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Pacific Lutheran University Su nunerSession 1975

Pacific Lutheran

Pacific Lutheran University Bulletin Vol. 55, March 1975, Number 2 Published six times annually by Pacific Lutheran University P. O. Box 2068, Tacoma, Washington 98447 Second Class Postage Paid at Tacoma, Washington

Contents Calendar


Degree Programs Offered Summer R ecreation Admission


12 路

Uni versity Housing Food Service




Academic Facilities


T eac her Cert ificat ion Graduate Studies Course D escriptions


18 24

Administration, Staff and Faculty R egistration Information Costs


Registration Forms



66 & 69

Calendar 1975 S U M M E R S E SSION

Registration by mail or by personal visit to the Registrar's Office is the only step required prior to attending class. Registration opens for all summer courses beginning April 1, 1975, and remains open until the first meeting day for workshops, and the second meeting day for regular courses. . June9 to June13 Pre-Session Session I .June 16 to July 16 .Monday, June 16 Classes Begin 7 :30 a. m. ... Friday, u J ly 4 Independence Day Hol�day Last Day of First Session Classes Wednesday, July 16 Session II ...........July 17 to August 15 Classes Begin 7:30 a. m ......Thursday, July 17 Last Day of Second Session Classes Friday, August15 Commencement (7:30 p.m.) ..Friday, August15 ACAD EMIC Y EA R 1975-76

Fall Semester Interim ... Spring Semester Summer Session Session I Session II

. Thursday, September 11 to Friday, December 19,1975 ..Monday, January 5 to Friday, January 30,1976 Thursday, February 5 to Friday, May 21,1976 .Monday, u J ne 14 to Wednesday, u J ly 14, 1976 .. Thursday, July 15 to Friday, August13, 1976

University Objectives Pacific Lutheran University is an integrated Christian community dedicated to a philosophy of liberal educa­ tion. It offers each person the opportunity to acquire the perspective, insight and disci pline that gives added pur­ pose and direction to life. It offers encounter with mankind's intellectual, artistic, cul tural and natural heritage, through which the individual can affirm self-worth and develop potentia l for self-realization and service. Practica lly speaking, a liberal education stimulates development of mature personal characteristics, compe­ tence in research, clarity in thought and creativity in action. It also inspires a sensitivity and awareness of the individual's relationships with God and humanity. T H E RE' S NO B ETT E R T I M E

During the summer the year's hectic pace slows down. There is time to consider options, a break in routine. There is no better time of the year for a "unique" learning experience. In many cases, traditional classroom barriers are dis­ mantled in favor of free exploration and experimenta­ tion. The atmosphere is relaxed and casual, yet productive and satisfying. Summer learning has beco me synonymous with self-expression, self-extension and self­ renewal. Summer '75 at PLU continues this tradition. STU DENTS The non-traditional course offerings and informal structure attract students of many ages and backgrounds. There is no "typical " summer student. Classmates may include both graduate and undergraduate scholars, fresh­ men initiating college study, teachers and administrators earning credentials, clergy and laymen seeking new theological insight, and men and women exploring new directions in learning for self-enrichment.

FACULTY Summer also offers new relationships with faculty. They too look forward to the summer as a time when they can offer innovative, exploratory course content, spanning a broad range of contemporary issues in many fields. They can take advantage of long summer days for field trips to local urban, aquatic or wilderness labora­ tories. They can simply decide to convene class on one of the spacious campus lawns. Smaller classes in the summer make possible more flexibility, greater d ialogue and c loser student-teacher relationships. Visiting faculty members provide new regional, national and internation­ al perspectives. HAPPE N I NGS " Happenings" are an added summer attraction. The university initiated t hese free form events to provide both a source of entertainment and a stimulation of dis­ cussion and debate. Programs provide a forum to explore current events and issues as well as a stage for drama, music, and poetry. There is a weekly illustrated lecture on Puget Sound area recreational opportu nities as well as regular worship services. "Happenings" are scheduled at 1 0:05 a. m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday on the University Center Coffee Shop veranda. A number of "Happenings" dates are still available to allow for stu­ dent requests and input. ENVIRONS It's easy to combine a vacation with summer study at PLU. Northwest native and visitor alike can enjoy the proximity to the area's natural wonders - lakes, streams, salt water beaches, mountain trails and campgrounds. The PLU summer program offers weekend adventures, including mountain climbing, nature hikes, salmon and trout fishing, sightseeing and many others. Tacoma and Seattle offer a broad variety of educa· tional and cultural events including professional and amateur theater, dozens of galleries and museu ms, a selection of elegant and unique restaurants, professional and amateur sports and a host of other special attrac­ tions and activities. Railroads, busses and highways make the campus easily accessible to outlying areas. Sea-Tac I nternational Airport, a 30-minute drive from PLU on I nterstate 5, is conven ient for out-of-state students and visiting faculty. On campus, one stil l enjoys the grandeur of the Pacific Northwest, highlighted by a view of majestic Mount Rain ier. Towering firs, lush lawns and natural en­ vironment areas are found all across the 1 30-acre campus. Recrea�ional faci lities on campus include a nine-hole golf course, six-lane bowling a lley, lighted tennis courts, Olympic-sized indoor swimming pool, track, gymnasium, handball and squash courts, sauna bath and weight­ training facilities. REWARDS If y.:/U 've always coveted a baccalau reate or graduate degree, there's no better time to begin. Hundreds of PLU graduates and present degree students e nrolled fo r the first time in a summer course here. They enjoyed an enriching, rewarding experience. J oi n us this su mmer!


Study Opportunities MAST E R' S D EG R E E P R OG RA M S

Elementary Education Secondary Education School Administration Counseling and Guidance B usiness Administration Public Administration Natural Science and Mathematics Social Sciences Humanities Music BA C H E LO R' S D E G R E E PROG RA M S

Anthropology Art Biology Business Administration Chemistry Commu nication Arts Earth Sciences Economics Educa tion English Foreign Languages

History Mathematics Music Nursing Philosophy Physical Education Political Science Psychology Religion Social Welfare Sociology

Campus Recreation The University's recreational facilities are exceptional. OLSON A U D ITOR I U M is a mUlti-purpose facil ity with Uni-Turf gymnasium floor a nd an Astro-Turf Fieldhouse. Open 8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, activities inc lude basketbal l, volleyball, badminton, hand­ bal l, paddleball, squash, weight training, and men's sauna. A women's sauna in nearby M EMOR IA L GYM, is o pen from 4:00 - 6:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Keys may be obtained in the Physical Education Office. There is no c harge for equipment check-out. S W I M M I N G POO L

The natatorium is o pen daily for recreational swimming. The swimming area measures 42 feet by 75 feet; diving sector, 30 by 35 feet with one- and three­ meter boards; the pool also has a sun bathing area, lockers a nd dressing rooms. Open exclusively for students, faculty and staff from 4:30-5 : 30 p. m., Monday through Saturday ; students are also eligible to swim, at no charge, during pu blic swim sessions: 1 :00-2: 30 p.m., 3 :00-4:30 p.m., and 7:008:30 p.m. U N I V E R S I T Y C E NT E R G A M ES ROO M

The University Center houses a modern, six-lane bowl­ ing alley, bil liards tables, fable tennis, and shuffleboard in addition to other game equipment. GO LF CO U R S E

The University-owned 2,770 yard, nine-hole, par 35, golf course has a modestly-priced fee schedule for stu­ dents: Monday through Friday 9-1 8 holes $.50 ( Except Wednesday morning) extra 9 holes .25 Saturday, Sunday, Holidays Regular Rates Golf clubs and carts may be rented at the Pro Shop for a small fee. T E N N I S CO U RTS

Six tennis courts ( two lighted courts ) are available on the lower campus. Use priorities are reserved for PLU students, facu lty and staff. U NI V E R S I T Y STA G E

Drama at P L U during the su mmer o f '75 will b e pro­ vided by the Drama Workshop. Performance dates and names will be announced at a later time.


Off Campus R�ecreation Numerous recreational opportu nities exist in close proximity to the campus. Spanaway Park, located by a lake one mile south of the campus, features canoe and rowboat rentals in addition to swimming, horseshoes, picnicking, golf and fishing. The public Spanaway Golf Course is a beautiful championship cou rse with well-kept fairways, greens, and traps. Sprinker Recreation Center, located immediately north of Spanaway Park, has excellent fac ilities for tennis, track and field, softbal l, baseball, basketball, ar­ chery, and apparatus activities. I nformation on hiking, camping, and tours can be o b­ tained through the School of Physical Education.


University Information Pacific Lutheran U niversity is the only degree-granting school of the Lutheran Church in the Pacific Northwest The University is fully accredited by the Northwest Asso­ ciation of Secondary and Higher Schools and b y the National Cou ncil for the Accreditation of Teacher Edu­ cation for the preparation of elementary and secondary teachers, principals and guidance counselors w ith the Master's degree as the h ighest degree approved. The Uni­ versity is also approved by the American Chemical Society. The School of Nursing is accredited by the National League for Nursing. The Sc hool of B usiness Ad­ ministration is accredited at the u ndergraduate level by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. STATISTICS

Academic Year Enrollments Full-time Part-time 1969 221 9 61 2 1 970 2433 568 598 1 971 2440 800 2�8 1 �2 2487 1 973 884 857 1 974 251 0 Summer Session Enrollments 1 st Term 2nd Term 587 955 1 969 1 9 70 1 227 61 6 1 282 620 1 97 1 1 972 1 312 656 1 973 1 324 902 1 31 9 1 974 1 047

Total 283 1 3001 3038 n�

3371 3367 Total 1 542 1 843 1 902 1 968 2226 2366


Non-Degree Students Non-Degree students who plan to enroll for the sum­ mer session only, without intention of working toward a degree from this institution or for a teaching certificate, need not file a formal application or submit transcripts from other schools attended. Instead, they may file a letter of academic standing from the last institution at­ tended or give other evidence of being prepared for col­ lege work. They may enroll in any course for which they have the necessary prerequisites. Degree Students Students who plan to work toward an undergraduate degree from Pacific Lutheran University must complete a formal application for adm ission. The necessary forms may be obtained by contacting the Admissions Office. Those who have done work in another accredited college will be granted advanced standing for previous work. Students seeking admission to the master's degree pro­ gram should contact the Division of Graduate Studies. Those seeking teacher certification shou ld contact the School of Education. Continuing students of Pacific Lutheran U niversity are adm itted under the rules that normally apply for any scholastic term or semester.


The diverse fu nctions of the Student Life Office com­ bine to serve as "open ear" or "ombudsman" for stu­ dents with special interests or c oncerns, and as an activity center. Consultation is readily available with the Vice President and members of his staff for any person with a question or idea. Specific areas of responsibil ity in the Student Life Office include residence hall programming, placement, counseling, foreign student advising, and the University Center. These facilities and services are avail­ able during the su mmer months and welcome your par­ ticipation. Others who are happy to hel p include: the financial aids officer, the U niversity minister, and academic advisers. All of these people welcome correspondence or conferences with students a bout any matter. U N I V E R S ITY HOUSING

Comfortable, co-educational housing i s available i n the residence hall quadrangle o n upper campus. Common lounges, recreation facilities, laundry, typing and activity rooms encourage new acquaintances and friendships. Students desiring the fellowship and convenience of a residence room for summer should appl y to t he Residen­ tial Life Office. Rooms are attractively decorated and furnished with single beds, chests of drawers, ,study desks, lamps and chairs. Two students are assigned to a room unless a specific request is made for single accom­ modations. A room deposit is not required but occupants will be asked to sign a contract for housing. Students provide their own pillow, bedding, towels and other desired fur­ nishings. Permitted electrical appliances include clocks, radios, record players and typewriters. Such items as sun lamps, hot plates and other cooking appliances are not permitted. Refrigerators are available for rental. Also available to prospective students is moderately priced off-campus housing, including apartments and small houses for rental. For further information and an application for housing, contact the Residential Life Office, Administra­ tion Building, ( ext. 203).



The Food Service dining rooms, both i n the University Center and in Colu mbia Center, are closed du ring the summer except for conventions. When conventions are attending PLU and one, or both, of the dining rooms are open, students are invited to eat at the standard meal cost. Arrangements for charging meals must be made at the Business Office. Food punch cards will be available at a discounted rate for students, faculty and staff in the Business Office. They may be obtained for cash, charged to account, or charged to Bank Americard or Mastercharge. The University Center coffee shop is open for break· fast, lunch, and dinner or for just a relaxing cu p of coffee or light snack. This attractive room offers not only a pleasant atmosphere but also a sheltered outdoor balcony for fresh air dining. In add ition to the a bove facilities, there is also a snack bar in the Golf Pro Shop located on the grou nd floor of Columbia Center, which is open daily. If you have any questions abou t the services offered, please feel free to stop in or call the Food Service Office ( ext. 21 8). U N I V E RS I T Y F AC I L I T I ES

THE U N IVERSITY CENTER ( 1 9 70) has been cele­ brated as the " Student Union to suit all." Strategically located, the Center's four levels unite lower with u pper campus justifiably to earn its title as "hub of hap­ penings" at PLU. Designed of rustic Northwest timber, the Center en­ vironmentally complements surrou nding scenery. Housed facilities i nclude the information desk, meeting rooms, cafeteria, coffee shop, games room (six-lane bowling alley, billiards, cards, etc.), music listening rooms and bookstore. An additional feature, located on the lower level of the Center is the a-conventional CAV E, a student- managed coffee corner. TACOMA-PI E RC E ADM I N ISTRATION B U I LD ING ( 1 960) houses university admin istrative offices, class­ rooms, faculty offices, studios and master control for closed circuit television.

THE ROBERT A_ L.MORTVEDT LIBRARY (1966), air-conditioned, multi-media learning center, contains over 200,000 published and recorded items and provides an optimum learning environment of comfort and privacy .It also houses the University Photo Services and the Computer Center. XAVIER HALL (1937, remodeled 1966) houses class­ rooms, faculty offices and Central Services_ RAMSTAD HALL (1947, remodeled 1959) contains laboratory , classroom, library , museum, research and office facilities for the Division of Natural Sciences. MEMORIAL GYMNASIUM (1947) provides class­ room and activity areas for the School of Phy sical Edu­ cation and accommodates intramural and intercollegiate athletics. EASTVOLD AUDITORIUM (1952) fa cilitates stu­ dent worship, concerts, special events and plays. It also contains classr ooms, work areas, stage and radio studio; studios, ensemble practice rooms and individual practice rooms for the Music Department. OLSON P HYSICAL EDUCATION AUDITO RIUM (1969) facilitates campus recreational activities including lectures, the performing Artist Series, popular entertain­ ment and athletic events. AIDA INGRAM HALL (1955, remodeled 1971) houses studios, offices and classrooms as well as special facilities for the School of Nursing and the Art Depart­ ment.


Information Concerning the the Provisional Certificate 1.


Certificate and Renewal of

Fifth College Year of the Program for Certi ficate: The fifth college year of teacher

the Standard education is to be planned carefully in the light of the teacher's first teaching experience and/or professional goals. This year of study provides an opportunity for further strengthening teaching competence and for specialized study. A. The fifth year of teacher education is to be completed following a period of at least one year of initial teaching experience. The teacher may complete this study during an academic year or summer sessions in an approved institution of his choice as follows: 1. In a Washington institution with an approved teacher education program. The institution chosen shall be responsible for recommending the teacher for the standard certificate. 2. In an approved out-of-state institution. The teacher's pre-service institlltion shall be responsible for recommending him for the standard certificate. Prior approval of the teacher's program by his pre-service institution is required to conform with the fifth year pattern of study outlined in "B" below. B. The fifth year pattern of study: 1. The teacher's fifth year program shall be approved by the recommending institution: a. The pre-service institution may designate fifth year requirements to the extent of one-half the program subject to the approval of the recommending institution. b. Specific course work may be recommended by the candidate's employing district. c. Study shall be in both academic and professional fields. (1) The fifth year shall include a minimum of 30 semester hours of which at least 50 per cent are in s tud ies o f the third, fourth, and post-graduate years. (2) Not more than 8 semester hours of extension and/or correspondence study may be approved. (3) A minimum of one-half of the fifth year shall be taken in residence in the recommending institution or in an approved out-of-state institution. Pacific Lutheran University requires 20 semester hours of residence students.

for transfer

(4) It is recommended that only 10 of the 20 required semester hours be completed prior to or during the first year of teaching experience.

d. Two years of sat isf ac to ry teac hi ng e xper ie nc e are required for the issuance of the Standard Certificate. The candidate should request that letters verifying successful experience be forwarded to the School of Education, Pacific Lutheran C.

University. r equirement s and procedures:


1. Specific course requirements for all Standard Certificate candidates be ing recommended by Pacific Lu the ran Un iv er s i ty : a. Ed. 467 Evaluation, or its e qu iv ale nt. ( E d. 473 Pa re nt- Te ach er Conference may be applied by elementary can did at es . ) b. Ed. 463 Gu idance i n the Elementary School, or Ed. 465 Guidance in the Secondary School, or the equivalenl c. History 462 The Pacific Northwest, or its e qu i val ent , is re quired of all secondary level teac he rs with a social science major and of all elementary except those recommended for tea ching one subject t hro ug h the elementary school g rade s. d. Courses taken should stre ngthe n areas of con ce ntration and build the student's general education ba'ckground as well as fill needs in the professional field. This program of studies should be a cooperative effort between the student, those who have worked with him during the period of his initial teaching, and the adviser at the recommending i nst it ut io n. e. T he student should receive approval of the recommending institution for work taken elsewhere before the work is beg un.

I I. Renewal of Provisional Certificate: A. Provisional c ertif ica tes , based on satisfactory completion of a four-year pr e-ser vic e program, a re issued for a period of three years upon recommendation of teacher education institutions. They are renewable once through the State Superintendent's office for a three-year period as follows: 1. On completion of 12 quarter hours (8 semester hours ) of the fifth-year college program and one year of successful teac hing . 2. On application for persons who have not taught during the t hree-yea r life of the certificate. I I I. Coord ina t ing the Fifth-Year and Masters Degree Students holding a Provisional Certificate may coordinate the Ma st er of Arts deg ree with the requirements for Standard Cer ti fic atio n. Students combining the two programs must meet the requirements of both. Appropriate course work taken as part of the fifth-year program may apply to the student's graduate program upon approval by the candidate's Graduate Advisory Committee.

Graduate Studies D I V I S IO N OF G RA D UAT E ST U D I ES P U R POSE

The Division of Graduate Studies is an all-university division coordinating and integrating the work of the schools and departments which provide graduate 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 understa nding of the graduate student in the liberal arts; (2) to increase the student's knowledge of the research being done in his field of concentration and to increase his ability to read the professio nal journals of his area of interest; (3) to develop the student's ability to do independent study and research, and (4) to prepare students, through the upper division and graduate d ivision and through the University's professional schools, to enter into a vocation directly, or to enter other graduate schools for further advanced study leading to the doctoral degree. A DM IS S I O N

Studen ts holding a Bachelor's degree from an accredited college or university who obtai ned an undergraduate scholastic honor-point ratio of 3.0 may be admitted and granted regular status in the Division of Graduate Studies. Students already holding gra duate degrees or students who have done satisfactory graduate work at another institution may be admitted on regular status. Those students with an average of less than 3.0 will n o t b e considered for regular status until they have demonstrated their ability to do graduate work by a minimum of 12 semester hours work with a grade point average of 3.0. These students may be granted provisional status. Applicants are evaluated in terms of their scholastic qualifications and preparation for th e ir proposed major field of stu dy. A scholastic average equivalent of "B" or be tter in an acceptable undergraduate program i s required f o r regular status. The Dean of Graduate Studies or the prospective major division or school may deny admission if the applicant's scholastic record is undistinguished, if his prepara tion is judged inadequate as a foundation for graduate work, or if the facilities are already filled to capacity. Applicants for the Master of Business Administration degree and for the Master of Public Administration degree will be re足 quired to take the Ad m is sion Test for Graduate Study in Business, and applicants for the Master of Arts in Educa tion degree will be required to t ake the Miller Analogies Test. Other test scores must be submitted only if they are specifically re足 quested by the Dean of Graduate Studies. Further supporting evidence in the form of personal recommendations will be required from those persons named by the applica nt on the application form. Students applyin g for admission to graduate stud y should submit the completed application blank (available from the Graduate Office) plus an official copy of transcripts of all previous college work. This should be done before the first semester of registra tion in gradua te course s .


