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PACIFIC UIfHERAN UNIVERSITY

Volume XIX No 1

Sifting Through Tim e

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A PLU archaeology team probed for history'S secrets this summer at the original Fort Nisqually site south of Tacoma. Prof. Judith Rasson guided the washington State Centennial Year project that shed new l ight on events of 1 SO years ago.

Voices From Arou nd the World

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Summer visitors to P L U represented countries around the globe. peakers from Argentina, China, Saudi Arabia and Switzerland brought other parts of our global community closer by sharing cultures and viewpoints.

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October 1988

Profs Honored For Teaching Excel l e nce

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Three PLU professors earned Faculty Achievement Awards this fal l: Chris Browning, history; Anne Hirsch, nursing; and Ann Kelleher, political science. Burlington Northern Foundation sponsors the annual recognition prog ram.

Lutes Defeat Loggers I n Dome

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The PLU-University of Puget Sound football game in the Tacoma Dome is an annual sports highlight in Tacoma. The Lutes opened their national itle defense Sept. 15 with a 30-7 victory over their crosstown arch rivals. .

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Scene (ISSN 0886-3369) ďż˝ u bli shEd quarterly by Pdci IC'

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postmaster Send ad(Jress

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Taearn.), WA 98447-0Q0i1 Sec o nd Class postage oaid at Tacoma, WA.

LU, P OBox 2068. Tacoma, W/l, 98447-0003


2 Community

PLU A0 haeology Tea Probes Secrets if een PLU stude t s and 40 ol u ntee r s sifted throu gh Northwest history last August U nder the guidance of Dr. Judith Rasson, assi stan t professor of anthropology, a eam of archaeologists set out to discover specific a rchitectural features of the orig i­ nal Fort NisQually I cated on Weyerh ae ser property south of ampus at DuPont. The site dates back to 1 843 when the N orthwe<;' w a s a w i l d e r ness i h a b ite T he settle­ mostly by N ative American ment was a trading outpost for the H ud­ son's Bay com pany. The project was commi ssioned by the Metropolitan ark District of Tacoma. The dis rlct scheduled Fort NisQually at POint Defiance Park for repa' and they wanted the most accurate replica possible Rasson was asked to d�termlne bastion (towen locations a�d where he stockade walis were located. T e o r gin a l walls either lew down o r were used for firewood af er the fort was abandoned. Ti1e 5-member team 0 ked SIX days a week. Not only did they esearch the site. dig a n d 51 t for artifacts, but they a l so were trained to lead public tours. T a hun­ dred people viewed he excavation area. The dig ended Aug 27 witl" som ques­ tions a nswere d a'ld a e I dlsappc. n ments. h e PLU crew disc vered rowe; of post holes inOicating where the 'v\alls o n�e stOOd, and volunteers excavated tl1e mai" gate area. he The pxcavators determJn d tha sou thea t bas i o n rotruded out-ide the fort. Some his orians thought It co u l d have been com pletely enclosed b y the stockade walls. The northwest bastion wac, destroyed by a modem sewer system. D a mage el se­ where was ca u se d by looters searchi ng for ouvenirs. According to Rasson, chains a'1d c.:m non am m u nition were kept in the bastion . Modern metal detectors ale rted scavenger hu nters to the location , a n d (hey dug wi hout regard to the fragile n ature of the 51 e She points to Tootsie Roll wrap pers as evidence of modern thieves. " It's i m moral," she said. "History doesn · t belong to an Ind ividual. It belongs to the people of the state as a w hole,' This semester, students and volu teers wi ll wash , ca al09 and record thei r find­ ·ngs. A report will be presented to the Park District and renovation of the replica Fort N i sQually will begi . A video tape of the excavation will be ava i l able for v iew i ng dunng the Cente nial ye a r The dig was a S ate Centenn i al oroject sp nsored by PLU . The vol unteer orogram was endorsed by the Pierce County Cen­ ten nial Commission .•

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Of Original Fort Nisqually Site

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Community

Gala A PLU Benefit

Fra n k Russel l Company Shares H eadquarters Openi ng With P LU On a daily basis, the Frank Russell Compa­ ny and Pacific Lutheran Unive rsity p ro­ mote cu ltura l understand ing. The gala opening of the new Frank Russell Company international corporate headquarters in downtown Tacoma has prov i d e d the opportu nity to celebrate t h at com mon objective. The Frank R ussell Com pany chose to salute PLU by designating the special Oct. 1 5 occasion as a benefit for the university. PLU, in turn, sal utes the Frank Russe l l Com pany by provid ing spec i a l m u s i c by the Choir of the West . University J azz Ense m b l es, "Park Avenue" voc a l jazz ensemble and members of the University Sym p hony Orchestra. M e m bers of PLU's international student community serve as hosts. I nternational c u isine w i l l be served on three of the b u i ld ing's 1 2 floors between 6-1 0 p.m. Videos depict ing PLU and con­ struction of the new headqu a rters w i l l be shown. Local sponsors have also contributed to the success of the event. They inc l u de Jane and George R ussell , Puget Sound Bank, Weyerhaeu ser Company, The Morn­ ing News Tribune, Wyatt Stapper Archi­ tects, Cornerstone Columbia Development Company, Marriott Corporation and Sellen Construction Company Inc. "Bu i ld i ng Tomorrow Togeth er" is the theme of the event. PLU President W i l l i a m Rieke said, "We are grateful for the opportu nity to be linked in a positive way with the Frank R usse l l Company, t h e largest asset strategy con­ sulting firm in the world. "We are part i c u larly gratefu l to PLU Regent Jane R u ssel l for arranging such a splendid sal ute to PLU. "The new i nternationa l headquarters b u ild ing is an outsta n d i n g a d d i tion to Tacoma's downtown," he added . More information about t h e event i s ava i lable b y cal l ing (206) 5 3 5-741 9.

Swanson Su rvey Gai ns Data On Pierce Cou nty Area Qual ity Of Life

Artist's rendering of new Frank Russell Headquarters

PLU Professor Reports

TaCOma May Be ·City Of The·9 s,' say Local Residents In survey " People say Tacoma may be a city of the '90s, or the 2 1 st cent u ry," says Christine Hansvick, a PLU psychology professor who recently com p l eted an opin ion s u rvey regarding the city and Pierce County. "The potential here is great because of the beautiful natural scenery and the rela­ tively small size," she added. Survey respondents also see Tacoma as a good place to raise a fam i ly. It's neighbor­ hoods are an appeal ing feature. " People say that Tacoma has the potential to blos­ som. They use words l ike 'Sleeping Beauty,' 'Cinderella' or 'diamond in the rough,'" said Hansvick. Nearly 2, 300 Tacoma residents respond­ ed to the survey d i stributed in February and M a rch through loca l b usinesses and cham bers of com m erce. R es pondents averaged nearly 40 years of age and 1 5 years of schooling. Two-thirds of them were professionals and managers.

Sociology p rofessor Dav i d Swa n son recently coord inated a Pierce Cou nty q u ali­ ty of l ife survey sponsored by the Tacoma Urban League. I n te rviewe r s h i red t h r o u g h U r b a n League training program s called o r visited more than 900 area households and cov­ ered such topics as jobs, police a n d f i re protection, crime and health issues. The survey fou n d 50% "very satisfied" with q u al ity of l ife; only 5% "very dissati s­ fied." A community's marks usually aren't that high, Swanson ind icated. Availabil ity of good jobs and police p ro­ tection received low ratings, while fire pro­ tection m a rks were h ig h . Twice as many believed t he'{ were "better off" t h a n those w h o bel ieved they were "worse off" than five years ago. Swanson reported. Chris Hansvick

Hansvick recently briefed the Tacoma­ Pierce County Chamber of Commerce and city officials on the su rvey res u lts. Mayor Doug Sutherland observed , "T h e data seem to show that there are some really positive and good things in Tacoma. B u t there is room for i mprovement. " Although the infamous Tacoma "aroma" is less evident now, and much of the down­ town area is being renovated and rebu ilt. the survey showed that the old "smel ly, drab" i mage lingers. Sutherl and added, "We sti l l need to i m prove the i mage of the city," noting that many i m pressions are based on free­ way drive-throughs, w h ich do not reveal the beautifu l scenic vistas, parks, h istorical landmarks, new arch itect u re and other attractions. Hansvick noted that Tacoma's cu ltura l l ife a lso w a s praised, w i t h P L U and U niv­ ersity of Puget Sou nd recognized in that evaluation. Tacoma's amenities rem a i n a fairly wel l­ kept secret . however. The survey showed that people who have l ived in the area for more than 1 0 years are significantly more satisfied with l i fe i n Tacoma and Pierce County than shorter-term residents. H ans­ vick said longtime residents may have had time to d i scover the area's more desirable featu res. It may also be that residents of less than 1 0 years sti l l regularly compare Tacoma with other cities in w h i c h t hey have l ived and may be more l ikely to move out of the area than l onger-term resi­ dents. Hansvick is in the process of completing analysis of other portrons of the s u rvey and wou l d l ike to i nclude Seattle in her future research . She a l ready has informa­ tion on five Ca n a d i a n cities, which she i ncluded i n her doctoral d issertation. She also plans another Tacoma su rvey in five years to see if people's perceptions have changed.


4

World

Latin America

Far East

eeds Df

Relig-on 15

Poor Are

Floweri ng

A priority

I n China Jose Miguez-Bonino

he cond ition of the poor in developing and underdevel­ oped countries w i l l lead to greater unrest and upheaval if it is not m ore effect i v e l y addressed. The warning was i ssued by Argentinian theologian Jose M ig­ uez-Bonino during a week-long Sum mer Institute of Theology in July at Pacific Lutheran Universi­ ty. He was a featured speaker at the annual clergy-family gather­ ing sponsored by the Lutheran Institute for Theol ogical E d u ca­ tion (UTE), located at PLU and directed by Dr. Walter P i l grim . T h e former presi d ent of the Evangelical Institute for H i g her Theological St u d ies in Buenos Aires spoke of the two critical issues facing Argent ina and oth­ er Lat i n A m erican cou ntr ies: stagg e r i n g economics a nd h u man rights abuses. He pointed out that significant progress in both areas w i l l requ ire more act ive partici pa­ tion from the developed coun­ tries. Argentina is "better off" than other Latin American countries, yet it is b urdened by a 550 bil­ l i on de b t . M i g u ez-Bonino explained, "Over 50 percent of our people are poor or lower class; yet that is better than the regional average of over 70 per­ cent." Latin America trade surpl uses, if any, m u st service the interest on t h i s debt rather than be invested in i nternal d evelop­ ment, he i nd i cated. "That cre­ ates a contraction of the econo­ my, u n e m ploy m e n t and inflation," h e continued. The twin econo m i c malad ies drive more and m ore people into lower and lower c l a sses. "T h i s creates m ore soc i a l unrest," he said, "and i f these countries default on their debts, there will be chaos."

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Developed countries w i l l not escape the effects, warned the theolog ian. "It wou l d seem in the self-i nterest of the U .s. and other countries to develop clos­ er relationsh i ps with the peopl e of Latin America," h e s a i d , add­ ing that to date there has been l ittle flexibi l ity demonstrated. M i g uez-Bonino exp l a i ned that Argentina and Brazil are merg­ ing some aspects of their eco­ nom ics, which w i l l g i ve them greater strength as a bargaining unit. Argentina is presently enjoying a democrat ic form of govern­ ment after years of authoritari­ an m i litary rule. But the threat of authoritarianism is never far removed, and it is strengthened by soc i a l ferm ent . And with authorization comes repression and h uman rights setbacks. M iguez-Bonino was one of the founders of the Per ma nent Assem b l y for H u man R i g hts, which spoke out agai nst violence and h u man rig hts abuses d u ring the nine-year m i l itary reg i me which was deposed in 1 98 3 . As one of the world's most promi­ nent c h u rch men, a mem ber of the executive com m ittee of the World Counci l of C h u rches, he escaped persecution, but one of his colleagues was captured and tortured. " T h e mil itary menta l ity is strong in our societ y , " he observed . "It is ingrained in soci­ ety, the schools and fam i l ies. Our task is to change that mentali­ ty." Nor have h u man rights been historically i mportant. "We need continu ing education in h u man rights," said M i guez-Bonino. The d u a l strugg les for eco­ nomic well being and social jus­ tice have transformed the Latin American church. It has become m u ch m ore soc i a l ly a ct i ve i n spite of resistance on t h e part of some hierarch ies and power groups in the churches. M i g u ez-Bon i no cont e n d e d , however, that "it i s renewing the church - i n its wors h i p, theContinued on page 5

Chen Yongling

e l i g ion i s flowering in C h i ­ na, accord ing t o t h e Chris­ tian Science Monitor, wh ich began an in-depth, six-part series of art icles on R e l i g i on in C h ina Aug. 2 . A visiting Chinese edu cator, Prof. Chen Yongl i ng, made Simi­ lar observations d uring an Aug. 1 lecture at PLU . Chen, a senior scholar at the Central Inst itute of Nationa l ities in Beij ing, has studied ethnic m inorities in Chi­ na for nearly 50 years. It is among these " m inorities" that relig ious influences remain strongest, though there is grow­ ing interest among members of t h e Han major i ty as we l l , he pointed out. Accord ing to the Monitor, nu m bers of relig i o u s worsh i p­ pers have grown as people have become more confident of the official pol i cy of rel i gious tol er­ ance. Chen exp l a i ned that the Chinese constitution g uarantees relig i o u s freedo m , as w e l l as equality for m inorities, but that t hese g u arantees have not a l ways been reflected in govern­ mental policy. The government of the Peo­ ple's Repu bl i c, founded in 1 949, officially tolerated religion, b u t b ro u g h t for m a l rel igions u nder state control. During the Cu ltura l Revolution (1 966-76), rel i g ious wors h i p was banned, believers were prosecut­ ed and p l aces of wors h i p were destroyed. Chen bla med the tur­ moil on the "u ltra-left" and the "Gang of Four," the governing leaders d u ring that decade. Offi c i a l pol i c ies m a ndat i ng eq u a l ity for m i norities in fact encourages re l igious activity, Chen indicated. Chan explained that the desig­ nation, "minority," is offi c i a l ly based only on nu m bers of peo­ ple and not as a political power definition as is often the case in other cou ntries. He explained that 55 ethnic minorities togeth­ er total less than seven percent of the Chinese population, while the Han maj ority comprises more than 93 percent. He also expl ained t h at t h e

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n u m erical m i nor i t i es inc l u de complex m ixture of cultural, reli­ g ious and racial groups. C h en a l so e x p l a i n e d t h at although m inorities represent a t iny fraction of t h e pop u l ace, t h ey effecti vely control more than 60 percent of the China land area in the north , north­ west. southwest and south. The h uge Han majority is concentrat­ ed in the eastern half of the vast land. The power of m inorities is rem­ forced by a com p l ex arrange­ ment of "autonomous" regional and local governments that con­ trol most d om est i c affairs, h e expla ined . H e referred t o the recent widespread u se of local money to b u i ld and restore tem­ p l es and m onasteries rath er than invest in the local econo­ my. Accord ing to the Monitor, the government sees that trend as out of control, "a wanton waste of money and manpower and a major obstacle to peasants get­ ting rich throug h hard work," it quoted the People's Daily. Chen a lso pointed out t h at m inorities comprise 1 4-1 5 per­ cent of the National People'S Congress, more than twice the percentage of the people t h ey represent. He noted with irony that some seemingly Han C h i nese were applying for m inority status on t h e basis of t h e i r ancestry because of the perceived advan­ tages of m inority stat us. One such advantage he cited, for exa m p le, i s lower entrance requ i rements for m inorities at m ajor universities. This develop­ ment. he indicated, is a dramatic testimony to the i m provement of minority stat us i n China . C h e n contended t h a t recent demonstrations in Ti bet were inspired by s m a l l grou ps and instigated from abroa d . But he also ad m itted that pol i cy " m i s­ takes" had been made there and elsew h ere in China during the Cu ltural Revolution. He called attention to the culContinued on page 14


5

World

Europe

Middle East

A

Europea n

erican

Business At

Markets A

Disadvantage

Trade Boon Abdullah EI-Kuwaiz

The following are excerpts from an article prepared for the October 1 988 issue of Business Scene by Sandie Merrill. Merrill is editor of the PLU School of Business Administra­ tion periodical.

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he A merican government's decision m a king p rocess is "proh i b it i ve l y slow," plac i ng American business at a d isadvan­ tage in the internat ional trade arena. The observation was m a d e d u ring a s u m m e r ca m p u s vi sit by A bd u l l a h E I-Kuwaiz, w h o earned a n M BA and MA in social sc i ences/econom i c s at P L U in 1 973. is EI-Kuwaiz a ssoc i ate secretary-general for econom ic affairs of the Gulf Cooperation Counci l in R iyad h , Sa u d i A rab ia, and chai rman and chief execu­ t i ve officer of the Arab M one­ tary Fund in Abu Dhabi, United Arab E m i rates. He is "on loan" from a position as deputy m i nister in the Sau d i Arabian Ministry o f Finance. E I - K u w a i z exp l ained, " R igtlt now, you have m ore than 1 0 very s i m ple, m odel agreements on protection and promotion of investment t hat have a l ready been signed, and none of them have been ratified by Congress yet." By contrast, the G u l f Coopera­ t ion Cou nci l , a new S i x-nation organization s i m i l a r to the E u ro­ pean Econo m i c Com m u nity, or Com mon M a rket, w i l l ratify an agreement with the Eu ropeans in Decem ber which w i l l give a lot of trade advantages to the Eu ro­ peans, he indicated. "If the A mericans do not come along, they w i l l be left out," he contin u ed . " Before, A m ericans have always been fi rst; most of the joint ventu res, at least in Sau d i Arabia, have been with Americans." EI-Kuwaiz explained t h at the new GCC and AMF brighten the opport unities for joint ventu res of a l l kinds. There a re a lot of incentives, he indicated, i nc l u d­ ing loans under very concession­ ary terms, no restrictions on

transfer of proceeds or capital, and inexpensive raw m aterials and labor. "The infrastruct u re is there; we have built rai l roads, ports, ai rports, and b u i l d ings. The mon­ ey is there. We need ideas and commitment," he said. EI-Kuwaiz continued , "We want to t ransfer m anagerial and sci­ entific technology to our part of the world, and there is no way this can be done except through pa rtners h i ps and jOint ven­ tu res." He noted that " most foreign executives l ike working in Sau d i A ra b i a . T h e Sa u d i s a re open, m ost of t h e m speak Eng l i s h , shops a re stocked w i t h every­ thing, and we're only a hop away from E u rope. " H e observed t h a t American strengths i nc l u de the abil ity to d e l i ver, and to p resent them­ selves with openness, sympathy and understanding of others. American lack of understand­ ing of other cu ltu res is a stereo­ type, he asserted. "Perh a p s b eca u se of t h e i r openness, i t i s harder for them to gloss over b l u nders, b u t every c u l t u re finds it d i fficu l t to understand others," he added. He advised American business schools to present lots of inter­ national case stud ies, lectu res by i nternat i onal exec u t i ves and act u a l overseas experiences, if possible. He recal led case stu d i es offered by the PLU School of Business Adm inistration as being "very, very helpful." When he came to college in A m e r i ca 1 6 years ago, t h e re were "no u niversiti es to speak of" i n Sa u d i A ra b i a . " N ow we have seven, and a re beginning to have more gradu ates than jobs for t h em to f i l l , " he observed. EI-Kuwaiz i s active on execu­ tive com mittees and governing boards for a number of interna­ tional banks and economic orga­ nizations in England as w e l l as the A ra b i an Penins u l a . Though he travels a great dea l , this was h i s fi rst v i s i t to t h e Pacific Northwest since h i s gradu ation .•

Martin Schneiter

artin Schneiter 78, l i ke Abd u l la h E I-Kuwa iz. is a PLU alu mnus heavily involved i n t h e world of interna­ tiona l trade and com merce. Du ring a s u m mer visit to PLU, d u ring which he lectu red to an undergrad u ate bu siness pol i cy class, he asserted that America has a strong fut u re in Eu ropean markets, but pointed out short­ com i ngs that a re stu m b l ing blocks to America's trade poten­ tial. Based in Basel , Switzerland, Schneiter i s head of b usiness coordination for CIBA-Geigy AG, a m u lti-national chem ical corpora­ tion. H i s position req u i res exten­ sive knowledge of languages and customs; he speaks five languag­ es. He pred icted increased t rade activity for A m erica in t h e southern E u ropean countries Spain, Ita l y and G reece. "These areas a re l ike the A merican sun­ b e l t , o n l y seve r a l d ec a d e s behind," he said. "Th e i r m ajor assets inc l u de inexpensive labor and capitaL" Schneiter continued, "It is very expensive to set u p E u ropean b usinesses with American dol­ l a rs, but partnersh i p ag ree­ ments, where E u ropean cu rren­ cy stays in E u rope, a re q u ite good investments." He agreed with EI-Kuwaiz that the American government does less than the governments of other countries to promote busi­ ness, but that some countries go too far. Both som et i m es t h ink that certain e mbassies are there only to p romote b u s i ness for t h e i r count ry rath e r t h a n to serve as goodw i l l a mbassadors. He warned that both the U .s. government and American peo­ ple spend too much. "They don't save," he sa i d . "You shou ldn't l ive beyond your means. One day you w i l l have a h uge p roblem, perhaps w i t h u ne m ploym ent and inflation, and it w i l l become a global problem." The American i m age is better today than in years past, Schnei­ ter bel ieves. "Am e ricans a re l i ked v e ry m uch, perhaps

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because they are u n derstood better," he said. "They are good salesmen; they sell themselves better than busi­ ness people of other countries, he continued, "but somet i m es . they sell more than t hey can del iver." A merican business has been slow to international ize because its domestic m arket has been so strong, h e indicated, but that is changing. And cou ntries t h at have had to export to prosper have gained an advantage. To b u siness persons of the futu re, he advised, "To succeed today, you have to go overseas. You have to learn the languages and cultures." •

Needs ... Continued from page 4 .

ology, relation to SOciety and understandi ng of the m i ssion of the ch u rch. "There are new expressions of hope, com m itment, concern for the poor, solidarity and celebra­ tion of l ife," he added. His challenge to pastors at the PLU institute and at a later semi­ nar at St. Olaf Col lege in North­ field, Minn., was to promote bet­ ter understanding and to b u i ld closer ties with the Latin Ameri­ can c h u rc h , to s u p port t h e i r goals, and t o acknowledge that d iffe ring t h eologies a re born from d iffering c u l t u ra l s i t u a ­ tions. "In Latin America we believe in a God of the people," h e said, "and that we a re all people of .. God . . * * *

(Miguez-Bonino is the author of several books, including Doing Theol­

ogy in a Revolutionary Situation.

Now semi-retired. he still serves as a professor at the Buenos Aires theo­ logical institute [/SEOETJ,J


6 Faculty

A Vision For PLU By Janet E. Rasmussen Dr. Rasmussen, associate professor of lan­ guages and dean, Division of Humanities, deliv­ ered the following response to an address by Prof. Don Williams, College of Education, Univer­ sity of Washington, a t the 1988 Faculty Fall Conference. Dr. Williams spoke on "Reflections on Pacific Lutheran University as a 'Liberal Arts University' - an Historical Perspective and a Look to the Future. "

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Our goal could be nothing less than the creation of a national model for voca­ tion-centered education

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GundarKing

Gundar King A Fulbright-Hayes Scholar in Thailand Gundar King, dean of the PLU School of Business Administration, spent July as a Fulbright-Hayes Scholar in Thailand. King studied economic, social and cultural aspects of development in Thailand, specifically Thai subcontracting to American and Japanese manufacturers. "Thai progress in building skills for a modern economy was most impressive," he said. "They begin in rural shops to learn crafts and to make minor accommodations to industrial cultures. At the high end, Thais have labor and management teams ready to make aircraft parts for Boeing Company." He added. "The Thais are producers at heart. They want to make things. Though they are a step away from the farm, they have the farmer's ethic. And they help each other." King spent the 1987-88 academic year teaching at San Francisco State university. He also recently spoke at the 11th Conference on Baltic Studies at the University of Maryland and to the business faculty at Concordia College in St. Paul, Minn.

Chinese C ite Ba u m ann For Teaching Excell ence Business administration professor Joan-ruth Baumann received the Award for Excellency in Teaching from the Management School and Department of Economics at Zhongshan University in Guangzhou, Peoples Republic of China. Baumann spent the 1987-88 academic year as an exchange professor at Zhongshan, one of three universities in the Far East with which PLU has exchange agreements.

arri ved at PLU in 1977 . F rom th e beg i n­ ni ng I was int rig ued by th si inst tut i ion. ts I du al natu re both f as cinat ed and f rus ­ t rat ed me. S ome th ings f elt s o comf ort ­ able, s o right - th e emph asis on under­ g radu at e edu cat ion. on ex cellent t each ing . on u ni vers ti y com m u n t i y; fu l l f a cu lt y involvement in sh ap i ng academic p o licy; th e cu tl i vati on of i nt e rdis cip il nary p ro­ g rams; th e rh et oric of supp ort f o r th e l iberal arts ; an u nderg ird ing msi s ion st at e­ ment . Y et oth e r thi ngs f e tl t o me st rang e, even st rai ned - p owerfu l and es calat i ng accredit ati on demands f rom th e p rof es ­ s ional s ch ools and sp ecial t reat ment f or th ei r f acu tl y members , th e core cu rri cu­ lum as convenient crut ch f or defi ni ng wh at it means t o be il bera l ly edu cat ed, g rowing reliance up on committ ees and a corresp onding f ading of f acult y ass embly debat e, and most recent ly, widesp read p edag ogi cal wea riness as a resu tl of increas ed class s zi es and det eriorati ng st u­ dent s ki l sl . Over th e years , I h a ve g ru m bled. "PLU t ri es t o be all th ings t o all p eop le and ti just won't work." L at ely, th ough , I've st a rt ­ ed t o ch ang e my t u ne. PLU si ah ybrid. L i ke many ex ot ic org a nis ms , it h as g rown in an u n ruly f ash ion; yet ti si als o rip e with pr omis e. Gi ven th e right nour si h ment and th e right ext ernal environment , ou r h ybrid may well pr od uce a g lori ous bloss om th at si , emerg e as a new and st u n n i ng t yp e of inst ti ut ion of high er l earning . Prof ess or Willi ams h elpf u l ly p oi nts out th at as a s o-called Comp reh ens ive U nivers i­ t y, we inh a bit t ra ns t i i onal t u rf . Comp re­ h ens i ve U n ivers ti i es , h e s ays , "h ave evol ved f rom s omethi ng els e and h aven't yet f ou n d q uit e wh ere th ey a re next g oing ." L et s ' accept th at def in ti ion as ou r ch alleng e f or Pacifi c L uth eran U ni versit y's s econd cent ury . Our g oal could be noth ing less th an th e cr eat ion of a national mode/ for vocation­ centered education. By vocat ion- cent ered edu cat ion I don't mean vocat ional edu ca­ t ion and I don't m ean p rof ess ional edu ca­ t i on as ti si now p racti ced. I mean academ­ ic stu dy and st ru ct u red exp eri ences th at cons ci ous ly p rep a re st udents to f ashi on, out of th eir u niq ue God-gi ven p ot enti al, p os t i i ve contr i but ions t o hu manit y. Sp e­ cial z i ed knowl edg e about a p a rt i c u l a r realm of s ervice W OU ld, of cou rs e, be man­ dat ed . S o wou ld an i nt erf ace with th e wor ld beyond th e campus and demon­ str at ed g ood cit z i ensh p i withi n th e u ni ver­ st i y com munit y. Equ ally i mp ort ant wou l d be a mu tl -f i acet ed app roach t o th e devel­ op ment of r ef lecti ve, r esp onsi ble, confi ­ dent , and creat ive indi vidu als . Th si ambit ious , over arch ing inst ti uti onal g oal could only be accomp lish ed by a th or­ ough-g oi ng p a rt nersh p i bet ween th e Col-

•• leg e of Arts and S ciences and th e p rof es ­ s ional s ch ools . Eq ual p a rt ners . Th e validit y of both aff i rmed ph ilos oph ically and p rac­ t ically. Th e p a rt nersh p i wou ld p rovide an ang l e of vis ion f or every u n derg radu at e maj or, f or th e core cu rri cu u l m , and f or th e co- cu rricu l ar lif e of th e uni vers t i y. Nat ional cert ifi cat ion st and a rds wou l d not be g i no red, but neith er wou ld th ey p rovide th e cu rricu lar f ramework per se. Th si int eg rati ve app roach wou ld l ikel y resu tl in ext ended deg ree p rog ra ms eith er as an underg radu at e p ackag e or as a combi ned u nderg radu at e/ m ast ers- level p rog ram of th e s ort sugg est ed by Prof es ­ s or Wi/ liame;. But i n th e 1980s, on th si cam­ p us , th e f ou r- year u nderg radu at e deg ree h as a l ready lost su bst anti al ground. Of th os e stu dents wh o comp lete a PlU bacca­ lau reat e p rogram, only Slightly over half receive th eir deg rees at the conclusi on of th e f ou rth year. S o we need not. I thi nk, f eel nervous about abandoni ng the f ou r­ year f ormat f or an educationa l goal which carries b road and s elf- evi dent appeal. Oth er f acult ies may dream of tra nsform· i ng th ei r inst ti uti ons s o as t o accomplish a fu nct i onal i nt egr at ion of l i ber al arts and p rof ess ional edu cat ion. We ar e i n a posi· t ion t o make ti h app en. Th e ess enti al ele­ ments are i n p lace: a conducive institu ti on· i e, a t raditi on of cross- dis cip l i nary al s z t each i ng and learni ng , h g i h ly- rat ed p rof es ­ s ional p rog rams , fi rst- rat e il beral arts f acu l­ t y, our f rayed but st ill not u n raveled f a bric of communit y, and our m si s ion as a univer­ s ti y of th e chu rch p rovi ding us with a f u ll and rich u nderst anding of "vocat ion." Mu ch of our f a cult y f a ll conf erence is devot ed t o th e p lans of th e U nivers t i y of Wash n i gt on t o bui l d a Pierce Co u nt y branch ca mpus . Well, let s ' s eiz e th si opp o r­ t u nit y. L et s ' work t og eth er. L et s' p roduce an educat ional model with wh ich th e U W st ands no ch a nce of comp et ing .•

Janet Rasmussen


7

Faculty

Chris Browning

Ann Kelleher

Anne Hirsch

Three PLU Professors Honored For Teaching Excellence A commitment to exce l lence i n teaching at Pacific Lutheran U n iversity has been supported for the t h ree years by the Bur­ l i ngton Nort he r n Fou n d a t i o n F a c u lty Achievement Awards program . Awards a r e presented t o t h ree outstand­ ing professors each year. This fal l ' s recipi­ ents are history professor C h r i stopher Browni ng, n u rs i n g professor A n ne Hi rsch and pol itical science p rofessor Ann Kel l e­ her. Browning has been described by one fel­ low professor as "the brig htest and most intel l ect u a l l y respo n s i b l e a n d i ncisive col­ league I have ever known." Another cal led him a "bri l l i ant lect u re r" who receives "excellent" teaching ratings from the vast majority of his students. An expert on the Ho loca u st a n d Nazi pol icy, he has presented fou r papers dur­ ing the past year: two at i nternational con­ ferences in Pa ris and Philadelp�lia and two at national profess i o n a l conferences. He has also published two articles. Hi rsch is comm itted to h i g h sta n d a rds, yet has strong rapport with students, and students seek her cou nsel long after they have completed cou rse work with her, says a colleague. The entire 1 988 se n i o r n u rs i n g c l a ss signed a g lowing letter in support of her nomination.

PLU Ra n ked Among Nation's Top 10 Percent

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Pacific Lutheran University is o n e o f 31 4 colleges and u n i versities nationwide select­ ed for i nclusion i n the 1 988-89 edition of Peterson's Competitive Colleges. The l i sted schools represent approxi­ mately 10 percent of a l l American i nstitu­ t ions of h i g he r e d u ca t i o n . Criteria for i nclusion is based on the level of achieve­ ment of entering fresh man classes. The guides present concise informative data essential to h i g h school stu dents i n terested in c h a l len g i n g i nstitutions. It enables students to compare one college with another accurately. In addition, PLU was one of 2 2 5 of t he selected col l eges w h i c h participated in a special Peterson's project to m ake the g u ide available free to h i g h schools that traditiona lly g rad u ate a h i g h percentage of college-bound m inority students.

She was recently published in the West­ ern Journal of Nursing Research, and pres­ ented a paper at the natio n a l Nu rse Honor Society convention i n San Francisco. Kel leher is descri bed as a d em a n d i ng, thorough and excit i ng teacher who spends a g reat deal of time with students out of class. She a lso ch airs t h e Global Stud ies com m ittee and recently served as d i rector of i nternational education at PLU. Last spring she presented papers at the I nternati o n a l Conference on t h e U nited Nations Role in World Peace, held in Wash­ ington, D.C., a n d t h e a n n u a l meet i n g of the International Stud ies Association. She also pu b l ished a book chapter on U .s . pol i ­ c y i n Central America. The faculty achievement award has been fu nded for the past t h ree years by a $1 3,500 g rant from the Foundation. Recip­ ients a re selected from a m o n g nom i na­ tions su bmitted by a l l campus schools and d ivisions. The g rant is i ntended to encou rage and recog nize effective teac h i n g and meritori­ ous sc.. h o l a rsh ip, part i c u l a rly d u r i n g the past year, with special emphasis on c1lass­ room teach i n g . All t h ree reci pients were cited for exemplary teach i ng . T h e Fou ndation recent l y a n n o u nced a second $1 3,500 g rant to PLU to fu nd the prog ram through 1 99 1 . Previous award recipie n ts were St u a rt B a n c roft a n d G e r a l d Mye rs, b u s i ness a d m i nist rat ion; Sta n l ey Brue, eco n o m i cs; Pa u l Menzel, ph i l osophy; Wil l i a m Becvar, com m u n ication arts; and Ed Clausen, h isto­ ry.

Mcl\Jabb Delivers Papers At Two International Confa bs Busi ness a d m i n i stration professor David McNabb delivered papers at two i nterna­ tional conferences in E u rope this sum mer. He discussed "Marketing and Tec h no l ogy Transfer" at the Second I nternational Con­ ference on Marketing and Development at Karl M a rx University in Budapest, H u ngary. At the 1 5th International Small Busi ness Conference in Helsi nki, Finland, he present­ ed "Strategic Planning in S m a l l Busi nesses," which he co-authored with School of Busi­ ness Admin istration dean G u nd a r King. Busi ness school colleague Thad Barnowe delivered a paper at the Pan-Pacific Con­ ference V in Singapore t his summer.

Paul Ingram

M odern B u d dhist-Christian Dia log u e Is Theme Of N ew Paul I n g ra m Book Christian encounter with Buddhism and Buddhist encounter with Christianity can deepen understanding of both teachings, according to PLU religion professor Paul Ingram. Ingram is the author of a new book, The Modern Buddhist-Christian Dialogue, published earlier this year by Edwin Mellon Press. Although Ingram has specialized in Eastern religions throughout his 2 3-year teaching career and has written extensively about Buddhism and compa rative religions, he was inspired to write this book by his experiences and insights he gained at the First International Conference on Buddhist-Ch ristian Encounter. The event was sponsored by the Department of Religious Studies of the University of Hawaii at Manoa in 1980. The book is intended to add ress troubling questions. "My teaching experience has taught me that students are passionately interested in not only what religious persons have believed and practiced, but what they should believe and practice, given the facts of religious plu ralism," Ingram observed. "In many Instances," he added, "their questions are also my own." In the book, Ingram analyzes important issues emerging from contemporary Buddhist-Christian encounter. One such issue, he pointed out, is the "process of creative transformation" that can occu r in the Budd hist and Christian "Ways" as a consequence of mutual encounter. "The obvious conceptual and experiential differences between Buddhists and Ch ristians need not imply contradiction:' Ing ram said. By opening Ch ristians to realities more fully encou ntered in Buddhist experience, u nderstanding of Biblical tradition can be enriched, and Christian appreciation of its own scriptural foundation revitalized, he indicated. Conversely, Buddhists may appropriate concepts relating to modern existence that are more fully developed in Christian experience, Ingram added. D u ring the conference, which etched itself so deeply in Ingram's consciousness, he observed both Buddhists and'Christians dwelling so completely in the depths of their own religious Ways that they could comprehend and appreciate the authenticity of the others' religious faith and practice. "They learned from one another, appropriated insights from one another, and yet remained fully Buddhist and Christian in their world views," he added. Ingram has written two previous books and numerous articles related to Buddhism and comparative religions. He has taught at PLU since 1975. The new book is available from the PLU Bookstore.


8 Students

AmyJo Mattheis

You Are Not Alone

Student Body President Recalls Freshman Arrival Uncertainties BY AmyJO Mattheis ASPLU president Excerpts from a greeting to students at Open­ ing Convocation, Sept. 6, 1988

t was a day of u n load i ng, lifting and carr ying all my things into my own, tiny - what s eemed to be at the time p ris on cel l. With my r oom mate I s tr ugg led to s omehow tr a ns for m this cold, br ick­ wa lled sp ace i nto a home. At the s ame time I dealt with the knots in my s tomach - knots compris ed of enthusi as m , fear , and abs ol ute terr or. I kep t an eye on my father to make s ur e he did n't s ay anyth ing to embarr ass me ( which my dad si fa mous for) and als o to make s ur e he was s ti ll clos e by. We had attended all the sp eeches , s ess ions and tours we wer e s upp os ed to and the time was drawing near for thes ep ar ate s ess i ons for p ar ents and s tudents . In other wor ds . .. the g oodbyes . I found mys elf s tandi ng outs ide of E as t­ voi d Auditorium with my r oom mate and two other g irls fr om our dorm. We were awaiting anxious ly the beg i n n i ng of the "s tudent s ess ion." There was als o s omeone els e s tand i ng clos e by . . . that p e rs on I s o desp erately wanted to p retend I d id n 't need. but who I als o wis hed cou ld jus t kind of hang ar ound for a coup le days , weeks , months . . . "Well AmyJ o, what I 'm g oing to d o si g o checkout this p a rent's meeting thing and s ee if it's s omething I need to s tay for and then I'll be headi ng out." " O h my g os h, " I thoug ht. . . , " he's r eally g oing to leave." My hear t beg an to beat s o loudly I was convinced ever yone could hear it. Anx ious ly I looked a round. viewing thos e faces about me - s ear ching for a s g i n of awar eness in their eyes . Did I look as s ick and ter rified as I felt? Oh God . . . would I be able to g et thr oug h this? "AmyJ o . . . okay? Have a g ood time, j us t r elax .. . be yours elf." " Dad! Y es. I know." I could feel the heat moving fr om my neck up thr oug h my enti re face. H e always had that uniq ue abili ty to s ay the wrong th i ng and comp letely embarrass me. " Of cours e I'll be okay." I ns ide I was cr ying, " Don't leave me!" Couldn' t he hear me? I felt as if I would exp lode! "Go ahead Dad, our s ess ion si j us t about to beg i n." I continued s trugg ling to

I

keep my char ade of "ever ything si okay" g Oing. H e g ave me a h ug and headed acr oss Red Sq uar e. I m mediately I was envelop ed in a fog . I t felt as thoug h I was in a time warp and ever ything was in s low motion. I felt my head tur n and as my s tomach l ur ched and hear t flounder ed , I watched my las t link to s ecur ity walk away. I watched until I cou ldn' t s ee h i m any­ mor e. I ' l l never forg et that moment. I even r emember what he was wear i ng . I thoug ht that that feeling would never leave; and there were many ti mes duri ng that firs t year when I year ned for the s ecur ity of my dad. s we gr ow and matur e into what s oci­ ety s ees as " ad u lthood," and as we begi n to u nders tand ou rs elves a bit more, we w i l l often encounter that feeling of

A

Nine Students Study In China; Exchange Program In 3rd Year Nine students and faculty advisor Ed Clausen. assistant professor of history. began fall semes­ ter learning the Chinese language - in China. The students. mostl y sophomores and juniors. left in August bound for Chengdu Uni­ versity of Science and Technology. They wil� study Chinese culture, language. science and history. and travel extensively in and around China. A three-day cruise on the Yangtze River was to begin a three-week fall tour of the country­ side. The tour includes stops at Shanghai. Beij­ ing. the Great Wall and Xian. While in Xian, students will see ancient Qin Dynasty treasures recently discovered by an archaeological exca­ vation. A planned spring tour will allow students to explore Tibet. a culture isolated from tradition­ al Chinese influences. They will also travel the Silk Road. a gateway between East and West as early as the 4th century. PLU is in its third year of an exchange pro­ gram agreement with the Chinese university.

uncer tainty, of fear , when it feels as if our "las t link to s ecur ity" s i wa lking away. How­ ever. it si thr oug h this feeli ng that we encounter cha lleng e, g ain knowledg e and i ns g i ht. and ar e able to be cr eators and imp lementors of chang e. This si our chal­ leng e! And this s i a sl o what PLU si all about. As thos e of you who ar e new to t h si com m u nity sp end thes e next few days obs erving thos e arou nd you who were once in the s ame p os ition - faculty, s taff, adminis trators, upp er class men - it m ay s eem as thoug h they " have it all tog eth­ er." Don' t be fooled . We, too. continue to exp e rience that s ens ation of ins ec u ri ty. and this si als o how we chang e and gr ow. As I appr oached my s econd year at PLU, I decided to take s ome time off to " find mys elf." I went abr oad and sp ent a s emes­ ter i n E as ter n Afr ica - t h i n k i ng that thr oug h th si I wou l d " fi n d d i rect i o n . " When I r etu rned, m y l ife s eemed more up roarious and confus ed than p ri or to my dep ar tur e. At this p oint in my l ife I retur ned to PLU and was enfolded, l oved, s upp or ted. and dri ected by my p rofess ors. th e adm inis tra­ tion, camp us p as tors , and throug h other off ices and org a niz ations on camp us. As a res u lt of this com m u n ity, I was able to beg i n moving in a p ar t icul a r direction . . . one I had all along been s ear ching for . I s till s tr ugg le. feel los t. al one and u n cer­ tain. The key si in the knowledg e that you ar e not alone; that all have exp er ienced this . And the ex citing p ar t of it si if you wor k thr oug h thes e feeli ngs , as k q u es tions , us e thos e you s ee ar ound you for s upp ort and knowledg e, then you can and w i l l gr ow, chang e and develop . And this si why you came t o colleg e! Tog ether we can be cr eators and i mpl e­ mentors of chang e and continue to con­ tribute to the ins titution which si a llowing us to g row. This too is ou r chall eng e. To not only chang e and develop ours elves , but to als o chang e and develop our ins titu­ tion. In all that you encou nter this year , s ome times wi ll be s car y, other moments wi l l be filled with j oyous fu n. I wis h you luck in all of thes e moments , and look to what I know will be an outs tanding year .•


9 Campus

PLU Summer Se 001 Is Nation's Largest Among Sim-Iar Schools Pacific Lutheran Un iversity h a d t h e la rg­ est summer school e n rollment of any mid­ sized i ndependent col lege or u n i versity in the nation in 1 987, accord i n g to fig u res released by the N o rth Am erican Associa­ tion of Summer Sessions and Association of U n i ve rsity S u m m er Sessions i n a j O i n t report. Last year's enroll ment of 2,07 1 was six pe rcent higher than Seattle Pacific Univer­ sity and twice as l a rge as other indepen­ dent schools i n Was h i ngton state o r any Lutheran col l ege nationwide. National fig­ u res were for sch ools with reg u l a r enro l l· m ents of 2 , 500-5,000. Com pa rati ve fi g u res for 1 987-88 are not yet ava i l able, but e n rollment t h i s past summer again exceeded 2 ,000. PLU's s u m m e r school i s a m o n g t h e n at ion's wel l -esta b l ished. Dr. R i c h a rd Moe has been s u m m e r school d ea n for 1 9 years, and as such i s a m ong the senior dea ns i n the cou ntry. H e was president of the North Am erican Association of S u m ­ mer Sch ools i n 1 986-87 ( i m m ed i ate past

p resident in 1 987-88). The thriving sum mer school and confer­ ence p rogram assu red fu l l util ization of ca m p u s classrooms and dorm itories t h roug hout the sum mer, accord i n g to Moe. " It is g ratifying to be able to fu l ly use o u r b e a u tifu l ca m pu s t h ro u g hout t h e year," h e said. Such featu res as outdoor Wednesday noon concerts and food festivals cont rib­ uted to a festive ambie nce for h u n d reds of students, facu lty and members of the com m u n ity. I n addition, renowned Swedish chora l cond u ctor E r i c Er icson and 45 Swed ish c h a m b e r si ngers were a mong the spot­ l i ghted cam pus g uests. Plans fo r next sum mer in clude m ore content-centered cou rses for teachers working on master's degrees a nd certifica­ t i o n . Moe i nd icat d that h u m a n i ties and social sciences faculty w i l l be involved in a joint effort with the School of Education to more fu l ly respond to the needs of the K-1 2 school system.

PLU Advance Placem ent Inst itu tes Att ract 1 00 To p H .S . Teac hers One hundred of the nation's fi nest h i g h school teachers were stu d y i n g a t P L U i n J u ly. The teachers. represent i n g 14 states, were enro l led i n Intensive Advance Place­ ment Institutes. They a re t h e teach e rs who teach advance placement cou rses to the top students in their sc hools. If h igh school stu d e nts score high enough on a d vance p lacement tests, th ey earn col­ lege cred it. Over 1 ,200 h i g h schools nationwide offer advanced placement cou rses. About 1 00 col leges nationwide offer cou rses for AP teachers, but only n i n e of those a re i n the western half of the U nited States. Until PLU bega n its AP i nstitutes last year, there were no offe rings in Wash i ngton state. Last yea r PLU offered i n stitu tes i n E n g l i s h , h istory a n d calcu l u s . T h i s year computer science and bio logy were added. All of the cou rses reached the enro l l m ent

N u rsing H ono r Soc i ety Estab l ished At PLU A N u rsing Honor Society has been estab­ l i shed by the PLU School of N u rsing. The Honor Soci ety i s a prel i m i nary step to becom i n g a m e m b er of S i g m a Th eta Tau, an i nternati onal n u rsing honor society esta b l i sh ed in col leges and u n iversities wo rldwide. Its p u rpose is to recog n i ze su perior ach ievement in n u rs i n g , enco u r­ age leaders h i p developm ent. foster h i g h n u rsing standards, sti m ulate creative work and strengthen comm itm ent to the ideals of the p rofession; T h i rty co m m u n ity and st ud ent nu rses were i n d u cted i nto t h e n ew society last May, a n d officers were elected. Cynthia M a h oney. di rector of n u rs i n g conti n u i ng education at PUJ, is the fi rst president. The PLU N u rs i n g Society and a s i m i l a r orga n i zation at Seatt l e Pacific U n i versity have been i ncorporated i nto Psi Chapter­ At·la rge-U n i versity of Was h i ngton, PLU, SPU.

l i mit of 20, and in some cases an additional cou p l e of stu d e nts were p e r m itted, accord ing to PLU s u m m e r school dean Dr. Richard Moe. The i nstitutes dealt with content for AP cou rses, the AP test and a n overview of typical college cou rses. At PLU the i nst i­ tutes a re ta ught by some of the faculty's finest. persons who have also had experi­ ence teach ing general cou rses. B i l l Ca mwell of Phoenix, Ariz., had investi­ gated AP offerings elsewhere in the West. and the PLU p rogram seemed best for h i m . "It was what I hoped it would be," he said. "I am delighted." The nation is demand i ng higher q u a l ity in ou r public schools," Moe sa id. "Advance Placement responds to that demand. It g i ves gifted teachers an opport u n ity to teach h i g h ly m ot i vated st u d e n ts, a n d rewards top students for t h e i r scho lars h i p. "That PLU is taking the lead in the state also underscores ou r co mmitment to qual i­ ty education," he added.

Wel lness Clinic Offers Low-Cost Services To Comm unity The Well ness C l i n ic, located in t h e PLU F a m i l y and C h i l d ren's Center, p rovides l ow-cost n u rsing services to the l ocal com­ m u n ity. Health screening is available to people of all ages, from i nfants to elderly, accord ing to coord i nator lu Hefty. Services are offered by t h e PLU School of N u rs i n g . They incl u de physical exams and i m m u n izations for sch ool, sports or general need, she sai d . C li n ic hou rs are 9-1 1 a . m . a n d 1 : 30·3 : 30 p . m . Monday t h ro u g h T h u rsday. Drop-ins a re welco m e fo r b rief checku ps, advise and referrals. Appoi ntments are made by calling 535-7 354.

Eric Niles

PLU Welcomes 1 4 Nati onal Merit Sch olars EriC Niles of Medical Lake, Wash., has been awarded a National Achievement Scholarship to attend Pacific Lutheran University. The scholarship, awarded to black students, is monitored by the National Merit Scholarship Program. Less than one percent of 80,000 applicants receive the prestigious scholarship. Niles, who earned a 3.9 high school grade point average, was also a National Merit Finalist. The son of Dr Clarence and Marilyn Niles spent last year as an exchange student in Luelovecke, West Germany. At PLU he will begin preparing for an eventual career as an i nternational lawyer. In addition, 13 National Merit Scholars are among a record 715 freshmen enrolled at PLU this fall. The Merit Scholars are Alberto Acosta of Zisalia, Calif.; Susanne Arter of Kennewick, Wash.; Karen Bennett of Seattle; Jeffrey Berry of E. Helena, Mont.; Christi Davis of Tacoma; Alan Herr of Boise, Id.; and Lynn Hillberg of Renton. Also Michael Isensee of Klamath Falls, Ore.; Allan Kawasaki of Port Orchard; Kristen Larson and Beth Phillips of Spokane; Marja Selman of Bothell and Michele Shepard of Thousand Oaks, Calif.

Continu ing N u rsing Education C lasses Set Five of seven fall courses offered this fall by the PLU Continu ing Nursing Education program begin in October, November or December. "Dementia in the Elderly: Enhancing Nursing practice," is offered Oct. 6 in Fife. "Introduction to Computer Technology in Nursing" is Oct. 21 in Tacoma. "Core Concepts in Critical Care Nursing" is a 1 2-session course that begins Nov. 1. "Computers in Patient Care" meets Nov. 18 and "Computerized Tools for Nurse Managers" is set for Dec. 2. "Core Concepts" is an 85-contact hour course. All others are 6-6.5 hours. For more information call Cynthia Mahoney, CNE director: (206) 5 3 5-7685.


PaCIfIc Lutheran University Scene October 1988

the

Ch ristmas Festival Celebration Features Honneger Cantata ner at the Red Lion Motor Inn preceeds the concert. Detai l s w i l l b e forthcoming t o Portland-area a l u mni and friends.

Peace and good w i l l a mong people of d i fferent nations is the message in Honneger's "Christmas Cantata." The cantata h i g h l i ghts PLU's five-concert C hristmas Festival Celebration this December. Performed by the Choir of the West. University Chorale, Univer­ sity Singers and members of the U n iversity Symphony Orchestra, the s i ngle- m ovem ent cantata b u i l ds by t u rns dramatic and reflect i ve. Its text c e l e b rates world unity through the u se of many languages. The concert tour begins in Portland at 8 p . m . Saturday, Dec. 3, in the Civic Aud itori u m . A d in-

T h ree Tacoma concerts include the annu a l Pantages Centre perfor m ance S u nday, Dec. 4 at 4 p.m. The m usic, ban­ ners and read ings will move to Eastvold Auditori u m Dec. 9 and 1 0 for 8 p . m . concerts. The final Christmas concert this year is set for 4 p . m . Sun­ day, Dec. 1 1 , at the First Presby­ terian Ch urch, 7th and Spring streets, Seattle. To reserve tickets please com­ plete the form below.

r------------------------------------,

Yule Boutiqu e A 1 7-Year Holiday Traditio n At PLU

Christmas Festival Celebration Mail Order Tickets - $5 and $3 $3 tickets admit senior citizens, students, children Make checks payable to PLU Christmas Festival

Pantages' Centre (Tacoma), Sunda y, Dec. 4, 4 p. m. No Mail Orders No Reduced Prices

$4 and $6 tickets are available at the Pantages box office and all Ticketmaster outlets. For information call 591 -5894.

Indicate number of tickets desired Portland Civic A uditorium, Saturday, Dec. 3, 8 p. m.

__

$5 e'-Mall tickets to: Nam,lll:

$3,....,.----,.-

(at the door $6 and $4)

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Address,

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

Clty·

State

____

ZIII

___

__

Send this form with a check or money order, and a self-add ressed, stamped envelope to: Stephen Isaacson, 1 1 940 SW 34th, Portland, OR 972 1 9. Portland tickets are also available at the box office in the new theater building, 1 1 1 1 SW. Broadway (248-4496). For i nformation call 244-3463.

Indicate number of tickets deSired

_ ' _

Seattle - First Presbyterian Church, Dec. 1 1, 4 p. m.

$5

$3·

_ _ _

(at the door $6 and $4)

PLU Eastvold A uditorium, Friday, Dec. 9, 8 p. m.

$5

$3,__

PL U Eastvold A uditorium, Saturday, Dec. 1 0, 8 p. m.

$5 Charge: V/SA '-

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ _

Card , ,--

$3,.._ ..,..-

(at the door $6 and $4)

MAC \..o..

__ __ __ _ _ _ _ __

..t:. Exp. datc, p

_ _ _ _ _ _ _

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Mall tickets to: NameiAddress, City

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

__ __ __ __ __ __ _ __ __ _

State

Zlp

__

S�nd this form with a check or money order, or charge card informa­ tlOr] .and a self-address�d, stamped envelope to: Christmas Festival PaCifiC Lutheran University, Tacoma, WA 98447. For information call

L

,.

Christmas Festival Celebration

(206) 535-8410.

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Seventeen years ago a group then known as the PLU Faculty Wives C l u b was searching for a club p roject that wou l d help the u niversity. They conceived a fund-raising p roject. the Yule Boutique, a h uge p re-C h ristmas a rts and crafts ga la. Proceeds from the boutique wou ld benefit the PLU scholarship fund. The project succeeded beyond their most opt i m istic drea m s. Since that time it has b een an annual event in O l son Aud itori­ um, and more than $1 2 5 ,000 has been raised for PLU student scholarships. * * * * *

The 1 7th annual Yule Bou,: tique will be held saturday, Nov. 1 9, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. in Olson Auditorium. * * * * *

Severa l years ago the Facu lty Wives C l u b beca m e t h e PLU

Women's Club, and is now open to women fac u l ty and staff as wel l as faculty wives. In 1 972, 29 charitable organi­ zations had booths at the bou­ tique. Participation grew ra pidly to a limit of 66. Now an organi­ zation m ust drop out before a . new one can be added . In recent years the boutique has featured three areas, cater­ ing to d i fferent tastes. The "Country Fair" in the a u d itor i u m featu res a l l k i n d s of p o p u l a r crafts. "The Loft" d isplays jewel­ ry, pottery and collector items. "The Gallery" in the fie l d house features the work of more than 1 00 Puget Sound area fine art­ ists. The Women's C l u b a lways offers Scand inavian baked del ica­ cies and "kafe." Ad mission at the door is $1 . More information is available by cal l ing 537-4838.

Art Exhi b it Featu res Women, State H istory; Entries Sou ght In celebration of Women's H is­ tory Week and the Wash ington State Centennial, the art ga l lery at PLU w i l l present "Women in Wash ington - the Fi rst Centu­ ry" in March, 1 989. Entries a re req u ested . The competition is open to all wom­ en artists who are residents of the state of Washington. Work in all media w i l l be considered. The art exh i b ition w i l l feature work by women a rtists on the theme of women in the first centu ry of Wash ington's state­ hood . Prel i m ina ry j u ry ing w i l l be based on s l i des or videotape. Slides must include name of art­ ist, ti t le of work, m ed i u m ,

d i m ensions a n d d a t e of work. Videotape m u st be one-ha lf inch VHS format and not exceed 1 5 m inutes in l ength . Patricia Watkinson, director of the Washington State University M useu m of Art, w i l l j u ry the show. Cash and purchase prizes w i l l be awarded. A fee of $1 0 per a rtist (not per work) m ust accom p any each entry. Send s l id es and/or tapes to R i c h a rd Brown, PLU G a l l ery D irector, Pacific Lutheran Univer­ sity, Tacoma, WA 9844 7 . A l l entries must be received by Jan. 1 3, 1 989. For further informa­ tion cal l PLU in Tacoma at (206) 535-7573.


Pacific Lutheran unlversltyse.. oc:toINIr 1188

11 the

west Coast Fete Marks

PLU Drchestr To ramiere paulshock, Doppma n n works

Norma nna Centennial

-

M a l e c h o ruses a re a t i me­ honored trad ition in Norway; at one t i m e v i rtu a l l y every v i l lage had one. When Norweg ians settled in Washi ngton state, they kept the t radition a l ive. T h i s s u m m e r Tacoma's Normanna M a l e Cho­ rus observed its 1 00th ann iver­ sary by host i n g the Pacific N o rthwest Norwe i g n S i ng e rs Association's "Sa ngerfest '88" at the Sheraton Tacoma Hotel. Highlight of the J u ly 7-9 event was a concert featuring the Nor­ manna Chorus at Pantages Cen­ tre. O rigins of both the Norma nna Chorus and the Association can be traced to Pa rkla n d . The origi­ nal g ro u p was a n octet ca lled the Luthera n Chorus. It later joined a Tacoma e n semble and became the Nord manes Sa ngfor­ e i n i ng . PLU 's o r i g i nal choir a nd band d i rector, Carlo Sperati, also d i rected the Norweg ian singers. In 1 9 20 the chorus chose its p resent name. Gunnar M a l m i n , d irector of the PLU Choi r of the West from 1 9 37-64, di rected the Norm a n na Cho rus for 34 years fol lowing World War II. The present d i rec­ tor, his son Jon M a l m i n of G i g Ha rbor, Wash ., a ss u m ed t h e pod ium i n 1 980. And, as Gun nar's late wife, Dor­ othy, had before her, Jon's wife, Jean, accompan ies the g rou p . Both Jon a n d J e a n are 1 964 PLU a l u m n i . Jon san g in both the Choir of the West and the Nor­ manna Chorus. The e l d e r M a l m i n , now of Sioux Falls, S.D., is d i rector emeri­ tus of the Association. He d i rects at least one Sangerfest song each year. Du ring Sangerfest '88 the 40 Normanna singers were joi ned by 1 60 singers representing cho­ ruses from Los Angeles to Van­ couver, B.C.

O' Nea l Na med New Director Of Bands Thomas J. O'Neal was recently named d i rector of bands at PLU. He will lead the U n i versity Wind Ensemble and Concert Band and teach conducti ng. O'Neal held a s i m i l a r post at Hastings Col lege, Neb. W h i l e in Nebraska, h e i n itiated a h ig h school jazz fest i v a l , co m m is­ sioned a new work for w i n d e nsemb l e a n d prepared the marchi n g band, i n c l u d i n g its half-time a p pearance du ring a Denver Broncos football game.

Bill Parker

Origina l Play By Par ker O p ens New Theatre Season Eastvold sta ge i s the sett i n g for t h e prem iere o f "From These Sterile H i l ls," a d ra m a in two acts. Written and d irected by PLU p rofesso r of theatre Wi l l i a m Parker, the p lay tells the story of a young man battli n g the p res­ su res of an oppressive, hypocriti­ cal and re l i g i o u s l y fa n a t i c a l fat her. T h e sce nes u nfold in a rural I l l i n ois town d u ri n g t h e G reat Depression. "From These Steril e H i l ls" runs from Oct. 1 3-1 6 . Guest director Rebecca Adams w i l l stage "Agnes of God" by John Pielmeyer on Nov. 1 7-20. In the play, a newborn infant i s found dead in a convent a n d a yo u n g , u n ba l a nced nun is accused of the ch ild's m u rder. Accord i ng to Parker, "it's a pow­ erful play that com b i nes striking lyric bea u ty with d ra m at i c force." Henrik Ibsen's "A Doll House" exa m i nes a young wife's strug­ gle for her individuality in a mar­ riage that m i r rors the u n bend­ ing ma le-domi nated society in which she l ives. D i rected by Ada ms, t h e pl ay ru ns from March 9-1 2. The fi nal show of the season i s currently under negotiation. PLU hopes to secu re the rig hts to p roduce a recent comedy by "one of Seattle's brig htest play­ wrights," sa id Parker. The dates for the season finale a re April 27-30. Season tickets are available for 5 1 5 general adm ission and 5 7 . 50 students, senior citizens and PLU faculty and staff. Ca l l ( 206) 5 3 5-7762, 9 a . m . to 4 p.m. week­ days for ticket i nfo rmation.

Two world prem ieres h i g h l ight the 1 988-89 U n i ve rsity Sympho­ ny Orchestra season at PLU. Stravin sky's " F i reworks" origi­ n a l ly written to lau nch the mar­ riage of R i m s k y - K o rsa kov's d a u g hter, l a u n ched the new symphony season Oct. 4. PLU c o m p o se r - i n-res i d e n c e Normand Pou l shock will hear h i s "Of Words N ot Spoken" d u ri n g its Nov. 1 world p rem iere . The Nove m b e r prog ra m a lso fea­ tures "The Clock" by Haydn a n d Sym p hony N o . 3 b y Dvorak. P i a n i sts W i l l i a m a n d W i l l a Dopp mann join cond uctor J e rry Kracht a n d t h e orchest ra o n M a rch 1 4 for Pou l enc's Concerto in 0 m i nor for two pianos and Mozart's Concerto in E-flat major for two p i a nos. The p re m i e re p e rf o r m a n c e of William Doppmann's yet u ntitled sy m­ phony piece will be heard. The program concludes with Ravel's "Alborada de g racioso." Mendelssohn's oratorio " E l ijah" wraps up the season on May 9 in Olson Aud itori u m . Seattle Opera bass Robert Peterson w i l l s i n g the t i t l e ro l e . O t h e r s o l o i sts include soprano Bru netta Mazzo­ l i n i . mezzo soprano M i ra Frohn­ mayer, tenor Stephen Wal l and

bass M i kkel Iverso n . Chora l forc­ es include Choir of the West, U n i­ versity C h o. r a l e a n d C h o r a l Union. Fa l l' co ncerts a re free; s p r i n g concerts req u i re p a i d ad mission. For fu rt h e r i nfor m a t i o n ca l l 5 3 5-7601 (Tacoma).

SAS Donated Europe Tickets TO Help Promote PLU Arts Sca nd i navian A i r l i n es System has donated two round-trip tick­ ets to Eu rope to help promote the a rts at PLU. Persons attend­ ing PLU orchestra concerts t h i s season w i l l be e l i g i b l e t o w i n . Forms found in t h e orchestra program must be filled out and returned the ' ni ght of the con­ cert (one form ' per patron p e r concert). A d rawing will be held immedi­ ately following the final orches­ tra concert in May. Bonus Concert: Student Solo­ ists: T h u rs., April 6, Eastvo ld, 8 . p . rn . free. For more information cal l the School of the A rts at 5 35-71 50.

PASSPORT 1 988 Concert Tour of English Cathedrals and Churches Choir of the West Richard Sparks, Conductor Passport, a crystal-clear digital record ing of the Choir of the West, cap­ tures the reverberant acoustics heard in the centuries-old cathedrals and churches of England. Richard Sparks conducts American folk song and spiritual arrange­ ments, as well as a mass by the 16th-century composer Palestrina. The recording opens with Psalm 122 by David DahL a work written especially for the Choir's tour. Cindy McTee's Psalm 100, with its swirling "alleluias," truly depicts "Make a joyful noise unto the Lord." The recording also includes: Shenandoah, Deep River, Goin' Home on a Cloud, Ave Maria, Psalm 37, and When David Heard. Order your copy today! Fill out the form below or call toll-free at 1-800-727-5566 (Visa and MasterCard accepted).

Great Gifts! ·Cassettes cost $8.95 lOr one, $7.50 each for two, or $7.00 each for three or more. Please complete this form and return with your remittance to PLU Records and Tapes, PLU, Tacoma, WA 98447. Make checks payable to PLU Records and Tapes. Name

_______

�dr�

Day Phone

_ _ _ _ _ _

� � �---� =_ --� __

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

City, State, Zip

_ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ ....: ,-:.... � ------_

(Quantity) ______

X (Unit Price·)

____ - (Subtotal)

Shipping

PAC I r ic UJT H ERA:,\ U l\i l V ER51TY

&: Handling

$

__ _ _ _

1.so

7.8% Sales Tax (WA residents only) TOTAL DUE

$ ----


12 Admissions

ADM ISSIONS U PDATE Admissions Travel Schedu e Following IS a tentative PLU travel sched u le for Fall 1 988, which includes a combination of individual h ig h school visits, col lege fa i rs, Lutheran events and church gath­ erings. Alumni. parents, pastors and friends are we lcome to attend, along with prospective students.

Nov. 3 Nov. 1 Oct. 24 Oct. 24 Nov. 1 Oct. 1 9 Oct. 7 Oct. 25 Nov. 3 Oct. 2 1 Nov. 3 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 2 Nov. 3

Columbia Falls Corvallis Fairfield Great Falls Hamilton Hardin Havre Helena Kalispel Lau rel Libby Livi ngston M issoula Polson Whitefish

You are encou raged to write the Office of Admissions, Pacific Luther­ an U n i versity, Tacoma, Was h i ngton 98447 , or ca l l 5 3 5-7 1 5 1 (local); 1 -800-22 1 -4529 (Wash i ngton State); 1 -800-2 2 5 - 1 843 (ot h e r states) regard i ng visits i n your area. Also in many cases, high school counselors can provide schedule information.

SEATTLE AREA

Bellevue c.c. Edmonds c.c. Everett c.c. North Seattle c.c.

.

i Jiiii . "

Oct. 1 6-1 7

Portland Valley Portland Fai r Portland Schools Willamette Valley Central Oregon

Oct. 25-26 Oct. 24 Oct. 2 7-28 Oct. 30-31

Bay Area

Conejo Valley Sacramento San Diego

Salt Lake City

Oct. 1 0-1 4 Oct. 1 9-20 Nov. 9 Nov. 2 2 TBA Feb. 1 9-20

High SchoollColiege Conf. Programs Host Institutions:

Oct. 1 0-1 5

HAWAII Honolulu Fair Honolulu Schools

Nov. 4-5 Nov. 7-1 0

IDAHO Oct. 2 5 Oct. 24 Oct. 2 3-24 Oct. 26

Boise Idaho Falls Pocatello Twin Falls

MONTANA Belgrade Bigfork Big Timber Billings Bozeman Butte

Oct. 22

WASHINCTON

COLORADO Denver Area

Nov. 1 -4 Nov. 4-5 Oct. 3-7 Nov. 1 6-1 9 TBA

UTAH

CALIFORNIA

Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Oct. 26 Oct. 1 9-20 Oct. 27 OCt. 2 6

Big Bend c.c. Centralia CC Clark c.c. Columbia Basin c.c. Eastern WA U. Ellensburg H .S. Gonzaga U. Grays Harbor c.c. Green River C.c. Highline c.c. Lower Columbia c.c. Omak H.S. Pacific Lutheran Univ. Peninsula c.c. Pierce College Skagit Valley c.c. South Puget Sound c.c. Spokane Falls c.c. Sunnyside H.S. Toppenish H.S. U. of Puget Soul'1d Washington State Univ. Wenatchee Valley c.c. Western Washington U . . Yakima Valley c.c.

