase the breadth and depth of understanding of the graduate student in the Room and board costs, fees for audit, private liberal arts; (2) to increase the student's knowledge of lessons, late registration, credit by examination and the research being done in his field of concentration the like are listed in the University Catalog. .. $21.00 and to increase his ability to read the professional Thesis binding and micr ofilm ing journals of his area of interest; (3) to develop the Hood rental for commencement . . . . . . . 5.00 student's ability to do independent study and research, and (4) to prepare students, through the FINANCIAL AI D upper division and graduate division, and through the University's professional schools, to enter into a Financial assistance for graduate students is vocati on directly, or to enter other graduate schools available at Pacific Lutheran University in the form of for further advanced study leading to the doctoral National Direct Student Loans, teaching assistantships degree. and head resident positions. The maximum loan is $1,000per year based on need, and awarded after ADMISSIONS undergraduate obligations have been met. Application for loans should be made through the Financial Aids Students holding a bachelor's degree from an O ffice and must be completed by March 1. accredited college or university who attained an A limited number of gradUate assistantships and undergraduate schol astic honor-poi nt ratio of 3 . 0 may head residen t positions are available. A student be admitted and granted regular status in the Division interested in a graduate assistantship should contact of Graduate Studies. tudents already holding the schools or departments in which he feels he would graduate degrees or students who have done be ble to make the greatest contribution.Students satisfactory graduate work at another insti tution may earning degrees in any area may also apply for a head be admitted on regular status. Those students with an resident position through the Student Life Office. average of less than 3.0will not be considered for Remuneration for this position is tuition and room regular status until they have demonstrated their and board plus a cash stipend. ability to do graduate work by a minimum of twelve semester hours of work with a grade point average of 3.0 .These students may be granted provisional status. Applicants are evaluated in terms of their scholasti c qualifications and preparation for their proposed major field of study.A scholastic average equivalent of "B" or better in an acceptable undergraduate program is required for regular status. The Dean of Graduate Studies or the prospective major division or school may deny admission if the applicant's cholas tic record is undistinguished, if his preparation is judged inadequate as a foundation for graduate work, or if the facilities are already filled to capacity. Applicants for the Master of Business Administra足 tion degree and the Master of Public Administration degree are required to take the Admission Test for Graduate Study in Business, nd applicants for the Master of Arts in Education degree, excluding the guidance and counseling program, are required to take the Miller Analogies Test. Applicants to the guidance and counseling program, are required to take the Cali足 fornia Psychological Inventory. Other test scores must be submitted only if they are specifically requested by the Dean of Graduate Studies. Further supporting evidence in the form of personal recommendations will be required from those persons named by the applicant on the application form. Students applying for admission to graduate study should submit the completed application . blank (availa.ble from the Graduate Office) plus an official copy of transcripts of all previous college work. In order to insure consideration for entrance in a given term, applications should be made by July 1, November 15, and April 15. A fifteen-dollar non-refundable application fee should accompany the applicati on.This is a service fee and is not applied to the student's account. Checks or money orders should be made payable to Pacific Lutheran University and sent to the Dean of Graduate Studies.

8


Approval of admission to the Division of Graduate Studies doe not imply admission to candidacy for the degree. Final admi!;Sion approval is determ ined by the Dean of Graduate Studies in co nsultation with the appropriate Graduate Council Committee. In summary, the following items must be on file before an applicant may be considered for a dmission:

(ll

(2 (3

(4) (5)

The completed application form. The $15.00 non·refundable application fee. An offi cial copy of transcri pis of all previous college work. Test scores when specifically requested. (a ) Admission Test for Graduate Study irl Business scores (Master of Business Administration and Master of Public Administration applicants on ly). Miller Analogies Test (Master of Arts in Education applicants only, except Counseling and Guidance).

(b)

(e)

Inventory California Psychological (Counseling and Guidance only). Two letters of recommendation.

(6)

MAS T E R OF P UBL I C A D MIN I ST RAT I ON This degree program is intended to provide, through education, a foundation for responsi ble leadership in the management of public agencies.

INTERV IEWING OF A P P LICANTS Before admissi on to the graduate program, it is advisable for an applicant to seek an interview with a Pfofe ssor in his subject area. The Division of Graduate Studies will assist the applicant through referral to an appropriate faculty member.

CLASSI FICATION OF STUDENTS

1)

2)

MAST ER'S DEGRE ES O F F ERED

M AST E R OF ARTS 7) Education

(a) Elementary or

Secondary School Administration The student who wishes to qualify for the provisional or standard pr incipal's credential (elementary or secondary or general) will ta e a major in this field and compl te courses In a supporting academic area of the Univ�rsity. Students may major in this field Without qualifying for a principal' credential. (b)Counseling and Guidance - For students who wish to qualify as public school counselors (el e m ent a r y and secondary) or student personnel workers in higher education. (c) Elementary Cla!;Sroom Teaching - This program is designed for students who desire advanced work in elementary classroom teaching or who wish to qualify as elementary school uperviso rs or onsultants. Along with the major in his field [he student is required to complete courses in a supporting academic area. (d)Sec ondary Class room Teaching - This program is for those students who wish to increase their preparation for teaching in an academic area taught in the secondary school. -

2)

Human ities

. . . . This degree program IS designed for ILbrarlans, clergymen teachers and others who wish to extend a d broaden their understanding and appreciation of the various fields of the humanities..

3)

SocIal Sciences

This degree program is designed for personnel workers in industry, welfare workers, workers In the broad area of corrections, librarians, clergymen, teachers, and others who wish to extend and broaden their understanding and appreciation of the various fields of the s�c ial It includes the Human Relations sciences. Program offered at Fl. Lewis and McChord.

MASTE R OF B U S I N ES S A D M I NIST R AT I O N This degree program is de igned t o provide, through education, a foundation for responsible leadership in business.

MAST E R OF MUS I C This degree program is intended for qualified students who desire a concentration in music education, performance, or theory·composition.

Those student.s approved for unqualified admission to graduate study by their respective Graduate Council Committees are granted regular status. Students who fail to qualif y for regular status may be granted provisional status. Students holding the bachelor's degree wllo wish to pursue course work with no intention of qu ali fying for an advanced degree, and those who are transient registrants, will be classified as non·degree graduate students.

CHANGE O F STATUS FROM PROVIS IO NAL TO REG ULAR The change of status from provisional to regular shall be determined under the f oll owing provisions: 1) Satisfactory fulfillment of course deficiencies. 2) Satisfactory completion of 12 semester hour of gra duate work with a grade point average of 3.0 or better. 3) Satisfactory completion of departmental or school requirements. A leiter indicating change of status will be forwarded to the student, with a copy (0 his adviser.

ADVISER, ADV ISORY COMMITIE ES, APPROVAL OF PROGRA M The statement which follows describes the usual procedures which govern the appoint ment of advisers and advisory committees, and the approval of student Pfograms. When different procedures are followed, the specifics are included in the catalog section which describes degree program requiremen ts -- MASTE RS DEGREE PROGRAM S. Upon admission [0 graduate study, an adviser shall be appointed for each graduate student. The adviser, in consultation with his advisee, shall determine a Pfogram of study and give final approval t ? his advisee's initial registration. (If the student registers for only 4 semeste r hours in his initial registration, the adviser shall give final approval to the second registration as well.) During the semester in which the student is taking th e second course in Ilis master's program, the student, in consultation with his adviser, shall initiate request through the Graduate Office, for two a dditional faculty members to serve on his advisory committee. The n ewly·formed advisory committee, normally consisting of the adviser as chairman and two faculty members, Will proceed to meet with the student as soon a s is possi ble to give final approval to the student's entire program of studies.. The committee normally shall have a faculty representative from the academic supporting area. Thn:e copies of the approved program should be signed by the members of the advisory committee. The student shoul d keep one copy for his future use, give one copy to his adviser, and deliver (J1e copy to the Graduate Studies Office.

MASTE R OF NAT U RA L SC IENCES This degree Pfogram is designed especially for teachers who need to extend and broaden their knowledge in the fields of science and mathematics.

9


HOURS REQUIRED FOR THE MASTER'S DEGREE

UNIVERSITY MICROFILMS

A mi n i m u m of 32 semester hours i s requ ired. Indiv idual

programs

may

require

m ore

fhan

the

minimum nu mber of se mester h o urs , dependi n g upon prior prepara tion and specific degree requirements.

Any prerequisite courses taken during the gr ad u a te program may not coun t t o w ard f ul fil l i n g minimu m d e gr ee requirements.

T RANSFE R OF C REDIT Eight semester hours of graduate work ma y b e taken at another institution and tran sf err ed , pr ovide d

that approval has been given by the student's advisory commit tee, In degree progra ms requiring work beyond 32 se me st er hours, more than eight emester hours may be tr ansferred , but in any case , Ihe st udent must com plele at le a s t 24 emes ter hours of the d eg re e program at Pacific Lutheran University.

COURSES TAKEN ON A PASS-FAIL BASIS If a p prove d by

tu de nt's a course offered for pass-fail credit only . In c o urses w here s tu dents may el ect a letter grade or the p ass-fai I option, graduate students m u st 0 pt for t he let ter g rad e.

program

the adviser, a graduate

may include

STANDA RDS OF WORK The m i n i m u m standard acceptable for the mas ter 's degree is a grade point average of 3.0 in the major field and an overall average of 3.0 in all grad uate w or k. A student whose grade poi n t average falls below 3.0 is subject 10 being dr o pped from t h e program. In such instam:es, the reco m mendati on for drop or continua nce is m ade by the student's advisory comm ittee.

RESEARCH REQUI REMENTS A an i mp ortant part of t he master's program, the tudent is req uire d to provide written evid ence t hat he can do i nd epe nd e n t research. Th e manner of fu I filling Ihis requir e ment will be determ i ne d by ea c h student's ildvisory committee in consultation with the tudent. Details regarding this requirement are p rovi d e d in a subsequent se ction of Ihis c at al og which describes each master's de gree p r ogra m. If a l hesis is wri t ten, the or i g i na l copy must be submit te d to the Office o f Graduate Studies a l o ng with an ab s t r act of 150 word s or less. The orig in a l copy will be microfilmed by U n iv e rsity Microfilms and then bound for t he permanent collection of the Pacific Lutheran U n iv ersit y Li bra ry. If the r ese arc h r e q ui re me n t is fulfilled by wri ti ng papers other than a thesis, one copy of each a pprove d paper must be submitted to the Office of Graduate Studies along with an ab stra ct of 150 w ord s or lesďż˝ All work which is s ubm i t ted as having f u lfi ll ed the research requirement must be in t h e Office of Gr ad uate Studies no lat er than two weeks pri or to the c ommence m e nt al w hi c h the student is to rec ei ve his degree. Details re ga rd i ng format and st y l e of the thesis or research p apers may be ob ta in ed in the Graduate Studies Office.

10

Begi nning in 1972, graduate policy requires t h at all s tud ents who fulfill the researc h requirement by wri t i ng a thesi s must submit their original thesis co py for microf il mi ng by University Microfi lms of Ann A r b or , M i chi gan. In additi on , an ab tra ct of 150 word s or less mu s t be submitted for pu bl i cation in Masters Abstracts. T he fee for microfilming, publishing t h e abstract, and binding the ori gi n a l thesis is to be paid by the student. The fee ( subj ect t o c h an ge ) in 1975 is $2 1.00. This p olicy is mandatory for students ad mitted after March 1, 1972 and optional for stud en ts admitted prior to M arc h 1, 1972.