In order to insure considera tion for entrance in a given term applications should be made by July 1, November 15 and April 15. A fifteen路dollar non路refundable application fee should accompany the applicJ tion. 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 Stud ies. Approval of admission to the Division of Graduate Studies does not imply admission to candidacy for the degree. Final admission approval is determined by the Dean of Graduate Studies in consultation with the appropriate Grad uate Council Committee. In summary, the following items must be on file before an applicant may be considered for admission: (1) The completed application form. (2) The $15.00 non路refundable application fee. ( 3) An official copy of transcripts of all previous college work. (4) Test scores when specifically requested. (5) a. Admission Test for Graduate Stud y in Business scores (Master of Business Administration and Master of Public Administration applicants only ) . b. Miller Analogies Test ( Master of Arts in Educa tion applicants only ) .



Elementary o r Secondary School Administration - The student who wishes to qualify for the provisional or standard prin cipa l's credential (elementary or secondary or general) will take a major in this field and complete courses in a supporting academic area of the University. Students may major in this field without qualifying for a principal's credential. b. Counseling and Guidance - For students who wish to qualify as public school counselors (elementary and secondary) or student personnel workers in higher e ducation. c. Elemen tary Classroom Teaching - This program is designed for students who desire advanced work in elementary classroom tea ch ing or who wish to qualify as elementary school supervisors or consultants. Along with the major in this field the student is required to complete courses in a supporting academic area. d. Sec o n d ary Classroom Teaching - This pr og ram is for those stud ents who wish to increase their prepar ation for teaching in an academic area taught in the seco nd ary

school. (2) H UM A N I T I ES

This d egree program is d esigned for librarians, clergymen, teachers and others who wish to extend and broaden their understanding a nd appreciation of the various fields of the h uma nities.

( 3 ) SOC I A L S C I E NC E S

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 social sciences. A "Human Relations" component of this degree is offered at Fort Le wis, with military personnel given priority admission conside ration.


This degree program i s designed t o provide, through education, a foundation for responsible leade rship in business.

MAST E R OF P U B LI C A D M I N ISTRATI O N A degree program designed to provide a thorough foundation for responsible leadership in the management of public agencies.

MAST E R OF M USI C This degree program is intended for qualified students who desire a co ncentration in music e ducation, performance, or theory and composition.




program is designed especially for t e a c he r s who extend and broaden their knowledge in the fields of sci ence and mathematics. need to


Upon admission to graduate stud y , an adviser shall be app oin ted for each graduate st ud e nt. The advise r, in consultation with his advisee, shall determine a program of study a nd give fi na l approval to his advisee's initial r egis tr ati on. If the student registers for only one course [4 semester hours] in his initial registration, the adviser shall give final approval to the second regi st ra ti on as well.) During the semester in which the student is taking the second course in his master's program, the student, in consultation with his adviser shall initiate a request for two additional faculty members to serve on his advisory committee. The newly-formed advisory committee, normally consisting of the adviser as chairman and two faculty members, will proceed to meet with the student as soon as is possible to give final approval to the student's entire program of studies.


Three copies of the approved program should be signed by the members of the advisory committee. The student should keep one copy for his future use, give one copy to his adviser, and deliver one copy to the Graduate Studies Office.


A minimum of 32 semester hours is required. Individual programs may require more than the minimum number of hours depending upon prior preparation and specific program requirements. Any prerequisite courses taken during the graduate program may not count toward fulfilling minimum degree requirements. TRA NSF E R OF C R E D IT

Eight semester hours of graduate work may be taken at another institution and transferred, provided that approval has been given by the student's advisory committee. In degree programs requiring work beyond thirty-two semester hours, more than eight semester hou rs may be transferred, but in any case, the student must com plete at least twenty·four semester hours of his degree program at Pacific Lutheran University. STA N D A R DS OF W O R K

The minimum standard acceptable for the master's degree is a grade point average of 3.00 in the major field and an overall average of 3.00 in all graduate work. A student whose grade point average falls below 3.00 is subject to being dropped from the program. In such instances, the recommendation for drop or continuance is made by the student's advisory committee. R E S E A RCH R EQUI R E M E NTS

As an important part of the master's program, the student is required to provide written evidence that he can do independent research. The manner of fulfilling this requirement will be d eterm ined by each student's advisory committee in consultation with the student. If a thesis is written, the original copy must be submitted to the Office of Graduate Studies along with an abstract of 150 words or less. The original copy will be microfilmed by University Microfilms and then bound for the permanent collection of the Pacific Lutheran University Library. If the research requirement is fulfilled by writing papers other than a thesis, one copy of each approved paper must be submitted to the Office of Graduate Studies along with an abstrac t of 150 words. All work which is submitted as having fulfilled the research requirement must be in the Office of Graduate Studies no later than two weeks prior to the commencement at which the student is to receive the degree. U N I V E RSITY MI CROF I LM S

Beginning i n 1972, graduate policy requires that all students who fulfill the research requirement by writing a thesis must submit their original thesis copy for microfilming by University Microfilms of Ann Arbor, Michigan. In addition, an abstract of 150 words or less must be submitted for publication in Masters· Abstracts. The fee for microfilming, publishing the abstract, and binding the original thesis is to be paid by the student. The fee ( subject to change) in 1975 is $21.00. This policy is mandatory for students admitted after March 1, 1972, and optional for students admitted prior to March 1, 1972. E X A M I NATI O N S

A w r i Ite n co mprehensive examination and/or oral examination over the student's program of studies, as well as an oral examination on the thesis or research papers, is required. These examinations over the student's program of studies are under the direction of the major adviser and/or the student's advisory committee and must be successfully passed n o t later than four weeks prior to commencement. The oral examination over the th�sis or research is under the direction of the student's advisory committee and must be completed no t later than three weeks prior to commencement.

TIME LIMIT All requirements for

within seven

the master's degree must be completed

The seven-year period covers all work submitted for the completion of the master's degree regardless of whether the work was taken as a p rovisional status student or a regular status student, as well as credit transferred from another institution, comprehensive examination, research, and final oral examination. years.

RESIDENCE REQUIREMENT All candidates for the master's degree must complete a minimum of 24 semester hours at Pacific Lutheran University. This requirement may be fulfilled by either one full academic year in attendance, three full summers, or the completion of equivalent study as a part-time student. COURSES ACCEPTABLE F OR GRADUATE CREDIT The courses of study are listed in the General Catalog. Selected courses numbered 300,400, and 500, unless otherwise designated, may be accepted for graduate credit. All courses accepted for the master's degree are, however, subject to the approval of the student's adviser and/or advisory committee. LIBRARY USE The University Library is open daily except Sunday (7:20 a.m.). All registered students have the privilege of a library card. Admitted graduate students who are not currently enrolled may obtain a free temporary library card and, thus, have complete access to the library for one semester. If not enr o lled for more than one semester, library use is possible, but only upon payment of the standard library fee for non-students. INTERVIEWING OF APPLICANTS Before admission to the graduate program, it is advisable for an applicant to seek an interview with a professor in his subject area. The Division of Graduate'Studies will assist in arranging an interview with the appropriate person. CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS (1) Those students approved for unqualified admission to graduate study by their respective Graduate Council Committees are granted regUlar status. Students who fail to quali fy for regular status may be granted provisional status. (2) Students who wish to pursue course work with no intention of qualifying for an advanced degree, and those who are transient registrants, will be classified as non-degree students. CHANGE OF STATUS FROM PROVISI ONAL TO REGULAR The change of status from provisional to regular shall be determined under the following provisions: (1) Satisfactory fulfillment of course deficiencies. (2) Satisfactory completion of 12 semester hours of graduate work with a grade point average of 3.00 or better. (3) Satisfactory completion of departmental or school requirements. A letter indicating change of status will be forwarded to the student, with a copy to his adviser. Master's degree candidates preparing for the August 15, 1975 commencement must observe the following deadlines: Applica tion for graduatio n足 Before June 20,1975 Comprehensive written and/or oral examination program of studiesBefore July 18, 1975 Final oral examination over thesis or research papers足 Before July 25, 1975


Submission of thesis for binding or submission of research papersBefore August 1, 1975

Courses CO U R S ES OF I N ST R U CT I O N Courses n u m bered 1 01 -299 are consid ered l ower d i visi o n s u b­ jects. Courses nu mbered 32 1 -499 are regard ed as u pper d i vision subjects. Upon th e approval of h is adviser and with th e consent of th e i nstructor, a lower d ivision student may be assig ned to an upper d i vision course if th e prereq uisites for th e course h ave been met. Courses n u mbered 500 or above are g rad uate cours es. Courses n u m bered i n th e 300's and 400's are open both to grad ­ uates and upper division u nd ergrad uates. Such cou rses may b e a part of the grad uate program prov ided the y are n o t specific req uire ments in preparation for grad uate study. Upper d ivision stud ents may be enrol led in a 5 00-level course if, at th e t i me of registration, they prov ide writ ten permission from th e Ch a irma n , D irector, or Dea n of th e acad e mi c unit that offers the course. It is understood th at any stud e n t given such perm is­ sion w i l l h ave met all assu med or specifica l l y i nd icated prerequi­ sites and w i l l have a n above-average acad emic record. Independ ent stud y, th esis, o r stud i o projects may be authori zed i n certai n specifi c cases if arranged by th e departm e nt a nd ap­ proved by th e Ch airman, Di rector, or Dean concerned. An ind ependent stud y registra t i o n form is avai lab le in th e Reg istrar's Office. Th e U niversity reserves th e righ t to modify spec ific course req u i rements, to d isco nti nue classes in wh ich the registration is regard ed as i n sufficient, and to w i thd raw cou rses. Course offering ch a nges may occur b u t only upon approva l of th e Dean of Sum mer Studies. All classes meet d a i l y except when s pecified. The n u mb e r i n paren t heses after th e course t i t l e i nd i cates th e nu mber of semester h ou rs of cred i t g i ven. A SYSTEM CO D E N U M B E R P R EC E D ES E ACH CO U RS E. P L EA S E I N D IC A T E T H I S N UM B E R ON E A C H CO U RS E R EG IST R A T I O N .

• Ind i cates an E xper i m ental Course B U I L D I NG S Y M B O LS A IN E G H I

Ad m i n istra t i o n I ngram H a l l Eastvold A ud i to r i u m Memorial G y mnasi u m Harstad H a l l I vy H a l l




Library Ra mstad H a l l Xavier Hall Olson A ud i to r i u m Sw i m m i ng Poo l

DAY CO D ES M - Monday T - Tuesd ay W - W ed n esd ay

R - Th ursday F - Friday S - Saturday




232 • RAKU WO RKSHOP (4) S i xteenth-century J a pa nese raku pottery tec hniq ues w i ll be stud ied as both a trad itional expressi o n of Zen B udd hism and as a m ed iu m for the contemporary potter. Particu lar emphasis w i l l be placed on expe ri mentation. Stud io fee $ 1 0.00. 8: 5 0 a. m . to 1 2 : 3 0 p. m . I N- 1 44 D. Keyes

041 4

326 F I LM A RTS-PHOTOG RAPHY (4) Theory and practi ce of photography as an art for m . S ummer secti o n i n still photography o n ly. May be repeated for cred it. Stud io fee $ 25.00. 1 : 1 0 to 3 : 40 p. m. plus laboratory work t o be arranged. I N -1 34 R. E l well

041 8

335 • TEXT I LES (4)

Techniques of non-lo o m c o nstructi o n i nclud i n g weavi ng, b i nd i ng, knotting and tapestry with e mphasis o n und erstand i ng relationships between fiber a nd form. I nclud ed also wil l be discussions of texti l e d esign with part i cular concern for contemporary devel o p ment. Stud i o fee $1 5.00. 8 : 5 0 a. m . to 1 2 : 3 0 p . m . I N-1 34 M. D rutis-Porter


352 • WOR KSHOP I N B RO NZ E CAST I NG (4) Exploration of various methods a nd techniques of br o nze cast i ng worki ng with either n o n-objecti ve or figurative forms. Open to both advanced and beg i n n i n g students. Stud i o fee $ 1 5.00. 8: 50 a . m . t o 1 2: 30 p. m . I N-1 28 T. T o rrens


365 PA I NT I NG (4) M ed ia and techniques of pai nting w i t h e m p hasis on a n i nd iv id ua lized expressi o n. M a y be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Art 1 60, Drawi ng, o r consent. Stud i o fee $ 5 .00. 8 : 5 0 a. m. to 1 2 : 30 p. m. I N-1 38 w. Tomsic

5 3 74

370 PR I NTMAK I NG (4) M ed i a a nd m e t h o d s of printmaki ng, in cluding planographic techniq ues and i ntagli o tech n i q ues. May be repeated for cred i t. Prereq u isite : Art 1 60, Drawing. Stud i o fee $ 1 5.00. 8 : 50 a . m . to 1 2 : 30 p. m. I N-1 24 D. Cox

BIO LO G Y Session / :

(4) (4)



Introductory Microbiology Biology of the Ocean

Session / /:

3 35

(1-4) Conceptualizing Biology (1) Human Gen etics (7/21-7/25) (1) The Whole Cell (7/28-8/1) (1) The Human Steady State (8/4-8/8) (1 ) Human Ecology (8/11-8/15) (6) Natural History of the Pacific Northwest


335B 335C

335D 35 1




T h e g r o w t h, control, physiology, isolat i o n and i ndentificat io n of m i c ro-orga nis ms, especial l y t hose w h i c h affect man_ I ncl udes l aborat ory. Prereq uisites: B i o . 1 1 1 , Biology and Modern M a n , Chem. 1 0 3, Chem istry of L ife. (This course i ntended for n ursi ng or other non-science majors; n ot o pe n t o b i o l ogy majors.) 9 : 00 a.m. to 1 2 : 00 noon. R-207 A. Gee


323 BIOLOGY OF T H E OCEAN (4) Structure and d y namics of mari ne co m m u n ities w it h e m phasis on t h e Nort h Pacific Ocean a n d Puget Sound; t he ocean and man. Laborat ory and field stud y-i n clud i ng t w o t h ree-day field tri ps on t he Peninsu l a a nd other all-day tri ps. ( Act ual field study days cannot be predicted i n advance because of local weat her and tide co n d it i o ns_ E n r o l l i n g for a secon d course may t herefore be i nadvisa b l e . ) 9 : 00 a.m. to 1 2 :00 noo n_ 1-1 06 J. Zischke



T hese workshops a r e designed pr i mar i l y for t he secondary or elementary teacher of bio logy and science. Each course is a separate entity; the stud ent may elect any or all. ( N ot i ntended for regu lar b io logy majors.)


335 Ae HUMAN G E N ETICS ( 1 ) J uly 2 1 - 25 A look at the concepts and pri nciples which form t he basis of hu man and medical genetics as currently pract iced. St udies i n c l ude t he genetic su bstance, t h e concept of t h e "gene" and genetic engin eeri n g. 9 : 00 a.m. A. Gee to 1 2 :00 noon. R-209



335B . THE WHO LE C E LL (1 ) J ul y 28-August 1 Looking at the cell as a fu nctioning whole, e m p hasi z i ng the interrelationships of its working part s, operat io nal controls, and how it keeps itself together. 9 : 00 a.m. to R. Bohannon 1 2 :00 noon. R-209


335Ce THE H U MAN ST EADY STATE (1 ) A ugust 4-8 Focus on t he human body as a whole func tioning un it and t he physiological regu latory m echanisms that keep it that way. I ncludes a small look at biofeed back. 9 : 00 a.m. t o 1 2 :00 noon. R-21 1 J . J en se n


3350 e HU MAN ECOLOG Y (1) August 1 1 - 1 5 Man's evolut ion from wanderi ng hunter to urbanite and his current problems in deal i ng w it h the e n v i ro n ment. D. Hansen 9 : 00 a. m . to 1 2 :00 noon. R-209

805 0

35 1


B U S I N E SS A D M I N I ST R A T I O N Session I:

281 350 364 550

(4) (4) (4) (4)



F i nancial Accounting Management Managerial F inance Organizati onal Environment (6/4-7/ 1 6)­ Auburn Research Col loqu i u m (6/3-7/1 5) ( Even i ngs )

Session II:

282 370 582

(4) (4) (4)



Accoun ting I nformation Sys tems Market ing Systems Accou nting I nformation and Con trol (7/21 -8/27) ( Even ings ) Government Accounting Systems (7/1 7-8/28 ) ( Even i ngs )




An i ntrod uct i o n to acco u nting concepts and pri ncip les. Preparat ion and a nalysis of fi n ancial reports. Required for business a nd b usi ness educat io n majors. 1 0 : 3 0 a. m. to 1 :00 p. m. A-2 1 7 A. Walton

05 36

350 MANAG EME NT ( 4)

A critical exa m i nati o n of the pri nci ples and processes of a d m i n i strat i o n in industrial and other organ izations. Management techniques and the fu nctions of pla n n i n g, organ i z ing, d i rection, a n d control a re d iscussed from both the classical and the behavioral points of view. Introduction to case analysis and pro blem-solving t ec h n i q ues. Required for busi ness majors. 7 : 30 to 1 0:00 G. King a. m . A·221



Concentrated stu d y of the tools of financial a n al y sis: funds a nd cash flows, crit i cal analysis of financial planning a n d budget i n g, and the concepts related to capital expe nditu re bud get i ng, and the cost of capital. An i ntroducti on t o fi nancial st rategies a n d dec isi on-making for fi nanci ng, expa nsion, and dividend policies. Req uired for business majors. Prereq uisites: Econ. 1 5 0, Princi ples of Econom i cs, and B.A. 282, Accounting I nformat ion Systems, or e q u i va l ents. 1 0: 30 a . m. t o 1 : 00 p.m. A-21 5 S. Bancroft


550 O RGANIZATIONAL ENV I RONM ENT (4) -­ Auburn J une 4-J uly 1 6 ( T u it i o n : $66.50 per semester hour ) Management, explored in relat ion to contri b ut i o n s from i ndustrial psychology and sociology; extern a l and internal social and economic environmental cha nges as related to planni ng; groups and work teams as related to t he fu nct i o n s of directing and cont ro l l i ng. Major case stud ies. Prereq u isit e : B.A. 350 or eq u ivalent. St udents must secure a tal ly card from the School of Business A d m i n i strati o n to register. MW, 4 : 00 t o 7 :00 p.m. D. Harris


06 1 4

596 RESEARCH COL LOQU I U M ( 4) J un e 3-J uly 1 5 (Tuiti o n : $66.50 per semester hour) S u pervised i n dividual i n tensive study of e i t her the case c o l lection process and prob l em-so lving a pproac hes (com plet i o n of case research, i nclud i ng a c o m p rehensive com mentary and li terature sum mary, acceptab le for i n c I us ion in I ntercol legiate Case Clearing H o u se Bib l i ograp h y ) , or a formal research study for a thesis. Registration for a m i n i m u m of o ne semester is required for all MBA students. Prerequ isite: last semester standing i n t he M BA program . Studen ts m ust secure a tally card from the Sc hool of Busi ness A d m i n istrati o n to register. TR, 6 : 00 to 9 : 00 p . m . A-221 S. Ban croft