Oct. 28 Nov. 1 7 Nov. 1 5 Oct. 2 1 Oct. 2 7 Oct. 1 7 Oct. 24 Nov. 2 Oct. 1 0 Nov. 1 1 Nov. 1 6 Oct. 5 Nov. 8 Nov. 4 Nov. 7 Oct. 1 3 Nov. 2 Oct . 2 5 Oct. 20 Oct. 20 Nov. 8 Oct. 26 Oct. 4 Oct. 1 3 Oct. 18

PLU Admissions Office staff from left: Kathleen Burk, Julie Pomerenk. Susan Westering. Steve Smith, Cindy Michael. Jim VanBeek. Camille Eliason. Dave Gunovich.

Thank You We would like to take this opportunity to thank our alumni and friends who played a part in the recru iting process t h i s past year. Much of our success is due to your assistance in referring prospective students to us and promoting our visits in your area. And, with the continued intense competi­ tion among colleges and u n i versities for a smaller pool of high school . graduates, your assistance will be even more important in the future. Best wishes for the year ahead and please do not hesitate to contact our . office if we may be of assistance. We look forward to your continued ' support! Dear! of Admissions and Financial Aid 'James Van Beek Associate Dean of Admissions Cynthia Michael Assistant Dean of Admissions David Gunovich Admissions Counselor Julia Pom erenk . Admissions Counselor Kathleen Burk . . Transfer Coordinator Cami l le Eliason Executive Secretary Rosi Mattsen Post-acceptance Secretary Amy Kramer Pre-acceptance Secretary Cathy Krebs

'prospec�ive Students�

pro$pectlve Student Referral Form Many of our students first became interested in Pacific Lutheran Univer­ sity because of encouragement from our alumni and friends. You can assist PlU and college-bound students you know by providing us with their names, addresses, and other pertinent data. We are primarily interested in students who will be graduating from high school in 1 989 and 1 990. Prospective transfer student information is also encouraged. �--------------� .------

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

Last

First

••

Dates and EVents to Remember October 1 through November 30

Early Decision Candidates Notification of Admission Decisions

Beginning ­ November 1 5

Financial Aid Forms (FAFs) will be available at high school and college counseling offices (Do not mail before Jan. 1)

Middle Initial

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Address

Nov. 3 Oct. 1 0 Nov. 9 Nov. 1

ORECON

Anchorage Fair Fairbanks Juneau Ketchikan

Mailing

Olym pic c.c. Shoreline c.c. South Seattle c.c. U. of Washington

NEW MEXICO Albuquerque

ALASKA

NAME

Oct. 7 Oct. 1 2 Oct. 6 Oct. 3 1

Beginning ­ December 1

Notification of admission decisions to freshmen and transfer applicants with completed applications

Between ­ January 1 and Februarv 5

Complete FAF and mail it to the College Scholarship Service (CSS) for Analysis , Admissions Open House

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ -----------__

City

State

Zip

Telephone (area code)

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

School currently attending·:-

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Year of high school graduation: 1 9,

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

Comments (academic interests, special talents, etc')

March 1

applications for admission must be completed and analysiS of FAF is to be received from CSS In order to be given maximum fina"!=ial aid consideration.

Date by which

.

Beginning ­ April 1

Mailing of Financial Aid Awards

Beginning ­ May

Registraiton for New Students


13 The Presiden t

� � ?.. The State of the U n i versity 1 988 Abridged Report on Yea r T h ree of the Five-Yea r Plan This annual report contains two major elements: (1) general observa­ tions about the state of the univer­ sity, and (2) specifics on progress toward implementation or modifica­ tion of the Five- Year Plan to the Centennial. Addressed to PL U facul­ ty/administration Sept 2, 1988.

ithout eve n t h e h i nt of a pology fo r repeat i ng t h e message s o often stated i n the past. I say again, and with p ro­ found g ratitude to a l l . that the ris i n g s u ccess of PLU d e ri ves d i rectly from you , its people. Su ccess contin ues to be tied to the able scholars, learners, sup­ port a n d tech n i ca l people who fu nction with g reat s k i l l i n a m a n ner where ca ring for each othe r, com m u n ity s p i rit a n d objectives o f t h e u niversity a re given first priority. In the a rea of enro l l ment, the marg i n by which PLU outdistanc­ es other Northwest i ndependent col l eges i n underg rad uate enroll­ m e nt co n t i n u e s to i n c rease. While pa rt-t i m e e n ro l l m e n t decreased d u r i n g 1 987/88, fu l l ­ t i m e i ncreased strongly, and t h e l a rgest head-cou nt n u m ber ever occurred in m id-fa l l with a pea k of 3,90 7 . The year ahead p romis­ es to o u t-d istance e v e n last year's records, w i t h a 3 . 1 % i n crease ex pected . Last year, 683 freshm en matricul ated; t h is year t h e n u m be r s h o u ld easily­ cross 700 with more t h a n twice as many National Merit Scholars or fi n alists t h a n last year, a n d a bout dou b le o u r "fa i r ma rket share" of Wash i n gto n M e rit Schola rs. T hese positive projec­ t i o ns follow a 1 988 s u m m er school which for only the second time in h istory generated more than 1 0,000 cred it hou rs. As to fi nancia l matters overa l l, I a m p l eased and grat ified to b e abl e to report that once a g a i n t h e u n iversi ty's exte r n a l au d i­ tors fou n d that th e aca d em i c yea r 1 98 7/ 88 ended with he u niversity i n the blac k_ O n a n i m pressive 5 39, 388,65 2 1 987/88 budget, we ended wi t h a 0 . 2 5 % s u r p l us. A s t i g ht as that i s , i n doll ars that translates t o about 5 1 00,000, a n d that s u m h a s bee n rese ed in the p l a nt fu nd to beg i n u nd erwriti ng the cost of the pl a n n ed remodel i ng of Xavier H a l l . Perh aps of i nterest to you is t h e fact t h at. d u ri n g t h e past t e n years, budgets have i n c reased 1 47 . 7 % , w h i l e tu ition has g rown at the slower pace of 1 1 9,8%. Each year I provide a report of the D e v e l o p m en t Off i c e ' S efforts in fu nd raising. I n terms of actual cash rec e i ved a n d excl uding pledges, wills d rawn o r deferred gifts written, develop­ ment had a reco rd yea r i n

1 987/88. A tota l o f $4, 704,1 49 was received i n cash from a l l sources, exceeding by more t h a n $600,000 t h e a mo u nt received in any other year, i ncl u d i ng those years i n which peak activi­ ties for the Sharing in Strength d ri ve were u nderta ken. U n re­ stricted contri b u ti o n s to t h e ann ual fu nd throu gh t h e Q-C l u b also grew a t twice t h e rate of i nflation and crossed the $800,000 mark. I thank a n d com­ mend a l l faculty and em ployees who a re Q-Cl u b m e m b e rs, fo r their partici pation i n supporting their emp loyer conti nu es to be the single most va lu able tool by which we secu re s u p port from persons a n d org a n izations ou t­ side the u n i versity. The i n itiation of j u n i o r Q-C l u b m e m bers h i ps (that is, $1 0/month rather than $ 20/m onthl for st u d e nts a n d recent gra d u ates. hel ped fac i l i­ tate the largest graduating class gift pledge ever, this past May. The $40,000 level was passed. Facu lty p u b l ication of major texts and vol u mes is six to eight times what it was a decade ago. Placement of ou r g ra d u ates in leadi n g P h . D . progra m s or pro­ fessional schools coast-to-coast continues to grow, and the fact that PLU has h a d on average more than one Fu l b right sc holar per year among the g ra d u ates of the last 1 3 years puts us in a m u ch more v i s i b l e p o s i t i o n natio n a l ly t h a n severa l o f o u r state's t a x - s u p p o rted i nstitu­ tions where F u l bright recog n i­ tion is a rare or non-existent event. The success of o u r schol­ ar ath letes placed PLU fi rst in all sports com petition nationally i n the NAIA for women, n i nth for m e n , a n d fi rst for co m b i n e d poin ts of women a nd men. am p roud, g ra t ified , i nvigo­ rated an ew, a n d yet i n credu ­ lous a n d cautious a s I w i t n ess t h e trem e ndou s a ct i v ity a nd growing prominence of the u n i­ versity. As the clock runs ra pidly t h rou g h the rema i n i n g 2 0 mo nths before t h e u n iversity begins its Cente n n i a l celebra­ tion, and as we look to 1 988/89 which promises to be bigger and busier than ever, it is clear that the ship of state of the u n iversi­ ty groans under the b u rdens of success. Leaving a broad wake of reco g n i t i o n a n d p ro d ucti vity, and rid ing high in the sea of its competitors, the s h i p's planking . squ eaks a n d its ti mbers sh iver. Fa ilure or destruction is not the th reat, but carefu lly steering its direction, c h a n neling its resou rc­ es and e nergies, and choosing between what must be d one and that w h ich only woul d be nice to do will be essent ial to

I

h e l p it sa i l m ost eff i C i e nt l y throu gh t h e chal lenges. The second part of this report will review the prog ress of the u niversity's F i ve-Yea r Plan fo r w h i c h the 1 988/89 year ma rks t h e m i d-po i nt. T h i s year, t h e Five-Year P l a n will b e revised a n d rewritten to refl ect t h e five yea rs beyon d 1 990/91 . T h i s wi l l b e d o n e with b road c a m p u s i nvolvement beg i n n i n g i n spring semester after the ca m pus has received t h e re port of t h e NWASC u n i ve rs i ty-wi de, re­ accreditation tea m . y review of the five major priorities conta i ned in the cu rrent plan will be selective s i nce so m e req u i re g reate response a nd/o r e l a borat i o n t h a n others. T h e fi rst priority speaks of co nt i n u i ng Pacific Lutheran U niversity as a SMALL l i beral a rts u n i ve rsity of t h e c h u rch. T h e Five-Year Plan envi­ sions a total student headcount of 4,000 by 1 990/91 . I nteresti ng­ ly, a n d if patterns of the l ast two yea rs conti nue, the d istrib u­ tion i n that headco u nt between fu l l a n d p a rt-t i m e stu dents reflects growth i n the fo rmer a nd sta b i l ity or modest decl i n e i n the latter. Thus, the questions not only of total size of the stu­ dent body, but al so of provid i n g more residential l iv i ng opportu­ n ity for a com m u n ity that con­ ta i ns proportionately more full­ time st u d ents, m u st b e exam­ ilned . The poss i b i l ity of b u i l d i ng an additional resi dence h a l l w i l l be actively st u died i n t h e year ahead. By cha rter, constitution, own­ ers h i p and des i re. PLU is and will rem a i n a u n i versity of the church. W h i l e it is both a p propri­ ate to its mission and consistent w i th tre nds i n the SOCi ety it serves that p l u ralism and differ­ I ng religious views wi l l be held by individuals be t h ey students or employees - wit h i n the u n i­ versity, the u n ive rsity as i nstitu­ tion will cont i n u e to affi rm the values and confess ions of t h e Ch ristian faith and Lutheran doc­ trine. Repeatedly, i n the past, I have noted that since p l ura l i sm is also part of God'S creation as specifi ca l ly u n derstood in t h e confessi o n a l s t a n c e of t h e Lutheran Church concerni n g the f i rst a rt i c l e of the A post l e ' s Creed. p l u ra l ism o f faith. talent, skill, and all other ma nifestations of h u m a n behavior are appropri­ ately e m b raced as pa rt · of the m ission of th is cam pus. Priority I I i n the Five-Year Plan speaks of continu i ng to enhance the u ni ve rs ity's educat i o n a l endeavor. programs a nd servic-

M

r

-

Continued on f)age 14.

Or. William

0.

Rieke

•• A

was

total of 54, 704, 1 49

recei ved in cash from all s o u rces exceeding b v more than 5600, 000 (1 5 %) the amoun t received in an y other year.

••


14 The President

Continued from page 13

•• am proud, gratified, in vigorated anew, and yet incredulous and cautious as I witness the tremendous activi­ ty and growing promi­ nence of the univer­ sity. I

••

•• . . . We con tin u e to work toward new and better understanding of mission, ins titu tion and self. We also ha ve th e opportu n i t y to serve stude n ts and community as never before.

••

es. Under this priority. the u ni­ versity is com mitted to a five­ year effort to increase average total compensation of faculty and staff in such a fashion that du ring those yea rs there would be a net gain of 1 5 % over the cumu lative increase in the Con­ su mer Price I n de x . D u ri n g 1 986/87 and 1 987/88. tota l com­ pensation increases averaging sl ightly g reater that 3% ab ove the Consumer Price Index were made, and placed the un iversity on a stra ight l i n e projection toward the 1 5 % five-year net gain desi red. For the third con­ secutive year, as i m mensely diffi­ cult as it is si mu ltaneou sly to pay mo re, h i re more persons, send more facu lty on better compe nsated sabbaticals a nd hire replacements, the universi­ ty has been fa ithful to the announced intention. I have asked the vice president for finance and operations to prepare several models for bud­ get building for 1 989/90 which would assign an even higher pri­ ority to salaries and provide as g reat a one-time salary incre­ ment as possible above o u r con­ tinuing goal of increasing total compensation by at least 3% above the g rowth i n CPI. Turn i ng to Priority IV which relates to capital improvements, I note that 1 987/88 has been a successful year, and plans for the future are progressing satis­ factorily. At last, money is being set aside for the remodel i ng of Xavier, and annual rol l i ng resi­ dence hall remodel ing remains as plan ned with the com plete renovation of Foss Hall this sum­ mer. The Centennial campaign targets the construction of the new music building as its central capital objective and arch itectur­ al plans for a new busi ness/class­ room b u i lding have been pre­ pared. The final priority speaks of the u n i versity's com m itm ent to improve not only the Quality of its own life, but also that of i ndi­ viduals it serves and the commu­ nity i n which it exists. Although there are many exa mples, I l ift u p especially the efforts of the Family and Child ren's Center in our com munity. Beyond its lead­ ership in Parkland revita l i zation effo rts this year. the Center again merits ou r commendation. In 1 987/88, 1 346 local i ndividuals andlor fa m i l y u n its - nearly double the previous year's num­ ber - were served by PLU stu­ dents and staff through its pro­ grams. These service programs, all of which have a major edu­ cational element for o u r stu­ dents, span the broad scope of social needs, from counseling to health care to child care and education for young and old. As we begin the new year, we have opportun ity to begin con­ sideration of the statements that will guide PLU into its sec­ ond century of l ife. Clearly, given

our heritage, who we prese ntly are, and from what we claim to be of val u e to us, the confes­ sions and values of the historical c h u rch will rema i n dear to us. Clearly, also. as intensely com­ mitted and successful ed ucators we will work to provide those cou rses and skills which develop in students the understa nd i ng that: 1 . a person may not simply have an opinion, but earns such a right by the ability to explain and defend it; 2. if it can be explai ned and defended it may be exa m i ned against other rational claims to truth by virtue of thei r being similarly explai ned and defend­ ed;

3. from the process of exami­ nation and defense of com pet­ ing claims comes richness of l ife and continued personal growth; 4. finally, bec a u se not a l l human experience which i s val id is knowable t h rough rat ional processes, the elements and val­ ue of religious faith will always be req u i red to provide co m­ pleteness.

For 1 9 88/89 we cont i n u e to work toward new and better u ndersta nding of m i ssion, i nsti­ tution and self. We also will have the opport u nity to serve stu­ dents and community as never before. God bless and enable us as together we lau nch anew in these great ventures! •

Dr. Mortvedt Endows New Scholarsh i p In Wife's Honor The Gladys Mortvedt Vo l u n­ tary Service Award has been establ ished at PLU by President Emeritus Dr. Robert Mortvedt. The endowed scholarsh i p will be awarded a n n u a l ly to a st u­ dent who has "Qu iet ly won attention by rendering service without expectation of recogni­ tion or com pensation." Kat hleen Schwartz, a Port Orchard. Wash., j u nior majo ring in special edu cation, was t he first recipient of the award. She has been a vo lu nteer in pro­ g rams offered at the PLU Family and Children's Center. Dr. Mortvedt observed that

Rel igion . . . Continued from page 4

t u ra l co m p l exit ies of Chinese SOCiety, which retains infl uences of ancient superstitions, as well as Islamic traditions from the west a n d Buddh ist traditions from the south and southwest. The n u m ber of Christians is small, but growing, he indicated . The Monitor noted that great­ er interest in rel igion may be one consequence of the Cultu ral Revol ution. There was so much tragedy, and so many people needed a lift for their spirit, that some fou n d re l ig ion as an answer. Chen adm itted that "inequali­ ties left by h istory will persist for a long time," and lead to d isputes and u n rest in various parts of the country from time to time. But he insi'sted that the official policy was one of equali­ ty and noted that in a socialist society true equality has to be judged in actual as well as ideal

the award criteria m i rrored h is wife's l i fe . T h roughout their m a rr i a g e , he i n d i cated, he received many awards and rec­ ognitions. But it was due to Glad­ ys' support and counsel that he was able to fol low ca reer direc­ tions that offered opportun ities for service. The scholarsh i p is one way Gladys' support can be recog­ nized, he said. The Mortvedts, married for more than 60 years, reside at the Tacoma Lutheran Home and Ret i rement Com m u n i ty. D r . Mortvedt served as PLU presi­ dent from 1 962-69.

terms. He also pred icted the eventual "amalga mation" of Chi­ na's many peoples into a new super-nationality after m a ny generations of peacefu l interac­ tion. The professor's lectu re at PLU was his last on a North American tou r that included appearances at H a rva rd and stanford . H is campus host was fac ulty China expert Greg Guldin. The prog ram was sponsored by the Divisions of Social Sci­ ences and H u m an it ies and the S u m m e r Stud ies and G l o b a l Studies programs. It was fu nded in part by a grant from the Bur­ li ngton Northern Foundation . •


"' � •III " tw f-._ _ "' .III

Comments

o Club H e l p i ng Keep PLU Access i b l e To Deservi ng Stu d e nts

Q Club President Dale Hirz

As one member sa id m a ny years ago, the PLU Q Club is "a gathering of dedicated friends" who e njoy the sati sfact i o n of hel p i ng an excel lent u n iversity and deserving students. The Q C l u b was started i n 1 972 to tha nk friends and alum­ n i of Pacific Lutheran University who gave vita lly needed u n re­ stricted gifts to the u niversity's Annual Fund. These fu nds help keep PLU financia lly accessible to many students by p rov i d i ng much needed scholarships a n d financial a i d . Members o f t h e P L U Q C l u b (the Q sta nds for Qual ity) a re dedicated to the following objec­ tives: ( 1 ) To create a greater under­ standing of the backgrou nd, pre­ sent program and future plans of the University.

Cheney Foundation Gift Aids PLU Music Building Fund The Ben B. Cheney Foundation of Tacoma has p resented a 5 1 00,000 leadersh i p g ift to Pacific Lutheran U n iversity to h e l p fu nd the p l a nned PLU music building. The presentation m arked the third time that the Foundation has given major cap ital gifts to PLU i n recent years. Leadersh i p gifts were also presented to the c a m paigns that fu nded the Rieke Science Center, dedicated in 1 985, and the Carlisle Dietrich Add ition to M o rtvedt L i b ra ry (1 987). Elgin O l rogg, executive d i rec­ tor of the Fou ndation, made the p resentation to PLU President William Rieke. Other recent gifts and grants: * A 51 6,000 pledge ea rma rked for the carlisle Dietrich Addition to M ortved t L i b r a ry was received i n August from the S i m pson Tacom a Kraft Compa­ ny. * Computer equipment va l ued at 57,950 from the H ewlett­ Packard Com pany to the com­ puter science department;

* 56,000 to the M ESA (Mathe­ matics, E n g i neering, Scien ce A c h i e v e m e n t ) p ro g r a m f o r m i n ority stu de nts. The g ra n t from t h e Puget S o u n d Water Quality Authority funded a sum­ mer p rogram for 1 60 m i n ority high school students on Puget . Sou nd water quality issues; * 5 2,000 from the Seattle M usic and Art Foundation for a creative writing scholarship; and * 5 1 ,200 to the Wellness Clinic from the Pierce Cou nty Medical Society Auxiliary. A summer report from the PLU Office of Devel o p m e nt described 48 g ra nts va lued at nearly 5600,000 received by the u n i versity d u ri ng the 1 987-88 academic year. *

*

* * *

Regent Hono..... Richard Sloan, a mem ber of the PLU Board of Regents from Newtown Squ a re, Pa., was the recent recipient of ARCO's "Out­ standing Tech nical Achievement Award." He has donated to PLU the 55,000 stipend that accom­ panied the award.

(2) To hel p i n crease financial s u p port for the U n iversity's annua l operating budget. (3) To serve as ambassadors of good will for the University. (4) To i nterest others a nd enl ist them i n sup port of the University. Since unrestricted gifts are i n many ways t h e most difficult to raise, the Q Club plays a vital role in supporting the annual budget of the University. In addition to scholarsh i p su pport, faculty sala­ ries and l i brary resou rces a re also enha nced through the gen­ erosity of Q Club members. Even students who pay "fu l l tuition" a re helped b y t h e gifts of Q Club members. Tuition and fees only cover a bout 80% of the true cost of education. Gifts a nd other non-tu ition sou rces must make up the d ifference. As a consequence, Q Club gifts help u nderwrite the cost of educat­ i ng each student with a n "invisi­ ble scholarsh ip" of over 5600. Because of that sup port, PLU can remai n open to all deservi ng students - over 70% of whom both need and receive financial aid each year. There are currently over 1 ,650 Q C l u b m e m b e rs w h o a re responding to the cha l le ng e of keeping PLU affordable. Last year thei r g ifts tota led over 5790,000. A listing of the mem­ bers of the Q C l u b d u ri n g the past school year i s included i n the a n nual Report t o I nvestors which accompan ies this edition of SCENE. If you would like further i nfor­ mation or would like to join the Q Club, please contact the Q Club Office/Nesvig A l u m n i Cen­ ter, PLU, Tacoma, WA 98447 (206) 5 3 5-7429, or one of the D irectors of the Q Club l i sted below: president 1 988/89, Dale H i rz Executive Committee: Bill Baxter, Bill Crooks, Tal Edman, Chuck Hegtvedt. Joh n H e u ss­ man, Don Mott, a nd I nez Wei r Van Antwerp. Directors: J e r ry B e n s o n , Scott Buser, Jerry Donahe, Dave Hamry, Karen Hansen, Rick Han­ sen, Thora Larson, Pau l M atthias, Beret M ott. Karl Olsen, C l iff Olson, Nora Ponder, J i m Russell, Walt Shaw, Ray Tobiason, M a rv Tommervik and Dan Wiklund.

By David L. Berntsen, Director Of Development

we would like to welcome the following Individuals, businesses and churches that have Joined tile PW 0 Club since tile last ISsue Of SCEIIE: Incr....

to

senior

Fellow

($20100 or _I.,..., Ander.;on. Eldon and Mariory ..... FellOWS ($1C1OO-2S18 1 year) Scarbo. Oiff and Elaine uetand Arts. Inc.

� to FeIIGW St. Pauls of Shorewood Lutheran Church ..... AIel!cleCe FellOWS ($4ICHee / year) Sur1lect. Roy � to AllOd_ """ Adix. John and !.tafV ..... ....... 1$2�/year) Aoather. Rolf Anderson. Burritt and Nancy Bjornson. David and DorotI1y BraafIadt. HJ. and Patricia

Bromley. Bruce and Phytlis

Chance. Cniig Clower>. Gail and Sharon Ekrem's Coast to Coast Enselman. Larry and J(athy Fritschel. Ed and Mae Garrison. Leimomi Gray. David and J(athryn Gray. Don and carol Grier. Jack and Christine Gulhaugen. Martin and Norene HaQen. Norman and Jackie Hat1en. Mart and Mary Haugen. KaIi ISlam. Rav and Vera J(iISjleI'. Roger and Janice KonIer. Ger3kI and � J..and·deck SIsco• .Jeanne and W�liam

L.angStOn. Oemis and Margaret

Lar.;on. Larry and J(aren Law. James and Mary LOS Altos Lutheran Church Lovellford. James and Peg Lundeberg. Edith Magnuson. Oliver and Marie Mueller. Ewald Mueller. Joan Pierce County Business Examiner Poler. Don and Julie PnJdInow. Virginia Cuello. Bob and Janice Schafer. J(evin Shoup. Paul and DiAnne smith. David and Janet Soden. Dale and Margaret Sovde. Melba

Thomas. Steven and Sherri

Thompson. Bill Ulberg. Janet Ulberg. J(athryn Wallerich. Kristi and Ward Neils Zier. Mart and Beth

NeW Junior fIIenIHrs 1$120/, ..r age 2. and undIrI Addv. Deanne

AmOS. Tom and Gretchen Bakes. Bradley and Sherry Bergette. Amy carlson. David E. Donovan. Susan Eibel. Mart GeorQeson. Susan Hofmann. Mart and Oiama Jensen. Cheryl

�. Juli Larson. Laurie MHnor. Karen Neufe4d. Brian and Kristen Peterson. sonya Price. Patricia Randell. Bruce Ringenbach. Darin Ryals. J(en and Rebecca Scheibe. James SQuires. Scott Stamper. Dana Thomas. Dale and CindY viebf'ock. cameon Wainscott. Craig and Aya Weinman. Steven Wescott. Steven and J<ItWN Wintlfi, DouglaS


16 Comments

Confro n t i n g The I m porta nt Q u est i o n s Excerpts from a greeting delivered at Opening Con vocation, Sept. 6, 1988

By Bishop David wold Chairman Board Of Regents

T h i s is an espec i a l l y e lect rify­ ing year. This is a political yea r a nd the a i r is full of speeches and vice-versa. There is so m u c h g o i n g by u s , ve rba l l y, t h a t a l m o st a l l l a n g u a g e becomes trivialized, or tends to be i n ou r consciousness of it. But i t's sti l l an exci t i n g t i m e , because t h i s i s a place where we use l a n g u a g e in a p rofo u n d sense; where we use it to co m­ m u n icate, to l i sten, to a rgue, to try to learn d eeper thi ngs. You've chosen a good school and you've co m e at an exciti ng time. This is a grand p l ace fo r you to be. That also c o u l d be trivia because peo ple talk a l l t h e t i m e about t h e academic excel­ lence of Pacific Luthera n Univer­ sity . Of course, that's true. We could refer to the k i nd of a m b i ­ ence o f the ca m p u s a n d t h e warm t h a n d hospital ity of t h e facu l ty and staff. A l l o f that would be true. But it is mostly true beca use this is a place of learn ing. This is a place where the ques­ tions that ought to be discussed a l l over the world a re focused u pon with d i rect i ntensity. T h e i m portant q u estions. Can w e learn t o l ive together in d i g n ity, h a rmony a n d freedom? Can we develop i nto a society that can

celebrate a n d util ize the gifts of a l l people so that we may p raise the Creator with our works and o u r leisure a n d our a rts and our com m u n ity? Can we be what God created us to be so that we can cal l forth the best that each has to offer? T h e n , of cou rse, there is the most esse ntial ques­ tion: what is the maxi m u m n u m ­ ber o f electrical a p p l i a nces that can be t u rn ed on in a n y one d o rm room befo re the fi re department comes? This is after all, a place where you are in vited to love God with a l l your m i nd as well as with you r heart. A pl ace set aside for d i a logue and for discussion and a rg u m entation and d i sc i p l ined thoug ht, a n d for fa l l i n g i n love. This is a place to fal l in love, but not as one of my fri ends who had a long and illustrious career h e re. During one of his several years i n the ju nior class, he d i s­ covered that the library was not only one of t h e soci a l h u bs of t h e ca m p us, but it had books. Su bseq uently he checked one out and d iscovered that this was a place to fa ll in love with l e a rn­ i n g as well , not as a d i lettante dabbling i n arcane wisdom, but as those enth ralled and e n rap­ tu red by new depths of truth. This is a place to fa l l in l ove with the worl d, for a u n i versity, and especially this u n i ve rsity, w i l l not a l l ow you t o be isol ated from the rest of the planet with

a l l of its needs and its d reams and its riches. And, t h i s is a p lace to fal l i n love with service, with a l l of the risks and JOYs and freedom inherent in that. I b e l i eve that t h i s is so, beca use this is the pl ace that b o l d l y p ro c l a i m s t h at in the m i dst of a l l of this sea rch of learning and discovery, the great love of God m eets s here. It meets us in the p rocl a m ation of the Word that finds its mean i n g in Jesus Christ. It is a great love that meets us before we h ave even discovered it. It is a l ove that does not e l i m inate struggle a nd contest, but sends us and leads us and accom pan ies us i nto the m idst of all struggle for the sake of the world. This is not a place to hide from t h e world, a l t h o u g h it h a s a splendid k i n d of isolation that has its own pu rpose. But i t is a p l a ce where we engage a l l the world, where we a re e m b raced by a love that e m b races the wo rld. This i s a ca ptivat i n g p lace. A pl ace that has its own mean­ i n g and pu rpose. I hope that you will discover a l l of the treasures that PLU has to offer, for this is a gifted place and a gifted co m m u n ity to which you c o m e . C o m e to rece ive, but a lso come to share. It's an exciting time to be here! It's good for all of us to share it together. God bless you r yea r.

J u st A Step Away From a meditation at the L u ther Institute at Boppard, Germany, July 1 0- 1 7, 1988

By Harvey Neufeld Vice-President hurch Relations

here is something very u pl ift­ i n g about t h e Vi sion a ry, a bout the con t em p lative, about the extrao rd in a ry experience . J u st for a moment we a re d rawn from the usual to h e u n u s u a l , and a r e placed just a step away f om an event or an idea that ushers us in to the very p resence f t h e oly. It is not u n l ike a mystical u nion With Ch rist, with Ctl risti ans of an ot her day an d era, with the i nner l i ves of the great sa i nts. A few weeks ago my wife and I j o u r n eyed from Ayre on the west Scottish coast to Glasgow. The road was ma rked by Roman milestones. We were ju st a step away from a ntiquity. I n St. A n d rews, a t S a l vator Cath edral C h a p e l , the i n itials "PH" a re clearly visible in the 1 6th centu ry cobbled street. They stood for one Pat H a m i l­ t o n , a 2 3 -yea r-o l d Scott i s h

Luthera n burned at the stake in 1 5 37 for he resy. H e beca me a martyr to h is faith It was just a step away from holy sacred me mories. T e mystery of he cost of the call to follow Jesus ha unted me for days. For whi l e w e saw Jesus i n the cobbled, cl Oiste red streets, or hea rd Him i n the ell-toned voic­ es of choir boys, or felt H i m in the l i fe of a g reat Scotti s h preacher, 0 devout Danish theo­ logian , or i n t h e fel lowsh i p of tou rists. La te r , we stu d ied at the Lutheran Theological Institute in Bopard on the R h i ne R i ve r in Germa ny. A block away was the old Carmel ite Ch urch. Here we were just a step away from the Ch ristianity of the 4th, 5th, and 6th centu ri es. Even the ' baptis­ m a l fo nt of t h a t period was there for all to see. In our study h a l l , we were "con­ nected with the old S a i nt, Ber­ nard of Clairvaux. One of h is d is­ c i ples began t h e 800-year-old cloister, the ru i ns of w h i c h formed the fou ndation stones of t h e hotel where we stayed. J ust a step away - a step from

the sai nts of O ld . A n d i f the bowling al ley next to the study hall was u iet, and we l isten ed with i te nse i m a g i na t i o n , we could hear e sou nds of the cl ois ered life, th e m orning bells, the eve n i n g com p l i ne, the sol­ emn chanti ng of a ncient offices. Just a step away from it all. I n Jerusa l e m , a y e a r a g o , I walk�d wher Jesus w Iked. The a uthe n t i c ' l ot h ostrotos" (t h e floor courtyard o f Anton io's pal­ ace) cou ld be seen through pro­ tective steel ba rs. It was all j ust a step away. In a mystical way I could feel Jesus' presence. It is a great t h i n g to be just a step away. It con nects us to h is­ t o ry . The fa m i l y of man becomes our fa m ily. It forces us to understand ou r p l ace, o u r ro le i n t h e events o f t h i s a nd other ti mes. What has been lea rned when we were j ust a step away from the extraord i n a ry w i l l be taken and used when we aga i n step back i nto ord i na ry life. Then we w i l l see the everyday Jesus. There is much comfort in that.


PadRe Lutheran unlvenltYseen. OCtober 1 ...

17

Comments

Osca r Ti n g e l stad o ca r T i ngel stad, the sixt h p resident of Pacific Lutheran U n iversity, was born i n North Dakota, but grew up in Si lverton, Ore. He thought of himself as a Westerner and bel ieved that the Pacific Coast reg ion was soon going to play a dom i nant role in the nation's h istory. He wanted the Lutheran Church to i nflu­ ence that role and PLU was the logical sou rce for much of the necessary education and leader­ ship. He had high hopes for the b u rgeo n i n g college when he came as president in 1 928. Tingelstad was the first a l u m­ nus to serve as president of PLU. He completed the commercial course i n 1 900 and the Luther College preparatory course, with its Greek, Latin, and Norweg ian emphasis, in 1 902 . He remai ned a l ife-long advocate of classical education (most of his love let­ ters to h is wife were written i n Latin) . H e brought PLU's enthusi­ asm for basket b a l l with h i m when h e tra nsferred to Luther and basketball soon rivaled base­ ball on that campus. T i ngelstad gradu ated from Luther College and Luther Semi­ nary and joined the Luther Col­ lege faculty in 1 909. H e qu ickly developed a reputation as an outstanding teacher and scholar. He was appoi nted registrar in 1 91 4 and was a candidate for the Luther College presidency in 1 922. H e a lso p u rsued g ra d u ate study at the University of Chica­ go, receiving an M .A. degree in 1 91 3 and a Ph.D. degree in 1 925. H e was one of only a few Luther­ an college preSidents with a n e arned doctorate i n t h e first half of the twentieth century. By August 1 928 OScar Tingel­ stad was in Parkland ready to move carefu l ly and resolutely i nto the future. He knew there were wonderfu l opportu nities (l nd serious probl·e ms. In h is sometimes wordy fash iol) he wrote: "There are mountains of i l)ertia to move, sloughs of despondency to drain, and fogs of misconception to d issipatp. " Tingelstad set to work. He carefully organized long-range academic, building and develop­ ment plans. The development plan run by the newly·appointed "field·men" required finding 1 0,000 members for the "Devel· .

OScar Tingelstad

opment Association" who would g ive "at least a dollar at least once a year." With a budget of $40,000, those gifts, along with tuition and endowment income and the C h u rch subsidy, cou ld create fi nanc i a l health. That would be a first. There was stir· ring and excitement. The future looked bright. Never had the institution been so organized and professional in its approach to problems. Four·year status seemed just around the corner. In the fall of 1 929 the Great Depression hit a nd the coillege had to revert to restricted rations for the next dozen years One desperate fund·raising cam· paign after another was under·' mined, and the faculty had to get along with severely reduced salaries that often were not paid anyway. Tingelstad called the school "a child of sacrifice" and that was perhaps an understate­ ment, but nobody gave up. The faculty and students remarned loyal and the institution's strong sense of community served as a shield . against the unending problems. In 1 935 Tingelstad wrote to the alumni that, in spite of the enormity of the problems it had been a good year and "never before have we had a finer sPirit at the college." ·

.

In spite of adverse p roblems the college grew in both qual ity a nd quantity d u ring the thirties. There were 1 87 stud e nts in 1 928 and 551 in 1 941 . A l ibrary was b u i lt in 1 937, accred itation was ach ieved the next year and fou r-year status came in 1 940 after 50 yea rs of i nstitutional h istory. Ath letic su ccesses b r o u g ht national p u b l icity. By 1 940 the faculty had grown to t h i rty; five had Ph.D. degrees and nearly all of the rest had M .A. deg rees. The strong science program that wou ld emerge in the post-war period was already rooted with Anders Ramstad, Harold Leraas, and Olaf Jordahl on the faculty. President Oscar T i ngelstad , Dean P h i l i p H auge, t h e faculty and staff have to be given h igh marks for their successes - and survival - i n the thirt ies. P LC not only su rvived the Depression without cutting faculty or reduc­ ing programs as church officials advised, but actually grew i n both quality and quantity. The costs - broken health, con­ strained l i ves, retrog rade faci l i ­ ties - were high, but all seemed convinced that the ca u se was more important than the costs. By 1 941 the problems of the Depression seemed to have been met and PLU was entering its second 50 years with growing confidence and effectiveness. All that was changed by the out­ break of war on Dec. 7, 1 94 1 . Enrollment fell by half and cred­ it was soon t h reatened; the timetable of institutional history conti nued to be clogged with unpredictable and destructive problems. The next PLC president would have to deal with those prob· lems when he bu rst on t he scene like an elemental force in 1 94 3 . His name was Seth Clar­ ence Eastvold. He was so busy and so determined to run things himself - that he could not find time to meet or consult even once with Tingelstad. It was the dawn of a new era. .

(Next time: Athletic Excitement)

By Dr. Philip NOrdquist Centennial Historian

Centennial Countdown 1890- 1990 This is the ninth feature in a 20part series by Dr. Nordquist which will continue through the 1990-91 Centennial Year at PLU. Reprints will be available.


PKIfk: Llltheran Un/versltysc- OCtober 1988

18 Comment/Alumni

C h a rita b l e Gift Fu lfi l ls Drea m

By Edgar Larson Director of Planned Giving

Dorothy Meyer Sch naible g rew up on the fa m i ly farm i n Ken­ d r ick, I d . She was g ra d u ated from PLU i n 1 9 49, the fi rst member of her fa m i ly to gradu­ ate from PLU. After spend ing 21 years on the India mission field, Dorothy returned to the U n ited States in 1 97 1 . Fol l ow i ng in Dorot hy's foot­ steps at PLU were two sisters, a brother, and two nieces. At pre­ sent two cousins from Spokane attend the Un iversity. Dorot hy h a s a l ways been a faithful sup porter of PLU. For 1 3 yea rs ( 1 974-87) she served on the U n i versity's Board of Regents. In 1 9 75 Dorothy married Rev. Fred Sch naible. Fred had had a da u g hter, E l len, who att e nded PLU, so h e shared Dorothy's con­ cern for the U n i ve rs ity. After Fred's reti rement. he a nd Doro­ thy settled in Moscow, Id., while Fred also served as i nte rim pas­ tor at Farm i n gton, Wash . , for seve n yea rs. D u ring t h i s t i m e , Dorothy a n d Fred combi ned to write a booklet e ntitled, "Tith ing is Good Stewardsh ip." Fred died in September, 1 987. Dorothy and Fred purchased a du plex in Moscow in the 1 970s.

Dorothy Schnaible

T h i s p ro p e rty was a n i n vest­ m ent, somet h i n g t h a t t h ey cou l d u s e to a u g m ent t h e i r ret i re ment i ncome. One of their thoug hts was that someday t h i s p roperty cou l d a l so b e u sed i n some type of deferred g ift for PLU. After F red d i e d , Dorot h y decided that she wou l d rat her not manage the du plex. " I want­ ed to travel, write, a n d beg i n new p rojects, rath e r t h a n be

t i e d d o w n by t h e da y-to-day tasks of oversee ing such a prop­ erty." It was at t h i s point that she decided to move a head with her deferred g ift to PLU . T h i s s u m m e r Dorothy gave PLU the duplex in return for a charitable g ift a n n u ity. " I a m i nterested i n see i n g t h a t stu­ dents can afford to attend Pacif­ ic Lutheran U n i versity a n d t h is g ift w i l l p rovide sch o l a rs h i p fu nds that w i l l make this possi­ ble. I want students to have the same opportunity at a su perior education that I had, an oppor­ tun ity wh ich i nflu enced my l ife to such a g reat extent ." By establ ish i ng such a c h arita­ ble g ift annu ity Dorothy assu red herself of a gua ranteed i ncome for l ife. Not only w i l l s h e be receiving payments for her l ife­ time, she also received an i m me­ d i ate c h a r i t a b l e co ntri b ut i o n deduction . A fu rther benefit was the avoid a n ce of a port i o n of t h e c a p i t a l g a i ns t h a t h a d accrued o n t h e prope rty. Pe rhaps the best result is that Dorothy will be providing for an eventual gift to Pacific Lutheran U n i ve rs ity, thus fu lfi l l i n g the d ream that she an Fred had con­ ceived years ago.

Al u m n i Cente n n i a l Eve nts Pla n n i n g U n d e rway

By Jan wigen Chair, PLU Alumni Centenni al Committee

Many i deas have been generat­ ed, and prepa rations are u nder­ way for what w i l l be a tremen­ dously exciting PLU Cente n n i a l year (1 990-9 1 ). The Alumni Board is p l a n n i ng several activities to honor a l u m­ n i . We'd l i ke m a ny a l u m ni i nvolved. I hope you won ' t j u st wait to see what h a ppens, but will help make it h a ppen. Commencement 1 990 i s the opening cente n n i a l event. The fi rst a l u m n i event i s J u ly 1 9-22, 1 990. (Please don't read on until you write down those d ates') We are still i n the planning stages, but the pla nned schedule begins with a get acquai nted and reac­ qua i nted rece ption T h u rsday night. A golf tournament i s p l a n ned for Friday and Saturday. A con­ cert by a well-known performer will be presented Friday night. Saturday is AWARES F a i r at which a l u m n i w i l l be d i s pl aying and sel l ing a l l m a n n e r of their own ori g i n a l arts a n d crafts. During the weekend, Choir of the West and U n i versity Chorale alums will be rehearsing for their part in a beautiful Su nday morn­ ing c h u rch service. A worldwide 1 00th bi rthday celebration is planned for Fou nd­ ers Day, Oct. 1 5, 1 990. The S u n­ day celebration follows Home­ comi n g festivities on Saturday, a p a rt of which w i l l feat u re a post-game b i rthday cake. Pack­ ets will be ava ilable for i nd ividu-

als, chapters a nd chu rches plan­ n i n g to p a rt i c i p a t e i n t h e worldwide event. The ce l e b ra t i o n offers a n op portunity t o reflect o n PLU a nd what it has meant to us: its academic and sp iritual i nfluence, a nd the l ifelong friends we have made.

Am I sparking your i nterest? I hope so. If not, we welcome you r suggestions. We w i l l need the help of many people to make it happen. Please call the A l u m n i Office and let them know you'd li ke to help. (206-535-741 5). Don't wait for it to h a p p e n . H e l p make i t happen!

Al umni Progra m, Other Outreach Projects Earn Professional Awards T h e PLU a l u m n i p ro g r a m received t h e to p 1 988 award i n t h e a l u m n i p rograms category from District VIII of the Council for Advancement a n d S u p port of Education (CASE). T h e award was o n e of 1 4 ea rned by PLU in t h e co m p eti· tion, the l a rg e st n u m be r recei ved by a ny of the more than 60 colleges and u n i versities in the six-state, two-province dis­ trict. Awards were presented in Van­ couver. B . C . , d u ri ng the a n n u a l district conference. Scene, the q u a rterly u n iversi­ ty-a l u m n i pe riodi c a l , won a bronze award, the fourth time i n five years that Scene has been recognized i n d i strict com peti­ tion. I n d i vid ual award w i n ners, i n addition to a l u m n i d i rector Wai­ ter Shaw and Scene e d i tor Jim Peterson, were Joh n Aa kre,

development. and Dean Driskel l. Janet Goleeke, Co n n i e H a rm i c and Pa ul Porter. public i nforma­ tion. The a l u m n i p rogram was rec­ og n i zed for c h a pter activ ity, class representative and awards programs, graduation gift. a l u m ­ ni annual fund and a l u m n i schol­ a rsh i p p rograms, and a variety of special events and activities. PLU a l so won the top nu mber of DeRose-Hi nkhouse Awards for rel i gious co m m u n i cators from the Religious P u b l i c Relations Cou nci l . R P RC cited P o rt e r. Goleeke. Driske l l a n d a u d i o ser­ vices director Bob Holden . M a r­ tin Neeb. execu tive d irector of U n i ve rs i ty Com m u n i c a t i o n s. accepted the awards i n Dal las, . Tex., on behalf of PLU . University photog ra pher Ken Dunmire had photos recognized by the Un iversity Photographers Association of America.


19 Alumni

Class Nates Faculty & Staff Kathy Strickland acco m pa n ied guest bassoonist Dr. Stanley petrulls on the piano at the chamber ensemble concert, an annual presentation of the Peninsula United Music Association, July 7. Petru lis is a professor of music at Indiana State U n i versity and conducts the Terre Haute Orchestra. Kathy has a piano studio in Gig Harbor, Wash. During their days as music p rofessors at PLU, Stanley and Kathy often performed together.

1 930 Melvin and Edna Haneberg of Sandy, are. have been married for 43 years and have three grown children. Melvin retired in 1 974 after 3 5 years with the city of Portland's Water Bureau. He is co-chairman of the Sandy Diamond Days committee, a group that coordi­ nates activities for the 75th anniversary of the incorporation of the city of Sandy. He also serves on the city's budget com­ mittee. Edna taught 26 years. including 1 1 in the Sandy Elementary District, and she now serves Loaves and Fishes meals to various com mun ity groups.

1 939

Alvin C. Lehmann died in March at age 70. Ra ised i n Parkland, Wash., he graduated from Pacific Lutheran High School and Pacific Lutheran College. He was a veteran of World War II, a life member of the Tacoma Elks Lodge No. 1 74, and a 32-year member of St. Luke's Lutheran C h u rch in Bellevue, Wash., where he resided until his death. He founded the A.C. Lehmann Company, a food brokerage concern, and Fan-Sea­ foods, a food importer, after working 1 5 years with the General Foods Corpora­ tion.

1 941 Alvin Jacobs of Vaughn, Wash .. died last May.

1 949 Wilbert Erickson of A u rora, I I I . , retired June 30 after serving a s a Luther­ an m issionary to Japan for 35 years. He is traveling the USA this year and plans to visit some Eastern BlOCk countries in Europe this month. He was married to Irene H. Zieche if) Tokyo, Japan, seven years ago.

Continued on page 20

Alumni I nvent, Produce New Board Game In Time For Holiday Market Ciphagrams. One day it may be as fam i liar as Trivial Pursuit and Scrabble. And you can tell your children it was invented by a l um­ n i of Pacific Lutheran U n iversity. Sami a nd Lauren (Marcus) Ibra­ him weren't lacking for some­ thing to do when an idea for a new boa rd game popped i nto La u ren's head late one n ight. They had been u n dergradu ates at Tacoma Com m u n ity Col lege a nd University of puget Sound in the late '70s. They pu rsued mas­ ters degrees in p u b l i c adm i n is­ tration at PLU t h rough 1 983. And recently they have been enrol led in doctoral programs at Portland State U n iversity. Lauren had looked forward to being a u n i versity professor. Her ca reer a w a n ted h u sba n d through wh ich he cou ld serve Saudi Arabia, his native country. But since The Idea a bout a year a g o , th e i r l i ves h a ve changed. Both have spent virtu­ ally all of their time fi rst design­ i ng, then prod ucing, and now marketing their product. The game bears some similari­ ties to its well-known cousins. Players move a ro u nd a boa rd a nd d raw category cards, as i n T h e n t h ey P u rs u i t . Trivial u nscra m b le C i p h ag ra ms i nto words, and receive points based on the d ifficulty of the word, as wel l as the vagaries of their posi­ tion on the board, a la Scrabble. six nea r l y spent La u re n months p repa ring t h e n ea rly Sami C i p h a g ra ms. 2 ,000 designed the board. Then they spent several weeks play-testing with relatives and friends. In the meantime they discovered that large game companies don't buy new ideas; if the game was gOing to go they wou ld have to pro­ duce it themselves. The saga of

Fifteen Freshmen Receive Alumni Merit Awards If one or both parents of a n i ncom i ng fres h m a n a re P L U a l u m n i a nd t h e student h a s a h igh school grade point average of 3 . 5 or better, they may apply for a $ 1 ,000 A l u m n i M e r it Award. This year 1 5 award re cipients have j o i n ed t h e PLU student body. They a re: Lisa A u ne, LaC rosse, Wash ., daughter of John ('62) a nd Jane Au ne; Bryan Benson, Bow, Wash.; son of Richard (' 58) a nd Sharon Benson; Jeffrey Berry, East Hele­ na, Mont., son of Robert a nd Karen Be rry; Rebecca B l a ck, A u b u r n , Wash . ; da u g h te r of E rnest and Beverly Black; Tl"acy Du ncan , Renton, Wash., d a ugh­ ter of Rodger a n d Susan ('66) Du nca n; and Jon G ra nde, Red­ mond, Wash.; son of Joseph ('66) and Karen '66) Grande_

Also Krist i a n H a rness, East Wenatchee, Wash., son of Albert and Cynth ia Ha rness; Kari Hatlen, Apple Valley, M i n n., daughter of Roe ('65) and Beverly ('66) Hatlen; M ichael Isensee, Klamath Fa l ls, O re., son of Donald ('64) and Mary Jane ('65) Isensee; M ichael Konen, Fa i rfield, Mont., son of N i ck a nd Ma rlene ('67) Konen; E l i zabeth N ierma n, Cash mere, Wash., daug hter of David (x'69) and Doris Nierman; Shana Rosl­ ing, Jop l i n , Mont., daughter of Berna rd and E l dora (x'68) Rosl­ i ng; Ki rsten Rue, Auburn, Wash. , daughter of Philip ('68) a nd Mary Rue; M a rja Sel m a n n , Both ell, Wash., daughter of Dan ('64) and J u d ith ('64) Sel mann; a nd Jord i Yokers, Salem, O re., daughter of Philip ('64) a nd Katherine Yokers ('67).

) game. table Ciphagram new demonstrate Lauren and Sami Ibrahim

Persistence and commitmen t a r e paying off. Nordstrom sto res i n Washington, Oregon a nd Cali­ fornia a re ca rry i ng the game this fal l , as a re vari ous book­ stores and gift shops. "It wou ld m a ke a g reat C h r istmas p re­ sent!" asserted La u ren w ith a grin. She never misses an oppor­ tunity to "ma rket." Persons i nterested i n t h e $29.95 game may call the Ibra­ hi ms at (206) 7 52-5506, or write P . O . Box 1 1 248, Tacoma, WA 9841 1 .

their production woes is a long one. Production of the first 2 , 500 games , patent atto r n eys a nd other costs took all of the mon­ ey they had saved for a house, a nd then some. But the resu lts are worth it. The game looks as professional as any on the mar­ ket. They have been saving money by l iving with La u ren's mother and wo r k i ng in her Tacoma downtown deli when not trying to sell their product.

PLU Alumni Seek Alumni Award Nominations The Alumni Association urges PLU alumni, friends and students to submit names of persons to be considered for awards recognizing their contributions to the University or to society. The Alumni Office welcomes your nominations for Distinguished Alumnus, Alumnus of the Year, Heritage Award or Special Recognition Award. Distinguished Alumnus - the association's highest honor is awarded to an alumnus, who, through years of preparation, experience, dedication, character and service has achieved distinction in a particular ' field of endeavor. · Your nominee';... Alumnus Of the Year - An alumnus who has excelled in his or her field during the past year and has demonstrated support of ·.:he Alumni Association and loyalty to PLU. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ �

. . Your nominee· Heritage Award - Presented to alumni who has given years o ' service to the University. Your nominee:, Special Recognition uniquely served PLU.

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

- Presented to persons who have

Your nominee:' You may send supporting data, or you wi l l be contacted by the Association awards committee for further information. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

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Alumni

Alum Brings Sense Of Accomplishment, Music Appreciation TO Disabled Students By Judy Davis

Taco ma, 98499," said DeR uyter. Choir members also a re collect­ i n g recyc l a b l e mate rials wh ich they pre p a re fo r recyc l i n g cen­ ter as part of t h e i r vocational t ra i n i ng . Persons with donations of gl ass, cans and newspapers ca n ca l l the school at 7 5 6-84 94 for pick-up.

C

heck you r bells . . . bells u p . . . ring!" Ha rry DeRuyter, a m u sic spe­ cialist in the Clover Pa rk School District (Tac o m a ) , g u i d ed the gloved hand of Scott, a 1 4-year­ ' old retarded student stru gg l i ng to ring a brass handbe ll . Ha rry was lead i ng a practice session at American Lake South Seconda ry School for one of the s x handbeli choirs he conducts for menta l ly and physically hand­ icapped students in the d istrict. Fin a l ly, Scott's han dbell e mit­ ted a clear, bright tone which blended with t hose of the 1 5 other cho i r m e m bers. The boy sm i led broadly. The next time H arry signa led Scott to p lay h i s bel l , he did it on h is own. He smi led again. As he often does, Ha rry wrapped Scott in a big hug. For Harry, the sense of accom­ p l ishment a n d enj oy m ent the disabled students gain from the choir is as i m p o rt a n t a s the beautifu l music they make with the bel ls. "For these students, many of whom can not com m u n icate well, music is a l a n g u age which u n ites them with each other and the people a ro u n d them," sai d the former PLU Choir of the West m e m ber. Altho u g h H a rry cond u cts c h o i rs for a l l a g e g rou ps, the A m e r i c a n Lake South grou p is the performance choir. "When we play for aud iences, they are performers who are a ppreciated for the music they make, just l i ke a n y other per­ formers," he added. Ha rry bega n using the hand­ bells in his teach ing a year-and-

Class Notes Continued from page 19 DOrothy (Meyer) Schnalble contin­ ues her volunteer work, writing, garden­ ing and trying to be a channel of bless­ ing. (See Charitable gift, page 1 8).

1 952 Audrey (Stephenson) Hewston, 58 , died in Arcata, Calif., on June 1 4 .

Kenneth Johnson i s serving, a s of Jan. 1. 1988, as Assistant to the Bishop and Di rector of Outreach for the Grand Canyon Synod of the ELCA based in Phoenix, Ariz.

1 955 WIlliam Finkle of Portland, are. has retired from Multnomah Cou nty after 33 years as a counselor. He is now wo rking part-time as a drug and alcohol counsel­ or for the Morrison Center, a private agency. He and wife Helen have three children and two grandchildren. In h is free time William volunteers with an out­ doo r program for the handicapped called SOAR (Shared Outdoor Activities and Recreation).

This fa l l , DeRuyter has taken h i s experi m e nt w i t h the b e l l choi r a step fu rther; he is teach­ ing m e m bers to recogn ize the rhyt h m patterns. A l ready, t he st ude nts have been successf u l at rea d i n g e i g h t h , Q u a rter a n d half notes a n d rests.

Harry DeRuyter with students

a-half ago. "This is an experi­ ment," he expl a i ned. ' ' I ' m sti l l developing new ideas about how to use the hand bel l s to teach music to the students i nvolved. But they're responding to every new i d e a I come u p w i t h , " DeRuyter revea led. At America n Lake South, Harry works closely with specia l educa­ tion teachers Pat Soderberg and Gerry Evanson, both PLU g radu­ ates. A color-coded chart is basic to h i s tea ching m e t h o d . As he d i rects the choir, Harry points to col u m ns of colored dots. If the color Ha rry is pointing to corre­ sponds to the color on the ring­ er's bel l . he or she rings the bel l . T h e choi rs h a ve deve loped repertoires which i n c l u de patri­ otic songs such a s "The Star Spangled Ban ner" and "America the Bea utifu l , " sacre d songs such as "Jesus Loves Me" and po p u l a r t u n es i n c l u d i n g " It's a

Phil Wigen of Columbus, Ohio, has been asked by President William O. Rieke to represent PLU at the inauguration of Josiah H. Blackmore I I as the twelfth president of Capital University on Oct. 7, 1 988.

1 9 57 Lawrence Shoberg recently com­ pleted 20 years as a chaplain in the U.S. Navy. He was promoted to captain July 5. Since last December he has been the force chaplain for the Atlantic subma­ rine force in Norfolk, Va.

1 958 Ronald HO of Seattle, Wash., is a jew­ elry designer and has been selected Asian American Artist of the Year by the board of trustees of the Wing Luke Asian Museum. Sixteen of 19 nu rses from the class of 1 958 were in Cannon Beach, are., June 25-26 for a 30-year class reunion. I n addi­ tion to those from Washington and Ore­ gon, Ruth Haupe McKInney came from Amman, Jordan; Janet smith ose was on hand from Minneapolis, and Joan Flaig Roman and C harlene Petene� Dye arrived from California.

S m a l l World" a n d "A T i m e for Us." M uch in demand, the choirs have performed in Washi ngton D.C., at a Tacoma Tigers basebal l g a m e, Expo '86 i n Canada, the state S peci a l O l y m p ics com peti­ tion, PLU m u sic festivals and for many com m u n ity gro u ps. "Last spring, the choir provid­ ed the ope n i n g enterta i n m e n t for t h e M usic Ed ucators National Conference ( M E NCl in Tacom a . They received a stan d i n g ova­ tion, "as they often do," said H arry who p lays st ring bass in the PLU Orchestra. I n Nove m ber, the choi r wi l l perform for the opening of the Washington State Legislature; i n l ate March, t h e y w i l l provide enterta i n ment at Disneyland. "Anyone interested in helping us pay fo r our Disneyland t r i p c a n send donations t o t h e Amer­ ican Lake South Stud ent F u n d , 1 0020 Grave l ly Lake Drive SW,

A Saturday n ight d i n ne r offered an opportunity to catch up on the activities of the past three decades.

1 959 TWOa (ClIIls) Springer and husband B ruce returned to their home in Port Angeles, Wash., for the summer after having taught overseas for the past five years in Jeddah, saudia Arabia; Jakarta, Indonesia; and now in Lhokseum aeve, North Sumatra, Indonesia. They were sur­ prised to find another class of '59 PLU alum at the tiny (eight teachers total> school there!

1 960 Willie (BOOne) Ausherman of Kis­ simmee, Fla., has been appointed coordi­ nator of planning and evaluation for Osceola District Schools. She has two sons, Tom (22) in the U.S. Ai r Force and Mark (17) a senior at Osceola High School.

1 961 Henrietta (Stolte) BrOoks received a MA in teaching from Lewis and Clark College in Portland, are. She teaches in the Gladstone School District. Her hus­ band, Dick, is an accountant for Portland Lutheran School Son Paul attended PLU

"We' re l ea rn i ng a g reat de a l a bout the learning patterns of hand icap ped youth through this p rog ra m . They a re ShOw i n g a rem a rkable a b i l ity to stay on task, someti mes as long as a n hour-and-a-half," h e indicated_ Soderberg and Evanson ha ve fou nd this i ncreased a b i l ity to concentrate often extends to the stu d ents' academic tasks, too. Recently, H a rry began a m as­ ter's progra m at PLU where h e will focus on h i s pioneering tech­ n iq u es for e n a Q! i n g severely h a n d icap ped i n d i v i d u a l s to per­ form i n a m u sical g ro u p . He often shares h is knowledge with the PLU m usic education faculty a n d d e m o nst rates h i s tech­ n i q u es to students stu d y i n g to be spec i a l e d u c a t i o n m u sic teachers. H a r ry p l a n s to cont i n u e to i ncorporate new challenges into his experiment with the ha nd­ bell choirs. He said, "So far, the st u dents h ave met every chal­ lenge I've given them ... at t h i s p o i nt , I have no i d e a h o w f a r t h e i r limits go." •

and is cu rrently working with "Covenant Players," a Christian drama group Son John returned to PLU this fa l l for his sophomore year.

1 962 Dennis and Ruth (Poetshat) Doug­ lass of B e n d , are., write they are pleased that their o l d est son, Ma rk, attended PLU this past year. Conrad Kasperson, associate pro­ fessor at Franklin and Marshall College in Lancaster, Pa., has been granted a leave of absence for both semesters to lecture in Poland under the 1 988-89 Fulbright Program.

Carolyn Wold a n d hu sband paul Smith ('63) celebrated the i r 25th anni­ versary last August in Port Angeles In October they attended a Chi nese wed­ ding in San Francisco and then went on to Hawaii for two weeks where Carolyn partic:pated in a Sweet Adelines Interna­ tional Competition. They then visited a niece in San Fra ncisco and Bob and Myrtis Jo,.nson ('63) in their Orinda, Calif., home.

Continued on page 21


Pacific Lutheran Unlverslty5cetle OCtOber 1988

Alumni

Class Notes

1 973 Lynn (paulson) Blazek and husband Joe annou nce the birth of Mark Joseph, born March 4. He joins sister Jana (S). They have recently moved to Mt. Ver­ non, WaSh., where Joe is the Ham ilton local manager for the Washington State DNR. Marc Johnson is moving to Overland Park, Kans., where he will pursue a radiol­ ogy residency at St. Luke's Hospital in Kansas City. He is married to Marcia and has two children: Sarah (4) and Emily (1 5 mo.l. Bruce Thompson, the associate pas­ tor at First Baptist Church in Ventura Calif., married Nancy Hooson on April 25', 1 987. They have two children Jason (16) and Matthew (1 2).

Continued from page 20

1 963 Ramona "Mona" (sawver) Hili is liv­ ing in Costa Mesa, Calif., with her USMC MSgt. husband, George. Mona is 1 988 Orange County Continuation High School Teacher of the Year. She also teaches English and government to adult immi­ grants, and has two sons, Christopher (23) and Thomas Scott (20) Cary Olson of Bu rbank, Calif., is Chamber of Commerce President and Rotary Club President in Burbank. Margaret (HOlliS) Sherburne of Humboldt, Nebr., taught in Fife and Puy­ allup, Wash., for 1 7 years after going back to college and earning her deg ree at PLU. Since sne quit teaching in 1 9 75 and moved to Nebraska, she has remai ned close to education and has written and publ ished a n u m ber of thi ngs including her collection of mono­ dramas, "Trilogy of Great women of Isra­ e!." Her daughter, Marnee Hollis, is a 1 977 PLU grad. Lenora (HanSen) Tahtlnen of Wakefield, Mich., is a parishworker at All Saints Lutheran Church where husband Roy is the new pastor. Daughter Sarah will teach elementary two years in Ecua­ dor. Son Tim is youth d i rector at a church near Portland, Ore.

1 964 Gerald and Maren (Rlstuben) Dun· lap of Tacoma write that after 1 0 years of operating a home day care center, Maren is again teaching. She has worked as a half day teacher in the Clover Park School District at Idlewild Elementary. Jerry has completed his 24th year in the Clover Park d istrict. During this past school year he coached varsity girls' bas­ ketball at Mann Jr. High, varsity girls' softball at Lochbum Jr. High and served as area director for Pierce County Parks and Recreation for youth basketball and summer baseball, t-ball and softball.

1 965 DOnald Brekhus, formerly pastor at Immanuel Lutheran Church in Silverton, Ore., is now pastor of Our Saviour's Lutheran Church in Stanwood, Wash. Arden Flom of Everett, Wash., was the recipient of the John F. Kennedy Center for the Perform ing Arts Gold Medallion of Excellence and d i rected a national college acting competition at the Kennedy Center in Washington 1).C.

1 966 Cary Habedank, first vice presi­ dentlCFP with Shearson Lehman, Inc. in Tacoma, Wash. has been named to the Nuveen Advisory Council. The council is comprised of a select group of invest­ ment professionals across the country who are cited for "continuing excellence in financial counseling in the field of tax­ exempt securities."

1 967 Emery Billings of Salem, Ore. returned from Alaska in 1 986 with his family: Ben, Jay, and Chris. Emery cur­ rently works for the Eugene Sports Pro­ gram supervising a youth sports pro­ gram serving 1 2,OOO-participants.

1 969 Norman and Barbara Aune of Puy­ allup, Wash., are moving with their three children, Ben (1 3), Kari (1 1 ), and Nathan (8), to the People's Republic of China for a two-year assignment as a teacher and teacher-principal team at the American School in Guangzhou, China. Brad FrItts, wife Kathy and children Dan (1 2) and Sarah (1 1 ) moved to Vienna' Austria, in August. Brad is the new princi: pal of the American International (Mid­ dle) School there.

1 974

Nursing class of 1958. from left, top row: Beatrice Scheele, Charlen e Peter­ son Dye. Joan Flaig Roman, Betty Johnson L a rson,Marcia L ein Simonson. Middle row: Karen Malfait L ynch, Don n a Giger Kimball, Janet Smith Ose, Beverly Krampltz Allen, Rose Ann Jacobson Scott. Maurin e Swanson, Ruth Haugse McKmney. Fron t row: Gmn y Weyerts Wendland, Alice Brunner Hack. Janet Towe L est� r, Julie Johnson McAllister. Not pictured are Dorothy John­ son Bennett. Jamce McKechn ey Howell, and Margie Wilkins Hering.

1970 John Einar Brannfors, 69, of La Center, WaSh., died from a stroke May 20 in Portland, Ore. John resided in La Cen­ ter for the last 1 8 years and was a previ­ ous resident of Tacoma. He was an ele­ mentary school teacher. He is su rvived by his two sons, Edward Brannfors ('64) and Robert Brannfors ('681. Nancy Kaye (Roberts) Dary passed away June 1 9, 1 984, in Spokane, Wash. After graduating from PLU, Nancy was a member of the National Association for the Education of Young Children and the association's state affiliate. She was a teacher at the Warden Co-op Preschool. Nancy's husband, R. Randall Dary ('71), earned his masters in music at Central Washington U niversity in 1 986 and is now instrumental music instructor in Lakeview, Ore schools. JOhn M. Ericksen is serving as pas­ tor at Vashon Lutheran Church (ELCA) at Vashon, Wash. Ivan corne recently received his juris doctor degree at the University of Puget Sound School of Law. Harlen Menk and wife Georgia of El lsworth, Wisc., are the proud parents of a son, Joel, born June 27, 1 988. He joins sister Rachel W/2). Harlen is pastor of English Lutheran Church in Ellsworth . Kathy Simonis of Morton, Wash., is one of three people appointed by Gov. Booth Gardner to the Centralia College Board of Trustees. Kathy is an English teacher at White Pass High School. Ralph and Janice (Creenwood '72) Whitman of Lake Stevens, Wash., recently moved into a new home they built with bricks and tiles made by Ralph and a friend in kilns h e used for his pottery business. The house is topped off with hand made chimney flues. Jan and kids, Clayton (8) and Marlis (3), are enjoying country living and their moun­ tain view.

1 971 David Halstead received his Ed.D. degree in educational leadership from Portland State University this past sum­ mer. His dissertation was on the percep­ tions of the teacher evaluation system within the Vancouver <Wash'> School Dis­ trict. Halstead is beginning his seventh year as principal of Hudson's Bay High School in Vancouver. Linda (Barker '71) Halstead is teaching second grade at Peter S. Ogden Elementary School ' also in Vancouver. pamela (Larson) Indahl and her husband Berne are currently living in Ivo­ ry Coast, West Africa, where Berne is director of security for the U.S. Embassy.

Pam received her juris doctor degree from George Mason School of Law in Arlington, Va. in February. They have three children: Andrew (9), Benjamin (4) and Bethany ( 1 ).

Brian Jennings (Kenneth A. DOg­ gett) has been named program director for KING 1 090 News/Talk Radio in Seattle, Wash. He p reviously was em ployed by KXL-AM in Portland, Ore. DenniS Magnuson of Battle Ground, Wash., was recently appointed pastor of the Battle Ground U n ited Method ist Church. Dennis Merz and his wife, Signe (HanSOn), are in Chiang Mai, Thailand, where Dennis is U.S. vice-consul for politi­ cal and economic affairs. Signe teaches in the International School there. Bob Omdal moved with h is wife Elaine and five sons, Eric (9), Paul (7), David (3), Tom (1) and Mark ( 1 ), to Apple­ ton, Wise., where Bob has accepted a position with AAL. Bob was appointed assistant vice-president and actuary in March.