EXAMINATIONS A written comprehensive e xam inat i on and/or oral examination over the studeflt's progr a m of studies, as well as an oral examination on the thesis or re search paper s, is required. These e xa min a ti ons over the stude nt ' s program of s t udi es are unde r the di rectio n of the major adviser and/or the student's advisory co m mit t ee and normally w i ll be scheduled no la ter than the l as t 5 tu rday of M arc h , June or Oc to ber. In any case, the final written c om preh en si ve must be suc­ ce sfully passed not l ate r than four weeks prior to co m men cement. The oral exa m in a ti on over the thesis or research is under the d i r ecti o n of the studen t 's advisory committee and mu st be completed successfully not later t han three weeks prior to commencement. See individual program sections of this c at alog for specific particulars of exa m i nations.

TIME LIMIT All req uirement s for the master's degree must be com pleted w i th i n seven years. The seven-year peri od covers all work sub mitted for the co m pleti on of the master's degree regardless of w hether the work was taken as a provisional s t at u s student or a re gu l a r stat us st ude n t, as well as credit transferred from another institution, c o mprehensi ve exa m iflat io n, research, and final or al exa min ati on.

RESIDENCE REQUIREMENT All

candidates

for

the

master's

degree

must

co m ple te a m in im u m of 24 sem es ter hours at Pacific Lut heran Universit y. This req uire men t may be fulfilled by e ithe r one f u ll academic year in attendance, t h ree full summers, or the c o m pl eti on of equ iva lent stud y as a part-Ii me s tudent.

COURSES ACCEPTABLE FOR GRAD UATE CREDIT The c ourses of study are liste d in t he General Catalog. Selected courses nu mbered 300, 400, and 500, unless ot herw ise desi gn at e d, may be accepted for graduate credit. All co urses accepted for the m aster's degree are, however, subject to the approva l of t he student's adviser and/or adv isory com mittee.


L I B R ARY USE

AD M I SSIO N ON A NON-DEG R E E BAS IS

The U n i versity l ibrary i s o p e n dai l y during the acad emic year. All registered students have the privilege of a l ibrary card. Ad m i tted graduate students who are not currently e n ro l led may obtain a free te m porary l i brary card and, thus , have complete access to the library for one semester. If not enrolled for more than one semester, l i brary use is possible, b u t o n l y upon p a y m e n t of the standard l ibrary fee for non路students - $ 1 0. 00 a semester or $ 25.00 a year.

A st ude nt w i t h the bachelor's degree may register on a non-degree basis for a wide variety o f courses for w h i c h he is prepared. Credi t earned duri n g n o n-degree classification may count toward a graduate degree b u t only as recommended b y the facu l ty advisory c o m m i t tee and approved by the gradu ate dean after the stud e n t has been admitted on a de gree-see king basis. No s u c h credit can be used that carries a grade l ower than a " 8-".

PHYSICAL EXAM I N AT ION

G R AD U ATE C R E D I T FOR S E N I ORS

A l l new students and thos e ret ur n i n g after a n absence of one o r more calendar years w h o plan to register for 10 or m ore semester hours of credi t d u r i ng any term are req u i red to com plete a Medical H i tory Reco rd . ( A physi I exam i n ation is required of a l l i n ternational students prior t o i ni t i a l registrati on . ) This health record should b e compl eted a n d s u b m i tted one m o n th or earlier before registrat ion. Forms are available i n the Student Health Center or i n the Graduate Studies Office.

I NT E R NATIONAL STUDENTS Students from abroad are subject to all the requirements for adm i ssi o n esta bl ished by the D i vi si o n o f Graduate Studies. An international s tu dent whose native tOngue i s n o t E n g l i s h is required t o de m o nstrate profi ciency i n t h e E nglish language. T h e Test of E n g l i s h a s a Foreign Language ( TO E F L ) is required for c o nsiderati o n for ad missi on. I nfor m a t i on on this test and on the dates and places of testi n g may be obtained from the Educational Testing Service, B o x 899, Princeton, New J ersey 08540. To a l l ow a mple time for visa and other departure procedures, the applica n t shou ld have his application and a l l supporting docu ments on file w i t h the University no less than four m onths prior to his proposed entry date. An in ternational student must be enrolled in a program leading to a grad uate degree. He ca nnot be a d m i tted as a n on-degree student. I f the above requirements are sati sfa ctoril y met and the student is a d m it ted t o a degree program, he is required to certify to the Univer ity that he has adequate fi nancial resources available to him to undertake and conti n ue in a program of study. I n addition t o the required physical examination, a l ! i n ternat i o n a l students are required to carry a Pacific lutheran University Sickness and Accident I nsurance policy.

If, during t he l a s t semester o f the senior year, a candidate for a bacca la u reate degree finds it possible t o c o m p lete all requirements for such a degree with a r e gi strat i on of fewer than 16 se m. hrs. of u n de rg raduate credit, he may register for graduate cred i t to the extent that the total registration for undergraduate req u i rement and elective graduate credit shall n o t exceed 1 6 sem. h rs . duri ng t he sem Sler. A form provided by the Graduate St udies Offi e, stating t hat all bacca lau reate requ ire men ts are being met d uri ng the current semester, must be signed y the appropriate department chai rman or school dean and presented to the Dean of Graduate St ud ies a t the t i me o f su h registr at i on. T h i s registra t i o n does not apply toward a higher degree un less i t is later a p proved by the stud e n t ' s graduate advisory com mittee.

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MAST E RS D E G R E E P RO G RAMS MASTE R OF A RTS IN ED UCA TION PU R POS E The purpose of t h e graduate program in education is t o provide q ua l i f i e d person s with opportunities to e n hance t heir backgr o u n d i n teaching or to prepare service or a d m i nistrative school themselves for posi tions w h i c h re qu ire adva n ced preparation. The major fields of concentration are designed to provide experience oriented an in fl exi bi l i t y max i mu m environ ment.

COO RD I NA T I NG MAST E R'S D EG R E E A N D F I F T H - Y E A R P ROG RAMS S t u d e n t s h o l d i ng a Provisional Certificate m a y c oo rd i nate t he Master of A rt s degree w i t h t h e requirements for Standard Certi ficati on. Graduate Standard Certificate m ust students purs u i ng the d l c u ss the i r program with the fifth-year ad viser i n the Sc hoo l of Educati on. A ppropriate course work taken p r i or to ad mission into the Division of Graduate Studies may apply to t h e student's graduate program upon approval by the ca ndidate's Graduate A dvisory Co m m i t tee.

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M A J O R F I E LDS O F CO N C E NT RA T I O N

1 . SC HOOL A D M I NISTRAT ION - Progra m for Preparation of Elementary a n d Secondary School Pri n ci pals - ( 32 semester ho ur mini mum) (a) Prereq u i si t e s : Bachel or's d e gr e e plus 2 year-; of successful teachi n g ex pe ri e n c e SEM ESTE R HOURS . . 1 1·1 3 (b) Major Area of Co nc e ntrat i on Ed. 46 7 Evaluati on 2·4 2 Methods & T ech ni q u es of Research Ed. 545 Ed. 550 School Finance 2 3 Public School Administration Ed. 552 2 Ed. 580 Curriculu m Development Ed ucational Psyc hology courses to be determined in c o nsu l ta t i on w i t h major adviser 4-6 Ed. Psych. 561 Counseli ng Theory 4 OR 4 Menta l H ea l t h Ed. Psy ch. 5 7 5 OR Behavior Problems 4 Ed. Psych. 578 OR 2 Group Process a n d the Indivi dual E d. Psych. 461 .

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AND One

addi tional Ed. Psych. course (Ed. Psych. 56 3, Ed. Psych. 474 or 2-4 Workshop in Classroom Disc ussion Techniq ues) 2 -3 One of the following three courses . . . . . . 2 Ed. 585 Com parative Education 2 H ist ory of E d u cati on Ed. 58 7 Philosophy of Education 3 Ed. 589 . . . 3 -6 Researc h Opti ons ( Select A or B or C) Pl an A - (Two research paper s ) Ed. 596 Research Studies 1 2 Ed. 5 97 Research Stud i e s Plan B 3-4 Ed. 599 Thesis Plan C One research paper plus an additi onal 4 semester hours of course work to be selected in consultation w i th the major adviser. The candidate will register for Ed. 596 or 597. E l ec t i ves : To be determined in con� ltati on w i th major advi ser. .

(c)

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(d)

Supporti ng Academic Areas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-1 0 Al l st uden ts e rning master's degrees I n School Ad m i n istra t i o n m ust co m p l ete a mi n i m u m o f 8 to 1 0 semester hours i n a supporting academic area. This requirement a.ssu mes a pre req u i si te b ac kground I n the chosen area of a t least 1 6 semester hou rs. The courses shall b e uppe r- di vi sio n or graduate leve l co urses.. Approval of cou rses to fulfi l l t hi s req uirement s hal l be obtained from the student's ad viso ry commi ttee which consists of two faculty members fro m the School of E d u ca t i on and one from t he supporting acade m i c area. Physical Educat i o n Ed ucati onal Psychology Art Biology Ph ysi cs En gli s h History Political Science Business Ad ministration Psychology Language Arts Chemistry Com mun ication Arts Mathematics Social Sciences M usic Sociology Eart h Sciences Ec onomics

(e)

Examinations Students m ust take a comprehensive written examination over course work. This ex a m i nat i o n i s to be SGheduled through the student's adviser no later than 2 weeks before the exam i nation is g i ve n . Com prehensive examinati ons are usual l y given on the fi r st Saturdays of November and A p r i l , a n d the second Saturday of J uly. 2_ An oral exam ination over course work and/or research will be scheduled at the discretion of the student's advisory com mittee no later t han three weeks before commencement.

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1.

E L EM ENTA RY CLASS ROOM T EACH I NG - (32 semester hour minimum) Bac hel o r'S degree p l u s 2 years' successfu l e lem e nta r y c lassroom teaching experience

(3) P r e requisi t e s ;

(b) Major Area of Concentration Required .

Ed. 467

Ed. 545 One of the following Ed. 585 Ed. 587 Ed. 589 Soc. 586

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Evaluatlon Methods & Techniques of Research

2 2

Com parative Education History of Education Philosophy of Education Sociology of Education

2 2 3

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Reo;earch O p t i o n s ( Select A or B or C ) Plan A - ( T w o research pa pers ) Ed. 5 96 Re se a rch t udies Ed. 5 7 Re se ar c h Studie PI n B Ed.