282 ACCO U NT I NG I N FO RMAT ION SYST EMS (4) I n trod ucti on to manage ment info r m at i o n systems. E mphasis o n the analysis and i n terpretation of accounting and economic data and the ir use i n p l a n n i ng and control. Required for business majors. Prereq u isite : B.A. 281 , or a complete cou rse in a ccounti ng principles. 7 : 30 to 1 0:00 a . m . A-21 7 D. Zulauf


370 MARKET I NG SYSTEMS (4) The flows of goods and services in the economy, eco n o m i c and behavioral approaches t o the analysis of demand; the role of the marketing fu n ctions i n a busi n ess firm. Determ i na ti o n of the marketi ng m ix-prod uct policy, pricing, channels of distri bution, a n d marketi ng c o m m u nications. Req u i red for business m ajors. 1 0 : 30 S. Ogden a . m . to 1 :00 p.m. A-2 1 9

5 5 50




J ul y 21 -August 27 (Tuiti o n : $66.50 per semester h our) A pplications of acco unting i n formation, services a nd systems to management prob lems. Stud ents excused from this co urse are e xpected to complete B . A . 581 , Sem. i n F i n a n cial Acco u n t i ng Theory, or equ iva l ent. Stud ents must secure a ta l l y card from the School of Busi ness A d m i n istrat ion to register. M W, 6 : 00 to 9 : 0 0 p. m. A-221 D . Zul a uf


587 GOVERNME NT ACCO U N T I NG SYSTEMS (4) J uly 1 7-August 28 (Tuiti on : $66.50 per semester hour) Management information systems ; a ccoun t i n g and eco足 n o m i c data and t he i r use in govern ment agencies. Recen t trends i n fund accou n t i ng, a n d a n a lysis o f a ccou n t i ng require ments and techn i q ues in program management. A n a l y sis of com prehensive problems and case studi es. Required for all MPA ca n d i da tes. Stu de nts m ust secure a tally card fro m the School of Busi ness Ad m i n istrati o n to register. TR, 6 : 00 to 9 : 00 p.m. A-221 F. M cCarth y



321 QUANT ITATIVE ANALYSIS (4) Chemical methods of quan titative a nalysis, i ncluding vo I umetric, gravimetric, and selected i nstru mental methods. Prerequisites: general chemistry and algebra. Lecture : d a i l y 1 0: 30 to 1 1 : 40 a . m . i n R·1 08. Lab : MTW R, 1 : 1 0 to 5 : 00 p. m. in R·31 2 R. O lsen


1 03 CHEM ISTRY OF L I F E (4) General, organic, a n d biochem istry pertinent t o chemi cal processes in the human organism ; suitable for liberal arts st udents, nursing stude n ts and prospective t eachers. Lect u re : dai l y 8 : 50 to 1 1 : 40 a. m. in R· 30 7. Lab : T R, B. N esset 1 : 1 0 to 5 : 00 p . m . i n R-302


350 I NSTR UMENTATION FOR T H E L I F E SCI ENCES (4) Course designed to exa m i n e i nstruments from sta n d p o i n t o f how a n d w h y t hey work, applications, and l i m i tatio ns. S o me of t he instrumenta l techniques to be covered are atomic a bsorption, gas chromatography, ultraviolet, visi· ble a n d infrared spectrophoto metry, and flame photo· metry. Prerequisites: general chemistry and bio logy. Lecture : daily 8 :5 0 to 1 1 : 40 a.m. i n R-1 03. Lab: M W F , L. Layma n 1 : 1 0 t o 5 :00 p.m. i n R·203



402 SPEECH IN T H E E LEMENTARY CLASSROOM (2) A survey o f speech pro blems and o pportu nities which confront t he teacher i n the classroom, grades 1 ·8 . 7 : 30 to 8 : 40 a. m. E·1 22 T. Karl


459 SUM M E R DRAMA WORKSHOP (6) The S u m me r Dra m a Workshop will consist of one sessi on of i nt e nsive w ork i n dra ma. Acti ng, stage m a nagement, l ight ing i nstruction, a nd a l l other phases of product i o n. 8 : 00 a . m. to 1 2:00 noon and 1 : 00 to 4 : 00 p . m . Eastvold Stage W . Becvar


478 SU MMER TV WO RKSHOP (4) A practical a nd intensive st udy of the creat ive a nd prod ucti on techniques of televisi o n progra m m i ng. This co urse is designed for t he mature student. It will featu re extensive use of KPL U·TV studio fa c i l i ti es a nd eq u i p me n t. (There will be a l u nch brea k daily. ) 1 0 : 3 0 a . m. t o 2 :00 p . m . A·203 J. Doughty



SESSION I: 0646 365 GLACIAL GEOLOGY (4) T h i s course provides a n i ntrod uctory study of glacial ice, g l acial d e posits and l a n d fo rms resu l ti ng fro m the Pleistocene glaciation in North America. Extensive field trips take advan tage of the exce l l e n t g lacial features displayed i n western Washington, i n cl u d i ng a ctive glaciers such as t hose on Mount Rain ier. Stud ents should a n t ic ipate a ll-da y field excursions and two trips of 2-3 days, i nvolv i ng overnight campi ng. Prereq u isite : previous i nstruct i o n i n Earth Sciences, or permissio n o f i nstr u ct or. Lectures a n d laboratory sessio ns are schedu led. T W R F, 8 : 50 to 1 0:00 a. m. a n d 1 :00 to 4:00 p.m. G-1 B_ Lowes


A n e nvironmental study of the area fro m the Pacifi c to the Col u m b ia Bas i n based on fi e l d tri ps, la bora to ry st u d i es and lectures_ Especi a l l y for tea chers of science a t e l e me ntary and j u nior h i g h levels_ Not t o b e cou nted toward a major or graduate credit i n b i o l ogy_ There w i l l b e t w o overnight fie l d tri ps_ Prerequ isite : at least o n e science course and consent of i nstructor_ 9 :00 a. m. t o 1 2: 00 noon and 1 : 1 0 to 3 : 40 p. m . \-1 06 B. Ostenson



501 WO RKSHOP 805 4



J u ne 30-J uly 1 6 (See Session I : Ed ucation 501 , Section A )

07 1 6


J une 4-J u l y 1 6 (Tui t i o n : $ 6 6. 50 per semester hour) Basic econo m i c concepts applied to policy formati o n a n d o perati ng decisions; reference to s u c h problems as cost, demand, pri ci ng and i nves t m e n t. Prerequisi te : 1 5 0, Pri n c i p les of Eco n o m i cs. MW, 6 :00 to 9 : 00 p . m . A-221 D. V i nje


331 A INTRODUCTORY STAT ISTICS (4) Descri ptive statisti cs: measu res of cen tral t e n dency a n d d ispersion. Inferential statistics : generalizations a b o u t po pulations from sam ples by para me tric and non-parametric techniq ues. Method s covered w i l l i n clude est i mation h y pothesis·test i n g, si m ple correlation a nalysis, l i near regression and chi square anal ysis. ( Not applicab le to mathematics cre d i t. ) 1 0 : 3 0 a. m. to 1 : 00 p.m. Li brary R. J ensen Statistics La b ,


331 B I NTRODUCTORY STAT I STICS (4)-AUBURN J u l y 21 ·August 27 (See descri pt i o n above. ) MW, 4:00 to 7 :00 p. m. M. Mi l ler




501 Section A CU RRICULUM CHANGE LEAD E RSHIP ( 4) J ul y 1 7·August 1 (See Sessi on I I : Educa tion 501 , Section A)


501 Section B GAMES AND SI MULATIONS (2) August 4-1 5 (See Sessio n I I : Ed ucati o n 50 1 , Section B)



J ul y 1 7 ·August 28 (Tu i t i o n : $ 66.50 per se mester h o u r) Mathematical techni ques useful fo r eco n o mi cs and statisti cs. I n trod ucti on to l i near progra m m i ng and eco no metrics for business a p p l i cati ons. T R , 6 : 0 0 to 9 :00 p. m. A·21 0 G. Crane

E D UCAT I O N Session I:

401 A 401 J

(5) (2)

41 0 41 2 45 1 453 456 45 7 465 467 469 473 474

(2) (2) (2 ) (2) (4 ) (3-4) (2) (2) (2) (2) (2)

480 48 2

(4) (3)

483 487 492 5 01 A

(2) (3) (4) (4)

501 B 501 C 501 D 5 01 E 501 F

(2) (2 ) 3) 3) ( 2)


511 545 558 578

(4) (2) (2) (2)

Early Childhood / Kindergarten Health Education Wor k shop

(6/1 6-6/20)

Sc i ence in Elementary School Soci al Studies in E lementary School Adm in i stration of School Li brary Processing School Library Materials Storytelli n g Prep. & Uti ! . of In structional Materials Gu idance in Secon dary School Evaluation- Elemen ta ry Career Guidance (6/1 6-6/ 2 7 ) Parent-Teacher Con ference Affective Classroom Techn i ques

(6/9-6/1 3)

Urban i za ti on, Ed ucati on an d Techn ology Curriculum Enrichment in Early Childhood Primary Reading Theories of Early Chi ldhood Learn ing D isabiliti es in the Classroom Career and Econ om ic Education in the

Elementary Classroom (6/30-7/1 6) Bridging the Ga p (6/9-6/ 1 3) . Law a n d Education ( Evenings) I nteraction Analysis Photogra ph y for Teachers

Sex Stereotypin g in the School s (7/7-7/1 6) ( Even ings) Environmental Science Educati on Methods & Techniques of R esearch Administrative ' nternshi p Behavi or Problems

Session II:

32 5 326 408 45 2 454 461 463 46 7 493

(3) (2) (2) (2) (2) (2) (2) (2) (4)

501 A 501 B 501 C

(4) (2) (1 )

Reading in the Elementary School Math in the E lementary Sch ool Language Arts in Elementary Sch ool Basic Reference Materials Selecti on of Lea rning Resource Materials Grou p Process & the I ndividual (7/1 7 -8/1 ) Guidance in the E lementary School Evaluati on-Secondary Learn ing Disabiliti es: D iagnostic Procedures CU ITiculum Change Leadership (7/1 7-8/1 ) Games and S imulations (8/4-8/1 5 ) Admin istrative S imulation- S econdary

501 D

(1 )

Administrative Simu lation-Elementary

50' ::


Schools Without Failure Techn ique

550 5 52 5 58 560A 561 565 580 587

(2) (3) (2 ) (1 ) (4) (2

School Finance ( Evenings ) Public School Admin istration Admini strative Internship Continuing Practicum Basic Relation ships in Coun seling S eminar: Non Test Appraisal Curriculum Development H i story of Education

ďż˝ g)


(8/1 1 -8/1 5) (7/2 1 -8/1 )



401 WO R KSHOPS 071 8

Section A 401 EARLY CH I LDHOOD/KIND ERGART E N ( 5 ) A course designed to st ud y the need s of you ng c h i l d ren, their ways of lear n i ng and materials for learni n g, e m p hasis upon activities developed for 4- to 8-year o lds. To observe and beco me i nv olved with c h i ldren and to become aware of the needs and deve l opmental stages of chi ldren usi ng methods to fu lfi l l these needs w i thin the capaci ty of each child's grow th pat tern. 9 : 00 a.m. to 1 2 :00 noon. I n i t i a l meet i ng i n A-204 o n J un e 1 3. Remainder of course scheduled to meet at Cherrydale School in Steilacoom. L. J o h nson


Section J HEALTH EDUCATION WOR KSHOP (2) J une 1 6-20 ( See Sessi on I : P_ E. 401 , Secti o n j )


41 0 SCI ENCE I N THE E L E M E NTARY SCHOO L (2) The o bjecti ves, materials and methods of teaching science L. Ste i n by i nquiry. 7 : 30 t o 8 : 40 a . m. A- l 1 7



A course d e signed to a cq u a i n t t h e student wi th o bjecti ves, materials, and m et ho ds of teachi ng t h e social stu d i es in a n i n tegrated progra m. O pen t o experienced teachers o n l y . J . Ramsey 8 : 50 t o 1 0 :00 a . m. A-1 1 7




Orga n i za t i o n and a d m i nistrati o n of the sc hool l i brary in the elementary a nd secondary schoo!. 8 :5 0 to 1 0: 00 a . m. W. Ehlers l-1 06

07 38

453 PROCESS I N G SCHOOL L I B RARY MATER I A LS (2) S i m p l i fied procedures for the classi ficati o n , catal ogi ng, and tech n i cal processing of school l i brary m a te rials. 7 : 30 W. E h l ers to 8 :40 a . m . l-1 06


456 STO RYTEL L I NG (4) Practice in selecti o n , classification and tel l i n g of stories suitable for elementary grade chi ldren. Some w ork on stories for ad olescents. Practicum i n cl uded. 1 0: 30 a . m . to 1 :00 p. m. A-l 1 7 A. Napjus

0745-3 0746-4

457 PREPARATION & UT I L I ZAT ION OF I N STRUCTIONAL MATE R IALS (3-4) A c o u rse designed to help the i n d i vi d ua l part i ci pants become fa m i l i ar with the prod uction and use of a variety of i nstructional materials. Each person should bring pictures, c harts, maps and a 35 m m ca mera with h i m. Partici pants wil l produce items useful in i nstru cti o n . At least one fie l d trip and guest speaker w i l l a i d i n fam i liarizing the group w i t h organ i zati o n a n d use o f available i nstru ctional media. A $ 1 0.00 lab fee w i l l be charged, to be pai d i n t he Busi ness Office no later than the first day of cl ass. 1 0 : 3 0 a . m . to 1 :00 p . m . li brary L. Stein Gra phics lab


465 Ed/Psy G U I DANCE I N THE SECONDA RY SCHOOL (2) An i n trod uction to so me of the major o r i en tatio n t o guidance and to study h o w these aspects c a n be transla ted i nt o an operational program i n the school setti ng. 1 1 : 5 0 a . m . t o 1 : 0 0 p. m. A-204 D. Richardson


467 EVALUATION-ELEMENTARY (2) Evaluation of the outcomes of elemen tary school experiences. Problems that arise in con necti o n w i t h development, orga n i zati on, a n d a d m i n istration of tests ( bo t h standardi zed and teacher made) w i l l be stud ied. This co u rse i s offered o n a Pass- Fail basis o n ly. 8 : 50 to F. Olso n 1 0 :00 a . m . A-202


469 Ed/Psy CARE E R GU IDANCE (2) J u n e 1 6-27 A study of careers, theories of choice and g u i dance G . M i n etti techn i q ues. 1 :00 to 4 : 00 p. m. A-202


473 PAR ENT-TEACHER CON F E RENCE (2) A study of t he principles a n d tec h n iques of p a rent-teacher conferences. Procedu res for introd ucing a pa rent-teacher co nference program to the school and commu n i ty . Eva l ua t i o n of various gra ding systems. O pe n o n ly to experience d teachers and students who have completed or are taking student teach i n g . 7 : 30 to 8 : 40 a . m . A-202 M. H an so n

081 4


J une 9-1 3 T h i s course deals w i t h basic tec h n i ques and activ ities designed to fac i l i tate u n dersta n d i ng of sel f a n d others, and i n explor i n g ways to work with students. 8 : 30 a . m . to J . W i l l ia mson 3 : 30 p. m . A-l 1 7

8 1 64


08 1 6

482 CURRICU LUM E N RICHMENT IN EARLY C H I LD HOOD (3) Devel opment a n d enrichment of progra ms fo r 3- to 8-year old c h i ldre n based o n develo p me n tal c haracteristics and needs. 8 : 1 5 to 1 0 :00 a . m . A-204 S. H u n t

081 8

483 PRIMARY READ I NG (2) A stud y of the materials and met hods of the mo dern primary read i ng program an d i ts re lation to o t h e r activities. O p e n to experien ced teachers o n ly. 8 : 5 0 to 1 0 :00 a.m. A-2 1 5 A . N apjus


487 THEO R I ES O F EARLY CHI LDHOOD ( 3 ) Designed to explore t h e vario us programs currently i n p r a c tice i n early c h i l d h o o d educa t i o n , i n cl uding iden tificati on of theoretical and p h i l os o p h ical basis. Prerequ i s i te : Ed. 482. 1 0: 30 a . m . to 1 2 : 1 5 p . m . A-2 1 3 S. H u n t



492 LEA RN ING D I SABI LITIES I N THE CLASSROOM (4) A n i n t roductory cou rse to prepare the regu lar classro om teacher to identify a n d to accom mo date c h i ldren w i t h moderate learn i n g disa b i l i ties w i t h i n the classro om. Current diag n ost ic techniques, met hods, a nd materials useful in i n dividual i zing i nstruct i o n for t h e lear n i ng d i sa bled child w i l l be emphasi zed. 1 0 : 30 a . m . to l :00 p . m . A·207 J. Feh r





Section A CARE E R AND ECONOM IC E DU CAT ION I N T H E ELEMENTARY CLASSROOM (4) J une 3 0- J uly 1 6 The goal of t h i s course i s to p rovide e leme ntary teachers w i th an u ndersta n d i ng of t he basic principles of t he eco n o m ic system and the employ m e n t system so that these pri n c i ples may be taught to st uden ts in grades K-6. T h e course w i l l cover an overview of key econ o m i c co ncepts a n d demonstrate how they relate the career o pport u n i ties, career choices, and career t rends in this society. This workshop w i l l i nvolve parti c i pants in the deve l o p m e n t of teach i ng materials and the evaluation of existi ng m aterials in the field. Part i c i pa n ts in this worksho p w i l l be requ i red to d o substantial w ork outside class hours to prepare for the work sessio n s con ducted duri ng class t i m e. T h e W a shi ngton State Council o n Econ o m i c Education w i l l offer a l i m i te d n u mber of partial tuition scholarships to experienced teachers. People i n terested i n applying for scholarshi ps should con tact Dr. Donald Wentworth, Center for Eco n o m i c Ed ucatio n, Pacific Lu t heran U n i ve rsity, Tacoma, Was h i ngton, 98447 or p h o ne 2 06·5 3 1 -6900, ext. 294. 8 :00 a. m . to 1 2 :00 n o o n . G. J ohnson a nd R. J e n sen A-2 1 0 •


501 Section B B R I DG I NG THE GAP (2) J un e 9-1 3 A workshop on co m m u ni cations effec tive i n si tuations involving i n te raction between ad u l t and child, a dult a nd a d u l t . A p p l i c a b l e t o teac hi ng, counseling a n d conferencing. 8 : 30 a.m. to 3 : 30 p . m . A-21 0 J . F letcher


501 Section C LAW AND E D U CATION (2) F u n da me ntal legal p r i n c i ples w i t h i n w h ich public e d u ca t ion fu ncti ons; applicable school codes of Was hington and other states; review i mporta n t court cases. This course is offered o n a Pass- Fail basis only. S taff TWR, 7 :00 to 9 : 00 p.m. A·21 0



Section D I NTERACT ION ANA LYSIS (3) T h i s course provides a n i ntroduction to F lan ders' System of I n teracti o n. It is designed to give the teacher a greater a wareness of the different kinds of verbal i n te raction i n t h e classroom. I t w i l l assist t h e teacher i n developing w ider variety in teachi n g styles. This course is offered on a Pass-Fa i l basis only. 1 0: 30 a.m. to 1 2 : 1 5 p.m. A-2 1 1 F. Olson



Section F SE X STER EOTYPI NG I N T H E SCHOO LS (2) J uly 7·10 and 1 4-'1 6 T h i s course will exami n e sex role stereot y p i n g o ccurring i n schools i n areas such as curri c u l u m , textbooks, liter­ ature, teacher attitudes, career counse l i n g and extracurricular activi ties. I t w i l l help educators deve l o p strategies and materials for d ea l i ng with stereoty ping in their M. Hanson schools. 7 :00 to 1 0: 1 5 p . m . A-l 1 7