1 972 Heather (Weaver) AlUson i s teach­ ing fourth grade in Lancaster, Calif. Son David is in the fourth grade and daugh­ ter Tanene is in the second grade. Hus­ band Joe is the manager of Mojare K-Mart Store. Rick and Call (BOU) Carland just arrived in San Jose, Costa Rica, where Rick is working with the ageney for Inter­ national Development (AIDl. Gail is cur­ rently fulltime mom to Tricia (10), J.C. (7) and Angela (3Y4). Julie (Jusby) Howell and h usband Marc announce the birth of their son, Marc Christian, on May 2. Julie, a physical therapist. is director of rehabilitation at Frederick Memorial Hospital in Frederick, Md. Marc, a Lt. Col. in the U.S. Army, is in management of army medical research at Fort Detrick, Maryland. Susan Stunkard of Astoria, Ore. is substitute teach ing. She and husband Marvin have two sons, Michael (9) and Matthew (6Y2). She coaches kids soccer, softball and other programs and works a farm at home. Mike Warner is completing work on a masters degree in industrial relations at the U niversity of Oregon. He lives in Seattle. Wash., where he has worked for the National Labor Board since last April.

Ruth ( ROlander) Cernera and hus­ band Tony announce the birth of their third son, Thomas, on March 1 5 . Thomas joins Anthony (6) and Philip (3). They live in Fairfield, Conn., where Tony became president of Sacred Heart University on June 1 . Michelle (Knoph) Krlppaehne and husband Bill of Seattle, Wash. have three children: Inge (S), Erik (3), and Hans (1). Michelle is a full-time mom and home­ maker and Bill is a business executive. Howard Motteler of Hyattsville Md., finished his Ph.D. in computer sci� ence in May 1 987 at the University of Maryland at College Park. He is an assis­ tant professor at the Baltimore County campus of the University of Maryland. susan (SChwarz) Peck and husband Bob Peck have moved to Seattle. Sue teaches third grade at Our Lady of Fati­ ma School in Magnolia, and Bob works as an attorney for the Immigration Service. Bobby is 9 and Andy is 6. Mart RoWland was installed as the fi rst fu ll-time pastor of Faith Lutheran Church in Joshua Tree, Calif., J u ly 1 7. This is Mark's first opportunity at "solo" ministry. Cene Sharratt, formerly the assis­ tant superintendent for instructional services at Yelm Community Schools is superintendent of Chehalis School Dis­ trict. He was named the 1 988 education­ al a d m i nistrator of the year by the National Association of Educational Office Personnel. Ann (Balerucl) stump of Richardson, Tex., is an R.N. at Presbyterian Hospital of Dallas working part-time in medlsurg critical care. She is writing a core curricu­ lum program for critical care orientation, is a den mother and is in the Dallas Quilt Guild. Her husband Brian is a professor at Southern Methodist U niversity and a Major in the Air Force reserves. Their son, Kevin, is 10 and their daughter. Jul­ ia, is 7. Melanie (Uklns) Throckmorton and husband Steve were blessed July 2 with the birth of their daughter, Alia Mana. They are presently living i n Issa­ quah, Wash., where Steve works for Hew­ lett Packard and Melanie. a critical care RN, has taken leave to be a mother. Rebecca Anderson PharriS of Olympia, Wash ., announces the birth of Mark Henry Kristian on August 2 1 , 1 987. Mark joins his sister Ingrid Grace (7) and brother Nicholas James (1 1 ). Cary PAueger is cu rrently the busi­ ness manager of the Military Systems Group of Argosystems, Inc. (a subsidiary of Boeing) 'in Sunnyvale, Calif. He and his wife Valerie live in Santa Cruz, Calif. with their five children: Jesse, Andrew, Amy, Jonathan, and Julianna. Mart ReIner and family have moved to Belgrade, Mont., where he is serving his intership at Peace Lutheran. Last fall, Mark was honored to receive the Ameri­ can Bible Society's Scholarly Achieve­ ment Award at Luther Northwestern Theological Seminary.

1 97 5 Thomas Ballstrlerl has recently been appointed by New England College, Henniker, N.H., as director of counseling and career services.

Con tinued on page 22


22 Alumni

Class Notes Continued from page 21 Claudia (Rea) Browers and husband Bill are pleased to an nounce the adop­ tion of Burke Patricia, born Feb, 1 7 , The Browers' are living in Stuttgart, West Germany where Claudia works as an arts administrator and exhibiting painter and Bill works in U,S, Army commun ications, Melanie Jechort of Longview, Wash" received her master of arts in teaching from Lewis and Clark College in Portland, Ore, In June and is cu rrently teaching at Mark Morris High School in Longview, John Paulson received his j u ris doc­ tor d egree at the University of Puget Sou nd and earned two Am erican Juris­ prudence awards. Mark Salzman, coach of the track and girls basketball team at Curtis High School, won the decathlon with S,690 pOints, ahead of 47 other competitors, at the TAC Masters C h a mpionships in July at Cal State-Los Angeles, Beverty Owens Sne married James Snell June 1 8, The Snells live in Renton where Jim works as a software engineer for Boeing and Bev does freelance acting work, Bev recently completed filming on "Lookin' Good," a federally funded hour­ long d rama that deals with d rug use among middle school students. All U.s, middle schools will receive copies of the film and there are plans for it to be shown on PBS and ABC,

1 976 paul Carlsen and wife Jessica had a son, Peter Niels, May 25, 1 98 7 ,They are now living in HOng Kong where Paul is a foreign service officer at the American Consulate.

Peter and Mary Ellen (EZell '77) Oulsrud moved to Spokane, Wash., in

August. Peter is principal at Spokane Lutheran School where daughters Natalie (3rd) and Maren (2nd) will attend, Mary Ellen is doing rosemaling and deorating their new house.

Noel and Trlsch (Blair '75) John­ son of Lynnwood, WaSh" annou nce the

birth of their daughter, Marissa Noelle, Jan. 1 2 , She joins brothers Tyler (9), Brice (7) and Wesley (4), Noel is busy with his north Seattle practice as a pul monary and critical care specialist, Trisch assists him with his business, Since June 1 985 Oary POwell has been the pastor of United Methodist Church, one of the oldest Silverton, Ore., churches, Gary has many hobbies, loves music and travel, and is very active in his com munity. He is cu rrently president of Silverton's Ministerial Assoe., president of the board of directors for the Food Bank, and is on the board for a local senior apartment complex. Linda (Roe) Waisanen and husband Tim of Federal Way, wash, have a new daughter, Berit Elizabeth, born May 1 6. Jim walker has become a McCann-Er­ ickson senior vice-president and creative director. Jim was named West Coast cre­ ative director of 1 987 by Adweek maga­ zine and is known for his work on the national Taco Bell campaign.

1 977 Kim Doyle recently took part in a chamber music concert sponsored by the Bremerton Symphony at Olympic College in Bremerton, Wash. A clarinetist, Kim went on to earn her master of music at State U n iversity of New York after graduating from PLU. Michael Fabert is a Marine captain. He recently reported for duty at Marine Corps Combat Development Command, Quantico, Va,

Gunnar Malmin directs members of the 25th year reunion Choir of the West. The group reunited with their former director this summer to mark the silver anniversary of the 1963 European concert tour. Jim Lovell Ford is working in Seattle as a regional coordinator/computer ana­ lyst for a labor/management organiza­ tion affiliated with the National Joint Heavy Highway Construction Committee. Wife Peggy is a homemaker after work­ ing the last three years as a youth minis­ ter at Sacred Heart Catholic C h u rch in Enumclaw, Their daughter Rachel enters first g rade and Rebekah starts p reschool. They live in Enumclaw,

Layne Prest of Blacksburg, Va., will enter a PhD, program in marriage and family therapy at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State Un iversity (Virginia Tech.> in Blacksburg. Layne was awarded teaching and research assistantships, T h i rd d a u g hter, A b i g a i l e Rose, born March 1 , joins Emily Anne and Lauren Claire,

Carol (Oreer) Moser and her hus­ band Ken moved to New Jersey from Seattle in April. Ken accepted a transfer in the Golder Associates' Mt, Lau rel Office, Carol wants to get in touch with any alums on the East Coast, Her new phone number is (609) 866-0448. Please call! Judi (Bash) Myers married husband . Keith in 1 984 after meeting him on a trip to New Zealand. They have a son, Benjamin, born in J u ly 1 987. They are living in Queabeyan, a suburb of Canber­ ra, N.SW, Australia. Keith is employed i n the airline industry a n d J u d i plans to return to work soon. Diane otterby was selected for the Christa McCauliff award and is a fourth grade teacher in Bremerton, Wash.

Jon is d irector of institutional research at Reed College. Karen is controller at Willamette cable TV,

Tracy and Barbara (Juhl '75) Rei­ ner and daughters Ann, Jane and Kate

have moved to S. California where Tracy is attending a graduate orthodontic pro­ gram at Loma Linda University,

1 978 Patricia Deal of Tacoma is a candi­ date for president-elect of the Washing­ ton Association of Vocational Administra­ tors, She is di rector of elective high school and adult education in the Clover Park School District. Lynn Foerster of Pasadena, Calif., married Bill Vlahos April 30. Lynn is a psychologist and director of a psycholog­ ical center in Arcadia. Bill publishes a men's issues magazine and is a computer consultant. Following his first year as di rector of the Cam rose (Alt.) Lutheran College choir, Mark Hafso was selected as the col­ lege's Outstanding Teacher of the Year. This coming year he will also be interim director of the Edmonton (Alt.> Sympho­ ny Chorus. He plans a Cam rose Choir concert tour in China in 1 990. Ridge and Linda (Anderson '77) Hottle of Enu mclaw, Wash" announce

the birth of Melissa JOY in February, She joins Matthew (4) and Jenn ifer (18 mo.!. Ridge is now special projects manager for First Union Mortgage and Linda is regional operations supervisor for Cen­ trust Mortgage,

Jon and Karen (Brotherston) Riv­ enburg have moved to Portland, Ore.

Lori (wenzel> Taylor and husband Ross of Seattle annou nce the birth of Kelli Marie on Dee. 1 7, 1 98 7 , She joins brother Doug (3), Lori works part-time as a family nurse practitioner for the com­ muni ty health centers of Snohomish County and Ross is an electrical engineer for the University of Washington. Richard whltwer and wife Kathy of Gold Beach, Ore , have two children, Aar­ on (3) and Nathan (3 mo.!. Afte r 5 years as administrator at Dyslin Boys Ranch in Tacoma, Richard recently started work­ ing for the State of Oregon as branch manager of the Gold Beach office of Adult and Family Services. Synneva (Hustoft) Anderson is married to Pa ul Anderson, has a 1 5month old son, George, and is expecting another child in mid-October, She is in her fourth year as Lutheran campus min­ ister (lay) i n River Falls, Wisc. Valerie Beebe and husband Jeff of Portland, Ore. have a two-year old daugh­ ter, Kayla Michelle. Steve Bump has completed his MD degree at St. Louis University and is starting his internal medicine residency at Oregon Health Sciences University in Portland. He and his wife, Jan, are proud parents of Joanne Elizabeth, born earlier this year, Robert and Lisa (Catteral '81 ) caulkins, formerly of Tacoma, have

moved to Bremerton, Wash., where Rob­ ert will enter private practice in family medicine in association with SteHan

Tollas, M.D. ('79). Lori (Huseth) aark and her husband

Chris announce the birth of a son, Chris­ topher, born May 1 8, Lori is a physical education instructor at Chemeketa Com­ munity College and Chris teaches social studies at a middle school in Salem, Ore. Rev. Marla-Alma Copeland, new pastor of the Lutheran C h u rch of the Good Shepherd in Cleveland, Ohio, was recently appointed as one of the seven members of the Committee for Federal Chaplaincies of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America.

1 979 Cheri (Lust) Adams, or Portland, Or., is teaching at Portland Commu nity Col­ lege and husband Bob Adams ('83) is a n advertising consultant for U.S. West Direct.

Jan (Hauge) DIConti and husband Marc of Tacoma announce the birth of their third child, Isaac Anthony, born Apri l 2 1 . He joins brother Louis Fessen (4Y2) and sister Karen Ma rie (2112). Marc began work this year as youth guidance di recto r for Youth for Christ in the Taco­ ma a rea, Jan is still pleased and blessed to be at home with the children. Jim Jarvie of Seattle worked for Boeing for a year after graduating from PLU, He then took a 20-month trip around the world and upon his retu rn worked for Sekai bicycles for five years as the sa les representative, A two month, 600-m ile bicycling trip ac ross Tibet's Friendship Highway as part of a two-women, 4-men team came next. J i m works for Miyata Bicycles a s the N W dis­ trict manager. David Ke r was married to Rebecca Woodbury in Albuquerque, N , M " where they now reside. Both David and Rebecca are employed by the University of New Mexico, Robert Kratzke formerly of Madi­ son, Wise., writes that he and his wife Marian are moving to Rockville, Md., where Robert has been appointed to a medical oncology fellowsh ip at the National Cancer Institute, Ken Morrison of Edmonds, Wash .. is the producer of KOMO-TV 4's magazine show, "Front Runners," which recently won six Emmy Awards, including Best Magazine Show for the second straight year. Steve and Nancy (Lee '78) Olsen

announce the birth of son Robert Stan­ ley April 1 1 , Robert joins sister Betsy Lee m Steve is teaching math and el ectron­ ics at Snohomish High School and Nancy is a first grade teacher in Everett where they make their home, Creg Neufeld was ordained Aug, 20 at Augustana Lutheran Church in Saska­ toon, SK. He is serving the parish in Buchanan, SK, where is father, Harvey '54, taught in a one-room schOOl in 1 950-51. Greg was married in June '86 to a fellow student at Luther Theological Seminary, Marilyn Fowlie,

JOn and Angela (peterson) SChry­ ver are living in Redondo Beach, Cal if. Angela is working as accountant execu­ tive for a recruitment advertising agen­ cy in Century City, Calif. Jon is working as an engineer for Airesearch in Torrance, Cal if. They encourage fellow classmates to look them up when visiting S, Califor­ nia. Karen (ESpeseth) Snow and hus­ band Bill recently bought a home in Palo Alto, Calif., after living in the area for several years. Karen continues her career as a personal shopper with Nordstrom, giving ward robing seminars to area busi­ nesses. She is enrolled in an advanced program for design and color styling, Bill is marketing manager for the S i licon Val­ ley firm of Integrated Device Technolo­ gy. Dianne van Dyk was m a rried in August to Bradley Ohnstad ('80) in Tacoma. Robyn Warsinske is living in Las Vegas and working for Nevada Power Company as a senior financial analyst concentrating on strategic and long­ range planning issues.

Beth (Coughlin) Zier and h u sband Mark are the parents of Brian Joseph, born July 14. They make their home in Puyallup, Wash.

1 980 Ladd BJorneby has received and accepted a call to serve as associate pas­ tor of Central Lutheran Chu rch in Spo­ kane, Wash. Rev. LorlLee Brocker has been named a Dean's Scholar at New York Law School with the award of a full-tuition scholarship. Lori and her husband, Rev. Davtd Knapp ('79), live in Brooklyn where David serves as associate pastor at Flatbush Church of the Redeemer and Lori recently served as interim pastor at Trinity Lutheran. Peter cueva received an M.A. in allied health education from the College of St. Thomas, St, Paul. Minn. and a certificate

Continued on page 23


Alumni

Class No

5

Continued from page 22 i n nursing anestnesla from St. Paul Ram­ sey Medical center. He has accepted a commission with the Public Health Ser­ vice. and is stationed at the Indian Hospi­ tal in Lawton. Okla. He moved there in July with his wife. Melany. and their two children. Ch ristopher (6) and Katie Marie (4). Anne Halley and her husband. Rosa­ rio Consiglio. of san Jose. Calif .. announce the birth of their fraternal twins. Samuel and Joseph. Jan. 25. Anne writes that her sister. JOan Halley '82, began a family practice residency at Tacoma Gen­ eral Hospital in July. Ken and AnIta IAmbum '81) Nel­ son announce the birth of their son. Kyle Matthew. May 1 . The family resides in Federal Way. Wa. Ken is a cost accoun­ tant for Boeing Aerospace and Anita works for personnel at Weyerhaeuser. Crystal Nolan of Puyallup. Wash. is a clinic admin istrator for Cascade Ortho­ pedic and ' Fracture Clinic which has three locations in Auburn and Federal Way. Wash. She recently arranged a $1 0.000 donation of used fitness equip­ ment to Federal Way School District. steven Rambeck of Puyallup and Sheila Ogden of Columbus. Ga., plan an October wedding in Fayetteville. N.C. Lelf and wendy IWGn'a11) Redal of Tacoma. Wash .. write that Leif graduated June 4 from the University of Washing­ ton School of Medicine. He began a resi­ dency with Tacoma Family Medicine in July. Wendy. employed in sales with Hoi­ land America Line - Westours. will leave to pursue a masters degree in journalism this fall.

John sWanson of Elizabeth. III.. has accepted a call to St. John's Evangelical Lutheran Church in rural Massbach. III. and has moved there with wife Shlrtey and children, John (7 1/2), Erik 4 1/2) and Kristin (1 1/2). Kathryn Tveit married Paul Casey in Denver. Colo .. Sept. 10. Kathy is nurse manager of an oncology unit at Presby­ terian Oenver Hospital and will earn her masters degree in nursing administra­ tion in May, 1 989. Paul is an environmen­ tal engineer and works for Dames and Moore.

1 981 Karyn Atkins was ma rried to Philip Lund i n University Place Presbyterian Church <Tacoma>. Karyn is employed by the Edmonds School District and Philip by Virginia Mason Medical Center. They reside in Seattle. steven Hauge is living in Seattle. recently married and is an art director at a children's book publisher called The Wright Group. jay palmer married Wendy Jo Math­ er in Marymount Convent. Tacoma. Wash. Jay is employed by Harvard Cove­ nant Church and Wendy is a student at Multnomah School of the Bible. They live in Tacoma.

1 982 Elizabeth Arbaugh has joined the staff of Tacoma's Patricia A. Woodruff Interior Design. After graduating from PLU, El izabeth gradu ated from the Art Institute of Seattle. Her background is in commercial design and computer aided design. Karen IFlanlgan) Ayers and hus­ band Curt of Glendale. Calif.. announce the birth of their son. Curtis Leon III, on June 7. paul D. Brassey is pursuing a Th.D in Old Testament at Harvard University. candace (Armstrong) Dahlstrom and husband M a rcus ('83) recently moved from Las Vegas. Nev., to La Jolla. Calif. Candace is the 5 p.rn. news produc­ er for KCST-TV (NBC) in san Diego. Marcus is a free-lance television director/produc­ er and worked for NBC-Sports during the 1 988 Summer Olympics in Seoul. SOuth Korea.

Globe Trotti ng Grad uate Committed TO Ecumenism, 'Bridge-Buildi ng' Ecu menism a nd "bridge-bui ld­ ing" between East and West are twin ca reer comm i tt m e n ts of g love-trotting a l u m na Joan Lof­ g re n 8 ' 0 , S i nce her g ra d u a t i o n e i g ht years ago. Lofg ren has worked i n and visited Southeast Asia, Swit­ zerland a nd Sweden. as well as many of the c o u n t ries in both Eastern a nd Western Eu rope. Her travels. and duties, only whetted her appetite for a relat­ ed career. Today she is a g radu­ ate student at C o l u m bia U n i ver­ sity in New York City studyi ng international affai rs with a con­ centration in Soviet stud ies. (Coi ncidental ly. Na n cy K i ntner 79 is enrolled i n the sa me pro­ gram') At the same time she is work i n g p a rt-t i m e for t h e National Cou ncil of Churches as an assistant newsletter editor, "My i nte rest i n i nternational work beg a n at PLU i n cl asses such as Core II 'Lim its to Growth' a n d i n activities such as B read for the World," she reca l l ed , Fol­ lowing graduation she worked at L u t h e r a n C h u rc h in A m er i ca offices i n New York City. first as an i ntern i n g lobal education and advocacy, then as a n a d m i n istra­ t i ve assistant i n world m i ssion interp retation, help i n g to d is­ seminate i nformation about LCA mission projects abroa d . 'That l e d t o a two-yea r intern­ ship on the youth desk with the Lutheran World Federation in

Mark and Nancy (Risdal, '81 ) Davis of Bellevue. Wash .. annou nce the birth of son Aaron Richard on Aug. 7. 1 987. Mark is employed by Boeing and is working towards his masters in electrical engineering. Nancy is taking a leave of absence from teaching to enjoy their son. Deb Erickson has been teaching in Apple Valley. Calif.. for the past two years and has completed a masters in school administration at Cal-State Univer­ sity in San Bernardino. Calif. In July she was hired as a vice principal for the Lodi Unified School District. Bert CUlhaugen is pursuing a mas­ ters of music degree in vocal perfor­ mance at the University of Colorado in Boulder. Joan E. Halley is a second year resi­ dent at Tacoma General Hospital. Joan Helleson married Kevin Chis­ mire in the main post chapel at Fort Lewis. Wash. Joan manages the Lake­ wood Gallery and Kevin is serving as a doctor in the Army. They live in Tacoma. Annett IPeterson) Henry married her h igh school sweetheart, Robert "Cris" Henry five years ago. They lived i n Guam and are now i n san Diego. Calif., where Cris is a Navy pilot. Annette is an RN doing research for pharmaceutical companies. Susan Hoffman married Kevin Fahey May 21 in the First United Methodist Church of Mount Vernon. Wash. Susan is employed as Western Regional Audit Manager for the Times Mirror in Los Angeles. Calif.. and Kevin is a corporate EDP auditor for Unocal of Los Angeles. Thomas Kvamme and Jan ice Lov­ gren of Tacoma were recently married in Faith Temple Open Bible Church. Thomas is an optometrist and Janice is employed by Northwest Endocrine Laboratory.

Joan Lofgren

Geneva, Switzerland," Lofgren added, "The first year I focused on Southeast Asi a , trave l i ng there and orga n i z i ng a youth leader's conference, The second year I worked on the youth gath­ ering which preceded the 1 984 LWF Assembly in Budapest. H u n­ gary, " "The Gat h e r i n g b ro u g h t together about 300 young peo­ ple from a l l over the world. and I established precious friendsh i ps with you ng peo p l e active i n chu rches i n H u n g a ry, East Ger­ m a ny and Poland," she contin­ ued. "That experience led to the beg i n n ing of my long-term com­ m i t m e n t," s a i d Lofg r e n . " I lea rned perso n a l l y h o w neces-

Karl Larson and wife Cathryn (a UPS graduate) of Steilacoom, Wash., had a baby boy June 8 named Andrew Stewart. David Marslk recently reported for duty with Training Squadron-24, Naval Air Station Chase Field. Beeville, Tex. He joined the Navy in August 1 982 after graduating from PLU and is now a lieu­ tenant. cvnthla Shuck of Oakley, Calif.. was recently married and works in San Fran­ cisco, Calif.. as a senior corporate securi­ ties paralegal. earth warren of Centerville, Ohio, ranked fourth nationally among all Lutheran Brotherhood district represen­ tatives during May 1 988. He has also earned the deSignation of Fraternal Insurance Counselor. He joined the Soci­ ety in 1 987. J. Matthew and Susan I Krause '83) WeinhOld of Phoenix, Ariz., had a son on April 7. 1 987. Susan is working in a home health agency and Matthew will complete schooling in electronic technol­ ogy in March of 1 989. Creg Wightman and Lauren Macan-wlghtman of Palisade, Minn., have graduated with Masters of Divini­ ties degrees from Wartburg Seminary and have accepted calls as co-pastors to Bethel and Grace Lutheran Churches in Palisade and McGregor, Minn. They were ordained July 1 7 at Kent Lutheran Church in Kent. Wash. Theodore Hlie of Seattle. Wash .• and wife Lisa became the proud parents of Martin Theodore Feb. 1 2. 1 988. Martin joins his sister Danica (almost 2). Ted con­ tinues to be west coast military accounts manager for Loctite Corporation where Lisa is starting a bookkeeping service.

sary and reward ing this form of ecu menism is in today's world." There followed a year i n Germany in an international student house and a yea r i n Swed en, where she worked as a d ocu­ mental ist at the Life and Peace Institute in U p psal a . She became fluent i n both languages. In spite of a l l of her fi rst-hand e x p e r i e n c es, Lofgren has ret u rned t o g ra d u a te school because she felt her knowledge of history and pol itical situations was extremely lacking. "After I get m y m aster'S degree I'd like to develop stu d y programs, i nc l u d i n g tou rs, on church life in the USSR and East­ ern E u rope," she sa id. "The B a l­ tic region is a particular interest as I have made m a n y fri ends there." She may eventually p u r­ sue a doctorate i n chu rch-state relations in the USSR. Lofgren added, "In a way, my desire to work with Ch ristians i n the East is selfish! I have lea rned so m u c h from them - a n d about the i ntegrity of their faith - that I want very much to con­ tinue to strengthen those ties," "Symbolic of those ties was a poignant moment i n East Ger­ many a year ago when a friend asked i f she cou ld someday be a god parent to one of my c h i l­ d ren! I have no i m m ed iate plans to start a fam i ly, but I savor her offer as a symbol of our friend­ ship."

1 983 Ronald Anderson of Puyallup. Wash. has been appointed a district representa­ tive for Lutheran Brotherhood. a frater­ nal benefit society. Leonard Bauer was married to Lor­ rie Ch ristiansen in Peninsula Lutheran Church. Gig Harbor. Wash. where they reside. They are both employed by M. Rosenblatt and Son Inc.• in Bremerton. Terry Brink received his juris doctor degree at the University of Puget Sound School of Law and was a member of the conduct review board there. EriC DOoley and wi fe Jenny announce t h e birth o f their daug hter. Natalie Elise. on June 24 in Jakarta. Indo­ nesia where they live. Natalie joins her sister. Emily (2). Karen Istakkestad) Dostal of Palm Desert. Calif., received her MS in mathe­ matics from Cal Poly San Luis Obispo in 1 985. She taught math at the College of the Desert in Palm Desert and has coached girls' tennis or the past three years. winning the league cnampionship in 1 988 with an 1 8-0 record. Karen was married in June 1 987 to Steven Dostal. a math teacher and football coach at Col­ lege of the Oesert. Martin and Machelle (Clark '84) Eldred of Stevenson. Wash., announce the birth of their son. Paul Martin Clark on July 14. 1 987. Martin graduated from Wartburg Seminary in May 1 988 and has accepted a call to Shepherd of the Hills Lutheran Church. Stevenson, Wash. Karin Haugen has returned to live in the Seattle. Wash. area after living in San Francisco for four years. She is the men's furnishings buyer for Nordstrom in the Washington region.

Continued on page 24


24 Alumni

Class Notes Continued from page 23 David Housholder graduated

in June from the Lutheran School of Theol­ ogy at Chicago and has been named a F u lbngh Scho l ar (see Ju ne '88 Scene). David also won the fifth annual A hur carl plepko m Prize In an essay competi­ 'ion sponsored by LSTC for stUdents attending lutheran seminaries or gradu­ clte thc:ologica l schools. He t ook the S2,QOO �irst oflre with an essay titled " An Evangelical Doctrine of t he Minis­

trY," Erie Johnson recently arneo a mas­ ter of publl administration degree from

�he UniverSity of Was ington and has been named environmental specialist for the Washington Public Ports Association. He and his wife Laura and daughter Sarah (1) live in Olympia, Wash.

Bruce and Da n (Bauer) Kent, for­ merly of Delaware, Ohio, now live in Low­ er Salem, Ohio. Dawn teaches English at Washington Technical College in Mariet­ ta, Ohio. Bruce g raduated from the Methodist School of Theology in May, 1 987. He was one of the first four recipi­ ents of the John Alford Scholar's Award which paid all of his tuition through sem­ inary. In July of 1 987 Bruce was assigned to serve as pastor of a th ree-p oint Charge in Southeast Ohio. Leslie (Wieland) Klaar of Anchor Pt, Alaska, married Jens Klaar of Stockholm , Sweden in M a y 1 986. S h e i s working part-time as a nutritionist and spends the summers commercial fishing with her husband on their fishing boat out of Homer, Alaska. John LeskO of Walla Walla, Wash., was married May 28 to Rosalie Magnaghi. John is employed by Walla Walla County and Memorial Golf Cou rse and Rosalie is employed by Birch Street Hair Co. Lisa Macs of Aberdeen, Wash., was married to Bob Randich OCt. 1. She is a dental assistant and Bob manages his own businesses. Michael McNamara was married to Joanne Cecile Nordlund April 2 at the BethanyCommunity Church in Seattle. Joanne is certified in medical technology and cytogenetics and has worked at Seattle Children's Hospital for several years. The couple lives in San AntoniO, Tex., where Michael is an orthopedic sur­ geon resident doctor at the Un iversity of Texas Health and Science Hospital. Krista Neely and Richard Ander­ son (8'78, M'87) were married Feb. 20 at Edison (Wash.> Lutheran Church. Krista is employed by Seafirst Bank and Richard works for the family's Anderson Blueber­ ry Farm Inc. in Bow. They live in Mt. Vernon, Wash_

Kirk and Terri (Frawley) Talley write that Kirk graduated with an M.A. from Miami University of Oxford, Ohio, in phySical education and is now head foot· ball coach at Mount Senario College in Ladysmith, Wisc. Terri is completing her MA at Miami University and is teaching family education classes. Greg Tlmm will be a counselor and teacher at the Innsbruck International School in Schonberg, Austria_ Previously the founding director and head coach for Sunriver Preparatory Ski Academy in Oregon, he has been involved with the Winter Olympics Oregon '98 comm ittee and is dOing graduate work in sport and exercise science. Beverly werner of Pittsburg, Kans., is the assistant director for student sup­ POrt programs at Pittsburg State Univer­ sity.

1 984 Sveln Bjorge was married to E rin-Joy Bruden May 14 in Rock of Ages Lutheran Church of Seattle, Wash. They live in Edmonds, Wash. pamela SUe BOhrer, a member of the Dept. of Otolaryngology Head and Neck Su rgery at the University of Wash­ ington, has been awarded a $ 1 3,500 research grant by The Deafness Research Foundation. The grant is a part of a Foundation program that helps further

careers in ear research. In her year-long study, Pamela w i l l i nvestigate the "effects of neural activity on the vestib­ ular brainstem systems in chickens."

Charles Brennt will be specializing in internal medicine and dOing his residen­ cy at the Un iversity of Maryland He sees himself head ing towards academic medi­

cine. Elizabeth Green received her M.S. degree in biology from W U in 1 98 7 and is now liVing in Las Vegas. Nev , with her

husband He graduated in May from OSU and WSU With a DVM degree. Joan Hammond of Federal Way, WaSh. is working in the critical care unit at Providence Medical Center I n Seattle. Michael Hopwood o f Cupert i no, Calif . is working for Intel, a large semi­ conductor and computer systems com­ pany, as a field sales engineer. He Will soon be traveling to Hong Kong, Taiwan, Singapore and Korea for one month. Cynthia Kralger of Bellevue, WaSh., recently received a promotion to admin­ istrative manager in the Applications Marketing Dept. at M icrosoft. Her hus­ band Randy Olson ('83) is Vice­ President of Metropol itan Travel in downtown Seattle, Wash. Robin (Rund) Laport was married March 1 9 to William K. Laport. Robin teaches kindergarten in Kelso, Wash., and Will is a maintenance foreman for James River Corporation. They live in Clatskanie, Ore. Lori Laubach recently passed her CPA exam. She is computer consultant for the certified public accounting firm of Phillips, SchmeChel & Gocke located in the Old Tacoma City Hall. Anne Marie (Kvamme) Lee of Lub· bock, Tex., received her MBA at Texas Tech University in December 1 987, She and husband Robert had a son, Robert Edward, in March. Dawn MCColley earned her juris doc· tor degree at the University of Puget Sound_ Linda westpfahl received her mas­ ters degree in education from Seattle Pacific University. She will complete cour­ sework for her masters of science in Human Resource Development by Ch rist­ mas. After working for Inmac Headquarters in the United Kingdom, FranCOis wev­ ers is now employed by the Hewlett Packard Europe direct marketing opera­ tion in the Federal Republic of Germany.

1 985 Kevin and Merry (Butler) Amoth were married in June 1 987. They worked for five months in Bangkok,Thailand, and now live in Kirkland, Wash. Kevin is work­ ing as assistant controller for Video Pro· duction and Merri is a Boeing computer systems analyst. John Bachofner received his juris doctor degree at the University of Puget Sound where he g raduated with honors. He served a clerkship with the Pierce County Superior Court and was a mem­ ber of the American Bar Association and Phi Delta Phi. Darla Berg was married to JeHrey craig ('79) July 30. Darla is employed by the Tacoma School District and Jeffrey works for Frito-Lay Inc. They live in Fed­ eral Way, Wash. Lisa catt was ma rried to Elliott Marstlall ('87) on Aug. 1 5, 1 987. Lisa is attending the University of Puget Sound Law School and E lliott is a research tech­ nician at Biocontrol in Bothell, Wash. James Johnson of Brooklyn, N.Y. recently completed MA and BMA work at SMU. He worked for the 1 st International Festival of the Arts in New York City, James is the son of Virginia nsvlck '48) and Marvin JOhnson ('50), both PLU alumni.

Kristl Keller and Robert ThOmp­ son ('84) were married J u l y 30 in Lutheran Church, of the Good Shepherd, Olympia, Wash. Kristi works in the Sum­ ner School District and Robert is employed by Washington Natural Gas Co. They live in Puyallup, Wash.

William McLeod was recently mar­ ried to Jera'Le Merrill, She works for St. Joseph Hospital Pharmacy and he at MBA Computer Services. They live in Tacoma.

Vicki Miller and Peter Hefty ('88)

of Puyal lup, Wash., were married in O u r Savior Lutheran Chu rch, Tacoma, Wash. Vicki works for the Puyallup School Dis­ LTlCl and Peter is I n the Air Force.

David and June (FOX '86) Mohr announce the bi . h o f second son, Tre­ vor, May 23. He jOins Geoffrey (2). David is an electrical engineer for the DuPont Cc. in Newark, Del J ul ie operates her

own typing service for u n i verSIty stu­ d nts. Nancy Pagh is atten d i ng graduate school in English at the u niversIty of New Hampshire. Eva TaJlma was recently married to Gerald Lee Robinett. They live in Spana­ way, Wash. Eva works at Good Samaritan Hospital.

1 986 Nancy (stem) Anderson of Mt. Ver­ non, WaSh., is assistant personnel d i rec­ tor and head volleyball coach at Skagit Valley Com m u nity C o l lege . She was Northwest Region Community College Volleyball Coach of the Year, Wash .lOre­ gon Conference Tournament Communi· ty College Coach of the Year and WashJOregon Conference Overall Coach of the Year. In the 1 987·88 season, she coached the team to the Region Volley· ball Championship. They placed second in the Wash .lOregon Com m . College Confer­ ence.

Diana Archibald of Folsom, Calif., is working on her M.A. in English at Califor­ nia State University at Sacramento. She received a fellowship to teach college composition this fall. Shannon Brlnlas recently moved to Reno, Nev., to become crime report­ erlback-up anchor at KOLO-TV. She will be getting ma rried in December to Mark Hain of Cheyenne, Wyo. Anne Brouillard was married to Law­ rence Glenn Conwell in Sonoma, Calif. They are both in the Air Force at Travis Air Force Base, Calif., and live in Vacaville, Calif. Julie Gephart married PLU student Jerald Jones in March. Julie is teaching third grade i n the Puyallup School Dis­ trict. Jerry plans to finish his degree in physical education. Kevin Johnson of Seattle, Wash. is enrolled at the U of W SchOol of Medi­ cine. This summer he plans to do medical research in orthopedics. Lilli Khatlbl and Bryan Brenchley ('85) were married in August in Tacoma. stacey Kindred of Palos Verdes Estates, Calif., began dental school at the University of California in San Francisco this fall.

Rebecca Merrithew and Kenneth RyalS ('87) of Tacoma were married in Christ Episcopal Church, Tacoma. Rebec­ ca is a teacher in the Bethel School Dis­ trict and Kenneth is employed by E rnst & Whinney.

Annette MOrgan and Jerry Fish­ er of Federal Way were married March 26 in Calvary Lutheran Church. Annette works at Ruthe Dykeman Center in Bur­ ien and Jerry is employed at Microsoft Corp. Eileen Murphy of Mt. Vernon, Wash., previously with KASY Radio in Auburn, WaSh" i s now news director at KBRC Radio, Mt. Vernon. Laura Nlkkarl of Spanaway, Wash. teaches pre-school special education in the Puyallup Tribal schools. She married Joel Attaway (PLU 1 984-85) in August at Timberline, Mt. Hood, Ore.

SOnja ostrom and David Steves of Salem, Ore. were married in Mountain View Lutheran Church, Puyallup, Wash. Sonja works at Health Link in Portland, Ore., and David works at the Salem (Ore.l Statesman-Journa/. patrice peterson and Randal Ballard

were married Sept. 1 7 at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in Mercer Island, Wash. Patrice is a pediatric emergency room nurse in Tacoma; Randal is with Abbott Laboratories in Oregon.

Deirdre Reardon of Tacoma is a res­ idential marketing representative for Washington Natural Gas. Jim Romo married Colleen Callaghan Aug. 5. He works at Bayllner Marine and Col leen is a cake ecorator at Olson's Foods. L. David SSnnerud was married to Lisa G Actor of Lake OSWego, Ore. July 2 5 at M i lwau kie ,Ore ' ) Luthe ra n Churcn. They moved to New Haven, Conn where t h ey hav bot h bee n adm itted and granted sc holarsh i 5 to the Master of Music program at Yale Universi ty SChOOl of MUSIc.

have announced thei r engagement Ga r ey, res.id ing In Oiympi , WaSh , is an accountant for the stare Department of Energy. D an is a F ulbright scholar at Karlsruhe University in West Gel many A Nov. 2 6 wedding Is planned.

carey stakkestad and Dean Pinto

Laura White and Todd Moorhead ('87) of Renton, WaSh., were married in

St. Matthew's Lutheran church, Renton, Wash. Laura works at Proline Industries in Bellevue and Todd is with Renton School District. Ide Yotsuuye and John Woo were married in Tacoma Buddh ist Temple. Ide works in the neonatal intensive care unit at the University of Washington. John works for The Boeing Co.

1 987 Miriam Bacon o f Puyallup, Wash ., is a staff writer for Pierce Commu nity Newspapers in Sumner, Wash, Denise Bruce married Anthony Hig­ gins in Driftwood Point Park, Lake Tapps, Wash. Denise is em ployed by Center Ridge Co. and Anthony by the Auburn School District. The couple lives in Sum­ ner, Wash. Jon Christensen is a Quality control manager and translator in a small facto­ ry in North Copenhagen, Denmark. He has become a professional triathlete and has made the Danish National Triathlon Team. D. Runnoe COnnally of Bellevue, Wash., is a Microsoft systems operator, a school board member for Pilgrim Luther­ an Parochial School, and a ministry team member for Harvard Covenant Church's McNeil Island prison outreach. Cathy Crowe and Lee Sherman of Tacoma, were married April 1 6 in Puyal­ lup Nazarene Church, Cathy is a nurse at Nutra-Systems and Lee is with United Pacific Reliance Insurance. Jennifer Crill has been named di rec­ tor of the Clark Hatch Fitness Center at the Pacific Star Hotel in Guam. She per­ forms exercise testing and teaches a combination of fitness classes. Tim Evanson of Great Falls, Mont., has been awarded a Un iversity Fellow· ship and a Hurst Fellowship to American University in Washington D.C. where he is ranked as one of the top seven entering graduate students. He is studying for a Ph.D. in political science with emphasis on American politics and international relations. Denise Flnnlla married Todd Mount, a Washington State University graduate, Oct, 1 . The couple lives in Beaverton, Ore. sara FOSS is working as an instal ler­ trainer for Microperipheral Corp. in Red­ mond, Wash.

SUsan FOSter was married Dec. 27, 1 987 to Frederick Fra h m in Ch rist Church of Puyallup. The couple lives in Laramie, Wyo. Barbara Garrett of Portland, Ore. married Lawrence (Larry) David Tew on March 19. Lornea Hili of Mossyrock, Wash., is teaching the resource room and is head volleyball and softball coach at Mossy­ rock High School.

Continued on page 25


25 Alumni

Class Notes Con tinued from

p age 24

Robert Judson was married to Pam­ ela Stefanie Renz in Kilworth Chapel at the University of Puget Sound. They are both employed by Tacoma Public Schools and l ive in Tacoma. Thomas Kratzke of Urbana, I I I . , has earned a PhD. in mathematics from the Un iversity of Illinois. He was a teaching and research assistant there from

1 982-1 987. Bret MCKinney is attend i ng Luther

Northwestern Seminary in St. Paul, M i n n . Dawn Muello o f Costa Mesa, Cal if, i s teaching severely hand icapped youth for Orange C o u n ty Schools. S h e teaches aquatics i n the summer. She m a rried (Sparky) Johnson Aug. 6. JOdy Nelson of Federal Way, Wash., is working in h u man resources at Weyer· haeuser after retu rning from a th ree­ month tour of Europe patlcia park of Honol ulu, Hawai i, reported for active duty June 30 at Lack· land AFB in San Antonio, Tex. Kimberle (Kauth) Phelan married Bob Phelan J u ly 1 8, 1 987 at West Portal

Lutheran c h u rch in San Francisco. Kim­ berle is a computer p rogrammer at Southern Pacific Transportation i n San Francisco. Bob works as a technician for MCI Telecommu nications, Inc. Brenda C. Rasmussen married Bri­ an A. Hicks Aug 1 2 in Tacoma. Brenda works in the Clover Park School District and Brian is i n the U.S. Air Force at McChord AFB. Susan E. sauter (Bean) is in her n int h year of teaching elementary school in McGregor, Minn., and is in the masters program at the University of Minnesota at Duluth. Kathryn Schmidt of Gig Harbor, Wash., and Gerald Trump of Pendleton, Ore., were married in September in Taco­ ma. Elizabeth Shelton of Gig Harbor, Wash., has passed her registered nursing boards and is working at Tacoma General Hospital while awaiting duty assignment i n the U.S. Air Force N u rsing Corps. She sends her thanks to PLU School of Nu rs­ ing staff! Raymond Soule, pres i d ent and c h a i rman of Bremerton-based Great Northwest Federal Savings and Loan Association, has been elected to a two· year term with the board of directors of the Federal Home Loan Bank of Seattle. Dirk van DVk, Navy ensign, was com­ miSSioned upon graduation from Officer Candidate School at the Naval Education Training Center, Newport, Rhode Is l an d . Jean Zulch of Longview, Wash., is teaching English to the Japanese in Osa­ ka, Japan. She plans to stay there one year.

1 988

CeOffrey Bayne, Navy seaman, has completed recru it training at Recruit Training Command in San Diego, Calif. Dave Estes married Robin King J u ly 31 at G i g H a rbor U n ited Method ist Church. Dave is a teacher an d coach with the Peninsula School District. Robin is an athletic trainer at Bellevue Sports Medi· cine Clinic.

Charles Harris and Christine Brooks were married July 30 in First Lutheran church in Tacoma. Christine will work as a registered nurse while Charles attends Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago.

Eric Houby and Claudia K. Marshall were married i n August at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church on Mercer Island. Clau· dia works for Almac Electronics in Belle· vue.

Jeannie Johnson was hired for the summer as a reporter· intern for The Journal of the San Juan Islands where she covered the county government and reported the sheriff's log. Julie Larson and Scott Dunmire were married Aug. 1 4 at Trin ity Lutheran Church i n Tacoma. J ulie is public rela· tions director at United Consumer Club in Lynnwood. Scott attends PLU.

Cregg Leach was m arried to Holly Odmark i n Fi rst Presbyterian C h u rch, Tacoma. Gregg is employed by Gray Lum­ ber Co. and Holly by Weyerhaeuser. The couple l ives in Tacoma. Debra Reynolds and Timothy Lund were married in September i n Indianola, Kitsap County, Wash.

I n M emoriam

Kristin Shipman and Mark Has­ kins ('S6l were recently married. Mark

serves in the A i r Force at Mather Air Force Base, Calif. The couple lives i n Sac­ ramento.

Lorraine Taylor and Jeffrey Clare ('SS) of Tacoma were married in New

Life C h ristian Center, Yelm, Wash. Jeffrey works for Youth For Christ.

Wolfe, B raz i l Retu rn To PLU As Coac h es Two products of the PLU ath­ letic p rog ra m ret u rn to their respective spo rts f o r the 1 988-89 season as newly-ap­ poi nted Lute head coaches. Chris Wolfe is the new Lute wrestl ing coach, while J i m Brazil will assu me the head ski coach­ ing duties. Wolfe, a 1 987 PLU g radu ate, rep l aces J i m Meyerhoff as the Lutes' fifth wrest l i ng coach. As an assistant u nder Meyerhoff last year, when PLU hosted the NAIA national wrestling champi­ onshi ps, Wolfe was responsible for coach i n g and tra i n i n g of Lute matmen, practice plann ing, and technique demonstration. PLU's M a n of the Year in Sports i n 1 986, Wolfe was a two­ time Al i-American at 1 42 pounds. He a lso tou red China i n 1 986 as a m e m ber of t h e USA/N AIA C u ltu ra l W rest l i ng Exchange Team. B razil, a 1 988 PLU g rad u ate, coached PLU a l p i ne skiers l ast year in a player-coach role and has el ite level racing experience in both alpine and Nordic skiing.

Fitness, Wel' l n ess Expert J o i ns PE Schoo l Facu lty Tony Evans is the latest facul­ ty addition to the PLU School of PhYSical Education, appoi nted associate p rofessor ea rly l ast summer. Evans w i l l serve as PLU's Di rector to Exercise Sci­ ence/Fitness. "The appoi ntment of Tony Evans to the faculty of PLU rep­ resents a strong commitment to fitness and well ness on this cam­ pus," said Dr. David Olson, dean of the School of Physical Educa­ tion. "His responsibilities will i nclude development of o u r p rofessional program i n exercise science and the promotion of fitness activi· ties for our students, faculty, and members of the com m u n i­ ty." he said, Evans comes to PLU from Stanford, Cal if., where he served as a resea rch assistant at the Stanford Center for Research in Disease Prevention si nce Sep­ tember. 1 986.

Robert Truex

Otis Grande

C. RObert Truex, Jr., a friend of PLU and banking ind ustry leader, died i n August a t t h e age o f 64. Truex, who received an honorary doc· tor of laws degree from PLU in 1 984, was chairman of Rainier Bancorporation for 14 years He retired as chairman last year but remained on the bank's exec­ utive comm ittee. A leading advocate of business sup· port of h igher education, he worked closely with PLU students and faculty on busi ness research and hosted seminars, workshops and conferences. He was an active member of PLU's chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma, national business honor· ary.

otis Crande '38, a former PLU stu· dent body president (,37-'38l and Alumni Association president ('39) died Aug. 2 1 . Grande was a teacher and principal at several public schools, serving as princi· pal of Hunt Junior High School i n Tacoma for 1 6 years prior to his retirement in 1 975. He had been president of both the Tacoma Association of Classroom Teach· ers and Tacoma Association of School Administrators. He was active at St. Mark '!; Lutheran Church by the Narrows, the PL U Q Club and Rotary International. Grande is su rvived by his wife of 48 years, Volly (NOrby '36), four children and six grandchildren. Son Joe '66 and sisters Alma '31 (Viebrock) and Phyllis '29 (McManus) are also PLU alumni. Memorials may be sent to the PLU Development Office or St. Mark's.

Nominations Sought For 1 989 Distinguished Alumnus In Sports Nomi nees for PLU's 1 9 89 Dis­ tingu ished A l u m n u s in Sports Award a re now being accepted. I n itiated in 1 983. the award is designed to recognize and honor PLU a l u m n i ma k i ng sign ificant contr i b u tions to soci ety as coaches or ath letic a d m i n i stra­ tors. The award will be p resent­ ed at the PLU Al l-Sports Banquet in May. 1 989. If you have a nomi­ nee, p lease fi l l out comp letely the nom inating form below and submit it before April 8, 1 989. Nominees must be gradu ates of PLU who have coached or a d m i n i stered i ntersc h o l astic. intercol legiate, or youth sports. N o m i nations may come from anyone in a pOSition to eva l u ate and recog n ize such a person's effectiveness. Please keep i n m i nd t h a t d i st i n ct i ve perfor-

m a n ce is i ntended with t h i s award. Such achievement should reflect m u lti-d imensional contri­ b u t i ons (fo r exa m p le, perfor­ m a n ce a nd u n i q u e i n d i vid u a l contributions') The selection com m i ttee for the D isti ngu ished A l u m nus i n Sports consists o f M i ke Larson, PLU sports i nformation d irector; Dave Olson. PLU ath letic d irec­ tor; Dave Coltom. 1 988-89 Lute C l u b p resident: Walt Shaw, PLU a l u m n i d i rector; and J ack Sar­ eau lt. publ icist for the NW Con­ ference of Independent Colleges.

Past Recipients 1 988 1 987 1 986 1 985 1 984 1 983

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John Anderson ('58) Gene Lundgaard (5 1 ) Phyllis Tem p l i n ('59) Dave Peterson ('74) - M ike Benson ('69) - Marv Harshman ('42)

1989 Distinguished Alumnus In Sports fIOIIIIMtlIII FornI Name of Nominee

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Sports

Lutes Defeat Loggers In Season opener By Mike Larson Two key personnel vaca ncies needed to be add ressed by PLU football coach Frosty Westering and his coach ing staff as the Lutes opened defense of their NAIA Division I I national title agai nst Puget Sound on Sept. 1 5; fi nding replacements for QB Jeff Yarnell, PLU's most prolific pass­ er ever; and LB Keith Krassin, a two-ti me league defensive M V P and 1 987 All-American. J u n io r Craig K u p p a nd a swarming Lute defense convinc­ ingly laid to rest both Questions in a 30-7 pad d l i ng of Pu get Sound before a Tacoma Dome crowd of 9,322. A 93-yard rush­ ing performa nce by FB E r i k Krebs a n d a dandy special teams performance a ided the Lute win. "You hope you do well i n at least two of the three phases of the game, offense, defense and special teams," said Weste ring. "When you get all three working, like we did, it's like holding a full house in a poker g a m e . O u r defense was in control a nd even though we only batted a bout 280 on offense, we got some lutch h its. We hit about . 500 i n o u r kicking game," he sa id. Kupp's passing n u mbers 12 for 25, 1 36 yards, a touchdown, and no i nterceptions - were mod­ est, but his size (6-4, 2 1 5) and scra m b l i ng a b i l ity a d d ed a d i mension of versati l ity t h at kept the Loggers i n fits a l l night long. "Craig is like a diamond taking form right n ow. He sti l l needs some seasoni ng, but he's so hun­ gry to grow and learn," said Westering. After a scoreless fi rst Quarter, PLU tal l ied on a l l three of its second Q u a rter possessi ons. Kupp fou nd TE M ike Welk on a 1 3-yard aerial with 9:48 to play in the first half to put PLU on top 7-0. PK E ri c Cultum dril led field goals of 43 a nd 47 yards to put the Lu kes a head 1 3-7 at intermission. The second h a lf was a l l PLU's, thanks in part to a momentum­ swi ng i ng performance by the Lutes' special teams. Back-up QB Paul Finley hit end Dan Wiersma for 24 yards on a fake field goal attempt, setting up a 7-yard Jared Sen n TD run a round right end with 1 0:40 to play in the t h i rd Q u a rter. DB B ret MacRae's i nterception set up C u ltum's t h i rd FG of the game, a 3 2-yarder, to m a ke t 2 3-7 . Cu ltu m then fell on hiS own on-side kickoff a nd PLU scored eight plays later on a 1 2yard run by Krebs to m a ke it 30-7 . U PS ran 1 2 p l ays for minus-1 6 yards in the third Quar­ ter.

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Frosty Westering exhorts Lutes during Tacoma Dome clash with UPS.

Peak to Peak Experiences

Lute Gridders Begin Defense Of National NAIA C�ampionship here's noth i n g u p h i s sleeve and no m i rrors a re involved. In fact, insiders to the Lute football program w i l l tell you that there i s noth i ng magica l about coach F rosty Westering's formula for success. There is MAGIC, though. MAGIC, Westeri ng's acronym for M a ke A G reater Individual Commitment, last year translat­ ed into PLU's second NAIA Div. II national title of the 1 980s a nd an 1 1 -1 -1 record . The post-sea­ son appeara nce was the Lutes' seventh in nine years. Westering, the w i n n i ngest active NAIA Div. " coach in the country with 1 7 1 career wi ns, will defend the NAIA crown with 1 5 returning starters and 39 let­ termen. " R e p ea t i n g (as national champs) i s s o hard," said Wester­ ing. "We were a big u nknown last year, but got on a roll after the U PS game and ended u p playing o u r best when w e need­ ed to play our best," he said. 'That happened because we had some people assume some lead­ ership roles - they were our trump cards. Right now we have a lot of good cards to play with, but we don't know what the trump is. "With our philosophy, we see it as a peak to peak experience where we j ust enjoy the chal­ lenge of the climb. We've been on the top before. What does

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that mean? Just that we need to be prepa red and ready to play to our potent i a l . Other teams try to beat us. We just try to be us," he sa id. Eight retu rnees a re offensive incumbents, incl uding senior RBs Erik Krebs and Tom Napier. That pair combined for 1 ,450 rush i ng ya rds l a st season a n d s h o u l d handle most o f t h e ground duty in 1 988. Jared Senn should also see significant time in the back­ field. J u nior QB Craig Kupp is the heir apparent to replace now­ g ra d uated Jeff Yarnell, who th rew for 6,454 yards a nd 85 TDs d u ring h is three years as a starter. Kupp, red-shirt frosh Eric Kurle, and soph Pau l Finley will all contend for the signal-calling duties. TEs M i ke Wel k and Mark Miller both ret u rn after i m p ressi ve seasons i n 1 987. Welk caught a school-record 62 passes for 797 yards and 1 3 TDs last season as a freshman. M i ller, a senior. snared 40 passes for 542 yards and six T05. Four of five i nterior l inemen retu rn from last year's front l i nes. Standout j u nior OG Jon Edmonds, sophomore OT John Skibiel and John Heller, and soph­ omore C Tom Bom a r a re a l l young a nd fast a nd possess great blocking skills. Second Team All-American DE Jon Kral, a sen i or, l ea d s the defense, which ret u rn s seven

starters. Kra l sacked opposing Q u a rterbacks n i ne t i m es last year and is one of four retu rning players up front. Dan Wiersman, a part-time starter a season ago, will handle the other end slot. Senior DTs M i ke Tuiasosopo and Ken Byrne solid ify the m iddle. Guy Kovacs, B ruce Schm idt, Paul Mauel and Rusty Eklund a re the nucleus of a h a rd-hitting corps of l i nebackers, which w i l l be without A l l-America n a nd two-ti m e CFL Defensive M V P Keith Krassi n. Talented senior Scott Elston and part-time starter M i chael Cheney a nchor the secondary. Elston p i cked off five passes from his DB position last season. Cheney is a d andy CB. Sen ior Bret MacRae is the l i kely fill-in at the one DB slot, while soph Brian Larson coul d work well at the vacant corner pOSition. "It's just another great adven­ ture," said Weste r i n g on the 1 988 season. "For me it's j ust such a joy to coach with (defen­ sive coord i n ator) Pau l (Hoseth), (offensive coord i nator) Scott (Westeri ng), Cra i g (McCord) a nd Ralph <Weekly). The success road is always under construction and we enjoy the chal lenge of con­ struct i ng a new tea m every year, the climb to the next peak. I just enjoy being in the arena."


27 Sports

All-sports Rankings Place PLU ps Among 500 Schools ' Two nationa l championsh ips one men's (football), one wom­ en's (softballl - p ro pel led ute ath l etes to the top of l i st of the NAIA' s best at h let ic p rograms

Lute FB Field, Rad io Station Change ln '88

Fa l l Sports P reviews

last year, qu ite a n acco m p l i sh­ ment considering that nea rly 500 institut ions compete u nder the auspices of the NAJA. PLU edged r u n ner-up S i m o n Fraser 220-2 1 4 i n comb i ned scor­ i n g in 1 987-88 N A I A All-Sports competition, w h i ch m easu res the success of an i nstituti on's overall ath letic program by the accu mu lation of poi nts in post­ season com pet i t i o n at t h e di s­ trict, area and national lev e ls "The a l l-sports trophy is sym­ bo l i c of ou r goal to promo e a wide range of opportunities for participation and a p romoti on of ex cel lence, " sa id Lute at h l etic di rector Dr. David Olson . ''I' m delighted that these two facets a r e c o m p at i b l e a n d rejoIce i n t h e achievemen of ou r student-athletes. It's an out­ come . hat eVi dences a st ong co m m itme:nt of exce l le nce by our coach i ng staff, the admInis­ tration, and the st U dents, " he said. PLU won the women's di vision, stor l n g pCl1ms at: n a t o a l s i n softball (f i rst) , c ross cou ntry (thi rd) and sw i m m i ng ( fourth ), The Lady lutes also received points for post-season competi­ tion In soccer and track. It was t h e wo m e n ' s fou r th stra i g ht top-1 0 fi n ish Lute men equa l l ed the i r best­ ever fi nish , n i nth, With a national footba title and poi nts in cross cou ntry. swi m m i ng and tennis. They also placed n i nth d u ri ng the 1 983-84 season. P L. U was o n e o f j ust four schoo l s in the NAJA to place both Its men's and women' s p ro­ g rams I n the top ten One hu nd red ei g hteen L ute a t h l etes from 1 0 PLU teams traveled to nat i ona l level com­ pet i t i o n l ast year. From t h at g r ou p emerged 1 6 Fi rst Tea m NAIA Ai l-AmerI cans and 14 Aca­ dem i c Al l-Americans. .

tacK o f a h o m e stadi u m h as its advantages, You h ave th e oppor­ tun i ty to play t h roughout the commumty. n fact, s ho u l d PLU ever desire to change Its athl etic nick name, Vag a bonds Might be an appropriate moni cker. During the 60-yea r hiStory of the footba l l team Lutes h ave played host to v l si tors off-cam­ pus at Linco l n Bowl. Sta d i u m Bowl . Fra n k l i n Pierce Stadi u m. lakewood stadium, the Tacoma Dome and the Kingdome. Tills fat [hey move to Carl S parks Stadium I PuyallUP. TO e able to take ou r nation­ ally-recogn i zed program to d i f­ ferent parts of our communitY real l y is 3 p o s t iv e t h l ng, ' said ath letic d i rec t o r David O l so n " PuvallJP is a noted sports com­ mu nitY, and we' re pleased to be able to be invol ved i n that this year,' Lute wanderings across the air­ waves have also been extensive. This year KJ UN-AM 1450 w i l l be the offiCi al radio station for PLU football Sparks "tadlum, an artif i c all y s u rfaced 5 5 . 2 m i l l ion fa c i l i t y seats 4, 500 and was completed a year ago. cott M i l l er, football and basketbal l voice of the Mon­ tana State Bobcats the past two years a n d M o n t a n a ' s 1 9 87 Sportscaster of the Yea r, w i l l ca l l the play-by-play for KJ U N . '

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Lute Hoopste rs Plan Dec , 7 C l ash With Kansas Coach Bruce Harol dson's Ru n ­ n i n' Lute basketba l l team wi l l take on defending NCAA Division I national c h a m pion Kansas on Wednesday, Dec. 7 in Al len Field­ house i n Lawrence, Ka n. Ha roldson's cl ub w i l l also face NAIA foe Will iam Jewell (MO) Col­ lege d u ring the two-game road trip through the M idwest. PLU a l u m n i a re cordially invit­ ed to attend both ga mes and a reception before the contest with Kansas. Interested a l u ms i n the Lawrence-Kansas city a rea can cal l Greg Kruger (PLU '87) at 91 3/242-1 737 for more informa­ tion,

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1 987-88 NAIA ALL-SP ITS COMPETITION CO BINED MEN'S AND WOMEN SCORING 1.

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PACIFIC LUTHERAN Si m on Fraser, BC Wayland Baptist, TX North Florida Prai rie Vi ew, TX A d a s State, co Central Was h i ngton Wisconsin-Eau Claire Azusa Pacific, CA Puget Sound, WA

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WOMEN'S SOCCER - It might be tough t o equal last yea r's 1 8-2-1 season that saw PLU outscore the OPPOSition 73-6, but with t he talent coach Col l een Hacker etu rns i n 1 988. it could very we l l be a repeat performance.. . . Th ree-t l m e Al l-American w i n g e r Sonya Bran dt beg i ns the. sea�on With 98 career goa ls and leads the frontl i ne troops . . . Soph Karin G i l m e r sta bil izes the Lutes' transition game from her m idfield spot, while stopper Sue Shinafelt d i rects the defense . . .5enlor keeper Gail Stenzel registered 1 6 shutouts last year a nd shoul d be ready for her best season ever. ME N'S CROSS COU NTRY - Experience-galore is the catch word for coach Brad Moore's h arriers in 1 988 as PLU zeroes i n on its fifth straig ht conference title a n d a repeat c ha mpionsh i p performance at . the dl�trlct clash . . . F l ve seni o rs, a l l th ree-year veterans of the program. comprise the nucleus of PLU's 1 988 off-road contingent. . .Ailan Giesen. a th ree-year conference all-star, had the best finish at nationals last fall am ong last year's retu rnees (1 02ndl, 2 6 : 1 3 over 8,OOO-meters . . . Na­ than H u lt, Scott Roberts, Kris K raiger and Rob Lattlng are Moore's ot h e r veteran seniors Soph I rk H e zer and se o r David Mays bolster Moore's 1 9 88 u nit. VOLLEYBALL Holm Is where the hea rt is and the heart of PlU's 1 988 v ?lIeyb all e:am is senior c ? pta l n Jane Holm. .. Coach Marcene Su ll ivan s lone senior, H olm I S PLU 5 on the oo r Ie:>ader and kill speci al­ I st . .Junlor hitters Machen Z im e rman a domInant net player Clnd Gre a Laufer, a sneak y Quick southpaw, also return. ,sophomore s tter H C?l I l e Stark should get better with a year's exoenence, w h i l e sophs E rm ee and Molly O'Donnell are both steady performers...Sullivan said blocking and her team's transition game w i l l be keys in 1 988. M E N S SOCCER J i m m y Dunn's Lutes a re looki n g to rise to a different performance level In 1 988 . PLU's quest for a naLlonal tour­ nament berth has ended in the district playoffs six of the past seve n years, but Dunn a d his troops think 1 988 coUld be a umlng poi nt or L u t e soccer .. Tor Branvag and M ichael Caldwell anchor the m i d­ . fIeld, W lIe Brian Gardner and Matt White b o l ste r the front IIne ... De­ fen�e Will again be d a d y with the return of sen io rs Bill Rink and Dann M ott . Goal keePing Is i n good hands AIl-ConferenceiDlstrict keeper Chns Steffy recorded 1 1 shutouts and a 0.86 goals-against average last season . WOMEN'S CROSS COLJNTRY Coach Brad Moore's Lady Lute harri­ e rs wfll gun for their fifth straight conference and district titles n 1 988 With ou � NAtA national meet returnees and a fine freshman class ...Valene HIlden. 3rd at national last year, Is the Lady L u tes top retuf':le.e a nd owns th ree Al l-American plaQues ... Hllden led a 1 -2-34-5 PLU fInish at the conference meet a year ago . . . Sop h Kelly Edg e rto n should also be a big contrib utor, along with retu mees J u l ie Clifton Gwen Hundley. �nd Joanne Maris. Portland frosh Becky Templeto and Shannon Smiley to p the l ist of Moore's newcomers' FOOTBALL Th trty-elght lettermen and 1 5 starters are baCK from last year's nationa ! cha.m pionsh i P squad as coach Frosty Westenng's Lutes zero I n on th ei r seventh p ost-season a pp ea rance in n i ne years . . . Erll< Krebs and Tom Napier return in the backfield, but gone is th ree-y a r QB starter Jeff Yarne l l , lost to g radu ation . . . Craig Kupp is he heIr a pp a rent beh i n d center . . . M ike Welk and M a rk M i l ler a re top-dra wer tight ends, and o u r of five interior l inemen return ... Ev­ , eryone s back on the defenSive ti ne. Incl uding 2nd Tea m All-American DE Jon Kral . . . Guy Kovacs l eads a Q u a rtet of great l i ne backers, while Scott Elston di rects the secondarY ... H onora b l e M ention Ail-American Eric Cu ltum is a bl ue-ch i p placekicker.

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Board Of Regents Tacoma and Vicinity Cynthia Wilson Edwards Barry Rogge Thomas R. Anderson Ha rry Morgan Jane Russell

seattle and Vicinity Paul A. Hoglund Frank R. Jennings (Vice Chairman) Joh n Oakley Christy N. UJlela nd (Secretary) Gary Severson

Westem washington Petra Onell a Brunner David S. Steen Karen M, Vigelan d

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Ex·off1clo William 0 Rieke, P resident PLU

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Donald Parsons - Bishop Synod 1 Lowell Knutson - Bishop Synod 2 David Wold - Bishop Synod 3 (Chairman) Robe rt Keller - Bishop Synod 4 Paul Swanson - Bishop Synod 5 Norman Wick - Bishop Synod 6

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Advisory

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Faculty: Sheri Tonn, Ann Kelleher, Ann Tremaine Students: Amy Jo Mattheis, J u l i e Brooks, Marsh Cochran Administration: Luther Bekemeier, Lucille Giroux, David Yagow, Ha rvey Neufeld, S. Erving Severtson, Donald Sturgill ITreasurer), Church: James Unglaube

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Editorial Board Dr. William 0, Rieke , . , . . . . . president lUcille Giroux . . . . " Pres. Exec. AssoC. Walter Shaw . . . . . Dir. Alumni Relations Cliff Rowe . , . . . . . . , . . Faculty Advisor Dr. Martin J. Neeb . . . . . . . . Exec. Editor James L. Peterson . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Mike Larson . . , . . . . . , . . Sports Editor Kenneth Dunm ire . . . . Photographer Paul Porter . . . . . . . . . . . . , Art Director Connie Harmic . , . . . . . . . . . Edit. Asst. Janie Attridge . . . . . . . . . . . Class Notes

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Decem er

University Gallery, expressionist oil painti ngs by Paul Swenson, Ingram Hall, 9-4 weekdays, 1 -4 Su ndays University Theatre, "From These Sterile HlI Is," Eastvold Stage, 8 p.m. Concert, University Jazz Ensembles, Olson Aud., 8 p.m. Un iversity Theatre, "From These Sterile H i lls," Eastvold Stage, 2 p.m. National Issues Form, "Coping With AIDS: the Public Response to the Epidemic," U n iv. Center, 7 p.m. Concert, Regency Series, Washington Brass Quintet, Univ. Center, 8 p.m. PLU Ski Swap, Olson Fieldhouse ASPLU Lecture Series presents John Anderson, Olson Aud., 7:30 p.rn . Concert, University Wind Ensemble, Eastvold Aud., 8 p.m. Royal Lichtenstei n Circus, U niv. Center, 7:30 p.m. Concert, music scholarship benefit. "Music You Hate To Love," Eastvold Aud., 8 p.m.