. . . . . . 3路6 1

2 3-4

599 T h es i s

Pl an C

(c) Electives: a cce pt e d

One r e se ar c h paper p l u s an a d d i t i o n a l 4 se mest e r hours o f c o u rse w o r k t o be selected o n s u l t a t i o n w i l h the m a j or adviser. T h e c a n d i da t e register for Ed. 5 9 6 or 5 97. in 1 2 semester hou,", - T o be deter m i ned in c o nsu l t a t i o n w i th m a j or a dviser. A l l co urses a dvi s e r or t h e for t h e m a s t e r 's deg r ee arc su bject to t he a pproval of t h e ca n d i li a t c '

c a n d i da te's a dv i so r y co m m i t t ee. Courses may be se l ec t e d fro m

t h e fo l l o w i n g area s :

R ea d i n g C on ce n t r a t i on Curr i c u l u m & Methods Ea rly Ch i l d h o o d E d uc at i o n S pe ci al Educa t i o n - L ea r n i n g D i s a b i l i t i e s 5. Le a r n i n g Resource Speci a l ist 6. Ed uc a t i o n a l Psy c h o l og y Su ppo r t i ng Acad e m ic Areas . . . . . 8- 1 0 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A l l s t udents ea r n i n g ma s te r 's degrees i n E l eme n t a r y Educa t i o n c o m p l e te a m i n i m u m o f 8 t o 1 0 s e m e s ter hours in a s u ppo rt i n g acade m i c a r ea . This requirement assu mes a pr er eq u i s i te bac kgr o u n d i n th e c h o s e n a r e a o f at l e as t 1 6 ,e mcster h o u rs. The co u rs es sha l l be u p pe r 路 d i visi on or gr ad ua t e o u rses. to ful f i l l t h is r e q u i r e m e n t s ha l l be o b t a i n e d from the stud en t ' s a d v i sor y Approval of c ou rse c o m m i t t ee w h i c h c o n s i s l s of t w o facu l t y m e m bers from t he S c h o o l of Ed uca t i o n and one from t he s u p p o r t i ng a a de m i c r c a . 1. 2. 3. 4.

(d)

(e) E x a m i n a t i o n s 1.

2.

3.

St ud e n t s m u t take a comprehensive w r i t ten exa m i n a t i o n over c o u rs e w o r k . This e x a m i n a t i o n is to be scheduled t h rough t h e s t u d e n t ' s adviser n o l a t e r t ha n 2 weeks before the e xa m i n a t i o n is g i v e n . Comprehensive exa m i na t i ons a r e usua l l y g i ve n on t h e first Saturdays of November and April, a n d t h e s ec o n d Sa t urd a y o f J uly. A n o r a l e a m i na t i o n over c o u rse work and/or research w i l l be s c he du l e d a t t he d i s c ret i o n o f t he st udent 's advisory c o m m i tt ee no l a t e r t ha n t h ree weeks before c om me n c e m e n t .

S E CON D A R Y CLASSROOM TE A C H I N G - ( 32 semester hour m i n i m u m ) (a) Prerequisi tes : 1 . Bachelor' de gr ee p l u t w o year s ' s u cce ssf u l t ea c h i n g e x p e r i e n ce. 2. A tea c h i n g co n c e n tra t i o n c o n si s t i n g of at l ea st 40 se me ster h o u rs or no less t h a ll 24 se m est e r hours in ca es i n vo l vi ng a maj o r- m in o r ertification pattern for t he j u nior h i g h sc h o o l . ( b ) Requi rements: Academ i c Field (s) . 1 4- 1 8 * Education . 1 4-1 8 Academic Field ( s) : Select o n or two <Icad m i c fiel ds. C o u r se s t a k en w i l l ordi narily be n u mbered 400 or h i g h e r except in t ho e cases where pe r m i s s i o n has been given by t he advisory commi ttee. A m i n i mu m of 4 se m est er hours mu t be selected fr o m a field in w h i c h you have an acade m i c maj or. A seco n d academic field in which you h a v e a m i n i m u m of 1 6 se mester hours of u n der g r a d u at e prepara t i on may be elected. A dvisory c o m m i t te e approval is req u ired for a l l w o r k ta ken to c o m p l e t e t h e 1 4- 1 8 semester hour re q u i rement in t h e a cad e m i c por t i o n of t he program. Ed uc a ti o n : Requ ired Courses: Methods & T e c h n i q ue s of Research 2 Ed. 545 Ed. 589 Ph i l o o ph y of E du cation 3 Re sea rc h O p t i o ns : PI n A 1 Research Studies E d . 596 2 Researc h Studies Ed. 59 7 OR 3-4 Pl a n B Ed . 599 Thesis Ed. 599 Electives: 6-10 seme ter h o urs. Advisory co m m i t t ee a p proval re q ui re d . ( c ) Exa m i na t i ons : 1.

2.

St ud en ts m us t I ke a c o m p r e hen s i ve w r i t t e n exa m i n a t i o n over course work. T h is exam i n ation is to be schedu led t h ro u gh th s t ude n t ' s adviser n o l at e r t ha n 2 weeks before t he e xa m i n a t i o n is gi ven. Co m pre h e n s i ve e x a m i n at i o ns a rc usual l y given on the first Sa t u rd a y s of N ovember and Apri l, a n d the second Sat urda y of J u ly. A n oral examination ove r co u rs e work and/or research w i l l be s c h e d u l e d a t t he d i s c ret i o n of t he tudent's advisory comm i t t e e n o later t ha n t h ree weeks before commen ce men !.

" T hese hours w i l l be deter m i n e d by the s t u d e n t and t he advisory co m m i t tee . In a l l cases, t he co m m it tee member fro m the academic a rea s h a l l de termine whether an appropriate program of cour es is a va i l a bl e to meet t he req u i r e m e n t s for t h i s po r t i o n of t he degree.

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4. CO U NS E L I N G A N D G U I D A N C E T h e c ou nse l or trai n i ng progr a m i s designed to prepare st u d e n t s f o r w o r k as professio n a l counselors i n schools a nd other related are as . Students must plan their program with an a dviser, i nv o lv i n g course work and co nti nuing practicum. Course w rk taken pr ior to official admitta n ce to the program w i l l be eval u ated as to i ts recency and relevance t o t he ex isti ng progra m. Course se quence is i m portant to observe in regard to the profess i o n a l prepara t i o n. Ind ividual studen t progra ms will vary depe nding upon backgrou nd. At least 32 ho urs m u st be taken in resi dence. Ordi nari l y one year of successful professional or rel at ed experience relev a n t to the progr a m i s required. ( Relevant ex perience may i nclude teachi ng, counse ling, nursing, mi n istry, etc. ) A final w ri t te n a n d oral c o mprehensive exa m i na tio n w i l l be taken the last se mester at least fo ur weeks prior to the end of the semester. (a) Prereq uisites: 1 . One of t he fo llowi ng: 2 Guidance i n the Eleme n tary Sch o o l Ed. Psych. 463 2 Gui dance i n t h e Second ry Sch o o l Ed. Psych. 465 2 In tro. t o St udent Pers onnel Services Ed. Psych. 466 2 In tro. to Helpi n g Profes i o n s Ed. Psych. 464 2. Ed.Psy ch. 461 2 Group Pr ocess & The I ndivi d ual 3. Ed. Psy ch. 560A Cont i n uing Practi Cll m 1 FOLLOW I N G the meeti ng of these prereq u i si tes, the appli cation w i l l be rev iewed by a scree n i ng committee from t h e Sc hoo l of Education. At t his poi nt, the appl icant w i l l e i ther be ad mitt ed as a regu lar status student or be denied adm ission to the program. (b) Requi re me n ts : 1 Co n t i n u i ng Practi c u m (3 semesters) 路 Ed. Psych. 560 Ed. 5 4 5 Methods & Tec h n i q ues of Research 2 4 Ba i c Relationships in Counsel i n g Ed. Psy ch. 56 1 - Ed. Psy ch. 560 offers a vari ety of experie nces such as indivi d ual counseli ng, Gestalt therapy, fa mi ly counseli ng, play therapy, social role mode l i ng, consultat ion experien ces. (c) Courses in E m pha siS A rea El ementary and Secondary School E mphasis Pra c ti c u m & F i eld Work i n Gui dan ce a n d Ed. Psych. 5 7 0 Co unsel i ng ( Prereq u i s i t e s : Ed.Psych. 469, Psych. 420, 450) PL US 28 hours fro m Opti onal Area Higher Ed ucation Ed. 5 71 Hi story & P h i l o so p h y of Higher Educa t i o n St udent Personnel Work in Higher Ed.Psych. 5 7 3 Educa t i on Ed . Psych. 5 7 2 P ra ct i c u m i n St udent Personnel Work ( For those i nte re ste d in Ad mi nis tra ti on ) OR

Pract i cum & Field Work i n Guidance and C o unse l i n g ( F or t h ose i n terested i n Counse l i n g in Higher Educa tion. Prer q ui ites: Ed. Psych. 469, Psych. 420, 4 5 0) P L US 20 hours fro m Optional Area

Ed. Psych. 570

General Counse l i n g Pr act i cu m & Field Work in Counse l i n g Ed. Psych. 570 ( Prerequisi tes: Ed. Psych. 469, Psych. 420, 450) P L US 28 ho urs from Optional Area ( 8路 1 2 hours may be fro m a re lated field) OPTIONA L CO U RS E S Stal. 3 3 1 Ed. 497 Ed. 501 Ed. 583 Ed. 596 Ed. 597 Ed. 599 Psy ch. 403 Psych. 405 Psy ch. 420 Psych. 450 Psych. 51 5 Psych. 590 Ed.Psych. 468 E d. Psych. 469 Ed.Psych. 474 Ed.Psy ch. 563 Ed. Psy ch. 565 Ed.Psych. 5 75 Ed. Psych. 5 7 8

Statistics Indepe ndent Study (las room Discussi o n Techniques Current Issues Research Research I n troduct o r y

Thesis I n f anc y & Child h o od Adolesce n t Psycho l ogy

Psychology of Personality Psycho l ogical Test i ng Psych Assessment ( Prereq. 450) Se minar: Psychology of Learning Educa ti onal Psychology Career Guidance Affecti ve Classroo m Behavior Practic um i n Group Proces s & Leadersh ip Se minar: Non-Test A ppraisal Mental Health Behavi or Problems of Student s

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4

4 4 4

4

4

4 1 -4 2 2-4 1

2 4

2 2

4 4 4 4 4 2 2 2 2 4 2-4


M ASTER O F A R TS I N H U M A N IT I ES P U R PO S E Pacific L uthera n U niversity, i n the l i gh t o f i t s objectives, h as re c ognized th e need for e m ph as i o n th e . human it i es. Th ese object ives i n pMt, " T h roug h an e m ph asis o n the liberat i n g arts, th e U n iversit y seeks to develop creat ive , reflec tive, and responsib le persoll5 .... l t enco urages th e pu rsu it of ri ch a n d e n n ob l i ng experiences and the devel opme n t of significant personh ood th rough a n a ppreciat i on of man ' s i ntellectual , art ist ic, cultura l , and natu ral surroundings. " I n vie w of th is recog nit ; n and as further i mplementa t i on of its object iv es, a program leadi ng to a of in u ma n itie s h as been developed. Th is degree Is a part of the gradu ate program designed for teac hers, l i b ra ri ans, cl erg yme n, and others wh o wish to ext e nd a nd broaden t he i r unde rs tandi n g a n d app reciatio n o f th e various fi elds o f th e h u ma nities. Th e scope of th e h uman ities i n th i s de g re e p r ogram i n c l udes l anguages, l i t erature, ph i l osoph y , history, r e ligi o n, th e c r eat ive and perfo r m i n g arts, and other relevant and su pporting fie l ds.

an state

Master

Arts

s

H

PR E REQ U IS I T ES The applicant for

admis s i on to the M. A. I n H uman i ties program sh all h old a ba ch elor 's degree w i t h 32 sem ester h ours in th e of which at le ast 16 semester hours must be in th e fi e l d in whic h h e p la ns t o take h i s maj or co n ce n ra t i on . O f th es e 1 6 semester h ours, a t l eas t 8 semester h o urs must be uppe r- d ivi si o n work. a fu rthe r prerequis ite for regular status in th e degree program, th e a p p l i ca n t m ust pr ese t evidence of proficie ncy in one foreign langu a ge . T he p rof icienc y may be det e r mined by one of the following procedures: 1 ) Six teen semester h o ur of col lege level language. score of 600 or betcer in th e C E E B la nguage test seri es. 3 ) Consulta t i on with the c h ai r ma n of th e De part men of Foreign Languages. Provisional status stu dents in th e h u m a n i ti es degree program may be considered for regu l a r status after th ey have c o mpleted 1 2 se m ester h ours of graduate wor k with an average of " B" or better and h ave completed all prerequi sites.