501 Section E PHOTOGRAPHY FO R TEAC H ERS (3) T h e class w i l l b e d i rected toward techniques for pri mary, elementary, and secondary teachers w h o w ould l ike to teach t heir pupils photography, or would like to use photography to produce classroom materi als. St udents w i l l acqu ire some basic skills in taking pictures, developing B& W film, pri nt i ng B&W negat ives, and other darkroom tec h n iques. You wi l l also be involved i n prod ucing materials for your classroom s u c h a s B & W sli de s from your photographs, slide·tape presentati ons, fie l d trip preparat i o n and fol l ow·up, i n q u i r y slides, and ot h e r items relevant to your area of i nterest. This course is offered on a Pass- Fai l basis o n l y. 1 0: 30 a.m. to 1 2 : 1 5 p.m. 1-1 05 M. Churney

091 8



An ecological st udy of i ndoor-outdoor urban, suburban, freshwater, and mari ne habitats with an emphasis on classroom use. T he natura l history of t he area will be ut i l i zed i n exa m i n i ng pol lut ion, mappi ng t e c h n i q ues and microcli mates. There w i ll be fie l d t r i ps duri n g class and one overnight weekend marine ecology trip; fa m i l i e s are welcome on field tri ps. T h i s course is offered on a Pass­ Fai l basis only. 8 :00 to 1 0: 30 a . m . 1-1 05. M. Churney


545 METHODS & TECHN IQU ES O F RESEARCH (2) Semi nar in social science research m ethods an d t echn iques wit h i l l u strat i o ns drawn pri mari l y from t he fields of educat i o n and psychology; secondarily from such fields as sociology, history, and polit ical science. Practice i n designing a feasi ble reseaTch project i n the st udent' s area of i nt erest. Required for Master of Arts i n Educat i o n cand idates a n d shou l d b e taken earl y i n t h e degree program t o provide background for fulfi l l i ng the research requirement. Prerequisit e : A d m ittance to t h e graduate D. R i c h ardson program. 8 : 5 0 to 1 0 : 00 a.m. A-21 1


558 A D M I N I STRATIVE I NTERNSH I P (2) I nternshi p i n school administrat io n planned wit h t h e School o f Educat i on i n cooperat i o n w i t h selected school ad m i n i st rators. Prerequisit e : Course work i n school ad m i n i st ration and admission t o graduate program. By arrangement. K. J oh nston


578 Ed/Psy BEHAVIOR AND LEA R N I NG PROB LEMS OF STU DENTS (2) A st ud y of t he philosophical and pract i cal issues i nvolved in t h e education of st udents w it h " e m ot i o na l problems." T opics will i nclude defi ni ti on, early ident i ficat ion, causes, prevent ion, and trea t ment. E mphasis w i l l be placed on t h e r o le of t h e teacher a n d o f educat i onal specialist s i n t h e schools. 1 1 :50 a. m. to 1 : 0 0 p . m . A-202 S. Adac h i



READ ING I N T H E E LEMENTARY SC HOOL ( 3 ) A survey of t ea c h i n g read i ng i n t he elementary grades, i ncluding t he programs in t he newe r approaches. Materials, met hods, techniques, procedures and some diagnosis of reading d ifficu lt i es. Prereq u isit e : 201 , le��lIer and Society, or 321 , H u ma n Develo p ment : 1 0: 30 St aff a.m. to 1 2 : 1 5 p.m. A-2 1 1



326 MATH EMATICS I N T H E ELEMENTARY SCHOOL (2) An overall study of t he basic mathematical skills and a b i l i ti es needed by the teacher i n t he elementary school. Recent developments and materials are considered. Prerequisite: Math 32 3 or consent of i nstructor. 8: 50 to 1 0: 00 a. m. A-21 1 C. DeBower


408 LANGUAGE A RTS I N THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL (2) A co urse designed to give the e le mentary tea cher, K-6, an u nderstand i ng of how to tea c h t he c o m m u n ica t i o n skills i n a fu ncti onal man ner. The areas i n c l u de d w il l b e i n the fields of oral a n d written express i o n, listeni n g, readi n g, l i terat ure, dramati zati on, spell ing, gra m mar, handwriti ng, c h i l dren's l a n guage and lang uage study, vocab u l ary development, and lexicography. 7 : 30 to 8 :40 a.m. A-2 1 5 Staff


452 BASIC R E FE R ENCE MATERIALS (2 ) Those services of a sc hool l i brarian related to t he presentation of all materials w h i c h form t h e sou rces of reference. 7 : 30 to 8 : 40 a.m. L-1 06 C. Yetter


454 SELECTION OF LEARN I NG R ESOU RCE MATER IALS (2) Cri teria, professi onal litera t u re a n d tec h n i q ues of evaluation of l ibrary materials ( print and n o n-print ) ; the l ib rarian's responsi b i l i t y to facul ty, stUdents, and the genera l p u b l ic_ 1 0 : 3 0 to 1 1 : 40 a.m. L- 1 0 6 C. Yetter



EdjPsy G ROUP PROCESS AND THE I ND IV ID U A L (2) A human i n teraction l a boratory to fa c i l i tate the explorat i on of the self-co ncept through the mechanisms of i nterpersonal i n t eractions and feedback. E m p hasis w ill be placed on the acquisition of skil l i n self-explorati o n, role iden tificati on, a n d cli mate maki ng. Open to graduate students in School Ad mi n istrat i o n and Guidance a n d Counse l i ng. A vai lable o n Pass- Fail o n l y. Students m u st secure a t a l l y card fro m t he School of E d u ca t i o n to register. J uly 1 7 t o A U I:- 1 , 1 0 :00 a_ m. to 1 2 : 3 0 p.m. J u l y 2 5 , 7 :00 t o 1 0:00 p.m., J uly 26, 9 : 00 a _ m. to 5 :00 p . m_ A-1 1 7 J . Fletcher


463 EdjPsy G U I DANCE I N T H E ELEM ENTARY SCHOOL(2) An i ntro d uction t o t he c o n cept of eleme n ta ry school g u i da nce and the role of g u i da n ce services to pupils, teache rs, ad m i n ist rato rs, and parents. 8 : 5 0 to 1 0:00 a . m . A-202 J. W i l l iamso n



Evaluation o f t h e outco mes of secon dary school experiences. Pro blems that arise in con n ec t i o n w i t h development, organi zation, a n d ad mi nistra t i o n o f tests ( both standardi zed and teacher made ) will be stud ied. This course i s offered on a Pass- Fail basis o n l y. 7 : 30 to D. Pierce 8 : 40 a . m. A-200

61 60

493 LEARN I NG DISAB I L ITIES: DIAG NOSTIC PROC E D U R ES (4) T h e co urse i s designed to fami liarize the st udent w i t h a broad range of screening a n d d i agnost i c p ro cedures. Ed. 492 rec o m me nded. 1 0: 30 a.m. to 1 :00 p.m. A-202 G. J oh nso n

501 WOR KSHOPS 8062 501 Section A CURRICU LUM CHANGE LEAD E RS H I P (4) J ul y 1 7-August 1 This worksh o p is designed to i nclude teachers w ho have a ttended previous works hops on I n nova tions i n Social Studies or economic educati on. Th ese teachers should request two or m ore teachers/admi n istrators in their school d i stri cts to attend t he workshop. The workshop w i l l deal with i n novative materials a n d strategies for tea c h i ng econo m i cs a n d social studies. It w i l l h e l p teachers a nd a d m i n istrators develop effective strategies for i m p lementing these ideas i n to existi ng curricula. S pecial em phasis w i l l be given to economic education a nd its role in the social stud ies program. Partic i pa n ts in t h i s worksh o p w i l l be req u i red to do substa ntial work outside class hours to p repare for t h e work sessions conducted d u r i n g class ti me. T h e W a s h i ngton State Counci l on Eco n o m i c Education w i l l offer pa rt ial tuition scholars h i p s to work足 shop parti c i pa n ts. People i nterested in a ttending t h i s workshop s h o u l d co n tact D r . Donald Wentworth, Center fo r Economic Educa t i o n , P L U , Tacoma, Washington 98447, or phone 206-5 3 1 '{)900, ext. 294 for further i nfo rmati on. 8 : 00 a. m. t o 1 2 :00 noon. A-21 0 J . Davis

8070 501 Section B GAMES AND S I M U LATIONS (2) August 4-1 5 This worksh o p w i l l focus on the iden tification of games a n d simulations t ha t are useful for teach i n g social studies at both elemen tary a nd sec o n dary levels. Workshop parti c i pa n t s w i l l b e asked to actively parti ci pate in t hese lejir n i n g a ctiviti es, to l ea d these activities, and to develop eva lu ation techn iques to rate the ed ucational effectiveness of these mater ials. Spec ia l a ttention will be given to materials dea l i ng wi th eco n o m i c issues. T h e W a shi ngton State Co uncil on Economic Educa t i o n will offer a l i mi ted n u mber of p a rtial tuitio n sc holars h i ps t o q u a l i fied teachers. Peo ple i n terested i n a p p l y i ng for sc holarsh i ps should contact Dr. D o n a l d We ntworth, Center for Econ omic Educat i o n, P L U, Tacoma, Washi ngton, 98447 or p hone 2 06 - 5 3 1 -6900, ext. 294. 1 : 00 to 4 : 30 p . m. A-200 K_ Layden

61 70 501 Section C ADM I N I STRATIVE SIMU LATION足 SECONDARY ( 1 ) August 4-8 The J a n u s J un i or High School Pri n c i palsh i p Si mulation Workshop. Through the use of various med ia a nd discussi ons, partici pants w i l l be involved in the decision- maki n g process i n a n i nner-city j u n ior h i g h s c h o o l . The issues a n d prob lems included reflect m o s t j un i or high s c h o o l s rega rdless of location. The so urce o f the materials is t h e U n iversity Council for Educational Ad m i n istrati on. La b Fee: $ 5.00. This cou rse i s offered on a Pass- F a i l basis o n ly. 1 :00 to 4 : 30 p. m. A-1 1 7 C. D e Bower

61 72 501 Section D ADM I N I ST RAT IVE S I M U LATlON足 E LEME NTA RY (1 ) August 1 1 -1 5 T he Abraham Li n co l n E lementary School Pri ncipalsh i p S i mulation Workshop. T he general rationale a n d materials for the Lincoln S i m u lation parallel those for the J a n u s Workshop. Most identified issues are fou n d i n m ost elementary school settings. Agai n , the U C E A developed the materials. Lab Fee: $ 5 .00. This course is offered on a Pass- F a i l basis only. 1 : 00 to 4 : 30 p . m. A- 1 1 7 C. D e Bower


61 74

501 Section E SCHOOLS W IT HO UT FAI LURE T EC HN IQ U E (2) J uly 21 ·August 1 Workshop in u ti lizing techniques of the class d iscussion methods as hypothesized and i llustrated in the book, Schools Without Failure. The workshop w i l l be devoted to discussion of the books, Schools Without Failure, Reality Therapy, an d The Identity Society by William Glasser, as well as tapes of the phi losophy and i l l ustrations of the technique i n actual classroom settings. 1 2: 00 n oon J. W i l l iamson to 3 :00 p. m. A·21 7

61 82

550 SCHOOL FI NANC E (2) Local, state, and federal contributi ons to sc hool finance, its philosophy and development. Special e m phasis o n the development and administration of a school b ud get. H . Gray TW R, 7 :00 to 9 :00 p. m. A-l 1 7

61 84

552 PUB LIC SCHOOL ADM I N I STRAT ION (3) Ad m i n i stration and supervision of school personnel, plant, and program ; the structure and organization of the school system. Prerequisite : Teaching experience or by special perm ission of the Dean of the School of Educati o n. A $ 5.00 lab fee for use of simulation materials will be charged to be paid i n the Business Office no later than the first day of class. 1 0: 1 0 to 1 1 :50 a. m. A·204 C. DeBower

61 90

558 ADM I N I STRAT I V E I NTERNSH I P (2) ( See Session I descri pti o n . ) By arrangement. K. J oh nston


560A Ed/Psy CONT I N U I NG PRACTICUM ( 1 ) A practical experience in the techniques of counseling; enrollment l i mited to students beg i n n i n g the M.A. in Ed ucat i on-guidance and counse l i ng-and is a p rerequisite t o ad m ission to the progra m ; practicu m m a kes use of counse l i ng sessions with clients util izing verbal and nonverbal attend ing behavior. Stude n ts m ust secure a tally card from the School of Education to register. 1 : 30 J. Fletcher to 3 : 30 p. m. A·208



Ed/Psy BASIC RELATIO NS IN COUNSE LING ( 4) Goals, relationships, and theories are p u rsued by independe nt and small group work. 7 : 30 to 1 0: 00 a.m. A·208 J. Fletcher


565 Ed/Psy SEM INAR: NON·TEST A PPRA I SAL (2) Assessment of personal characteristics and behavioral patterns to better understand the individual ; util ization of n o n ·t e s t d a t a ( sociometric scales, case studies, autob iographies, interviews, etc. ). 7 : 30 to 8 : 40 a.m. A-1 1 7 J . Willi amson


6 1 92

580 CU RRICU LUM DEVELOPME NT (3) A study o f types o f curric u l u m orga n i zation a n d programs and techniques of curriculum development w i th a view of preparing the student for his ow n work on curriculum pro b l ems. 1 0: 30 a.m. t o 1 2 : 1 5 p. m. A路2 1 3 E. G oldenstei n

61 94

587 HISTO RY O F EDUCAT IO N (3) Great educators, ed ucational theories and educati onal systems fro m antiquity to t h e p resent. 8 : 1 5 to 1 0:00 a. m. A路2 1 3 E. G oldenstein

ENGLISH Session I:

(4) (4) (4) (2 -4) (2) (2)

3 24 327 383 443 443A 443 B

Session II:

32 1 32 8 358 358A 358 B 358C 358 D

(4) (2 ) (1 -4) (1 ) (1 ) (1 ) (1 )

Advanced Chi l dren 's Literature I maginative Writing Shakespeare American Literatu re Since 1 91 5 F iction Poetry Canad ian Liter'a ture Advanced Com position (8/4-8/1 5) The B ri tish Novel H enry Fieldi ng (7/1 7-7/24) Charles Dickens (7/2 5-8/1 ) D. H. Lawrence (8/4-8/8) J ames J oyce (8/1 1 -8/1 5 )

SESSION I: 1 404


A study of the fam i ly story, the adventure story, the j u n ior historical novel, and the con tem p orary " new realism." 7 : 30 to 1 0 :00 a. m . A-20B G. B lo mq u ist

1 406

327 I MAGI NAT I VE WRIT I NG (4) A workshop in writ i ng poetry and short fiction, with some attention given to the use of i maginative wri ting in t he schools. 1 : 1 0 to 3 : 40 p.m. A-2 1 2 R. J ones

1 408

383 SHAKESPEA R E (4) . Focuses on eigh t great plays by the Bard and features an excu rsi o n to the Shakespearean Festival in Ashland, D. Van Tassel Oregon. 7 : 3 0 to 1 0:00 a.m. A-21 2

443 AME RICAN LITERATU RE SI NCE 1 91 5 (2-4) 1 41 4

443A F ICTION (2)

A study of H e m i n gway, Faulk ner, Bel low , and their traditions. May b e taken alone or i n con j u n ction with P. Benton 4 4 3 B. 1 0: 3 0 to 1 1 :40 a. m. A-2 1 2

1 41 6

443 B POETRY (2)

A stud y of the found ati ons of modern poetry in the work of Pound, W i l l i a ms, and Olson. May be taken a lone or i n conjunction w i t h either 443A o r 3 2 7 . 1 1 : 5 0 a. m. to 1 : 00 p. m. A -2 1 2 R. J o nes




Selected n ovels and short stor i es of the 2 0th century. Class may visit bookstores and libraries i n Vi ctoria, B . C. 1 0 : 3 0 a. m . to 1 :00 p.m. '<\·21 2 L. J oh nson



328A ADVANCED COM POSITION (2) A ugust 4-1 5 A stud y of r hetori cal pri nciples and gram mar, i n clud i n g s o m e la boratory work. T rai n i n g i n t h e science o f l a n guage with a pract i cal transition to the art of language. E specia l l y appropriate for jun ior col lege and secondary teachers of English, in·service and pre·serv ice. 1 : 1 0 to 3 :40 p. m. A-2 1 2 L. J o h nson


358 TH E BRITISH NOVEL ( 1 -4) A four-part series on the major Bri tish novelists of the 1 8th, 1 9th, and 20th centuries. A stude nt may ta ke one part, several parts, or the en tire series.


358A HENRY F I E LD I NG (1 ) J ul y 1 7-24 7 : 30 to 1 0: 00 a.m. A-21 2

R. Klopsch


358B CHARL ES DICKENS ( 1 ) J u ly 25-August 1 7 : 30 to 1 0 :00 a. m. A-2 1 2

R. Kl opsch


358C D. H. LAW RENCE (1 ) A u gust 4-8 7 : 30 to 1 0:00 a.m. A-2 1 2

R. Klopsch


358D J AMES J OYCE (1 ) A ugust 1 1 -1 5 7 : 3 0 to 1 0:00 a . m. A-21 2

R. K lo psch


SESSION I: 1 428

1 01 - 1 02 I NT ENSIVE B EG I N N I NG G ERMAN (8) A n introduct i o n to the German language w h i ch w ill cover the equivalent of an e n t i re year course. I nstru ct i o n will e mphasize conversa ti onal s k i l ls and will i n c l u de aspects of German history, politi cs, l i terature and folklore. 7 : 3 0 a. m. t o 2 :00 p. m. ( Students should b r i n g a sac k l u n ch dai ly. ) A-223 R. Swenson and P. Webster


1 446

21 5 SPEAK I NG SPANISH (4) J une 1 6-J uly 3 Basic phrases an d conversa t i onal expressions useful for the traveler in Mexico, Spai n or other S pa n ish spea k i ng area. Oral a pproach. Cultural presentations. Language lab­ oratory aids. Course would also be of i nterest t o the elementary school teacher who might deal w ith a n i ntro­ d ucti on of Spanish in a teach ing program. 8 : 4 5 a. m. to L. Faye 1 2 :45 p. m . A-21 9

1 438

325 CONT EMPO RA RY F RENCH LITERATU RE I N TRA NSLATION (4) Reading and anal ysis of four modern French novels i n translation, chosen from sllch authors as Ca mus, Gide, G iono and Berna nos. In addition, plays by Beckett, Girandoux and Aroui l h w i l l be read. F rench majors w i l l d o t he readi ng i n the origi nal if credit towards the major K. Monroe is desired. 1 0:30 a.m. to 1 :00 p.m. L-1 06





COLO N IA L AMERICA N H I STORY (4) A m erican institutions from colonial ti mes t o t h e 1 790's; the growth of the colonies and their relationship to the British i m perial system. 1 : 1 0 to 3 : 40 p. m. X路203 J. H alseth

1 504

325 T H E REFORMATION (4) Polit ical and religious crisis in the 1 6th century : Lu theran i sm, Zwinglianism, Angl i canism, Anabaptism, Calvinism, Roman Catholic reform; Weber thesis, the begi n n ing of Baroque art. 1 0: 30 a.m. to 1 :00 p.m. X-1 07 P. Nordqu ist


334 MODERN G ERMANY: 1 848-1 945 (4) The failure of the revolution of 1 848 and the u nifi cation of Germany; the Bismarckian and Wilhelmian E m pires; the Wei mar Repu b l i c and the rise of National Socialism; the Third Reich. 7 : 30 t o 1 0 :0 0 a. m . X-203 C. Browning


462 PAC I F IC NORTHWEST H I STO RY (4) An i nterpretative history within the context of the A m e r i ca n W es t ; social, eco n o m i c and political devel opments w hich reflect reg i o nal a n d national characteristics. 1 0 : 30 a.m. to 1 :00 p. m. X-201 H. Kensel