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Concert, University Symphony Orchestra, Eastvold Aud., e p.rn . University Gallery, Painting and Monotypes by lois Graham, Ingram Hall. weekdays 9-4 p.m., Sundays 1 -4 p.m. ASPLU Artist Series presents Rondo Dance Co., Eastvold Aud., 8 p.m. National Issues Forum, "Health Care for the Elderly: Moral Dilemma, Mortal Choices," U n iv. Center, 7 p.m. Faculty recital, guitarist Hi lary Field and soprano Nancy Zylstra, Ingram Hall, 8 p.m. Concert, vocal jazz "Park Avenue," Univ. Center, 8 p.m. Concert, Jazz Festival features the McChord Air Force Jazz Sand, Olson Aud., 8 p.m. Lila Moe Memorial Concert, featuring Richard Farner, piano, Eastvold, 4 p.rn . DAD'S DAY Concert. University Jazz Ensembles, Univ. Center, 8 p.m. Concert, University Choral Union, Trinity Lutheran Church, 4 p.m. University Theatre, "Agne of God," Eastvoid Stage, 8 p.m. PLU Women's Clu b Yule Boutique, Olson Aud., 9 a . m , - 6 p. m . u ni vers i ty Theatre, "Agnes of God," Eastvold Stage,

2 p. m

Co ncert, Student Chamber Ensemble. Univ. Center. 8 p. m THANKSGIVING RECESS BEGINS

3 3 4 6 7-23

7 9-1 0 10 11 12

Ensem ble and Concert Band, Eastvold Aud , 8 p.m, Concert, Composers Forum, U niv Center,

8 p. m .

Sankta Lucia Festiva l, Eastvold Aud ., 8 p. m . Christmas Fest ival Celebration, ortland Civic Aud., Portland, 8 p.m. Ch ristmas Festival Celebration, Pantages Centre, Tacoma 4 p.m e University Sin gers presents a fest ival of Lessons & Carols, Univ. Center, 8 p.m. University Gallery, Puget Sound Area High School Invitational Exhibition, Ingram Hall, weekdays 9-4 p.m., Sundays 1-4 p.m. Elementary Music Festival. Eastvold Aud., 7 p . m . Christmas Festival Celebration, Eastvold Aud., 8 p.m. Mi d-Year Commencement, Olson Aud ., 1 0: 3 0 a.m. Christmas Festival Celebration, Fi rst Presbyterian Church, Seattle, 4 p.m. Fest ival of Lights, Univ. Center., 9:30 p.m.


Vol. XIX No. 1 October 1 988

see e

Section I I

1987-88


2

President's Message Typically the President's Message in the annual Report to Investors contains words of gratitude to the many who provided financial support to Pacific Lutheran University plus a report on significant _ accomplishments of the university dur- • ing the past year. Certainly I am most appreciative to the record number of persons and organizations who helped PLU during 1987/8 and there are many great achievements-some of which are noted in other sections of this reportthat I r.light well discuss_ This year, however, I address my com­ ments to a different theme, viz., what is it that merits the support of Pacific Lutheran University. I choose this approach because there are indications that nationwide a decline in public con­ fidence in higher education is beginning. While Americans generally continue to have a deep and abiding faith in our col­ leges and universities some disturbing questions are starting to be voiced with some frequency.

e

Table of Contents President1s Message

2

Vice Presidentfor Deve/Qpment

4

University Highlights 1987/88 7

12 13 Churches 23 Businesses and Foundations 26

The Atmual Fund Abmmi and Friends

Alumni AmJUal Fund Honor Rnll ofDonors-by

30

Class

The Heritage Society

50

Capital and Endowtnent Gifts

52

Editor

-

John Aakre

Specifically, in February of 1 988 the national sociological research firm of Yankelovich, Skelly, and White/Clancy, Shulman published findings document­ ing public concern about the following five areas in the nation's colleges and universities. 1. Quality of higher education 2. Price and cost of higher education 3. Opportunity and choice in higher education for all qualified citizens 4. Relationship of higher education to the workplace and economic development 5. Public understanding of the role and purposes of higher education Since these are concerns, since they apply differently to individual colleges and universities, and since you the investors in Pacific Lutheran University have chosen to support this university, it seems to me you are entitled to know how PLU stands with respect to these issues and whether the institution con­ tinues to merit your support. An exten­ sive answer would be both important and easy, but probably so lengthy as to _ ,., go unread. Let me, therefore, respond specifically but briefly.


3 1. Quality of higher education

5. Public understanding of the role and pur­

This rightfully is the primary concern of investors. Happily, there is extensive evidence that academic quality at PLU is progressively being enhanced. That increasing numbers of very well quali­ fied students seek admission each year, and that overwhelmingly they identify 3cademic quality as the reason for their choice provides strong witness to the quality of the PLU experience. Add to that the increasing national visibility of the university such as provided by U.S. News and World Report (October 26, 1987) and the number of Fulbright Scholars among PLU graduates and one can be assured indeed that quality exists and merits the investment made.

pose of h igher education It is important to prepare students for work and productive careers. At PLU, however, the emphasis is to educate the individual for life and then train him or her for a job. The difference between education and training is a critical one, and this difference is realized in the individual at PLU by a balanced experi­ ence among the liberal arts and profes­ sional and technical studies.

2. Price and cost of higher education Poorly understood by the general public is the difference between price and cost. The cost of educating an undergraduate student for one year is essentially the same at our great tax supported institu­ tions as it is at PLU. The price is different because independent schools such as PLU have no tax derived tuition subsidy to support the cost of education. What matters is that PLU remain financially accessible to all qualified students and this is where the support of investors becomes so important. 3. Opportunity and choice in higher education for all qualified citizens Beyond recognizing that PLU remains financially accessible because of the teamwork of students, parents, friends, investors, university and governmental financial aid programs is the important fact that opportunities and choices are manifold at PLU. Programs to assist and retain students who need help, to recruit and train the underprepared for success in college, and to prepare all students for fulfilling successful careers abound because of investor support at PLU. 4. Relationship of higher education to the workplace and economic development Again beyond the massive multimillion dollar economic impact of the university through its budgetary spending are the facts documented by repeated surveys of alumni that PLU graduates are employed, satisfied with their occupa­ tions and making major contributions to society. Moreover if it ever became necessary the overwhelming majority would repeat their education at PLU.

I extend enthusiastic gratitude to each 1987/8 investor. Does Pacific Lutheran University merit your continued sup­ port ? I believe its activities in relation­ ship to the five issues discussed above not only provide an affirmative answer but make clear that such support is for the public good. Sincerely,

LJ �

()_��

William O. Rieke, M.D. President

('What matters is that PL U remain financially accessible to all qualifted students and this is where the support of investors becomes so important. ))


4

CWothing ever built Arose to touch the skies Unless someone dreamed that it should Some individual believed that it could And some person willed that it must)) Charles I(cttering This booklet is largely a listing of names - names of persons who willed that many important things must happen at Pacific Lutheran University. Because of these generous people many students were enabled to attend PLU through scholarship awards, faculty and staff salaries were enhanced, special programs were made possible and building and grounds were improved. The individuals who are named in this Report to Investors, also churches, corpora­ tions and foundations, contributed more money to PLU than the University has ever received in any fiscal year, in fact 23.5% more than last year. This fiscal year, closing May 31, 1988, found many records broken at PLU, not the least of which was a gift contribution of $4,323,899.86. In addition to this gift fig­ ure PLU received grants and contracts totaling $347,724.

Because many individuals dreamed, believed and willed that important things should happen at PLU this year, they did! We celebrate the fact that: ·

. . . the

Q Club grew by more new

members than in any year in its 16 year history to 1669 members. These gener­ ous Q Clubbers contributed a record $790,023.76. . . . the Heritage Society now numbers _ 201 members. This organization includes. those individuals who have remembered the University with a deferred gift. ·

·

. .

.

total irrevocable deferred gifts

received during 1 987-88 totaled $607,208. This included gift annuities, a charitable trust, life insurance policies, and a gift of a residence with a retained life interest. Bequests were received by the University totaling $610,405. Known future bequests and irrevocable deferred gifts in 1 987-88 totaled $1,212,208. Alwnni 15.6%

Businesses

Friends

12.7%

49.0%

Others 5.2%

Summary of Contributions by Source


5 . . the third floor of the Mortvedt Library was completed, furnished and dedicated. .

·

. . . after almost a decade of dreaming and planning, $451,000 has been collected for the Scandinavian Cultural Center. This facility will be built on the lower 'loor of the University Center. Dedica.on is anticipated in early 1989.

mark has been designed. These objec­ tives include: The construction of a new Music/Fine Arts Center

·

KPLU-FM which can now be heard . from Vancouver, B.C. to Vancouver, Washington will move its transmitter to West Tiger Mountain where the signal will be significantly enhanced. Contribu­ tions from listeners grew 38% over last year to a record breaking $355,016. ·

.

.

A bold challenge for the remaining years of this decade stands before us as we prepare to celebrate the century mile­ stone of the University under the theme "Educating for Service - Century II." A detailed program to accomplish a series of campaign objectives by the centennial

The doubling of our endowment to support scholarships Increased operating support to help underwrite tuition Capital bond repayment and various capital improvements Funds for special academic projects A great host of people who believe in the value of PLU and its mission will help us meet the challenge of this exciting cen­ tury celebration. Sincerely,

,1 � rILJ tu� I�£����./ c:-/) Luther W. Bekemeier Vice Pres ident for Development

Summary of Contributions by Source Gifts Alumni Friends Businesses Foundations Churches Others Subtotal

Desi gnated Schol arships . from various sources) Grand Total

Percentage of Total

614,253 1,926,389 497,028 209,707 478,627 206,134

15.6% 49.0% 12.7% 5.3% 12.2% 5.2%

$3,932,138

100.0%

$391,761

$4,323,899


6

October 1 987 U S. News ranked Pacific Lutheran University among the top eight schools in the Midwest and Farwest in its category. PLU is the only Northwest school ranked in all three U S. News surveys ( 1 98 3 - 8 5-87).


7

University Highlights 1 987-88 June

A dozen leading educators were featured at the third annual Creat­ ing Our Future in Education conference at PLU. The June 16-20 international �onfab spotlighted one of South merica's most influential educators, Dr. Luis Alberto Machado, and Norbaru Kobayashi, a member of Japan's National Co uncil on Educational Reform.

• Irrevocable deferred gifts received by PLU during the past year totalled

$1,007,000, exceeding $1 million for the first time. The previous high was $815,000 in 1 984-85.

July

Richard Sparks, PLU director of choral activities, was one of eight conduc­ tors nationwide to receive a full scholarship from the Association of Professional Vocal Ensembles. The scholarship funded his participation in a two-week conduc­ tor training workshop at Drexel Univerity in Philadelphia July 5-18. Photo A

• Washington State Special Olympics

participants trained on the PLU campus July 17-30. They departed July 31 for the International Special Olympics at Notre Dame University. Thirty-six Norwegian high school teachers spent three weeks in July on the PLU campus. They learned about U.s. teaching systems and methods and studied the American college system to improve their abilities to refer students to U.s. campuses.

• Fifty high school sophomores and

juniors participated in the sixth annual Summer Scholars program in July. The program brings together bright, highly capable students and challenges them to explore ideas among themselves and with the help of outstanding teachers. Pboto B

A

August

PLU received a $1 00,000 grant from the Burlington Northern Foundation to fund projects intended to strengthen PLU's liberal arts foundation. Plans included a core curriculum study, a new interdisciplinary program in East Asian Studies, appointment of a Chinese language/society professor, a course series dealing with history and philo­ sophy of science, and a leadership and liberal arts conference. The Foundation represents Burlington Northern Railroad Company, Glacier Park Company, Meridian Minerals Company and Plum Creek Timber Company.

• Dr. Robert Mulder joined PLU as

acting dean of the School of Education, succeeding Dr. Kenneth Johnston. Johnston, who headed the school since 1964, spent the 1987-88 year on leave and retired in May '88. Mulder, a Calvin College alu mnus, had directed coopera­ tive education and career development programs and taught education at Gordon College in Wenham, Mass. He assumed the regular deanship on June 1,

1988. Photo C

C


8

September

The opening of the scnool year Sept. 8 also marked the dedi­ cation of the new $2.1 million third floor of Mortvedt Library on campus. The structure was n med the Carlisle Dietrich Addition in honor of its principal benefact J r. Photo J)

• Twenty-two new regents were elected

Sept. 8 to take ver responsibilities in October. The largest gro u p of board new­ comers ever was 1 cted by representa­ tives of the six sy nuds and 625 congrega­ tions of Region I of t he new Evangelical Lutheran Church in America, meeting as the PLU Corporation.

• Bob Edwards, award-winning host of National Public a dio's "Morning Edition," was on hand for the 21st birth­ day celebration of PLU ' s 1 00,000-watt NPR affiliate, KPLU-FM. ]'hoto E • PLU received

gift of Norwegian designer furniture and artifacts from Dennis Rogers of Park land. The items from the collection of his mother, Bernice Rogers, grace the Scandinavian Immi­ grant Experience Collection/PLU Archives lounge in the library's new Dietrich addition. Photo F

October

G

a

PLU received the highest ranking of any northwest comprehensive university in the biennial survey of American higher education conducted by U.S. Nws & World Report. Survey results in the Oct. 26 issue ranked PLU eighth in the midwestern and western comprehensive instit utions category, which includes 137 universities as far east as Ohio. PLU became the only college or univer ity in the state of Washington, ta -su pported or indepen­ dent, to have been top ranked in all three US News s urveys ( 1 983, 1 985 and 1 987). U.S. News gai ed its data through a survey of the nation's college presidents. Photo C

• Three alumni were honored during

Homecoming Oct. 17. Rev . Gerhard Reitz of Spokane, a 1939 graduate who served as a Lutheran missionary in Papua New Guinea for most of the past 40 years, was Distinguished Alumnus. Alumnus of the Year was Dr. Nicholas Glaser '53, a nationally-known elementary reading specialist and author from Greeley, CO. David Christian '59, chief engineer for radio/TV at PLU for 27 years, received the Heritage Award.

• Biology professor Dr. Angelia Alexander received a two-year $50,000 academic research enhancement award from the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. The U.s. Depart­ ment of Education awarded $49,556 to the PLU Global Studies Program. Photo H • The Board of Regents approved

preparation of architectural drawings for a Scandinavian Center at PLU. More than $400,000 in gifts toward the $550,000, 6,700-square foot Center had been generated by the Scandinavian _ Cultural Council, a volunteer organiza- • tion that works in concert with the PLU Development office. The architectural firm of Harris Tsang of Tacoma was selected to prepare the drawings. Photo I

• Dr. Thomas W. Anderson retired from

the Board of Regents after serving 1 8 years. His son and namesake, Thomas R. Anderson, began his first term as a PLU regent. Photo 1


9

November

The Rev. Dr. David Preus, bishop of the American Lutheran Church for 15 years, received the PLU Distinguished Service Award Nov. 15. Conferring the award, PLU President William Rieke said, "Dr. Preus' gifts to the church are many; his leadership and 'i nfluence have been global; he is a wise pastor, an articulate preacher, a prolific author and a compassionate counselor." Photo K

• Peter Schickele's "Concerto for Piano

and Chorus" was premiered by the PLU Choir of the West and pianist Robin McCabe Nov. 3. Schickele is a renowned composer, but is publicly better known as P.D.Q. Bach. Photo L

L

• A supercomputer class machine called

a hypercube was obtained for student use by the Computer Engineering Pro­ gram and the Department of Mathematics and Computer Science. Purchase was made possible by an earlier $200,000 grant from the M.J. Murdock Charitable Trust of Vancouver, Wash. Photo M

• Biology professor Dr. Tom Carlson

was one of 34 professors in the nation to be honored for outstanding academic advising by the American College Testing Program and the National Academic Advising Association. Photo N

M

N


10

December

The Lute football team played University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point to a 16-16 tie in the NAJA Division II championship game at the Tacoma Dome. PLU gained the championship outright six months later when UW-SP use of ineligible players was revealed.

PhoUJ () • Janet Erickson of Everett was selected as 1987 Sankta Lucia during PLU's 40th annual Scandinavian Christmas celebration Dec. 5. The winter (Dec. ) graduating class, 272 members strong, brought the total number of graduates for 1 987 to more than 900. Photo P

• On Dec. 16 over 400 children and

parents participated in the PLU Family and Children's Center Christmas party. Scores of volunteers helped with prepar­ ations, or donated toys, clothing or food.

January

1'/;oto Q

PLU programs and publications received 14 awards from District VIII of the Council for Advance­ ment and Support of Education. It was the most awards earned by any school in the district, which includes over 60 schools in six northwest states and two Canadian provinces.

• Nearly 300 students and their

professors enjoyed Interim experiences off campus and in other parts of the world. Interim groups journeyed to Hawaii, Europe, England, Australia, the Caribbean and Nicaragua.

An article featuring PLU Provost Dr.

Richard Jungkuntz appeared in the Jan. 20 issue of the New York Times. Photo ]{

February

The anonymous donation of a choice parcel of un­ developed land on American Lake south of Tacoma was announced by Luther Bekemeier, vice-president for develop­ ment. The parcel was later sold for $405,000 and the funds used for endowment.

• Minnesota Symphony composer-in­

residence Stephen Paulus was featured during a four-day campus residency. He gave a master cla�s in composition, coached performing groups and lectured to music classes.

• International students at PLU are now honored by flags representing their home countries. A new display inside the Hauge Administration Building entrance was dedicated during Inter­ cultural Awareness Week. Photo S

March

Sen. Paul Simon (D-IL) became the first U.S. presidential candidate in history to visit the PLU campus. The son of former Lutheran missionaries spok e to more than 1,000 students and supporters during his March 1 appearance. PlloUJ T

A •

• The seventh campus Presidential

Forum explored the Presidential election process. Featured speakers were political science professor Dr. Wallace Spencer and journalism professor Clifford Rowe.

• More than 200 wrestlers from 52

schools across the country gathered at PLU March 3-5 for the 1988 National NAJA Wrestling Championships. A crowd of 2,000 enjoyed the finals.

• Lorence and Vicki Simonsen of Loon

Lake, WA, and Dale and Merle Newby of Walla Walla, WA, were selected as PLU Parents of the Year. The award is pre­ sented annually by the PLU Parents Club and Parents Council, based on nominations submitted by students.

R

s


Abril Top professionals from e ducation and business gathered at the

Sheraton Tacoma Hotel for a national Liberal Arts and Professional Growth Conference sponsored by the Division of Social Sciences. The conference was funded by the Burlington Northern r;oundation grant announced in August. A $43.3 million budget for the 1 988-89 fiscal year was approved by the PLU Board of Regents. The Board also approved the appointment of David Yagow to provost pro-tern for the coming year. Yagow, the deputy provost for 12 years, succeeds retiring Provost Dr. Richard Jungkuntz.

• J ulie Van Slyke, a nursing major from

Port Townsend, WA, was awarded a Fuld Fellowship to attend the 5th Inter­ national Conference and Exhibition on Cancer Nursing in London, England, Sept. 2-9. The fellowship from the Helene Fuld Health Trust pays all expenses.

�ay

Man Lun (Richard) Yip, a May biology graduate, was one of nine under­ graduates nationwide to receive a Howard Hughes Medical Institute Doctoral Fellowship in Biological Studies. Other undergraduates earning the prestigious fellowship represented Harvard (2), Massachusetts Institute of Technology ( 2), Brown, Loyola, Arizona and Univer­ sity of Wisconsin-Stevens Point. Plloto V

11 • PLU honored six retiring faculty members at May Commencement. They were Dr. Richard Jungk untz, provost; 18 years of service; Dr. Kenneth Johnston, dean, School of Education, 24 years; Dr. Moira Mansell, dean, School of Nursing, six years; Dorothy Cone, nursing, 26 years; Dr. Josephine Fletcher, education, 25 years, and associate registrar Loleta Espseth, 24 years. • Alumnus Dr. William Foege predicted an end to polio and guinea worm in the world by the year 2000 during the annual Q Club banquet. Nearly 700 Q Club members heard the executive direc­ tor of the Carter Center in Atlanta, GA, who previously led the worldwide cam­ paign to eradicate small pox and later headed the Center for Disease Control in Atlanta. Pboto U • The PLU women's fast-pitch softball

team won the NAJA national title May 21 in Oklahoma City, OK. The Lady Lutes had been seeded lath. It was the Lutes second national team title of the year and gave PLU the best combined men' s/women' s all-sports score in the country. The women finished first nationally; the men were ninth. Photo W

V

• David Housholder of Chicago, a 1983

graduate, became PLU's 1 5th Fulbright Scholar in the past 1 3 years. He gradu­ ated in May from the Lutheran Institute of Theology in Chicago and plans to ,tudy New Testament at the University of Bonn in Germany.

W

T


12

The Annual Fund Gifts to the University's Annual Fund provide vital support to every area of the institution. Scholarships, faculty salaries, library resources, and facilities maintenance represent some of the more significant areas where Annual Fund gifts are put to use. This support provides the "margin of excellence" that helps set Pacific Lutheran University apart. Taken together with other income sources, Annual Fund gifts subsidize the cost of education by approximately $600 a year for each student who attends the University. The positive impact of Annual Fund support is felt by students in three key areas:

Scholarships Gifts to the Annual Fund provide scholarships to help attract and retain top notch students. Seven out of ten PLU students both need and receive financial assistance.

Outstanding Faculty A strong Annual Fund helps assure that faculty salaries remain competi­ tive. PLU has been fortunate to attract and retain highly qualified faculty who are dedicated to teaching.

Library Resources Nearly $600,000 was spent last year to keep the Mortvedt Library collection abreast of growing curriculum and research demands. Annual Fund gifts play a key role here as well. As a consequence of strong Annual Fund support, the University is able to strengthen its academic programs, en­ hance scholarships and financial aid, and operate with a balanced budget.

The PLU Q Club The Q Club was started in 1 972 to thank friends and alumni of Pacific Lutheran University who gave vitally needed unrestricted gifts to the Univer­ sity's Annual Fund. These gifts help secure PLU's commitment to Quality education. The "Q" stands for quality. Q Club gifts • help underwrite the cost of education for each student • provide scholarships and financial aid to needy students • allow the University to maintain a balanced budget without sacrificing quality.

While many of the gifts to the Annual Fund are small, as the number of those gifts increase, the participation of many alumni and friends makes a positive impression on other potential supporters of the University.

To help accomplish these goals, members commit themselves to a specific amount of support each year. There are four primary giving levels:

But small gifts alone cannot do the job. The University has encouraged a tradi­ tion of substantial giving through a special donor organization k nown as the PLU Q Club. Donors qualify for member­ ship when their unrestricted and/or scholarship gifts to the Annual Fund reach $240 or more per year.

Member $240/year Associate Fellow $480/year Fellow $l,OOO/year Senior Fellow $2,400/year

$20/month $40/month $84/month $200/ month


13 NOTE: Alumni and friends age 26 and

under may join the Q Club as Junior Members for $120/year or $10/month.

The Q Club began with 1 00 members who contributed $51,000 in 1 972. Today, there are over 1600 members who gave over $790,000 to the University during the past fiscal year.

The following pages list the names of alumn� friends, businesses, foundations and churches who have supported the Annual Fund at Pacific Lutheran Univer­ sity during the past fiscal year, June 1, 1 987 through May 31, 1 988.

Annual Fund Gifts (Unrestricted) Phonathons Unsolicited Gifts Corporate Matching Gifts 26%

Q Club 74%

By Funding Method

By Source

ALUMNI AND FRIENDS Rev. Mackenzie Murray Q Club Senior Fellows Dr. Larry W. Neeb $2,400 or more a year Mr. &: Mrs. Harold E. Nelson Anonymous (2) Mr. &: Mrs. John D. Aakre Mr. &: Mrs. B. Eldon Anderson Mr. &: Mrs. John N. Anderson Dr. &: Mrs. Thomas W. Anderson Rev. &: Mrs. Luther W. Bekemeier Mr. &: Mrs. David L. Berntsen Dr. &: Mrs. Richard J. Blandau Miss Mable Buli Mr. &: Mrs. George L. Davis Jr. Mrs. Evelyn S. Egtvedt Mr. &: Mrs. Roger F. Gebhard Mr. &: Mrs. Ronald L. Gintz Mr. &: Mrs. Lawrence F. Green Dr. Ronald D. Grewenow Mr. &: Mrs. Chris L. Hansen Mr. &: Mrs. Roe H. Hatlen Miss Karen S. Hille Mr. &: Mrs. Paul A. Hoglund Mr. &: Mrs. J. Reynold Jacobson Mr. &: Mrs. Frank Jennings Mrs. Ruby Knutzen Mr. &: Mrs. Victor F. Knutzen Dr. &: Mrs. Donald H. Mott Rev. &: Mrs. Richard E. Mueller

Rev. &: Mrs. Harvey Neufeld Dr. &: Mrs. John C. Oakley Mr. &: Mrs. Wesley Ohlson Mr. &: Mrs. Clifford O. Olson Mr. &: Mrs. Arthur M. Peterson Dr. &: Mrs. William O. Rieke Mr. L. Jerald Sheffels Dr. Christy N. Ulleland Dr. &: Dr. George Vigeland Jr. Mr. &: Mrs. C. Davis Weyerhaeuser Mr. &: Mrs. Elmer White

Q Club Fellows $1,000 or more a year Capt &: Mrs. David A. Albrecht Dr. &: Mrs. Arthur R. Anderson Mr. &: Mrs. Bernard E. Anderson Mr. Charles Anderson Miss Dorothy I. Anderson Mr. &: Mrs. Thomas R. Anderson Mr. G. Michael Arnold Col. &: Mrs. George T. Arola Mr. &: Mrs. Alfred E. Aus Dr. &: Mrs. Elbert H. Baker II

Dr. &: Mrs. Howard Bandy Mr. &: Mrs. David R. Bangsund Mr. &: Mrs. Eldon L. Barton Mr. &: Mrs. R. Gary Baughn Mr. &: Mrs. Brian A. Berg Mr. &: Mrs. Clarence A. Black Mr. &: Mrs. Marvin O. Bolland Rev. Norma Jeanne Borgford Mr. &: Mrs. Samuel H. Brown Mr. &: Mrs. Neil R. Bryant Mr. &: Mrs. John R. Bustad Sr. Dr. Davis W. Carvey Mr. &: Mrs. David O. Christian Dr. &: Mrs Ken E Christopherson Mr. &: Mrs. Donald E. Cornell Mr. &: Mrs. Val Danielson Mr. &: Mrs. Hollis Day Mr. &: Mrs. Michael Dederer Col. &: Mrs. Darryl D. Dettmann Mr. &: Mrs. Jerome F. Donahe Mr. &: Mrs. Ronald E. Douglass Mr. &: Mrs. Francis E. Edlund Mr. &: Mrs. F. Talmage Edman Mr. &: Dr. Terry W. Edwards Mr. &: Mrs. Gordon R. Eide Mr. David E. Ericksen Mr. &: Mrs. Gerald P. Faaren Mr. &: Mrs. James R. Feek

"1

looked for a school that would give me a strong liberal arts flundatWn, and PLU did that. Liberal arts help you learn about yourrelfand others to discover the perron you really are and are meant to be. These are valuable assets in business, and in any endeavor. " Dean Pinto, Cammarillo, California Class of 1987 1987 Fulbright Scholar


14

. ' on ((..I.Tt IS t.he emphasts

attention to the indi足 viduaJ and commit足 ment to education in a Christian context that draws many of us to

PLU. "

Dr. Donald Mott 1987 Q Club President

Q Club Fellows Omtinmd Mr. & Mrs. George F. Fisher Mr. & Mrs. David M. Fisher Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Jerry Flodin Mr. & Mrs. George H. Gallaway Mr. P. Raymond Gallie Mr. & Mrs. H. Warren Ghormley Mrs. Lucille G. Giroux Mr. & Mrs. Douglas A. Gonyea Mr. & Mrs. Lyle Greer Mr. & Mrs. Gary L. Habedank Mr. & Mrs. Elling Halvorson Mr. & Mrs. Dave Hamry Mr. & Mrs. Arthur H. Hansen Mr. & Mrs. David Hansen Mr. & Mrs. Richard D. Hansen Mr. & Mrs. Marv K. Harshman Dr. & Mrs. David T. Hellyer Dr. & Mrs. John O. Herzog Dr. & Mrs. John W. Heussman Dr. & Mrs. Dale Hirz Mr. & Mrs. Donald N. Hoffman Mr. & Mrs. Ernest L Hopp Dr. & Mrs. Oris B. Houglum Mr. & Mrs. Glen A. Huffman Mr. & Mrs. Ken Hultgren Mr. & Mrs. Galven lrby Mr. & Mrs. John M. Johnson Sen. & Mrs. Stanley C. Johnson Dr. & Mrs. Richard Jungkuntz Mr. & Mrs. Phillip G. Kayser Mr. & Mrs. Bruce R. Kennedy Miss Karen S. Kilen Mr. & Mrs. James L. Kitt ilsby Dr. & Mrs. Richard H. Klein Mr. & Mrs. Ron Knutzen Mr. & Mrs. Clifford M. Korsmo Mr. & Mrs. William Krippaehne Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Jon H. Kvinsland Mr. George Lagerquist Mr. George O. Lane Mr. & Mrs. Allen Larson Rev. & Mrs. Edgar M.T. Larson Mr. Edgar R. Larson Rev. & Mrs. Orlando A. Lee Mr. & Mrs. Arne T. Lervick Mr. & Mrs. Paul B. Liebelt Mr. & Mrs. Elmer C. Lindahl Dr. Axel Lindstrom Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Londgren Mr. & Mrs. Norman M. Lorentzsen Rev. & Mrs. Ronald D. Martinson Mr. & Mrs. Eldred E. Matson Mr. & Mrs. Michael A. Mc Kean Mr. & Mrs. AI J. Meier Capt & Mrs. Gary M. Mitchell Dr. & Mrs. Richard Moe Dr. & Mrs. Armin Mohr Mr. & Mrs. Harry E. Morgan Jr. Mrs. Cletus Morken Mr. & Mrs. Donald Morken Mr. & Mrs. Scott Names Dr. & Mrs. Martin J. Neeb Dr. & Mrs. Burton Nesset Rev. & Mrs. Milton L. Nesvig Mr. & Mrs. Herbert H. Nienstedt Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Nistad Mr. & Mrs. Leif B. Oksenvaag Mr. & Mrs. Jon B. Olson Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Olson Mr. & Mrs. Eugene O. Pearson Mr. & Mrs. John N. Pederson Mr. & Mrs. Albert W. Perry Mr. & Mrs. Warren R. Peterson Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Pflueger Mrs. Nora J. Ponder Mr. & Mrs. Arthur S. Price

Dr. & Mrs. Jeffrey Probstfield Mrs. Carol Ann Quigg Dr. & Mrs. William K. Ramstad Mr. & Mrs. Edward B. Rasmuson Mr. & Mrs. William R. Rea Mr. & Mrs. Loyd Reels Mr. & Mrs. R. Ted Reep Sr. Dr. & Mrs. Tracy J. Reiner Rev. & Mrs. Kelmer N. Roe Mr. & Mrs. George F. Russell Jr. Admr. & Mrs. James S. Russell Dr. & Mrs. John A. Schiller Mr. & Mrs. Gerald E. Schimke Miss Eunice L. Schleicher Mrs. Dorothy H. Schnaible Dr. & Mrs. M. Roy Schwarz Mr. & Mrs. VA Schwarz Dr. & Mrs. Walter D. Schwindt Dr. & Mrs. S. Erving Severtson Mrs. Lydia Sheffels Mr. Gary D. Shellgren Mrs. Evalena L. Smick Mr. & Mrs. Jeffry H. Smith Mr. & Mrs. Olin M. Sopp Dr. & Mrs. Frank M. Spear Mr. & Mrs. Leroy E. Spitzer Mr. & Mrs. Frank W. Stark Jr. Dr. & Mrs. David W. Staub Dr. & Mrs. Donald E. Strandness Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth W. Stroad Mr. & Mrs. Samuel N. Stroum Mr. & Mrs. Donald A. Sturgill Mr. & Mrs. Bruce Sutherland Dr. & Mrs. Mark A. Swanson Rev. & Mrs. Ronald W. Tellefson Mrs. Catherine J. Thompson Miss Gertrude B. Tingelstad Mr. & Mrs. Marvin S. Tommervik Mr. & Mrs. Tracy N. Totten Mrs. Alma Treede Mr. & Mrs. Edward Van Antwerp Mr. & Mrs. Henry Van Baalen Mr. & Mrs. M. James Van Beek Dr. & Mrs. Roy H. Virak Dr. & Mrs. George A. Wade Maj. David S. Waggoner Mr. & Mrs. George Wehmann Mr. & Mrs. Leonard C. Wesson Mr. & Mrs. Donald M. Wick Mr. & Mrs. Harry L. Wicks Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Wiesner Dr. & Mrs. Philip E. Wigen Mrs. Mabel M. Wing Rev. & Mrs. David C. Wold

Q Club Associate Fellows

$480 or more a year

Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Adeline Mr & Mrs Marshall H. Alworth III Mr. & Mrs. Neal W. Amend Mr. & Mrs. Herman E. Anderson Mr. Roy E. Anderson Dr. & Mrs. George Arbaugh Mr. & Mrs. Neal Lloyd Arntson Mrs. Ruth E. Bayer Dr. & Mrs. David L. Be Miller Rev. & Mrs. Donald Beake Mr. & Mrs. R. Gerald Benson Dr. & Mrs. Paul Benton Mr. Ronald S. Berg Rev. & Mrs. Dwight J. Hoe Dr. & Mrs. Wouter J. Bosch Mr. & Mrs. Jake Breimer

Mr. & Mrs. Erhardt Buchfinck Mrs. Audrey A. Call Mr. & Mrs. Glenn A. Campbell Ms. Mary R. Carlson Mr. & Mrs. Paul B. Carlson Capt & Mrs. Paul E. Carlson Mrs. Phyllis G. Carlson Mr. & Dr. Thomas F. Carr Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Case Mrs. Ruth E. Chandler Mr. Darwin E. Christensen Mr. & Mrs. Leslie Christensen Miss Ruth A. Christian Mr. & Mrs. Howard V. Christianson Mr. & Mrs. John M. Collins Mr. & Mrs. Donald A. Cornell Mr. & Mrs. Thomas L. Crosier Dr. & Mrs. E. John Dahlberg Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Ray Damis Mr. & Mrs. Dale P. Dillinger Dr. & Mrs. Earl F. Ecklund Jr. Mr. & Mrs. John A. Edlund Mr. Richard M. Fatland Mr. & Mrs. Luther C. Fendler Mr. & Mrs. Carl F. Frost Csm. & Mrs. John Z. Furey Dr. Ralph D. Gehrke Dr. & Mrs. Herbert E. Glick Mr. & Mrs. Glen O. Graham Mrs. Clare Grahn Mr. & Mrs. Ronald V. Gratias Mr. & Mrs. Halvor Gregersen Dr. & Mrs. Robert Gutmann Mr. & Mrs. Thomas O. Hager Mrs. Frank Haley Mr. & Mrs. Milton D. Halvorsen Mr. & Mrs. Jack R. Hamilton Mr. & Mrs. Gary C. Hanson Mr. & Mrs. William R. Herivel Mr. & Mrs. N. Earl Hildahl Mr. Loren H. Hildebrand Mr. & Mrs. Duane F. Hoffmann Mr. & Mrs. Daniel D. Horsfall Mrs. Caroline C. Hovland Ltc. & Mrs. Dennis D. Howard Mr. & Mrs. H. Marc Howell Mr. Curt Huber Mr. & Mrs. Edwin R. Jackson Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Jacobs Dr. & Mrs. John D. Jacobson Mr. & Mrs. Lyle J. Jacobson Mr. & Mrs. John Jenkinson Mr. & Mrs. Clifford O. Johnson Mrs. Frances M. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. James E. Johnson Mrs. Linka K. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Allan E. Juhl Mr. Elwin J. Kendall Mr. & Mrs. George F. Kilen Dr. & Mrs. James E. Knorr Mr. & Mrs. David R. Knutson Mr. & Mrs. Tim Knutzen Mr. & Mrs. Wilbert P. Koch Mr. & Mrs. William M. Koll Mr. Donald J. Krantz Mr. & Mrs. John W. Krautkraemer Mr. & Mrs. StenerR. Kvinsland Mr. & Mrs. O. Eldon Kyllo Mr. & Mrs. Duane Lansverk Miss Christine A. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Howard N. Larson Mrs. Lucille S. Larson Mr. Robert E. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Roger O. Lervick Mr. & Mrs. Donald C. Linkem Mr. & Mrs. Tyrnn M. Long


Mr. & Mrs. Bruce E. Ludeman Dr. D. Moira Mansell

15 Mr. & Mrs. Duane Berentson

Dr. Marjorie Mathers

Q Club Members $240 or more a year

Mr. Ronald Clark Benton

Gerd-Inger Mr. & Mrs. Charles McKay

Rev. & Mrs. Arne O. Aakre Mr. & Mrs. Odven J. Aakre

Mr. Edward M. Berg Mr. George Berg

Mr. Mark A. Mc Dougall &

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Mc Laughlin Miss Cynthia Ann Michael Rev. & Mrs. John H. Moody Capt Patricia J. Moris

k. & Mrs. George Morken Dr. & Mrs. Frederick C. Motteler Mr. & Mrs. Richard L. Myking Mr. & Mrs. Charles Nelson Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Nelson Jr.

Mr. & Mrs. John C. Neu Mr. & Mrs. George W. Nowadnick Rev. & Mrs. Norman L. Orth Mr. & Mrs. Walter V. Partel

Dr. Kenneth L. Pate Dr. & Mrs. John E. Petersen

Rev. & Mrs. Philip E. Petrasek Mr. & Mrs. Delmar Pieper Mr. & Mrs. Gerry J. Pittenger Ms. Helen M. Pohlig Mr. & Mrs. Donald F. Reiman Rev. & Mrs. Robert V. Rieke Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey L. Rippey Mr. Armand Riveness Dr. & Mrs. Alan H. Rowberg

Dr. & Mrs. Donald L. Rowberg Mr. & Mrs. H. Wilton Samuelson .vir. & Mrs. Delbert C. Schafer Miss Beatrice L. Scheele

Mrs. Gertrude Scheele

Mrs. Eda K. Scheuerman Mr. & Mrs. John A. Schierman

Mr. David J. Schnur Rev. & Mrs. Lorance O. Schoenberg

Mr. & Mrs. Carl M. Searcy Jr. Dr. & Mrs. F. Thomas Sepic

Mr. Marvin S. Shaw Mr. & Mrs. Walter S. Shaw

Rev. & Mrs. David S. Steen Dr. & Mrs. Robert Stivers Mr. & Mrs. Eric L. Stolpe Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey R. Spere

Mrs. Engelena M. Stuhlmiller Dr. & Mrs. Vernon Sture Mrs. Evelyn L. Svendsen Dr. & Mrs. Ronald M. Teel Mr. & Mrs. Brian R. Thomas

Dr. & Mrs. James w. Aageson Mrs. Betty Aalbue Dr. & Mrs. Harry Adams

Mr. James Adams Rev. & Mrs. John W. Adix Dr. Arlis M. Adolf Mr. & Mrs. Eugene L. Ahrendt Mr. & Dr. Tom Alexander

Mr. & Mrs. Larry Allen Mr. & Mrs. J. Elmer Alskog

Mr. John R. Amend Dr. & Mrs. Bruce M. Amy Mr. & Mrs. Mark E. Andersen Rev. & Mrs. Arnold F. Anderson Dr. & Mrs. Arthur D. Anderson

Rev. & Mrs. Arthur I. Anderson Mr. & M rs. Don L. Anderson Mr. & Mrs. Duane Anderson Mr. & Mrs. Gustaf Anderson Mr. & Mrs. Gustaf C. Anderson Mrs. Helen Anderson

Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr.

Howard Anderson & Mrs. J. Douglas Anderson & Mrs. John S. Anderson & Mrs. John S. Anderson

Mr. Semon A. Anderson Dr. & Mrs. Robert J. Andrew Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth D. Anenson Mr. & Mrs. Larry Ankrum Mr. & Mrs. John A. Arne Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Ash Ms. Jo Anne Ashley Mrs. Johanna B. Askegaard Mr. & Mrs. Nelson Atkin II Dr. & Mrs. David Atk inson Mr. Robert H. Aust Mr. Martin F. Babbitt

Mr. & Mrs. John R. Backman Ms. Faye O. Bacon Mrs. Audrey L. Bahr Mr. & Mrs. Dale Bailey Mr. & Mrs. Fredric D. Bailey Mr. & Mrs. Charles K. Barbo Ms. Janice C. Barker Mr. & Mrs. Thad Barnowe Mr. Brant J. Baker

Lt. & Mrs. Jon B. Tigges Dr. & Mrs. Ray Tobiason Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Edward B. Todd

Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Baskett Mr. & Mrs. Berl Bass Mrs. Bertha Batker

Mr. Wilfred E. Utzinger Dr. & Mrs. David B. Wake Mr. & Mrs. Steven C. Ward Mrs. Lila Wendlandt

Mr. & Mrs. James A. Baurichter Mr. & Mrs. Fred J. Baxter

Dr. & Mrs. H. Bruce Willis Jr. Mr. & Mrs. James S. Willis Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Donald W. Wilson Dr. & Mrs. Donald G. Wiltse Mr. & Mrs. Thomas H. Wood Rev. & Mrs. Roland G. Wuest

Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey T. Bedingfield

Miss Evelyn S. Torvend Mr. & Mrs. Gordon L. Turcott Mrs. Lilly Ulleland

Mr. & Mrs. Roger R. Westberg Dr. & Mrs. John Whitmer

Mrs. Ethel Yoakum Dr. & Mrs. Dwight J. Zulauf

Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth Batker Rev. & Mrs. W.H. Battermann Mr. & Mrs. Daniel R. Baty Mr. & Dr. Jerald A. Baughman Mr. & Mrs. William E. Baxter

Rev. & Mrs. George M. Beard Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Beatty Mr. & Mrs. Dwight Beckmeyer

Mr. & Mrs. James O. Bendickson Mr. Omar J. Bendikas Dr. & Mrs. Steven Benham Dr. & Mrs. Shirley Benham, Jr Dr. & Mrs. Carl A. Bennett Mr. & Mrs. David B. Bennett

Dr. & Mrs. John A. Bennett Mr. & Mrs. Dale E. Benson Mrs. Edith M Benson Mr. & Mrs. Leonard F. Benson Mr. & Mrs. Michael L. Benson

Rev. & Mrs. James N. Berentson Dr. & Mrs. David L. Berg

Mr. & Mrs. Paul K. Berg Mr. & Mrs. John A. Berglund Mr. & Mrs. Howard Bergum

Dr. & Mrs. Gary E. Berner Mr. & Mrs. Henry Berntsen

Mr. & Mrs. Rodney A. Berntsen Mr. & Mrs. Newton R. Betts Mr. & Mrs. Gary E. Bierwagen

Mr. & Mrs. J. Robert Bills Dr. & Mrs. James M. Bingham Miss Annabelle M.E. Birkestol Miss Grace D.M. Birkestol Mr. & Mrs. Bruce T. Bjerke

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Bjorgan Mr. & Mrs. David Bjornson Dr. & Mrs. John L. Bjorkstam Mr. & Mrs. S.K. Blackwood Mr. George D. Blair Miss Grace E. Blomquist Mr. & Mrs. David M. Bluhm

Mr. & Mrs. Morris Bohman

Dr. & Mrs. Louis Bonaldi Mr. & Mrs. Ronald J. Boomer Mr. & Mrs. Melvin Boone Dr. & Mrs. David B. Bork

Rev. & Mrs. Richard J . Borrud Dr. & Mrs. A. Blake Bostrom Mr. & Mrs. Rodrick Boyd Dr. & Mrs. H.J. Braafladt Mr. & Mrs. Clifford Brace Rev. J.B. Brandt

Mr. & Mrs. John Edward Brannfors Mr. & Mrs. J. Arnold Bricker

Rev. & Mrs. John L. Briehl Mr. & Mrs. David A. Bright Ms. Antje E. Brink

Dr. & Mrs. James E. Brink Mr. Terry L. Brink

Dr. & Mrs. William A. Brochtrup Rev. & Mrs. Frank J. Brocker Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Brog

Mr. & Mrs. William W. Brokaw Mr. & Mrs John Brommer

Dr. & Mrs. Alan D. Brooks

Mr. & Mrs. Steven L. Brown Dr. & Mrs. Terrance R. Brown Maj. Thomas G. Brown

Dr. & Mrs. Charles E. Brunner Mrs. Petra Onella Brunner Mr. David Bublitz Mr. Dale E. Bundrant

Mr. & Mrs. Bulend M. Burad Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Burchfield Ms. Alison A. Burrell Mr. & Mrs. Heinz Buseman Mr. & Mrs. L. Scott Buser Mr. & Mrs. Lyman F. Bush

Dr. & Mrs. Leo K. Bustad

Mr. & Mrs. John R. Bustad Jr. Dr. Howard Byerly

& Mrs. Joe Cannon & Mrs. G. James Capelli & Mrs. A. Mark Carlson & Mrs. David Q. Carlson Dr. & Mrs. John T. Carlson Mr. & Mrs. Owen W. Carlson Dr. & Mrs. Ralph Oscar Carlson Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Carlson Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr.

& Mrs. Rick Campbell

Mr. Thomas O. Carlson

"[ chose PLU because of my Lutheran back足 ground and its location in the Pacific Northwest. It has something for every足 one: music, athletics, super professors and perronnel. I couldn't have made a better choice. Through my experiences in many different aspects of PLU, I have become a well-rounded person. "

Sandra Krause, Beavcrton,

Class of 1989, ASPLU Senator Orcgon


16

C� �jic Lutheran University has affected my life in a very pro­ found way. I had a chance to question the things I was raised to believe, and wound up reaffirming those belkft from the perspective of a new­ found intellectual maturity. At PLU there is a diversity, a caring and warm environment, a revitalized commit­ ment to Christianity and excelJmt aauJemic standards. )) Erik Ogard, Ponland, Oregon Class of 1988

Q Club Membm Continued Dr. &: Mrs. Donald A Carlyle Dr. &: Mrs. Robert A Carmichael Mrs. May M. Carrell Rev. Ralph R Carskadden Mr. &: Mrs. Richard Carstensen Mr. &: Mrs. Robert L. Casteel Dr. &: Mrs. Wing Leung Chan Mr. Craig Chance Mr. &: Mrs. James K. Charlston Mr. &: Mrs. Gary A. Chase Mr. Michael J. Chase Jr. Dr. Mark S. Chesnutt Mr. Melvin Chinn Dr. &: Mrs. Russ J. Christensen Miss Rhoda G. Christian Mr. &: Mrs. B. Rod Christiansen Mr. &: Mrs. Harley Christopherson Ltc. &: Mrs. Robert H. Clark Mr. &: Mrs. Lloyd M. Cleven Mr. &: Mrs. Timothy C. Cling Mr. &: Mrs. Ronald L. Coen Mr. Daniel P. Coffey Mrs. Alene L. Coglizer Mr. &: Mrs. Kendall W. Colburn Mr. &: Mrs. Richard W. Colburn Rev. &: Mrs. Ernest W. Collard Dr. Catherine Ann Collins Mr. &: Mrs. Carl Coltom Mr. &: Mrs. David R Coltom Mr. &: Mrs. Don Coltom Mr. &: Mrs. Ronald Coltom Mr. &: Mrs. Richard O. Consear Dr. &: Mrs. Daniel H. Cook Mr. &: Mrs. Eugene R Cook Maj. &: Mrs. James R Cook Mr. John E. Cook Mr. &: Mrs. John M. Cooley Rev. Maria-Alma Copeland Mrs. Carol Ann Cornehl Ms. Miriam L. Cowan Mrs. Irene O. Creso Prof &: Mrs. Lawrence D. Cress Col. &: Mrs. William M. Crooks Mr. &: Mrs. Edward L. Crosby Dr. &: Mrs. Kenneth W. Cubbage Dr. &: Mrs. Bruce Cudahy Mr. &: Mrs. Charles W. Curtis Mr. &: Mrs. Robert L. Curtis Mr. &: Mrs. Warren J. Daheim Prof David P. Dahl Mr. J. Stanley Dahl Mr. &: Mrs. Leif O. Dahl Mr. &: Mrs. W.H. Dahlberg Miss Grace Dahlroth Mr. Jonathan H. Dahlstrom Mr. &: Mrs. Marcus L. Dahlstrom Mr. &: Mrs. Steven B. Dalgleish Mr. &: Mrs. Ray Dally Mr. &: Mrs. Bob Dalton Mr. &: Mrs. Cecil F. Dammen Mr. &: Mrs. J.E. Danielson Mr. &: Mrs. Dale Dann Rev. &: Mrs. Daryl D. Daugs Mr. &: Mrs. Richard W. Davis Ms. Sammie L. Davis Dr. Leland B. Dawson Mr. James N. Degan Mrs. Marie Degroot Mr. Howard F. Dempsey Mr. &: Mrs. Lewis Dibble Dr. &: Mrs. John Doelle . Brenda Dohe Mr. Brian Dohe Mr. &: Mrs. Edwin E. Dorothy Dr. &: Mrs. Donald G. Douglas Mr. &: Mrs. Michael D. Douglas

Mrs

Mr. &: Mrs. Scott D. Draeger Mr. &: Mrs. Timothy D. Drewes Miss Diane M. Drugge Mr. &: Mrs. Travers F. Dryer Sr. 211. &: 2 LI . Robert Duncan Mr. &: Mrs. Kenneth Dunmire Mr. &: Mrs. Jerry J. Dykstra Dr. John T. Dykstra Mr. &: Mrs. Frederick E. Eastman Mr. Earl E. Eckstrom Mr. &: Mrs. Rowden Edland Mr. &: Mrs. Larry Edlund Mr. &: Mrs. Kenneth J. Edmonds Mr. &: Mrs. Dwight Edwins Dr. &: Mrs. Lawrence C. Eggan Mr. Richard A Ehlinger Dr. &: Mrs. Jack Eichhorst Capt &: Mrs. W. Larry Eichler Dr. &: Mrs. Christen E. Eidal Mr. &: Mrs. Bruce G. Eklund Mr. &: Mrs. Iver B. Eliason Rev. &: Mrs. Arthur E. Ellickson Miss Esther M. Ellickson Mr. &: Mrs. John O. Ellickson Ms. Margaret R Ellickson Mr. &: Mrs. John Ellingboe Mrs. Elizabeth Elmquist Mr. &: Mrs. Douglas G.R. Ely Miss Joyce M. Emilson Dr. Elizabeth Engelhardt &: Thomas Vaughn Rev. &: Mrs. John M. Ericksen Dr. &: Mrs. Jack J. Erickson Dr. &: Mrs. Mayo H. Erickson Ms. Karin E. Ericson Rev. &: Mrs. Daniel Erlander Rev. &: Mrs. Emory Erlander Dr. Henry J. Ernst Mrs. Loleta Espeseth Mr. &: Ms. Gerald Evanson Mrs. August Evers Mr. &: Mrs. Donald L. Ewing Mrs. Clara Fair Rev. &: Mrs. Philip L. Falk Mr. &: Mrs. Charles Fallstrom Dr. Donald R Farmer Mr. &: Mrs. Carl G. Faulk Mr. &: Mrs. Einar P. Fauske Mr. &: Mrs. Frank Felcyn Mr. &: Mrs. John B. Ferri Jr. Mr. &: Mrs. Donald E. Ficken Mr. Kip W. Fillmore Rev. Richard D. Finch Mr. &: Mrs. Alvin D. Fink Mr. &: Mrs. Reuben Fink Rev. &: Mrs. John N. Finstuen Mr. &: Mrs. Edward A Firch Rev. &: Mrs. Ralph Fischer . Patricia White Fisk Mr. &: Mrs. Melvin Fitzgerald Dr. M. Josephine Fletcher Mr. &: Mrs. George Flink Rev. William A Foege Dr. &: Mrs. William H. Foege Mr. &: Mrs. Michael Fogde Miss Kristi B. Foiling Dr. &: Mrs. Michael S. Ford Mr. &: Mrs. Robert A Ford Mr. W. Stanley Ford Dr. &: Mrs. Timothy D. Forester Dr. Norman O. Forness Mr. &: . Melvin S. Foster Mr. &: Mrs. J ames P. Fredricksen Mrs. Hanna Fredrickson Dr. &: . Marvin D. Fredrickson Mr. &: Mrs. Mark Lee Freed

Mrs

Mrs

Mrs

Mr. &: Mrs. Charles L. French Rev. &: Mrs. Edward Fritschel Mr. &: Mrs. Walter J. Fuchs Mr. James A Funfar Mr. &: Mrs. Roland D. Funk Mr. &: Mrs. Carl T. Fynboe Mr. &: Mrs. Marlin J. Gabbert Mr. James W. Gallaway Mr. Daniel C. Gard Rev. &: Mrs. Grant G. Gard Ms. Cecelia A Gardlin Sister Frieda Gatzke Dr. &: Mrs. Arthur Gee Mr. &: Mrs. Charles T. Geldaker Mr. &: Hrs. Herbert Gelman Mr. &: Mrs. RE. Gerhart Rev. &: Mrs. Erv Gerken Mrs. Frida T. Gerla Rev. &: Mrs. Albert F. Gerstmann Mr. &: Mrs. Stephen E. Gerstmann Mr. &: Mrs. Richard E. Gesinger Dr. &: Mrs. George Ghosn Dr. &: Mrs. William P. Giddings Mr. &: Mrs. Gordon Gilbertson Ms. Sally Gilbertson Mr. David E. Giles Mr. &: Mrs. Arthur N. Gilmore Mr. &: Mrs. Lorin Ginther Dr. &: Mrs. Nicholas A Glaser Mr. Tom L. Glasgow Dr. &: Mrs. Thomas Goleeke Miss Fern Gough Dr. &: Mrs. Stewart D. Govig Mr. &: Mrs. M. Bruce Graham Mr. &: Mrs. Otis J. Grande Mr. &: Mrs. R. Gene Grant Mr. &: Mrs. Harold F. Gray Dr. &: Mrs. William Greenwood Mr. &: Mrs. Guttorm Gregersen Rev. Karl AE. Gronberg Rev. &: Mrs. Martin R Gulhaugen Rev. Theodore Gulhaugen Dr. Thomas F. Gumprecht &: Bonnie Witrak Mr. &: Mrs. Richard Gundersen Mr. &: Mrs. Glenn O. Gustavson Mr. Jose Gutierrez Mr. &: Mrs. David E. Gutzler Mrs. Nina N. Haagen Mr. &: Mrs. George R Haakons Dr. &: Mrs. David A Haaland Dr. &: Mrs. James A Haaland Mr. &: Mrs. Paul Hackett Mrs. Eva L. Hagen Miss Lauralee Hagen Mr. &: Mrs. T. Olai Hageness Mr. &: Mrs. Richard G. Hagerty Jr. Mr. Victor E. Haglund M .. . &: Mrs. Charles F. Hall Mr. &: Mrs. L.O. Hall Mr. &: Mrs. Paul N. Halvor Rev. &: Mrs. Richard A Halvorson Mr. &: Mrs. Harold C. Hammond Mr. &: Mrs. Vernell M. Hance Mr. &: Mrs. Roger J. Hangartner Dr. &: Mrs. David H. Hansen Dr. &: Mrs. Henry P. Hansen Mr. Robert J. Hansen Mr. Roger K. Hansen Mr. &: Mrs. Carl Hanson Mr. &: Mrs. Jerry R Hanson Mr. &: Mrs. Merle A Hanson Mr. Timothy A Hanson Mr. &: Mrs. Vernon L. Hanson Mr. &: Mrs. Vernon R Hanson Mr. &: Mrs. Dennis R. Hardtke


Mr. &: Mrs. Edward R. Harmic Mrs. Terry Ann Harne

Mr. &: Mrs. James c. Harris Jr. Mr. &: Mrs. Richard G. Harris Mr. R. Michael Harshman Ms. Karen E. Hart Mr. Paul E. Hartman

Mr. &: Mrs. Robert A. Hasselblad Mr. &: Mrs. Mark D. Hatlen

Dr. &: Mrs. Lawrence J. Hauge lvIs. Karin E. Haugen {ev. &: M rs. Iver M. Haugen Jr. Mr. &: Mrs. George J. Hauser Mr. &: Mrs. Chester A Hausken Mr. Dan Haygeman

Mr. &: Mrs. Thomas R. Heavey Sr. Mr. &: M rs. Maynard Hedegaard

Dr. &: Mrs. Alan R. Hedman Rev. &: Mrs. Gerald N. Hefty Maj. &: Mrs. Milton T. Hefty Mr. &: Mrs. Charles Hegtvedt Mr. &: Mrs. Sverre J. HeIland Ms. Betty Johnson Helseth Mr. &: Mrs. Perry B Hendricks Jr. Mr. &: Mrs. Michael C. Henton Dr. &: Mrs. David J. Herfindahl Mr. &: Mrs. David N. Herivel Dr. &: Dr. W. Ronald Heyer Mr. Paul R. Hidy Mr. Roger E. Hildahl Mr. &: Mrs. Theodore C. Hile Dr. &: Mrs. Wayne L. Hill 'Jr. &: Mrs. Bruce D. Hille 1Ifr. &: Mrs. Daniel W. Hillman Mr. &: Mrs. Robert J. Hinkle Mrs. Kathryn B. Hirst Dr. &: Mrs. Steven F. Hoff Mr. &: Mrs. Carl R. Hogan Rev. &: Mrs. Theol S. Hoiland Mr. &: Mrs. Alan J. Hokenstad Mr. &: Mrs. Roland M. Holsinger Mr. &: Mrs. Everett·A. Holum Mr. &: Mrs. Don Hoover Mr. &: Mrs. Jack L. Hoover Mr. &: Mrs. Earl W. Horngren Dr. &: Mrs. Paul Hoseth Mr. Doug P. Hostetter Mr. Gregory K. Hostetter Mr. &: Mrs. Doug Hovde

Dr. &: Mrs. AI Hove Mr. &: Mrs. Ronald E. Hovey Mr. &: Mrs. Curtis A. Hovland Mrs. Karen L. Howe Mr. &: Mrs. Howard L. Hubbard Mr. Edward W. Huber Mr. &: Mrs. Walter M. Huber Dr. &: Mrs. Laurence D. Huestis Mrs. Ellen Kaye Huhta Mr. &: Mrs. James M. Hushagen Mr. John D. Hushagen &: Jan Schurman Rev. &: Mrs. Jack Hustad Mr. &: Mrs. Gary M. Hyde Mrs. Lucille lacuessa

Dr. &: Mrs. Paul Ingram Mr. &: Mrs. Stephen M. Isaacson Mr. &: Mrs. Thomas D. Isaacson Mr. &: Mrs. Donald A. Isensee Mr. &: Mrs. Roger L. Iverson Mr. &: Mrs. Richard A. Jackson Mr. &: Mrs. Wilbur 1- Jackson Mrs. C. Virginia Jacobs Mr. &: Mrs. Don Jacobs Ms. Jennifer A Jacobson Rev. Orville A. Jacobson Mr. &: Mrs. Ron Jacobson

Mr. &: Mrs. David A. Jam e s Mr. &: Mrs. Lloyd K. Jellurn Mr. &: Mrs. Kenda l l Jennings

Me. &: Mrs. Russell A. Jacob '(In

Mr. &: Mrs. Robert J. Jensen Mrs. Sandra Jerke

Mr. &: Mrs. Milton W. Jeter Mr. &: Mrs. Richard Jobst Mr. &: Mrs. Ed ward H. John Mrs. Alalie Johnson Rev. &: Mrs. Anton Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. Arthur S. J o h nson Mr. &: Mrs. Calvin T. Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. Carl G. Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. David A. Jolull>On Mr. &: Mrs. David B. Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. David E. J ohnson Mr. &: Mrs. David W. Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. Dean A. J h nson Mr. Douglas L. Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. E. Marvin Joh n 'un Dr. &: Mrs. Gary K. Johnson Dr. &: Mrs. Gordon H. Johnson Dr. H. Richard Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. Jeffrey R. Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. Joel A. Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. La rs E. Johnson Dr. &: Mrs. Marc C. Johnson Dr. &: Mrs. Paul D. Johnson Dr. &: Mrs. Ro bert W. Johnson Dr. &: Mrs. Ronald C. Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. Ted L. Johnsun Jr. Dr. &: Mrs. Kenneth A. Johnston Ms. Patricia J. Jones Dr. &: Mrs. Paul N. Juos Dr. Catherine S. Jordahl Dr. &: Mrs. Peter R. Jordahl Dr. &: Mrs. Frank M. Jung Me. &: Mrs. Er li ng B. F. Jurge ns n Mr. Lind B. Karl"en Rev. &: Mrs. Gregory B KarlsgO<.lt Mr. &: Mrs. Frank C. Ka oski Dr. &: Ms. Conrad J. Kas rson Dr. &: Mrs. James H. Kauth Dr. Benjamin T. Keller Rev. &: Mrs . Robert M. Ke ll T Dr. &: Mrs. George E. Kenn Dr. &: Mrs. Kenneth S. Kilborn Mr. Kenneth G. Ki le n Dr. &: Mrs. Quentin i:n tn e r Rev. Susan M. Kintner Me. &: M rs. Kenneth S. Klar q uist Dr. &: Mrs. Rob ert Klein Mr. &: Mrs. Joel G. Klett Mrs. Anna Kleweno Mr. &: Mrs. David es Rev. &: Mrs. G. Lee Kluth Rev. &: Rev. David A. Kn pp Mr. Douglas S. Knapp Dr. &: Mrs. Jens W. Kn ud sen Dr. &: Mrs. John R. Kn udsen Mrs. Carmen S. Knudtson Mr. &: Mrs. Irvin N. Knutsun Rev. &: Mrs. Lo w el l E. Knubun Mrs. Janice Knutzen Mrs. Shirley A. Kohl Mr. &: Mrs. G erald Kohler Mr. &: Mrs. Ronald Kolzing Mr. &: Mrs . Gordon K rsmo Mr. &: Mrs. John S. Korsmo Ms. Cynthia E. Kraiger &: Randy Olson Ms. Mary M. Kramer Dr. &: Mrs. Robert A. Kratzke Re v. &: Mrs. Ervin E. Kr b� Mr. &: Mrs. Charles E. Krippa\'h n '

17

. Mrs. !:i '<llt J-, K ronl u nd Lcdr &. Mrs. J ultus 1I,j. Kronnagel 1\1 . Iwrnd I ul'hn Mr. , Mrs. Paul R. KuschI' M r. &: Mrs. I loward J. Kvin s land Mr. &. Mrs. Step hen P. Kvinsland lr. &. Mrs. ra ul F. La bes M r . &: Mrs Iberl I I. L.lmb 1 r�. E t her I I I <1mb Dr. &. Mr:;. J. Douglas l .ambrecht Mr. &. Mrs. Ed w ard M . Lan e MI'. Mrs. Albert J. Langs e t h Mr. &: nt. 5t ven H. Lansing Mr. Donald r. rsen r. 1 1' . rl S. l .a n Mr. &. Mrs . E. Arth r Larson J e. Rl' . &. M�. Edgar .T. La rson c' n Ms. Gwen L. Dr. &: M '. Larry a rson Mr. &. Mrs. 1.ars B. Larson J r. ir &: M ' . Ma in Larson Mr. &: Mrs. Paul V. Larson Mr. &. Mrs. Richard T. La rson Mr. &: Mr�. Ri c h .lrd W. La rs on Mr

Mr. &. M rs. Roy F.

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald

. Larson rson

Mr. & Mrs. Selmer A. Larson Mr. &. Mrs. Ddvid A. Lashua

lr &: Mr�. James G. Law Mr. &< Mrs. David C. Lawson Me. &. Mrs . L. eonard Leach Dr. &: Mr". ln�u P. Lee Mr. . lad yCt' Lee Mis. Solv > i g M. i e M . & Mrs .uk J. Leeper M r. & Mr s . Norman A. Lemay .

Dr.

M

. J o h n W. Lennon

tvb. Nona C. Ll'mieux

Pat ricia AH. LeondTd Dr. & Mrs. Ro nald E. Lerch Mr. & M MagnolT Lervick M

'.

M . &: Mrs. Mark S. ster Rev . &: M r s . Ray K. l ter Mr. & M . Harry L vitch

Mrs. 0 mna Ahrens is Mr. &: M .- . Gerald 1.. Lider

Mr. &. Mr. . Kei th B. Li le M e . &: Mrs. Jllhn E. LIming M r. &. Mrs. J oh n Lindberg Dr. M rs W. Michael Lindel Mr. &: M r�. WIlliam W. Lindeman Mrs Agl\�s Lindgren I . &: Mr� . I I llS G. Lindstrom

Mr

.

. Undst rom aviJ M. Lipscomb

I !,inl'

M I . &: Me . J Mason Llewellyn Mis' Mary Ali -e Llewellyn M r. &: Mrs. hades E Logan M is,. l .avon R. I .ogan Mr & Mrs Arthur G. Loney

Mr.