H u mani ties, t

As

n

s

2) A

t

GEN E R A L REQUI R E M E NT S FO R THE M . A . I N T H E H UM A N I T I E S Th e c and idate for t h e degree M . A. in H um a n i ties m ust complete 32 semester h o urs with at least 16 sem es ter hours i n h is major fi I d of conce n t ration a n d no fewer th a n 1 2 se meste r h ours distributed a m o ng two other fiel d deputme nt s of the h u ma niti es n ot i n c l ud i n g th e m a j or d e par t men t . A malor conce n tration for this degree may be pursued in any one of h e depart ments of th e humanities which offers an u n de rg raduate major and at least 20 semester hou rs of u pper-div isi o n work . As a part of the degree program t h e can di date mu s t provide ev i de nce of skill in basic research and sch olarly w ri i n g. Under th e direction of the graduate stude n t's adviser, and with th e approval of th e stude nt 's committee, a th esi s ha l l be wr i tten w hi c h will earn 4 semester h ours of cred i t. The tuden also w i l l be ex pected to sh ow in c om preh e n sive wri tten or or a l examinatio n, or both , a general u n derstanding of th e areas i n which th e graduate wor k been done.

s(

)

t

t

s

a

s

t

has

STA N DA R D OF W O R K Th e candidate for t hi s degree must recei ve a grade of " 8 " or better in co urse taken in his mal or concentration and a cumulative grade point average of 3.00 for a l l courses. Upper-divi si on u ndergraduate courses taken for gr aduate credit must i n c l u de a research pa per as a part of th e course wor k, th e topic to be approved b y th e respective i nstru ctor.

each

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CO U R S ES OF I N STR UCT I O N T h e c ou rses o f study a r e l iste d i n t h e Uni v e rs i ty Catalog. S e l e cted courses n u m bered 300, 400, and 500, u n less otherwise d e s ign a t ed , may be accepted for graduate credit. All courses accepted for master's degree programs are, however, s u bject to the approval of the student's adviser o r student's a d vi s ory co m mi t tee. RECOM M E N D E D P ROCE D U R E S FOR G R A D UATE ST U D E N TS I N H U MA N I T I E S A. Disc u ss the Master of Arts i n H um a n i ti es req u i re m e nts wi th the Chai rman of the Divisi o n of H u mani t ies nd t he department chairman of y o u r maJor concent r a t i o n , a nd request from the de partment chairman an adv iser from t he departm en t in w h i c h you w l l l take your major concentrat i o n . B . A pply to t h e Di vision of Graduate Studies for a d m i ssio n to the graduate progra m. C. P la n a tenta t i ve lo ng- ranee proJilram w i t h your adviser and get his approval of your firs! semester's c ou rses. I n consultat i on w i t h your adv iser, i n i tiate a req uest through the Gr a d uat e S t udies Office for the appo i n t ment of tw o add i t i o nal facu lty members to serve o n your advisory com m i t tee. T h ey should represent at least o ne d i sc i pl i n e o t he r than your major concentrat i on . T h is request may be i n i ti a t e d as early as the se mester in which you regist er for y o u r second course i n t he mas te r's progr a m or as late as the time when you reginer for the fifth cou rse in y o u r program. D. Obtain your adv isory c ommi t tee' s approval of t he rema i n i ng courses and of the t hesis topic. Y O llr " Researc h A pproval Plan" form, ava i la b le fr om t he G r ad uate Studies Office, should be Signed by your committee a nd filed wi t h t h e Graduate Studies Office.

Arrange with y our adv iser t he date of the c o m pr e hensive exam i na t i o n s o n t hesis and course wo rk . F. Submit final, approved thesis to the Graduate Stud i es O ffice at l east t w o week - before �ommencement, (By this da t e, your adv iser should have sub mitt ed to the Graduate St u di es Office eviden�e of y o u r successful complet ion of fin al . exa m i n atIOns. ) E.

MAST E R O F ARTS IN SOC I AL SC I E N CES P U R POSE Pa c i f i c

L u t heran U n i versity recogni zes t he of e d u c at i o n in the social sciences at t he undergraduate level and also a t the graduate l ev e l . T h is reco gnition is clearly set forth i n its st a te m e n t of object ives which states in part, " T he major goals of the inst i t ut ion are to incu lcate a respect for lear n i ng and tr u t h , to free th m i n d f ro m the confinements of ig n o ra nce and prej u dice, to orga n i z e the po we rs of cl ear t h o ught a nd expression, to pr e se rv e and extend k n 0 wledge, to he l p men achieve professional c o mp e t e n ce a n d to esta blish life-long h abits of study, refl ect i on , and l earning ... the acq uisi t i o n o f s pe c i a l i zed i n forrnation and tech n ical ski l l is recog nized a s a con­ i n v ol ve me n t i n the m o dern d i ti o n of su ccessfu l w or ld ... t he U n i ve rS i t y affi r ms its fu ndamental obligation t o confront l i berally edu ca te d men with the challe nges of Christian fa i t h a n d to in st i l l in th e m a t r ue sense of v o c a ti o n . " As a further rea l i za t i o n o f t hese o bjectives, a Master o f Arts in the Social Sciences has been developed. This degree i s a pa rt of the g rad ua te program designed fo r mental h ea l t h p r ofessi onals, workers i n t h e broad field of c orrec tions, m i n isters of the gospe l , teachers, librari a ns, a nd o t he rs who wish to exte n d and b ro a d e n the i r u n derst a nd i n g and appreciation of t he vari o u s fi elds of t h e social sc ie nces. The scope of t h e social sciences i n this degree pr og ra m i n c l u de s eco nom ics, history, poli tical sc i ence, psychol ogy, socio logy, and o t he r relevant and supporting fi e l d s. i m portance

17


SOC IOLOGY

PRE R QU I S I T ES Applicants for admission to the M.A. in Social Sciences program s hall hold a bachelor's degree w i t h 3 2 semester hours i n s o c i a l science o f w hich 1 6 semester hours must be i n the fiel d of t h e graduate major concentration. I f the major concentration i s e i t her i n Psy c h o l ogy or in Socio logy, a course i n statistics i s additional l y requi red . I n othe r departments i n the Division of So c i a l S c i e n ces the student must have completed e i ther the equiva l e n t of two years' work i n a foreign l a n guage (or m ust presen t evidence of having satisfactorily passed a reading e x a m i n a t i o n in a foreign la nguage) o r m u s t present ev idence o f proficiency In statistics as a research tool. T h e ch icc will be determined o n the basis of the student' s major concentration b y t he student's advisory com m ittee. Prerequisi t es for the degree must be com pleted ber re cand idates may be advanced to regular stat us.

G E N E RA L R EQ U I R E M E NTS FO R T H E M . A . I N SOCI A L S C I ENCES T h e candidate for t h e degree M . A. i n Social Sciences must complete at least 32 semester hours of graduate work with a t least 1 6 se mester hours in the major field of concentration a n d a t least 8 semester hours i n supporting areas. A major concentration for thIs degree may be pursued in a n y o ne of t he fo l lowing fields : economics, history, p O l i t i ca l sc i ence, psychology or sociology. T h e s u pporti n g c o urses m a y b e taken in a n y relevant disciplines t o m a k e for a n i ntegrated progra m of study. A m i n i m u m of 8 semester hours of 500-Ievel courses is req u i red in the major field of concentration . The student is generally expected to complete a course either i n Research Methods or H istori ography and Bibl iography.

D E PA RT M E NTA L REQ U I R E M E N TS

Several departments have req u i r e m e n ts or o p t i o n s w hi c h g beyond t he General Requirements. They a r e : P S Y C H OLOGY The student may take either a 3 2 emester hour graduate program w i ich must i n c lu d e a thesis, or a 36 se me ter hour graduate program which does not i n c l ude a t hesis. S tu dents whose academic backgro u nds are deficlent may e x pect t o take 4 to 8 semes ter hours of w ork beyond the m i n i m u m required for the degree. A l l students app l y i n g for admission i n to the M .A. program in Social Sciences with a concentration in Psychology m ust have a per on I i nterview with two or m o re P s y c hology Department fac u l t y m e m bers before a decision w i l l be made regarding t he i r adm issio n. Decisions regarding adm ission to the M.A. in Socia l Sciences program w i t h a concent rat i on in Psychology w i l l be made by May 1 5, September 1 5, and December 1 5 , and a l l co mpo nen ts of the stude n t ' s appl i ca tion file ( including fac u l ty interviews) must be c o m p le ted and in the Office of the Dean of Graduate S tu dies by the correspondi n g dates of May 1 , September 1, a nd December 1. The Psychology Depart ment w i l l accept as many applicants i n the M . A. i n Soci al Sciences progra m w i t h a concentration in Psychology as resources w i l l permit bu t will accept only those students w ho have met the aca de m i c requirements and who, i n the est i ma t i o n o f the depart ment , w i l l be ab le to profit from its curricu l u m. T herefore, some student with acceptable academ i c qualifi cati ons may not be accepted because of l i m i ted resour es or because it is considered that the app l i ca n t w i l l not benefit from the acade m i c progra m. Each semester after accept a n ce , students must ( 1 ) take at least one cou rse and ( 2 ) meet w i t h their graduate su pe rvisor ; exceptions w i l l requ ire the written approval of the student's graduate ad· visory o m m i ttee. Students fa i li ng to meet eit her or both of the above condi tions for con· tinuing graduate status must apply for readmis­ sion.

18

The M .A . in Social S c i e nces with a co ncentra ti o n in Soci o logy may be att a i n e d i n one of three general w a y s : ( 1 ) 32 semester h o u rs w i t h masters t h esis ( 2 ) 32 semester h o u rs w i t h t h e su pervised revision of 2 resea rch·oriented course papers ( 3 ) 36 c m ester h o u rs i n c l ud i n g a t least 4 se mester hours in Research Methods Each o pt i on m ust be pursued i n consultation with the stude n t ' s grad ua te a dvisory com· m i ttee.

CO U R S E S OF I N ST R U CT I ON T he cou rses of study are l isted i n the University Catalog. Se l ected courses n u mbered 300, 400, and 500, u n l ess otherwise designated, may be ac epted for graduate cred i t . A 20 semester hour grad uate seq u e n ce i n Corre c t i o ns is avai lable t h rough the Department of So c i o l ogy. Courses i n this equence i n c l u de : Se minar in Cr i mi n al j ustice Soc. 5 90 4 System Seminar in Sociological Theory Soc. 590 and the Cri m i n a l J ustice 4 Syste m Rehabil i tati on Mode ls i n Soc. 590 4 Corrections 4 Group Process i n Correct i o ns Soc. 590 Law and the Cri m l n I Soc. 590 4 J us t i ce Sy tem A 36-semester hour pr gram in H u ma n Rel a t i o ns is available through the Department of So ciology. A l l courses accepted for master's degree progra m s are, however, subject to the approval of the stude nt's adviser or advisory com m i ttee.