SESSION I: 1 51 4 323 MO DERN ELEMENTARY MATHEMAT ICS (4) A n introduction to the m athematical co ncepts u nd erlying the trad itional computational techniques, a nd offering a systematic analysis of arithmetic and an i n tu itive a p p roach to a lgebra and geometry. I ntended for elem entary teaching maj ors. M ust be taken before Ed. 326 in su m m er. 7 :30 to 1 0:00 a. m. 0路1 04 J . H erzog

1 51 6 381 MATH EMAT ICAL PUZZL ES, PA RADOXES, AND DIV E RSIO NS (2) The mathemati cs u nderlying m a ny pu zzles, card tricks, apparent paradoxes, etc., w i l l be studied. How to use recreational math as a motivat i o n for students w il l be J . Herzog considered. 1 0 : 3 0 to 1 1 : 40 a.m. 0路 1 04

SESSION II: 6380 1 27 F I N ITE MATHEMATICS (4) Truth ta bles, mod u lo systems, elementary proba b i l i ty, B o o l e a n A l g e b r a , m a trices, li near p rogra m m ing. Prerequisites: h i gh school a l gebra and geo m etry. 7 : 30 to 1 0:00 a.m. 0路 1 04 W. J o h nson

M USIC Session /:

336 337 341 Private

440 445 501 A 501 B 501 C 501 0 SOl E 501 F 51 5 590A 590 B 590C 5900 590E

( 1 ) Two- Piano E osemb ie ( 1 ) Acco m panying (2 ) Music in Elementary Sc hool music lessons available fo r cred it i n : Piano, Organ, Vo ice, Stri ngs, Brass, Percu ssion, and Gu itar. (2 ) I mprovisa tion for Piano (2) Advanced Conduct i ng ( 1 ) Piano Pedagogy (6/1 6-6/20) (1 ) Piano Literature of Schumann (6/1 6-6/20 ) (1 ) N ew Co ncepts i n Elementa ry Classroom (6/23-6/27 ) ( 1 ) Teac h i ng H igh School M usic Theory (6/30-7/3) ( 1 ) E l ectronic M usic (7/7-7/1 1 ) ( 1 ) Choral L iterature for Large & Small Ensembles (7/1 4-7/1 9) (4) Liter'a tu re of the Late Post Roma nticists (1 ) StrJuss and Mahler (6/1 6-6/20) ( 1 ) Grand Opera (6/23-6/27) (1 ) Debussy and Ravel (6/30-7/3) (1 ) Post Romant icism (7/7 -7 /1 1 ) (1 ) Sem i nar i n Reh earsal Tech n iques (7/1 3-7/1 8 )

Session II:

323 327 SOl A 501 B 501 C 511 527


Co ntempo rary Tec h n iq ues, A na lysis & Literature (1 -4) Com position (1 ) I n strument Repair (7/21 -7/2 5 ) (1 ) I nstrumenta I Music E x pi oratory-Brass and Woodwi nd (7/28-8/1 ) (2) Cho ral Associates Workshop (8/3-8/8) (2) M usic Bibl iogra phy & Research Tech niques (1 -4) Composi tio n


SESSION I: 1 5 28

336 TWO-PIA NO E NSEMBLE ( 1 ) Two·pi a n o and pia n o duet l iterature fro m all periods; open to majors and n o n-majors. To be arranged. C Knapp

1 5 34

337 ACCOMPAN Y I NG ( 1 ) To assist the pian i st i n gai n i ng ex perience a n d k nowledge in accompany i ng l iterature from all per iods. To be a rranged. C Knapp

1 5 36



T echniques and procedures for the m usic program of t h e first six grades. The rote song, chi Id voice, rhythm activities, Kod a l y method, and the like. Prereq uisite: Music 340, Music Funda mentals, o r equivalent back­ ground. 7 : 30 to 8 :40 a.m. E·228 G. G i l b ertson

1 5 38

350 PRIVATE LESSONS- PIANO ( 1 ) Nine weeks: m i n i m u m of 1 4 half·hou r lessons*. To be Staff arranged. Special music fee : see page 8 1

1 604


Nine weeks: m i n i m u m of 1 4 half·hour lesso ns*. T o be arranged. S pecial m u sic fee : see page 81 Staff


352 PRIVATE L ESSONS-VOICE (1 ) N i n e weeks: m i n i m u m of 1 4 half·hour lessons*. To be S taff arranged. S pecial music fee : see page 8 1

1 628

353 PRIVATE LESSO NS-STRI NGS ( 1 ) N ine weeks: m i n i m u m of 14 half·hour lesso ns'. T o be arranged. S pecial music fee: see page 81 Staff

1 644

356 PRIVATE L ESSO NS-B RASS ( 1 ) N i n e weeks: m i n i m u m of 1 4 half·hour lessons*. To be arranged. Special m usic fee: see page 81 Staff

1 706

357 P R I VATE LESSO NS-PERCUSSION ( 1 ) N i ne weeks: m i n i m u m of 1 4 half·hour lessons*. To be arranged. Special m usic fee : see page 8 1 Staff

1 71 8

358 PRIVAT E L ESSONS-GU ITAR ( 1 ) Nine weeks: m i n i m u m of 1 4 half·hour lessons*. To be Staff arranged. Special music fee : see page 8 1 Before registration for private lessons is finali zed, the. student m ust register at the Music Depart m e n t Office, E·230, and be assigned an i nstructor. Also : Studen ts m ust secure a tally card from the Department of Music to register in the Registrar's Office.


1 73 4


Study and practice i n i m provisati on. I n cl u d ed will be a study of melody and harm onizat i o n and classical a n d jazz i mprovisat i on. Contem porary i d i o ms and techniq ues will be studied. 1 2 : 1 0 to 1 :20 p. m. E·2 1 4 C Knapp

1 7 38


Technique of read i n g and conducting scores. 1 2 : 1 0 to 1 :20 p. m. E·227 M. Skones


501 WORKSHOPS 1 746


Section A PIANO PEDAGOGY ( 1 ) J un e 1 6-20 Lectures, discussions, prescribed reading in methods of teaching piano. Practica l approach to teac h i ng begi n ners and i n termed iate piano students. E m phasis on techniq ues a nd materials. Open to piano teachers and those interested in teac hing m usic i n t he sc hools. 8 :00 to 1 1 : 30 C. K n a p p a. m. E路2 1 4

1 748

501 Section B . PIANO LITERATU RE O F SCHUMANN ( 1 ) J une 1 6-20 A bri ef study of t he l i fe and piano works of Robert Schu mann. His contributi ons a n d techniq ues w i l l be studied. Open t o music teachers and those i n terested i n furthering t heir appreciati o n o f m usic. 1 : 3 0 t o 5 : 00 p.m. E-227 C. Knapp

1 804



J un e 2 3-27 Curren t concepts in elementary ( 1 -6 ) vocal music. Emphasis on Or ph-Del croix and Koda ly techniq ues: A merican music for the " now " students. 1 : 30 to 5 :00 p. m. E-227 D. Mc Keag

1 806


Section D TEACHI NG HIGH SCHOOL MUSIC THEO RY ( 1 ) J u n e 30-J u l y 3 A study of materials and methods used i n teaching high school theory. Em phasis on new and creative approaches to fundamentals, ear train i ng, traditional harmo n y , melody writing, rhythm, for m and analysis. 1 : 30 t o 5 : 30 L. Meyer p.m. E-227

1 808

501 Section E E LECTRONIC M USIC (1 ) J ul y 7- 1 1 An i nt roduct i o n to the techniques a n d aesthetics of electro n i c music synthesis. Real-ti me experience in the PLU Electronic M usic Studio. Special emp hasis on the pedagogi c potential of t h i s new medium. 1 : 30 to 5 : 00 D . Robbins p. m. E-2 1 5

1 81 4



J u l y 1 4- 1 9 Class analysis a n d reading o f n e w choral l iterature. Some t i me wil l be devoted to l iterature for small ense m b les a n d swing choirs. 4:00 t o 6 : 30 p. m . E-227 E. Harmic

1 826

51 5 LITERAT U R E OF T H E LAT E POST ROMA NTICISTS (4) Score analysi s : historical sign ificance, social impl icati ons of significant works of Strauss and M ahler; Verd i a nd Pucc i n i ; Ravel and Deb ussy; Elgar a n d Vaug h a n W i l liams. The literature sem i na rs described under M usic 5 90, Sections A, B , C, and D are syn onymous with this course, but a l l ow students to elect only cert a i n periods if they so desire. 8 : 50 t o 1 1 : 40 a . m . E-227 G. G i l bertson and M. Lepley





j une 1 6-20 Score analysis and h istorical sign ificance of se l ected late works of Strauss a nd Mahler. 8 : 5 0 to 1 1 : 40 a.m. E-227 G. G i l bertson

1 834

590 Section B G RAND OPERA (1 ) j une 23-27 Score analysi s and historical significance of selected works of Verdi and Puccini. 8 : 5 0 to 1 1 : 40 a. m. E-22 7 M. Lepley

1 83 6

590 Section C THE M USIC O F DEBUSSY AND RAV E L ( 1 ) j une 3 0- j ul y 3 Score analysis and historical significance of selected w or ks of Debussy and Ravel. 8 : 40 to 1 2 :00 noon E-2 27 M. Lepley

1 838

590 Section D POST ROM ANT ICISM ( 1 ) j ul y 7- 1 1 Score analysis and historical sign ificance o f selected works of E lgar a nd Vaughan Williams. 8 : 50 to 1 1 : 40 a . m . E-227 G. G i l bertson

1 844


j ul y 1 3-1 8 Observa tion a nd analysis of rehearsal tech niq ues of Northwest Su m mer M usic Camp conductors. First meeting: Su nday, j u ly 1 3, 6 :00 p.m. E-306 . Observat i o n hours throughout t he week. L. Meyer


Northwest Summer Music Camp j ul y 1 3-1 9 For further i n formation, contact Dr. Lawrence Meyer, Depart me nt of Music, Pacific Luthera n U niversity.



Com positional tec h n iques, ear l y develop men ts and ' current trends. 8 : 50 to 11 : 40 a . m . E-227 D. R o b b i n s

9595 327 COMPOSITION ( 1 -4) A syste matic approach to conte m porary musica l compositi o n ; students create, notate, a nd perform works for solo, s mall and large ensemb le. To be arranged. E-21 5 D. Robbins

501 WOR KSHOPS 6464

50 1 Section A â&#x20AC;˘ I NST RU M E NT REPA I R ( 1 )

j ul y 2 1 -25 On the spot i nstrument repair techni ques. 1 : 30 to 5 : 00 p. m. E-228 S. Co m i





B RASS AND WOODWIND (1 ) J uly 28-Au gust 1 This co urse is designed to i n t ro du ce vocal and i n stru mental music teachers to a n i n novative c o n cept i n t ea c h i n g tru m pet, t r o m b o n e, flute a n d c l a ri net. 1 : 3 0 to 5 : 00 p _ m . E-228 R. D e N i r o


Section C


• CHORAL ASSOC I ATES WORKSHOP (2) August 3-8 Rehearsal procedures for tra di ti o n a l , c o n te mporary, avant-gard and " po p" styles; perfo r m a n ce practices of the various music periods; p r o b l e m s o f the c h u rch m u s i c i a n ; v o c a l development; c h o r a l read i n g ; problems o f the elementary and j un i or h i gh chorister; physi ca l , p sychological a n d m usi ca l preparati o n o f t h e c o n d u ct o r. 8 : 1 5 a.m. to 1 0 :00 p. m_ Request special b ro ch u re for details. Mr. L u b off Mr. Sal a m u n ov i c h M r . Poo ler Mr. Eri c ks o n




5 27

MUSIC B IBLIOG RAPHY AND RESEARCH TECHNIQUES (2) J ul y 2 1 -August 1 5 Survey of the m a i n research t o o l s ava i l a b l e for ad­ vanced work i n m u s i c . Course c o n tent c a n be adapted to needs of graduate students i n m u sic educa t i o n , theory, o r performan ce. Secondary s o u rces to be exa m i ned i n cl ud e reference books and specia l i ze d e n c y c l o pedias, t h e m a t i c catalogs, anthol ogies and h i storical c o l l e c t i o ns, theore t i c a l works, h ist orical treatises on theory a n d perfor m a n ce, early e d i t ions, d issertat i o n abstracts, art i cles in con gress reports and j o u r n a l s of professi o n a l orga n i za t i ons, textb ooks, a n d m o n ographs o n selected c o m p osers, forms a n d .n ational schoo l s. Eac h student will prepare an i n d i vi d ual project s u rv ey i n g and eva l u a t i n g secondary sou rces relat i n g to a research t o pic of h i s/her c h o i ce. To be arranged. M. Lepley

COMPOSITION (1 -4) A systemat i c approach to conte mporary m us i c a l c o mposi t i o n ; s t u d e n t s create, notate, a nd perform w orks for s o l o , small a n d large ensemble. To be arranged. E-2 1 5 D. R o b b i ns


446 Section A COMM U N ITY N U RS I NG (4) J une 2 to J uly 1 1 (Tuition: $ 66. 50 per semester h o ur) Guided experiences i n giv i n g nursing care i n the home and co m m u n i t y w i t h em phasis on the role of the nurse in working w i t h patients and fam i l ies and i n t h e u ti l i zation of h�alth and welfare resources. Prerequ isi t e : Sen ior standing and N ursi ng 363, Maternal Ch i ld N ursi ng, Nursing 3 72, Psychiatric Nu rsi n g, 8 :00 a . m . to 4 : 30 p. m. L. Bergerson I N· 1 06

1 908

446 Section B COM M U N ITY N U RSI NG (4) J u ne 2 to J uly 1 1 (T uiti o n : $66. 50 per semester hour} L. Hefty ( See above desc r i p t i o n )


SESSION I: 1 92 4

324 MAN I N SOCI ETY (4) The nature of man and his social values; the p h i l osophical bases of social i nstituti ons; pro b l e m s concerni ng rights and obl igations. 1 0 : 30 a. m. t o 1 : 00 p. m. A·22 1 G. M yr b o

1 926

351 THE FUTU R E OF MORALITY (2) An analysis of m oral v�lues and their change with special e m phasis on prese nt trends. 8 :5 0 to 1 0 : 00 a . m . A·2 1 3 G. Myrbo


6570 353 IMAGES OF MAN (2) Co mparative view of man's natu re a n d capaci ties; S k i n ner, Camus and others. 1 : 1 0 to 2 :2 0 p. m. A·221 C. H uber

6572 393 ANATOMY OF RELIGIOUS B E L I E F (4) The evidence and logic i n claims of religious k nowledge. 8 :5 0 to 1 1 : 40 a. m. A·2 2 1 C. H u ber

. T I ON Session I:

201 204 214 21 5 228 2 37 295 331 360 361 401 A

(1) (1 ) (1 ) (1 ) (1 ) (1 ) (2) (4) (2) (2) (1 )

401 B

(1 )

401 C

(1 )

40l D

(1 )

401 E 401 F 401 G

(1 ) (1 ) (2)

401 H 401 1 401 J

(1 ) (1 ) (2)





Beginning Golf Bow l i ng Beginning Ten nis I ntermed iate & Advanced Tennis Basic Mountaineer i ng Ski n & Scuba Diving ( Evenings) School Heal th Sociology of S ports and Leisure Teach ing Practicu m Coac h i ng Practicum Sports and Motiva tion (7/7-7/ 1 1 ) ( Evenings) Elementa ry School PE-Pri ma ry (6/1 6-6/20) ( Evenings) Elementary School PE- I nterm ed iate (6/23-6/27) ( Even i ngs) Perceptua l Motor Skil ls (7/7-7/1 1 ) ( Evenings) Sex Education (6/23-6/27 ) Health Education-Secondary (6/23-6/27) Lewis & Cla rk-M isso ur i River Canoe Trip (6/1 8-6/26) Fol k Dance (6/30-7/2) Com petitive Vol leyba l l (7/7-7/1 1 ) H ealth E ducation Workshop (6/1 6-6/20) Advan ced Coach ing Theory of Footbal l (6/23-6/27) ( Evenings) Recreation Practicu m

Session II:

201 21 4 21 9 237 360 361 401 A 401 B 401 C

(1 ) (1 ) (1) (1 ) (2) (2) (1 ) (1 ) (1 )

401 D 401 E

(1 ) (1 )

401 F 40 1 G

(2) (2)

401 H

(1 )



Begin n i ng Golf Begi n n i ng Tenn is Canoeing Scuba Diving ( Even ings) Teach i ng Practicu m Coach i ng Practicu m Sports Officia ti ng (7/21 -7/25) Mul ti-Med ia Sports Pro motion (7/28-8/ 1 ) Wilderness Survival Education (8/4-8/8) ( Even i ngs) M echanical A na lysis of Sports (7/1 7-8/ 1 ) Contemporary I ssues in Athletics (8/1 1 -8/1 5) Cascades Crest Backpacking (7/26-8/2) Bowron Lakes Wil d er ness Canoe Trip (8/1 6-8/30 E u ro pean hyth mic Gymnastics (8/1 8-8/22) Psychologica l Concepts of PE



SESSION I: 1 944

201 B EG I N N I NG GOLF ( 1 ) Activity course for men and women. 7 : 30 to 8 :40 a.m. Olson Field Ho use. F. Westering

1 946

204 BOWL I NG ( 1 ) Acti vity cou rse for men and women. Fee $ 1 5 .00. 1 : 1 0 to 2 : 20 p. m. U niversity Center Bowl i ng Lines. M. Swenson

1 948

21 4 B EG IN N I NG T E N N I S ( 1 ) Acti vity course for men and women. 7 : 30 to 8 : 40 a.m. I nitial meeting i n Olson Field H ouse. M. Benson


21 5 I NTERMED IAT E AND ADVANC ED T E N N I S ( 1 ) Acti vity course for men and women. 8 : 5 0 to 1 0:00 a . m . M. Benson I nitial meeting in Olson Field House.