Mr. &. Mrs. G Stevenson Long I I I M r . &: r · . ) .hn E. L on n

Dr . &: Mrs oland H. Loomis Mr. &: Mrs. Gerald R. Lurenz Mr. & M . . Jam E. Lor nz Jr. Mrs . Margar t I.owe Mrs Anne M. Luckv M - Donna l.ucky Mis� is K l.udwlg Mr. &: Mrs. William H . L u dwig Mr. &: J"i . T rry E. u m ;,d en Mr. & Mrs. Clarence P. L un d Mr. &. Mrs. Gene C. Lundgaard Mr. M r s . 1_ K.ir t n Lu n d ring Dr. &: Mrs. R bert 1.. I .ycksell M . &. Mrs. Robert A. Lyshol

" Liberal education p1'epares you for leader­ ship and social responsi­ bility. It is impurtant to develop a sense of personal identity and wurth to realize your potential. Thus it is appropriate for a curriculum to provide for introspection and a close examination of the human condition. ))

Dr. Jam:t Rasmussen

Dean of the Division of Humanities


18

"1've led cheers at Lute basketballgames, was elected freshman representative on the alumni relatiom c0m足 mittee, helped edit the. PLU literary publica足 tio,1, was a conversa足 tional partner for a Japanese exchange student, and helped put together Thanks足 giving baskets for low i1U;ome families. Fm more involved because there are so many opportunities!" Kristen Styckct, Edmonds, Washington Class of 1990

Q Club Memberr Gmti"ued Rev. &: Mrs. John L. Maakestad Mrs. Elsie Mac Dougall Maj. &: Mrs. David J. Magelssen Dr. &: Mrs. Oliver e. Magnuson Dr. &: Mrs. John L. Main , Miss Melissa A Majar Dr. &: Mrs. Jon E. Malmin Mr. &: Mrs. Jay D. Maple Mr. &: Mrs. Michael P. Marsh Mr. &: Mrs. Larry Marshall Dr. &: Mrs. Dennis M. Martin Dr. &: Mrs. Arthur Martinson Mrs. Delores Ann Marvonek Mr. &: Mrs. Lafayette Massingill Mr. &: Mrs. Arthur F. Matthias Rev. &: Mrs. Paul F. Matthias Mr. &: Mrs. Peter M Mattich Dr. &: Mrs. Carl H. Mau Rev. &: Mrs, Charles W. Mays Mr. Richard H. Mc Crorie Ms. Susan Mc Donald Dr. &: Mrs. e. Robert Mc Gill Dr. Richard F. Mc Ginnis Mr. William J. Mc Ginnis Mr. &: Mrs. Charles Mc Kay Mr. &: Mrs. James J. Mc Laughlin Jr. Ms. Patricia B. Mc Manus Mr. &: Mrs. Donald Mc Millan Mr. &: Mrs. David Mc Nabb Ms. Joy M. Mc Nally Mr. &: Mrs. Thomas O. Megow Mr. Steven J. Melton Mr. &: Mrs. Jay Mensonides Dr. &: Mrs. Paul T. Menzel &: Susan Blank Dr. &: Mrs. Robert K. Menzel Miss Hermina D. Meyer Mrs. Thelma Meyer Mr. &: Mrs. D. Patrick Michel Mr. &: Mrs. Walter Mickelsen Miss Caramae Milam Mr. Donald L. Milholland &: Debra Coscorrosa Mr. &: Mrs. Chris Miller Dr. &: Mrs. Marlen Miller Dr. &: Mrs. Ronald A Miller Mr. &: Mrs. Merton M. Milson Dr. Gary L. Minetti Mr. &: Mrs. David B. Misterek Mr. &: Mrs. Dwight Mitchell Mr. &: Mrs. Elmer J. Mobroten Ms. K. Pene Modahl Mrs. J.M. Moe Rev. &: Mrs. Frederick J. Molter Mrs. Katharine E. Monroe Mr. &: Mrs. William A Monroe Mr. &: Mrs. Jeffrey M. Monsen Mr. &: Mrs. Donald O. Monson Mr. &: Mrs. John W Morgan Mr. &: Mrs. Harris Moriguchi Mr. &: Mrs. Ken E. Morken Mr. Oscar E. Morken Mrs. Mildred Morris Rev. &: Mrs. Steven E. Morrison Mr. &: Mrs. Stewart M. Morton Dr, &: Mrs. Robert Mortvedt Mr. &: Mrs. Kenneth P. Murray Dr. &: Rev. Gerald M. Myers Mrs. Ruth M. Myers Mr. &: Mrs. R. Clinton Names Mr. &: Mrs. Edward W. Neils Rev, &: Mrs. Michael J. Neils Mrs. Elma R. Nellermoe Mr. &: Mrs. Gregory H. Nelsen Mr. &: Mrs. e. Lennard Nelson Dr. &: Mrs. Denny B. Nelson

Mr. &: Mrs. Drew D. Nelson Mr. &: Mrs. Gerald P. Nelson Mrs. Joyce E. Nerland Dr. &: Dr. Arne Ness Mr. Gerhard H. Ness Rev. &: Mrs. M. Edgar Nesse Mrs. June Newnham Dr. &: Mrs. Robert A Newton Mr. &: Mrs. Darrel D. Nichols Mr. &: Mrs. Gary Nicholson Mr. &: Mrs. Don Nicol Mr. &: Mrs. Walter O. Nielsen Sr Mr. &: Mrs. Robert V. Nieman Mr. &: Mrs. William Nitz Dr. &: Mrs. James H. Nokleberg Mr. &: Mrs. John J. Nokleberg Mr. Eric Nordholm Dr. &: Mrs. Philip Nordquist Dr. &: Mrs. Robert Nordstrom Dr. &: Mrs. Sherman B. Nornes Mr. &: Mrs. Martin E. North Dr. &: Mrs. Donald L. Nothstein Mr. &: Mrs. Vincent L. Novak Mr. &: Mrs. Melvin Novotney Mr. &: Mrs. Gary R. Noyer Dr. &: Mrs. Lloyd M. Nyhus Dr. &: Mrs. Michael T. O'Brien Dr. W. Dwight Oberholtzer &: E1len Ostern Dr. Sara Officer Dr. &: Mrs. M.S. Ofstun Mr. &: Mrs. Zenon P. Olbertz Mr. &: Mrs. John W. Olden Mr. &: Mrs. Jack D. Oliver Rev. Terry R. Oliver Mr. &: Mrs. Karl Olsen Dr. &: Mrs. Robert e. Olsen Mr. Stanley G. Olsen Mr. &: Mrs. Arden J. Olson Mr. &: Mrs. Brian e. Olson Dr. &: Mrs. David M. Olson Dr, &: Mrs. Franklin e. Olson Mr. &: Mrs. Halvar E. Olstead Rev, &: Mrs. Gordon L Omdal Jr. Mrs. Georgia Oppen Dr. &: Mrs. Burton T. Ostenson Dr. &: Dr. Richard e. Ostenson Mr. &: Mrs. William H. Ostenson Dr. &: Mrs. Karl F. Ostling Mr. &: Mrs. Olav 1. Otheim Dr. &: Mrs. Rick K. Ouhl Dr. &: Dr. Kaye Owens Mr. &: Mrs. Leonard J. Ozmun Dr. &: Mrs. Arthur J. Ozolin Mr. Merle Palmer Ms. Emily J. Parker Dr. &: Mrs. Robert L Paterson Dr. &: Mrs. Eric R. Paulson Mr. &: Mrs. Gerald e. Paulson Mr. &: Mrs. Morris T. Paulson Mrs. Mary Jean Payne Mr. Thomas E. Payne Mr. &: Mrs. Donald J. Pedersen Dr. &: Mrs. Svend E. Pedersen Mr. & Mrs. Arne K. Pederson Mrs. Rena V. Pellegrini Miss Margaret Peper Mr. &: Mrs. Leo J. Perrault Mr. &: Mrs. Dennis B. Perry Mr. &: Mrs. James M. Peters Mr. &: Mrs. Clayton B. Peterson Mr. Dale L. Peterson Mr. &: Mrs. Harold G. Peterson Mr. James L. Peterson &: Jerry Hagedorn Mr. &: Mrs. Lawrence F. Peterson

Mrs. Lillia n L. Peterson Mr. &: Ms. Richard L. Peterson Mr. &: Mrs. Lynn R. Pettit Mrs. Agnes B. Phillips Mrs. Carol J. Phillips Mr. &: Mrs. H.E. Phillips Mr. &: Mrs. James B. Phillips Mrs. Virginia Piler-Johnson Dr. &: Mrs. Erik B. Pihl Dr. &: Mrs. Walter E. Pilgrim Mr. &: Mrs. Steven e. Pinning Mr. Mike M. Plows Dr. Laura J. Polcyn Mr. &: Mrs. Lazarus S. Politakis Rev. &: Mrs. Clifford J. Ponnikas Dr. &: Mrs. Arvel R. Ponton Mr. &: Mrs. John Potter Dr. &: Mrs. Paul K. Preus Mr. &: Mrs. Brian F. Price Mrs. Leimomi Price Mr. &: Mrs. Stanley Purvis Mr. &: Mrs. Millard e. Quale Mr. &: Mrs. Timothy Quigley Dr. &: Mrs. Richard S. Quinn Dr. &: Mrs. Richard E. Raisler Mr. &: Mrs. Alvin H. Randall Dr. Janet Rasmussen Mr. &: Mrs. John Rasmussen Mr. &: Mrs. L Fraser Rasmussen Mr. &: Mrs. William e. Rasmussen Mr. &: Mrs. William Rataezyk Mr. &: Mrs. Douglas E. Raubacher Dr. &: Mrs. John R. Reay Rev. &: Mrs. Donald G. Reese Ms. Katharine A Reigstad &: David Davidson Mr. &: Mrs. Fred AW. Reinke Mr. &: Mrs. Craig E. Rettkowski Mrs. Lillian Richter Mr. &: Mrs. H.H. Rieke Mr. Marcus H. Rieke Rev. &: Mrs, Stephen H. Rieke Ms. Kerstin E. Ringdahl Mr. &: Mrs. Gerald Lee Ritter Dr. &: Mrs. Jon W. Rivenburg Mr. &: Mrs. Darel A. Roa Mr. &: Mrs. Edwin L Roalkvam Rev. &: Mrs. Kenneth J. Robinson Mr. &: Mrs. W.e. Robinson Rev. &: Mrs. Richard A Rodning Ms. Kaaren M. Roe Mr. &: Mrs. William L. Rogers Rev. &: Mrs. Barry G. Rogge Mr. &: Mrs. Dennis E. Roley Mr. &: Mrs. Orville H. Rollefson Dr. &: Mrs. Gilbert J. Roller Mr. &: Mrs. Jon B. Rorem Ms. Barbara L. Rosdahl Mr. &: Mrs. Daniel e. Rose Mr. &: Mrs. Leland R. Roseberg Dr. Moshe Rosenfeld &: Susan Kaetz Mr. &: Mrs. Robert E. Ross Mr. &: Mrs. Paul A Rothi Rev. &: Mrs. Richard W. Rouse Mr. &: Mrs. James M. Rowland Dr. &: Mrs. Joseph O. Rude Mr. &: Mrs. Alan Russell Mr. &: Mrs. Donald W. Rutledge Mr. &: Mrs. e. William Sagvold Mr. &: Mrs. Kenneth D. Sammons Dr. &: Mrs. P. Bryan Sandeno Mr. &: Mrs. Randy S. Satrum Mr. &: Mrs. Wayne P. Saverud Mr. &: Mrs. Thomas N. Sawyer Dr. &: Mrs. Eldon Schafer


Mr. William M. Scharff Mr. &: Mrs. Gerald A. Scheele Mr. &: Mrs. EA Scheibner Mr. &: Mrs. Rex E. Schilling Mr. &: Mrs. Stephen K. Schindele Dr. &: Mrs. Gerald J. Schmeling Mr. David F. Schmidt Mr. &: Mrs. Bradford Schultz Dr. Damon Scott Dr. Richard Seeger Dr. &: Rev. Clifford J. Sells Mrs. Lydia J. Sells Rev. &: Mrs. Dan J. Selmann Mr. &: Mrs. Roger Serwold Mr. &: Mrs. Gary Severson Mr. &: Mrs. Ralph M. Severson Mr. &: Mrs. Fred C. Shanaman Jr. Dr. &: Mrs. John P. Shannon Jr Ms. Lynnette S. Shaw Mr. &: Mrs. Tim W. Sherry Mr. &: Mrs. Selmer L. Shervey Mr. &: Mrs. Robert W. Siburg Dr. &: Mrs. Theodore J. Siek Mr. &: Mrs. John O. Simonson Mr. &: Mrs. Walter R. Simonson Mr. &: Mrs. Jack D. Sinderson Dr. &: Mrs. Lawrence E. Skinner Mr. &: Mrs. James H. Skog Miss Tamelyn K. Skubinna Mr. &: Mrs. Brad Slama Dr. James R. Slater Mr. &: Mrs. James P. Sletten Vlrs. Alfhild M. Smith Mr. &: Mrs. David Smith Mr. Gerry P. Smith Ms. Lori L. Smith Dr. &: Mrs. Paul B. Smith Jr. Rev. &: Mrs. Clarence Solberg Dr. &: Mrs. Kristen Solberg Mr. &: Mrs. Chester J. Solie Mr. &: Mrs. Floyd K. Solum Dr. Alexia Sontag Mr. &: Mrs. Elvin B. Sorenson Mrs. Melba Sovde Mr. &: Mrs. Juris Spade Mr. &: Mrs. Evan A. Spanier Mr. &: Mrs. James O. Sparks Dr. &: Mrs. David Sparling Mr. &: Mrs. Robert D. Sparling Mr. &: Mrs. Warren Sparling Mr. &: Mrs. Randal E. Spitzer Mr. &: Mrs. Marc Spohr Mr. &: Mrs. Arthur L. Spurrell Mr. Carson L. Standifer Mr. &: Mrs. Sid Staswick Miss Constance L. Stay Dr. &: Mrs. Lynn Stein Mr. &: Mrs. Robert L. Stein Dr. &: Mrs. John R. Stewart Dr. &: Mrs. John D. Stewart Mr. &: Mrs. Willie C. Stewart Dr. &: Mrs. Hendrick Stigglebout Mr. &: Mrs. Bryan K. Stockdale Mr. Dale R. Storaasli Rev. &: Mrs. F. Warren Strain Mr. &: Mrs. Arne Strand Mr. Tim Strege &: Dawn Bernstein Mr. &: Mrs. Leroy P. Strenge Mr. &: Mrs. John W. Stringfellow Mr. &: Mrs. Peter G. Strom Dr. Doris G. Stucke Dr. &: Mrs. Marcus R. Stuen Mr. &: Mrs. O. John Stuen Mr. &: Mrs. E. Robert Stuhlmiller Mrs. Lena Stuhlmiller Mr. &: Mrs. Don W. Sturdivant

Rev. &: Mrs. Gerald D. Sundby Dr. &: Mrs. Greg Sutherland Mr. &: Mrs. Robert A. Sutherland Mr. &: Mrs. Byron L. Swanson Mr. &: Mrs. Donald B. Swanson Miss Donna E. Swanson Miss Hazel M. Swanson Rev. &: Mrs. Paul R. Swanson Mr. &: Mrs. Richard V. Swanson Mr. &: Mrs. Alfred Swanstrom Ms. Eunice L. Swenson Dr. &: Mrs. Kwong-Tin Tang Dr. &: Mrs. Dean Taylor Mrs. Lenore E. Taylor Mr. &: Mrs. Murray A. Taylor Mr. &: Mrs. Daniel K. Tchobanoff Dr. Lee W. Tempel Dr. &: Mrs. Paul H. Templin Mr. &: Mrs. Kenneth V. Tetz Jr. Mr. &: Mrs. Donald G. Thomas Rev. &: Mrs. Erling C. Thompson Rev. Mikkel C. Thompson Mr. &: Mrs. Robert H. Thoren Mr. &: Mrs. Donald L. Thoreson Mr. &: Mrs. David J. Thorp Jr. Dr. &: Mrs. Steven D. Thrasher Mr. &: Mrs. Vern Thunberg Mr. &: Mrs. Wenzel Tiedeman Mr. &: Mrs. Earl F. Tilly Mr. &: Mrs. Robert S. Timm Dr. Steven E. Timm Dr. &: Mrs. Fred L. Tobiason Dr. MarvinS. Tommervik Jr. Dr. Sheri Tonn Dr. &: Mrs. Gerald M. Torkelson Mrs. Ellen M. Torongo Dr. Arnold Towe Mr. &: Mrs. Clark W. Townsend Miss Shirley J. Tranum Mr. &: Mrs. Norman Tremaine Mrs. Doris D. Trent Dr. &: Mrs. Charles Tschopp Mr. &: Mrs. Michael A. Tucci Mr. &: Mrs. Charles S. Turner Mr. &: Mrs. Walter W. Tushkov Mr. &: Mrs. Charles C. Tuvey Mr. Joe E. Tveten

Mrs. Phyllis J. Ufer Miss Sharon J. Ufer Mr. &: Mrs. Steven K. Ufer Rev. &: Mrs. Duane E. Ulleland Ms. Catherine A Unseth Mr. &: Mrs. Warren Unzelman Mr. &: Mrs. John Urda Mrs. Alice G. Utzinger Mr. &: Mrs. Doug A. Van Arsdall Mr. Kenneth D. Van Beek Ms. Elodie Vandevert Ltc. &: Mrs. Howard Vedell Mr. Kirk M. Veis Mr. &: Mrs. Robert L. Vernon Dr. &: Mrs. Ted J. Vigeland Rev. &: Mrs. Ron Vignec Dr. Paul G. Vigness Mr. Brian L. Vik Mr. &: Mrs. Jon A. Vingerud Mr. &: Mrs. Bruce W. Vinson Mr. &: Mrs. Norman Voelpel Rev. &: Mrs. Philip T. Vorvick Dr. &: Mrs. Louis C. Wagner Jr. Dr. &: Dr. Larry M. Wahl Mr. Thomas B. Wake Mr. Thomas H. Wake Mr. &: Mrs. John C. Walker Mr. &: Mrs. Jonathan M. Wallace Ms. Kristen A. Wallerich &: Ward Neils

Ms. Ann H. Walton Dr. &: Mrs. Peter c.c. Wang Dr. &: Mrs. Bill H. Warren Dr. &: Mrs. Calvin M. Watness Rev. &: Mrs. Luther O. Watness Mr. &: Mrs. William M. Watson Mr. Sivert M. Wedeberg Rev. Martin D. Wells &: Susan Briehl Mr. &: Mrs. Ray E. Werner Mrs. Thelma Wesley Mr. John M. We swig Mr. &: Mrs. Lloyd White Mr. &: Mrs. Stewart White Mr. Peter D. Wick Sr. Miss Margaret Wickstrom Mr. &: Mrs. Harold Widsteen Mr. &: Mrs. James Widsteen Mrs. Beth M. Wiegand Ms. Janet Wigen Dr. &: Mrs. Dan A. Wiklund Mr. &: Mrs. Jon T. Wilhelm Mr. &: Mrs. David Williams Ms. Joy L. Williams Mr. &: Mrs. Oscar I. Williams Dr. Jane Williamson Dr. &: Mrs. Sherman M. Williamson Mr. &: Mrs. Howard B. Willis Mr. &: Mrs. J. Stanley Willis Rev. &: Mrs. Franklin A. Wilson Dr. &: Mrs. Gary Wilson Mr. Andrew Winberg Mr. &: Mrs. Robert M. Winters Mr. &: Mrs. Frank Wise Miss Karen J. Wold Mr. &: Mrs. Edroy Woldseth Rev. &: Mrs. Mark E. Woldseth Mr. &: Mrs. Joseph c. Wood Ms. Lyn Ann Wood Mrs. Josephine J. Wright Rev. &: Mrs. Paul R. Wuest Mr. David C. Yagow Mr. &: Mrs. Robert A. Yost Mr. Dennis C. Zamberlin Mr. &: Mrs. John G. Zamberlin Mr. &: Mrs. Kenneth S. Zamberlin Mr. &: Mrs. Leo Zeiler Mr. &: Mrs. Mark A. Zier Mr. &: Mrs. James E. Zimmerman Mr. &: Mrs. Robert D. Zurfluh

Junior Q Club Members $ 1 20 or more a year

(&stricted to alunmi andfi-umds

age 26

or younger)

Mr. John B. Arnold Mr. &: Mrs. Paul J. Austin Ms. Cindy Bahr Mr. &: Mrs. Thomas R. Baier Mr. Jeffery N. Bell Mr. Scott D. Benner Ms. Carrie T. Benson Mr. Paul Berntsen Ms. Cynthia A. Betts Ms. Kristi F. Bosch Ms. Dianne M. Brain Mr. &: Mrs. Joseph Brown Ms. Shelley M. Bryan Miss Pollyann Brynestad Mr. David E. Carlson Mr. Peter J. Carlson Ms. Catherine J. Conklin

19

"Stl#iems come fint. to feel I am really interested in them as individu.als. Âť I try to get them

Tom Carlson Professor of Biology


20

'P eople often say that college is what you make of it for yourself. PLU provitks a context where that statement becomes quite meaningful. It allows and encourages students to deveJqp themselves in every aspect of their lives. )) David Koch, Spokane, Washington Class of 1 988

Junit»· Q Club Mrmberr Continued Mr. Ronald W. Cook Mr. & Mrs. Michael Copeland Ms. Nancy L. Dahlberg Ms. Jill Ann Delap Mr. Ignacio M. Delgadillo Mr. Edwin P. Dierdorff Jr. Ms. Annie Donaldson Mrs. Karen E. Dostal Mr. Mark J. Eibel Mr. & Mrs. Mark R. Falk Ms. Evelyn M. Farr Ms. Denise K. Finnila Mr. Keith E. Folsom Mr. Jeffrey E. Ganung Mr. & Mrs. Todd D. Giltner Mr. Darren R. Hamby Mr. Richard Hamlin Miss Janda K. Hansen Ms. Theresa L. Harrold Ms. Mary Anne Hatch Mr. & Mrs. Mark C. Hoffman Mr. & Mrs. Roger L. Iverson, Jr. Mr. Terence N. Jennings Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Jones Ms. Kimberley Kiekel Mr. John S. Korsmo, Jr. Mr. Kurt J. Krebs Mr. Michael E. Larson Miss Lori Laubach Mr. Trent W. Ling Mr. Eric M. Litynski Ms. Anne E. Martinson Mr. Jon E. Matson Ms. Helen E. Mc Carthy Ms. Jacqueline N. Megow Ms. Judith N. Meteyer Mr. Bruce E. Miller Mr. & Mrs. Eric C. Monson Mr. & Mrs. Brian J. Moore Miss Lori M. Mulkey Miss Kari J. Nelson Ms. Linda J. Nixon Mr. Erik W. Ogard Mr. & Mrs. Bruce R. Olsen Mr. Gregory M. Peterson Ms. Sonya M. Peterson Miss Jennifer L. Price Ms. Patricia G. Price Ms. Deirdre A. Reardon Mr. Darin M. Ringenbach Mr. & Mrs. Erik P. Ristuben Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth W. Ryals Mr. & Mrs. Philip K. Schot Ms. Katherine A. Schultz Ms. Lorene Chiemi Seo Mr. Steven W. Shaw Ms. Karen E. Stakkestad Mr. & Mrs. R. Dale Thomas Mr. Robert J. Thompson Ms. Cameon K. Viebrock Mr. & Mrs. Daniel N. VoeIpel Mr. & Mrs. Craig B. WainsC()tt Mr. & Mrs. Garth Warren Mr. & Mrs. David A. Wehmhoefer Mr. & Mrs. Steven M. Wescott Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth N. Woodward Mr. Jack A. Wrigley Mr. Drex F. Zimmerman

Unique and Specified Gifts to the Annual Fund (Restricted gifts above $240 a year) Mr. Peter Ackroyd Dr. Arlis M. Adolf Mr. L. Michael Appel Mr. & Mrs. Dale Bailey Dr. & Mrs. Paul Benton Mr. & Mrs. Paul Bjornsgard Mr. & Mrs. Albert M. Branam Mr. & Mrs. Charles Bronson Mr. & Mrs. Melvin C. Brown Dr. & Mrs. Stanley Brue Mr. A. Dean Buchanan Mr. & Mrs. David R. Coltom Mr. & Mrs. Dennis L. Cox Mrs. Irene O. Creso Mr. Ernest A. Dahl Mr. & Mrs. Marshall Davis Dr. Carlisle Dietrich Mr. & Mrs. Bruce G. Eklund Dr. Ralph D. Gehrke Dr. Kent P. Gerlach Mr. & Mrs Kenneth B. Hartvigson Jr. Mrs. Beatrice L. Haynes Mr. & Mrs. John G. Hensel Dr. & Mrs. John O. Herzog Mr. & Mrs. Ernest i. Hopp Dr. & Mrs. John R. Jarrett Dr. H. Thomas Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Howard L. Johnson Sen. & Mrs. Stanley C. Johnson Dr. & Mrs. Richard Jungkuntz Mr. & Mrs. Phillip G. Kayser Mr. & Mrs. Matthew D. Klein Mr. & Mrs. Ben Korsten Mr. & Mrs. Donald Krassin Mr. R. James Lane Mr. & Mrs. David R. Lee Rev. & Mrs. Orlando A. Lee Mr. & Mrs. William L. Lonigan Dr. & Mrs. Arthur Martinson Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Mc Kay Mr. Aaron Mc Laughlin Mr. & Mrs. O.H. Morter Dr. & Mrs. Stanley A. Mueller Jr. Rev. & Mrs. M. Edgar Nesse Dr. & Mrs. Burton Nesset Dr. Richard Nodtvedt Dr. & Mrs. David M. Olson Mr. & Mrs. Richard D. Parkhill Mr. & Mrs. Simon M. Reinbold Dr. & Mrs. William O. Rieke Mr. & Mrs. Ben A. Schellenberg Mr. & Mrs. Phillip S. Schuur Mr. & Mrs. Maurice D. Schwartz Mr. Mathias Sletta Dr. & Mrs. Hendrick Stigglebout Mr. & Mrs. John W. Stringfellow Ms. Kathryn I. Ulberg Dr. Robert W. Vogelsang Mr. Thomas B. Wake Ms. Lenora B. Weirick Mr. & Mrs. Elmer White Mr. & Mrs. John G. Wolfe Mr. Frank N. Young

Annual Fund Gifts $100 to $239 Rev. & Mrs. Fred J. Ahrendt Dr. Garrett D. Alcorn Mr. Arnold T. Anderson Miss Jodene L. Anderson Maj. & Mrs. Philip C. Anderson Mrs. Beatrice E. Atwood Dr. & Mrs. Richard D. Baerg Mr. & Mrs. Charles Baird Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Baker Mrs. Irma N. Bendock Mr. & Mrs. Sterling Bentsen Mr. & Mrs. Paul C. Bentson Mr. & Mrs. Edward H. Berndt Mr. John A. Biberdorf Dr. & Mrs. James G. Billingsley Mrs. Karen H. Bohlke Mr. & Mrs. Wayne C. Boot h Mr. & Mrs. Bob Bottge Ms. Kathleen Sue Brownfield Mr. & Mrs. Arthur W. Brunner Mr. & Mrs. Mark A. Buchanan Mr. & Mrs. Michael J. Burnett Dr. & Mrs. Bruce G. Campbell Dr. Michael Campbell Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Carroll Mr. & Mrs. Ronald R. Chapman Mr. & Mrs. Gerald F. Child Mr. Paul K. Chivington Mr. & Mrs. W. E. Christopherson Dr. Russell Q. Colley Rev. & Mrs. Orrin Consear Maj. Charlie L. Cornett Miss Carol Lee Coss Mr. & Mrs. James A. Crabtree Ms. Donna M. Crockett Mr. & Mrs. Richard Crockett Ms. Mary L. Dahle Mr. Theodore Deschamps Dr. Lloyd A. Dillingham Mr. & Mrs. Russell F. Dion Mr. & Mrs. James C. Dollarhide Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Dollemore Mr. & Mrs. Edward Dougherty Mr. James C. Dunn Mr. & Mrs. Earl E. Edmunds Jr. Mrs. Angie G. Eichholtz Dr. Abdullah I. EI-Kuwaiz Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Ellerby Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Ellingson Dr. & Mrs. Richard Ellingson Mr. & Mrs. Rudolph E. Elmer Mr. & Mrs. Edward R. Elston Rev. & Mrs. Frank L. Ericksen Mrs. Rachel Freelin Ms. Margaret M. Friesl Rev. Roger P. Frobe Mrs. Marjorie Fulton Mr. & Mrs. Clarence G. Funk Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Gary J . Gale Mr. & Mrs. Donald C. Gannon Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Douglas W. Gant Dr. Thomas D. Gant Gov. & Mrs. W.B. Gardner Mr. & Mrs. William Gill Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Gary Gonter Mr. Paul A. Gregersen Dr. & Mrs. Philip Grenley Dr. & Mrs. Fred M. Grimm Mr. Brandt P. Groh Mr. & Mrs. Allan R. Gubrud Ms. Lisa R. Guenther Dr. & Mrs. Harold Gunderson Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Haislip

_ •


Mr. & Mrs. Albert J. Hammack Rev & Mrs. Roy Hammerling Mr. & Mrs. Clarence E. Hamre Mr. James R. Hanson Mr. & Mrs. Bruce Haroldson Rev. & Mrs. E. Harold Hauge Mr. & Mrs. Paul Hauge Rev. Donald D. Hefty Mr. & Mrs. Ralph J. Hein Mr. & Mrs. Matt C. Hemming Ir. & Mrs. Lawrence F. Heppe Ir. Steve Hersch Mr. & Mrs. John W. H ilgers Mr. & Mrs. David S. Hillesland Mr. Richard J. Hinea Ltc Janice I. Howell Mr. & Mrs. William C. Howison Mr. & Mrs. Conrad H.5. H unziker I Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Hurlbut Mr. Palmer O. Johnsen Mr. Alan R. Johnson Dr. Lucille M. Johnson Rev. & Mrs. Rudolph B. Johnson Dr. James C. Jones Mr. & Mrs. Preston R. Jones Mr. & Mrs. Harold N. Jornlin Mrs. Helena Kadota-Kidder Mr. Alvin G. Kageler Mr. Charles H. Ketteman Mr. & Mrs. Larry P. Knutsen Mr. Norman R. Knutsen Mr. Gerald W. Kohler r. & Mrs. Carl Koppen -Jr. & Mrs. Jacob Kornberg Mr. & Mrs. Oscar Kuest Mr. A.L. La Bar Mr. & Mrs. Arthur O. Landskov Mrs. Roberta M. Lawrence Mr. Paul K. Lecoq Mr. & Mrs. Roger B. Lee Dr. & Mrs. Jerry Lejeune Mrs. Marilyn J. Lepape Mr. & Mrs. Gary E Lerch Mr & Mrs. Daniel B. Liebert Mrs. Barbara N. Lindberg Mr. & Rev. Richard W. Lindberg Mrs. Leilani J. Linden Mr. & Mrs. Dale S. Lipke Mr. Randolph A. Litch Mr. & Mrs. Stanley M. Little Jr. Mr. Donald E. Lofton Mr. & Mrs. James P. Long 1r. & Mrs. Chauncey F. Lufkin Rev. & Mrs. Bruce Lund berg Rev. & Mrs. Eldon H. Lyso Mr. Sean Mac In tyre Mr. & Mrs. Jerry D. Mallonee Mr. Rudolph Mangels Rev. & Mrs. Clarence Marquardt Dr. & Mrs. Martin E. Marty Mrs. Sophia J. Matsen Mr. & Mrs. Eugene K. Maun Mr. & Mrs. Douglas E. Maxwell Dr. & Mrs. Edward F. Mc Cabe Mr. & Mrs. Earl K. Mc Cune Mr. & Mrs. James Mc Ginnis Mr. & Mrs. Douglas E. Mc Kanna Ms. Nancy C. Meader Mr. & Mrs. W.H. Meadowcroft Mr. Michael D. Mendoza .v1r. & Mrs. Frank Mettler Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Meyer Mr. Donald L. Milholland Mr. Bernard S. Miller Mr. Todd A. Miller Dr. & Mrs. Allen L. Moen

Mr. Luther J. Moen Mr. & Mrs. Jerry N. Moore Mr. & Mrs. David Muller Mr. & Mrs. Dan Murdock Rev. Lyndon K. Murk Dr. & Mrs. Glenn Murray Mr. & Mrs. Wesley A. Neep Mr. & Mrs. Jerry Nehring Mr. & Mrs. Roger W. Nelson Mr. Mark R. Noll Ms. June Nordahl-Lervik Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Nordeen Mrs. Marion H. Northrop Mr. & Mrs. Barry D. Nupen Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence E. O'Donnell Mr. & Mrs. M.O. Olson Mr. & Mrs. Martin Olson Mr. & Mrs. Roger Ose Mr. Christopher S. Pankey Ms. Vinita M. Pattison Mrs. Helen L. Pelis Mr. Anthony Photius Pentikis Ms. Denise L. Peterson Dr. Arne R. Pihl Mr. & Mrs. Gary C. Powers Mr. & Mrs. Marvin J. Ramstad Dr. & Mrs. Ernest L. Randolph Mr. & Mrs. Torleif T. Redal Mr. & Mrs. Paul Reeder Dr. & Mrs. Cody Reeves Mr. & Mrs. Bruce E. Reichert Ms. Cat herine M. Reilly Rev. & Mrs. Robert H. Reitz Ms. Patti Lee Risdal Ms. Aileene Roche Dr. David K. Roe Mrs. Gudrun N. Ronning Dr. & Mrs. Nelius N. Ronning Rev. & Mrs. Philip L. Rue Mr. & Mrs. Douglas B. Ruecker Mr. & Mrs. Richard Rybak Mr. & Mrs Peter Sandvig Mr. John M. Scheibe Dr & Mrs Harold Schlachtenhaufen Mr. Casper J. Schmand II Mr. & Mrs. James H. Schmidt Dr. & Mrs. David H. Schoening Rev. & Mrs. Reinhold H. Schwindt Mr. & Mrs. Edwin I. Scott Mr. Roger H. Shanafelt Mrs. E. Glenda Shaw Mr. & Mrs. William F. Shaw Rev. & Mrs. Orville K. Siegele Dr. Carolyn D. Silflow Ltc. & Mrs. Medwyn D. Sloane III Ms. Gabrielle P. Smith Mr. James Francis Smith Miss Janet May Smith Miss Carol E. Snyder Dr. & Mrs. David M. Soderlund Mr. & Mrs. Glenn Solsrud Mrs. Thelma M. Sommerseth Mr. W.B. Staadecker Mr. & Mrs. Kermit E. Stahl Mr. & Mrs. Michael K. Stangeland Dr. & Mrs. Ernest B. Steen Mr. & Mrs. Herman J. Stelling Mr. & Mrs. Jake Stenzel Miss Alma M. Stolee Rev. & Mrs. Hjalmar Storaasli Rev. & Mrs. Lowell S. Stordahl Mr. Ronald H. Stovner Mrs. Irma Strom Mr. Robert L. Swanson Mr. & Mrs. Kerm Swartz Mr. & Mrs. Norman E. Swenson

Mr, & Mrs, D,B. Swing Mr. & Mrs. Hartford P. Thune Mr. Everett Thyk eson Mr. & Mrs. Richard Tjirsland Mr. & Mrs. David p, Trageser Ms, Suzanne L. Underwood Mr, & Mrs. John F. Van Gilder Mr, & Mrs. Thomas J, Vozenilek Mrs. Eulalie Wagner Mr. & Mrs. Peter Wallerich Dr. & Mrs. Robert S. West Mr, Eugene 0, White Mr. & Mrs. Daniel H. Wick Ms. Lise Wilber Mrs. Gudron A. Wold Mrs. Nancy L. Workman Mr. & Mrs. David R. Wytko

Annual Fund Gifts

$100 (alumni are in class listing pg. 30-49)

up to

Mr. Raymond L. Abbott Mr. E. Maurice Adams Ms, Isabel K. Agather Ms, Elizabeth D. Ahlstrom Mr. & Mrs. Gerhard Arney Mrs. Julie Ausnes Mrs. Mildred G, Baker Dr. 0, Stuart Bancroft Mr, & Mrs. Michael Bartanen Rev. & Mrs. William H. Bash Mr, & Mrs. Harold J. Beck Mr, William Becvar Ms. Jackie Bender Mr. & Mrs. Leonard F. Benson Mr. Edward M. Berg Ms. Helen L. Berg Ms, Clarice L. Berggren Ms, Nina Bertelsen Rev, Richard J. Bingea Ms. Barbara B. Bixby Mr. & Mrs. Rudolph Blazek Ms. Colleen A. Blums Mr. John Bodin-Henderson Mrs. Genevieve 0, Boer Rev. & Mrs, Charles R. Bomgren Mr. Len Bordeaux Ms. Christine T. Boughton Mr. Frank E. Boyd Mr. James H. Boyd Mr. & Mrs. John F. Bradford Mr. Michael Brady Mr. J, Albert Brevik Ms. Margie Brokaw Rev. Joanne Brown Rev. Osborne Bruland Mr. & Mrs. Richard M. Brynestad Mr. & Mrs. Daniel M. Buchanan Mr, & Mrs. Richard W. Buck Mr. & Mrs, Rudolf A. Bueken Mr, & Mrs. Alan M. Burke Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Busey Mr. & Mrs, Owen W. Carlson Mr. & Mrs, Paul R. Carlson Mr. & Mrs. Theodore H. Carlson Mr, & Mrs. W. Lawrence Carney Mr. & Mrs, Orland Clausen Mr. & Mrs. Keith J. Cooper Mr, & Mrs. Robert D. Cope Mr. & Mrs. Charles L. Crawford Mr. & Mrs, Jerry D. Curtis Mr. Richard A. Davenport

21


22

A,mual Fund Gifts lip to $100 Contimled Dr. & Mrs. Carrol Debower Mr. & Mrs. N.E. Dey

'PLu is unique because of the freedom it affords-freedom that is positive and growth producing. I don't /mow ofa better way to prepare for the1-esponsibilities that lie ahead ofus. JJ Boc Woodbury, Spokane, Washington Class of 1989

Mrs. Melinda S. Dietlein Ms. Jerri L. Ditterick Ms. Frances M. Dittman Ms. Susan J. Dominy Mr. Kirk Dornan Miss Virginia I. Drugg Mr. Ron Dyson Ms. Esther Eddy Mr. & Mrs. Byron Ellingson Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth C Ellis Ms. Eleanor A. Ely Mr. Robert Erenheim Mr. & Mrs. Thorsten Eriksson Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Fagan Mr. & Mrs. James c. Finley Mr. & Mrs. Gary D. Fretheim Mr. & Mrs. James B. Gallinatti Mr. & Mrs. Robley Ganders Mr. Arne Gard Mr. & Mrs. William T. Geer Mr. Edward C. Gentzler Mr. & Mrs. William D. Gibson Mr. Norton Gibson Sr. Ms. Emma E. Gillispie Mr. Hal Gislesen Mr. Paul A Giuntoli Mr. Cal Goings Mrs. Margaret A. Goldman Ms. Kate Grieshaber Mr. Chester H. Grimstead Mr. & Mrs. Russell Gunderson Ms. Colleen M. Hacker Mr. Merle Hagbo Mr. & Mrs. Bert Hagg Mr. & Mrs Claes Hagstromer Mr. & Mrs. Jack R. Hamilton Mr. Harry F. Hamlin Dr. & Mrs. Paul T. Hanson Mr. & Mrs. O.B. Haroldson Ms. Karen Hartfield Mr. & Mrs. Henrik A. Hartmann Mr. & Mrs. Arnold B. Hartvigsen Mr. & Mrs. Raymond C. Haugen Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Havel Mr. & Mrs. David P. Haworth Mr. & Mrs. Larry D. Hayden Mr. & Mrs. Selmer J. Hjelmeland Rev. & Mrs. Robert Hofstad Mr. & Mrs. Alvin V. Holm Ms. Evelyn L. Holt Dr. & Mrs. Layton Horner Ms. Patrice L. Hovland Mr. & Mrs. Allan H. Howland Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence H. Humphrey Miss Inez M. Hushagen Mr. & Mrs. Ronald H. Iff Mr. Greg Ingle Ms. Velma L. Jackson Mr. Mike Jacobson Mr. & Mrs. Alexis Johnson Rev. Carl R Johnson Mr. James A. Johnson Ms. Joyce M. Johnson Ms. Maren K. Johnson Dr. & Mrs. Maynard Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Wayne A. Jones Mr. & Dr. EIverse M. Jordan Ms. Sonja Kaer Mr. Douglas Kaerstner Mr. Kenneth Kaplan Mrs. Pat Kelley Mrs. Irene L. Keyes Mr. Andrew Klakken Ms. Gretchen Klauder

Mr. & Mrs. Paul A. Klavano Ms. Mary Ann Kluge Mrs. Lytanna S. Krieske Ms. Carla Kupp Mr. & Mrs. John E. Kuula Ms. Carolyn J. Landis Ms. Winifred S. Langdon Mr. & Mrs. Fred E. Langford Mr. & Mrs. Vernon Larsen Mr. & Mrs. Wayne A. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Norman W. Leake Mr. & Mrs. Harry A. Lindbo Mr. & Mrs. Allen P. Lovejoy Dr. & Mrs. Brian Lowes Ms. Ida M. Luisen Mr. & Mrs. Clare A. Lundberg Ms. Carol M. Magelssen Mr. & Mrs. Leonard Mahoney Dr. Marcel Malden Mr. Robert Manifold Dr. D. Moira Mansell Ms. Hazel W. Marek Mr. Lee F. Mason Mr. & Mrs. Marshall Mathiasen Dr. & Mrs. Vermont Mc Allister Mr. & Mrs. James W. Mc Arthur Mr. John Mc Dougall Ms. Norma Mc Gill Mr. Art Mc Lamey Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Meyer Mr. & Mrs. Bruce S. Miller Mr. & Mrs. David B. Miller Mr. & Mrs. John Miller Mr. & Mrs. Charles D. Mills Mr. & Mrs. Jack Mitchell Mr. & Mrs. Roger B. Molt Mr. Brad Moore Mr. Nels Mork Ms. Kim Morter Mr. Darron Nelson Mr. Dean W. Nelson Mr. & Mrs. Lyle R. Nelson Mr. Mark D. Nelson Dr. & Mrs. William H. Neumeister Miss Dorothy M. Newcomer Mr. & Mrs. Harold E. Nichols Mr. & Mrs. Arvid J. Nilsen Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Nisbet Dr. Jon Nordby Mr. MichaeI'O'Connell Mr. & Mrs. Larry C. O'Hara Mr. Mitchell J. Olejko Mr. & Mrs. Richard I. Olsen Mrs. Ada Olson Ms. Patricia Owen Mr. & Mrs. Ronald A. Papacek Dr. William B. Parker Mr. & Mrs. Paul K. Parkhurst Mr. & Mrs. Jon R Paterson

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph R. Patton Mr. & Mrs. Eugene O. Pearson Mrs. Betty Perrin Mr. & Mrs. Peter C. Peterson Mr. & Mrs. Wayne H. Phillips Mr. & Mrs. Otto Poehling Ms. Maxine Pomeroy Mr. & Mrs. John R. Postman Mrs. Mildred R. Powell Mr. & Mrs. Eilert Prestegaard Ms. Karen Pribilsky Mr. & Mrs. Wesley E. Radford Dr. & Mrs. Paul M. Reigstad Mrs. Margaret Richards Mrs. Evelyn M. Rind Mr. Gregory G. Roats Mr. & Mrs. Orey N. Rush Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Rybak Mr. & Mrs. Guy Sanderson Mr. & Ms. Mark D. Satterlee Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Schei Mr. & Mrs. Albert E. Schimke Ms. Esther M. Schmidt Mr. & Mrs. Frederick Schoch Mrs. Elsie Schwind Mr. & Ms. Keith Seavy Mr. Robert M. Shervem Mr. & Mrs. Emil H. Skubinna Mr. & Mrs. John P. Smith Mr. Kenneth M. Snider Mrs. Sigrid Sowell Ms. Nancy Jordan Squires Ms. Phreda Y. Staadecker Mrs. Mathilda Steiro Mrs. Elizabeth C. Stevens Mr. & Mrs. Lewis B. Stevens Mrs. Betty Stutzman Mrs. Helen S. Sullivan Dr. Marvin Swenson Mr. & Mrs. David C. Swinehart Mr. & Mrs. Irvin L. Terry Ms. Elma M. Tesch Mrs. Claire A. Thue Mr. & Mrs. Jack C. Town Mr. & Mrs. Gunar H. Tranum Mr. Carl Tweiten Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Tye Mr. & Mrs. Noel T. Vaughn Rev. & Mrs. Albert F. Wagner Dr. William D. Watkins Mr. & Mrs. Bernt F. Westre Mrs. Dorothy J. White Mrs. Esther Wilcox Mrs. Odny Wise Mr. & Mrs. Garey D. Wood Dr. & Mrs. John W. Wood Mrs. Marjorie H. Wooster Mr. & Mrs. Larry Yarnell Mr. & Mrs. Steven Zylkowski


23

Churches As a University of the Church, Pacific Lutheran University is owned by the 630 churches of Region I of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America (congrega­ tions in Alaska, Idaho, Montana, Oregon 'nd Washington). Many of those congre-gations, out of particular commitment to their mission in higher education, choose to support the University program directly each year. These gifts come to the University in a variety of ways. Unrestricted gifts and scholarship support for the University's Annual Fund are recognized through congregational membership in the various levels of the PLU Q Club. This money helps undergird the annual mission of the University by subsidizing each student's education and assisting in general operations. Many congregations elect to give for the benefit of particular students. Gifts o the Pacific Lutheran University Match­ - mg Scholarships program (PLUMS) generate matching contributions for

Q Club Senior Fellows $2,400 or more a year Holy Trinity Lutheran Port Angeles, WA Lutheran Church of the Good Shepherd Olympia, WA Mountain View Lutheran Puyallup, WA

Q Club Fellows $1,000 or more a year Bethlehem Lutheran Tacoma, WA Burlington Lutheran Burlington, WA Christ Lutheran Tacoma, WA Christ Lutheran Odessa, WA Christ the King Lutheran Milton-Freewater, OR Emmanuel Lutheran Walla Walla, WA Faith Lutheran Seattle, WA Glendale Lutheran Seattle, WA Our Saviour's Lutheran Bremerton, WA Peninsula Lutheran Gig Harbor, WA Silverdale Lutheran Silverdale, WA St. Mark's by the Narrows Tacoma, WA Trinity Lutheran Enumclaw, WA

young people from contributing congre­ gations. Funds for the support of Lutheran students from the developing African country of Namibia are directed towards the Namibian Student Scholar­ ship Fund. Through these growing designated and undesignated gifts, congregations play a signficant role in annual support of the University and scholarships for individual students.

Trinity Lutheran Tacoma, WA Zion Lutheran Davenport, WA Zion Lutheran Kent, WA

Q Club Associate Fellows $480 or more a year Amazing Grace Lutheran Anchorage, AK Bethesda Lutheran Eugene, OR Bethlehem Lutheran Portland, OR Central Lutheran Anchorage, AK Central Lutheran Bellingham, WA Christ Lutheran S pok a ne, WA Christ Lutheran Big Sandy, MT Edison Lutheran Bow, WA Fairbanks Lutheran Fairbanks, AK Faith Lutheran Portland, OR First Lutheran Astoria, OR First Lutheran Tacoma, WA Grace Lutheran Des Moines, WA Immanuel Lutheran Woodburn, OR

Our Savior Lutheran Issa q uah, WA Our Saviours Lutheran Bellingham, WA Peace Lutheran Silvana, WA St. Andrew's Lutheran Bellevue, WA St. Luke Lutheran

Bellevue, WA St. Pauls of Shorewood Seattle, WA Trin i ty Lutheran Endicott, WA Trin it y Lutheran Lewiston, ID

Trinity Lutheran Lynnwood, WA Zion Lutheran Newberg. OR Zion Lutheran Oregon Ci ty, OR

Q Club Members $240 or more a year Bethany Luthe ra n Gold Beach, OR Bethel Lutheran Brush Prairie, WA Christ Lutheran Edmonds, WA Christ Lutheran Walla Walla, WA Denny Park Lutheran Seattle Emanuel Lutheran Cornelius, OR .

"The tremendous strength in Christian conviction has been of the greatest benefit to me When [ arrived at PLU, [ was ashamed to say [ was a Christian. Now it makes me very, very, .

proud. » Ore gon

Mark Douglas, Bend,

Class of 1 99 1

University Congregation Organist


24

(Through my PLU ed* cation)

"1 will be able to help my country in a better 'way, I want to be a'll example to n�'Y follow countrymen, »

KUliva Kongdi 1987-88 Namibian Scholarship Recipient

Church Q Club Memben Omlinued

Emanuel Lutheran Ritzville, WA Emmanuel Lutheran Moscow, ID Emmanuel Lutheran Spokane, WA Emmaus Lutheran Eugene, OR Faith Lutheran Albany, OR Faith Lutheran Lakewood, WA Faith Lutheran North Bend, OR Family of God Lutheran Tracyton, WA First Lutheran Kennewick, WA First Lutheran Ketchikan, AK First Lutheran Bothell, WA First Lutheran Church of Richmond Beach Seattle, WA First Lutheran Church of West Seattle Seattle, WA Galilean Chapel Ocean Shores, WA Gethsemane Lutheran Portland, OR Gethsemane Lutheran Seattle, WA Grace Lutheran Bellevue, WA Grace Lutheran Cashmere, WA Grace Lutheran Wenatchee, WA Highland Lutheran LaCenter, WA Holy Spirit Lutheran Kirkland, WA Holy Trinity Lutheran Ephrata, WA Hope Lutheran Enumclaw, WA Hope Lutheran Tacoma, WA Immanuel Lutheran Everson, WA Kent Lutheran Church Kent, WA Lake Chelan Lutheran Lake Chelan, WA Light of the Cross Lutheran Bothell. WA Lord of Life Lutheran Kennewick, WA Messiah Lutheran Auburn, WA Mount Cross Lutheran Tacoma, WA Mount Zion Lutheran Tacoma, WA Our Redeemer Lutheran Eugene, OR Our Saviors Lutheran Clarkston, WA Our Saviors Lutheran Salem, OR Our Saviors Lutheran Aberdeen, WA Peace Lutheran Colfax, WA Peace Lutheran Puyallup, WA

Phinney Ridge Lutheran Seattle, WA Port Madison Lutheran Bainbridge Island, WA Portsmouth Trinity Lutheran Portland, OR Prince of Peace Lutheran Seattle, WA Prince of Peace Lutheran Tacoma, WA Salem Lutheran Church Mt. Vernon, WA Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Boise, ID Spanaway Lutheran Church Spanaway, WA St. John Lutheran American Falls, ID St. John's Lutheran Tacoma, WA St, Mark Lutheran Hayden Lake, I D St, Paul Lutheran Quincy, WA St. Paul Lutheran Vancouver, WA St. Peter Lutheran Spokane, WA St, Stephen Lutheran Gladstone, OR Trinity Lutheran Longview, WA University Lutheran Seattle, WA Zoar Evangelical Lutheran Canby, OR

Annual Fund Gifts up to $239 a year All Saints Lutheran Novato, CA Bethesda Lutheran Mountlake Terrace, WA Christ Lutheran Ferndale, WA Christ the King Lutheran Snohomish, WA First English Lutheran Billings, MT First Lutheran Ellensburg, WA Golden West Lutheran Conrad, MT Good Hope Lutheran Lenore, ID Grace Lutheran Lewiston, ID Gull Harbor Lutheran Olympia, WA . Immanuel Lutheran Congregation Seattle, WA Lord Of Life Lutheran Renton, WA Los Altos Lutheran Los Altos, CA Messiah Lutheran Hayward, CA Messiah Lutheran Vancouver, WA Northlake Lutheran Kenmore, WA Our Saviour's American Lutheran Chester, MT Selbu American Lutheran Church Women La Crosse, WA

St James Lutheran Seattle, WA St Paul Lutheran Ontario, OR St Paul Of Damascus Lutheran Boring, OR Trinity Lutheran Gresham, OR Trinity Lutheran Freeland, WA Twin Harbor Lutheran Grayland, WA United Lutheran Eugene, OR Zion Lutheran Kendrick, ID

Namibian Student Scholarships Thanks to the support of several congregations, con­ ferences and synods four Namibian students will be enrolled at PLU this fall. Pacific Lutheran University in partnership with these donors is educating Namibian Lutheran young people for service in their developing country. American Lutheran Seattle, WA Anacortes Lutheran Anacortes, WA Calvary Lutheran Spokane, WA Central Lutheran Spokane, WA Central Lutheran Everett, WA Central Lutheran Eugene, OR Christ Lutheran Aurora, OR Christ Lutheran Tacoma, WA Christ Lutheran Edmonds, WA Christ Lutheran Salem, OR Christ the King Lutheran Milton-Freewater, OR Cross &: Crown Lutheran Renton, WA Cross of Christ Lutheran Bellevue, WA Ebenezer, Lutheran Lake Stevens WA Emanuel Lutheran Cornelius, OR Emmanuel Lutheran Cheney, WA Emmanuel Lutheran Moscow, ID Emmanuel Lutheran Walla Walla, WA Emmanuel Lutheran Spokane, WA Faith Lutheran Leavenworth, WA


25 Family of Grace Lutheran Auburn, WA Fir Lawn Lutheran Sweet Home, OR First Evangelical Lutheran Mt Vernon, WA First Lutheran Kennewick, WA First Lutheran Poulsbo, WA first Lutheran Bothel� WA First Lutheran Ketchikan, AK Gethsemane Lutheran Portland, OR Gloria Dei Lutheran Olympia, WA Grace Lutheran Des Moines, WA Grace Lutheran Wenatchee, WA Grace Lutheran Church Women Port Townsend, WA Holy Trinity Lutheran Port Angeles, WA Holy Trinity Lutheran Ephrata, WA Island of Faith Lutheran Wrangell, Ai Lutheran Church Of The Good Shepherd Olympia, WA Maple Leaf Lutheran Seattle, WA Milwaukie Lutheran Milwaukie, OR Oak Harbor Lutheran Oak Harbor, WA Our Savior Lutheran Issaquah, WA Our Saviors Lutheran Everett, WA Our Saviour's Lutheran Bremerton, WA Pacific Lutheran University Tacoma, WA Peninsula Lutheran Gig Harbor, WA Phinney Ridge Lutheran Seattle, WA Pilgrim Lutheran Othello, WA Prince of Peace Lutheran Everett, WA Richland Lutheran Richland, WA Sammamish Hills Lutheran Redmond, WA Silverdale Lutheran Silverdale, WA St Andrew Lutheran Vancouver, WA St Luke Lutheran Portland, OR St Matthew Lutheran Beaverton, OR St Paul Lutheran Castle Rock, WA St Paul Lutheran Portland, OR St. Stephen Lutheran Gladstone, OR

Trinity Lutheran Silverton, OR Trinity Lutheran Pullman, WA

Trinity Lutheran Vancouver, WA Trinity Lutheran Tacoma, WA University Lutheran Seattle, WA Wooden Cross Lutheran Woodinville, WA Zion Lutheran Kent, WA Zion Lutheran Spokane, WA

Unique and Spec ial Gifts Support for capital construc­ tion projects and restricted gifts above $240. Calvary Lutheran Spokane, WA Central Lutheran Anchorage, AK Central Lutheran Portland, OR Faith Lutheran Seattle, WA PLU Student Congregation Tacoma, WA Peace Lutheran Silvana, WA St Paul Lutheran Colville, WA Zion Lutheran Oregon City, OR Zion Lutheran Kent, WA

Pacific Lutheran University Matching Scholarships (PLUMS) The purpose of this pro­ gram is to provide financial assistance for designated students who attend Pacific Lutheran University from Lutheran congregations. Through the PLUMS pro­ gram PLU will annually match, dollar-for-dollar, individual scholarship con­ tributions from $100 to $500 provided by congregations or organizations within the church for students attend­ ing PLU. The following congrega­ tions are supporting their member PLU students through a PLUMS award:

American Lutheran Sun City, AZ Anacortes Lutheran Anacortes, WA Augustana Lutheran Denver, CO Bethany Lutheran Bainbridge Island, WA Bethesda Lutheran Eugene, OR Bethlehem Lutheran Kalispell, MT Bethlehem Lutheran Yakima, WA Calvary Lutheran Solana Beach, CA Camano Lutheran Church Women Stanwood, WA Central Lutheran Anchorage, AK Central Lutheran Bellingham, WA Central Lutheran Everett, WA Christ Lutheran Big Sand y, MT Christ Lutheran Edmonds, WA Christ Lutheran Salem, OR Christ The King Bozeman, MT Christ The King Denver, CO Edison Lutheran Bow, WA Emmanuel Lutheran Tacoma, WA Emmanuel Lutheran Walla Walla, WA Emmaus Lutheran Eugene, OR Faith Lutheran Bellingham, WA Faith Lutheran Great Falls, MT Fir Conway Lutheran Mount Vernon, WA First Lutheran Bend, OR First Lutheran Ellensburg, WA First Lutheran Fullerton, CA First Lutheran Parshal� NO First Lutheran South Bend, WA First American Lutheran Hardin, MT First Evangelical Lutheran Idaho Falls, ID Glendale Evangelical Lutheran Seattle, WA Gloria Dei Lutheran Alderwood Manor, WA Gloria Dei Lutheran Kelso, WA Grace Lutheran Fairfield; MT Grace Lutheran Palo Alto, CA Holy Trinity Lutheran Port Angeles, WA Immanuel Lutheran Moses Lake, WA

'People have helped mej the church has helped mej the govern­ ment has helped me; and PLU has helped me. Now I want to help people. » Lien Diep, Tacoma, Washington

Former Cambodian refugee Class of 1 989


26

PLU Matching Scholanmp

Omtributorr l..ominued

Immanuel Lutheran Portland, OR Immanuel Lutheran Puyallup, WA Immanuel Lutheran Woodburn, OR Lakeridge Lutheran Seattle, WA Magnolia Lutheran Seattle, WA MI. View Lutheran Puyallup, WA Our Redeemer Lutheran Garden Grove, CA Our Savior's Lutheran Everett, WA Our Savior's Lutheran Los Angeles, CA Our Savior's Lutheran Rolla, NO Our Savior's Lutheran Spokane, WA Our Savior's Lutheran Stanwood, WA Our Saviour's Lutheran Bellingham, WA Our Saviour's Lutheran Bremerton, WA Our Saviour's Lutheran Casper, WY

Peace Lutheran Colfax, WA Petersburg Lutheran Church Women Petersburg, AK Prince of Peace Lutheran Gillette, WY Prince of Peace Lutheran Seattle, WA Redeemer Lutheran Spokane, WA Salem Lutheran Mount Vernon, WA Salem Lutheran Spokane, WA Saron Lutheran Hoquiam, WA Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Orinda, CA St. Andrew's Lutheran Bellevue, WA SI. James Lutheran Portland, OR 51. John's Lutheran American Falls, ID St. John's Evangelical Lutheran Tacoma, WA St. Mark Lutheran Anchorage, AK

SI. Mark's Lutheran Atchison, KS SI. Olaf Lutheran Garden Grove, CA 51. Paul's Lutheran Lodi, CA SI. Paul's Lutheran Missoula, MT 51. Paul's Lutheran Waverly, lA SI. Timothy Lutheran Portland, OR Trinity Lutheran Bend, OR Trinity Lutheran Longview, WA United Lutheran Waterville, WA Vinland Lutheran Poulsbo, WA Zion Lutheran Deer Park, WA Zion Lutheran Everett, WA Zion Lutheran Loveland, CO Zion Lutheran Spokane, WA

Businesses and Foundations "Wbile business

courses attract many students . . . everyone must follow either traditional core curriculum or interdisciplinary selJUena: whose central theme is the dynamics of change. )) u.s. News and World Report, Nov. 1987

Annual support from the business community and from foundations comes to the UniverSity in a variety of ways. Unrestricted gifts and scholarship support for the University's Annual Fund are recognized through member足 ship in the various levels of the PLU Q Club. This money undergirds current operations and helps subsidize the cost of education for each student. Gifts, restricted for specific purposes, are also received from many corporate, and foundation sources. These gifts are often targeted to enhance particular areas of the University which are closely related to the priorities of the donor. Corporate and foundation support plays a vital role in meeting the capital and endowment objectives of the Univer足 sity as well. These gifts help fund capital construction projects, provide for the purchase of significant capital equip足 ment needs, and add to the University'S

Q Club Senior Fellows $2,400 or more a year

Allenmore Foundation Ben B. Cheney FOUll lion Farmers Group, Inc. Foss Foundation Gottfried & Mary Fuchs Foundation Kilworth Foundation P.L.U. Woman's Club Puget Sound Bank

endowment. The addition of a third floor to the Robert A. L. Mortvedt Library was the primary capital fund objective during the past fiscal year. Two other areas of corporate support include matching gift contributions and gifts received through the Independent Colleges of Washington.

Sears Roebuck Foundation Tucci & Son, Inc. West Coast Grocery Company Woodworth & Company, Inc.

Q Club Fellows $1 ,000 or more a year Absher Construction Company Paul M. Bellamy Foundation Cammarano Brothers, Inc.

Knutsen Construction Company Meyer Floor Covering Northwest Cascade, Inc. Raleigh Mann & Powell Seafirst Bank Unigard Security Insurance Company United Bank Western Community Bank Wilcox Farms, Inc.


27 Q Club Associate Fellows $480 or more a year Abam Engineers, Inc. Century Companies of America Don Swanson Motors Flett Dairy Harold LeMay Enterprises, Inc. -I.D. Baker Company J.e. Penney Co., Inc Mc Wik Electric Mountain View Memorial Park Pease & Sons Inc. Roman Meal Company Sea-Land Service, Inc. Superior Linen Service Tam Engineering Corporation The Picture Man, Inc.

Q Club Members $240 or more a year Acts Chiropractic Center Ak-Wa Company Inc. Ashford-Mc AIoon Roberts Insurance Associated Student Body of PLU Aunt Sadie's Restaurant Ballew's Hitch & Muffler Baskin Robbins, Parkland Center Electric Company '=halker Engineers Inc College Cleaners Ekrem's Coast To Coast Hardware Federal Construction Company First Security Bank Gallagher Charitable Trust Gross, Larson, Whitney & Assoc. Jeremiah's Boutique John Graham & Co Real Estate Kimball's Auto Center Kirk Company Len's Mower Service Maloney's Floral Shop Merrill Lynch Pierce Fenner & Smith Norm Nelson Inc. O'Neils Markets Occidental Chemical Corporation Parkland Cleaners Parkland Collision Center Parkland Rug & Furniture Cleaners Parkland Travel Service, Inc. Pinch's Deli Market Pochel Auto Parts Pollard Printing Group, Inc. Printing Control Services, Tukwila Puyallup Valley Bank Red Wing Shoe Store Richardson's Well Drilling Company Sandy's Repair Service Schoenfeld-Gardner Foundation Sea Galley Restaurant Smith Tractor & Equipment Company Soundview Landscape & Sprinkler Southmark Financial Services Standard Paper Company Suburban Realty Summit View Travel Tiny's Tire Topping Motors Incorporated Wanderlust Travel Agency Washington Electric Company Weir's Appliance & TV, Inc. West Coast Fruit & Produce Western Furnace Incorporated

Unique and Special Gifts Restricted gifts from the following organizations, both public and private, have assisted Pacific Lutheran University to strengthen academic and cultural offerings, research, and community service, and to provide equipment and scholarship opportunities.

$ 1 ,000

and

Above

Aid Association for Lutherans Allenmore Medical Foundation American Heart Association American Lutheran Church Burlington Northern Foundation Ben B. Cheney Foundation Criton Technologies Daughters of Norway First Interstate Bank Gottfried and Mary Fu[hs Foundation Grantmaker Consultants, Inc. Greater Tacoma Community Foundation Independent olleges of Washington John M. Gilbertson Foundation Leif Erickson Memorial Company Lutheran Brotherhood MESA State Board Music and Art Foundation National Institute of Health National Science Foundation Nendels Corporation Network of Executive Women Norwegian Emigration Pierce County Arts Commission Pierce County Medical Society Auxiliary Presser Foundation Public Broadcasting Foundation Saul and Dayee Haas Foundation Seafirst Corporation State of Washington UIC Incorporated U.S. Department of Education U.s. Department of Energy U.s. Department of Health and Human Services Washington State Arts Commission Washington Commission for the Humanities

$100 to $999 Allenmore Pharmacy, Inc. Battelle Memorial Institute Champion's Athletic Supply, Inc. Compass Corporation Flett Dairy Four Seasons Olympic Hotel Gloria's Scandinavian Gifts

Inflatable Boat Works Kapispell Electric, Inc. Larson's Glass Company, Inc. Pacific Paper Product, Inc. Plywood Tacoma, Inc. Royals Construction Company Ted Brown Music Company Texas Instruments Foundation Wentworth Foundation-Chevrolet Co. White Pass Company, Inc.

Up to $ 1 00.00 Antique Sandwich Shop Enumclaw Medical Center Farmer's Daughter Flower Shop Ghilarducci's Florists, Inc. Hickory Farms of Ohio Johnny's Dock Lee's Auto Rebuild Liberty Industries, Inc. North Drug Schoenfelds Stella's Flowers

Capital and Endowment Gifts The following corporations and foundations have con­ tributed to the capital objec­ tives of the University, primary among them a new library t hird floor. Aerospace Corp. Architectural Woods Inc. Arco Foundation Boeing Company Boise Cascade Corp. Boor/a, Architecture Design British Petroleum America Inc. Continental Telecom, Inc. Ernst & Whinney, CPA'S Foundation Floyd Equipment Frank Russell Co. Inc. Fred S. James & Co. Inc. Fred Tebb & Sons Inc. General Electric Foundation General Foods Corp. Girard Custom Coaters, Inc. Hewitt Associates Hewlett-Packard Co. Honeywell Foundation International Telephone & Telegraph James River Corporation Lutheran Brotherhood Medtronic Foundation Metropolitan Life Foundation Minnesota Mining & Mfg Co. Montgomery Street Foundation Murray Foundation Northwest Airlines, Inc. Price Waterhouse Foundation Puget Sound Power & Light Co. Rainier National Bank Rockwell International Corp. Safeco Insurance Co. Seafirst Foundation Seattle Times Stewardship Foundation Syntex Corporation

"We learned how to learn at PLU That has helped us immensely as we�e faced the challenges of operating a new business. )) 1979 & 1980

Hal and Julie Ueland, Tacoma, Washington, cntrcpcnucrs


28

Capital and EmUiwment Gifts Omtim.ed Tacoma Steel Supply Co. Thurston Charitable Foundation Topping Motors Inc. TRW Foundation

U I C, Inc. Union Pacific Foundation

Venture Construction Washington Mutual Savings Bank

Westinghouse Foundation

ucational

Foundation Washington Natural Gas Co.

Willamelte Industries Inc.

Matching Gift Companies and Foundations The firms listed below have contributed to Pacific Lutheran University by matching the gifts of their employees.

Honeywell Foundation

A. Foster Higgins & Company, Inc. Aerospace Corporation Agena Corporation Aid Association For Lutherans Allstate Foundation American Express Foundation

James River Corporation Johnson & Higgins of

American Medical International, Inc. American Telephone & Telegraph Foundation ARCO Foundation Arthur Andersen & Company Foundation Best Products Foundation Boeing Company Boise Cascade Corporation Bonneville International Corporation

"The real ba"lJain lies in the personal attention students get from their professors in generally small cla.sses. Teachers are not only RfJproaChable, but warm, open, friendly and concerned for the ;,ulividuaJ student. )) Edward Fiske. New York Times Education Editor

1985 edition of The Best Buys in College Education

BP America, Inc. Burlington Northern Foundation Campbell Soup Company Central Life Assurance Company Century Companies of America CertainTeed Corporation Foundation Champion International Corporation . Chevron U.s.A Chubb & Sons Inc. CIGNA Foundation CNA Foundation Connecticut Mutual Life ConteI Service Corporation Continental Can Company. Inc. Continental Telecom,Inc. Delta Air Lines Foundation Digital Equipment Corporation Dow Chemical U.sA. Ernst & Whinney Foundation Field Corporation Fund First Interstate Bank of Oregon Charitable Foundation First Interstate Bank of Washington Foundation First National Bank of Chicago Foundation Ford Motor Company Fund

Fred S. James & Company, Inc. Frigoscandia Contracting, Inc. General Electric Foundation General Foods Fund, Inc. General Mills Foundation General Telephone & Electronics Corporation Georgia-Pacific Corporation Goldome Foundation Great Western Savings Bank Ha rris Foundation H.J. Heinz Company Foundation Hewitt Associates Hewlett-Packard

I DS Financial Services, Inc. Ingersoll-Rand Company International Business Machines Corporation ITT Corporation

Washington, Inc. Lincoln National Corporation Manufacturers Hanover Foundation Maritz Inc. Mattei Foundation May Stores Foundation, Inc. McDonnell Douglas Foundation Medtronic Foundation Merrill Lynch Metropolitan Life Foundation Microsoft Corporation Mobil Foundation Montgomery Ward Foundation Morgan Guaranty Trust Company of New York Morton Thiokol, Inc. Motorola Foundation Mountain Bell Foundation NCR Foundation National Medical Enterprises, Inc. Northern Telecom, Inc. Northwest Airlines, Inc. Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company Old National Bancorporation PACCAR Foundation Pacific Northwest Bell Peat Marwick Main Foundation Penn walt Foundation Peoples National Bank of Washington PepsiCo Foundation Pfizer, Inc. Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Company

Piper, Jaffray & Hopwood, Inc. Pitney Bowes Inc. Potlatch Foundation II Price Waterhouse Foundation Puget Sound Power & Light

Company Rainier l'iational Bank Reichhold Chemicals, Inc. Rock well International Corporation SAFECO Insurance Companies Sanders Associates Inc. Scott Paper Company Foundation Seattle Times Shell Companies Foundation, Inc. Simpson Fund Southwestern Bell Foundation State Farm Companies Foundation Sundstrand Corporation Foundation Syntex Laboratories, Inc. Tandy Corporation Tek tronix Foundation Textron, Inc. 3M Foundation Time, Inc. Times Mirror Travelers Companies TRW Foundation Unisys Corporation United Telephone Company Northwest United Services Automobile Association USG Foundation Varian Associates, Inc. Warner-lambert Company Washington Mutual Savings Bank Foundation Westinghouse Educational Foundation Willamette Industries, Inc. Xerox Foundation


29 Unrestricted Gifts to Pacific Lutheran University through the Independent Colleges of Washington (ICW) Between July 1, 1987 and June 30, 1988 the following businesses directed gifts to Pacific Lutheran University through the Independent Colleges of Washington. AT&T Foundation Airborne Freight Corporation Albertson's,lnc. Aldus Corporation Allied Stores Foundation,lnc. The Allstate Foundation Alpac Corporation Amdahl Corporation American Brands,lnc. American Marine Bank American Steel The Anderson Foundation Norman Archibald Charitable Foundation Guy F. Atkinson Company Atlantic Richfield Foundation BOC Group Incorporated Dale G. Bailey Bartell Drug Company Battelle Bemis Company Foundation The Birkenwald Partnership The Boeing Company Ben Bridge Jewelers The Bristol-Meyers Fund Frank Brooks Manufacturing Company, Inc. Brown & Haley Burlington Northern Foundation The Canlis Restaurant Cascade Natural Gas Corporation Cenex Foundation Chevron, U.s.A Concrete Technology Corporation Mr. & Mrs. Charles Conner Conner Development Company Continental Telephone System of the Northwest Craftsman & Met Press Printers Criton Technologies Darigold, Inc. Deluxe Check Printers Foundation Dupar Foundation Kenneth and Margarett Fisher Ford Motor Company Fund Neal R. Fosseen Foster, Pepper & Shefelman H. D. Fowler Company The General Foods Fund, Inc. General Mills Foundation General Motors Foundation General Telephone & Electronics Foundation Georgia-Pacific Foundation Graphic Concepts Graybar Electric Company, Inc. Great Western Malting Company The Greater Tacoma Community Foundation Gull Industries, Inc. John I. Haas, Inc. Michael Harris & Associates Hinton and Steel, Inc. Honeywell Foundation/Marine Systems

The Hongkong & Shanghai Banking Corporation Houghton Mifflin Company Huntron Instruments, Inc. ITT Corporation The ITT Rayonier Foundation . Intermec Corporation International Business Machines Corporation Roger Jobs Motors, Inc. Johnson & Higgins of Washington, Inc. KCPQ Television KING Broadcasting Company KIRO Radio & Television Key Bank of Puget Sound The Koll Company Kraft Foundation Laird, Norton Trust Company Palmer G. Lewis Company Liberty Mutual Insurance Company Fund/Liberty Mutual Fire Insurance Company Fund, Boston, Massachusetts Marsh & Mclennan, Inc. Mayne Nickless, Inc. McCall Oil and Chemical Corporation MacDonald Recording Company Microsoft Corporation Mitsubishi International Corporation Nalley's Fine Foods New York Life Foundation Nordstrom Northern Life Insurance Company Northwest Natural Gas Company Olin Corporation Charitable Trust The Olympic HomeCare Products Company Oncogen & Genetic Systems PACCAR Foundation, Inc. Pacer Corporation Pacific American Commercial Company Pacific Coca-Cola Bottling Company Pacific First Federal Savings Bank Pacific Northwest Bell Telephone Company Pacific Power and Light Company Pacific Telecom, Inc. Pendleton Woolen Mills J. c. Penney Company, Inc. Peoples State Bank Physio Control Pope & Talbot, Inc.