R E S E A RC H R EQ U I R E M E NT A N D E XA M I NAT I O N S

U n i versi ty grad u ate p o l i cy permits various ways }f meeti n g the research a n d thesis req u i rem ents. St udents purs u i n g a Master of A rts i n Soci al S c i e n ce degree sho u l d cons ult the depar t m en t i n w h i c h t hey c oncen· trate their work a n d thesis requirement. A comprehensive w r i t te n a nd/or oral exa mination coveri n g all the c o u rses studied for t h e d egree and a separa te oral exa m i nation over the thesis or research project shall be a d m i n istered by the student's a d visory co m mi ttee. MA IN SOC I A L SC I E N C E S- H U M A N R E LAT I O N S A u n i q u e program of s t u d i s l e a d i n g to a Master of A rts in Social Science degree w i t h e m phasis in H u man Relati o ns. The program is offered at Fort Lewis and M cChord A i r Fo rce Base, a n d has been speci fical l y designed to meet t he needs of Ar my a n d A i r Force personnel . W h i le t he cou rses are regular Pacific Luther n U n i versity cou rse s, they are offered on a time schedule and in a pattern t ha t reco n i zes the length of normal duty tours and other pec ial circ u m stances connected with m i l i tary assi gnments. The primary objective of t he progra m i s to he l p each student become proficient i n recogn i z i ng a nd dea l i n g w i t h the n e d s and problems of i ndividuals i n orga n izati ons, lea d i n g t o i n creased effectiveness and more m ea n i ngful parti c i pa ti o n i n society. The texts and readings, outside material and classroom a ct i v i t i es are a l l designed to b u i l d a broader u nderst a n d i n g of the i n ter act i on, needs and ut i l i zation of hu man reso urces i n a n orga n i zat i onal context. Mili tary dependents and other civ i l i a n s may be ad m i tted to this program on a space avai l a b l e ba is.


SCHOO L P S Y C HO LOG Y O R I N T A T I O N PROG R A M C E R T I I CA T I ON A S A N E D U CA T I O N A L STA F F ASSOC I AT E颅 SC H OO L PSYCHO LOG I S T T he Psy hology Depart men t, in c o o pe ra t i on w i t h the School of Educa t i o n , o ffe rs a se q uence o f c O Ll rses l e a d i n g po ss i bly to ce r t i fica t i o n as an Educati o n a l Staff A sso ci a t e - School Psychologist i n t he S t a t e o f W a s h i n g t on . This program 1 5 based n t he G U I D E LI N E S AND ST A N D A RD S F O R TH E

D E V E LOPM ENT AND A P P RO V A L OF P RO G R AMS O F P R E P A R A T I O N L E A D I N G TO T H E CE RT I F I CATION O F SCHOOL P RO F ES S I O N A L PE RSONN E L a dop ted by t h e State Board of Educati o n , J u l y 9, 1 97 1 . The student in teres ted I n e ve ntua l certifi c a t i on a s a n E d uc a t i on a l Staff A sso cia te - Sc ho ol Psy c h ol ogi st m u s t confer with t he Chai r man of the De pa rt me n t of Psy c h o logy nd su b se qu en t l y with t he Dean of the School of E d u c a t i o n be fo r e beg i n n i n g t o pu rsu e t his cer tification. MASTE R O F B U SI N E SS AD M I N IST RATION A F F I L I AT I O N S The School of Business Ad m i n i tration of Pacific LLltheran University is a mem ber of the A mer i c a n Assembly of Col le gi a t e Schools of B us i ne s. T he undergraduate program is nat i o n a l l y accredited by the Asse m b l y s Acc r e d i ta t i o n CO Ll n ci l M or e ov er , the Schoo l of Busi ness Ad ministra ti on subscri bes to a l l '

.

standards of the A merican Assembly of Col legiate Schools of Busi ness. Both t he und ergraduate a nd t he gra du a te programs of Pacific Lutheran U n i ve r si t y a re accred i t ed by the regional Northwe t A ssociation o f Sec o n dary a n d H igher S c ho o l s . The School of B usi ness A d mi n istra ti o n is a ls o a me m b e r of the N or t h we st Un i versit i es' B usi ness A d m i n i st r a t i on Conference, and the Western Association of C o l le g i a te Scho o ls of Business. A D V I S E RS AN D A D V I SORY CO M M I TT E E S A t t he li me o f admissi on, both reg u l a r and pr oviSional status s t ud e n ts are assigned a pr o gra m advise r by the Dean of t h e Sc hool of B u s i ne ss Ad mi nistrati on in con s u l ta tion w i t h the De a n of Gr a d u a t e Studies. The student meets with his adviser to plan a tentative c o u rse of study prior t o i n i t ia l regi tration. The student should co ntinue to meet w i t h his advise r a t le as t once ea c h regu lar semester t o review his progress and update the planned course o f study. The p r o g ra m adviser w i l l also guide the st udent i n el ect in g an a pp ro p ri a te research option and est ab l i hing a research advisory co mmittee. CU R R I CU L U M

The purpose of the evening M . B.A. p ro gr a m is to pro v i de , through ed u c at i on a f ou ndat i o n for res p o n s i ble l e aders hi p i n bu i ness and go ver n m e n t Com bi ned with general and speciali zed u nde rgrad u a t e edu cation, t hi s program is centered on t he sk i l l s and k n o w l e d g e for p r o fe S S i o n a l m a n a g e m e n t . Opportun i ties for special i zati on are also available t hrough additional o p t i o na l u ndergradua te and gm duate co Urses. The M.B. A . curr i c u l u m consists of five prerequisite co u r ses e i g h t gra d u at e level courses, the Research Col l o qu i u m , and either a formal thesis or o n e gra d uat e elective course. This curriculum is divided in t hree parts: A n al y t i c al Tec h n i q ues and M n a ge ria l Environment Manage me n t of B us i n ess Functions A ppl ication of Resea" h and Problem 路So lv in g Skills The seq u e n c e of s tudies begins, preferab Iy , w i t h the preparatory co u rse s or ex a m i na t i o n for credit taken e i t he r at Pa c i fi c Lutheran U n i vers i ty or elsew here. Indi vi dua ls holding a re ce n t bachelor's degree in bu s i ne s s adm i n i stra t i on or t h e equivalent w uld n o r m a l l y have sa t i sf i ed the preparatory course ,

.

,

requirements.

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The sequen e of graduate courses begins wi th e c o n o m i c a n alysis and poli y decisions and quantitative methods, the two co urses offered by the Department of Economics. They are foll owed by the graduate accoun ting course, and the orga nizational envi ronment course. Usua lly the next courses taken are the three seminars on the management of busi ness funct ions, and the Integrative course on busi ness strategy. At this point t he student may take his comprehen ive written exa minations In the t hree fields of operations management, financial management and marketing management. These written examinations are offered once every semester on t he last Saturday i n October and March. The concluding study is centered on the research requirement and the application of research and problem-so lvi ng skills. This final phase of the progra m is intended to provide the student with an opportunity t o master these ski lls while developing ex pertise in an area o f particular i nterest. It further acknow l dges the desira bility of assuring that each graduate possesses a mini m u m competence i n using and i nterpreti ng research methods, tOOls, and tec hniq ues. A wide range of topics a nd a p proaches is possible, givi n g the student consi derable latitude in planning his progra m. The student may also prefer to take course work in an area of specialized or pr ofessi onal i n tere t. These studies may or may not cul mi nate in a formal research study or thesis, depending on the needs and cap biliti es of the i n dividual. Beginning in 1 972, graduate policy requi res that all students who fulfi l l the research requirement by wri ting a thesis must submit their original thesis copy for mi rofit ming by U niversity Microfi l m s of Ann Arbor, Michigan. In additi on, an abstract of 1 5 0 words or less mu t be submitted for publication in Masters A bs tracts. The fee for m i rofi l m ing, publishi ng the a bstract, and bi nding the orig i na l thesis is to be paid by the tudent. The fee (subject to c hange) is $ 2 1 .00. This policy i s mandatory for students ad mitted after March 1 , 1 972, and opti onal for students admitted pri or to Ma rch 1 , 1 97 2. T h e M. B. A. ca ta 10 g c o n t a i ns additional information on program options as well as specific detail regarding the written and oral com prehensive eKami nations. A D M I SS I ON

Students who hold a bachelor's degree in any field from an accredited college o r u niversity and wh have demo nstrated their ability or potent ial to do high quality academic work on a consistent basis are encouraged to apply for a dmission to the M.B.A. program. Consultati on about the program is avai lable from the Director of Executive Development i n the School of Business Administration prior to fil i ng the applicati on for admission. Studen ts may begin studies after September 1 , February 1 , J une 1 or J ul y 1 5 of every year. The a ppli ation for a dmission, toget her with the a p p l i ca t i o n fee , t ra n s cripts, and su pporti ng documents, is filed with the Dean of Graduate SlUdies. The eva lu tion process usually takes l ess than a month after all required documents are received. Ali a p p licants to t he M. B. A. program are required to submit scores 1111 t he Ad m issi on Test for Graduate Study in Business ( A.T.G.S. 8. ) Approval of admis ion to graduate studies does not imply admission to candidacy for the degree. Final admission approva l is determined by t he Dean of Graduate Studies in con u l tation with t he Sc hool of Business Admi nistrat i on Graduate St ud ies Co mmittee.

20

In su m mary, the followi ng i tems must be on file before an applicant may be consi dered for ad m i sio n : (1 ) The completed a pplication form, ( 2 ) The $ 1 5.00 non-refu ndable a pplication fee, (3) An official copy of transcripts of a l l previ us col lege work, ( 4) Admission Test for Graduate Study in Business scores, ( 5 ) Two letters of recommendation. All new students and those returning after an absence of one or more calendar years who pl an to register for 1 0 or more semester hours of credit during any term are requi red to com plete a Medical H istory Record. (A physi al exa mination is required of all internati nal students prior to i nitial registrati on. ) This health record should be completed a nd submitted one month or earlier before regi tration. Forms are available in the Student Health Center or in the Graduate Studies Offl e. RE G U LA R STAT U

STU D E N T S

A ppl icants to be considered favorably for admission on regular status must have a demonstrated ability to do high quality work on a co nsi stent basis. The demonstrated ab i l ity to do this kind of work Is evidenced by any of the fol lowing criteria : Achi ev ment of an overall G.P.A. of 3.00 o r above i n 0 1 1 ge studi s c u l mi na t i ng w i t h the grant路 specific field o r i ng of a bachelor's degr e i n con ntration. Completed grad uate or professional studies i n some field requiring co nsistent WOrk o f high qua l i ty. Completion of such work would norma l l y have resu lted i n t h e st udent recei vi ng a master's degree, or a professional degree such as J uris Doctor, Doctor of Medici ne, Ma'ter of Socia l Work, o r Bachel or of Theology. A mini mum of 1 2 semester hours of appro路 priate post路baccalaurea te work with a G. P.A. of 3.00, or bove, and an A.T. G. S. B. score of at least 500.