228 BASIC MOUNTA I N E ER I NG ( 1 ) Activity course for men and wo men. A II day each Saturday. Infor mation relative to m ou ntai n safety and e q u i p me nt, basic rock c l i m b i ng, basic snow c li mbi ng, first aid and mou n tai neeri ng technique is presented. Four mountain c l i m bi ng expeditions are i n cl uded. Special fee: $ 5 . 00. I nitial meeti ng in 0-1 04 at 7 : 3 0 p.m. on J u ne 1 8 . Lectures: J une 1 8 & 2 5 , J uly 2 & 9 , 7 : 30 to 9 : 3 0 p . m . Climbs: J une 2 1 & 2 8 , J u l y 5 & 1 2. Max i m um enrol l ment : 1 2. Backpa c k i n g as prerequ isite. J. Ph i l l i ps


237 SK I N AND SCU BA D IV I NG ( 1 ) Activity course for men and women. W R , 7 : 30 to 1 0: 00 Staff p. m . Pool


295 SCHOO L HEALTH (2) Presentati on and discussion of health concepts that relate to the total school health progra m , i n c luding i n struction, services, and environment. Designed to identify the relationship between heal t h and all levels of edu cation. Requirement for stude nts enrol led i n the teacher education curri c u l u m . 8: 50 to 1 0 :00 a. m . 0-1 02 F. Westering

81 60



(See Sociology 3 3 1 )

241 4

360 TEAC H ING PRACTICUM (2) St udent-assistant teaching experiences. Prereq uisite: departmental approval. To be arranged. Students must secure i n structor's signature on an Independent Study ca rd before registering. F. Westering

241 6


COAC H I NG PRACT ICU M (2) S t u d ent-assistant coac h i n g experien ces. Prerequisite: depart mental approval. To be a rranged. St udents must secure i nstructor's signature on an I n depe ndent St udy card before registering. F. Weste ring


401 WO RKSHOPS 241 8



J uly 7-1 1 S ports and M otivati on is a stim u l a t i ng and i n teresting workshop specifically designed for tod ay's athletic coach or anyone involved i n athletics. Sports and Motivation is based on many new developments i n psy chology a nd athletics. Many winn ing ideas and techniques are presented on m o tiva ti ng i ndividuals and teams, assessing strengths and weaknesses of individual players and teams as well as methods of k no w ing a nd better u n dersta n d i n g t he attitudes a n d behav i or o f today's athlete. Sports a n d Motivation is t h e k e y i n assisting t h e ath lete to strive for his max i m u m potential. 7 : 00 to 1 0 :00 p.m. 0- 1 02 F. Westering


401 Section B ELEMENTA RY SCHOOL P. E.- PRIMA RY ( 1 ) J u ne 1 6-20 A o ne-week workshop designed primarily fo r elementary school classroom teachers. Em phasi s w i l l be on creativ ity, i ndividuali za t i o n and the movement ed uca t i o n ap proach to elementary school ( primary grades) physical educati on. 7 :00 t o 1 0 :00 p. m . Olson F ield H ouse J. Poppen


401 Secti on C ELEMENTA RY SCHOO L P.E.­ I NTERMED IAT E ( 1 ) J une 2 3-27 A one-week workshop designed si m i larly to PE 401 B, except t ha t the presen ta t i ons w i l l be appropriate for the i ntermediate grade levels. 7 :00 to 1 0 :00 p.m. O lson Field J. Poppen House


401 Section D PE RC E PTUAL MOTOR SKI L LS ( 1 )

J uly 7-1 1 The w orksho p w i l l consist of an overview of percept ual motor development w i t h i n the total concept of child development. E m phasis w i l l be placed on diagnosis and correcti o n and the prevention of perceptual motor prob l e m s. Identi fi cation of problems w i l l i nc lude test and evaluation techni ques and procedures with appropriate therapeutic measures. Preventative programs w i ll be explored. 7 :00 to 1 0 :00 p_ m. O-Balcony P. S m i t h


401 Section E • SEX E DUCAT ION ( 1 )

J une 23-27 A works h o p designed to help teachers develop a sequential sex educatio n program i n the elemen tary schoo ls_ E m phasis w i l l be placed upon methods to present fam i l y l i fe i nforma tion i n a natu ra l ma nner as an outgrowth of daily living experiences. New materials w i l l b e previewed, i nfor mative speakers w i l l be i n trod uced, and an i n terchange of i deas will be encouraged. The course w i l l be concerned with the b i ological, socio logical and psycho logical aspects of i n terpersonal relati onships as related to family life. 2 : 00 t o 5 : 00 p. m. 0-1 0 2 B. M o b ley




J u ne 2 3-27 A workshop designed to look at cu rrent and criti ca l areas in secondary hea lth educa ti on. Com mu n i ty resources, teaching ideas and methods w i l l be shared by class members. 9 :00 a. m. to 1 2:00 noon. 0·1 05 M. Griffin and P. McGee




J un e 1 8-26 A fantastic canoe expedi t i o n t h rough natural wilderness. A fee of $ 1 75.00 ( plus tax) i n c l u des food, ca noe, camping gear and guide service. A tuition cost of $ 45.00 for 2 sem ester hours of credit w i l l provide part i c i pants w i t h u n paralleled o p portuni ties t o com m u ne w i t h natu re i n a most relaxing and educa tional way. I m porta n t preview meeting w i l l be held April 20 at 2 :00 p. m . , p lace to be a n n ounced. For further i nformati on and d ata sheet, please contact the School of P hysica l Ed ucati o n, P L U. E. W oodward



Section H FOL K DANCE ( 1 ) J une 3 0- J u l y 2 An intensive 3-day workshop i n fol k dancing. Tea c h i n g m ethods a n d tech niques w i l l be e m p hasi zed. Request brochure fro m the School of P hysical Ed ucati o n fo r a dd itiona l deta i ls. 1 0 : 00 a.m. to 1 2 :00 noon a n d 2 : 00 t o Staff 5 :00 p.m. Me morial Gy m


401 Section I â&#x20AC;˘ COMPET ITIVE VOLLEYBALL (1 ) J ul y 7-1 1 A w orkshop o n co mpetitive vol leyba l l. Tec hniq ues, coach i n g dril ls, strategy, and c o n d i ti o n i n g exercises a p p ro priate for a c o m peti tive volleyball program will be e m p hasized. Request a brochure fro m the School of Physical Educati o n for a d d i t i o na l deta i ls. 2 :00 to 5 :00 Staff p. m. Olson Auditorium


401 Section J â&#x20AC;˘ HEALTH E D UCAT I O N WORKSHOP ( 2) J une 1 6-20 A one-week workshop offered primari ly for elementary classroom teachers. Ele m e n tary sc hoo l a d m i n istrators and sc hool n urses will also find t his workshop valuable. The program format will include lectures by recogn ized health a ut horities, master teac her demonstrations and a n aly sis, m u l t i - media tea c h i n g aids, discussions and se m i nar sessions. For add i t i o nal i nformation, contact the School of Physical Ed ucat i o n , PLU. A pplications for scholarsh ips m ust be sub m i tted to : Lois Leibach 3 1 2 1 Arcade Bui l d i n g Seattle, WA 981 01 9 : 00 a.m. to 5 : 00 p. m. plus some evening sessions.


402 ADVANCED COAC H I NG T H EO RY OF FOOTBAL L (2) J u ne 2 3-27 A co urse w h i c h deals w i t h t he strengt hs and weaknesses of t he var i ous offensive and defensive systems t h a t are po pularly used in h i gh sc hool a nd c o llege foo tba l l today. Scouting and other aspects of the total foot bal l program will also be em phasi zed. A great course for t o day's football or prospective foo tball coach. 7 :00 to 1 0: 00 p . m. F. Westering 0-1 02


490 RECREATION P RACT ICUM (4) Designed to test a n d apply recreati on pri nc i ples t h rough practical experi e n ces relat i ng to rec reat ional metho ds, l e a d e rs h i p t e c h niques, supervisory practices and p r o g r a m m i n g. C o n d u c t e d i n c ooperatio n w i t h Metropolitan and Pierce C o u n t y Parks. 1 0: 30 a. m. t o 1 :00 p. m. Spanaway Park. A dd i t io nal requ ired h ours to be arranged. Ini t ial meeti ng on J une 1 6 i n 0- 1 0 3 G. Lundgaard




201 B EG I N N ING GOLF ( 1 )

A c tivity course for men and wo men. 7 : 30 to 8 : 40 a. m. D. Olson Olson Field Ho use


2 1 4 BEG I N N I NG T E N N I S (1 )

Activity course for men and women. 3 : 50 to 5 : 00 p.m. J . Broeker I n i tial meeti ng i n Olson Field Ho use.


219 CANOE I NG (1 ) A recreational opport unity to enjoy t h e bea uty of Lake S pa n a way as well as learning the various strokes and related skills in lake canoei ng. I n i ti a l meeti n g : J u ly 1 7 at PLU Pool i n swi m suits. TR, 7 : 30 t o 1 0 :00 a. m. Lake Spanaway J. Broeker



Activity course for m e n a n d women. W R , 7 : 3 0 to 1 0 :00 p.m. Pool Staff


360 TEAC H I NG PRACfICUM (2) S t u d e n t-assistant teachi ng e x peri e nces. Prerequisite: departmental a pprova I. To be a rranged. Students must secure i nstructor's signature o n a n Indepe nd e n t Study card before reg isteri ng. D. Olson



S t ud ent-assistant coaching ex periences. Prerequisite: depa rtmental approval. To be arranged. Students must secure i nstru ctor's signature on a n I n dependen t Study card before registeri ng. D. Olson

401 WO RKSHOPS 7054



J ul y 21 路2 5 T he a r t o f basketball officiati ng w i l l b e offered t o i n clude the mecha n ics and rule st udy plus pract i c a l application. 7 :00 to 1 0:00 p. m. 0路1 02 J ac k J oh nson Wash. State Basketball R ules I nterp. PAC 8 Conference Official


40 1 Section B M U LT I-MEDIA SPORTS PROMOTION (1 ) J ul y 28-August 1 A workshop on te chniques, methods and materials used by the coach, pub l icist and press t o promot e the ath letic J . Kitti lsby program. 2 : 30 to 5 :00 p.m. 0-1 02



Section C W I LD E RN ESS SU RV IVAL EDUCAT ION (1 ) August 4-8 " Li vi n g Life's E mergencies." Popu lation increases, urbani zed living, a n d t he resu lting i n terdependence of people h ave l eft few of us capa b l e of " survivi ng t h e u nexpected . " People d i e or suffer needless h ardsh ips partia lly because t hey have n o t been exposed to life sustai n i ng education. This workshop is designed to ex pose class members, either v i cariously or act ually to a n u mber of emergenc ies and to present the knowledge, and t ec h n iques t o cope with su ch p ro b le ms. 7 :00 to 1 0: 00 p. m. 0-1 02 G. Fear


401 Section D M ECHAN ICAL A NA LYSIS OF SPO RTS (1 ) J uly 1 7- 1 8, 21 -25, 28-August 1 A workshop designed to i dentify the mechanical pri nc iples u nder l y i n g sports activities. A nalysis of various sports skills w i l l b e made. 8 : 50 to 1 0 :00 a. m. 0-1 02 D. O lson



Section E CONTEMPO RARY I SSUES I N ATHLETICS (1 ) A ugust 1 1 -1 5 Presentation, discussion, and analysis of current issues i n the conduct of i n terschool athlet ics. Workshop wi l l include guest appearances by recognized athletic ad m i n is­ D. Olson trators. 7 :00 to 1 0: 00 p. m . 0-1 02


401 Section F CASCADES CREST BACKPAC KI NG (2) J uly 26-August 2 A 6 0- m i le, 7-day backpacking experience over the famed Pacific Crest Tra i l . Students w i l l h i ke from Snoq ualm i e Pass t o Stevens Pass over one o f A merica's f e w remai n i n g wi lderness trai ls. The Pacific Crest T rail, featured i n the J une 1 971 N AT IO N A L G EOG RAPH IC, is the nati o n ' s largest footpath extend ing 2,400 m i les from M e x i c o t o Canada. W i lderness s t u d y a n d camping s k i l l s will be presented. Students must be prepared for vigorous physical activity, complete a physical exam i nation, and furnish camping equi pment. I nitial c lass meeti n g i n 0-1 03 on J uly 17 at 7 : 30 p. m. The h i ki ng party w i l l leave from Snoqual mie Pass on Saturday, J u ly 26 , and. arrive at Stevens Pass o n Aug. 2. Class open to men and women. Maxi m u m e nrol l m e nt : 1 2. J. Phi l l i ps


401 Section G BOWRON LAKES W I LDERN ESS CANO E TRIP(2) August 1 6-30 A fantastic canoe expedition through natural wild erness. A fee of $2 35.00 (plus tax) i ncludes food, canoe, camping gear and g u ide service. A tuition cost of $ 45.00 for 2 semester h o u rs of credit w i l l provide participants w i t h u nparalleled opportunities t o c o m m u n e w i t h nature i n a m ost relaxing and educational way. I m portan t preview meeting w i l l be held J u ne 1 at 2:00 p. m., place to be annou nced. For further i nformation and data sheet, please contact the School of PhYSical Ed ucat i o n , PL U. E. Woo dward


401 Section H â&#x20AC;˘ E U ROPEAN RHYTHMIC GYMNASTICS ( 1 ) August 1 8-22 An i ntroduction to Eurhyth mics. An exploratio n of organic move ment patterns, e m phasizing rhythm and harmo ni ou s flow of the moves. Activities i nclude those using manipu lative apparatus; bal ls, hoops, wands, clubs and j u m p ropes. 2 :00 to 5 :00 p. m. O-Balcony I. Mahan



A study o f t h e i m portant psyc hological factors (methods of c o m m u n i cating, use of teaching ai ds, learning strategies, motivati ons, etc. ) i n the learn i ng and teaching of gross motor skil ls. 1 0:30 a.m. to 1 :00 p. m. 0-1 02 J. Broeker


H IG H SCHOOL Basketball Camp J uly 2 1 -2 5 ( Day Cam p ) for Boys August 4-8 ( Stay Cam p) for Boys J ul y 27-A ug. 1 ( D ay Camp} for Girls

Baseball Cam p J u ne 23-28 ( D ay Cam p)

Football Cam p A ugust 4-8 ( D ay Cam p) for J r. H igh School B oys



428S . FASCI ST POLITICAL T HOUGHT (2) A c o m parative a nalysis of the conste l lation of ideas that have composed the ideology of fascist and natio nal socialist m ovements i n Italy, Germany, France, Belgiu m, Spain a n d elsewhere. 1 1 : 50 a . m . to 1 :00 p.m. X¡1 1 2 D. Farmer



P o l i t ical systems of the Bri tish Co m m o n wealth. Contemporary govern mental a nd political i nsti tu ti o ns of England and the British Co mmon wealth states i n c l u d i n g Canada, A ustralia a n d N e w Zeala nd. 7 : 30 t o 1 0 :00 a . m . D. Farmer X-1 1 2

SESSION 1/: 7 1 60

363S . POLITICAL CO MMUN ICATION AND OPI N IO N (2) A n exa m i nation of media, chan nels, and effects perta i n i n g t o the transmi ssion of political i nfor mati on a m o n g and through the p ub l i c and to a n d fro m p u b l i c offi c ials. E m phasis is given to the i n teraction of the p u b l i c and p u b l i c officials. I ncludes consi deration of elements w hich figure prominently in the formation and alte ra ti o n of political attitudes among t he general public a n d among p o l i ti cal decision-make rs. Rai ses questi ons related to the d e m o c r a t i c i m p l i catio ns of prese n t and future c o m m u n i catio ns technology and t he i nsti tutional uses t hereof. 1 1 :50 a. m. to 1 : 00 p.m. X-1 1 2 W. S pe n cer

7 1 62

368 THE PRESI D E NCY (4) The office of the world ' s most powerfu l po litician exam i ned i n terms of t he roles and mystique of the office, styl es of leadersh i p, and the divergent requ irements of i mage and substance. 7 : 30 to 1 0 :00 a. m. X-1 1 2 W . Spe n cer

7 1 64

486 â&#x20AC;˘ CENTRAL AFRICA: LAND, PEOP LE AND POLIT ICS (6) J ul y 23-August 1 3 A study tour o f Centra l Africa. T he to ur w i l l VISIt Rhodesia, Botswana and Malawi w i t h stopovers i n South Africa and B razil. Special attention w i l l be given to t he d iverse po l i ti cal, social and econ o m i c aspects of these devel o p i ng countries. W here possible, discussions w i l l be carried on with governmental and other p o l i tical leaders and h o pefu l l y a w ide spectrum of po l i ti ca l o p i n i o n w i l l be exam i ned. A l l accom modati o n s w i l l be m u l t i racial. A i r Fare $ 1 1 00 Cost: 897 Land Port i o n Tuition 2 40 or 7 5 a u d i t fee D. Farmer For fu rt he r i n formation and a broch u re pl ease write or see Dr. D. R. Farmel', Depart ment of Po l i ti ca l Science, Pa cific Lutheran U n i versity, Tacoma, Was h i n gton 98447.

P SY C H O LOGY �ejon I:

33 1 401 A

(4) (2)

401 B


401 C

( 2)

405 42 0 450

(2) (4) ( 4)

I n trod ucto ry Statistics Posi tive Educational Ex periences in Relationshi ps, Basic (6/1 6-6/2 0) Posi tive E ducatio nal Experiences i n Relatio nsh i ps, Advanced (6/2 3-6/27 ) Seminar: Behavior Modification Techniques Adolescent Psycho logy Psychology of Personality Psycho l ogical Testing

Session II:

330 335 493

(4) (4) (4)


Psycho logy Develo pment: I nfancy to Maturity Seminar: Psychology of U nex p la i ned Pheno mena



I NTROD U CTO RY STAT I ST I CS (4) Desc riptive stat istics: measures o f central tendency a nd d i spersion. I n ferential statistics: ge neralizations about p o p u l a t i o n s f r o m s a m p les by para metric and n on-parametri c techniques. Me thods covered will i n c l u de esti mati on, hypo thesis-testing, simple correlation analysis, l i n ear regressi on and chi square analysis. ( N o t a p p l i cable to mathematics credi t. ) 7 : 30 to 1 0 :00 a.m. Library Statistics Lab H. Bexton



8082-0 8090-2

401 Section


• PO S I T I V E E D U CAT IONAL EXPE R I E NC ES IN R E LAT I O N S H I PS, BASIC (0-2) J une 1 6-20 Laboratory exploration of a group i n teract i o n process for i ncreasing self-estee m, self-awareness, and com m u n i cation skills i n youth. T he P E E R process, developed and tested b y Youth Research of M i n neapo lis, is a seq uence of posi tive ed ucati onal a nd growth ex periences. W h i l e designed for y o u t h , P E E R h a s a lso been u sed su ccessfu lly with adu lts. Open to those teac hers, counselors, c lergymen, y outh workers, and college-age youth who want to investigate and learn to fac i l itate an effective process for enhancing yout h ' s i n terpersonal skil ls. 9 : 00 a . m . to 5 :00 p.m. Kreid l er Ha l l Lounge . Fee-No credit $ 7 5.00 $ 1 08.00 Fee- 2 semester hours . . . . . . J . Fabian ·





8094-0 8 1 5 0-2


Section B

• POS I T I V E E D U CAT IO NA L E X PE R I E NC E S I N R E LAT I O N S H I PS, A DV A N C E D (0-2) J une 2 3-2 7 A n advanced group leaders h i p laboratory. Capita l i z es a n d bu ilds on such P E E R processes and t he m es a s structu red exercises, t rusts, feed back, risk-ta ki ng, a n d p ositive ex periences. But i t can stand on its own for sharpening group process sk i l l s and u nderstan d i ng the d y namics of helping. For those who have ha d P E E R, Basic, or re lated group trai ni ng. 9:00 a.m. to 5 : 00 p. m. Kreid l er Hall Lou nge $ 7 5 .00 Fee- No cred i t $ 1 08.00 Fee-2 s e mester hours . . J. Fabian ·





The application o f behavioral pri nciples to academic and social problems of children, youth and adults. Special e mphasis given to self-modification approaches. T R, 2 : 30 t o 5 :00 p. m. A-21 0 E. Severtson


405 ADOLESC ENT PSYCHOLOGY (2) Physical development, mental traits, social characteristics and i n terests of adolescents; adjust ments in h o me, school and com m unity. Prerequisite: Psych. 335. M W; 1 : 1 0 to 3 : 40 p.m. A-206 H. Bexton

261 4

420 PSYCHOLOGY OF PERSONALITY (4) Current theories of the dynamics and develo pment of perso nality; research on the causes of i nd ividual differences; persona l ity change and tec hniq ues of measuring persona l i ty. 1 0 : 30 a.m. to 1 : 00 p. m. H -1 09 E. Severtson

261 6

450 PSYCHOLOG ICAL T ESTI NG (4) Survey of standardized tests; methods of developme n t, standardization; l i m itations and i nterpretations of tests. Prerequisite: Psych. 243, Scientific Methods, or a course H. Bertness in statistics_ 7 : 30 to 1 0 :00 a. m. A-200

SESSION II: 7 1 90

330 SOC IAL PSYCHOLOGY (4) Research and theory co!)cern ing the interacti on between groups and the i nd ividual; a ttitudes, values, role b ehavior and related topics examined i n the l i ght of i nterpersonal relations and group processes. Prerequ isite : Psych. 1 01 , In tro. t o Psychology. 1 0: 3 0 a. m. to 1 : 00 p.m. A-21 5 J . Nolph