Printing Control Services The Procter & Gamble Fund PSF Industries, Inc. Puget Sound Council of Financial Institutions Puget Sound National Bank Puget Sound Power & Light Company The Rabel Foundation, Inc. Rainier Bancorporation Foundation Rainier Brewing Company Recreational Equipment, Inc. R. J. Reynolds Industries, Inc. Reynolds Metals Company Ridgeway Packaging Corporation Jay Rockey Public Relations Celeste F. Rogge SAFECO Insurance Companies Safeway Stores, Inc. Sahlin Foundation Savings Bank of Puget Sound William Schaumberg John L. Scott, Inc. The Seattle Times/Seattle Post -Intelligencer The Sheraton Corporation Sheraton Spokane Hotel Wally Smith Standard Motor Products, Inc. Samuel Stroum Enterprises Sundstrand Corporation Foundation Tam Engineering Corporation Tandy Corporation/Radio Shack Tektronix Foundation Ticor Title Insurance Tone Commander Systems Tribune Publishing Company The UPS Foundation, Inc. U. S. Bank of Washington Unocal Foundation Union Pacific Foundation United Warehouse Company, Inc. Univar Foundation/VWR Foundation University Savings Bank Washington Natural Gas Company Washington State Auto Dealers Association The Washington Water Power Company West Coast Grocery Westin Hotels Wright Runstad & Company

"1nteraction with students is intense, informa.l and very stimulating. PLU has a family environment and faculty with a genuine concern for students and one aTWther. " Rajun Kamath, Professor School of Business Administration


30

Alumni Annual Fund Honor Roll ofDonors by Class Annual Fund gifts from Pacific Luther­ an University alumni undergird and enhance the quality of the educational programs which the University offers. These contributions help with every­ thing from scholarships to faculty salaries and library books to athletics. This past fiscal year 2,642 PLU alumni (about 16.1 %) made gifts to the Univer­ sity's Annual Fund. These contributions, which make up the Alumni Annual Fund, are recognized in this special Honor Roll of Donors. The number or percentage of alumni who regularly give to the University is important because it is considered by many major donors and foundations as a key "barometer" of support from those who know us best. In this case, the total dollar amount contributed is not as important as the fact that a large number of alumni make some kind of gift each year. One of the goals of the PLU Alumni Association is to steadily increase the number of alumni who give to the Annual Fund. We would like to reach a participation rate of at least 20% by the University's centennial in 1990/91 . Although the number of alumni con­ tributors is an important factor in influ­ encing others, clearly the dollar total

''EJleryTl'lJt:1'C 1 110 and ;1/ flit/lost ellery L

gathering, I'm impreJJed by the

illjluefJCe forgood of

PLU a nd it., alumni. )) Eslh Ellicb n,

Pre

Total Gifts

Association President

18 6 33% $1,480.00

Q Gulhaugen, Theodore

Q

the asterisk ( .. ) indicates that their gifts have been split between their respective classes. A "Q" in front of a name indi­ cates that the individual is a current member of the PLU Q Club.

Q

Olson, Clifford M. Schnugger, Inga H. (Ellingson) Wedeberg, Sivert M.

1928

Class Roll Donors Participation

Storaasli, Hjalmar

Total Gifts

Ramstad, Carl A Randall, Louise K. (Dahl)

1921-1927 Total Gifts

1929

Q Lindgren, Agnes (Glasso) Q Lund, Clarence P.

Harstad, Oliver Matsen, Sophia J. (Larsen) Morken, C1etus

Class Roll Donors Participation

33 8 24%

$2,705.34

Q Buli, Mable

Q

The following lists recognize Alumni Annual Fund Donors by class for gifts received between June I, 1 987 and May 31, 1988. Where two alumni are married,

Ellingson, Lawrence

Class Roll Donors Participa tion

r

1 987·88 Alumni

1921

given by alumni is what helps today's students. Over the years, alumni who are able to make contributions at or above the Q Club level of $240 a year have accounted for around 75% of all alumni giving.

Clli tom, Carl

Q. dcsignaus m&mbm oftile PL U Q Club

Q

19 10 53%

Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

$1,854.08

Q Berntsen, Ida A (Hinderlie)

17 4 24% $340.00

Daughters, Sylvia (Larson) Ewy, Alyce (Casperson) Fredrickson, Hanna (Anderson) Hammargren, Palma C. (Johnson)

Bertelsen, Dagmar (Hageness) Bolstad, Ingeborg B. Bolstad, Rosemary Ann • Engdahl, Bertha C. (Rod) Howick, Marvin M.

Q Johnson, John M. Knutzen, Robert J.

Q Pellegrini, Rena V. (Strandberg) Zielsdorf, AR.


1930

Class Representative Stan Dahl 31 Class Roll 16 Donors 52% Participation Total Gifts Q Q

Q Q Q

$4,273.00

Cronquist, George L. Dahl, J. Stanley Gaffey, Evelyn G. (Solum) Gerla, Frida T. (Tayet) Goplerud, Inga M. Goplerud, John C. Haneberg. Edna S. (Dagsland) Jacobson, J. Reynold Lane, George O. Larin. Irene P. (Mc Culloch) Nelson, Miriam D. (Heimdahl) Schierman, John A • Shaw, E. Glenda (Waters) St Clair, Inga Marie (Olson) Strenge, 5ena L. (Johnson) Svare, Cora V. (Vista) •

31

1931

Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

Kittleson, Alberta (Schmitz) Knutzen, Einer Mau, Frederick H. Moen, Luther ). Olson, Pauline (Schierman) Pflugmacher, Ruth (Goodwin) Q Rasmussen. William C. Wright, Amelia A (Holmquist)

26 7 27% $1,222.50

1933

Q Gray, Harold F. Q Haagen, Nina N. (Swanson) Q Hageness, T. Olai Klippen, Leif C. • Q Quale, Millard C. Q Schierman, Cora S. (Goplerud) · Svare, Carroll S. •

Class Roll Donors Participation

1932

Total Gifts

21 5 24% $800.00

Anderson, Ethel C. (Hagman) Glassen, Shirley H. (Hecht) Q Larson, Edgar R. Phillips, Mary E. (Holmes) Q Preus, Paul K.

Class Representative Clara ( Fjennedal) Bohnnan Class Roll 37 12 Donors 32% Participation

$4,210.00

Total Gifts

Q Aus, Esther H. (Westby) Forsberg. Lorraine B. (Thoren) Gaschk, Ruth N. (Newberg) Goetzman, Margaret H. (Porath)

1930

CIRss

R.&presentative

Congratulations to the Top Classes in Alumni Annual Fund Support By Percentage of Participation

1.

1938 1929 1950 1946 1934 1947 1 939 1 942 1 940 1937 1 948

2.

3. 4. 5.

6. 7.

8. 9. 10.

(tie)

By Dollars Contributed

56% 53% 52% 44% 43% 42% 37% 36% 35% 34% 34%

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6. 7.

8. 9. 10.

By Number of Donors

1.

$16,351.91 $16,232.73 $14,563.00 $14,274.00 $13,175.43 $11,806.08 $11,577.90 $11, 197.24 $1 1,062.50 $11,025.00

1971 1%3 1 974 1 %5 1958 1 %0 1 959 1 970 1 %5 1972

86 84 84 83 81 79 79 74 73 69

1971 1983 (tie) 1986 4. 1974 5. 1984 6. 1 985 (tie) 1 987 8. 1976 9. 1 982 10. 1 %9 2.

Top Ten Classes in Combined Support Overall Class Rank in:

1.

2.

3.

4.

(tie)

6.

7.

8.

(tie) (tie) * .

1 971 1 958 1961 1 %3 1 974 1960 1957 1956 1959 1970

Percentage of Participation

Dollars Contributed

Number of Donors

Average Rank

#40 #19 #32 #38 #48 #24 #21 #17 #35 #45

#1 #5 #9 #2 #3 #6 #1 2 #16 #7 #8

#1 #20 #13 #15 #4 #25 #30 #31 #22 #1 1

14.0 14.6 18.0 18.3 18.3 18.6 21.0 21.3 21.3 21.3

inliicares tlMt thegifts of "",rrieII tU-m htJpt hem split brfwtm their mpeaipt dR.ssn


32 1935

Class

1934

Class Roll Donors Particip tion Total Gifts

23 10 43% $3,250.00

Fosness, Clla M. (jl.lhnM n) .) Hauge, irginia E. ( liYl'rsl John s on, Har e ' W. Q La mb, Esther H. ( Hviduio);J Logen, Thur5ton A. Me Clary, L. Kathr n Onh" I'n ) Q Stuen, O. John Q Wesson, Leonard Zier, WiIIi<lm E.

Q Hansen, Jennie L. (

1 936 Class ReprescntatiJI(

1935

Class Representative B. Eldon Anderson Class Roll Donors Participation

Total Gifts

30 8 27o/t

$2,873.00

Anderson, Arnal r. Q Anderson, B. Fluon Bodrero, Mary,u('rt tl' M Burgoyne, Eugene J. Freelin, Raeh I (Flint ) Fulton, Ma rjori e ( MNdl') Q Nesvig. Milton L. Runbeck, }un.-t F

1 937 Class Represmtativ(

Q Q

1938

Class

RepresmtatiJI(

Q Q Q

Cia 's Roll Donors Parti i pation

MilC' (J !Juge )

Bolstad, Ralph A • Faulk, Carl G Finley, E v e ly n ( Me u llnugh ) Grande, Valborg (N )rbv ) ' Johns n, Jas r H Knutz n, V ic t ur r. Koppen, Ber liot A. ( \ 0san ) Lawrence, Rob rta M. (Torris.\n) Monson, Marie L. (Johnson, ,. Pifer-Johnson, irginia ( Da vi s) Toron go, Ellen M. ( Bergstrum ) Tsapralis, Joanna (Manpl I�()�) •

13

T tal Gifts $1,280.00 Q Alwn';on, Ken neth D.

Anii', Olga D. ( Hugo) , ooke, Mary I. (Machle) Q llrtJ, W. Stanley ( Iolman, Agnes H. (Mohn) apphahn, Dorothy L. Lorellz, Louise M. (Williams) Moe, } . obert Paul en, A Ida A. (Johnson) Sanders, Helen Marie (Holtcamp) Q Solie, Chester J . • . Q � lie, Thelma J. (Ness) ' Stolet', Alma M.

1938

Class Representative Otis J. Grande Cla s Rol l Donor Participa tion

Q Q Q Q

Q

45 25 56% $5,075.00

Dak an, 1ar garet K. (Melver) L>togro I, arie (Wenberg) Frost, Evelyn (Jacobson) Grill1 d e, O t is J. ' G ust a . on, Glenn O. Hagen '�s, Maria Johnson, Bertha H. (Larson) • Johnslll , Linka K. ( Deberry) Krueger, red M. Kv insland, Hmvaru J. • K i sl.1nu, E u g e n ia C. (Spencer)' Kv in land, tenerR. ·

Q Q Q Q Larsun, Paul V Q

Q Q Q

Mad en, Lois M. (Morton) Margral h, Alice M. (Cook) Norgaard, Esther A. P h i lli p s, g Il'S B. (Torvend) Ramslad, Marvin J. tTill1 , Arne ' Swanstr 01, Ovedia I. (Hauge) Willis, J. S t an ley ' Wuest, Rol.. nd G. . •

I

) ( /u"

Q Q Q Q Q

Class Represe tative Charles Fallstrom

49 18 37%

Holland, Margaret E. (Thompson) Johnson, Kenneth E. Jurgensen, Erling B. F . • Jurgensen, Aagot S.E. (Gerde) ' Karlstad, Alfred M. Moller, Rudolph J. Monson, Donald 0. · Olson, Eleanor 0, (Englund) Richardson, Florence E. Snyder, Carol E. Spawn, Mary Ann S. (Marble) Staswick, Marguerite (Hansen) Svendsen, Evelyn L. (Johnson) Tingelstad, Gertrude B. Wie�ner, Richard E. Wing. Mabel M.

1940 Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q

Q

Q Q Q

65 23 35% $4,007.50

Adolf, Elisabeth ( Reitz) Anderson, Caroline H. (Hoff) Anderson, Roy E. Ashleman, Doris M. (Nesvig) Clark, Barbara R. (Xavier) • Dolan, Alice M. (Gibbs) Fallstrom, Marjorie J. (Delin) • Glew, Gretchen (Bachmann) Jacobson, Lyle J. Johnson, Luella (Toso) Johnson, Loyd V. Kaplan, Pearl C. (Walden) Kvinsland, Margaret 1. ( Heggem) • Lee, Torger J. Melver, Elsie J. (Gunderson) Simonson, Walter R. Slover, Lorena Martha (Poland ) · Snyder, Robert R . • Soldin, Merrie J. (Malcolm) Taylor, Murray A Thomas, Juness D. (Jewell) Tommervik, Carol M. (Haavik) • Willis, Thelma G. ( Daniels) •

1941 Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts Q Q

1939

Total Gifts

Q

34%

Class Roll O mors Puti ipation

" . ,/>,. I"

38

Q Chandler, Ruth E. (Morrison)

$4,572.50

Q - dt'JtjJ1I/lt1'.l 111(1/11103'

Q

Q An derson, Helen (Stark) At OOU, Beatrice E. (Sidders)

Class Represen tative Valborg (Norby) Grande Class R 1 1 47 14 Donors 30% Partici a tion

Q

Class Representative W. Stanley Ford

Total Gifts

1936

Tot I Gifts Adams, ura Q Arne, Joh n A.

1937

Q Q Q

Q Q

55 12 22% $5,110.00

Bendock, Irma N. (North) Davis Jr., George L. Deyton, Norma R. (Johnson) Johnson, Alalie (Fosso) Larson, Nina A. (Anderson) · Loomis, Helen V. (Johnson) Pedersen, Emilie R. (Bennett) Pederson, Arne K. • Pyfer, Ann Slover, James M. • Taylor, Lenore E. ( Rasmussen) Williams, Roberta (Robison)

$4,247.50

Elmer, Rudolph E. Q Fa Us ! ro m, Charles •

' . "''',(" tc< tlmt tit,.�"i(ts ofmanled alumni bave been split between tlKiT respective .1Asses


Alumni Annual Fu�� Participation By Class Class

Percent

Pt,,-1921

33%

1921-1927

24%

1928

24%

_m9

53%

1930

o

"1

32%

1933

24%

1934

43%

.,.

1935

27%

'#

30% 34%

1938

56%

1939

37%

1940

35%

1941

22%

1942

.�

1944

18% 17%

1946

44%

1947

42'10

1948

34%

1949

30%

1950

25%

1951

23%

1952

23%

1953

22%

1954

23%

1955

23%

_19�

29_�

1957

27%

1959

21%

1960

24%

}961

22%

1962

13%

1963

18%

1964

17%

1965

19%

1966

20%

1967

21%

1968

16%

1969

17%

1970

14%

1971

18%

1972

13%

1973

12%

1974

14%

1275

10%

1976

12%

1977

11%

1978

14%

1979

13%

.1980

8%

1981

11%

1982

11%

1983

13.%

1984

14%

1985

12%

1986

12%

1987

9%

"

�.

..j(,

..�.

\

,

'"

III

, 'i."

it

I

"

I

. l1li

f

[

'

.

1'1

J II!

,", It·

f

J. '"

i • 1

I I

I

I

I

.� j

Why is the percentage of alumni who give each year to the Annual Fund important?

:.1

How many of your alumni regularly support your institu tion?

i ;

J

" 1

I

One of the first questions which foundations and major donors ask of us is this:

" ',

.�.

1

J

1i:

t

."1

'l l

" I

'j

J

t

II:

..

"

..;,

J

.,\Ii

m.

"

A .ri

'"

'�

I

o'II.

)

1

:' .-.

J

60%

I

u.

25%

1958

1

,

i

50%

,

. ,.�

�I

40%

�,

.-

29%

1945

I 'I"

27%

1932

1936

-=-

1

Ill]

52%

1937

30%

II

1931

1943

20%

10%

33

Our answer to that question often determines the size of their gift. i

'I


34

1945

1942

1 946 Class

RepresC1Itativ(

Class Roll Donors Participation

Total Gifts

Q Gardlin, Cecelia A Q Jacobs, c. Virginia (Seaburg)

Q Q Q Q Q Q

1947 CJn,ss

Represmtatil'(

Q Q

$1,920.00

Callson, Esther M. (Olson) Gangler, Margaret (Jensen) Gilmur, Thelma (Thureson) Haakons, Florence M. (Hauge) Harshman, Marv K. " Harshman, Dorothy E. (Larson)" Hendrickson, Ruth H. (Simonson) Mc Millan, Nadine F. (Friedline) Nelson, Lloyd H. North, Martin E. Osman, Virginia 1. (Hendrickson) Pederson, Gloria M. (Rummer) " Stark, Margaret A (Taylor) Thoren, Robert H. Tommervik, Marvin S. " Torget, Ellen M. (Swanson)

1943 Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts Q

1948 CJn,ss &:presentative

1948

Class Representative Dorothy ( Larson) Harshman 45 Class Roll Donors 16 Participation 36%

Q Q Q

Q Q Q

41 12 $2,085.00

1944

Total Gifts

50 9 18% $1,052.50

Bruun, Harald F. "

Q Clark, Robert H. " Q Ludwig, Lois K. Q Mobroten, Astrid (Anderson)

Reitz. Armin H. Reitz, Robert H. Smith, Dorothy (Mills) Smith, Janet May Q Tiedeman, 1. Charlotte (Rod) "

Q desig,uJtes _11m of the PLU Q Club -

17% $1,462.50

Q Birkestol, Annabelle M.E. Q Birkestol, Grace D.M.

Klippen, Marjorie (Edghill) "

Q Nyhus, Lloyd M.

Class Representative Kookie (Jeanette Burzlaff) Koch Class Roll 34 15 Donors 44% Participation $1,836.25

Q Anderson, Dorothy J. (Nieman) " Q Brokaw, Doris J. (Jurgerson) Q Carlson, Janet Cecelia (Hauge) " Q

Q Q Q Q

Hardtke, Gerald N. Jensen, Robert J.W. Koch, Jeanette B. (BurzIaff) " Kvamme, Olaf Larson, Ted " Larson, Carolyn P. (Hawley) • Lider, Mildred E. (Hanson) • Magnuson, Helen E. (Fodstrom) Mau, Thilda A (Hellman) Olsen, Lois Ann (Robertson) " Sutich, George N. Watness, Isabel G. (Harstad) "

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

Class Representative Gerald Lider Class Roll 45 19 Donors 42% Participation $5,362.34

Class Representative Carl T. Fynboe Class Roll 108 Donors 32 Participation 30% Total Gifts

Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

Cook, Durward M. • Erickson, Harry A Gregersen, Guttorm Hauge, E. Harold Hoiland, Anna (Anderson) Johnson, Ruth B. (Towe) " Larson, P. Lorraine (Akehurst) " Larson Jr., E. Arthur " Lider, Gerald L " Nienstedt, Herbert H. " Olsen, Karl " Peterson, Helen L. Pflueger, Paul E. Ramstad, William K. Shaw, Marvin S. Woldseth, Edroy " Wood, Barbara (Newton) Wright, Alice J. (Brudie)

$3,783.25

Q Aakre, Arne O. •

Q Boe, Dwight J. Q

$5,756.00

Anderson, Gustaf • Anderson, Semon A Bergum, Gladys M. (Hovland) Bjorkstam, Gwendolyn B. (Oakland) Carlson, Ralph Oscar ' Collard, Ernest W. • Davies, Patricia A. (Russell) Elefson, Wallace N. Ewing. R. Lois (Tollfeldt) Fynboe, Ingrid E. (Martinson) " Gamm·Roberts, Rumohr (Gulhaugen) Gratias, Ronald V. Hopp, Ernest I. Hughes, Ardys N. (Bredvold) Johnson, Virginia G. (lsvick) • Johnson, Rudolph B. • Krippaehne, Louetta M. (Brunner) Kyllo, O. Eldon " Milbrath, Earl W. Nicolai, John H. Nienstedt, Patti (Purvis) " Norem, Harriett (Root) Peterson, Myrtle S. (Davidson) " Schafer, Afton R. (Hjelm) " Stuen, Corinne S. (Fosso) " Theno, Milton J. Towe, Arnold Williams, Ann L. (Jacobson) • Willis, Howard B. "

1949

1947

Total Gifts

Q Q Q Q Q Q

1946

Total Gifts

Class Representative Afton ( Hjelm) Schafer 85 Class Roll 29 Donors 34% Participation Total Gifts

Foss, Emma M. (Thoren)

29%

Bruun, Helen (Youngren) " Emerson, H. Elene (Hagen) Greer, Lorna A (Rogers) Johnsen, Palmer O. Ness, Gerhard H. Palmer, Merle Peterson, Harold G. " Peterson, Bernice E. (Eklund) " Snyder, Helen M. (Church) " Stuen, Marcus R. " Tiedeman, Wenzel " Willis, M. Elizabeth (Stuen) "

Class Roll Donors Participa tion

Total Gifts

41 7

Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q

Aakre, Valborg T. (Rustad) " Boyce, Clifford Colburn, Charlene A. (Martens)" Cook, Leola J. (Harbeck) Curry, Velma O. D'Andrea, Don A. Ellingsen, Clyde R. Ericson, Wilbert M. Fisher, Irene B. ( Brudie) " Fisher Jr., David M. " Frazier, Joan c. (Foss) Fynboe, Carl T. " Heany, Harold M. Hoiland, Theol S. • Johnson, Selma C. (Gunderson) Korsmo, Clifford M. " Korsmo, John S. Larson, Howard W. Mathisen, Naomi E. (Busch)

.. - ;rUUaJteS thtlt the gifts 0f"lImied alumni have been split between their mpective classes


35

1987-88 ALUMNI GIFTS BY CLASS All Funds (Annual and Capital)

Alumni Annual Fund

_re

Class

Number Solicited

Donors

% of Participation

18

6

33%

192 1 - 1 927

33

8

24%

1 928

17

4

1929

.:n 26 V

16 7

1921

11)30

:1931

19

10

$

Amount

Donors

% of Participation

$

Amount

1,480.00

7

39%

2,705.34

9

27%

24%

340.00

5

29%

440.00

Slfo 27<A. 32%

1,854.08

12

63%

1,984.08

11

8 14

31� 3a%

n

32% 39�

,�l

53%

7,909.61 3,482.17

5, _4-OS 1,322.5(}

55%

1 940

65

1ft 23

35%

,\'273.00 1..222.50 4.210.00 800.00 l,250.QO ZoS13](f 4,m..� 1.280,00 ��.oo Z47A?t't

25

$8% 4�*

1 941

55

12

22%

5,1 1 0.00

16

29%

5,540.00

1 942

45

16

36%

1,920.00

21

47%

2,445.00

1 943

41

12

29%

2,085.00

13

32%

2,610.04

1 944

50

9

18%

1,052.50

9

18%

1,052.50

1 945

41

7

17%

1,462.50

9

22%

2,662.50

1946

34

15

44%

1,836.25

16

47%

1,966.25

1947

45

19

42%

5,362.34

22

49%

6,932.34

5,756.00

36

41%

7,133.54

'j32 . 933' 934 11m �936 1937

1�

_.939.

_

21 .23

14 5 10

47 38

14 13

30 45 4�

8

25

24% �$ m,

3G% :w�

56% 37

1948

85

29

34%

1949

108

32

30%

20&

52

25% 23�

195(f'

il 195 q2 5]

'953

1955

956 951

�958

JM 149' 13$ Wi. 153

42

.)4, 30' 34 35

23% a..'>%

23% 23%

4,007.50

t�

7..435.00 ��57r!i1

8;877.50 5,851·�

1�7.40' '9;2i48,M

1

II

}5' 15 26

35

58 53 i39-

3"1

4;445.00

33% is'Tir �%

38%

33%

� 29% 26�

(}}O.oo 6,�Q.oo 14196;64 {.t122.so 1:;S4Jl.OO '

5;380.00

,

S5,2.Q..2:93. · · 4,065.00

6,043.25

1,61500

8,42(},00. 1,7t'n.5(

21'!

tD,19Gl)(}, '

34% 31 % �%

']q . �/836. 13, 186..95 15.soo.43 13,Joo.44 1 4,247.00

4(l 42 56

28% m 34%

67

30%

8,794',92 1 5,2S4.9(}

16:i 19Jt 1i6 166

47 50 sa � 53

19% 2&.t 27% �$ 24%

1 1,806.08

67 -68 73.

298

65

22%

1 1,062.50

84

28%

318

40

13%

3,904.50

65

20%

7,777.00

353

64

18%

16,232.73

81

23%

19,465.23

224

10,279.96

13.11SA3 }

1 5,582.58

302

52

17%

6,183.00

70

23%

7,015.50

273

51

19%

14,274.00

26%

19,004.50

269

53

20%

9.542.67

64

24%

10,702.67

296

63

21%

7,935.50

87

29%

13, 128.50

335

54

16%

7,132.67

73

22%

1 1,084.09

411

69

17%

10,255.50

96

23%

14,617.53

m 4.91 566 4'n

bOt

.545 600 ?40 476 9'J 550 577

68 86 65 51

83

5:> 14 59 b6 6.)

t4�

13�

131ll%.

14% 10% %. l2 J I lt 14%'< ..

11,191.14 1('i�1.91 11,!l2S.00

5,255:00

�3.00

3,480.15

9,89Q,so 7,26't.50 7,15156

7.489.\'Ii

71

tOl

118 106

7& 116 16

un

&a

j)3'

nWo 24% 21iJi< J6%c 19% 14%

14,185:22 ]9/ObI�73 19,061.13

1 }srA,

6.315.00 23.)99. 10 11.,3iO.7S 13,6�U5 8,6zUlO

1�

8,966.�.

2�

.9,!»2.20

4,121.00

65

11%

4,573.52

95

16%

6,524.52

46

8%

63

12%

4,841.00

1982

651

73

11%

8,275.02

105

16%

10,467.52

1983

641

84

13%

5,495.00

117

18%

7,613.50

1 984

576

81

14%

4,228.00

108

19%

6,126.46

1985

675

79

12%

5,220.50

110

16%

6,563.00

1986

729

85

12%

4,812.00

126

17%

6,154.50

1 987 Totals

850

79

9%

2,762.50

107

13%

3,287.50

16,400

2,642

16.1%

$400,716.47

3,504

21.3%

$614,253.06


36

1 950 elm)" }<LprfImtntivc

Mc Masters, June E. (Jorgensen) Q Pedersen, Donald J. Peterson, O. Elmer ' Roessel, Jacqueline L. (Klippen) Q Schnaible, Dorothy H. (Meyer) Walz, Vivian A. (Hurtig) Q Watness, Luther O. • Weathermon, Helen L. (Jensen) ' Westberg, Horace J . • Westberg, Alvera L. (Johnson) • Q Wick, Donald M . • Q Zurfluh, Robert D.

Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

206 52 25% $6,500.00

Q Aakre, Odven J. Q Ahrendt, Eugene L. Andersen, Henry I. Q Anderson, Don L. Berndt, Edward H . • Birklid, Gordon D. • Birklid, Agnes M. (Iverson) • Brunner, Louis F. Brunner, Glenna I. (Nelson) • Christenson, Edna A. Q Cleven, Lloyd M. • Q Colburn, Richard W . • Q Dorothy, Edwin E. • Q Dorothy, Edna V. ( Haglund) • Q Faaren, Gerald P. Q Falk, Philip L. • Fuhr, Milton J . • Gonyeau, Georgina I. (King) Graham, Donald L. Hagensen, John K. Q Hauge, Lawrence J. Q Hyde, Beverly Wigen (Wigen) Johnson, Clifford A. • Johnson, Caryl D. (Roeder) • Q Johnson, E. Marvin ' Q Kyllo, Helen RL. (Ramstad) • Q Larson, Roy F . • Q Larson, Selmer A. • Lean, Marjorie L. Madsen, Kathryn I. (Lucas) Mc Kanna, Blaine E . • Nelson, Ellen J. (Ramberget) Q Nieman, Robert V. Nordstrom, Duane M. Q Nothstein, Donald L. • Petersen, Harry J. Q Peterson, Lawrence F. • Peterson, Beth (Gottwald) • Q Pihl, Louise Randolph, Charlotte M. (Mykland) • Q Schafer, Delbert C. • Schedler, Alfred J. Q Strand ness, Donald E. • Q Strenge, Leroy P. Q Tobiason, Phyllis B. (Brynestad)' Q Watness, Calvin M. • Weathermon, Richard • Whitley, Grant E. Q Wick, Virginia B Williams, Donald E . • •

195 1

1 9 fi2

C/nss

RlpmmtlltiJ'f

. •

Q designates membtn oftlx PLU Q Clltb -

1951 Class Representative Ray Tobiason Jr. Class Roll 184 42 Donors Participation 23% Total Gifts

1950 Class Representative Toppy (Ramstad) Kyllo

Class Rcprt'sOl t(/riJ'r

Wittrock, Marcia (Etzel) Worley, Walter R.

$7,435.00

Q Ahrendt, La Wanna J. (Wellsandt) • Q Bendikas, Omar J. Q Berentson, Duane Berndt, Lorraine (Keller) • Berry, Frank L. Bey, Mary J. (Qualle) Q Blackwood, Chari E. (Knapp) Brass, Robert J . • Brass, Lois E. (Swanson) • Q Collard, Ruth M. (Holle) • Q Dammen, Helen M. (Hedin) Ericson, Amy A. (Knutson) • Q Falk, Roberta J. (Schoessler) • Frost, Barbara (Beckman) Fuhr, Gloria J. (Wold) • Gannon Jr., Donald C. • Gannon Jr., Augusta (Bentson) • Q Gard, Grant G. Q Gerstmann, Albert F. Q Haglund, Victor E. Hansen, Dale L. Q Hoffman, Mavis W. (Sanderson) Q Johnson, Calvin T. Knudtson, Ralph E. Knutsen, Norman R. Q Knutson, Lowell E. Q Larson, Maria Kristina (Ogren) • Q Lundgaard, Gene C. • Lundgaard, Marian R (Benjaminson) • Molter, Richard F. Petersen, Rodney Q Politak is, Lazarus S. Rediske, Bonnie M. (Heen) Q Roalkvam, Helen E. (Hanson) ' Q Roe, Hannah L. (Q uien) Saffell, Linnea E. (Johnson) Q Spitzer, Connie H. (Aune) ' Thomas, Robert C. Q Tobiason Jr., Ray ' Williams, William A. Q Winters, Robert M . • Q Zulauf, Emilie E.

1953 Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

1952 Class Representative Roy Virak Class Roll 149 Donors 34 Participation 230/0 Total Gifts

Q Douglass, Margaret H. (Lucas) • Ellertson, Donald Eneboe, Julius L. Ericson, Jon M. • Q Hefty, Gerald N. Q Hefty, Milton T. • Q Johnson, Anton ' Kennedy, Stephen F . • Q Koch, Wilbert P . • Q Liming, John E . • Mc Kanna, Ellen May (Davis) • Meeske, Gordon Q Nowadnick, George W. • Nowadnick, Phyllis (Isvick) • Q Pate, Kenneth L. Randolph, Ernest L. • Q Reiman, Donald F . • Rimbach, Evangeline L. Rockstad, Vern J. Q Roley, Dennis E. Q Spitzer, Leroy E. • Q Stringfellow, John W. Toepel, Mildred M. (Foege) Q Virak, Gloria (Jutte) • Q Virak, Roy H. • Q Vorv 'ck, Philip T. Q Watness, Julia (Johnson) ' Q Winters, Carolyn Jean (Johnson), Wohlhueter, Forrest

$6,557.50

Aaberg, John M. Bammert, Ordelle C. (Lee) Bentson, Paul C. Q Betts, Newton R • Betts, Dee K. (Kyllo) •

Q Q Q Q

138 30 22% $8,877.50

Akre, Magdalyn B. Amend, Neal W . • Bancroft, Beverly A. (Allen) Borrud, Richard J. Brog, Robert L. • Brooks, Mildred J. Douglass, Ronald E. • Fink, Alvin D. • Glaser, Nicholas A. Hance, Vernell M. Heft, Philip Huffman, Glen A. Johnson, Alphild K. (Skonberg)' Jones, Patricia J. Kadota-Kidder, Helena (Littau) Karwoski, Carol M. (Schuler) • Kauth, James H . Langseth, Albert J . Liming, Marion L . (Cummings) • Moore, Marianne E. (Sunset) Nistad, Robert A. Nok leberg, James H. • Nokleberg, Nan G. (Aageson) • Nordeen, Evelyn E. (Peterson) • Nothstein, Naomi L. ( Roe) • Reese, Donald G. • Rieke, William O. • Ruddick, Harold W. Steen, Inez V. Strand, Carla R (Cain) • •


37 Percentage of Alumni Giving 30

20

10

00/81

81/82

83/84

82/83

84/85

1956

Year

1954 Class Roll Donors Participa tion Total Gifts Q Q Q Q Q

_Q • Q

Q Q

Q Q Q Q

_ • Q

145 34 23% $5,854.92

Ball Jr., James c. Beatty, Robert E . • Brog. Connie (Jacobson) • Cleven, Phyllis A (Bergren) • Cook, Mary A (Olson) • G unnerson, Joanne C. (schwarzwalter) Haugen Jr., Iver M. • Hefty, Luella V. (Vig) • Hefty, Donald D. Johnson, Gordon H . • Kageler, Alvin G. Kennedy, Joan M. (Engstrom) • Koessler, Donn H . • Lamb, Marilyn A ( Morud) Larson, Richard T. Lester, Robert B. Mc Coleman, Barbara A (Thorson) Meyer, Hermina D. Neufeld, Harvey ' Nordling. Charlotte R. (Brandt) Ogard, Donald W. • Ogard, M. Kathleen ( H inrichs) • Rieke, Joanne E. (Schief) • Roalkvam, Edwin L. • Roe, David K. Ross, Robert E. • Ross, Suzie V. (Van Slageren) • Running. Paul H. SiegeIe, Orville K. • Siegele, Margaret L. ( Holbrook) ' Swanson, Robert L.

Q Q

Class

Q Q Q

Thompson, Ernest T. Utzinger, Wilfred E. Williams, Oscar I. Wink ler, Joyce D. (Genz)

1955

Class Roll Donors Participation

Q Q

153 35 23%

Q Q

Price, Brian F. Reese, Mary I. (Ens berg) • Reiman, Janet E. (Franklin) • Schackel. Robert J. Schimke, Gerald E. Severtson, S. Erving ' Stern, Faith E. (Bueltmann) Strand ness, Edith V. (Olund) Wigen, Philip E.

Class Representative Terrance R. Brown

Q

Class Roll Donors Participation

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

• - i,uiicates that the gifh of_Tried alumni hallt bem split btrwCC1l their respfctil'" classes

1956

$10,927.40 Total Gifts Q Ankrum, Anna (Lee) Cammock, Iris (Nordman) Carlson, Phyllis G. (Grahn) Carlstrom, Theodore C. • Christopherson, Marie (Koppy) Curtis, Robert L. Eliason, Iver B . • Glick, Kathryn Y. (Eide) Hanson, Vernon R. • Hille, Karen S. Johnson, Frances M. Johnson, Lyndall M (Lovett) • Jones, Shirley (Sagehorn) Karwoski, Frank C. • Keller, Robert M . • Kohl, Shirley A (Lewis) Labes, Paul F . • Leonard, Patricia AH. (Hogg) Lester, Ray K. • Marvonek, Delores Ann (Hagevik) Moen, Allen L. • Moris, Patricia J. Nelson, Robert L. Neufeld, Carol (Brace) • Pochel, R. Eugene ' Pochel. Jean B. (Baker) •

&presentative

164 47 29%

Total Gifts $9,288.54 Q Amend, Laverne I. (Wells)' Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

Babcock, Phyllis (Brandt) • Bahr, Audrey L. (Muhr) Berglund, John A • Borgford, Norma Jeanne Bricker, J. Arnold Brown, Richard L. • Brown, Mary A (Drexel) • Brown, Terrance R. • Brunner, Petra Onella (Lee) Carstensen, Delores A. (Beck) Carstensen, Richard ' Charlston, James K. • Christianson, Howard V. • Eggan, Lawrence C. Fink, Janet M. (Miller) • Freed, Mark Lee ' Garrity, Ellen (Henry) Gubrud, Allan R


38 Q Haugen, Virginia A. (Grahn) • Heppe, Myrna L. (Shelver) Hintze, Carol J. Howe, Jeanette J . (Walter) • Johnson, Clarene V. (Osterli) Q Krantz, Donald J. Q Ludwig, William H. Mac Gougan, Diane E. (Bassett) Mazer, Joyce E. (Puffert) Q Morton, Stewart M. • Q Morton, Kathryn M. (Jerstad) • Q Myking, Marlene C. (Hovland) • Nelson, Joan ( Bongsto) Q Nordquist, Philip ' Q Olden, Mildred A. (Van Buren) ' Q Reay, John R. Reller, Marlene J . (Stuhlmiller) Rieke, Elwood N. Q Robinson, Sandra N. (Standal) • Q Rose, Daniel C. Scherer, David M. Q Schwarz, Thelma C. (Nygaard) • Q Schwindt, Walter D. Q Swanson, Donna E. Q Swenson, Eunice L. Taege, Marian L. Q Tilly, Earl F. Q Wold, David C. •

- 1957

1 9 57 lass

Repn;setltative

Class Representative John Olden

198 50 25%

Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

$10,279.96

Q Beatty, Noreen J . • Q Berglund, Angela F. (Stay) ' Broeckel, June I. (Sather) • Carlstrom, Alzora (Albrecht) • Q Charlston, Ramona (Lofthu ) • Q Christiansen, B. Rod • Q Dahlberg Jr., E. John Darville, Patricia A. Deitz, Yvonne A. Egtvedt, Clare E. Q Foege, William H . • Fosso, Donald E. • Fosso, Barbara J. (Skjc>nsby) . • Gale, Gary J. Q GeIdaker, Carol Mae (Bottemiller) • Grande, Louise S. (Larsen) Q Hanson, Merle A. • Hewlett, Greta M. (Johnson) Q Hille, Bruce D. Q Hovland, Curtis A. Isaacson, Elois J. (Nelson) Q Keller, Betty (Toepke) • Q Knutzen, Ron Koessler, Patricia ( Molver) • Q Larson, Edgar M.T. • Q Larson, Helen M. (Erickson) • Q Lewis, Donna Ahrens (Miller) Q Martinson, Art hur

Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

Mc Dougall, Doris M. (Ormbrek) Nesvig, David T. Nieman, Richard G. • Nieman, Stella (Anderson) • Nodtvedt, Richard Nordeen, Robert C. • Nordquist, Helen (Jordanger) • O' Brien, Michael T. • Olden, John W. • Olson, Robert G. Paulson, Gerald C. Phillips, Carol J. (Falk) Robinson, Kenneth J . • Schubert, Margaret A. (Omat) Sopkovich, Margaret A. (Canis) Steen, David S. • Storaasli, Dale R. Stuhlmiller, E. Robert ' Sutherland, Shirley E. (Toepke) Thompson, Catherine J. (Johansen) Timm, Robert S. Wigen, Janet Wold, Elisabeth (Omli) •

1958

216

Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts Q Q Q Q Q Q

58

27% $13,175.43

Anderson, John S. Aust, Robert H . Benson, R. Gerald Berentson, James N. Berntsen, David L. • Bolland, Marvin O.

Alumni Annual Fund 20,000

"0

�-------,

15,000

CI -

:s �

'.s = 0

U

10,000

lIS

-

0

Q

5,000

o

'3

0

Q - duignates membm of the PLU Q lltb

'35

'4

0

'45

'50

Class


39 Q Capelli, G. James ' Q Christian, Ruth A. Q Cornell Donald A. • Eastvold, Neil T. • Q Ellickson, Esther M. Q Forness, Norman O. Frentress, Marvin I. Fromm, John R. • Q Gatzke, Sister Frieda Gearhart, Marilyn A. (Viebrock)" 'Q Geldaker, Charles T. " Q Glaser, Margaret Ann " Q Haaland, James A. Q Hanson, Jerry R. Hillesland, David S. " Howell Janice I. (Mc Kechney) Q Jeter, Milton W. Karlinsey, Edna C. (Dickson) Q Karlsen, Lind B. Q Knutson, David R. " Q Larson, Betty (Johnson) • Q Larson, Georgia A. (Larsen) Lee, Robert S. Q Lee, Solveig M. Q Lester, Janet (Towe) " Q Lucky, Anne M. (Hall) Millen, Nancy G. (Gilchrist.) Moen, Julia I. (Brunner) " Muller, Bonnie L. (Troedson) Q Myking, Richard L. " Olson, Roselyn (Ness) • . Ose, Janet A. (Smith) Peisker, Gene K. " Peisker, Janice E. (Rindahl) " Q Quigg, Carol Ann (Sheffels) Ross, Lawrence T. Q Sawyer, Thomas N. Sayers, Janet L. (Sveen) Q Scheele, Beatrice L. Scott, Roseann (Jacobson)

Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q

Seeborg, Donald H. Sheldon, Lois A. (Meyer) Sinderson, Jack D. Singleton, Margaret (Ames) Sorenson, Robert J. Steen, Lorilie J. (Hefty) • Taylor, Linda H. (Hurd) Tobiason, Fred L. Turcott, Dana B. (Blount) " Vigil, Ralph H. Wake, David B. Westberg, Roger R. "

1959 Class Representative Anita (Gregersen ) Christian 266 Class Roll Donors 55 21% Participation Total Gifts

$11,577.94

Babcock, Raymond M. " Q Bailey, Georgia A. (Lee) Q Berg, Ronald S. Q Berntsen, Carolee A. (Chindgren) • Q Bills, Patricia ' Q Bills, J. Robert " Q Brown, Cordelia J. (Hantala) " Q Carlson, Mary Lou (Engen) ' Q Christian, David O. " Christian, Anita M. (Gregersen) " Q Consear, Richard O. " Q Cornell, Joann (Hanson) " Q Curtis, Charles W.

Q Dahlroth, Grace Dungan, F. Alvin ' Eastvold, Janice (Campion) • Q Eichler, W. Larry Q Eliason, Camille J. (Emerson) • Q Ellickson, Margaret R. Fritz, John W. Q Hagen, Eva L. (Larson) Q Hanson, Audry Jean (Hart) " Harris, Lois J. (Anderson) Q Hultgren, Irene N. (Nilsen) Q Iverson, Roger L. " Johnson Jr., A. Glen Kirlin, Beverly (Raugust) Q Knutson, Marilyn (Force) " Q Labes, Janet M. ( Ulleland) " Layton, Carolyn J. (Randoy) Ledum, Dorothy (Fluegge) " Ledum Jr., Clare H. " Q Lee, Insu P. Lipscomb, Nancy A (Magnussen) Q Mc Gill, Geraldine L. (Cruver) Q Mohr, Beverly A. (Swanson) Morris, Jacqueline J. (Fisher) Museus, Betty C. Q Myers, Ruth M. ( Hansen) Nelson, Norita A. Nelson, David A. Nielsen, Dale F. Q Novotney, Melvin Q O'Brien, Beverly A. (Benson) " Q Olson, Robert B. Q Schwarz, M. Roy " Q Sells, Clifford J. " Q Sells, Linda (Larson) " Q Sparling, Robert D. " Q Sparling, Sharon M. (Nichol) " Stewart, James R. Q Stuhlmiller, Willamae J. (Anderson) •

Gift Totals by Class

'55

'60

'65

'70

'

75

Year indicates that thegifts ofmIIrNd alumni have been split between their respective dfUses

* -

'80

'85

1 9 59 Cum

Representative


40 Q Templin, Paul H. " Q Templin, Phyllis M. (Pedersen) " Wall Bryan

1960

Class Representative Esta Christiansen 224 Class Roll 53 Donors 24% Participation Total Gifts

1 962

Clnss

ll.tpnSt"1ltfltiJ·e

1 963 Rcprt'JL'1ltatil'e

$11,806.08

Altpeter, Rita Ann Q Amend, John R. Q Backman, John R. Q Berntsen, Rodney A. " Broeckel, Alvin R. " Burlein, Karen J. (Sandstrom) Q Campbell, Glenn A. " Q Carlson, Paul E. " Q Christiansen, Esta M. " Q Cooley, John M. Q Dahl, David P. Q Dann, Janice 1. (Osterloh) Q Daugs, Daryl D. • Q Dempsey, Howard F. Q Donahe, Jerome F. • Dungan, Hildred L (Hansen) " Ellingson, Richard " Ellingson, Helen K. (Jeter) " Erlander, Philip N. Q Foege, Paula R. (Ristad) " Q Freed, Rosemary (Cerny) " Fromm, Ardell (Gunderson) " Gregersen, Marianne J. Hansen, Melva (Fuhr) Hovet, Jean M. (UUeland) Howe, Leonard H. " Q Jacobson, John D. " Q Jennings, Sandy (Stennes) Johnson, Alan R. Johnson, Marlys Kay (Clark) Johnson, Larry H.T. • Johnson, Sally 1. (Nixon) • Q Johnson, Joy (Nelson) Johnson, Roy T. Q Johnson Jr., Ted L. " Q Jordahl, Peter R. • Q Kittilsby, James L. • Kittilsby, Liv Anne (Boveng) " Mc Ginnis, Marilyn J. (Donaldson) Mc Laughlin, Tom L. " Mc Laughlin, Rhoda L. (Bloomquist) " Q Morken, Donald Q Nelson, Denny B. " Olson, Barbara Lee (Isaacson) Q Scheele, Gerald A. • Terry, Gladys May (Mohn) Q Turcott, Gordon L. • Q Van Beek, M. James ' Voelpel Nonnan R. ' Voelpel Ona K. • Q Wang. Peter c.c. Q Westberg. Judy A. (Nevel) • Zeuske, Doreen S.

Q - designRtes memben ofthe PLU Q Club

1961

1962

Class Representative Ronald E . Lerch Class Roll 298 Donors 65 22% Participation

Class Representative Charles W. Mays 318 Class Roll 40 Donors 13% Participation

Total Gifts

Total Gifts

$11,062.50

Q Baughman, Jerald A. " Benson, Daniel E. Q Bluhm, David M. Q Boomer, Sylvia (Langland) " Bracher, Edwin Q Brooks, Alan D. " Brooks, Henrietta M. (Stolte) Q Campbell, Margery K. (Krueger)" Q Capelli, Carlene (Christensen) • Chand ler, Nelda C. (Reede) Q Christensen, Russ J. Q Coltom, Ronald • Q Coltom, Barbara A. (Brandt) " Q Crosier, Thomas L. Q Dahl Leif O. • Damc Ke, Elsie (Sauter) Danielson, Jean L. (Ostrand) Q Daugs, Gwendolyn M. (Cydrus)' Q Dettmann, Darryl D. Q Donahe, Sharon L. (Julian) • Q Edlund, John A. • Q Ellickson, Arthur E. Q Evanson, Linda (Sommers) • Fredrickson, Stan A. • Q Gallie, P. Raymond Q Haaland, David A. Harkins, Charles H. Q Hildebrand, Loren H . Q Hill, Wayne L. Israelson, Anna Eliina Q Iverson, Marsha L. (Jensen) • Jangard, Melvin H. Q Johnson, James E. • Johnson, Jane A. (Brevik) • Q Johnson, Lars E. • Johnson, Judith (Bechtel) • Q Jordahl Karen C. (Shaner) • Q Korsmo, Marie A. " Landon, Violet (Hope) Q Lennon, John W. Q Lerch, Ronald E. " Mangels, Rudolph Meyer, Marianne E. (Potter) • Murdock, Carleen M. (Sorensen) Q Nelson, Judith M. (Zieske) • Nordberg. Rodney L. Nyborg. James E. • Nyborg. Carolee R. (Bailly) • Olson, Kenneth V. " Q Ostenson, William H . Palmer, Lenita A. (Soder) Peterson, Diane M. (Erickson) Redal, Torleif T. Q Ritter, Gerald Lee " Q Ritter, Maureen J. (Mc Allister) • Schaefer, Martin J. • Schaefer, Barbara J. (Weber) ' Q Schoenberg. Lorance O. • Q Searcy Jr., Carl M. Q Sparks, James O. Stordahl, Lowell S. • Stordahl, Byrde E. (Eckrem) • Q Van Beek, Charmian L. (Jondall)" Wagner, Robert E. Waterworth, Frank A. "

$3,904.50

Q Anderson, Arthur D. Q Baughman, Myra " Borton, Reta C. (Rempt) Q Brooks, Elaine (Benson) " Q Carskadden, Ralph R. Q Consear, Anita C. (Berntsen) • Q Dahl, Carol E. (Teslow) • Deschamps, Carol E. (Wertanen) Dick, Elaine M. (Everette) Dillingham, Lloyd A. Einmo, Arnold E. Q Erlander, Daniel Froiland, Marjorie M. (Morris) Hanson, John S. • Haralson, Jerry c. • Q Hannic, Edward R. Harper, Janet R. Hemenway, Sharon M. (Carter) Q Hildahl Roger E. Q Hovey, Ronald E. Knutson, Dennis D. Q Lerch, Judy E. (Rasmussen) • Linden, Leilani J. (Marsh) Ludeman, Mina J. (Lakosky) Q Matthias, Dixie Lee (Likke\) • Q Mays, Charles W. • Q Olson, Jon B. • Poulsen, Larry C. • Poulsen, Dee A. (Arko) ' Q Qerntsen, Jo Ann M. (Storaasli) • Q Raisler, Karen Ann (Hegstad) Saunders, Katherine A. (Steams) Q Scheele, Marjean G. (Lawhead) • Q Schoenberg. Nellie Mae (Breimer) • Thompson, Neil R. Walters, Edward A. • Waterworth, Janet M. (Gullekson) • Wilpone, Cheryl L Wilson, Zane O. Wold, Carolyn L (Smith) •

1963

Class Representative Dale and Jolita (Hylland) Benson Class Roll 353 Donors Participation Total Gifts

64

18% $16,232.73

Q Arola, George T. • Q Benson, Dale E. • Q Benson, Jolita D. ( HyUand) • Berney, Kristina E. (Pernu) Bohlke, Karen H. (Swindland) Q Boomer, Ronald J. ' Q Case, Anne K. (Fennessy) Christopherson, W. E. • Q Cook, Eugene R. •


41 Q Q Q

Q

'2 J

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

oJ Q

Q Q

Q Q

Q

Q Q

Corey, Robert E. Dauphin, Lawanda L. (Maple) Doelle, Linda G. (Hood) Evanson. Gerald " Fatland, Richard M. Flatness, Paul Lee Gaedeke, Sharon Lynn (Mc Comber) Gray, Carol J. (Finstuen) " Gronberg. Karl A.E. Hager, Connye L. (ldstrom) Hagerty Jr., Richard G. HaUer, Mary J. Hanson, Thelma J. (Reeve) " Haralson, Carolyn M. (Breuer) " Helland, Lorrine V. Hemming. Matt C. Heyer, W. Ronald " Houtari, Leone (Vorvick) Hult, Philip W. " Jenkinson, John Johnson, M. Doreen (Grimm) " Kennedy, Karleen K. (Isaacson) Klein, Joanne B. (Bjork) KoD. William M. " KolI, Gloria (Reinertson) " K vinsland, Jon H. Larson, Howard N. Lebert, Marguerite L. Long. Anne L. (Bernert) Lundberg. Carol J. (Robinson) " Lundstrom, Mary Anne Mc Clain. Lyla J. (Pense) Mc Ginnis, Richard F. Mc Lean, Allan N. MitcheD. Lois J. (Svendsen) Mitton, Robert W. " Nehring. Jerry Niemi, Charles Olsen, James B. Olson, Carol L. (Mani) " Poppen, Sandy S. (Martin) " Probstfield, Jeffrey " Ronning. Nelius N. Ruck, Lois C. (Cornell) Satrum, Gordon D. Schutz, Nancy A. (Kroge!) Sherburne, Margaret L. (Hollis) Smith, Thomas E. Steves, Virginia R. (Soderman) Ulleland, Christy N. Vigeland Jr., George " Willis Jr., James S. Wold, Paul C. " Woldseth, Margaret (Sagen) " Wood, Thomas H.

1964

Class Representative Alexia (Hendersen) Sontag Class Roll 302 Donors 52 Participa tion 17% Total Gifts

$6,183.00

Beard, George M. Q Brannfors, John Edward Brenneise, Ingrid S. Q Carmichael, Robert A. Q Christensen, Darwin E.

-

Q Q Q Q Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q Q

Christopherson, Sonja A. (Peterson) " Cornehl, Carol Ann (Menke) Crabtree, James A. " Crabtree, Ann (Soine) " Edlund, Kathleen M. (Taylor) Edlund, Virginia A. (Crary) " Edmonds, Kenneth J. " Edmonds, Barbara K. (Erickson)" Enger Jr., Filmore G. Estes, Jack W. Fenner, Mary (Libner) Fredrickson, Dennise C. " Fredrickson, Marvin D. " Fredrickson, Carole J. (Haaland)" Grady, Ann L. (Schnackenberg) Hays, Joan E. (Whitchurch) Heyer, Miriam H. (Muedeking) " Hill, Ramona (Sawyer) Hillesland, Linnea J. (Eger) " Hokenstad, Alan J. " Hokenstad, Marion J. (Rasmussen) " Howard, Dennis D. " Husted, Robert N. Hyden, Judith A. (Swenson) " Isensee, Donald A. " Jacobson, Marvin T. Lange, Gary D. " Lange, Ardelle Vergene (Frost) " Logan, Lavon R. Malmin, Jon E. " Malmin, Jean L (Riggers) " Myhre, Don Nelson, Beverly A. (Burgemeister) Nesbitt, Dale E. Northrop, Marion H. (Noffsinger) Poppen, Jerry D. Reil, Loeda T. (Meyer) Seavy, Mary Lynn (Ekstrand) • Selmann, Dan J. Selmann, Judith L. ( Pederson) • Sontag. Alexia (Henderson) Sundby, Gerald D. Wagner Jr., Louis C. Wilhelm, Jon T. • Wilhelm, Karen K. (Wyckoff) • Wiltse, Mary G. (Griffiths) Yokers, Philip A. • •

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

1965

Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

273 51 19% $14,274.00

Q Albrecht, David A. • Q Albrecht, Jan E. (Aalbue) • AppeL L. Michael Baerg. Richard D. Bates, Clarice E. (Reinertson) Bauer, Gilda S. (Smith) Burnett, Michael J. Q Carlson, Thomas O. Q CarrelL May M. Q Carvey, Davis W. Dirlam, John P. " Q Ecklund, Denise J. (Ecklund Jr.) • Q Ehlinger, Richard A. Esche, June M. Q Ferri Jr., John B. Q Finch, Richard D.

jntiiaJus that thegifts of IfIIJrried alumni have been split betwem their respective d4sses

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q

Q

Fleming. Larry L. Hartvigson, Joyce L (Haavik) • Hartvigson Jr., Kenneth B. • Hatlen, Roe H. " Howard, Linda D. (Stolee) " Isensee, Mary Jane " Jacobson, Karen S. (Lund) " Johnson, Gary K. • Kolzing. Ann L. (Ruud) Kvinsland, Stephen P. " Ledgerwood, Diane M. (Gerstmann) • Lorenz, Gerald R. • Mansfield, Arletta J. (Estenson) Miller, Kenneth D. Miller, Ronald A. • Miller, Jean I. (Andrews) " Neilson, Helen E. (Parsons) Olson, Donna R. (Chittim) • Ostling. Karl F. Paulson, Robert A. " Perry, Albert W. " Perry, Leslie (Geer) • Probstfield, Margaret H. (Belgum) " Riddle, Allan L. Running. Richard B. Sandeno, P. Bryan " Seavy, Donald K. • Siegmund Jr., D. Charles Stone, Lois E. Thomas, Griffith L. • Vennes, Hans L.R. Vigeland, Ted J. Walters, Susan E. (Dally) " Woodward, Shirley L. (Streeb) Wytko, David R.

1966

Class Representative Bonnie (MacMasters) Andersen 269 Class Roll 53 Donors 20% Participation Total Gifts

$9,542.67

Q Andersen, Bonnie M. (Mac Master) • Q Arola, Karen L. (Mitten) " Boyle, Kjeri J. (Jerstad) Q Brunner, Charles E. Carlson. Andrew J. Q Cowan, Miriam L. Crawford, Mary L. Q Dalgleish, Steven B. • Dirlam, Nancy L (Hahn) • Q Douglas, Janet M. (Estes) • Q Ecklund Jr., Earl F. • Ekberg. David J. Q EUickson, John O. Q Feek, James R. Fetz, Gerald A. Fiveland, H. Geraldine Q Funk, Roland D. Q Graham, Glen O. • Q Graham, Christie (Snyder) • Gray, Donald • Q Habedank, Gary L. • Q Habedank, Kathryn A. (Czyhold) " Hagedorn, G. Beth

1966

Glass Represetltatil'e


42 Hagerman, Jess C. • Q Hardtke, Dennis R. Q Hatlen, Beverly J. (Thompson) • Q Helseth, Betty Johnson (Johnson) Holte, Mark M. Jensen, Agnes H.L. Johnson, Franklin G. • Juneau, William R. Q Kvinsland, Judith L. • Landskov, Julie A. (Wiesner) Ledgerwood, Roy E. • Lerch, Gary E Q Lindberg, Judith Marie (Johnson) Q Llewellyn, Mary Alice Long, George L. • Q Lorenz, Janet M. • Lundberg, Bruce • Ohman, Frances O. (Johnson) Q Oliver, Jack D. Olsen, Julia C. ( Burnett) Omdal, Andrew N . • Paulson, Marjorie S. (Omdal) • Q Rasmussen, L. Fraser ' Q Rettkowski, Craig E. Q Rowberg, Alan H. • Q Sandeno, Jeanne c. (Rosenbladt)' Schuur, Phillip S. Q Swanson, Paul R. • Swenson, Carl E. Thomas, Carolyn A. (Monson) •

1 967

Class

Rtprcsmratil'c

1967

Class Representative Paul Hartman Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

1 968

Class

R&prts�..,ltative

296 63 21% $7,935.50

Q Andersen, Mark E. • Anderson, David L. Andvik, Tove Ellen Apker, Gordon E. • Apker, Claudia (Smith) • Bauer, Sandra ( Kjerstad) Blegen, Marcus J. • Boeck, Pamela D. ( Dalby) Borcherding, Rhoda J. (Larson) Q Carlson, A. Mark Q Cook, John E. Corliss, Kenneth J. Cox, Dennis L. • Q Dalgleish, Susan K. (Haugen) • Didis, Barbara A. (Mc Gavick) Elmer, Richard T. Ericksen, Robert P. • Garrett, Steven J. Gratzer, Janet E. (Waiss) Q Hanson, Gary C. Q Harshman, R. Michael Q Hartman, Paul E. Hartman, Linda Lou (Likkel) Q Hedman, Alan R. Q Holum, Everett A. Q Horngren, Earl W. Q Huber, Walter M. Hult, Mary Ann (Mandt) • Q Johnson, David A. • Q Johnson, Debrah A. (Olson) • Kangas, Audrey K. ( Daggett) Q Karlsgodt, Gregory B • Q Karlsgodt, Carrol J. (Kirby) • Kintner, John C. Q desig7llltes members of the PLU Q Club -

Q Larson, Margit P. (Olsen) Q Lemay, Norman A. • Lindberg, Susan Lee (Von Hollweg) Miller, Mary Ruth Mitton, Joan E. (Fosness) • Monsen, Forestine (Wise) Mortensen, Richard L. Nelson, Roger W. Q Peterson, Dale L. Peterson Jr., Joe H. Q Ponton, Elaine F. (Shusta) Q Quigley, Timothy ' Q Quigley, Letitia A. (Burchfield) • Q Saverud, Wayne P. Q Shannon Jr, John P. Q Sherry, Tim W. • Q Sherry, Marcia L. (Wake) • Q Staub, David W. • Q Staub, Lindy L. (Hovde) • Stevens, Adele A. (Kubota) Strubel, Sylvia E. (Olson) Q Swanson, Mary E. (Greene) ' Q Tetz Jr., Kenneth V. Thompson, Carol E. (Jacobson) Q Vigeland, Karen M. ( Korsmo) ' Q Waggoner, David S. Q Wahl, Sharon M. ( Knudson) Yokers, Katherine H. (Void) • Young, William M.

1968

Class Representative Robert Yost Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q

Q Q

Q Q Q Q Q

335 54 16% $7,132.67

Bierwagen, Gary E. Boyd, Barbara (Anderson) Bush, Beverly Jean Christianson, Vernita L. (Bliesner) • Clark, Cathie S. (Strong) Douglas, Michael D. • Ford, Michael S. • Ford, Mary L. (Ramstad) • Fracalosy, Carol Marie (Vincent) Girvan, James T. • Girvan, Georgia A. (Stirn) , Hagerman, Rebecca (Basler) , Halvorson, Marian A. Hoffman, Betty J . Holte, Secelia E. Johnson, Kristine M. (Anderson)' Johnson, Jerry K. ' Johnson, Keith D. ' Johnson, Janet (Clausen) , Johnson, Susan I. (Richards) • Jolly, Karen J. (Johnson) Joos, Paul N. Kirking, Kerry C. Leake, Penny Y. (Johnson) • Long, Sharon L. (King) , Matthias, Paul F . • Mc Kean, Michael A. Nesvig, Mark L. Oakley, John C. • Olson, Susan E. (Hackett) Omdal, Barbara J. ' Ozmun, Leonard J. ' Pederson, John N. '

Q

Q

Q

Q Q Q Q Q

Peterson, Jill S. (Lange) Ramos, Judy A. Rasmussen, Frances L. (Burchfield) • Rue, Philip L. Samuelson, Marsha D. (Watton) Schneider, Clifford D. • Schoening, David H. ' Schoening, Christelle R. (Rose) , Simpson, James R. , . Skofstad, James R. Stewart, Marsha B. (Hustad) Swanson, Isobel (Conway) Swanson, Mark A. ' Troyer, Barbara L. Turner, Violet M. Vfer, Steven K. • Weatherly, Laurence R. Weswig, John M. Wise, Lydia Yost, Robert A. ' Yost, Ann P. '

1969

Class Representative David and Patsy (Davies) Johnson Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

411 69 17% $10,255.50

Q Anderson, J. Douglas ' Q Anderson, Julie Ann (Svendsen)' Beam, David M. ' Benes, James H. Q Benson, Michael L. • Burton, Michael W. Q Bustad Jr., John R. ' Q Bustad Jr., Janet K. (Siblerud) , Chapman, Diane M. (Ackles) Counsell, W. Douglas Q Cress, Lawrence D. Q Dillinger, Sharon M. (Willms) Dion, Russell F . • Dion, Sharlene (Rose) , Eichholtz, Angie G. (Holm) Q Eklund, Bruce G. ' Q Eklund, Barbara J. (Maier) , Q Ellingboe, Linda R. (Zingleman) Q Emilson, Joyce M. Ericksen, Melissa M. (Dahl) , Flatness, James A. ' Fritts, Bradley W. Q Gesinger, Richard E. Gibson, Cynthia L. (Testerman) Gilbertson, Gerald A. Q Grewenow, Ronald D. Hanson, David G. Highland, Jeffrey R. Hilgers, Christy A. (Stevens) Hofer, Kathryn D. (Bolstad) Holmes, Richard N. Hotchkiss, Sarah E. Q Huhta, Ellen Kaye (Schnaible) Q Johnson, David B. ' Q Johnson, Patsy E. ( Davies ' Johnson, Joanne L. (Hagen) , Q Johnson, Ronald C. ' Kaaen, Charleen M. (Strand lien) Kiesow, Stephen J.


Kingston- Beall, Nancy M. (Gaston) Knutzen, Dinah R. (Leischner) Kohler, Gerald W. Lemay, Sharon M. (Swanson) , Lindeman, William W. • Lindeman, Susan J. (Mickelsen ) ' Lumsden, Terry E. Moore, Barbara Jean (Calhoun) Morrison, Steven E. Muir, Marie L. (Orr) Nichols, Bruce E. Nicholson, William J. Oakley, Shirley Ann (Craft) • Olson, William D . • Pederson, Cathy L. (Severson) • Petrasek, Philip E . • Rasmussen, Thomas M. Reed, Lucille (Mc Kenney) Rouse, Richard W . • Samlaska, Cathy L. (Harshman) Schneider, Phyllis L. (Booth) • Simpson, Paula K. • Skog, James H. Stewart, Willie C. Sturdivant, Lois A. (Sturdevant) Vraves, David J. Wicks, Harry L. • Wicks, Mildred E. (Plumb) • Widsteen, James ' Wigen, George C.