PROV I S I O N A L STAT U S ST U D E N S

A pplicants to be considered fav orabl y for ad mission on provisional status must demonstrate a high probability to do high qua l i ty work on a consistent basis on the graduate leve l. The potential and probability is evidenced by either of the following two criteria ; Achievement of an overa ll G.P.A. of at least 2. 50 in a l l c u m u lative undergraduate studies and a n A.T.G.S.B. score o f a t least 500. Achievement of an overall G.P.A. of at least 2.50 in a l l cum u lati ve undergraduate studies and a n A. T.G.S. B . score o f at l east 450, providing the student's previous work in the speCific required areas of accounting, management princi ples, marketing, finance, and quantitati ve nd statistical methods indicates a favorable projecti on for gra dua te level work in these areas. On occasion, the Graduate Studies Committee of the School of Business Ad ministration faculty, in consultat ion with the Dean of Graduate Stud ies, may deviate from provisional status cri teria stated above, and admit deserving and pro misi ng students with unusual qualifications on a case by case basis. I nternational students are evaluated on a case by case basis for provisional status only, and require individual faculty sponsorship. The provisional status i n the M.B. A. progra m is converted to regular status after the co mpl etion of at least three of t he following four graduate courses with a cu mulat ive grade poi nt average of 3.00 ; BA 550, Organizational Environment; BA 582, Accounting I nformation and Contro l ; Econ. 504, Economi c Analysis and Policy Decisions; Econ. 543, Quant i ta tive Method,.


P RO BATI ON A R Y STAT US A student pursuing the master's degree w h o fa ils to maintain a cu mu lat ive grade p o i n t average of 3,00, i n t h e courses a pplicable t o the degree, shall b e placed o n academic probation. T h e student shall b e notified b y letter from the Registrar, a n d t h e student's name shall be sent to the person's adviser and the Graduate Studies Co mmit tee. A graduate student on probation who fails to attai n a cumula tive grade point average of 3.00 in the next term of enro l l m e n t shal l be dropped from the program.

PR OG RA M PLANN I N G G U I D E The following courses make u p t he basic M. B. A. progr a m ; i n dividual program variations are designed t o m e e t t h e student's needs on a case b y c a se basis. P R E PA R AT O R Y CO R E

SA 28 1 S t a t. 3 3 1 BA 3 5 0 SA 370 B A 36 4

Financial Acco u n ting Sta ti tics Manage m en t Marke t i n g S y st e m s M an age ri a l F ina n c e

I ntrod UClOr

A N A L Y T I CA L T EC H N I Q U ES A N D M A NA G E R I A L E N V I RO N M E N T

Eco n. 5 0 4 E o n. 5 4 3 BA 582

SA 5 5 0

Ec o n o m i c A n l y sis a n d Po l i c y D e C is i o n s Q u a n t i ta t i ve M e t h o d s Acco u n ti ng I n for mation a n d Co n t ro l Orga n i zat i o n al E n viro n me n t

M A N A G E M E N T O F B U S I N ESS F U NCTIONS

BA BA SA BA

55 1 564 5 70 555

Seminar Sem i n ar Sem i na r B usi ness

i n O perations Manage m e n t i n Fina ncia l Manage ment in Ma r ke t i ng Manage m e n t Stra tegy a n d Po l i c

APPL I CA T I ON O F R ES E A R CH A N D P RO B L E M足 S O L V I NG S K i l lS

Research Co l l o q u i u m and an a p propriate e l e ctive o r fo rmal resea rc h SA 596

E L E CT I V E CO U R S E S B

45 0 B A 46 1 BA 4 7 1

SA BA BA SA BA BA BA SA BA SA

472 473 482 484 488 490 495 55 7 567 5 81

SA 5 8 7 S A 90 SA 59 1

Man ufacturing M a nage m e n t I nvestments Ma rk e t i n g Research a n d Consum e r B eh av i o r Advertisi ng a n d S a l es Ma na g e m e n t I n d us t r i a l M a rk e t i n g an d Pu rc has i n g A d va n ced A cc o u n t i n g A u d it i n g Syste ms A n a l ysis an d D e si gn S e m i nar B usin ess La w S e m i n ar in P o l i c y S c i e n ces S e m i n ar i n Gover n me n t B udgeting Se m i n r I n F i n a n c ia l A cou n t i n g Th eory Gove r n m e n t Acco u n t i n g Systems Special S e m i n a r I nd e p ndent S tud y

See M B A Catalog fo r fu rther detai ls.

MASTE R OF PUBLIC A DMINISTRATION CURRICULUM The pu rpose o f the evening M . P . A. progra m i s to p rovide, through education, a foundation for responsible leadership in the management of p u b l i c agencies. Combined w i t h general a n d specialized undergraduate educati on , this program is centered on the skills and knowledge for effective public admi nistration. O p port u n ities for s peci al i zati on are a l so availab l e t h r o u gh a d d i t i o n al optional un dergra duate and graduate courses_ The M.P. A. curri c u l u m consists of two preparatory courses, two u ndergraduate level courses, seven graduate level courses, the Research Col loq u i u m , and either a for mal thesis or one graduate elective course. This cu rri cul u m is divided i nto three parts; Analytical Techniques I nst i t utional Enviro nment A pplicati on of Research and Management Skil l s T he sequence o f studies begi n s , preferabl y , with the preparatory courses or exa m i nations for credit taken either at Pacific Lutheran U n iversity or elsewhere_ In dividua l s holding a recent bachelor's degree i n bu si ness ad m i n istration or the equivalent wou l d nor mally have satisfied the preparatory course requirements. The seq uence o f grad uate cou rses nor ma l l y begins with eco n o m i c analys is and policy dec is ion s, and qua n ti tative methods, the two courses offered by the Department of Ec onomics. They are fo llowed by the graduate accounting co urse, and the orga n i za t io na l envi ro n ment course. Usually t he next courses taken are the four courses on i n s titutional environment and management functions, followed b y the i n tegrative course on policy science. At this poi n t the student may take his co mprehensive written exam i na ti ons in the three fields of operations management, gover nment financ ial management, and the pol i tical environ m e n t . These written examinat ions are offered once every semester on the last Saturday in October and March. The concluding study is centered on the research requirement and the application of resea rch and problem-solving ski l l s. This fina l phase of the program i i n tended to provide the student with an oppo rt un it y to master these skills w h i l e developing expertise in an area of part i cular interest. It furt he r acknow ledges the desira bi l i ty of assuring that eac h graduate possesses a mini m u m competence in using and in terpre t i ng research methods , tools, and techn iques. A w ide range of topics and approaches is possible, giving the student considerable l a t i t ude in planning his program. The student may also prefer to take course work in an area of speci a l ize d or professional i nterest. These studies may or may n ot c u l m i n a te in a formal resea rch study or thesis , de pe nd i n g o n the needs and capabilities of the individual. Begi n ni n g i n 1 97 2 , graduate pol icy requ i res that all students who fulfi l l t he research req u irement by writi ng a thesis must submit their original thesis copy for microfil m i ng by U niversity Microfi l ms of Ann Arbor, Michigan. In a dd i t i o n , an abstract of 1 5 0 words or less must be sub mitted for publ ication in Mosters A bstracts. The fee for m i crofilming, publishi ng the abstract, and b i n d i ng the original thesis is to be paid by t he stude n t . The fee (subject to change) is $21 . 00. The fo l l owin g guid e l i nes are prov ided for the student to enable h i m to select an option that w i l l most effe cti vely meet t h e stude n t ' s i nd i vi dual needs..

Plan A Plan A consists of two basic requ irements; 1. A passi ng grade i n BA 5 96, Research Colloq uium, and 2. Successful completion of a ma j or research study, which may consist of either (a) a formal thesis, or ( b ) a formal case study ( i n cl u d i n g analysis) suitable for publication i n the Harvard I n tercollegiate Case Clearing House collections.

21


I n brief, the procedural aspects i ncl ude : ( a ) preparation of a research proposal , usually done i n conj unction with BA 596; ( b ) selection of a research advisory co mm ittee; ( c ) submission ond approval of the student' research proposa l ; ( d) completion of the thesis or case; and ( e ) formal review of the candidate's research, generally conducted in conjunction wi th the fi na l oral examination. Copies of all formal thesis studies are catalogued in the Ro bert A. L. Mortvedt Library as forma l p u b l icati ons of the University; less formal studies are filed d i rectly in the arch ives and are ava i la b l e for use by students and facu lty. Plan B Plan B has two major requirements: 1 . A passing grade in BA 5 96 , Resear h C o l l oquium, and 2 A grade o f "B" or better in o n e Plan B approved course i ncluded among the following senior and graduate level electives:

BA 4 7 1

Marketi n g Research and Consu mer Behavior

SA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA BA

473 482 484 488 490 49 5 564 5 70 581

Industrial Marketi n g and Purchasing Advanced Accounting Auditing Systems A n a l ysi and Design Seminar Business La w Seminar in Finan cia l Management Seminar in Marketing Management Se m i nar in Fina n c ial Accounti n g Theory BA 582 Accounting I n formation and Control BA 590 Special Seminar BA 591 I ndependent Study Government and t he Eco nomy E con. 434 School Finance Ed. 550 Pu bl i c SChool Ad min istration Ed. 5 52 High School Organization and Ed. 554 Ad m inistration Recent Pol itical Thought PS 426 PS 427 American Pol i t i cal Thought The Ad mi nistrative S tate PS 456 The Co nstitutio n PS 474 Some o f these courses have prerequisi tes wh i ch m u s t be satisfied before t he student is eligible to enroll for the appropriate Plan B e lecti ve. Ad d i tional senior and gra d uate level courses offered by the U n iversity in other fields w here appropriate may also be acceptable for meeting specific i n di v idual needs. Such excepti on s are estab lished on a case by case basis through peti tion t o the Chairman of t h e School o f Business Adm in i stration Graduate Studies Comm i ttee. In order to elect t h i s opt i on, the student shou l d file the Plan B opti on form with the Chairman of the School of Business Admin istration Graduate Studies Com mittee. The student must specify at that time the additional course t o be taken. This shOUld be done pri or to actually commen c i ng with the proposed actions, since each plan is subJect to modification unti l i t is formally a pproved by the Graduate Studies Co mmittee, acting through i ts Chairman. Th us, by obtaining the early approval of his planned activities, the stu dent may avoid unanti cipated revisions at a later date. Subsequent to completion of the Plan B cour e work t he student w i l l be examined on his professional competence in the final oral exami nation. T he M. P.A. catalog contains additional i nformation and d e t a i l s regarding the written and oral comprehensive examinations, and program electives.

22


P ROGRAM PLANNING GUI D E T he fo l l ow i ng courses m a k e u p t he ba s i c M.P.A. progra m ; i n d ividual program variations are designed to meet t h e student's needs o n a case by case basis.