7 1 92

335 D EV E LOPMENT: I N FANCY TO MAT U RITY (4) Physical, intellectual, social, a n d emotional growth from conception to maturity. Prerequisite: Psych. 1 0 1 , I ntro. to Psychology. 1 0 :30 a. m. to 1 :00 p. m. A-22 3 J. Stoffe r


493 SEM I NAR: PSYCHOLOGY OF U N EXPLA I N ED PHENOM ENA (4) A scientific inq u i ry into the nature and validity of experiences of parapsychological events, U FO's, the supernatural, and other " mysteries." Seminar format, with an e mphasis on the opportu nity to pursue i n dividual in terests in a laboratory and/or field setting. Prerequisite: Psych. 1 0 1 , Intro. to Psychology, or consent of instruc足 tors. 1 : 30 to 4 : 00 p. m. A-2 1 0 J. Nolph and J. Stoffer

R E L IG ION Session I:

1 03 1 05 41 5 430

(4) ( 4) (2) (4)

Session II:

203 331

( 4) (1 )

SO l A

(1 )

501 B


J udaeo-Christian Life & Thought Rel igious Ex perience Critica l I ssues in Modern Rel igion Christian Though t & Modern Consciousness Bibl ica l Literature World Rel igions: J udaism & Christianity Tod ay (8/4-8/8) Rel igion in A merica-The Unconventional Believer, 1 776- 1 976 (7/1 7-7/22) I nstitute: Doctrine of the Ch urch (7/2 1 -7/25)

SESSION I: 2626 J U DA EO-C H R I ST I A N L I F E A N D THOU G HT (4) B i b l ical, histori cal and theological fou nd at i o ns w i t h reference t o contemporary issues. Meets University requ i re ment. 1 0 : 3 0 a. m. t o 1 : 00 p. m . A·206 J . Petersen

1 03


1 05

R E L I G I OU S EX P E R I ENCE (4) A descripti on o f rel igion as a pervasive aspect of hu ma n history a n d experience; forms o f ritual a nd m y sticism i n Christian a n d selected t ra d i t i ons other t h a n C h ristia n ; sy m b o ls o f fait h i n art, m usic and l i tera ture. Meets U n iversity requi rement. 7 : 30 to 1 0 :00 a. m. A ·2 1 7 R. Stivers



C R I T ICAL I SS U E S I N MOD E R N R E L I G ION (2) Religious criticism fro m t h e perspectives of natural science, sociology, psy chology, a nd h istoricism with Ch ristia n responses. Marx, Freud , Darwin, and Hume c o n trasted to B u ltmann, Tei l hard, Niebu hr, Bonh oeffer, and Tillich. Is rel igion an opiate, an i l lusion, a m yth, or is it a vital, cen tered·act of i nd ividuals and commun i ties? D oes not meet U niversity requirement. 1 1 : 50 a . m . to R. Stone 1 :00 p. m . A·20B



C H R I ST I A N T HO U G HT A ND MOD E R N CONSC I O U S N ESS (4) Conte m po rary issues a n d pro blems in theo logy with reference to Biblical a n d historical resources and recent u n d ersta ndi ngs of man and his world. Prereq u isite: O ne l o wer di vision course or equiva l e n t . Meets U ni versity re­ q ui rement. 7: 30 to 1 0: 00 a . m . A·207 R. Stone


SESSION II: 7270 B I B L I C A L L I T E RATU R E (4) Literary, historical a n d theological d i mensions of the Bible i nc l u d i n g perspective o n contemporary problems. Meets University require m e n t. 7 : 30 to 1 0: 00 a. m. A·2 1 9 S. Govig




WORLD R E L I G IO NS : J U DA I SM AND C H R I ST I AN ITY TO DAY ( 1 ) August 4-8 The emergence of earliest Christianity w i t h i n the l ew ish c o m m unity, l ews and the Christian Church i n the modern world, and contem porary issues. A pplies toward Un iver· S. Govig sity requirement. 1 : 30 to 5 : 00 p. m. A·202



7282 501

Section A R E L I G I O N I N A M E R I CA- T H E U N CO N V E NT IO NA L B E L I EV E R, 1 7 76-1 976 ( 1 ) l uly 1 7·22 With the American Bicentennial in m i nd , t h i s w orkshop proposes an exam ination of current religion in A merica today by a stud y of the religi ous experience of persons who believed and practiced their faith i n ways they recognized as out of t he ordinary. It w i l l i n vestigate the grow th of today's unconventional religious groups by a study i n g of the rela ti onships of such persons as Roger Wil l iams, Ral p h Waldo Emerson, l osep h S m ith, Walter Rauschenb usch, and Richard Rubenstein to the re ligious and political i nstitutions of their ti mes. Does not meet U n i versity req uire me n t. Class w i l l meet I uly 1 7-1 8 and I uly 2 1 -22 from 1 :30 to 5:00 p. m. A·21 1 . I lily 1 9·20, S. Govig church or synagogue visit.

7284-0 7290-2 501

Section B I NST ITUT E : DOCTR I N E OF T H E C H U RCH(0-2) l uly 2 1 ·25 l oi nt sessions for clergy and laity w i l l exa m i ne the " D octrine of the Church," led by Dr. Duane Priebe, Wartburg Semi nary, and Dr. Roger Fjeld, A L C execu tive. Clergy will study "The Four Evangelists as Teachers of the Ch urch," u nder Dr. Robert Smith, Semi nex. The Lay Church Staff Workers Associati on is cooperat i n g i n program pla n n i ng. Co·sponsored b y the Lutheran I nstitute for Theological E d ucation ( L IT E) and P L U. Does not meet U niversity requ irement. 8 : 0 0 a. m. to 5 :00 p. m. Kreid ler Hall Lounge Fee-No credit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 75.00 Fee-2 semester hours . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 08.00 (Plus room and board ) Register with L IT E Offi ce, P L U



Anthro pology 341 (4) 422 (2) Sociology (4) 328 (4) 331 401 A (2) 429 (4) 480 (4) Social We lfare 401 A (2)

American I ndian Ethnology Getting the Message ( Eveni ngs) Deviant Behavior Sociology of S ports and Leisure Co mmuna l Societ ies (6/1 8 -6/24) American Society Urbanization, E d ucation and Technology

Positive E ducationa l Experiences i n Relationshi ps, Basic (6/1 6-6/20) 401 B (2) Positive Ed ucational Experiences in Relationshi ps, Advanced (6/23-6/27) 475-47 6 (2-6) F ield Ex perience Session II:

Sociology 40 1 A (2)

401 B 435

( 2) (4)

A l ienated Youth and the Family (7/1 7-7/23) Women i n Society (7/24-7/30) The Welfare State


ANTHRO PO LOGY 2734 341 AM ERICA N I N D IAN ETHNO LOGY (4) A comparative study o f A meri can Indian cu ltures a t the time of E uropean contacti the effects of wh i te contact u p o n traditional A m erican I n dian cul turesi Indians in contem porary North A merica. Prerequisite: A n t h ro. 2 31 , Cultura l A n t h ropo logy, or consent of i nstruct or. 1 0 : 30 G. Walter a. m. to 1 :00 p.m. X-203

2 736 422 â&#x20AC;˘ G ETT I NG T H E M ESSAG E (2) T h e focus o f this course is the transm issi o n o f c u l ture, parti cu larly the values and i m pl i cit c u l tural assu mptions, and the patterning of education in cross-cu ltural perspective. Case stu d i es descri bing a variety of c ultural systems will be used, assum i n g that from stu dying d ivergent cultures we gai n a perspective on our own society and education w i t h i n it. This c o u rse w i l l be espe c i a l l y appropriate for those see k i ng greater cult ural awareness and sensitivity. T R, 7 :00 to 1 0 :00 p.m. A-223 G. Wa l ter


328 D EVIANT BEHAVIOR (4) The process of social variation and contro l, exa m i n ed with atten tion to specific forms of y outhful and adult behavior such as: adult crime, delinquency, drug use, h o mosexuality, and mental i l l ness. 1 0: 30 a . m . to 1 :00 D. Oberhol tzer p. m . A-200

8 1 60



A sociol ogical analysis of the games people play as a reflection of t he basic val ues and institutions of society. Positive and negative forces i n sports will be exami ned t hrough a stu d y of a mateur and professio nal teams, crowds, and su p porting gro u ps. The leisure l i fe-st y le w i l l be considered as a variant to the work-ethic. Athle tes a n d leaders i n sports w i l l serve a s resources. 7 : 30 t o 1 0:00 N. Nelson a.m. 0- 1 0 3

401 WO RKSHOPS 2 708



J une 1 8-24 Uto pian a n d " co m m unal" societies are as o l d as man足 kind. A c o m parison of then and n ow with consideration of t heir future. 1 2 : 30 to 6 : 30 p. m. A-2 '1 1 M. Drake

271 8

429 AMER I CAN SOCI ETY (4) W i l l look at the dream of l i berty, equ a l i ty a n d justice for all in contrast to t he realities of priv i l ege, power and special i n terests. We w i l l consider the possib i l i t y that t here is a rul i ng class in A me ri ca. 7 : 30 to 1 0 :00 a. m. M. Drake X-203

81 64

480 URBANIZATION, ED UCAT ION AND T EC HNO LOGY (4) An i nvesti gation of the effects of tec h nology and urbaniza tion on the educational system i n genera l , and the chang i n g roles of stud ents, teachers, ad m i n istrators and the curricula in particular. 7 :30 to 1 0 :00 a . m . A-206 A. Clarke



401 Section A • POSITIVE EDUCATIONAL EXPE R I E NCES I N R E LATIONSHIPS, BASIC (0-2) J u ne 1 6-20 (See Session I: Psychology 401 , Section A)

8094-0 8 1 50-2

401 Section B • POSITIVE EDUCATIONAL EXPE R I E NCES IN RELAT IONSH I PS, ADVANCED (0-2) J une 23-27 (See Session I : Psychol ogy, Section B )


475-476 F I ELD EXPERI ENCE (2-6) S u pervised field work w i t h i n an age ncy or i nsti tu tio n ; a p p i i c at i on/i ntegration o f knowledge, theory and understanding; development of tech n i q ues co mmon to the social welfare field . Prereq uisite: conse n t By a rrangement with i nstructor, run n i ng through both sessions. V. Hanson



401 Section A ALI ENATED YOUTH AND THE FAM I LY (2) J ul y 1 7 -23 A study of pre-a dolesce nt parent-child and peer group relat io nshi ps. Prob l e ms of drug abuse, sexu al deviance, and anti-social behavior w i l l be exa m i ned i n terms of persona l i t y development w i t h i n the fa mily m atrix. 1 2: 30 N. Nelson to 6 : 30 p. m. X-203



Section B WOM E N I N SOC I ETY ( 2)

J uly 24-30 The exa mi nation of the position of women, an analysis of sex ro les and their relationship to various i nsti tutions i n so ciety. Discussion o f possi ble a l ternati ves a nd social Change. 1 2 : 3 0 to 6 : 30 p. m. A-206 M. W i l l hite


435 THE W EL FA RE STATE (4) A na lysis of how so cieties defi ne personal a nd social needs, develop po l icies and structures to solve social n eeds, i n c l ud i ng the " we l fa re state. " 1 0: 30 a . m . to 1 :00 p.m. J. Sc hiller A-200

Register O F F I C E OF T H E P R ES I D E NT Acti ng President, R i chard J u n g k u n t z Assista n t to the Presi d e n t, M i l to n N esv ig U n iversity M i n ister, Gordon Lat h ro p Asso c ia te U n i versi t y M i n ister, J a mes Beckman Directo r of C o l l e gi u m, Harvey J . N e ufe l d

O F F I C E OF T H E P R O VOST Provost, R i c h a rd J u n g k u n t z Ad m i n istra t i ve Assista n t, D i a n n e M . Lee Chairma n, D i v i s i o n of H u ma n i ti es, Curtis E. H u be r Cha i r man, D i v i s i o n o f N at ural Scien ces, W i l l ia m P. G i d d i ngs . Cha i r ma n , D iv i sio n of Social Sc i e n ces, J o hannes A. Sc h i l l er Dean of G r aduate a n d S u m me r Stud ies Directo r, S c h oo l of Fine A r ts, R i ch a r d D. M oe Ad m i n istrat ive Assista n t, Donna D i ckason Dean, School o f E d ucation, Kenne th A. J o h nston D i rector, Tea cher P l a ce m e n t and F i fth Year Coor d i na to r, Nan N o k l eberg Dean, School o f Business A d m i n istra t i o n , G u ndar J . K i n g D i rector, School of N u rsi ng, D o r i s G. Stucke D i rector, School of Ph ysi cal E d u ca t i on, David M. O lson A d m i n istra t i ve Assista n t , J a m es K i t t i ls b y Dire ctor of A d m i ssions, J ames Van Bee k Assista n t D i recto r o f A d m i ssions, D i rector of F i n a n c i a l A i d, Albert W. Perry Assistant Di rector of Ad m issio ns, Ph i l i p M i n er Registrar, Cha r l e s T. Nelson Assistan t Registrar, Loleta G. E s peseth D i recto r of B road cast Servi ces a n d I n str uctional Mater ials, J u dd Dough ty Ch i ef E ngi neer, Radio and TV Stu d i o , David Christian Rad io a n d T V E n g i n eer, Terry D e n b ro o k Operat i o n s S u perviso r, Rad io a n d T V , V i cto r Ne lso n D i rector of C H O I C E, Robert K. M e n ze l L i brarian, Fr路a n k H . Ha ley Coo rd i n ator of Even ts, Noel Abrahamson


OFFICE O F F I NANCE A N D OPERATIONS V i ce Pre s i d e n t, F i na n ce a n d Opera t i o n s, Perry B. H e n d r i c k s J r. Di rector, General Servi ces, Howard L. Ved e l l Cen tral Services M a n ager, Larry R . A l l e n D i rector o f Acco u n t i n g, B etty Gj urash Di rector, Co m pu ter Ce nter a n d I nst i t u t i o n a l Research, E d r i c e Add l e m a n S y s t e m s a n d Procedu res A na l yst, N o r m a n N e st i n g Directo r, Physica l Pl a n t, J a mes B. Ph i l l i p s Perso n n e l D i rector, Brad ley M u n n D i rector, Food Ser vices, Rober t M . Torrens Assi stant D i rector, Food Serv ices, Mary Hegtvedt Boo kstore Manager, Lyn n I saacson D i rector of A t h let ics, D av i d M. Olso n

O F F I C E O F D EV E LO P M E NT Vice President, Develo pment - vaca n t C h i e f Develo pment Officer - H a rvey J . N e ufe l d Di rector, A l u m n i Associat i o n, R o n a l d C . Col tom D i rector of Deve l o p m e n t , Da v i d Ber n tsen D i rect o r of Deferred Givi ng, Edgar Larso n D i rector, U n iver s i t y Relati o n s, L uc i l l e G i rou x Pho tographer, Ken D u n m i re Di rector, Publ i c I nfor ma t i o n , J a mes L. Peterson D i rector, G ra p h i cs and Pu b l i cations, Pa ul L. Porter

O F F I C E OF ST U D E N T L I F E Vice Pre s i d e n t a n d Dean , S.tu d e n t Li fe, Ph i l i p E. Beal D i r ector, Resi d e n t i a l L ife, J er e m y S t r i nger Assi s t a n t D i rector, Resi d e n t i a l Life, Sa l l y Hass Director, Cou n se l i n g and H e a l t h Servi ces, S e i i c h i A dac h i Co unse lor, V i c k i Scheltens Di rector, Career P l a n n i n g a n d Place m e n t, Ri chard T. Fre n c h Lea r n i n g S k i l l s Coord i n a tor, R i chard Seeger D i rector, M i n o r i t y A ffai rs, Ha ro l d Ga m b l e D i re ctor, F o r e i gn Stu d e n ts a n d S pe c i a l Programs, Margaret W i ckstro m D i rector, U n iversity Cen t er, Marvi n Swenson

Faculty Date after name i n d i cates begi n ning of term of service. Last degree received is i n d i cated.

Richard J ungkuntz, 1 970,

Professo r of Rel igion, A ct i ng Pres i dent a nd Provost, Ph. D., U n iversity of Wisco nsin,

1 96 1 . Seiichi Adachi, 1 967,

Associate Professor of Psychology and Ed ucation, D i rector of Co u nsel i ng and Hea l t h Services, E d . D . , Co lu m b ia U niversity, 1 960.

D. Stuart Bancroft, 1 97 1 , A d m i n istrati o n,

Ph. D.,

Assistant Professor of Busi ness U n iversity of Pennsylvania,

1 97 3. Paul F. Benton, 1 969, Associate Professor of E nglish, P h . D. , Pri n ceton U n iversity, 1 9 70. William Becvar, 1 97 3, Assistan t Professor of Co m m u n ication Arts, M . A., State Un iversity of South Dakota, 1 964.

Lois M. Bergerson, 1 970,

Assi stant Professor of N u rs i n g, M. N., U niversity of Was h i n gton, 1 95 2 .


Harold Bexton, 1 96 5,

Professo r of

Psyc ho logy,

1 95 3. Grace E. Blomquist, 1 939, Associate Professor English, M.A., Syracuse U n iversity, 1 939. H. J oseph Broeker, J r., 1 966, Assista nt Professor Ph. D., McG i l l Un iversity,


Ed ucation,

Ph. D.,

1 974. Randolph F. Bohannon, 1 969,


of U n iv ersity o f Oregon,

Associate Professor of Biology, Ph. D., Purd ue Un iversity, 1 969.

Christopher R. Browning, 1 974,

Assistant Professor of H istory, Ph.D., Un iversi ty of Wisconsin, 1 975.

Marie Churney, 1 974,

Assistan t Professor of Ed ucation, Ed. D., U n i ve rsity of Florida, 1 970.

Anthony Clarke, 1 97 3,

Assista n t Professor of Socio logy and E ducation, Coordi nator of Non-Western a n d Eth n i c Stu dies, P h . D . , Un ivers i ty o f Nebraska, 1 97 3.

Cox, 1 972, Arti st- i n - Residen ce, Wash i ngton S tate Un iversity, 1 972.


M. F.A.,

Carrol E. DeBower, 1 964-68, 1 970,

Associate Professor of Ed ucation, Ed. D., U n ivers i ty of Nebraska, 1 964.

Doughty, 1 96 2 , Associate Professor o f Com m u n ication Arts, D irector of Broadcast Services a n d I nstructional Materia l s Production, M . A., Pacifi c Luthera n Un iversity, 1 964.

J udd C.

Harrington Max Drake, 1 97 3, Assista n t Professor of Socio logy/ A nthroJXl logy, Ph. D., Un iversi ty of N or t h Caro l i na, 1 97 4. George R. Elwell, 1 959, Associate Professor of Art, M.A., New York U n iversity, 1 955. Donald R. Farmer, 1 95 5, Professor o f Po l i tical Science, Ph. D., Un iversity of M i n nesota, 1 954. Louise S. Faye, 1 969, Associate Professor of Foreign Lan gu ages ( S pa n i s h ) , Ph. D., Un ivers i ty of North Ca ro l i na, 1 958. M. J osephine Fletcher, 1 963, Associate Professor of Ed ucation, Ph. D., U n iversity of Was h i ngton, 1 971 .


Associate Professor of B i ology, Ph. D., Purdue U niversi ty, 1 9 69.

Arthur Gee, 1 968,

Associate Professor of M u s ic, M . M . , Northwestern U niversity, 1 942.

Gordon O. Gilbertson, 1 954,

Stewart D. Govig, 1 958-60, 1 961 , Professor of Rel igion, Ph . D., New York U n iversit y, 1 966. j ames A. Halseth, 1 966-68, 1 970, Assista n t Professor of History, P h . D . , Texas Tech U n i versity, 1 974. David H. Hansen, 1 974, Assi sta nt Professor of Biology, Ph. D., U n iversi ty of Ca l i fo r n ia at I rvine, 1 974. Vernon R. Hanson, 1 970, Assistant Professor of Socio logy/Social C h icago, 1 97 0.