Q Q Q Q Q \

I

Q Q Q

Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q

1970

Total Gifts

-

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q Q

472

68

14%

$11,197.24

Q Aageson, James w . • Q Aageson, Julie K. (Taylor) • Q Bangsund, Lynne I. (Moody) ' Barth, Carol D. (Clark) Q Bendickson, James O. • Benson, Gary N. Q Bork, David B. • Bratlie, John D. ';2 Bryant, Neil R. • � Bryant, Mary Alice (Arneson) • Q Carr, Judith I. (Willis) Christopherson, Sharon Kay Clauson, John N. Q Collins, Catherine Ann Curtiss, Randy T. Q Dykstra, John T. Emerson, Kathleen R. (Otten) Q Ericksen, John M. Erickson, Joanne E. (Holst) Eust ice, Vicki L. (Thompson) Q Finstuen, John N. • Q Finstuen, Katherine A. (Parrish)' Flatness, Gail E. (Anderson) • Q Forester, Timothy D. Funk Jr., Clarence G. Gearhart, J. Walter ' P Gintz, Ronald L. • Q Gintz, Ingrid M. (Knutzen) • Q Graham, Julie Ann (Jamieson) Q Hansen, Roger K. Q Harne, Terry Ann (Nettnin) Q Hart, Karen E. •

Q Q Q

Q Q

Class Representative David Lee Class Roll Donors Participation

Q

J lauge, Kathleen S. (Meyer) • Hess, Margaret J. (Sonneman) Hurlbut, Janet L. (Ruud) H ushagen, James M . • Hyden, Robert A. • Isailcson, Linda J. (Ulvan) Jellcn, Cynthiil L. (Lyster) Kuehn, Bernd Lambrecht, J. Douglas Larson, Christine A. Le ake, Richard S. • Mell, Kathryn Lou Murk, Lyndon K. Murr<lY, Edwilrd D. Nagel, Pamela J. ( Brueckner) Neff, Sylvia M. Nesvig, Philip M. ' Omdal Jr., Gordon L. • Omdal, Marsha J. (De Prez) • Partridge, Anita L. (Trumbull) Peterson, Richard L. • Peterson, Linda ( Lee) ' Petrasek, Linda Kay (Simundson)' Quinn, Richard S. ' Quinn, Susan C. (Smith) • Robbins, Judy Ann (Louie) Rowberg, Ann L. (Shoemaker) • Sloane, Donna Joyce ( Petaja) Snyder Jr., Wilbur M. Spada, Charlotte E. (Olberg) • Thompson, Mikkel C. Unseth, Catherine A. Whitman, Ralph D. • Wiklund, Dan A. Wilcox, Mary E. ( Brewster) WoldBeth, Mark E.

1971

Class Representative Paul Wuest

491 86 18%

Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

$16,351.91

Q Aak re, John D. Q Adolf, Arlis M. Anderson, Naomi J. (Sarver) Q Bangsund, David R. • Bellin, Dorothy J. Q Benson, Mary L. • Q B g, Paul K. Q Bork, Jennifer Ann (Rogers) • Q Buser, alhy M. ( Fynboe) ' Q Chinn, elvin Q Christian, Rhoda G. Coates, Warren E. Q G�bhard, Roger F. Grader, Lindsay E. Graves, Luana Jean Q Gurnprecht, Thomas F. Q Gutzler, David E. • Q Gutzler, Barbara M. (Finney) • Q Hansen, Karen M. (Hendrickson) Hemmen, Theresa E. (Yutrzenka) Horpedahl, Gary B. HOllglum, Mark D. • Houglum, Susan L. (Van Meter)' Huff, James O. Hustad Jr., Joseph O. Q Jackson, Richilrd A. •

indicates that tbegifts of married allmmj hapc bem split bctwcetl tlxil·

rrsprctil'e clmses

43 Q Jackson, Lucinda (Johnston) • Janke, Connie S. (Stonack) Jensen, Harold C. • Q Johnson, Paul D. • Q Johnson, Wendy M. (Jechort) ' Jorgenson, Jack D. Kantor, Dennis R. Klavano, Ruth C. Q Knapp, Douglas S. Q Larson, Carl S. Q Larson, Richard W. • Q Larson, Susan Lynn (Nelson) • Q Larson, Ronald G. • Larson, Stephen M. ' Lee, Matthew J. Q Lindstrom, Hans G . • Lindstrom, Ann K. (Widsteen) , Q Long, Eva E. (Swedstedt) Q Lorenz Jr., James E. Q Lycksell, Robert L. Mancke-Kidd, Katherine (Mancke) Q Marsh, Michael P. • Q Marsh, Mary Ellen (Lind) • Q Mc Laughlin, John M. • Meyer, David E. • Molnarffy, Darrel C. Q Moriguchi, Laraine N. (Inagaki) Q Neils, Michael J . • Neils, Cheryl E. (Frydenlund) • Q Nelsen, Gregory H. • Ness, Glenn A. Nugent, Dennis L. • Nugent, Margaret (Espeseth) , Oberg, James C. Q Olstead, Halvar E . • Q Ostenson, Richard C. ' Q Ostenson, Lynn C. (Geschwind)' Page, William M. Pentik is, Anthony Photius Q Pettit, Lynn R. Racher, Dorothy M. Reichert, Eileen M . (Rue) • Q Rouse, Susan L. (Schillinger) • San Marco, Janice L. (Brekke) Soderlund, David M. Sowder, Patricia A. (Sandahl) Spada, Randy L. • Stewart, Twylla L. Q Swanson, Wendy o. (Lider) • Q Tchobanoff, Daniel K. ' Q Tchobanoff, Doris A. ( Freese) • Q Todd, Edward B. • Q Townsend, Pamela L. ( Peterson) Q Vingerud, Jon A. Wall, Steven R. Q Widsteen, Kristi (Hildahl) • Q Wilson, Marcia K. (Taylor) ' Q Wuest, Paul R. • Zander, Glenn R. • Zeller, James L.

1972 Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

506 65 13% $11,025.00

Q Alworth Ill, Marshall H. Alzner, Cathleen Jo (Croghan) Beam, Cynthia A. (Hildahl) • Q Bendickson, Cind y C. (Johnson)' Ber Gayle R. (Severson)

1970

Class

RepresentatiJ!c


44

Q C rison, Dav i d Q . • Q Carl�on, 'Iav ia V. (Flaherty) •

Q

Q Q

Q Q Q Q

Q

Q

Q

Col lins, James L. Cox, R�nce Lynn (Dickie) ' Daw�on, Leland B. Dunn, James c. "Eilstman, Frederick E . • Fv;ms 111, Joseph R. Finseth, Terry A. • Finseth, Michele R. ( Reed) • Flink, Carlotta K. (Hildebrand) Gehrs, Robin C. (George) • Giles, David E. Hasselblad, Robert A. Helgemoe, Raymond A. Henton, Michael C. Horsfall, Daniel D. • Howell, Julie Anna (Husby) Hunziker, Dianne L. (Torgerson)' Hunziker 11, Conrad H.S . • Hushagen, Debora Lynn (Herivel) • Jackson, Michael G. Johnson, Julie A. (Clawson) • Kulungowski, Sarah L. (Ward) Lacko, Karen L. (Taylor) Lalonde, Ronald J. Lane, R. James Lansing, Steven H. Lemke, Joanne E. Lubahn, Karen L. (Cosand) Marquardt, Johanna T. (Schwich) Mc Dougall, Gerd-Inger (Gregersen) Mc Kinney, Lynn R. (Murray) Mc Laughlin, Linda J. (Craft) Milholland, Donald L. Myers, Janet E. (Yeager) Nelsen, Marie Anne (Johnson) Newman, Mary A. Nordstrom, Robert Nygard, Susan E. (Smith) Oberholtzer, Ellen C. (Os tern) Russell, Pamela S. (Weeks) Scha.lp, Terry A. Schmand II, Casper J. S heets, James L. Silflow, Carolyn D. Spere, Jeffrey R. Spitzer, Laurel N. (Mosier) Stunkard, Susan E. ( Battalion) Swanson, Donald B Swartz, Janis L. (Metcalf) Swenddal, Philip W. Todd, Janice c. ( Peterson) Vernon, Robert L. Vernon, Diane Lynn ( Bengston)' White, Joan M. (Weeks) Whitman, Janice M. (Greenwood) Willis Jr., H. Bruce ' Wilson, Franklin A. Witteking, Warren D. Zimmerman, James E

Q

Q Q Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q

"PLu is a bala7ue

between intellectually challenging academics and a community that helped me grow pCl·­ sonally as well. With­ out both, your educa­ tion really isn't compute. PLU is where Ifound a balance. " Tim Fonken, Coeur d'Alene, Idaho Class of 1988

Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q Q Q

Q Q Q

. •

Q Q Q

Q Q Q Q

. •

Arnhold, Arthur R. Backstrom, Laurel E. (Andvik) Bennett, David B. • Benton, Kathleen V. Bourcier, George W. Bowen, Evelyn P. ( Peers) Buchanan, Mark A. Chapman, Ronald R. Coss, Carol Lee Daneker, Kathleen M. Dees, Virginia (pease) Dutton, Linda M. (Shelton) EI-Kuwaiz, Abdullah I. Farmer, Jim M. Fortier, E. Marie Furth, Leanne M. (Scharf) • Gehrs, Daniel R . • Hackett, James H. Hansen, Edward W. Hauge, Joel E . • Horsfall, Katherine M. (Vodder)' Howe, Karen L. (Fynboe) Hult, Eleanor (Gruzenski) Hushagen, John D. • Jensen, Karen (Randolph) • Johnson, Dennis M. Johnson, Marc C. Johnson, Sue E. Kilen, Kenneth G. Larson, Gwen L. Larson, Linda M. ( Bosshart) Ludeman, Bruce E Mawhinney, King Mettler, Linda E.M. (Stone) Olsen, Stanley G. Olstead, Alvina M. (Hauf) Perry, Meri C. (Mattson) Potter, Maradee A. (Holland) Prior, Linda M. (Hammargren) Privett, Sandra J. (Dimlerl Pybon, Theresa E. (Tilton) Robbins, Karen E. (Wraalstad) Sandvig, Peter Schmidt, James H. Soden, Dale E. Soden, Margaret K. ( Kringen) Thorson, R. Gary ' Tushkov, Walter W Wilder, Carrie Mae Barr ( Barr) Willis, Ann M. ( Bristol) Workman, Nancy L. (Johnson) Wuest, M. Jane (Randall) Zamberlin, Dennis C. Zander, Cecilia A. (Satterth wait)' Zimmerman, Sharolyn M. (Erickson)

Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

473 57 12% $5,255.00

Q Anderson, John S. Anderson, Judith E.

Q MS(lJnatfS members ofthe l'L U Q Club -

Q Q Q Q Q

. •

1974 C lass Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

1973

. •

601 83 14% $14,563.00

Q Anonymous Anderson, Melodee A. (Maim) Anger, H. Rodger Armstrong, Elmer C. Asberry, Pamela J. (Schoch) Q Babbitt, Martin F. Baker, Thomas F. Barbour, Gary T. Barevics, Vilis M. Q Bennett, Sheila Ann (Marsden) •

Q Berg, Brian A. Q Berner, Gary E. Q Bostrom, A. Blake ' Briggs, Cheryle L. (Jung) Q Burad, Rebecca A. (Nauss) Q Buser, L. Scott • Q Carlson, Paul B. • Q Carlson, Kelly Lee (Wilson) • Carlson Jr., Theodore H. Q Cook, James R. Cooper, Sarah Jean Dodd, Thomas H. • Q Drugge, Diane M. Q Eastman, Mary Lou (Geisler) • Eisenhauer, John H. Fenske, Fay E. ( Burnett) ' Fitzgerald, Joanne K. (Stueland) Gilpin, Jan L. Green-Rider, Kimberly D. (Green) Q Harris, Richard G . • Q Harris, Ann L. (Havnaer) • Harrison, Becky D. (WuIO Q Heavey Sr., Thomas R. Jenkins, Ann L. Q Johnson, David E. • Q Klett, Joel G. Q Krippaehne, Michelle J. (Knoph) Krumwiede, Jerome D. Lee, Elizabeth H. (Herman) Lehman, Gail ' Lewis, Virginia A. (Shove) Lindlan, Kristin L. Long, James P. Q Ludeman, Sharon K. (Johnson) • Marsh, Carolyn J. Q Mc Laughlin Jr., James J. Q Menzel, Clare Moultine, Kristin L. (Gulsrud) Mueller, Julia B. O'Connell, Kevin W. Q Olson, Arden J Q Ozmun, Anne (Parkhurst) • Q Perry, Dennis B . • Pershall, Susan C. (Ekelund) • Randall, Patricia R. · Rudisill, Robert L. Ruecker, Douglas B . • Ruecker, Lisa C. (Heins) • Sackman Jr., Elmer G. Saretske, Loren M. Q Satrum, Randy S Q Satrum, Alice M. (Stavlo) Q Schmeling, Gerald J. Q Schmidt, David F. Q Schnur, David J. Q Schultz, Carolyn W. (Wilson) Skar, Sharon A. Q Skubinna, Tamelyn K. Smidt, Mary L. Socha, Janice F. (Knode) Q Spitzer, Randal E. • Q Swanson, Wendy L. (Hennell) • Q Thomas, Brian R. Thomas, Randall D. Thorson, Laury J. (Lee) • Q Tushkov, Suzanne E. (Staub) • Q Tveten, Joe E. Q Van Arsdall, Doug A. • Vrba, Diane Y. (Lloyd) Weichert, Alice J. Williams, Scott C. Wolfe, Christine L Zurfluh, Arthur P. . •

. •

--'


1975

Class �epresentative Tracy Totten Class Roll Donors Participation "'ptal Gifts

545 55 10% $8,480.75

Anderson, Kathryn C. (Calfee) Q Bennett, John A. Q Bostrom, Cheryl G. (Hobson) • Q Brown, Thomas G. Byers, Jorene F. Q Cling, Ann Marie (Mehlum) Q Coen, Ronald L. Cornett, Charlie L. Dailey, Geraldine L. Q Degan, James N. Dey, Thomas ' Dey, Denise E. (Guss) • Q Ericson, Karin E. Fenske, D. Craig ' Frye, Mary L. Furth�ilip K. • Q Hagen, Lauralee Q Hanson, Marlis M. • Howison, William C. Hulshouser, Robert D. Jeske, J. Stephen Johnson, George W. Kahle, Lynn R . • Kahle, Debra C. ( Eisert) • Lane, Rebecca J. (Cole) Langdon, Lonnie L. Larson, Duane H. Larson, Rebecca S . • Law, Ellick Chi-Lick Lider, Eric L. Q Mc Dougall, Mark A. • Q Murray, Kenneth P. Q Oksenvaag, Leif B. Q Olson, Kathryn M. (Lehmann) • Palm, John D. • Palm, Nancy Lee (Beam) • Pershall, Douglas A. • Q Pohlig, Helen M. Q Polcyn, Laura J. (Elliott) Reilly, Catherine M. . Reiner, Barbara E. (J uhl) • J Rowberg, Donald L. • Q Rowland, James M. Schlachtenhaufen, Kari S. ( Isaacson) Shilling, Gary J. Tagge, Janet E. Thorsell, Ruth E. (Schepman) Q Totten, Tracy N. • Q Totten, Terry J. (Pfeifer) ' Q Van Arsdall, Colleen S. (Willey) • Van Heuvelen, Gary ' Van Heuvelen, Victoria A. (Larson) , Whitley, Gary R. • Q Wiegand, Beth M. ( Klavano) Yockim, James C.

1976

Class Representative Steve Ward Class Roll Donors Participation

600 74 12%

Total Gifts $9,890.50 Q Adeline, Robert P. • Q Adeline, Judy Marie (Swetnam) ' Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q Q

Q

Q

*

Q

Anderson, David W. Baird, Joan L. Bedingfield, Jeffrey T. • Bennett, Joyce D. (Heggem) Benton, Margaret ( Beckman) Bollinger, Lynn M. (Christensen) Brown, Ronald E. • Brown, Steven L. • Collins, John M . • Conrad, Teresa G. (Lund) ' Cook, Elaine E. (Enwiller) , Dahl, Craig A. Edwards, Terry W . • Edwards, Cynthia (Wilson) • Ely, Douglas G.R. • Engstrom, Carole Rae Erckert, Sarah Isabelle Evans, Alexander R. Feldman, D. Camille (Crim) Gerber, Marvin C. Gerry, David P. Gerstmann, Stephen E. Green, Lawrence F . • Green, Kimberlea Ann ' Gulsrud, Peter B . • Hall, Charles F . Hanson, Vernon L. ' Herivel, Dianne M. (Hiett) , Hink le, Joanne Carol (Nieman) Hoffmann, Duane F. Hushagen, Janette C. (Schurman) , Isaacson, Linda K. ( Drugge) Isaacson, Stephen M. • Jacobsen, Michael D. Johnson, Greta L. Johnson, Jeffrey R. • Jung, Karen S. (Johnson) Kerr, David E . • Kilen, Karen S. Kintner, Susan M. Knox, Stephen B. Kramer-Dodd, Gay D. (Kramer)' Krause, Alan J. ' Liljeblad, Cheryl Y. Michel, D. Patrick ' Michel, Vicki Diane (Hagen) , Mulholland, Daniel C. Nelson, Daniel A. ' Nelson, Debra L. (Ahrendt) , Nupen, Barry D. ' Nupen, Judith A. (Reinhardt) , Odsen, Elizabeth Ruth (Klein) Ortiz Jr., Vincent Ouhl, Rick K. Pankey, Christopher S. Pel is, Helen L. (Forney) Pettibone, Kristine A. Powell, Gary D. Reichert, Bruce E. • Reigstad, Katharine A. Riley, Bruce V. Risdal, Patti Lee

- i,uiicates that the gifts ofmarried alum"i have been split betwem their rrspective classes

Q Q Q

Rowberg, Debra L. (Nicol) , Rozman, Darlene L. (Buschert) Shellgren, Gary D. Ufer, Valerie J. (Balch) • Voss, Debra L. (Oftebro) • Waisanen, Linda R. Ward, Steven C. • Weaver, Ward C. Whitley, Tony ' Whitley, Ann M. (Apaka) • Wilson, Susan E. (Eckardt)

1977

Class Representative Leigh Erie Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts Q

Q

Q Q

Q Q Q

Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q

540 59 11% $7,269.50

Ash, Larry D. Barnum, Scott S. Bingham, James M . • Bode, Debra K. (Horst) · Brown, Gretchen A. ( Ellertson) • Carlson, Julie A. Christophersen, Janice R. ( Krogstad) Collins, Sylvia L. (Negstad) • Conrad, Stephen W. ' Cox, David E. • Cox, Brenda B. ( Bailes) , Deffner, Carol R. Dollarhide, James C. Ely, Gretchen M. (Jerde) • Ericksen, David E. Erie, Leigh D. • Erie, Janice M. (Ironside) • Fixsen, Dale J. Fry, Kathe A. Grant, Diane E. (Nelson) Gregersen, Paul A. Gulsrud, Mary Ellen (Ezell) , Hafer, Anne M. (Mc Luskie) Hall, Jennifer L. ( Buchholtz) Herivel, David N . • Hollis, Marnee Joh nson, Janice E. (Marshall) • Johnson, Katherine A. ( Lorentzsen) • Jones, Janice K. (Ritchey) Kerr, Kathleen M. (Sturgeon) • Klein, Matthew D. ' Klein, Sharlene B. (Anderson) , Kramer, Mary M. Krause, Kathryn L. ( Boyson) , Landau, Edith Lehman, William E. • Maple, Stephen M. Mattich, Joan M. (Nelson) • Monsen, Diane R. (Schmitt) • Pearson, Susan 1. ( Wood) • Perrault, Leo J. Poss, Melanie M. Pritchard, William D. • Reeves, Cody Reiner, Tracy J . • Sand ers, Chris D. Shanaman, Jane A. Spence, George W. Spohr, Kristi L. (Sagvold) Stahl, Kermit E. '

1 97 7

Class

&prcsC11tatiJJc


46 Stahl. Deborah M. • Q Swanson, Richard V. • Q Tempel, Lee W. Trombetta, Cindy AK. (Klettke) Upton, Kevin L. • Voss, David A • Q Ward, Martha C. (Miller) • Watson, Jody S. Wusterbarth, Gary A

1978

Class Representative Rachel (Misterik) Hovde Class Roll 476 66 Donors 14% Participation Total Gifts

Q Q Q Q Q

1978

Class

Q

Rcprtsr1ltatil'C

Q

Q Q Q Q

1 979

Clnss

R£p1'l:strltatil'c

Q

Q Q

Q

Q Q Q Q

Q

$7,151.50

Allen, Mark E. Amendola, Richard J. Arick, Signe G. Baker, Brant J. Bartholomew, David N. Bedingfield, Dayna T. (Todd) ' Benton, Ronald Clark Bingham, Lori N. (Nicol) • Bosch, Priscilla Bramstedt, K. Marcella Brown, Jill A. (Gjertson) , Buck-Haley, Lisa L. ( Buck) Cordier, Patricia L. ( Dahlberg) Cork rum, David W. Corren. Deborah J. (Mase) Donnell Clark W. Dunham, Cheryl R. ( Daehlin) , Floyd, Lin Axamethy Gra hn, Vickie L. (Young) Hackett, Joanne F. (Flower) Hammerling. Roy ' Hansen, James P. Hanson, Susan (Weis) , Hidy, Paul R. . . Isaacson, K.ristine Mane ( Rmgo) , Jackson, Debra M. Johnson, David W. • Kalbrener, K.risten M. (Anderson) Kipp, Carrie A Knutsen, Karen M. Lecoq, Paul K. Limaye, Prakash V. Litch, Randolph A Lucht, Lester Mattich, Peter M. ' Mc Coy, Robert F . M c Cracken, Benjamin T. ' Miller-Reeder, Rachel K. (Miller) Misterek, David B. ' Monsen, Jeffrey M. ' Morehouse, David B. Mueller, Linda A Nelson, Kirk R. Neswick, Bruce E. Pearson, Erik R. ' Pieper, Mary L. Pramuk, Heidi E. (Hauge) Pritchard, Patrice A (Weiler) , Pulsifer II, Raymond L. Raubacher, Douglas E. ' Rippey, Jeffrey L. Rivenburg. Jon W. ' Rivenburg. Karen R. ( Brotherston) ,

-

iksgnates i membrrs of the PLU Q Club

Scott, Julia K. (Weisenborn) Silvey, Lynda Ramsey (Ramsey) Q Smith, Jeffry H. • Smith, James Francis Solberg. Judith S. Specht, John D.H. • Stephany, Theresa M. Sund.. Lynne R. Q Swanson, Christine M. (Johnson) , Theno, Thomas J. Upton, Janice M. (Loehden) , Q Vinson, Paula R. (Klassy) Whitley, Linda '

1979

Class Representative Lorraine (Larsen) Bonaldi 499 Class Roll Donors 63 13% Participation Total Gifts Q

Q Q

Q

Q

Q

Q Q

$7,489.04

Albee, Mark W. ' Beebe, Valerie L. (Kaufman) Bonaldi, Lorraine K. ( Larsen) Bronson, Kathleen J. Brotherston, Stuart D. ' Brotherston, Ruth M. (Swenson)' Carey, Randall B. ' Carey, Janet M. (Beyerlein) , Cavness, Cathy M. (Mc Cready) Chase Jr., Michael J. Clark, Lori J. (Huseth) Copeland, Maria-Alma (Rainey) Daniels, Dwight C. Draino-Klein, Cindy L. ( Draino) Evenson, Christine Kay Feller, Julie D. French, Charles L. French, Gayle R. Haglund, Carl Hammerling. Margaret E. (Ekberg) , Haugen, Karin E. Haupt, Mary Elise Honeycutt, Jennifer H. (Kyllo) Juzeler, Sarah J. (Gray) Knapp, David A ' Koetje, Alana J. K.rabbenhoft, Kristine M. K.ratzke, Robert A K.ronlund, Scott F. Mc Kanna, Douglas E. Meader, Nancy C. Mendoza, Michael D. Miller, Todd A

Q Misterek, Mari K. (Huseth) ,

Morrison, Ken E. Nakashima, Donna J. Nesvig. Natalie M. (Juhl) , Pierson, Gregory L. Pihl, Arne R. Q Raubacher, J. Diane (Massey) , Raymond, Rebecca M. (Haig) Q Schafer, Evelyn J. Schryver, Jon ' Schryver, M. Angela ( Peterson) ' Q Severtson, Nancy A ' Sheets, Floyd W. Sidie, Sandra L. (Gollofon)

Q Smith, Susan R. (Riek � ) •

Snell, Marcia K. (Saknson) Sundell, Elizabeth B. Q Thorp, Christine D. (Moen) • Trageser, David P. Troth, Celia S. (Holt) Van Dyk, Dianne M. Vozenilek, Thomas J. Wentworth, Wanda M. Westbrook, Marianne M. (Pierce) White, E u gene R. White, Vicci D. Wilkenson, Thomas H. Wing. Sarah W. Wusterbarth, James W. Q Zamberlin, John G. '

1980

Class Representative James A. Funfar 550 Class Roll Donors 46 8% Participation Total Gifts

Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q Q

Q

Q Q

Q Q Q

$4,121.00

Albee, Ingrid K. (Johannessen) , Allen, Alvarita Anderson, Jodene L. Bergh, Paulette D. ' Bjorneby, Ladd G. Brocker, Lori ' Cassidy, Diane P. Conde, Arlene H. Crockett, Donna M. Dunham, Glen C. ' Frank, Rita Monica Frank, Robert W. F unfar, James A Halverson, Cltris E . Hansen, Robert J . Henrichs, Wade ' Hillman, Daniel W. ' Hoseth, Jeanne E. Hostetter, Gregory K. Kilborn, Sherrie S. Koski, James R. Lansverk, Marvin D ' Lester III, Robert B. Lindel, W. Michael Massey, Brian K . Mc Manus, Patricia B. Meyer, Patricia AE. Neufeld, David B. • Peterson, Joel R. Peterson, Dolores C. Rodgers, Robert D. ' Rowberg-Schaefer, Kathryn L. (Rowberg) Schindele, Stephen K. Schoenberg,d.V.M, Michelle D. (Schoenbe Specht, Naomi A ( Carlsen) , Strom, Peter G. ' Strom, Ellen J. (Stenerson) , Stubsten, Douglas W. Swanson, Mark E. Tada, Jennifer R. Thompson, Christa L. Ueland, Harold K. Veis, Kirk M. Walker, Zoya S. (Sobolev) Wood, Lyn Ann ( Bridges) Wright, Douglas L. '


1981

Class Representative Steven J. Melton Class Roll Donors Participation \otal Gifts

577 63 11% $4,573.52

.( Anderson, Rebecca Jo (Babington) • Bellamy, Michel Y. (Knighton) Berg, Ellen Lakey (Lakey) Blank, Randall A Q Brochtrup, Carolyn G. CampbelL Jonette I. (Jerin) Q Colburn, Tammy 1. (Knutzen) Curl, Jane L. Davis, Nancy L. (Risdal) • Douglass, Mark F. • Q Draeger, Scott D. Egaas, Susan A Friesz, Diana F. (Langtwait) Q Glasgow, Tom L. Guenther, Lisa R. Haar, Kathleen AB. (Branham) Haney, Connie L. Hauge, Steven P. Hickman, Jane L. Q Hillman, Jeanne M. (Scheibe) • Isaak, Elaine T. (Huestis) Johnson, Ann M. (Ristuben) • Kessler, Scott Klein, David M. Knudtzon, George M. • Knudtzon, Debra S. (Maki) • Koehler, Thomas J. Lansverk, Kay E (Landerholm) • Q Lashua, David A • Q Lashua, Sarah J. (Frederickson ) ' Q Lawson, David C. • Q Leeper, Karin L. (Larson) Lehmann, Devin J. Lindbo, Julie F. Mabry, Kevin W. • Mabry, Kathlene S. • Q Majar, Melissa A Q Mc Crorie, Richard H. Me Lean, Clark E. 11 Melton, Steven J. I Moshofsky, Susan (Vaughan) Murphy, Shannon M. Nelson, Maren L. (Nordby) Q Nelson, Drew D. O'Leary, Eileen S. Parris, Vonda Broom (Broom) Q Pinning, Ann L. (Mayer) Plaks, Arved Renn, Diana M. Grande (Grande) Rice, Marie A Q Rieke, Stephen H . • Rohr, Kevin Rountree, William E. Schaefer, Charles G. • Steadham, Kathryn E. Q Thorp Jr., David J. • Tollefson, Dean A Van Natta, Kirk 1 Wallace, Jonathan M. Walton III, Kristine E. (Kyllo) • Witt, Patricia J. Q Wold, Karen J. Wright, Corinne L. (Johnson) •

1982

.

Class Representative Mark Davis Class Roll Donors Participation

Q Q

Q Q

Q

Q

Q Q

Q

Q

Q

Q

Q Q Q Q Q Q

Q

Q

651 73 11% $8,275.02

Total Gifts

'.

* .

47

Ausenhus, Scott Ayers, Karen A (Flanigan) Barnes, Steven L. Beckmeyer, Susan Diane (Olsen) Bekemeier, Lois E. (Huber) Best, Cecily T. Bliss, Karen L. Boeger, Lynne A Bublitz, David Chesnutt, Mark S. Collard, Paul G. Davis, Mark R. • Drewes, Timothy D. Erickson, Deborah E. Feldmann, John S. Gard, Daniel C. Geiger, Deanna L. Groh, Brandt P. Hatlen, Mark D. • Hedman, Connie R. Hile, Theodore C. Hoffman, Charles Hoover, Carla ]. Johnson, Dianne K. Johnson, Jean C. Johnson, Kathy L. Johnson, Maria R. (Meyer) Kerner, Melinda A Komornik, Philip A Krebs, Sandra L. Lawson, Kimberly S. (Ross) Lehman, Marianne B. Lemley, David P. • Lester, Mark S. Mandt, Mark E. Mc Cullough, Brian J. Meyers, Carla A MichaeL Cynthia Ann Mitchell, Charlene M. (Hanson) Mogen, Randall C. Motteler, Barbara J. (Herzog) Neils, Scott R. Neptun, Kathleen Paddleford, James D. Phillips, Jean E. Plows, Mike M. Ponnikas, Marilyn Price, Deanna Rieke, Eileen Mary (Brandenburg) • RingdahL Kerstin E. Roe, Kaaren M. Rogers, William L. Shultz, Chris D. • Shultz, Cindy A • Slama, Carol D. (Brodahl) Stangeland, Michael K. Syverstad, Paullet A. Taylor, Susan G. (Pemberton) • Thomas, Eric L. Thompson, Sandra J. (Mueller) Vitalich, Stephen L.P. Voss, Lise M. Walton III, J. Jeffrey ' Warren, Garth '

Warren, Naomi ]. (Krippaehne) Q Wehmhoefer, David A Wheaton, Mary L. Whitman, Deborah A (Krakenberg) Q Williams, Joy L. Willow, Wendy B. Wright, Ruth A (Fischer) Yoakum, Randy ' Yoakum, Sandra Jean (Nelson) ' Q Zamberlin, Ann K. (Lomax) • •

1983

Class Representative Brian C. Olson

$5,495.00

Total Gifts

Q

Q

Q Q Q Q

indiaJus that the gifts of married alumni have been split between their rrsptttiPe cItwes

641 84 13%

Class Roll Donors Participation

Q Q

Q

Almonte, Maryjane C. (Martin) • Amundson, David L. Andersen, Dennis B. Anderson, Ronald B. • Austin, Paul J . • Bateman, Joan P Batker, Carol J. Beeksma, Mark A Betts, Cynthia A Bode, Daniel W. • Boggs, Kathrina L. Boitano, David M. Bosch, Kristi F. Brink, Terry L. Brunstrom, Janice E. Burrell, Alison A Coltom, David R. • Curtis· Buss, Gerald D . • Dennis, Scott J . • Douglass, Teresa L. (Grambo) • Dyer, Becky Lynne (Bowers) Egaas, Nancy J. Flodin, Michael S. Gatley, Karen M. Graven, Kendall E. Gutmann, Linda Hansen, Idell ( Emery) Hendrix, Patti A (Gingell) Hinrichsen, Michael S. Hirano, Teri L. Hoffmeister, Mark G. Hogan, Betty M. Hurd, Michael S. Hurd, Carlene J. (Lukin) • Igelstrom, Mikael W. Iverson, Jr., Roger L. • Jasper, Robert J. Jennings, Terence N. Johnson, Mark J. Johnson, Joel A Larson, Michael E. Lerum, Lois Lester, Laura A. • Lucky, Cheryl (Ulleland) • Mangan, Brendan T. Mays, Sandra J. (Erickson) • Mc Cadd, Dorothy M. Mc Guire, Lynne A. Mc Nally, Joy M. Mc Namara, Michael G. MiIler, Jennie C. MitchelL Michael L. •

Q Q Q Q Q

Q

Q

198 1

Class

Represmtative


48 Q Kronnage\, Julius N.

Q Monson, Eric C. • Q Q

Q

Q

Q Q Q Q •

Q Q

"The proftss01"S are itltriguing and caring, and classes are small. This distin­ guishes PLU as an itlstittltWn aimed at rIn'ewping the itldividual. JJ

Nishida, Mariko Nokleberg, John J . • Olsen, Bruce R. • Olsen, Pamela A. (Carlson) • Olson, David G. Olson, Brian C. Olson, Randy L. Pederson, Kirsten J. Pomerenk, Julia A. Powers, Leslie A. Rose, Judith N. (Meteyer) Rothi, Paul A. Running, Rachel L. Sather, Becky A. (Husby) Schierholtz, Jenny L. Schot, Philip K. • Schot, Karla K. ( Hovland) • Schultz, Katherine A. Stakkestad, Karen E. Stoda, James B. Taylor, Martin S. • Thomas, R. Dale Thorson, Cynthia L. Voelpel, Daniel N . • Voelpe\, Rebecca A. (Smith) • Wainscott, Craig B. Wallace, Helen I. (Amestad) Weathermon, Karen L. Wilson, Lori A. (Soderlund) Wright, Craig L. • Zvirzdys, Ed B.

Q

Q Q

Q

1984 Class Roll Donors Participation Total Gifts

576 81 14% $4,228.00

Almonte, Philip A. •

Q

Q Barker, Janice C.

Chrisrine Montez, Denver, Colorado Freshman, 1988

Q

Q Q Q

Q Q

Beebe, Kristi Kay (Larsen) Boze, Sheila M. Brandenburg, Kari A. Clark, Janine S. Conner, Thomas G. • Corey, Candace M. (Coats) Curtis-Buss, Pamela (Curtis) • Day, Frank J. Dennis, Katherine L. (Johnson) · Dill, George D. Dudley, Duane E. Edgerton, Charles W. Falk, Mark R. Firnhaber, Bruce B. Gaines, Donald E. Gard, Lorene G. Gatewood, Carol A. Green, Elizabeth L. Grieger, David T. Hamlin, Richard Hammond, Joan E. Hanson, Timothy A. Hatlen, Mary R. (Zitzewitz) • Johnson, Merrie J. (Casterline) Kauble, Martin Eugene Kittilsby, Kim H. Kittilsby, Timothy · Kittilsby, Lisa (Miles) • Koch, Kandice V. Korsmo, Jr., John S. Kraft, C. Todd Kraiger, Cynthia E.

Q - desig_tes mmWen ofthe PLU Q CIIIb

Q

Kunkle, Anne M. (Jenck) Kvale, Kristine A. Laubach, Lori Lee, Anne M. (Kvamme) Lemley, Jane A. (Prokopowich) · Lindstrom, Laine E. Lipscomb, David M. Lucky, Stephen P . • Maloy, Scott D. Mc Lean, Charles E. MiIliren, Janel L. (Johnson) Modahl, K. Pene (Erickson) Moore, Karin M. Swenson (Swenson) Morter, Mike Nelson, Phillip R. Neuder, Steven R. Neufeld, Kristin (Glasoe) • Newcomer, Tonya L. Olson, Daniel K. Olson, Sylvia I . Osterloh, Eric R . • Parnell, Sean R. • Parnell, Sandra L. (Scebold) • Plinke, Brenda (Faulstich) Reed, Janet E. Regis, Roy A. • Regis, Margaret (Upton) · Reierson, Ann C. (Forney) · Ryniec, David L. Sargent, William J. Savin, Jazelle B. (Budlong) Sienko, Cindy L. Smith, Roma L. (Blackman) Spencer, Kristine M. (Soderman) Stockton, Kevin J. Takara, Scott I. Taylor, Shelagh Thiel, Nancy E. Thomas, Sherri K. Thompson, Robert J. Tobin, Beth E. (Williams) Voss, Bruce D. Williams, Joseph M. Williams, Gary P. Wobig, Susan C. Woodward, Kenneth N.

1985

Class Roll Donors P articipa tion Total Gifts Q Q Q

Q

Q

675 79 12%

Q

Q Q

Q

Q

Q Q Q

Q Q

$5,220.50

Anderson, Timothy J. Austin, Jodi A. (Wheeler) • Axness, Jennifer L. Bahr, Cindy Baier, Thomas R. • Baier, Angela L. (Putz) • Baker, Bradley D. • Baker, Sherry A. (Zeiler) • Be MiIler, Linda E. (Panik) Birkeland, Philip W. Bodeau, Joyce M. (Bridges) Bradbury, Susan S. Brink, Antje E. Brust, Charles Busby, Daniel J. Campbell, Robert J. Cass, David A. Chance, Craig D.

Q Q

Q

Clare, Jeffrey R. Clarkson, John Clarkson, John Cleary, Patrick G. Coltom, Nancy J . • Coltom, Don • Coltom, Robbin L. (Asbjornsen)· Conner, Sheila M. • Crowe, Denise (Stoaks) Dahle, Mary L. Dorsey, Nancy E. Dziedzic, Charmaine C. Eylander, Stephen R. Folsom, Keith E. Foss, David ). • Fries\, Margaret M. Gales, Woogena R. (Claybourne) Ganung, Jeffrey E. Garvey, Alan J. Giltner, Todd D. • Grant, Theresa M. (Hemness) Harrington, Janet L. Helm, Mark Irvin, Marie E. Jacobson, Kurt James, Anne E. Jansure, Raymond W. Kerns, Joseph E. Kessler, Charles C. Krebs, Kurt J. Lavelle, Robin A. Lindborg, Elise D. Lipp, Jeff S. Marshall, Stacia G. (Edmunds) Mc Glothan, Jonathan S. Merrill, Sandra E. Miller, Bruce E. Molyneux, Kirk Moore, Brian J. Nelson, Michael D. Nok leberg, Lisa M. (Roleder) • Olson-Mannelly, Kathy (Olson) Patera, Matthew W. PihL Andrea L. Pribilsky, Kevin A. Ruch, Sandra G. Scheibe, John M. Shoup, Jennifer Smith, Kathryn S. Souther, David W. Stewart, Todd T. Stockdale, Bryan K. Strege, Tim Stuhlmiller, John C. Taylor, Caren E. (Linn) Thurston-Schuppe, Deborah K. (Thurston) Todd, Mike I. . Todd, Kerri Lynn (Cole) • Tookey, David M. Warren, Kristine L. (Houglum) • Weston, Steven R.

1986

Class Representative Drex Zimmerman 729 Class Ron 84 Donors 12% Participation Total Gifts

$4,812.00

Adams, Kristine A. (Johnson) Amend, Christopher Todd


49

Q

Q "

Q Q

Q

Q

Q .."

1\ •

Q

Q

Q

Q Q

II ,

Q

Q Q

Q Q Q

Q i

Q Q

Q

A nderson, Myrna L (Botting) Bankhead, Diana L. Bauer, Ri hard C. Bell, ) ff Blegen, Peggy J . (Sokolik) • Boyles, Terri D. (Merre!) Brown, Karin M. (Johnson) Busey, Miriam L. (Anderson) Case, Ted J. Cook, Ronald W. Dahlberg. ancy L. Dahlstrom, Jonathan H. Delap, Jill n Dudley, Jo Ann Duncan, Susan E. (Oliver) Farris, Janice M. Foss, Kimberley (powers) • Giltner, Julie K. (Wicks) • Glaser, Brendan L. Green, Karen K. (Kelly) Griessmeyer, Elke I. Gustafson, Julie Anne Hefty, Kaaren L. Hoffman, Mark C. • Hoffman, Amy K. (Conrad) • Houk, Karla M. (Krebs) Hovland, Patrice L Ihle, Matthew M. • Iverson, Cynthia (Banken) • Jensen, Cheryl S. Johnson, Maia L. Joh son, Kevin M. Kitt, Janet L. Koessler, Paul A. Larson, Gary Kenneth Marks, Donald B. Martinson, Anne E. Me Cracken, Ellen M. (Govig) • Mc Keown, Bradley S. Menz, Elizabeth Ann Miller, Ann Larson ( Larson) Mills, David S. Monson, Lisa M. (Cloutier) ' Mulkey, Lori M. Nixon, Linda J . Noll, Mark R. N rberg. Andrea M. ( Berg) Olsen, Eric B. Oster! h, Marti (Malone) • Pantoja Jr, Philip Petrinovieh, Stephen J. Potts, Natalie L. Powell, Diane (Eastman) Puzey, Craig J. Reardon, Deirdre A. Rieke, Marcus H. Ristuben, Erik P. • Ristu ben, Susan R. (Smith) • odgers, Carol Elaine (Musselman) • RoUer, Georgine J. (Johnson) ose, Lois M. Seo, Lorene Chiemi Shanafelt, Roger H. haw, Lynnette S. Shaw, Karen R. Sisco, Julie A. Smith, Gerry P. mith, Gabrielle P. Sparling. John M. Stelling. Denise E. Stewa , Therese J Struss, J. y Kirby Tigges, JOIl B. • Tigges, Christine Mar .e (Urda) ' Torvik, Knut

Traedal, Heidi J. (Wold) Trost, Kirsten JI. Underwood, Suzanne L. Vincent, Cynthia D. Walker, Robert N. • Walker, Kari R. • Weinman, Kristen M. Q Zimmerman, Drex F.

Q Hansen, Janda K.

1987

Class Representative Jennifer Price Class Roll 850 Donors 79 Participation 9% Total Gifts

$2,762.50

Q Adams, James

Q Q Q

Q

Q

Addy, Deanne M. Allerton, Robin M. Arnold, John B. Ashley, Jo Anne Bailey, Pamela A. (Gargas) Baur, Laurie A. Bechtel, Kenneth A. Bergette, Amy B. Bottger, Heide Brunner, Ruth I. Buford, Judith A. Burks, Ruth E. (Unger) Calhoun, Karen C. Carmichael, Todd M. Carr, John T. Carter, Misha N . Charboneau, Renee M. Coffel, Mary E. Cole, Russell D. Dammann, Shirlee M. Dohe, Brian Emerick, Shan M. Fortin, Gary D. French, Sandra K. Geldaker, Heidi B. Goodman, William R. Gross, Jacqueline L. Gulhaugen, John E. Haislip, Richard E. Hamby, Darren R.

• . indlCll u.< tll,,., thelTifts ofmarried alumni "alIt been split between their respective cl4sses

Q

Q Q Q

Hinchcliffe, Nancy Hutt, Lorrie R. (Secrest) Inselman, Lenise R. Jackson, Shelley M. Jo, Clifford Y. Joyce, Dorothy W. Kanz, David L. Keene, Michael G. Kind, Lisa D. Klinko, Jerry G. Kolb, Margret D. Larsen, Richard R. Lesch, Judith M. Lindquist Ihle, Paula J. ( Lindquist) • Lyda, Michelle A. Marshall, Elliot t D. Mc Cracken, Steven A. Mc Kay, Sandy J. Monson, Sara A. Moore, Pamela K. Mullin, Kevin C. Myrbo, Carlin Nelson, Julie S. Nelson, Kari J. Nixon, Sue Ogard, Kristin M. Ottoson, Lisa M. Pang. Sharon Park, Patricia F. Paterson, Jana L. Payne, Thomas E. Peterson, Denise L. Peterson, Sonya M. Picinich, Rita M. Preston, Ruth E. Price, Jennifer L. Reamy III, Charles L. Reierson, Timothy D. • Ruud, Kendra A. Selander, Gail A. Shelton, Elizabeth A. Smith, Timothy K. Stender, Kimberlee S. Sutherland, Carrie L. (Tellefson) Vavrinec, Michael R. Waterworth, Stacy A. Williamson, Dave • Williamson, Terry L. (Munson) ' Zulch, Jean

1987

Class

Rcpresmtatil'c


50

The Heritage Society

CPLv has the best of

both worlds. We halle the adlla1ltages of a un;ge school with the closmcss a1ui pe'rsonal­ izati01� of a smalle/' schoo!. l) K.

John fairbairn, Colville, Washington Class of 1990

Members of the Heritage Society are those individuals who have included Pacific Lutheran University in some type of deferred gift-bequest, charitable trust, revocable trust, charitable gift annuity, life insurance, pooled income fund agreement, or a gift of a residence or farm with a retained life estate. Membership is not based on the amount of the deferred gift.The sole criterion is the remembrance of Pacific Lutheran University in one's estate

The purposes of the Heritage Society are: • To show gratitude and recognition to

those who have expressed concern for PLU by providing for a deferred gift.

• To assist members of the Society in

their on-going estate planning.

• To encourage others to become

members of the Society. The following roster lists Heritage Society Members of record as of July 1988.

planning. ANONYMOUS 1 5 Mr. &: Mrs. John Aakre Mr. &: Mrs. Elmer Anderson Rev. &: Mrs. Bob Anderson Mrs. Ray Barton Mr. &: Mrs. R. Gary Baughn Rev. &: Mrs. Luther Bekemeier Mr. &: Mrs. Carl Bennett Mr. &: Mrs. Mike Benson

Mr. &: Mrs. John R. Bustad Mr. &: Mrs. Ralph Buterbaugh Mrs. Phyllis Carlson Rev. Harry C. Carlson Rev. Ralph Carskadden Mr. Walter Christensen Rev. &: Mrs. Ernest Collard Mr. &: Mrs. Ronald Coltom

Mrs. c.A. Grahn Mrs. Sharon M. Greene Mr. &: Mrs. Lyle Greer Mr. &: Mrs. O.A. Gunderson Mrs. Nina Haagen

&: &: &: &: Mr. &: Mr. &:

Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr.

Mrs. Donald C. Haas Mrs. Otto T. Habedank Mrs. Arthur Hansen Mrs. Dale Hansen

Mr. &: Mrs. David L. Berntsen Rev. &: Mrs. Walton F. Berton

Mrs. Carol A. Cornehl Mr. Robert Curtis Mr. &: Mrs. J. Walter Davis Mrs. Carolyn Dexter Mr. &: Mrs. Dale P. Dillinger

Mr. &: Mrs. J. Robert Bills

Mr. &: Mrs. Jerry Donahe

Ltc. &: Mrs. Dennis Howard Mr. &: Mrs. Clem Hunter

Miss Annabelle Birkestol

Miss Inez M. Eckblad Mr. &: Mrs. Francis E. Edlund

Mr. &: Mrs. Kenneth Jacobs Mr. &: Mrs. J.R. Jacobson

Mr. &: Mrs. F. Talmage Edman Rev. &: Mrs. Arthur Ellicksen Mr. &: Mrs. Carl Erickson

Mr. &: Mrs. R. Gerald Benson Mr. Clifton E. Benson

Miss Grace Birkestol

Dr. &: Mrs. Richard Blandau Mr. &: Mrs. Cornelius Blom Mr. &: Mrs. Marvin O. Bolland

Mrs. Eddie Harris Mrs. Ed Hinderlie Mrs. Caroline C. Hovland

Mr. &: Mrs. Melvin Boone Rev. Norma J. Borgford Mr. &: Mrs. Rod Boyd Mr. Vince R. Brown Mr. &: Mrs. Steven L. Brown Mr. &: Mrs. Arthur W. Brunner

Mr. &: Mrs. Donald V. Etzel Mr. &: Mrs. Gerald Evanson Mrs. Sammy W. Fife Mr. &: Mrs. George Gallaway Mr. &: Mrs. Clarence Gault Mr. Ralph Gehrke Mr. &: Mrs. Norman Gerken

Miss Elsie Jensen Mrs. Frances Jensen Mrs. Lucille M. Johnson Mr. &: Mrs. John M. Johnson Mrs. Linka Johnson Mrs. Catherine Jordahl Dr. &: Mrs. Peter R. Jordahl Mr. &: Mrs. Eric Jordahl Mrs. Theodore O.H. Karl Mr. &: Mrs. Phillip G. Kayser Mr. &: Mrs. R. August Kempf

Miss Mable Buli Mr. &: Mrs. Scott Buser

Mr. &: Mrs. lame Girvan Mr. &: Mrs. Lewis Gonzales

Mrs. Katherine Kidd Mrs. Ema Kilpatrick

Mr. &: Mrs. Erhardt Buchfinck Mr. &: Mrs. Wayne Buck

Mr. &: Mrs. James Feek


51 Mrs. Ruth Marie Kluth Mr. & Mrs. David Knutson Mr. & Mrs. Wilbert Koch Rev. & Mrs. Edgar Larson Mr. Edgar R. Larson Mrs. Georgia Larson Mrs. Thora Larson Rev. & Mrs. Orlando Lee Mrs. Andi Livingston "'\':S. Anne L. Long ' ,s Lois K. Ludwig '• .,ISS Sandra Marzolf Mrs. Sophie Matsen Rev. & Mrs. Charles W. Mays Mrs. Lena McCamish Rev. & Mrs. John Milbrath Mr. Bernard S. Miller Mr. & Mrs. James Mills Mrs. Katharine Monroe Mr. & Mrs. John Moody Mr. & Mrs. Matthew Morris Dr. & Mrs. Robert Mortvedt Rev. & Mrs. Russ Mueller Rev. Lynden K. Murk Dr. Larry W. Neeb Mr. & Mrs. Edward Neils Mr. & Mrs. Harold E. Nelson Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Nelson, Jr. Rev. & Mrs. Milton Nesvig Rev. & Mrs. Harvey Neufeld Mrs. Harriet Nikitins , <'. & Mrs. Robert N istad & Mrs. James Nokleberg mr. & Mrs. Orville Nupen Mr. & Mrs. Floyd Oberg Mr. & Mrs. Clifford O. Olson Mr. & Mrs. Jon Olson Mrs. Mildred A. Olson Rev. & Mrs. Norman Orth Mr. John Pederson Mrs. Rena Pellegrini Rev. & Mrs. Eugene Perry Mr. James Peterson & Ms. Jerry Hagedorn Mrs. Lillian Peterson Mr. & Mrs. Lynn R. Pettit Mrs. Barbara Phillips Mr. & Mrs. Frederick Polchow Mrs. Nora Ponder Mrs. Margaret Rasmussen Mr. & Mrs. William Ray & Mrs. William O. Rieke : & Mrs. Jon Rivenburg ev. & Mrs. Oscar Rolander Dr. & Mrs. Alan H. Rowberg Rev. Harold Ruddick Mr. & Mrs. Douglas Ruecker Mr. & Mrs. Wayne Saverud Mrs. Rosemary Scales Ms. Beatrice L. Scheele Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Scheibner Mr. & Mrs. J. A. Schierman Mrs. Dorothy Schnaible Mr. David J. Schnur Mr. & Mrs. Ed Scrivner Dr. F. Thomas Sepic Dr. James Slater Mr. & Mrs. James O. Sparks Mr. & Mrs. LeRoy Spitzer v. & Mrs. David S. Steen .{s. Faith Stem Mr. David Stevens •

Miss Alma Stolee Mrs. Hennie Storwick Mrs. Geraldine Strege Mr. & Mrs. Leslie J. Thompson Mr. & Mrs. Donald Thoreson Mr. & Mrs. Hartford Thune Miss Gertrude Tingelstad Miss Alice T. Tobiason Miss Marie C. Tobiason Rev. & Mrs. Otto Tollefson Miss Evelyn Torvend Rev. & Mrs. E. Silas Torvend Mrs. Henry Treede Mr. Jay Tronsdale Mr. Joe Tveten Mr. & Mrs. Bob Tweedt Mrs. Harald Ulleland Mr. & Mrs. Steven Ward Dr. & Mrs. Calvin Watness Rev. & Mrs. Luther O. Watness Mrs. Enid Webber Mr. & Mrs. Elmer White Mrs. Patricia White Miss Margaret Wickstrom Mr. & Mrs. Gordon Winsley Mrs. Joy Wright Rev. Paul R. Wuest Mr. & Mrs. William M. Young Mrs. Georgiann C. Young

Deferred Gifts During the 1987/88 fiscal year the following persons have made irrevocable deferred gifts. The face value of these deferred gifts totals $605,208. Jerome Donahe Gordon & Alice Kayser James & Margaret Mills George & Alma Nelson Lillian Peterson Dorothy Schnaible James Slater LeRoy Spitzer An additional $607,000 in indicated bequests during this same period of time brings the total in deferred gifts for 1 987/88 to $1,21 2,208.During 1981'88 actual bequests received totaled $61 1,082.

''PI- U is adding tn10 ingredients to my life. It has a nati01lally­ recognized academic program and it is a second home, a .fecolld fami�y. The jim [ expected; the lattC/· has dc'pelnped to such an extent that I am very gratefttl. I don 't k1Jf1W of many schools that couldgive me both. Matt Wilde, Billings, Montana C lass 0 1990


52

Capital and Endowment Gifts Gifts to Pacific Lutheran University's capital and endowment programs help fund new construction, major campus renovation projects, and provide endow­ ment monies for scholarships and general operations.

Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of this list. If an error is found, please notify us so that we may adj ust our records.

All of those areas reflect special needs which require funding above and beyond the dollars available for general opera­ tions. This past year the most significant capital project was the addition of a th ird floor to the Robert A L. Mortvedt Library. The following list represents donors who made contributions to capital and/or endowment purposes during the period between June 1, 1987 and May 31,

1988.

"[ was koking for the opportu11;ty to tW research with tmdcr­ graduates. One of the tbings that attracted me to PL U was the st1"01Ig research com­ poncut of the chemistry dcpartme1lt. ') Sheri Tonn A,so.. iare Professor, ChemIstry

ALUMNI AND FRIENDS Mr. & Mrs. Odvcn J. Aakrc

Ms. Patricia C. Aase

Rev. & Mrs. Paul G. Aasen Ms. Lamar G Abalahin

Mr. & Mr s . Gerald W. Abbott Ms. Dolores Abeloe Mr. Richard Ackerman

Dr. & Mrs. Seiichi Adachi Ms. Barbara J. Adams Mr. & Mrs. Donald Adams Mr. & Mrs. Jerry L. Adams Ms. Jo·Ann Adams Rev. & Mr s. John W. Adix Mr. & Mrs. Jay W. Agather

Mr. & Mrs. William Amblad Mr. C hri stop he r Todd Amend Mr. & M rs. Neal W. Amend Mr. Richard J. Anlcndola

Mr. & Mrs. He nry J. Ammon Mr. & Mrs . B. Eldon Anderson

Dr. & M rs. Charles D. Anderson Mr. & Mrs. Erling C. Anderson Mr. & Mrs. Glen A. Anderson Mr. Harlan L. Anderson Mr. & Mrs. John N. Anderson Mrs. Eth d C. Anderson Dr. & Mrs. Lowell M. Anderson Mr. & Mrs. Mark W. Anderson Mr. & Mrs . Paul Anderson

Mr. Rolf J. Agather Mr. & Mrs. Ronald G. Ahre Re v. & Mrs. Fred J. Ahrendt Mr. & Mrs. Travi s Aikin Miss Janet D. Aiu Mr. & Mrs. Gerald C. Aker

Mr. & Mrs. Ulmer S. Anderson Ms. Charlene R. Andrews Ms. Pamela L. Andrews

Mr. & Mrs. Gordon Aklcstad

Rev. & Mrs. William C. Arbaugh

Mr. & Mrs. Paul B. Akin

& Mrs. Randall D. Aldrich & M rs. E lden L. Alexander & Mrs. Robat F. Allen & Mrs. Ivar G. AIm Trust Mr. & Mrs. Donald R. Alsbury Mr. & Mrs. Dean Anlaral

Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr.

Mr. Marry Jeffrey Anlbacher

Mr. & M r s. Richard L. Anderson

Mr. & Mrs. Wayne H . Anthony Mr. & Mrs. James D. Arbaugh

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth S. Ariol a Mrs. Lea Jane Armstrong Mr. Larrv D. Ash Mr. Dav(d Ashe Mr. & Mrs. Larry Ashim Mr. & Mrs. Nds�m Atkin II Dr. & Mrs. David Atkinson

Ms. Ms. Ms. Mr.

Monica M. Aughnay Carol Auping Janet Lee Aust & Mrs. Paul J. Austin

Mrs. Susan Marie Austin

Mr. & Mrs. Donald E. Baartz Mr. & Mrs. Raymond M. Babcock

Ms. Ruth Backup Miss Miriam J. Bacon Mrs. Audrey L. Bahr Mrs. Elaine Bailey

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel R. Baker Dr. & Mrs. Elbert H. Baker I I

Ms. Martha M. Bakke Mr. & Mrs. Harold D. Bakken Mr. & Mrs. Richard Ballew Mr. & Dr. & Mr. & Mr. &

Mrs. Robert F. Bammert Mrs. Howard Bandy Mrs. Daniel M. Banken Mrs. Willard E. Barber

Ms. J anice C. Barkcr

Dr. Stcwn L. Barne.s Dr. & Mrs. Rogcr Barnhart Mr. & Mrs. Phillip Barr Mr. & Mrs. Erik A. Barrett

Mr. & M r s . David N. Bartholomew Mr. John F. Bartkowski Mr. David H. Bartz Rev. & Mrs. Herbert H. Bartz


Mr. & M rs. Thomas W. Barwick Re v. & M rs. Edward Il Base kr

Mr. & M rs. Paul B. Bat a ldcn Mr. & Mrs. WilliJm Bates Mrs. Bertha Batker Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth Batker Mr. & M rs. Arthur J. Batt M ... & Mrs. Robert O. Battcrmann Rev. William H . Battermann "'Ir. & Mrs. Richard G. Bancrshell 'r.