PRE P A R A T O R Y CO RE

Stat. 3 3 1 B A 35 0

I n trod uctory S ta t i stics M a nagemen t

A N A L Y TI C A L T E C H N I Q U E S

Eco n . 5 0 4 Econ. 5 4 3 BA 587 BA 5 5 0

Econ o m ic A n al is a n d Policy Dec i s i o ns Q u a n t i tative Methods Go c r n men t Acco u n t i n g S yste ms Organ i zati onal E nv ir on m e n t

INST I T UT I O N A L E NV I RO NM E N T A N D MAN AG E M E N T S K i L lS PS 4 5 7 PS 459 BA 5 5 1

B A 557 BA 5 6 7

Ad m i n i s t ra t i v e E n v i r o n m e n t T h e A d m i n i trd tive Purpose Se m i n ar i n Operations M nagemenl Semin ar in Po l i cy S c i e n ce s S e m i n a r i n G o ve r n m e n t B u d g eting

Th

A P P L I CA T I ON O F R E S E A R C H A ND P RO B L E M 足 SO L V I NG S K I L L S BA 596

Research Col l o q u i u m

and a n a p pr o priate el e c t i ve o r fo rmal research

23


M AST E R OF MUSIC

P U R POSE The pu rpose of t h e Master of Musi c program is to offer to q ual i fied students advanced study in the fo llow i n g three areas of concentra tio n : 1 ) Music 2) Perfo r m a n ce, a nd 3) E d u ca t i o n , Theory-Composition.

P R E R E QU I S I T E S The applicant for a d m ission t o t h e Master o f Music program h a l l hold a bachelo r' s degree with adequate preparation i n the area of hi intended graduate co ncentrat i on. T his preparation s ho ul d be comparable to undergraduate degrees offered by Pacifi c Lu theran U n i versity. A change of e m phasis may require remedial work. Such determination i s made after transcri pts are reviewed a n d a Q u a l i fy i ng E xami nati on is analyzed.

G E N E RA L REQU I R E M E NTS The Master of Music degree requires the co mpletion o f 32 se meste r hours of approved grad uate study to i n c l u de no fewer than 20 semester hours in music i n clud i n g Literature and Performance and Ed ucation 545: Methods & Techniques of Research * * . The remaining courses may be i n music or other related fields as agreeable to bot h adviser and student. In addition to the genera l req uire men t, Educati o n 545: Methods and Techniques of Research, the candidate will co mplete one o r more of t he following reasearc h- performance options with his advise r' s ap proval. Credit allowed w i l l be determined by t he student 's advisory co m m i ttee on t he basis of the depth of research or study but shall not exceed 4 se mester hours. Mus. Mus. M us. M us. Mus.

59 7 59 7 598 596 596

Mus.

5 98

M us. 5 99

A professional paper A field study in Mu si c Educat i on A satisfactory recital A major compo s i t i o n A c o mprehensi ve project i n orchestra t i on o r b a n d arrangement The prepara tion and public per路 formance of a major work for b n d , orc hestra , or choir A thesis

A c o m prehensive written and/or ora l e x a m i nati o n over the student's program o f studies is required a n d must b e successfu lly passed n o t l a ter t h a n fo ur weeks prior to c o m mencement. In addition , an ora l exam i nation over the thesis or research project must be completed not later t han four weeks prior to the co m m e ncement. ( W hen a graduate solo reci tal is presented i n ful fi l l ment o f the researc h req u irement, a pre-reci t a l a u ditlon will const i t ut e t he oral exam i nation over t his portion of the student's researc h project. ) T he request for exa m i nation should be initiated by t he student i1nd must be su b m i tted to the student's major adviser not less than t h ree weeks prior to the d e s i red examination dates. All said exa minati ons will be ad mi n is tered and evaluated by the stude n t ' s advisory c o m m ittee.

A D M I SS I O N I n add i t i o n to the General U n i versity procedures for grad uate students, applicants wil l be required to take a Qu a l ifyi n g E xa m i nati on. This examination i s used to aid t h e student and adviser i n plan n in g a satisfactory progra m . If results of t h e exa m i na t i on in dicate defi ciencies in the student 's preparati on, remedial work may be required, the credit for which will not b e allowed toward t he gra duate degree. The Exami nat i o n i s admin istered by t he Qua l i fy i ng Depart ment of Music and must be com pleted during H Required

for s t ude n ts doi ng a field study, professional paper, or t hesi s. Students w ho fu l fi l l t he researc h opt io n with a performance or major co mposi ti o n are nOI required to t a ke Ed. 545.

24


the first semester ( or s u m mer ) of study. It is t he student's respo n si b i l i ty t o i n i t i a te the request for exa mination date. The examination covers the fol l o w i n g a reas: 1.

M US I C E D U CA T I ON - ( only taken for the M us i c Educa t i o n degree ) The can didate should be a b le to discuss the place of music in a system of public education, t he basi c conce pts involved in u id i ng the musical grow t h of the i n divi dual, and what constitutes a desirable and worthwhile music education progra m.

2.

M US I C H IS T O R Y AN D L I T E RA T U R E A basic understanding o f the characteristi c style a nd major works of i m portant com posers a n d major period divisions of m u s i c history a s t hey re l a t e to t he devel opment of voca l a nd I nstrumental forms fro m the Middle Ages to the presenL M US I C T H EO R Y T he candidate should b e able t o har m o n i ze i n fo ur parts a given melody and be able to analyze in de ta i l the structural aspects of music In all periods. He should be able to write accurately and rapidly a melody played on the piano no more than three t i mes. The candidate w i l l be asked to d e monstrate hIs sightsinging ability. CON D UC T I N G Demonstrate c o mpetence i n score rea d i ng, baton and rehearsal techniques. O RC H EST R A T I O N Demonstrate fundamental knowledge o f scori ng, I n s t r umental ranges, transposition, and t he technical l i m i ta t i o n s a nd capab i l ities of i nstru ments. P E R FO R MA NC E COM P E T E N C Y E a c h candidate, i n order [0 demonstrate h i s instrumental or v o c a l competency, w i l l perfo r m selected w orks f o r faculty approval. I n ad dition, prospective theory and co mposi tion students w i l l be required to su bmit scores a n d/or tapes of their work. P IA N O P RO F IC I E NC Y T he student w i l l b e asked to d e monstrate his keyboard proficiency. The music faculty will then determine if further study of the piano is warranted. Criteria for t h i determi nation will i n c l u de consideration of the student's program and goals.

3.

4.

5.

6.

7.

CO U RS E O F F E R I NGS The following regular offeri ngs of t h e Depa rt ment of Music w i l l be acceptable for i n clusion i n the candidate's final approved -progra m ; Literature and Performance 5 30, 5 3 1 , 5 32 , 5 3 3, 5 34, 5 35, 5 36, and 5 3 7 Private I nstruction 550, 5 5 1 , 552, 5 53, 554, 5 55, 556, and 5 57 Composition 327路527 Con t e m porary Techniques, Analysis and Literature 323 Contrapuntal Writi ng, Form, Analysis & Literature 324 Orchestrat i o n 325, 326 Hi tory of Piano Li terature and Perfo rmance 363 History of Organ B uilding 364 Vocal L i terature 365 H y m nology and Sacred Music L iterature 367 Wors h i p a n d Liturgy 368 Advanced Form and Analysis 4 2 3 Opera Workshop 435 Keyboard Pedagogy 442 Organ Repertoire and I m provisation 443 Advanced Conducting, Techniques a nd Materials 445 I ndependent Study 491 , 492 Graduate Seminar 590 Research-Perfor mance Options 596, 597, 598, 599 In addition, with c o m m i ttee a p proval, certa i n special offerings su c h as workshops w i ll b e acceptable for i nc l usion i n t he program.

25


T H EO R Y A N D CO M PO S I T I O N Ed. 54 5 · " Met hods & Tech niques o f Research

S A M P L E P R OG RA MS P E R F O R M A NCE

- O R GA N

3 2 semester h O llrs t o ta l , t o i n clude 2 0 semester h u urs m I n i m u m in m u si c : Meth ods & Techn i ques o f Research Ed. 5 45 " ' Musi c Organ - Pri�ate I nstr u c t i on M usic 443 Orga n Re pert oire a nd I m provisation OR H i sto ry of Organ Bu i l d i ng Mus i c 364 Graduate SOlo Re cita l • E lecti yes PE R O R M A N C - P I A NO E d. 545 " · M eth ods & Techn iq ues of Re se a rc h Musi c Pia n o - Private I nstruction Musi c 363 Hist ory of Piano L i t e ra t u re &

M usi c 4 4 1

*

Private I nstructi o n - m aj or per­

M usic 590

t ure Grad uate So l o * E lect i ve s PE R FO R M A NC

Ed . 545H M us i c

Musi c Music 3 6 5 M u s i c 4 42

i n A p plied l i tera­

Recital

- VO I C E

MethOds & T ec h n i q u e s of Research Pri va t e l nst rLJction - Voice Li tera t u re & Performance & Opera Worksh op

Vocal Literat ure Vocal Pedagogy "' E lect i ve s

M U S I C E D U C AT I O N - I N ST R U M E NTA L E M PH AS I Methods & Tech n i ques o f Research Ed . 5 45 * "

Music

Pri vate In tr ucti on ( m ajor

instru men t )

Musi c Musi c

Music

Pri va t e Instru c t i o n ( m i n o r i nstr LJ men ts a n d /or p i a n o ) li terat ure & Perfor mance ( t o i n c l u de 2 sem ester hours i n Cha m be r Musi c) Spec i al S um mer Mu si c Ed ucat ion Offeri ngs

M U S I C E D UCAT I O N - VOCAL E M P HA S I S Met h ods & Tec h n i q ue s o f Resea rc h Ed. 5 4 5 * * MU5i c Pri vat e I nstruc t i o n ( t o i nclude a t least

Mu ic

M u s i c 3 67 Musi c

2

se m e l e r h o u rs

L i ter a t ure & Sacred M u s i c

Performance

Co m po si t i o n Private I n struct i o rl - m a j o r i n s t r u me n t

Music

5 37

Music

Contem porary D i rections E ns e m b l e Research-Perfor mance Option

G E N E R A L I N FO R M AT I O N 1 . U po n acceptance, eac h s t uden t w i l l be assigned an a d v i se r w ho w i l l be the stu d e n t 's c o m m ittee c ha ir m a n and who w i l l work w i t h t he s t u de n t i n s e l e c t i n g t w o other f c u l ly to serve o n t he c o m m i ttee.

PE R F O R MA NC E - I N ST R U M E NT A L Ed. 5 4 5 * * Meth ods & Techni ques o f Resea rc h M usic L i t e ra t u re & Performance (to i nclude 2 semester ho urs in Cha mber E nse m b l e ) for m i ng area G r a d LJ3 t e Se m i n a r

527

Musi c

2, With co m m ittee approval , lIP to 8 semester hours of grad LJate work taken at a n orher i nsti tu t i o n may be transferred. A l l requiremen ts fo r the degree m ust be c o m pl e t e d w i th i n 7 years. 3. Alt hoLJgh there are no gradl.ate assistantships a vai lable, cert a i n teac h i ng opportun i ties are avai lable. For i nfor m a t i o n w r i te to t h e Chairman of t h e M u s i c Depa rt me nt, 4. I t is the stude nt's res ponsi b i l i t y to arrarlge accept a n ce of h i s total program with his a dv iser and sub seq uen t co m m it tee.

Perfor man ce Ke yboard Pedagogy Graduate So lo Reci tal Elective

Mu si c

Musi c

i n vo i ce)

li terat ure

Specia l Sli m mer M us i c Ed uca t i o n

Offer i n gs

* To be determi ned in co nsultati on w i t h studen t 's advisory co m m i t tee. See regular offeri ngs a cceptabl e for i n cl usion iF! candidate ' s progra m. * * Requ ired for students doing a field study, professiona l paper, or t hesis. St udents w h o fulfi l l the researc h option w i th a performance or major co m positi o n are not req u ired to take E d. 545.