We lfare,

A. M.,

U n iversity


Assistant Professor of M usic, M.M., Un iversity of Arizo na, 1 969.

Edward Harmic, 1 97 1 ,

I nstructor of Nursing, M . A., University of Wash i ngto n, 1 97 3.

Luella V. Hefty, 1 97 3,

Professor of Mathematics, Ph. D., U n ivers i ty of Nebraska, 1 963.

j ohn O. Herzog, 1 967,

Professor o f Phil oso phy, Chai rman, Division of H u mani ties, Ph. D., Un iversity of Wisconsin, 1 962.

Curtis E. Huber, 1 964,

J oAnn j ensen, 1 967, Professor of Biology, Ph. D., I owa State U n i ve rsity, 1 96 1 . Robe rt j . j ensen, 1 968, Assistant Professor of Eco n o m i cs, M . A . , Un ivers i ty of Nebraska, 1 967. Geraldine johnson, 1 97.4, Assistant Professor of Ed ucation, M.S. E d., Un ivers i ty of Kansas, 1 968. Lucille M. j ohnson, 1 95 3, Professor of English, Ed. D., Un iversity of Monta na, 1 967. William L. j ohnson, 1 9 69, Associate Professor of Mathemat ics, Ph. D., Un iversity of Cal i fornia a t Los A n geles, 1 9 64. Professor of Education, Dean of the School of E duca tion, Ed. D., Was h ingto n State U n i versi ty, 1 964.

Kenneth A. j ohnston, 1 9 64,

Assistant Professor of E nglish, M. F.A., Un iversity of Massachu setts, 1 969.

Richard P. jones, 1 9 69,

Professor of G ustavus Ado l phus

Theodore O. H. Karl, 1 940-42, 1 948, Co m m u n i cation Col l ege, 1 936.




David T. Keyes, 1 969, Assistant Professor of Art, M.A., Ohio State University, 1 966. Gundar J . King, 1 960, Professor of Business Admin istration, Dean of the Schoo l of Business Administration, Ph. D., Stanford University, 1 964. Raymond A. Klopsch, 1 95 3, Associate Professor of English, Ph. D., Universi ty of I l l i nois, 1 962. Calvin H. Kna pp, 1 960, Associate Professor of M usic, Ed. D., Columbia U niversity, 1 973. LAwrence LAyman, 1 974, Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Ph. D., I ndiana University, 1 974. Brian E. Lowes, 1 968, Assi stant Professor of Earth Sciences, Ph. D., University of Wash i ngton, 1 972. Gene C. Lundgaard, 1 958, Assistant Professor of Ph ysical Ed ucation, M.S., University of Washi ngton, 1 964. Lawrence J . Meyer, 1 969, Professor of M usic, Ed. D., Un iversity of Northern Colorado, 1 964. Marlen F. Miller, 1 970, Associate Professor of Economics, Ph. D., University of M i nnesota, 1 967. Gary L. Minetti, 1 970, Assistant Professor of E d ucation, Cou nselor- Psychometrist, M.A., Pacific Lutheran Univ ersity, 1 967. Richard D. Moe, 1 965, Professor of Education, Dean of Graduate and Su mmer Studies, Director, School of Fine Ar ts, D i rector of Continuing Education, Ed. D., University of Co lorado, 1 962. Katharine E. Monroe, 1 967, Associate Professor of Foreign Languages ( F rench), M.A., Middlebury Col lege, French 1 942, English 1 95 1 . Gunnulf Myrbo, 1 970, Assistant Professor of Phi losophy, Ph. D., Cambridge, England, 1 972. Alice J. Napjus, 1 963, Associa te Professor of Ed ucation, M . A., U niversity of Washington, 1 965. Neale E. Nelson, 1 970, Assistant Professor of Sociology, Ph. D., University of Utah, 1 970. Burton L. Nesset, 1 967, Associate Professor of Chem istry, Ph. D., Purdue U niversity, 1 962. J esse D. No l ph, 1 96 8, Assistant Professor of Psychology, Ph. D., Cornell University, 1 968.

Professor of History, Ph. D. ,

Philip A. Nordquist, 1 963, U n iversity of Wash i n gton,

1 964. W. Dwight Oberholtzer, 1 969, Associate

Professor of Sociology, Ph. D., G rad uate Theologi cal U n io n , Un iversity of Cal ifornia, Berkeley, 1 969. Professor E meritus of Chem istry, Ph. D., M ich igan State U n iversi ty, 1 936.

Robert C. Olsen, 1 947,

Professor of Physica l Ed ucation, D i rector of the School of Phy sical Ed ucation, Athletic D i rector, Ph. D., Un ivers i ty of Io wa, 1 966.

David M. Olson, 1 968,

Associate Professor E ducation, Ed. D., U n iversi ty of Nebras ka, 1 97 1 .

Franklin C. Olson, 1 971 ,


Burton T. Ostenson, 1 947, Professor of Bio logy, Ph . D. , U n iversi ty of M i c h i gan, 1 947. John E. Petersen, 1 96 7, Associate Professor of Rel igion, Ph. D. , New York U n iversi ty, 1 970. David P. Robbins, 1 969, A ssistant Professor of M usic, M . M . , U niversity of M ich iga n, 1 970. Johannes A. Schiller, 1 9 58, Professor of Sociology, Chai rman, Division of U nive rsity of Was h i ngto n,



Professor of Psychology,

S. Erving Severtson, 1 966, Ph. D., U niversity of Utah,


1 967. 1 966.

Maurice H. Skones, 1 964,

Professor of M u s i c, Director of Ch oral M usic, M. M. Ed., Montana State U n iversity,

1 9 57 . Wallace Spencer, 1 974,

A?sistan t Professor o f Po l i t i cal Science, Ph. D., U n iversity of Was h i ngton, 1 970. S. Stein, 1 96 1 , Professor of E d u ca tion, Ed. D., Montana State Universi ty, 1 96 1 .


L. Stivers, 1 97 3, Assistan t Professor of Rel igion, P h . D . , U ni o n Theo l ogical Sem inary, 1 97 3.


R. Stoffer, 1 97 3, Assistant Professor Psyc ho logy, Ph. D., U n iversity of Montana, 1 97 3.



Associate Professor of Foreign Languages (German)' Ph . D., U niversi ty of M i n n esota, 1 967.

Rodney N. Swenson, 1 968,

Assi sta n t Professor of An, M . F . A. , U n ivers i ty of Co lo rado, 1 9 67.

Walt Tomsic, 1 97 0,

Thomas Torrens, 1 974, Washi ngton Univers i ty,

A rtist-in- Residence,

1 974.

M. F . A . ,

Assista n t Professor of E nglish, Ph. D., U n i ve rsity of I owa, 1 970.

Daniel E. Van Tassel, 1 970,

Assista n t Professor o f Eco n o m i cs, Ph. D., U n iversity of Wiscon sin, 1 970.

David L. Vinje, 1 970, George



1 970,

S o c i o l o g y / A n t h r o po l ogy, Un iversity, 1 970.

Assistan t M.A.,

Professor of O h io State

H. Walton, 1 973, I n structor of B u si ness Ad m i n istration, M. B.A., Pa cifi c Lu theran U n iversi ty,


1 973. Paul M. Webster, 1 969,

Assista n t Professor o f Foreign Languages (German), M.A., U n iversity of Cal i fo r n ia,

1 967. Frosty Westering, 1 972,

Associate Professor of Physi cal Education, Ed. D., U nive rsity of Northern Col o rado,

1 966. Margaret

Willhite, 1 973, Assistan t Professor of Sociology, Ph. D., U n iversity of Washi ngton, 1 974. Professor of Ed ucation, E d . D., U n i versity of Northern Colorado, 1 959.

E. Jane Williamson, 1 964,

Professor of B u s i n ess U n ivers i ty of M i n n esota,

Dwight J. Zulauf, 1 949-53, 1 959, A d m i n istrat i o n,

1 965.



Mike Benson,

B.A., T e n n i s I n stru ctor, Pa cific Lu th eran

U n iversity.

Henry J.

Bertn ess, Ph. D . , Taco ma Pu b l i c Schoo ls.

Assi stant

S u pe ri n t e n d en t,

Steve Comi,

M . A. E., D i rector of I n stru m e n ta l Music, Pueblo P u b l i c School D i strict, Pueb l o, Colorado.

Gary Crane, Ph . D . , E co no m ist, Weyerhauser Co m pa n y . J ames E. Dav i s, Ph. D., Assista n t D i rector of the Soci al Science Ed uca t i o n Consort i u m, Bo u l d er, Co lorado.

Rocky DeNiro,

M . M.,

Pueblo P u b l i c Schoo l s, Pueblo,


Mary D ru tis-Porter, M. F . A. , Arti st . Wayne H. Ehlers, M. l., Libra ri an,

Wash i ngton

H igh

School, Par k land.

J ohn P. Fabian, S.T . M . ,

F e l l ow, American Association of

Pastora l Co u n se l o rs.

Gene Fear,

Fo u n der a n d D i rector o f S u rv ival E d ucation Associat ion.

J acqu l i n B. Fehr, M . E., Teacher, V a l l e y E l e mentary Schoo l, H i g h l i n e School D istrict.


H. Goldenstein, Ph. D., U n iversity of Nebraska.




S u p e r i ntend e n t - B usi ness . School D is t ri ct.


Professor of E d ucation, M . A . , Serv ices,

As s i s t a n t Clover Park

Marge Griffin,

M . A., S u pe rv i so r of Hea l t h Educa t i o n for the Tacoma Pub l i c Schoo ls.

Marlis Hanson,

B. S., Lec tu rer Luthera n U n i ve rs i t y .


Ed u ca ti on,

Paci fic

Daniel Harris,

P h . D . , D ea n of Schoo l o f Behav ioral Sciences, Seatt l e Pacific Col l ege.

Share I H u n t, M. E., Coordi nator, Early Ch i l d hood a n d K i n d erga rtens, Taco ma P u b l i c Schoo ls.

Gerald J ohnson,

M . A. , D i rector o f Pro ject F UT U R E,

B re m e rto n.

Jack J ohnson,

PAC 8 Co nferen ce Official , Was h i ngton State Ba sketba l l R u l es I nterp.

Luella J ohnson,

M.A., K i n d e rgarten Teacher, Pa r k School D i s t rict, Tacoma.




Hudson Ken sel, Ph. D . , Professor Ca l i for n i a State U n iversi ty at Fresno.

J ames Kittilsby,

B.A., Assista n t Pacific L u t he ra n U n iversi ty.



H i story, D i rector,

Kent T. Layden, Ph. D., Assi stant Professor of I nstructional Tech nol ogy, I nter n a t i o n a l I ns t i t u te o f I nstructio nal Tec h n o l ogy, S a n D iego.

Marjorie J . Lepley,

M.M., L u t h eran U n ivers i ty.

Ingrid Mahan,

B. A.,

P. E.

Lect u re r i n M u s ic, I n structor,


J effe rso n

H igh

Sch o o l .

Fra nk

Mc Ca rt h y, Ph. D., Associate Acco u n t i ng, U n ivers i t y o f I da ho.


Pam McGee,

B.A., Hea l t h Ed ucation I nterme d ia t e S c h o o l District.


Co n su l ta n t ,


M c Keag, M . A . , E l e m e n t ary School I n s t r u m e n t a l Teacher, Pueblo School D i strict, Pueblo, Co l o rado.

Betty Mobley,

M .A., Heal t h Education Spec i a l i st , E d i s o n E l e m e n ta ry Schoo l, Tacoma.

Sue Ogden, M . B.A., Cha i r m a n o f M a r k e t i n g D e par t me n t, Georgetown U n ivers i t y .

James Phillips, Tacoma Douglas Pierce, M . E d . ,

H i ker a n d C l i m b er.

E x pe ri m e n tal Schoo l s E va l u ator, Nort h west Regional Educational La bo ra tory.

J erry Poppen,

M.A., Physical Education Fra n k l i n E l e me n tary School, Tacoma.

Spec i a l ist,

J erry V. Ramsey,

M . Ed., So cial S t u d ies Spec i a l i s t and S i x th G ra d e Teacher, Dow n i n g Schoo l .

Duane Richardson,


Co u n selor,

L i n co l n

H i gh

Scho o l , Tacoma.


Smi th, M . A. , D i rector of Physical Shore l i ne School D ist rict, Seattle.

Ronald H. Stone,

Ed uca t i o n,

Ph. D., Professor o f So cial Pi ttsb urgh Theological S e m i n ary.

Marvin Swenson,

Ed. D . , D i rector, Pacific L u t hera n U n ivers i t y .

Ev Woodward, Presi d e n t o f T h e Cathleen L. Yett er, M . L. S . ,

E t h ics,

U n iversi ty Center,

Lodge, I nc., Ashford.

L i b raria n , Clove r Voca t i o n a l Tech n i cal I n s t i t u te, Taco ma.

J ames A. Zischke,

Pa r k

Ph. D., Associate Professor of B i o l ogy, S a i n t Olaf Co l l ege.

Registration A DV A N C E R EG I ST R AT I O N B Y M A I L I S E NCOU RAG E D.

Please see the appropriate forms in the back of this catalog. Alternatively, students may register on campus du ring the week of J une 9- 1 3 or J une 1 6. Students who desire a transcript to be evaluated and a progress chart created or brought u p to date should make their request to the Registrar's Office by mail or by personal appointment, preferably prior to J u ne 9. Registration for the first session must be completed by Tuesday, J une 1 7. Registration for the second session m ust be com足 pleted by Friday, J uly 1 8. Students planning to attend the entire su mmer session should complete registration for both sessions at the time of the initial registration. Students who plan to graduate in August must make application for graduation no later than J u ly 1 8. Please refer to the calendar on page 5 for opening dates of c lasses. CHANGE OF R EG ISTRAT ION, W IT H D RAWALS The Registrar's Office must be notified of any ad足 dition or withdrawal from a course. A fee of $5 .00 is charged for an add or drop after completion of registration unless such a change is re足 quested by the University authorities. Students who register for first session only and later d ecide to enroll for the second session may do so b y adding the desired courses a n d paying t h e balance o f the full session fees. Students registered for both sessions who decide not to continue in the second session must ma ke an official withdrawal from the second session courses. Official withdrawals, with a grade of "WP", will be given any ti me during a session if the student is doing satisfactory work. If a student withdraws who is not doing satisfactory work, he is given a "WF". However, the grade of "W" will replace the "WP" or "WF" and will not be used in computing grade point average on the transcript. Dro pping a course at any ti me without in足 forming the Registrar's Office will be classified on the record as a failing grade, which is an " E".


STUD ENT LOAD A ND W AI V E RS The maximum load for either term is 6 semester hours. Graduate students may not take more than 1 2 semester hours during the su mmer to count toward their master's d egree at Pac ific Lutheran University. Waiver requests of academic requi rements for grad­ uation shou ld be made on the appropriate University form with signatures of approval from the adviser and the school or department head, and submitted to the Dean of Summer Studies. PASS/ FA I L O PT I O N

A Pass/Fail Agreement form i s available t o all u nder­ graduate students desiring a course on the pass/fail option. Secure the form from the Registrar's Office. I NS U RA NC E

Accident and health insurance may b e purchased at low cost from the University Busi ness Office at the time of registration. The insurance is mandatory for foreign students, students participating in off-campus overnight tou rs, students engaged in recreational sports, and stu­ dents participating in the fol lowing courses: PE 2 1 9 Canoeing, P E 228 Basic Mou ntaineering; PE 40 1 Cas­ cades Crest Backpacking Trip ; PE 401 Bowro n Lakes Wilderness Canoe Trip; PE 40 1 Lewis and Clark-Missouri River Wilderness Canoe Trip; and PS 486 Central Africa. Evidence of equivalent i nsurance coverage is accept­ able. I D C A R DS

Students will need vali d I D Cards in order to use the library, cash checks on campus, and to o btain other University services and privileges. Regular year students may have ID Cards validated in the B usiness Office. Others shou ld ind icate in the space provided on the reg­ istration form that an I D Card is desired. Cards may be picked up in the Library.

Cost Tu ition per semester hour . . . . . . . . . . $54.00 Audit fee per semester hour . . . . . . . . . 1 2.50 Private music lessons (1 4 )Ii-hour lessons-1 semester hr. ) Paid in addition to tuition . $60.00 Music majors . . . 75.00 Non-music majors Residence hall rooms Double occupancy, both sessions $ 1 1 0.00 Single room, both sessions . 1 5 5.00 Dou ble occupancy, one session . 60.00 . 85.00 Single room, one session . . . The room rates above apply only to the two main summer sessions from J une 16 to J uly 1 6, 1 975, and from J u ly 1 7 to August 15, 1975. Students desiring rooms for periods other than the regular sessions must make special application to the Office for Residential Life. An additional fee per day w ill be charged to those approved. Food contracts are not offered during summer sessions. However, meals are available at the University Center on a cash basis. In addition, food punch cards will be available at a discounted rate for stud ents, faculty and staff in the Business Office. For housing and application contact: Residential Life Office 1 1 5 Administration Building Telephone: 531 -6900, ext. 203 R E F U N DS

WITH DRAWAL NOT ICE I N WRIT I NG MUST BE REC E IVED SEVEN ( 7) DAYS BEFO R E CLASSES BEGI N, J une 9 for the First Session and J uly 1 1 for Second Session, in order to qualify for a 1 00% refu nd. PARTIAL REFUNDS WI LL BE MADE AS FOLLOWS : J une 1 0 thru J une 1 6 ( First Session) J uly 1 1 thru J uly 1 7 (Second Session)

. 90%

J une 1 7 thru J une 20 ( First Session) J uly 1 7 thru J u ly 24 (Second Session)

. 50%

After J u ne 20 (First Session) After J u ly 24 ( Second Session)

NO refu nd

Room charges are NOT REFU NDAB LE AFT E R J une 1 6 (First Session) and J u ly 1 6 (Second Session).


Payment I nformation 1. 2.

Payment must be made payable to Pacific Lutheran University. Do not enclose cash. Should you want your tuition cha rged to your Bank America rd or Master Charge, you may do so by comple ting the card which will accompany your first billing from the Business Office.




In order to complete registration for one or both sessions, you must pay at least one-half of the total charges if you are carrying only 1 semester hour. If you register for more than 1 semester hour, you must pay at least y.; of the total charges when you register and another y.; on the first day of classes. The balance must be paid by J u ly 7 for the first term enrollment and no later than August 1 for second term enrollment. Any class changes after you have returned your registration must be accomplished in person under established University procedure. Compute your tuition charges from this table: Hour Tuition Va lue Charge 1 $ 54.00 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

1 08.00 1 62.00 2 1 6.00 270.00 324.00 378.00 432.00 486. 00 540.00 594.00 648.00

MA I L REGISTRATION Simply mail your completed registration card along with check or money order to : Registrar Pacific Lutheran U niversity Tacoma, Washington 98447 PLEASE NOT E : Mail registrations m ust reach the University no later than 70 days prio r to the first day o f the c/ass (es) for which you are registering. TRANSCRIPT R EQUESTS Students who will need a transcript of summer work should complete a transcript request form in the Regis足 trar's Office. This should be done prior to the last week of summer classes_ Transcripts cannot be sent for a stu足 dent who has unpaid bills at the University_

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PAC I F I C L UT H E RA N U N I V E R S I T Y Dean of S u m m er Sess i ons



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ET H N I C O R I G I N (Optional)





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PACIF I C L UT H E RA N U N I V E R S I T Y Dean o f S u m m er Sessi on s T ac om a, WA 9844 7



Taco ma, WA 9 8 447 Second Class Postage Paid a t Taco ma, Wash ington

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1975 Summer  
1975 Summer