26


MAST E R OF NATURA L S C I E NC E P

R PO S E To m e e t

rhe c h a l lenge of t h i s t e c h n o l ogical age a n d

recogn i zi ng t h e si gn i fi ca n c e of t h e seco n d a ry s c h o o l t eac he r i n I t , P e i f i e L u t he r a n U n i v e r s i t y o ffe rs stu d i e s

le a d i ng to the deg r e e of M s t e r of Na t u ra l c i e n ee. T h i deg ree is par t of t he gra d u ate program des i g n ed

espec i al ly fo r tea c h e r s who w i s h to extend a n d broaden the i r k n o w ledge i n t he fie l d s of sc ien ce J n d

mat h mati s . A deeper u n dersta n d i n g of basic pri n c i piI's and an advan c e d a p p r o a c h t o s u b j e c t mat te r m a k e for m o r e effe c t i v e t ea c h i n g o f the

sc i ences. T h i s pr ogr a m a l s o offers a ma t e r ' s degree to o t h e r s in i n d ust ry or pre-professional prepara t i o n w ho need a broad i n terdepart m en ta l tra i n i n g in t he natural sc ien ce s.

G E N E R A L R EQ U I REM E NTS

c andi da te m us t att a i n sa t i sf a c tory com p l e t ion of semester ho u rs w i t h at least 1 6 se mester h o u rs in the m a j or fi e l d and a m i n i m u m of 4 semester hours of i ndepe n d e n t st u d y or researc h, a w r i t t e n report of w h i c h sha l l be fi led i n the G ra d uate Offi c e. A max i mu m of 8 se m e ste r hours may be transferred from other insti tu tio n s. A student m u s t pass a com prehe n s i ve wri t ten a n d /o r ora l exa m i na t i o n ( as t he c o m m i ttee de si gna tes ) covering the cou rses taken nd the i nd e p e n d e n t st ud y or resea rch. The ex nii n a t i on( s ) w i l l be ad m i n i tered by t he stu dent 's a dvisory co m mi t tee and a record of the student's performance w i l l be filed i n the Graduate Office.

32

A

CUR R I CUL UM

Pa rt i c i pati n g depart m e n t s in t he Master of Natural Science degree pr ogra m in c l ude biology, c he m ist ry , earth sc i e n ces, mathemati c s a n d p h ysi cs . Courses of study whi ch the candidate w i l l take w i l l depe n d on the educationa l bac kgro u n d, teac h i ng experie nce, needs a n d desires of t he i n di vi d u a l candi d a te. The stu d e n t wi l l plan his p ro gra m in consu l ta t i o n w i t h h i s I n d i v i d u a l ad vi sory c o m m i ttee fro m the science fa cu l ty.

TI M E L E N GTH T h i s master 's progra m m i g h t be c o m pleted i n one acade m i c year o f ful l -ti me work a n d one su m mer to co m p lete the researc h. L i m i te d cou rse o ffe ri n gs are availab le in the su m me r session a n d i n the late a fte r n oon and eve n i n g program of the Un iversi t y .

A D M I S S I ON R EQ U I R E M E NTS A N D P ROCE D U R ES The appl i can t m ust ho l d it b a c h e l o r ' s degree w i t h 3 2 semeste r hou l s i n ma t he m at i cs and sc i e n c e of w hi c h a t le ast 1 6 semester hout's o r the eq u i va l e n t must be i n the area o f h i s ma jor c o n c e ntrat ion . CO U R S ES OF I NSTR U CT I ON The cou rses of s tu d y ar l i sted

I n the U n iversi t y Se l e ted courses n u mbered 300, 400; Catal og. and 500, u nle s s otherw i se desi gn ted, may be accepted for gra duate cred it_ All co u rses a ccepted for master 's degree progra m s are, however, subject to the a pp rova l of th st u d e n t ' s a dviser or advi sory co m mi ttee.

27


ACA D E M I C ADM I N I ST RA T I O N Ac ting President

R i c hard J u n gk un tz Richard J u ngku ntz

Provost Cha i rman, Division of Humanities Chairm a n , Div ision of Na tu ra l Sc iences

.

. Cu rtis E. H uber

Wil l ia m P. G i dd i n gs

Chairma n , Divisi o n of Social Sci ences

J o hannes A. Sch i l l e r

·

D ea n of Graduate a n d Su m mer Studies Dean of the School of Busi ness Ad m i n i stratio n Dean of the School of Educat i o n Direc tor, School of F i ne Arts . . . .

· ·

. . R i c hard D. Moe . . Gundar J. K i ng Kenneth A. J o hnston ·

R ichard D. Moe Dori s G. Stucke

·

David M. Olso n

·

D irecto r, Sc hool of Nursing Director, School of Physical Educat i o n * * * * * * * * * * *

Director of Admissions

·

L i brar ian . . . . . . Registrar . . . . . . Vice Presi dent - F i nance and O perations

· · ·

Vice Presi dent and D ea n for St uden t Life Di rector of Collegi u m

·

. .

.

. J a mes V a n Beek

. . Frank H. Hal e y . . Charles T. Nelson Perry B. Hend ricks, J r . · . P h i l i p E. Beal . . . H arvey Neufe ld

G RAD U ATE CO UNCI L 1 97 4- 75 Grad u a t e Com m i tt ee Sc ience and Mathematics

M em bersh i p

T erm E x pires

Dr. Wi l l iam G idd ings D r. Burto n Ostenson Dr. Kenneth Batker D r. Clarence j acobs

.

Dr. J oAnn j ensen Soc i a l Sc iences

D r . Dw ight Oberholuer D r . E rving Severtson D r . J a mes Ha l set h D r. Paul U lbric ht . . Dr. J oha n nes Sch i l ler

Human ities

Dr. Gunnu l f M yrb o

.

Dr. Rodney Swenson D r. Cu rt i s E. H u ber Dr. Pau l Benton Dr. W i l l ia m Becvar

Business Ad m i nistration

Dr. Da v i s Carvey D r. D r. Dr. Dr. M r.

Education

Stu art Ba nc roft Dwight Zulauf J ohn Dob bie Roger N i bler . . . . . . . . . Henry K u h l ma n ( advisory m e m b e r )

Dr. K enneth J oh n ston Dr. Ca rrol DeBower Mr. Arne Ped erso n

Dr. j a ne W i l l iamson Dr. F ranklin Olson Music

Mr. Dr. Dr. Dr.

G or do n Gilbertson Calvi n Kna pp . J erry Krac h t Larry Meyer

Mr. Dav i d Robbins

1 9 75 1 975 1 9 76 1 9 76 1977 1 9 75 1 975 1 9 76 1 977 1 977 1 975 1 9 75 1 9 76 1 97 7 1 9 77 1 9 75 1 9 76 1 9 76 1 9 77 1 9 77 1 975 1 975 1 9 76 1 9 76 1 97 7 1 975 1 9 76 1 976 1977 1 97 7

The Libra r i a n serves a s a dv isory member t o each o f t h e above c o mmittees, and the Dean of Gra duate Studies serves as ex-offi c i o m e m b er to eac h co m m i ttee.

28


Pacific l u th er a n Univ ersi ty Build ings 1)

2) 31 4

65 1 7) 8)

l

9) l0 11 12

13! 171 14 15

16)

18 19

20)

Tacoma Pierce C ou n t y Administration B u i l d i n g: A d m i n istration offi ces, facu l ty offices, cla�srooms.. MOrlvedt L i bra ry · U n iversity Slac>.s, a rchives, stud y t: a rrc l s, pho to lab, co m pu ter c e n ter and o ffIces. Mai n E n t ra n ce Xavier Hall . Classrooms, fac u l ty offices, ce n t ra l services, c a m pu s post offi ce. HarHad H a l l Residence u n i t for 254 w o m en. U n iver s i t y Ce n t er Houses U n iversity information booth, tie!.et office, Com mons; private d i n i n g rooms; C h r i s K n u t z en F cllowship Ha l l ; c o ffee �hops; bOOKstOre; student gove rnm en t offices ; recrea t ion al fa ci l i ties : bow li ng .tnd b i l l i a rds. R a m sta d H a l l : Seien,e laboratories, c lassroo ms, o ffices, te c h n i c al l ibrary arid museum. E a stv ol d Au ditori u m : A ud i torium sea ling 1 2 38 persons for c u ltural p ro gr a m s, concerts a�d plays; classrooms, st ud ios for speech a n d mUSI c cJepJrtm e n t s , Tower C ha pe l . Ho n g Hall : C o -e d r e si d en ce u ni l for I I 5 men olnd women. Hin d crli e Hall : Resid ence u n i t f o r 1 3 0 me n. Kre i d l e r Ha l l : Resi d e n , e u n i t for 1 2 2 women. Aida I ngram Hall : Lecture ha l l , cl�rooms dnd offi, es for School o f Nu rsi ng and De p a rt m e n t

:

aE Art. R.-! rnsey

:

Hou,;e : N u rs i ng offices. Haavik House Ord a l HJII : Co-ed r e si d e n c e u n i t for 1 8 5 men .Ind women! S tuen H al l : Co-cd residence u ni t for 1 1 0 men and w o m e n . Music Annex Maintenance B u i l d i n g Cli fford Olson Auditoriu m : Seat i n g fo r 3,500 in aud i to ri u m and for athletic contests: 1 8 S·foot ;tagc; squash and handball courh; we i gh t train i n g roo m ; AstrO· l u r f fiel d ho use j wre� t l i n ll gy m nasiu m ; c l a�s room s a n d offices for the Sc h oo l 01 Physical E d uc a t i o n .

21)

22 )

23 ) 24) 25)

26l 27

28! 29

30 31 32

1

Sw i m m i n g Pool : I nd oo r swi m m i n g pool, locker and sho we r room s. Memorial G y mnas i u m : Sports a r e n a , sa u n a a n d w o m e n ' s l o c k e r rooms. Foss Ha l l : Co·ed residence u n i t for 1 88 men and w ome n. Pflueger Hall : Residence unit for 2 0 0 wo m e n . T ingelslad Hall : Co-ed reSidence u n i t fo r 396 men and women. Colu mbia Center : Ca fe te ri a, coffee shop, bakery, gol f pro s ho p for the U niversi ty's n i ne · h o l e g a l l course. Ivy Hall : F acu l t y offices. Del ta Hall : Co-ed residence u n i t for 40 men a n d women. Evergreen Court : Married stud e n t hOllsing. Al umni House: R e l igious Life O ffi ce , A lu m n .i offices. Student He al t h Center Park Avenue House Faculty House

Pacifi c Lu th era n University Parki ng Lots A B

B1 C

l i br ar y lot

Harstad lot

V i si t or s O n l y Se cti on Un i ve rsi t y Center lot

TIngelstad Lot Col u m b ia Center lot F Ivy (2) Lot G Ivy lot H Sw i m ming Pool lot I Ol so n Lot I O l so n A n nex lot K Wheeler lot l West A d m i nistrati on lot M N o rt h w est Ad mi nistration lor N E as t Administration lot o Hea l t h Cenler lot

D E


D ean of Grad u a t e Stu d i es Pac i fi c Lu theran U n i vers i t y T acoma, Wash i ngto n

9 8 447

N O N -PROF I T ORGANIZAT I O N U S. POSTAGE

PA I D P E R M I T NO . 4 16 TAC OM A, WASH I NGTON


1975-1976 Graduate Catalog