Todd G . Baxter

[s. Helen J. Bcaghkr M ... & Mrs. Eric J . Bc an Mr. & M rs Dan A. Bechtel

Ms. C la ud i a K. Beck Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Beck Rev. & Mrs. Thomas A. Beck Dr. & Mrs. Frank J. Beckner Jr. Mr. William Becvar Mrs. H el en Belgum Mr. JetT Bell Mr. & Mrs. Richard Bcm rosc Mr. & Mrs. Jerome Il Bender Mr. & Mrs. Larry Benevcnto Dr. & M rs. Joh n A. Bennett Dr. & M rs. William L. Benson Mr. & Mrs. Sterling B ent sen

Mr. & Mrs. Larry E. Bentti Mr. Victor L. Benzel Mr. Harold T. Berentson Rev. & Mrs. James N. Berentson · 1.r. & Mrs. Brian A. Berg #1. & Mrs. Lynn R. Berg Mr. & Mrs. Marvin L. Berg Miss Elsie M. Berge Ms. Grethe Berge Mr. & Mrs. Dennis Bergette Mrs. Paul Bergh Mrs. A. Elise Bergstrom Mr. & Mrs. Jesus C. Bermudez Mr. & Mrs. Edward H. Berndt Dr. & Mrs. Gary E. Berner Mrs. Mary K. Berrigan

Mr. & Mrs. William B. Berry Rev. & Mrs. Walton F. Berton Mr. & Mrs. Knut Beyer·Olsen Mr. & Mrs. Americole Biasini Mr. & Mrs. Thumas Bilyeu Dr. & Mrs. James M. Bingham Mr. & Mrs. Arthur D. Bird Miss Annabelle M.E. Birkestol Miss Grace D.M. Birkestol Mr. & Mrs. Blakely L. Bishop Ms. Julie A. Bjornson Mr. George D. Blair Ms. Roberta J. Blanchard Mr. & Mrs. Harold F. Blecha Ltc. & Mrs. Bruce K. Blocher Mrs. Jennie Blucher Mr. Donald P. Blucher Dr. & Mrs. Silas Luther Boe Mr. & Mrs. Jerald O. Boeder Ms. Kathrina L. Boggs Mrs. Clara Fjermedal Bohrman Mr. & Mrs. David M. Boitano Ms. Jo Ann Bolden Mr. Paul J. Bongfeldt Mr. & Mrs. Larry Bonnell Mr. & M r s. Wallace Bontemps Mr. & Mrs. Michael Borgerding Mr. & Mrs. David E. Boring Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Borling Mr. & Mrs. Bruce C. Borrud Mr. & Mrs. Wayne R. Bossen Mrs. Jennifer A. Bossio Mr. Phillip M. Bouterse lit. & Mrs. Larry M. Braaten Mr. & Mrs. Theodore D Brackman Jr Mr. & Mrs. Clifford W. Brad shaw Mr. & Mrs. Robert Brady Mr. & Mrs. Gary E. Brandel Dr. & Mrs. A. Dale Brandt Mr. & Mrs. La rry A. Brandt Ms. Cindy L. Brennan Mrs. Ruth Anne Brenneman Ms. Ruth A. Bret heim

53

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Briggs Dr. & Mrs. James E. Brink Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Britt Rev. & Mrs. Mark S. Brocker Mr. Ralph Broetje Mr. & Mrs. Bruce Bromley Dr. & Mrs. Alan D. Brooks Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. Brooks Mr. & Mrs. Frederick D. Brown Mr. & Mrs. Gerry Brown Mr. & Mrs. Larry N. Brown Mr. & Mrs. Mark R Brown Mr. & Mrs. Melvin C. Brown Mr. & Mrs. Michael A. Brown Mr. Michael J. Brown Mr. & Mrs. Ray G. Brown Mr. & Mrs. Richard Brown Mr. & Mrs. Roger E. Brown Mr. Steven E. Brown Mr. & Mrs. Timothy Brown Miss Leslie L. Brownell Dr. & Mrs. Christopher Browning Mrs. Barbara J. Bruce Dr. & Mrs. Stanley Brue Rev. & Mrs. Louis F. Brunner Mr. & Mrs. Roy H . Bryant Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Bryden Mr. Alfred E. Buck Dr. & Mrs. Alfred S Buck Mr. & Mrs. Fredrick Buck Mr. & Mrs. Joe Buck Mr. & Mrs. Sonny Buendia Mr. & Mrs. John R Bulger Miss Mable Buli Mr. & Mrs. Bulend M. Burad Mr. & Mrs. Bruce R Burmeister Mr. & Mrs. C. Glenn Burnett Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Busey Mr. & Mrs. Douglas L. Bussey Mr. Harry E. Butts Miss Laura L. Bye Ms. Marilyn J. Callahan Dr. & Mrs. Earl E. Cammock

Capital and Endowment Gifts by Source Alwnni

It -

Businesses 8.8%

Friends 70.9%

Foundations 4.7%

Miscellaneaous 0.6%

'''What puts PL U on a different plane is that it teaches purpose. And it is the people with an understand­ ing ofpurpose that contribute to improve­ ments, at home and worldwide. » Dr. William FocgC, ·C!�5S of 1 957 Executive Director, Carter Cemer Atlanta, Georgia


54

Capital and E,ulvwmmt Gifts Continued Dr. & Mrs. Merrill Camp Mr. William J. Campbell Dr. & Mrs. Walter Capps Mr. & Mrs. Gene Carey Mrs. Anna E. Carlson Mr. & Mrs. George K. Carlson Mr. & Mrs. Mark T. Carlson Mr. & Mrs. Michael C. Carlson Dr. & Mrs. Norman R. Carlson Dr. & Mrs. Ralph Oscar Carlson Rev. & Mrs. Steven W. Carlson Mr. Thomas O. Carlson Miss Maryiva Carpenter Mr. & Mrs. Paul S. Carr Mr. & Mrs. Cecil J. Carter Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Lowell Carter Mr. & Mrs. Michael T. Carty Mrs. Juanita A Casey Mr. & Mrs. AJ. Casteel Mr. & Mrs. Lome Catlin Mr. & Mrs. David K. Caughie Mr. & Mrs. Merlin Cavender Mrs. Cathy M. Cavness Mrs. Marina D. Cervantes Dr. & Mrs. c.c. Chan Dr. & Mrs. David L. Chance Dr. & Mrs. 0.5. Chandler Mrs. Ruth E. Chandler Ms. Renee M. Charboneau Mr. & Mrs. Lee R. C. Cheek Mr. & Mrs. John S. Chen Mr. & Mrs. John L. Chesnutt Mr. Paul L. Cheung Mr. & Mrs. Frank S. Chin Mr. & Mrs. Myrvin L. Chose Mr. & Mrs. David A Christensen Mr. & Mrs. Don Christensen Mr. Walter H. Christensen Miss Edna A Christenson Mr. Mark Christofferson Dr. & Mrs Ken E Christopherson Mr. & Mrs. Christopher A Clark Mr. Glenn D. Clark Mr. & Mrs. John L. Clark Mr. & Mrs. Curtis Clarke Mr. John Clarkson Mr. & Mrs. John R. Claus Mr. & Mrs. Edwin G. Clausen Mr. & Mrs. Bob Cleland Mr. & Mrs. Greg Clerc Mr. & Mrs. Michael Cline Col. Leanna Mae Clutter Mr. & Mrs. Daryl A Cody Miss Mary E. Coffel Mrs. Alene L. Coglizer Mr. & Mrs. James H. Cogswell Ms. Christine L. Coleman Mr. & Mrs. Gerald A Coleman Rev. & Mrs. Ernest W. Collard Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Coloff Mr. & Mrs. Donald J. Colvin Mr. & Mrs. Dan L. Comer Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert L. Comstock Mr. Gary R. Condray Ltjg Stephen J. Conway Maj. & Mrs. James R. Cook Mr. & Mrs. Jess E. Cook Mr. Ronald W. Cook Mr. & Mrs. George Cooper Mr. & Mrs. George E. Cooper Mr. & Mrs. Keith J. Cooper Mr. & Mrs. John A Corey Ms. Nancy J. Corley-Wheeler Mr. & Mrs. Gary R. Cornell Ms. Susan Corner Mr. & Mrs. Timothy Corrie

Mr. & Mrs. George Costle Mr. & Mrs. John S. Cowan Mr. & Mrs. Alan Coy Mr. & Mrs. Frank Cratsenberg Mrs. Linda Crawford Rev. & Mrs. O.A. Crawford Mrs. Irene O. Creso Mr. & Dr. Mel Creusere Mrs. Karen L. Crombie Ms. Erin Cross Mrs. Juliane M. Cross Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Crowder Dr. David L. Crowner Ms. Susan Crumb Miss Brenda R. Culver Mrs. Linda Cunningham Mrs. Jane L. Curl Dr. & Mrs. John M. Currie Dr. & Mrs. Aloys J. Daack Mr. Craig A Dahl Prof David P. Dahl Mr. & Mrs. Everett A Dahl Mr. Peter M. Dahl Ms. Nancy L. Dahlberg Mr. Jonathan H. Dahlstrom Mr. Paul Daily Mr. & Mrs. Wilson A. Dakan Mr. & Mrs. Frank Dal Balcon Mr. Robert H. Dale Mr. & Mrs. Donald E. Dalenberg Mr. & Mrs. Waite Dalrymple Capt. & Capt. Edward B. Daly Mr. Sherman A Danielson Mr. & Mrs. David H. Danis Mr. & Mrs. Edward H. Daugs Mr. & Mrs. J. Paul Dauphin Mr. & Mrs. Mark R. Davis Mr. & Mrs. Michael E. Davis Ms. Paula J. Davis Mr. & Mrs. Robert A Davis Ms. Sammie L. Davis Mr. & Mrs. Charles J. Davison Mr. & Mrs. Gary A. Dayton Mr. & Mrs. Charles L. Debroeck Mr. & Mrs. Gary D. Defolo

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth W. Degernas Mr. & Mrs. Richard V. Dejardine Mr. Ignacio M. Delgadillo Mrs. Amelia Delong Ms. Lois G. Denatale Dr. & Mrs. Sam Depalatis Mr. & Mrs. Gaston D. Depuglia Mrs. Jennie K. Dergan Mr. Kenneth B. Deroche Mr. & Mrs. Floyd J. Detering Mr. & Mrs. James Detomaso Mr. & Mrs. Gregory Dewar Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. Deyton Mr. & Mrs. Neil N. Dickinsen Mr. & Mrs. Rolf Dilling Ms. Helen Dillon Mr. & Mrs. Dennis Dixon Dr. & Mrs. James T. Dodds Mr. & Mrs. Dennis Dohner Ms. Debbie S. Dombroski Mr. & Mrs. Bryan C. Domer Mr. & Mrs. David E. Dorothy Ms. Nancy E. Dorsey Mr. & Mrs. Leonard D. Doten Mr. & Mrs. Judd Doughty Mr. & Mrs. Dennis R. Douglass Ms. Cindy L. Dowell Mr. & Mrs. Richard F. Driskell Mr. & Mrs. Timothy Driver Mr. & Mrs. Earl H. Dryden Ms. Judy A Dubois Mr. & Mrs. Donald Duff Mrs. Susan Duncan Mr. & Mrs. Henry F. Dunn Jr. Mrs. Nancy Durham Miss Karin A Duvall Mr. & Mrs. Douglas Dyer Mr. Walter F. Dziedziak Ms. Charmaine C. Dziedzic Miss Inez M. Eckblad Mr. & Mrs. James B. Edgar Mr. & Mrs. Levi B. Edgecombe Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Egan Mr. & Mrs. Barry K. Egeland Mrs. Edith L. Eger


Mr. & Mrs. elvin H. Ehlers Mr. Mark J. Eibt>1 Dr. & Mrs. Christen E. Eidal Mr. K rmit E ern Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Ekren Mr. & Mr . Clifton 1 .. Eldred Mis rances C Elge Mr. & Mrs. Iver B. Eliason Mr. Willie O. �Iliott \t •. & Mrs. Erwin E. Ellis �. Debr a Els t o n r. & Mrs. ichard A. Elwyn . Elizabeth E gelhardt Mr. & Mrs. Edward P. Engels Mr. & Mrs. Ogie Enwall Rev. & Mrs. Earl C. Ericksen Rev. & Mrs. Frank L. Ericksen Mr. & Mrs. Arlen Erickson Mr. & Mrs. Arthur E. Erickson Mr. & Mrs. Eldon Erickson Mr. & Mrs. Keith M. Erickson Ms. Lenore Ericson Mr. & Mrs. Leigh D. Erie Rev. & Mrs. Philip N. Erlander Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd C. Erlandson Mr. & Mrs. Ronald P. Ernst Mrs. Loleta peseth Mr. & Mrs. R. Max Etter Jr. Dr. & Mrs. James C. Eubanks Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Evans Mr. &. Mrs. Gordon E. Evans • & Mrs. Harlow J. Evenson .. '. Gloria Everson Mr. &. Mrs. Robert C. Ewen Mr. & Mrs. Donald L. Ewing Mr. & Mrs. Gary E. Fagerberg Mr. & Mrs. David Fagerstrom Mr. & Mrs. Robert G. Fairbairn Mr. & Mrs. Charles Fallstrom Mr. & Mrs. Donald C. Farnham Mr. & Mrs. Andre ' . Farrell Mr. & Mrs. Stan Feer Mr. & Mrs. David L. Fenn Ms. Mary Fenner Mr. & Mrs. Brian Robert Fenske Mr. & Mrs. Michael Ferguson Mr. & Mrs. T.A. Feroy Mr. & Mr' Richard I. Ferrin Ms. Heather J. Fetter Rev. & Mrs, Robert Feucht I"\r. eck y Fiedler , . & Mrs. Larry Fields T & Mrs. Robert W. Finke Mr. & Mrs. Jack A. Finley Mr. & Mrs. James C. Finley Mr. & Mrs. Robert Firman Mr. & Mrs. Bruce B. Firnhaber Mr. & Mrs. Franlin J, Fischer Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Fisher Mr. & Mrs. Richard Fisher Ms. H. Geraldine Fiveland Mr. & Mrs. Eric J. Fjelstad Mr. & Mrs, Wes Flammang Mr. & Mrs. C.M. Flanigan Jr Mr. & Mrs. Dennis L. Flath Mr. & Mrs. Paul Lee Flatness Dr. M. Josephine Fletcher Mr. Michael S Flodin 1rs. Amy G. Flom s. Lois Lea fltlmer lv1r. & Mrs. Kenneth M. Florian Ms. Lin Axamethy Floyd Mr. & Mrs. Alfr d Flynn Dr. & Mrs. Willi m H. Foege Mr. &. Mrs. Donald S. Follows Dr & Mrs. Michael S. Ford •

Mr. &

Mrs. Leo J. Forsberg Ms. Leslie M. Forsberg Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Forsyth Mr. & Mrs. David Foslien Ms. Emma M. Foss Ms. Sara L. Foss Mr, Harold Fosso Mr. & Mrs. Michael M. Foster Mrs. Jeanette S. Fowler Mr. Cyrus Francis Mrs. Rachel Freelin Mr. & Mrs. J.W. Freeman Dr. & Mrs. Milford W. Freeman Mr. & Mrs. David A. Freiheit Mr. & Mrs. Carter M. French Mr. & Mrs. Daniel L. French Mr. & Mrs. Gordon R. French Col. & Mrs. Marvin I. Frentress Mr. & Mrs, Milton E. Fricke Mrs. Patricia A. Friedline Mrs. Werner J. Fritz Ms. Mira Frohnmayer Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Frost Mr. & Mrs. Robert Fuelleman Dr. & Mrs. Thomas p, Fuesler Mrs. Hazel Fujihara Mrs. Navichi Fujii Mr. & Mrs. Edward H. Fuller Csm. & Mrs. John Z. Furey Mr. & Mrs. Jack K. Furgason Mr. & Mrs. William Furnish Mr. & Mrs. Carl T. Fynboe Helen R. Gabel Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Gaffney Mr. & Mrs. Henry Dwight Galbraith Mr. & Mrs. William L. Gale Mr. J. Brendan Gallagher Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Gallagher Mr. & Mrs. Donald C. Gannon Jr. Mr. & Mrs. James Garrett Ms. Ellen Garrity Mr. & Mrs. Mark Gazdik Mrs. Julie A. Gearheard Mr. & Mrs. William A. Gebhardt Dr. Ralph D. Gehrke Mr. & Mrs. Daniel R. Gehrs Ms. Gretchen A. Geldaker Mr. & Mrs. Jerold Gemar Mrs. Laurel A. Gerald Capt & Mrs. Marvin C. Gerber Rev. & Mrs. Richard W. Gerken Ms. Ingrid H. Gerling Dr. & Mrs. William H. Gernon Mr. David P. Gerry Mr. & Mrs. Eric R. Gerstmann Mr. Herman Gerstmann Mr. Walter E. Gertz Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Gesinger Mr. & Mrs. Robert G. Gettel Mr. & Mrs. Charles H. Gibbs Mr. & Mrs. Mike Gibson Mr. & Mrs. William D. Gibson Dr. & Mrs. William P. Giddings Mr. & Mrs. William Giersch Mr. & Mrs, George H. Gies Mrs. Lois May Gilbertson Mr. & Mrs. Monte M. Giles Ms. Sandra M. Gill Ms. Dolores L. Gilliam Ms. Beverly Gilliland Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Gilmur Mrs. Lucille G. Giroux Mr. & Mrs, RT. Giroux Mr, Hal Gislesen Mr. Brendan L. Glaser

55 Lt. Janet R. Gleisberg Dr. & Mrs. Herbert E. Glick Mr. & Mrs. Ulrich Goebel Mrs. Jean Goeringer Mrs. Margaret H. Goetzman Mr. & Mrs. Philip S. Goldenman Mr. & Mrs. Erwin Goldenstein Mrs. Margaret A. Goldman Mr. & Mrs. Harold T. Gonce Mr. & Mrs. Donald J. Gordineer Mr. & Mrs. John G. Gorrell Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Gossard Miss Fern Gough Mr. & Mrs. Ronald J. Gracey Mr. & Ms. Leon P. Grady Mr. Donald L. Graham Mr. & Mrs. Laurence N. Graham Dr. Robert C. Gramann Ms. Diane E. Grant Mr. & Mrs. Rick Grant Mrs. Janet E. Gratzer Ms. Luana Jean Graves Mr. & Mrs. David Green Ms. Luanne R. Green Mrs. Clara Greene Rev. & Mrs. Marvin E. Greene Ms. Gail S. Greenwood Mrs. Ellen I. Grewe Mr. & Mrs. Michael C. Griffin Mr. Don Griffith Dr. & Mrs. Thomas G. Griffith Ms. Jennifer D. Grigsby Mrs. Clarice Grimstvedt . L. Jewel Grina Mr. & Mrs. Gary Grinde Mr. & Mrs. Reijer Groenveld Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Robert Jon Grover Rev. & Mrs. Martin R. Gulhaugen Dr. & Mrs. D,G. Gumprecht Dr. Thomas F. Gumprecht Dr. & Mrs. George Gundersen Mr. George C. Gundersen Mr. & Mrs. Dele Gunnerson Mr. & Mrs. Harlie Gunther Mr. & Mrs. Arnold B. Gustafson Mr. David L. Gustafson Mr. & Mrs. Edward C. Gustafson Mr. Jose Gutierrez Mrs. Linda C. Gwinn Mr. & Mrs. Alan H. Haaland Mr. & Mrs. Milo Haas Mrs. Pauline Hacker Mr. Robert H. Hadland Dr. & Mrs. Clifford M. Hadley Dr. & Mrs. Frank A. Hagen Mr. & Mrs. Roy E. Hagerman Mr. & Mrs. Steven P. Hagerman Ms. Linda Haglund Mr. & Mrs. Philip Hahn Mr. Charles Hahner Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Frederick S. Hakkinen Mr. & Mrs. William F. Hale Mr. & Mrs. Samuel Haleva Mr. Zane F. Hall Mr. & Mrs. Stanley C. Haller Mr. & Mrs. Ervin L. Halseth Mr. & Mrs. David Stewart Halstead Mr. & Mrs. Fred Haltiner Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth D. Halverson Dr. Marian A. Halvorson Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Hamby Mr. & Mrs. Clayton Hamilton Ms. Sally Louise Hamilton Mr. Gary R Hammer Rev & Mrs. Roy Hammerling

"Faculty members are able to pay close a� tion to individual students at PL U. This is the essence ofa good liberal arts education. 1J Ed Clausen

Associate Professor, History


56

"1 am stl-uck by the

gemtilh: cordiality of all PI-V people and of

family members in particular-coupled with clear evidence of thrir competence and thdicatifm. Both students and faculty are 1Je1"C by virtue of a curious relfselection P1TJCt:S!i. 'fhe1'e is amgmiality ami co/lc...lT iality alld a fiumg of 'fit'. " OT. Richard Jungkumz PLU Provost 1970路88

Capital and E1Idoll'mmt Gift.< Contim芦d Ms. Joan E. Hammond Mr. K.W. Han Mrs. Kathleen M. Hand Mr. & Mrs. Melvin Haneberg Ms. Connie L. Haney Ms. Mary J. Haniger Ms. Mary Lynne Hannon Mr. & Mrs. Arthur H. Hansen Mr. & Mrs. Dale L. Hansen Mr. Edward W. Hansen Mr. & Mrs. James P. Hansen Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Hansen Mr. & Mrs. Steinar R. Hansen Dr. & Mrs. George H. Hanson Mr. & Mrs. James Hanson Mr. & Mrs. Merle A Hanson Rev. & Mrs. Paul K. Hanson Dr. Shirley M. H. Hanson Mr. & Mrs. Vernon R. Hanson Mr. & Mrs. Jerry C. Haralson Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Harkson Mr. Bradley K. Harmon Dr. & Mrs. Ronald E. Harmon Mr. & Mrs. Howard F. Harpel Mr. & Mrs. David J. Harrigan Mrs. Jennifer A Harris Miss Julie Nan Harris Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Harris Mrs. Beverly I. Harrison Mr. & Mrs. Dean Harrison Mr. & Mrs. Marv K. Harshman Mrs. Miriam E. Hart Ms. Ardis Harth Mr. Gregory A Hartje Mr. & Mrs. Hans Hartl Mr. & Mrs. John Hartman Mr. Mark S. Haskins Rev. Ronald K. Hasley Mr. Melvin Hattan Rev. & Mrs. E. Harold Hauge Mr. & Mrs. Floyd K. Haugen Mr. & Mrs. Gene Haugo Ms. Valerie N. Haworth Mr. & Mrs. Charles Hayden Mr. & Mrs. Arne L. Haynes Mr. & Mrs. Bill M. Haynes Dr. & Ms. Logan R. Hazen Mrs. Neva C. Healey Mr. & Mrs. Philip Heberer Mr. & Mrs. Arthur L. Hedlund Maj. & Mrs. Milton T. Hefty Mr. & Mrs. Frederick W. Heidt Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Paul W. Hein Mr. Murphy Hektner Dr. & Mrs. Raymond A Hellickson Dr. & Mrs. Walter H. Hellman Ms. Betty Johnson Helseth Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Helzer Dr. & Mrs. John T. Henderson Mrs. Annette M. Hendrickson Ms. Marid Hendrickson Mr. & Mrs. Norman E. Henshaw Mr. & Mrs. Michael C. Henton Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Gerald Hepler Mr. & Mrs. Jerome A Herfindahl Ms. Lisa R. Herfindahl Ms. Lisa A Hering Mr. & Mrs. Rodney R. Herling Mr. & Mrs. Loren D. Herman Mr. & Mrs. John Hermanson Mr. & Mrs. Norman F. Hermsmeyer Dr. & Mrs. Rodney H. Herr Dr. & Mrs. Arthur J. Herstad Dr. & Mrs. John O. Herzog

Mr. & Mrs. Mark D. Hester Mr. Charles E . Hewitson Mr. & Mrs. Gary T. Hiam Mr. & Mrs. Eric C. Hidenrick Mr. & Mrs. Richard N. Hildahl Mr. Loren H. Hildebrand Mr. & Mrs. Steven D. Hildebrand Mr. & Mrs. Larry A Hilderman Ms. Barbara A Hilken Dr. & Mrs. Wayne L. Hill Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd O. Hilliker Mrs. Carolyn A Hillis . Jill D. Himlie-Barnard Mr. & Mrs. Flaviano Hingada Mr. Larry J. Hit terdale Mr. & Mrs. Raymond T.O. Ho Ms. Morley M. Hofer Mr. & Mrs. Karl G. Hoff Ms. Theresa E. Hoffart Mr. & Mrs. Gordon J. Hoffenbacker Mr. & Mrs. Alfred R. Hoffman Ms. Susan Hoffman Miss Dale Hoffmann Mr. Edmund Hofstad Mr. & Mrs. Norman A Hokenstad Dr. & Mrs. Jack M. Holl Mr. & Mrs. James E. Holland Mr. & Mrs. Joel Holland Dr. & Mrs. Robert E. Holland Jr. Mr. P. Norman J-lolm Mr. & Mrs. Steve Holman Mrs. Susie Holme Ms. Paula A Holmes Dr. & Mrs Byron R. Holmgren Ms. Denise R. Holt Mr. & Mrs. John P. Holt Rev. & Mrs. Lowell W. Holte Dr. & Dr. Thomas P. Holtzapple Mrs. Lynette J. Hood Ms. Carol Hoover Dr. & Mrs. Thomas H. Hoover Sr. Mrs. Lori D. Horiuchi Miss Hulda Horn Mr. Raymond M. Horn Jr. Dr. & Mrs. Layton Horner Dr. & Mrs. Paul Hoseth Ms. Sharon L. Houc h in Ms. Mary Lynn Hougen Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Lee Hougham Mrs. Karla M. Houk Mr. & Mrs. Richard S. Hovet Mr. & Mrs. Curtis A Hovland Mr. & Mrs. Paul L. Hovland Mr. & Mrs. Dale Howard Mr. & Mrs. Joseph E. Howard Mr. & Mrs. AB. Howe Ltc. & Mrs. Henry L. Howe Mr. & Mrs. Leonard H. Howe Ltc Janice I. Howell Mr. & Mrs. W.O. Howitt Mr. & Mrs. Allan H . Howland Mr. & Mrs. John R. Hoye Ms. Margaret Hubbard Dr. Curtis E. Huber Dr. & Mrs. Laurence D. Huestis Mr. Robert L. I-l uff Rev. & Mrs. N. Ral ph uget Mrs. Yvonne Huggins-Me Lean Mrs. Ellen Kaye Huhta Mr. & Mrs. Russ Hulet Mr. & Mrs. David A Hult Mr. Don Hundven Mrs. Diane E. Hunt Ms. Peggy Hunter Mr. & Mrs. Russell L. Hunter

Dr. & Mrs. Michael Huntley Mr. & Mrs. William John Hurley Mr. & Mrs. Charles Hutchins Mr. & Mrs. Paul G. Hvidding Mr. & Mrs. William Hyde Mrs. Constance B. Hyndman Mr. Steven M. Ice Mr. & Mrs. James Ingersoll Mr. Louis I nnerarity Mr. & Mrs. Wm. C. Irwin Dr. Andrew H. Isaacs Mr. & Mrs. Lynn Isaacson Mr. & Mrs. Donald A Isensee Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Isham Dr. & Mrs. Ahmet Islam Mrs. Anna Eliina Israelson Mr. & Mrs. Frank W. Iverson Mr. & Mrs. Roger L. Iverson, Jr. Mr. J. Eric Jack Mrs. Myrtle Jack Dr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Jacka Ms. Lei Lani Jackson Mr. Michael D. Jackson Mrs. Ruth M.V. Jackson Ms. Shelley M. Jackson Mr. & Mrs. Don Jacobs Mr. & Mrs. Everett T. Jacobs Ms. Lillian L. Jacobsen Mrs. Ann H. Jacobson Mr. & Mrs. David L. Jacobson Mr. & Mrs. Collins S. Jakin Mr. Melvin H. Jangard Mr. & Mrs. Charles Jarecki Dr. & Mrs. John R. Jarrett Dr. & Dr. J.T. Jastak Mr. & Mrs. David E. Jeans Dr. & Mrs. Gary T. Jenkins Miss Helen M. Jenner Mr. Michael L. Jennings Mr. & Mrs. Harold C. Jensen Mr. J. Byron Jensen Mr. & Mrs. Robert J . Jensen Dr. & Mrs. Arthur C. Jerstad Mrs. Hildor O. Jett Mr. & Mrs. John L. Johanson Mr. & Mrs. Les Johnsen Miss Bernice E. Johnson Hon. & Mrs. Bertil E. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Carl E. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. David E. Johnson Ms. Dianne K. Johnson Mrs. Doris J. Johnson Dr. & Mrs. Glen H. Johnson Dr. & Mrs. Gordon H. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Gregory Johnson Ms. Jean C. Johnson Ms. Judith Anne Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Keith D. Johnson Rev. & Mrs. Larry H.T. Johnson Ms. Lisa J. Johnson Mr. Luke W. Johnson Mrs. Marian B. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Orene J Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Orin G. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. R.1. Johnson Mr. Richard F. Johnson Mrs. Selma C. Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Roger N. Johnson Rev. & Mrs. Roy T. Johnson Mrs. Myrtle V. Johnson Mr. A Glen Johnson Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Ted L. Johnson Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Rolfe S Johnstad Mr. & Mrs. Jack H. Johnston Mr. Leo C. Johnston Dr. & Mrs. Philip C. Jolly


Mrs. Susan M. Jondal Rev. & Mrs. Robert Jones Mrs. Susan L. Jones Mrs. Ethel N. Joscelyn Mr. & Mrs. Allan E. Juhl Ms. Claudia Jundt Mr. & Mrs. Sven Juul Dr. & Dr. Lynn R. Kahle Mr. & Mrs. Edward Kaiser �1rs. Karen J. Kamerrer � & Mrs. Isamu Kaneshige ...J. & Mrs. Katsumi Kaneshiro Rev. & Mrs. Alfred M. Karlstad Ms. Ann Karpel Mr. & Mrs. Frank C. Karwoski Dr. & Ms. Conrad J. Kasperson Mr. & Mrs. Clifford C. Kaufmann , Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth G. Kay Mrs. Judith A Kaylor Mr. & Mrs. Phillip G. Kayser Mrs. Kristenza D. Keirsey Ms. Diane C. Keith Dr. & Mrs. Donald M. Keith Mr. & Mrs. James W. Keith Dr. & Mrs. Paul H. Kelker Miss Ann C. Kelleher Rev. & Mrs. Robert M. Keller Dr. & Mrs. Eugene O. Kelley Maj. & Mrs. Frankie L. Kelly Mr. & Mrs. John P. Kennedy Dr. & Mrs. Kerry D. Kennedy , \". James S. Kerns �i & Mrs. David E. Kerr . Scott H. Kido Rev. & Mrs. Jack L. Kiekel Mr. Gary S. Kieland Mrs. Alice J. Kienberger Mr. & Mrs. Wayne W. Killian Ms. Stacey L. Kindred Ms. Marge A Kinoshita Mr. & Mrs. James E. Kintner Rev. Susan M. Kintner Mr. & Mrs. John Kirby Mr. & Mrs. Michael Kirkpatrick Mr. & Mrs. Donald Kitt Mr. & Mrs. James L. Kittilsby Mr. & Mrs. Douglas Kitts Mr. & Mrs. Paul A Klavano Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Klavano Miss Ruth C. Klavano Ms. Laura Klein j. & Mrs. Richard H. Klein J . Cindy A Klettke rs. Anna Kleweno Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert H. Kleweno Mrs. Bernice Klingensmith Mr. Ben Klingenstein Mr. Leif J. Kloster Marijean Kluth Mr. & Mrs. Calvin Knapp Ms. Doreen R. Knapp Mr. Byron J. Knoll Mr. & Mrs. Hermann Knolle Dr. & Mrs. William C. Knorr Mr. & Mrs. Paul Knott Dr. & Mrs. Carl L. Knox Ms. Janice Knudsen Ms. Lisa P. Knudsen Mr. & Mrs. L. Edward Knudson 1-. & Mrs. Theodore E. Knudson (s. Carmen S. Knud tson Mr & Mrs Albert Knutson Dr. & Mrs. Dennis D. Knutson Ms. Robin A Knutson Mr. & Mrs. John D. Koch Mr. & Mrs. Gary L. Koehler

57

Mr. & Mrs. Gerald W. Kohler Mr. Eugene F. Kolbe Miss Janice R. Kolden Mr. & Mrs. Peter Kolloen Mr. & Mrs. John S. Korsmo Mr. & Mrs. John Kosche Mr. & Mrs. Franklin Koth Rev. & Mrs. Richard D. Kraiger Mrs. Ruth Kral Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Kramer Mr. & Mrs. Robert Kratzke Mr. Adolf Krause Mr. & Ms. Alan J. Krause Rev. & Mrs. Ervin E. Krebs Mr. Kurt J. Krebs Rev. & Mrs. Luther H. Kriefall Mr. & Mrs. Scott F. Kronlund Mr. Kevin D. Krueger Mrs. Luann J. Kucklick Dr. & Mrs. Mark E. Kuechenmeister Mr. Erling M. Kuester Ms. Sarah L. Kulungowski Mr. & Mrs. Louis Kurtenbach Mr. & Mrs. Alvin C. Kurtzahn Mr. & Mrs. John E. Kuula Mr. & Mrs. Glen Kuykendall Mr. & Mrs. Charles M. Kvale Mr. Olaf Kvamme Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd M. Kvernvik Dr. & Mrs. Jon H. Kvinsland Mr. & Mrs. Bruce Kyllo Mr. AL. La Bar Mr. & Mrs. Scott La Framenta Mr. Wayne A La Vassar Mr. & Mrs. Paul F. Labes Ms. Patricia R. Ladd-Geibel Mrs. Sigbjorn Laegreid Mr. & Mrs. John C. Lamb Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence E. Lambourn Dr. & Mrs. J. Douglas Lambrecht Mrs. Darline M. Lamka Mr. & Mrs. Leon Lammers Ms. Cheryl A Lander Mr. & Mrs. Lonnie L. Langdon Mr. & Mrs. Herbert G. Lange Ms. Elizabeth Langeland Mr. & Mrs. Fred E. Langford Mrs. Clara M. Larsen Mr. & Mrs. Haakon A Larsen Mr. & Mrs. Raymond W. Larsen Mr. & Mrs. Richard N. Larsen Mrs. Margaret K. Larso.n Dr. & Mrs. Duane R. Larson

Rev. & Mrs. Edgar M.T. Larson Dr. & Mrs. Larry P. Larson Rev. & Mrs. Leslie J. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Manford T. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Maynard M. Larson Mr. Melvin E. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Milton N. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Ralph J. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Richard T. Larson Mr. Robert E. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Roy F. Larson Mr. & Mrs. Wayne A Larson Mr. & Mrs. E. Arthur Larson Jr. Mrs. Suzanne H. Lashbrook Mr. & Mrs. Gaylord C. Lasher Mr. Richard L. Latimer Mr. & Mrs. Steve T. Latimer Mrs. Julia W. Latterell Mr. & Mrs. Charles A Laubach Mr. Elmer E. Lauer Mr. & Mrs. Maurice E. Laufer Dr. & Mrs. Frederick M. Lauritsen Dr. & Mrs. Reginald D. Laursen Ms. Robin A. Lavelle Mrs. Roberta M. Lawrence Mr. & Mrs. Steve C. Lawrence Mrs. Evelyn A Lazare Mr. & Mrs. Norman W. Leake Mrs. Marjorie L. Lean Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Leap Mr. & Mrs. William J. Lear Ms. Ingrid Leblanc Dr. & Mrs. Ronald Lechnyr Mr. & Mrs. C. Olaf Lee Mr. & Mrs. Errol R. Lee Mr. Everett M. Lee Mr. & Mrs. Frederick G. Lee Mr. & Mrs. Gary R. Lee Mr. & Mrs. H. Elroy Lee Mr. John L. Lee Mrs. Avis L. Lee Ms. Shannon Lee Dr. & Mrs. Douglas E. Leeland Mr. & Ms. Gilbert T. Lehman Mr. & Mrs. Donald E. Lehmen Ms. Nancy J. Leigh Mr. & Mrs. Donald Leighty Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Leisten Dr. & Mrs. H. Eugene Lemay Jr. Mrs. Joanne E. Lemke Mrs. Wanda L. Lennon Mrs. Grace S. Leque Mr. & Mrs. John E. Leschensky Rev. & Mrs. Robert B. Lester


58

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..

Dr. & Mrs. Robert B. Lester III Mr. & Mrs. David Lewis Mrs. Karen M. Lewis Mr. Dean E. Libner Mr. & Mrs. Eric L. Lider Mr. & Mrs. Kirk G. Lider Mr. & Mrs. Paul B. Liebelt Ms. Elizabeth Anne Lien Mr. & Mrs. David Liezen Mr. & Mrs. Keith B. Lile Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Sigurd Lillevik Mr. & Mrs. Prakash V. Limaye Ms. Karla R Lindberg Mr. & Mrs. Harry A. Lindbo Mr. & Mrs. Arthur A. Lindlief Mr. & Mrs. John H. Lindsay Mrs. Laine E. Lindstrom Mr. & Mrs. George Ling Mr. & Mrs. Gregory W. Lingle Mr. & Mrs. William Linterman Mr. Jeff S. Lipp Mr. & Mrs. Anthony J. Lirette Mr. & Mrs. e. Dean Little Dr. & Mrs. Tom Little Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Littlejohn Andi K. Livingston Mrs. Joy S. Livingston Mr. & Mrs. Daniel e. Lo Ms. Susan L. Loewen Mr. & Mrs. Ben Loftin Mr. & Mrs. Ken Lohre Mr. & Mrs. Mark V. Lombardi Dr. & Mrs. George L. Long Grace e. Long Mr. & Mrs. Roger B. Long Mr. & Mrs. Tyrnn M. Long Mr. & Mrs. R Longmire Mr. & Mrs. William L. Lonigan Mr. Harold Y.S. Loo Ms. Sara L. Lopez Mr. & Mrs. Frank R Lorenz Ms. Phyllis Lorenzen Mr. & Mrs. F. Dennis Loucks Mr. & Mrs. Melvin E. Louder Mr. Gregory W. Love Mr. George Lovtang Mr. & Mrs. Henry Low Mr. & Mrs. Daniel R Lowe Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Lowenberg Dr. & Mrs. Brian Lowes Mr Lester Lucht Mr. & Mrs. Stephen P. Lucky Mr. & Mrs. Jon Luedecker Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Lugge Mr. & Mrs. Gregory A. Lund Dr. & Mrs. Roger L. Lundblad Mr. Ian D. Lunde Miss Edith M. Lundeberg Mr. Bert Lundgaard Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Lundgren Mr. & Mrs. Daniel R Lust Mr. & Mrs. Bob Lynch Mrs. Janice M. Lyon Dr. & Dr. Kevin W. Mabry Mrs. Doris J. Mac Donald Ms. Luann E. Macan Mrs. Charlotte Macdonald Malone Mr. & Mrs. Gordon Mackey Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Macomber I I I M r . & Mrs. Edward Madlena Miss Heidi L. Madsen Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Madsen " Ms. Mary Lou Magnuson Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Magnuson Ms. Maybell Kristine Maloney Mr. & Mrs. David Malvin

Mr. Walter E. Malzahn Mrs. Katherine Mancke-Kidd Mr. & Mrs. Harley Mangold Mr. Jeffery J. Manion Mr. & Mrs. Harold L. Manke Mrs. Carol A. Manley Mrs. Vicki L. Mannix Mr. & Mrs. Stephen M. Maple Mr. Albert Marco Mr. & Mrs. Stanley R. Marean Mr. & Mrs. Warren F. Margrath Mr. & Mrs. Robert D. Markey Mr. & Mrs. Donald H. Markman Mrs. Charlene D. Marks Mr. & Mrs. Grant Marquardt Mrs. Arleen L. Marques Ltc. Carolyn J. Marsh Ms. Ellen Marsh Mr. & Mrs. Hugh Marsh Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Marshburn Mr. & Mrs. Bruce G. Martin Mr. & Mrs. H. I. Martin Mrs. Jeanette M. Martin Mr. Todd K. Martin Mr. & Mrs. Donald L. Martinson Rev. & Mrs. Ronald D. Martinson Miss Ruth Martinson Mr. & Mrs. Thomas A. Maschhoff Dr. Marjorie Mathers Mr. & Mrs. Tom Mathews Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Matson Mr. Joel Matter Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth A. Mattson Mr. & Mrs. Jerome F. Matz Mr & Mrs Christopher R Maul-Smith Mr. & Mrs. Terald M. Maves Mr. & Mrs. F. Alois Maxeiner Mr. & Mrs. Glenn May Mr. & Ms. Lance A. Me Allister Mrs. Sharon E . Me Allister Mrs. Ruth Me Bride Mr. & Mrs. Jack Me Bride Ms. Margy J. Me Bride Ms. Betty Me Cauley Mr. & Mrs. Cecil F. Me Clary Mr. & Mrs. Michael A. Me Clary Ms. Bettie Wilson Me C1askey Mr. & Mrs. William Me Cloud Mrs. Barbara A. Me Coleman Ms. Dawn M. Me Colley Ms. Josephine E. Me Colm Mrs. Carol Me Comis Miss Celia Me Cormack Mr. & Mrs. Ron Me Cray Mrs. Marilyn Me Crum Mr. Leslie V. Me Donnell Mr. William J. Me Ginnis Mr. & Mrs. Donald Me Goldrick Mr. & Mrs. Keith e. Mc Graw Ms. Patricia Joyce Mc Intosh Nlr. & Mrs. Robert K. Me Intyre Mr. & Mrs. Scott Me Kay Mr. & Mrs. Leonard Me Laughlin Mr. & Mrs. Charles N. Me Lean Mrs. Phyllis s. Me Manus Mr. & Mrs. Carroll e. Me Masters Mr. & Mrs. Roger K. Me Millian Mr. Scott Me Neil Mrs. Sara Me Rae Brown Mr. & Mrs. RL. Mc Williams Mrs. Margaret G. Mcfarlane Mr. & Mrs. Ronald e. Medrud Mr. & Mrs. Gordon Meeske Mr. Ruben Mehl Mr. & Mrs. Charles R Mehring

Mr. & Mrs. Gary A. Meier Rev. & Mrs. Michael L. Meier Mr. & Mrs. Roald A. Melver Dr. & Mrs. Paul T. Menzel Mrs. Jeanne Mercille Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Merle Miss Jolene M. Metcalf Mr. & Mrs. Eugene W. Meusborn Mr. Donald D. Meyer Miss Hermina D. Meyer Mrs. Karen M. Meyer Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Meyer Mr. & Mrs. Mark F. Meyer Dr. & Mrs. N. Christian Meyer Mr. Paul Meyer Mr. & Mrs. Theodore H. Meyer Rev. & Mrs. Theodore D. Meyers Mr. & Mrs. W.G. Michael Mrs. Michael Ann Michels Mr. & Mrs. Dennis Mickelson Mr. & Mrs. John K. Middaugh Sr. Miss Thelma B. Midthun Miss Caramae Milam Mr. & Mrs. Pressly M. Millen Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Chris Miller Mr. & Mrs. Clarence C. Miller Mr. & Mrs. Clark T. Miller Mr. & Mrs. David B. Miller Mr. & Mrs. Jacob P. Miller Mrs. Kari D. Miller Ms. Lynn A. MiIll!r Ms. Maxine Miller Dr. & Mrs. Ronald A. Miller Mr. & Mrs. William D. Miller Mr. & Mrs. William L. Miller Mr. David 5, Mills Mr. & Mrs. James L. Milne Mr. & Mrs. T.e. Minch Mr. & Mrs. James A. Mineke Mr. Phillip W. Miner Dr. Gary L. Minetti Mr. & Mrs. Robert Minnitti Mr. & Mrs. Gary Minns Mr. & Mrs. David B. Misterek Mr. & Mrs. Charles F. Mitchell Mrs. F lossie Mitchell Mr. Michael L. Mitchell Mr. Lyle Y. Miyamura Mr. & Mrs. Masao Miyamura Mr. Curtis D Mobley Mrs. Esther T. Modliszewski Mr. & Mrs. Henry Moellering Mrs. J. L. Moilien Mr. & Mrs Max Moisanen Mr. Rudolph J. Moller Mr. & Mrs. Walter Molyneaux Ms. Juanita Monin Miss Dorena J. Montgomery Ms. Janet V. Mo ntgomery Mr. & Mrs. Dean A. Moore Mr. & Mrs. Tillman M. Moore Mr. & Mrs. V mon L. Moore Mr. & Mrs. Murray Morgan Mr. & Mrs. Harris Moriguchi Mr. Nels Mork Mr. & Mrs. Odin E. Murken Mr. & Mrs. Peter J. Morris Mr. & Mrs. Warren R. Morrow Mr. Mike Morter Mr. & Mrs. O.H Morter Dr. & Mrs. Robert Mortvedt Mrs. Charlotte M. Mosqueira Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Arthur Moss Ms. Sandra J. Mott Mr. & Mrs. Dale Moultine Ms. Rita Mroczek


Ms. Heather R. Mudge Ms. Linda A. Mueller Mr. & Mrs. David L. Munyon Mr. & Mrs. Ray Murphy Rev. Mackenzie Murray Mrs. Helen L. Myers Mr. & Mrs. Vaughn R. Myers Mr. & Mrs. Clifford W. Myhre Ms. Linda R. Myrbo ¥Or. & Mrs. Dennis Leonard Nagy, Sr 'r. & Mrs. David P. Nasby . fs. Belinda Lee Nase Mrs. Patrice Nash Dr. Ann Nedrow Mr. John M. Neeb Dr. & Mrs. Martin J. Neeb Mr. & Mrs. Donald F. Neely Ms. Sylvia M. Neff Mr. & Mrs. Paul Negstad Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Neilson Mr. & Mrs. Carroll L. Nelson Mr. & Mrs. Daniel A. Nelson Dr. & Mrs. Denny B. Nelson Mr. & Mrs. Drew D. Nelson Mr. Leonard Nelson Ms. Marianne Nelson Rev. & Mrs. Maynard Nelson Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. Nelson Mr. Ronald C. Nelson Dr. & Dr. Arne Ness Ms. Lillian Ness 1s. Marlys J. Nesset r. & Mrs. Mark A. Nesvig Kev. & Mrs. Milton L. Nesvig Mr. Bruce E. Neswick Mr. & Mrs. David B. Neufeld Rev. & Mrs. Harvey Neufeld Mr. & Mrs. Dale A. Newby Mr. David P. Newell Mr. & Mrs. Larry J. Newland Mr. & Mrs. Clifford Newman Mr. & Mrs. Richard F.J. Newsom Mr. & Mrs. Clarence E. Newton Mr. Dennis D. Nichols Mr. & Mrs. Harold E. Nichols Mr. & Mrs. Jack Nichols Rev. & Mrs. Joel T. Nickel Mr. & Mrs. Cary M. Nikkari Mrs. Stella L. Nilsen Mr. & Mrs. Svein O. Nilsen Ms. Patty Noah·White 1r. Ronald M. Noborikawa Jr. & Mrs. Curt Nohavec Mrs. Alice Nolan Ms. Crystal A. Nolan Mr. Mark R. Noll Mr. & Mrs. Ronald J. Noonan Mr. & Mrs. Rodney L. Nordberg Mr. Eric Nordholm Dr. & Mrs. Philip Nordquist Miss Esther A. Norgaard Mr. & Mrs. Patrick Normile Ms. Vivian P. Nyhammer Mr. & Mrs. Donovan Nyquist Mrs. Ellen Kay O' Brien Dr. & Mrs. Michael T. O'Brien Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. O'Brien Dr. Kathleen O'Connor Mr. & Mrs. Terrence B. O'Donnell - '!rs. Sharon M. O'Hara \�r. & Mrs. William A. O'Neal Mr. & Mrs. Michael P. O'Neill Dr. & Mrs. John C. Oakley Mr. & Mrs. John A. Ockfen Mr. & Mrs. John M. Ofstad Ms Lisa L. Ofstad

Mr. Carl Ogren Mr. & Mrs. John W. Olden Mr. & Mrs. Howard L. Olivers Mr. & Mrs. Burl Olmstead Mr. & Mrs. Andrew N. Olsen Mr. & Mrs. David E. Olsen Mrs. Gail M. Olsen Mr. & Mrs. Harlan F. Olsen Mr. John R. Olsen Mr. & Mrs. Paul J. Olsen Dr. & Mrs. Robert C. Olsen Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Olsen Ms. Linda Olson Lt. & Mrs. Robert E. Olson Rev. & Mrs. Roger N. Olson Mr. & Mrs. Jarl L. Opgrande Mr. & Mrs. Wesley J. Orlob Mr. Kenneth L. Orton Dr. & Mrs. Burton T. Ostenson Mr. & Mrs Eric R. Osterloh Mr. & Mrs. Edward L. Ostlund Mr. Carl Ostness Mr. & Mrs. M. Todd Ostrander Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Ostrom Ms. Sonja G. Ostrom Mr. & Mrs. Dennis P. Ostroot Ms. Sally A. Otterson Dr. & Mrs. Rick K. Ouhl Dr. Peter M. Overvold Mr. Charles E. Pacheco Mr. & Mrs. Robert Paczkowski Mr. & Mrs. John D. Palm Mr. & Mrs. Richard Palmer Ms. Sharon Pang Mr. Philip Pantoja Jr Mr. & Mrs. Charles c.R. Park Mrs. Madeline 1. Parker Mrs. Margaret Parks Mr. & Ms. James Passmore Dr. & Mrs. Robert L. Paterson Ms. Kirsti L. Patokoski Mr. & Mrs. Paavo Patokoski Mr. & Mrs. Melvin J. Patterson Mr. & Mrs. Robert G. Patterson Ms. Marion Paulsen Dr. & Mrs. Eric R. Paulson Mr. Kenneth A. Paulson

Mr. & Ms. Robert A. Paulson Mr. & Dr. Rolf R. Paulson Mr. & Mrs. Noel Peacock Mrs. Evelyn C. Pearson Ms. Margaret E. Pearson Mr. William A. Pearson Ms. Carol A. Pease Mrs. Deloris L. Pease Mr. & Mrs. O. M. Pedersen Dr. & Mrs. Svend E. Pedersen Miss Diana L. Pederson Mr. & Mrs. Leslie P. Pederson Ms. Sandra L. Pedone Mrs. Eileen A. Peeler Mrs. Rena V. Pellegrini Ms. Frances A. Peragine Mr. & Mrs. Ted Perkins Rev. & Mrs. Eugene Perry Mr. & Mrs. Glenn R. Perry Mr. & Mrs. Douglas A. Pershall Mr. & Mrs. L. Thomas Peter Ms. Lori J. Peters Mrs. Norma Peters Ms. Annette L. Peterson Ms. Barbara C. Peterson Dr. & Mrs. Charles Peterson Mr. & Mrs. David Peterson Dr. & Mrs. Gordon K. Peterson Mr. Hans Peterson Mr. James L. Peterson Mr. & Mrs. Ralph M. Peterson Mr. & Mrs. Robert Peterson Ms. Sonya M. Peterson Mrs. Gunvor J. Peterson Mr. & Mrs. Wally B. Peterson Mr. & Mrs. Willis Peterson Mr. & Mrs. Domi Petrinovich Ms. Marianne Pfeil Dr. & Mrs. David F. Pfendler Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Pflueger Mrs. Jeanne M. Phay Mr. William S. Phelan Mr. & Mrs. Keith Phelps Mr. & Mrs. Dean E. Phillips Mr. & Mrs. James B. Phillips Ms. Jean E. Phillips Mr. & Mrs. WA Phillips

59

"On a small campus, it is mw:h easier to get involved. Student government is not quite so mighty, and positions on the staff of the school pape1' are 1rot quite so unattainable, to name only a couple of examples. " Dan Moen, Yakima, Washington

1988 Communicarion Arts gradu are


60

Capital alld Ewwu'ltlt1lr Gifts Omtim4ed

Mr. & Mrs. Wayne H. Phillips Ms. Rita M. Picinich Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Pickens Capt & Mrs. Gregory L. Pierson Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Pietala Dr. & Mrs. Erik B. Pihl Mrs Debra Jo Pine Mrs. Katherine Piper Mr. Gary D. Plews Ms. Martha Plonk Mr. & Mrs. R. Eugene Pochel Mr. & Mrs. Otto Poehling Mrs. Helen L. Poffenroth Mr. Joseph H. Pohwat Mr. & Mrs. Howard Polen Mr. & Mrs. Walt Pollman Jr. Ms. Julia A. Pomerenk Mr. Gregory G. Porter Mr. & Mrs. Jack D. Porter Mrs. Linda S. Porter Dr. & Mrs. Gregory D. Potter Mr. Aaron M. Potts Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Potts Mr. & Mrs. Gary Lee Pouley Mr. & Mrs. Bruce Poulin Mr. & Mrs. Melvin D. Pountain Mr. & Mrs. Gary C. Powers Mr. & Mrs. John Praxel Mr. & Mrs. Carl Presley Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Eilert Prestegaard Mrs. Eileen Preston Dr. & Mrs. Charles D. Prewitt Mr. & Mrs. David E. Price Dr. & Mrs. Jeffrey Probstfield Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence A. Proud Dr. & Mrs. Walter E. Puddy Mr. & Mrs. Elmer K. Punohu Mr. & Mrs. Stanley Purvis Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Puzey Miss Ann Pyfer Mr. & Mrs. Phillip C. Querin Dr. & Mrs. Richard S. Quinn Mrs. Esther B. Raab Mr. & Mrs. David F. Radke Dr. & Mrs. John Rahn Mr. & Mrs. John E. Rainforth Dr. & Mrs. Rufino Ramos Rev & Mrs Philip Stephen Ramstad Dr. & Mrs. Ernest L. Randolph Dr. & Mrs. Ernest L. Randolph Mr. & Mrs. Richard L. Ranney Mr. & Mrs. CN. Rasmussen Mr. Marlin Rasmussen Mr. & Mrs. Gerald S. Rathbun Mr. Irvin Rauch Dr. & Mrs. Alo Raun Mr. & Mrs. William Raymond Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Rayner Mrs. Marla L. Rea Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Redlin Mr. & Mrs. Michael Redman Mr. & Mrs. James R. Reece Mr. & Mrs. Doyd L. Reed Mr. & Mrs. Paul Reeder Mr. & Mrs. Leon Reese Mr. & Mrs. Bruce E. Reichert Dr. & Mrs. Edward Reifel Mr. & Mrs. Horst Rei! Mrs. Jane Reisman Rev. & Mrs. Otto J. Reitz Mr. Gary W. Renggli Mr. Rodney Repp Mr. & Mrs. Wayne D. Resch Mr. & Mrs. David G. Rice

Mr. & Mrs. Lucian J. Rice Mrs. Elizabeth Richardson Mr. & Mrs. Eugene M. Richter Mr. & Mrs. James W. Riddick Mr. W. Stanley Riddle Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Cecil Rider Rev. & Mrs. Elwood N. Rieke Dr. & Mrs. William O. Rieke Mr. & Mrs. Carl D. Riesenweber Mrs. Janice Rigsby Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence T. Riiff Dr. Evangeline L. Rimbach Mr. Joseph c. Rinaldi Mr. & Mrs. Douglas C Ringenbach Mr. & Mrs. Peter F. Ringsrud Mr. & Mrs. Stanley G. Rippon Mr. & Mrs. Erik P. Ristuben Dr. & Mrs. William T. Ritchie Ms. Lupe M. Riveria Mr. & Mrs. Ronald A. Robbel Miss Deborah M. Robbins Mr. & Mrs. Edward D. Robbins Mr. & Mrs. Harvey Roberts Mr. Andrew D. Robertson Mr .::.c Mrs. Philip Robicheau Ms. Amanda R. Robinson Mr. Charles A. Robinson Mrs. Julie Price Robinson Mr. & Mrs. Curtis W. Rodin Mr. Jon E. Rodin Mrs. Elva Rodley

Dr. David K. Roe Rev. & Mrs. Edward Roe Mr. Robert A. Roegner Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Roessel Mr. & Mrs. Laurence W. Romo Ms. Linda E. Ronholt Mr. & Mrs. Arvid I. Ronning Mrs. Gudrun N. Ronning Rev. & Mrs. Steven N. Ronningen Mr. & Mrs. Patrick G. Rooney Dr. Moshe Rosenfeld Mr. & Mrs. James Roser Ms. Helen Rosi Mr. & Mrs. Glen A. Ross Mr. & Mrs. John L Ross Mr. & Mrs. Robert Rothwell Ms. C lI�en Rott Mr. & M . Richard Rousselle Mr. & Mrs. Merrill J. Rovang Dr. & Mrs. Donald L. Rowberg M�. B rbara E. Rowlee Mrs. Lois C. Ruck Mr. & Mrs. Terry G. Rudd Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Rudge Mr. & Mrs. Curtis A. Rue Mr. & Mrs. Anton Rufener Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Ruffin Dr. Junet E. Runbeck Mr. & Mrs. Eric W. Running Rev. Orville M. Running Mr. & Mrs. Richard C Russell Mr. & Mrs. Edward E. Ruth


61 Mr. & Mrs. Wallace E. Rutherford

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth A. Shelton

Mr. & Mrs. William J. Ryan

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald L. Shelton Ms. Barbara E. Sherman Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Shervheim

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth W. Ryals Mr. & Mrs. Gerald W. Ryan

Miss Marjorie B. Rykken Mr. & Mrs. Dean B. Rynearson Ms. Mary M. Ryse Mr. & Mrs. James Saari

Mr. & Mrs. Donald T. Sack Miss Glenda R. Sadler

a& Mrs. Ronald D. Sager & Mrs. C. William Sagvold

Ms. Jan N. Saito Mrs. Linda L. Salatiello

Mr. & Mrs. Eric Sallee Mr. & Mrs. Parviz Samiee

Mr. & Mrs. G. Elmo Samuelson Dr. & Ms, Louis San Marco Mr. Myron L. Sandberg Mr. Michael J. Sandhorst Mr. Carl Sanquist Mr. & Mrs. Richard P. Sansgaard Ms. Margaret Sargeant

Mr. & Mrs. Lowell J. Satre Mr. & Ms. Mark D. Satterlee Mrs. Anna M. Savage Mr. William Savery Ms. Louise K. Sawyer Mr. & Mrs. Larry Schaefer Mrs. Laura J. Schaps

Mr. & Mrs. Joe D. Shields Mr. & Mrs. Gary J. Shilling Ms. Emely Sholseth

Mr. & Mrs. Mike Shupe

Mr. & Mrs. Mark W. Siburg Mrs. Linda D. Siebert Dr. S.c. Siefkes

Dr. & Mrs. Theodore J. Siek Dr. Carolyn D. Siltlow Miss Jeanette M. Silva

Mr. & Mrs. William P. Simmelink Mr. & Mrs. Don Simmons Dr. & Mrs. Donald E. Simmons

Mr. & Mrs. Dale K. Simonson Mrs. Mary Ann Simpson Mrs. Margaret Singleton Mr. & Mrs. William Sippola Mr. & Mrs. Bruce L. Sisco Mrs. Angela Sivertson Ms. Pamela H. Sjordal Mrs. Stephanie L. Skansi Mr. Ms. Mr. Mr.

& Mrs. Allan Skindlov Edith N. Skog

& Mrs. Jack E. Skog Donald E. Slater

Dr. James R. Slater

Mrs. Grace L. Schauer Rpv. Alfred J . Schedler redrick W. Scheel : James A. Scheibe Mr. Steven W. Schierman Mr. & Mrs. Richard J. Schiesz

Dr. & Mrs. Robert O. Slind Mr. & Mrs. John E. Sloan Mr. Melvin E. Smedley Jr.

Mr. Charles P. Schiller Dr. & Mrs, John A. Schiller Mr. & Mrs. Howard J. Schjelland Mr. Douglas C. Schlepp

Dr. & Mrs. James C. Smith

Mr. & Mrs. Albert Schmidt Rev. & Mrs. Sherwin E. Schmidt Mr. & Mrs. Ray Schmitt Mrs. Dorothy H. Schnaible Mr. & Mrs. Harold Schnarre

Dr. Michelle D. Schoenberg,dV.M Mr. 8,. Mrs. Delbert Schoenfeld

Dr. & Mrs. David H. Schoening Mr. & Mrs. Mark S. Scholz Mr. & Mrs. James Schonberg Ms. Judy M. Schreuder

, �i. Kristin E Schricker J & Mrs. Marc A. Schuldt

, . James T. Schultz Mr. & Mrs. Gregory P. Schumacher

Mr. & Mrs. Paul R. Schumacher Dr. & Mrs. M. Roy Schwarz Dr. Damon Scott Mr. & Mrs. Edwin I. Scott Mrs. Wanda R. Scott Mr. & Mrs. Kurt A. Seitz

Mrs. Dan SekeIJa Mr. & Mrs. James F. Self Jr. Mr. George J. Sellers

Dr. & Rev. Clifford J. Sells Mr. & Mrs. Irvin E. Sensei Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Seo

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Setbacken " , & Mrs. Ronald L. Settje , & Mrs. Glenn Shadduck Ur. & Mrs. John P. Shannon Jr Ms. Christine Shaw Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Shaw •

Mr. William L. Shea Mrs. Lois Sheffels

Mr. Jim Smick Dr. Elaine C. Smith Mrs. Diane R. ' mith Ms. Mr. Mr. Mr.

Janice Smith & Mrs. John Smith & Mrs. John H. Smith & Mrs. Neil K. Smith

Mrs. R.A. Sm ith Mr. & Mrs. R nald Wayne Smith Mr. & Mrs. Rus ell J, Smith Mr. & Mrs. Clark Smith Jr Mrs. Marian E. Snee Mr. & Mrs. B.K. Soby Mr. Terrence L. Soden

Ms. Judith S. Solberg Mr. & Mrs. Floyd K. Solum

Mr. & Mrs. Gordon W. Sondker Rev. & Mrs. C. George Somay Mr. & Mrs. Evan O. Sorby ' Mr. Allan M. Sorensen Mr. & Mrs. aHol Sorensen Rev. Richard Sorensen Mr. & Mrs. Adam J. Sortini Mrs. Ann Marie Sotak

Mr. & Mrs. Paul L. Southwell Mr. & Mrs. Douglas A. Sowder Mr. & Ms. Craig Spada Dr. & Mrs. Frank M. Spear Mr. & Mrs. William M. Speer Ms. Megan L. Spencer Mr. & Mrs. Ric Spengler Mr. & Mrs. Christopher Spicer

Mr. & Mrs. J. Splane Ms. Clara Sponheim Mr. & Mrs, Wilbur J. Springer Mr. & Mrs. Arthur L. Spurrell

Miss Lois L. Stadshaug Ms. Miriam E. Stahler Mr. James M. Stakkestad Rev. & Mrs. Wendell Stakkestad Mr. & Mrs. Delbert L Stark Mrs. Naomi R. Starr

Mr. & Mrs. George N. Stebbins Rev. & Mrs. David S. Steen

Mr. & Mrs. Erling Steen Mr. & Mrs. Donald A. Steinmeyer Mr. & Mrs. Fredrick E. Stelling Rev. & Mrs. Vernon Stenberg Dr. & Mrs. William H. Stenstrom Ms. Nancy L. Stephan

Ms. Theresa M . Stephany Ms. Nancy L. Stephenson Mr. & Mrs. David Stevely Mr. & Mrs. Lewis B. Stevens Mrs. Alina Stevenson Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr.

Brian P. Steves & Mrs. Larry R. Steveson James R. Stewart & Mrs. Michael Stewart

Ms. Therese J Stewart Dr. & Mrs. Hendrick Stigglebout Mr. & Mrs. Jerome Stilwell Rev. & Mrs. Eugene V. Stime Mr. Vernon L. Stintzi Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Paul Stjerne Mr. Jonathan J. Stockwell Mr. & Mrs. Gary S. Sto ffer Miss Alma M. Stolee Ms. Krista Ann Stolpe

Mr. & Mrs. Lester Stolte Mr. & Mrs. David A. Stolz Mr. & Mrs. Paul H. Stolz Dr. & Mrs. Alfred Stone

Mrs. Ruth J. Stone Mr. Kenneth H. Stoner Mr. & Mrs. Stephen R. Stout Mr. & Mrs. Paul W. Strahl Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Strain Miss Eunice Strandjord Dr. & Mrs. Donald E. Strandness Mr. Erik Lee Strandness

Rev. & Mrs. Eugene Strinden Ms. Clara N. Strode Ms. Beverly J. Stroup Ms. Nancy J. Stuchell Dr. & Mrs. Marcus R. Stuen Mr. & Mrs. Ron Stull Mrs. Beverly N. Stump

Mr. & Mrs. Edward Sturgeon Mr. Mr. Ms. Ms. Ms.

& Mrs. Donald A. Sturgill Michael K. Sugino Sylvia Summerland Lynne R. Sund Elizabeth B. Sundell

Mr. Roy G. Surbeck Mr. & Mrs. Galen W. Sutton

Mr. & Mrs. Martin L. Sutton Dr. & Mrs. Raelyn Sutton Mr. & Mrs. John A. Svendsen Rev. & Mrs. Michael J. Swain Mr. David A Swanson Mr. Eric J. Swanson Dr. & Mrs. Mark A. Swanson

Rev. & Mrs. RolanJ H. Swanson Ms. Shelia M. Swanson

Dr. Thomas G. Swanson Dr. & Mrs. Wendel Swanson Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Swerk Mr. Paul A. Swortz Ms. Darlean A. Sydnor Mr. & Mrs. Vern Taft Mr. & Mrs. Ronald J. Tagman Dr. & Mrs. Kwong-Tin Tang Ms. Virginia Tappe Ms. Mr. Mr. Ms.

Cheryl E. Taylor & Mrs. John R. Taylor & Mrs. Terry Taylor Ethel Telban

''Never have [ JP(Jrked with

II

more intelitlJtnt

and civil group.

I say civil ' deliberately,

because without'civility there ca1� be no aJ"t, no freedom, no

il1 a JI7()'rd,

civilzuuion. "

Stephen I:\",·kl'f. author. 1987 Distingu ished Write r · l n·

Residence.


62

Capiral and EndolPltlettr Gifts Continued Mr. Chester Templin Mr. Tim A. Templin Mrs. Ellen Teneyck Mrs. Ruthmarie Tennent

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas S. Terrel Mr. & Mrs. Angelin E. Tesdell Mr. & Mrs. Victor D. Tesoriero Rev. Harold M. Tetlie Ms. Juin B. J. Tevrucht

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence D. Tew Mr. Milton J. Theno Mr. & Mrs. John A Thiebes

Dr. & Mrs. Henry M. Thiringer Mrs. Christianna V. This Ms. Marian J. Thomas Mr. Raymond G. Thomas Mrs. Arvid Thompson Mrs. Carol E. Thompson Ms. Christa L. Thompson Ms. Georgine E. Thompson Mrs. Margaret Thompson Ms. Nancy L. Thompson Mrs. Ramona Thompson

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph C. Thomson Mrs. Le Rae Thomure

Dr. & Mrs. Steven D. Thrasher

Mrs. Joan T. Tiede

Rev. & Mrs. Don L. Tigges

Mr. & Mrs. Bradley D. Tilden

Mr. & Mrs. Earl F. Tilly Ms. Kristin L. Timm

Mr. Justin L. Tin Miss Gertrude B. Tingelstad Mr. & Mrs. Harold Tingstrom Miss Alice T. Tobiason

Dr. & Mrs. fred L. Tobiason Miss Marie C. Tobiason

Mrs. Mildred M. Toepel

Mr. & Mrs. August J. Tokarczyk Mr. & Mrs. Lionel Tokioka

Rev. & Mrs. Arthur J. Valerio Mr. & Mrs. M. James Van Beek Dr. & Mrs. Robert R. Van Dyk Ms. Diane Van Dyke Ms. Lynn S. Vance Mrs. Karen Lee Vanderwarker Mr. & Mrs. Charles Varnes Rev. & Mrs. John L. Vaswig Mrs. Genyss E. Vaughan Ms. Elizabeth Vaughn Dr. & Mrs. William M. Veatch Ms. Marian E. Veld Mr. & Mrs. Christ Vellias Mr. & Mrs. Gene Venekamp

Mr & Mrs Christian J Verbrugghe Ms. Corinn K. Vermillion

Mr. Gregory A Vie Mr. & Mrs. William Viebrock

Dr. & Mrs. Roy H. Virak Mr. & Mrs. Keith Voigts Dr. & Dr. David J. Void Mr. & Mrs. Donald C. Vorderstrass Mr. & Mrs. Roger Vorderstrasse Mr. & Mrs. David A Voss Mr. & Mrs. David J. Vraves Mr. Bruce W. Vreeland Mr. & Mrs. Larry Wade Mr. & Mrs. Dale W. Wagoner

Mr. & Mrs. Robert N . Walker Mrs. Hazel M. Wallace Mr. & Mrs. Steve Wallace Ms. Christine A Walling

Mr. & Mrs. Richard J. Wangen Mr. & Mrs. Steven C. Ward Mr. Ross H. Warner

Miss Shirley E. Treit Mr. & Mrs. Norman Tremaine Dr. Donald L. Trippel Ms. Kirsten JI. Trost Mr. & Mrs. Donald K. Troxel Mr. &: Mrs. Joe Trucco

Mr. Eric Watness Mrs. William G. Watson Mr. & Mrs. William H. Watson Mr. & Mrs. William Watts Mr. & Mrs. Laurence R. Weatherly

Mr. Ms. Mr. Ms. Mr.

& Mrs. Thomas Tye Maxine Tygart & Mrs. Steven K. Ufer Kathryn l. Ulberg & Mrs. Melvin Ulen

Mr. &: Mrs. Richard W. Ullmann Mr. George M. Umamoto Mr. John S. Umeno Mrs. Susan L. Valenti

Miss Cheryl L. WilponI' Mrs. Barbara A Wilson

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene K. Wilson

Mr. & Mrs. John D. Wilson Mr. & Mrs. Larry Wilson

Ms. Mandy Wilson

Mr. & Mrs. Stephen D. Wilson

Donna Woodard-Oakley Wanda Woodbury

Mr. & Mrs. Clay Warren Mr. & Mrs. Garth Warren Mr. & Mrs. Ronald J. Wastier

Mr. William Turnidge Mr. Jacob O. Tveter Mr. Carl Tweiten

Ms. Joy L. Williams Dr. Jane Williamson Mr. & Mrs. Martin E. Williamson

Mr. Thomas H. Wake Mr. & Mrs. Patrick Walczyk Mrs. Rebecca A Walker

Mr. & Mrs. Jack C. Town Mrs. Stella J. Townsend Mr. & Mrs. Gunar H. Tranum

Mr. & Mrs. William F. Turnbull Jr Ms. Nancy K Turner Mrs. Violet M. Turner

Mr. & Mrs. Clifton C. Williams Mr. Gary P. Williams Mr. Joseph M . Williams

Ms. Patricia B. Wolford Mrs. Kathryn Ann Wolverton Mr. & Mrs. Larry Wood

Mrs. Sharon AS. Warner

Mr. Michael L. Turco Mr. Maurice C. Turnbull

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Wilken Mrs. Martha A Wilken Mr. Charles L. Williams

Mrs. Kathleen L. Wahlquist Dr. & Mrs. David B. Wake Mr. Thomas B. Wake

Ms. Kathryn C. Torvik

Mrs. Olise O. Tukey Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Tupack

Mr. & Mrs. Alan E. Wiechmann Mr. & Mrs. Ted Wiese Dr. & Mrs. Philip E. Wigen Mr. & Mrs. Donald W. Wilbur Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. Wilbur Mr. & Mrs. Kerry Wilde Ms. Carol Jean Wildermuth Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Wiley Mr. & Mrs. John Wi:helm

Rev. & Mrs. Allen E. Wahl Mr. & Mrs. Lester Wahlers

Dr. & Mrs. Clarence P. Walters

Dr. & Mrs. Louis W. Truschel Mr. & Mrs. Richard Tucker

Mr. & Mrs. Harold Wick

Ms. Margaret O. Winn Mrs. Odny Wise Rev. & Mrs. David C. Wold Ms. Kristen Elise Wold

Mr. & Mrs. James D. Wagoner

Mr. Dean A Tollefson Rev. & Mrs. Otto C. Tollefson Mrs. Iris Tompkins

Dr. & Mrs. Per H . Tonning Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Torrens

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald W. Whitney

Mr. Ms. Ms. Ltc. Mr.

& Mrs. Leland G. Weaver

Barbara Webber Debra M. Weber & Mrs. Benny E. Wedding & Mrs. David B. Weiseth

Mr. Kenneth Weide Mr. & Mrs. David Welker Rev. Martin D. Wells Mrs. Nancy L. Welsch

Rev. & Mrs. H. Alfred Weltzin Mr. & Mrs. William Werner Mr. & Mrs. Vincent West Mr. & Dr. Wesley T. Westrum Mr. & Mrs. Christopher Westwood Mr. John M. Weswig Mr. & Mrs. Joseph M. Wetherington Rev. & Mrs. AM. Weyermann Mr. & Mrs. Philip E. Wheeler Mr. & Mrs. Bradley K. White Mr. & Mrs. Robert White

Mr. & Mrs. Stearns J. Wood

Mrs. Virginia A Wooding Mr. & Mrs. Donald E. Woodward Mrs. Shirley L. Woodward Mr. & Mrs. Norris S. Woolridge Mr. & Mrs. Earl Wright Mrs. Annette Wrolstad Mr. & Mrs. Su-Lin Wu Mr. & Mrs. George Wyrsch Mr. & Mrs. William F. Yager

Mr. David C. Yagow Dr. & Mrs. AJ. Yarmat Mr. & Mrs. Douglas R. Yarroll Mr. & Mrs. Chang Li Yiu Mr. & Mrs. Joel Ylvisaker Mr. & Mrs. L.S. Yoakum Mrs. Ethel Yoakum Mr. & Mrs. Randy Yoakum Mr. James c. Yockim Mr. Thomas E. Yost Mrs. Georgiann C. Young Mr. & Mrs. William M. Young Mr. William W. Young Mr. Joseph Yurovchak Ms. Doris L. Zacher

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Zang Ms. Carol Zet terberg Ms. Leah M. Zeutschel Mr. & Mrs. Milton F . Zeutschel

Mr. & Mrs. Gerald R. Ziebeck Mr. AR. Zielsdorf Mr. & Mrs. Dennis W. Zimmermann Mr. Conrad L. Zipperian Mr. & Mrs. C. Dale Ziska Mr. & Mrs. Lester J. Zoller Miss Jean Zulch Mr. & Mrs. Arthur P. Zurfluh Mr. James A Zurfluh

Dr. & Mrs. Robert E. Zwink


Thank Y u!


PACIFIC

LUTHE RAN UNIVE RSITY

Tacoma, VVashUlgton 98447

Office of Development Luther W. Bekemeiert Vice President


PACIFIC UITHERAN UNIVERSITY

Volume XIX No.2

Cover: Nobel Laureates Visit.

ďż˝

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

..... . .. . . .

5

December 1988

Alumna Wins State SPI Election

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

16

Chem ists Dr. L i n u s Pa u l i ng (pictured) a n d S i r Derek Barton, both Nobel la u reates, were ca m p u s visitors ea rly i n Decem ber. T he event wa s sponsored by the Northwest sections of the America n Chemica l Society.

J u d ith Billings '61 of Puya ll u p i s Wa shi ngton state's new Su perintendent of P u b l i c I nstructi on. A decided b u t dete r m i ned u n derdog ca n d i da te, she defeated Dennis Heck i n a very close election.

New Provost Appointed at PLU

Two More National Titles

.8

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

Dr. J. Robert W i l ls, dea n of the College of Fine Arts at the U n iversity of T exas- Austin, wi l l be PL U's new provost. succeedi ng Dr. Richa rd Ju ngkuntz. Wi l ls pla ns to ta ke over h is new duties July 17.

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

22

PL U women's soccer a nd cross country tea ms ea rned national cham pion­ shi ps this fa l l . T he titles were the t h i rd a nd fourt h won by PLU in the past 12 months.

Scene (lSSN 0886-3369) Pu b lis hed q u arterly by Pacific lUthe ran U nive rs ity, S. 121st and Par k ,Ave , Taco m a, WA 98447-0004 Seco nd Cl ass postage paid at T acom a , WA. Postmaster: Send addre ss change to Develo pme nt Data Ce nte r, PLU, P.O. Box 2068, T ac om a, WA 98447-0003.


PacIfic Lutheran University Scene December 1988

Community

ROUD Restores P ide PLU Active In Efforts To Brighten Community Image By Jim Peterson

T

he community surrounding Pacific Lutheran University has been typical of many small towns in the West. It was founded a century ago with high expectations. The first settlers were so impressed with its beauty that they called it Parkland. They built an elementary school in 1888. Pacific Lutheran University, founded in 1890, began offering classes in 1894. Park­ land Light and Water, now the oldest mutual co-op in the nation, was founded in 1914. The historic Mountain Highway, which carried visitors to Mount Rainier, and a street car line brought an abun­ dance of visitors and potential residents. But the steps necessary to become a bona fide town were never taken. The Parkland business district, on Garfield Street outside PLU's front door, thrived at the turn of the century, but prosperity was elusive as more businesses chose to locate along the more heavily t raveled mountain arterial. Nevertheless, Parkland was, and is, a community in which many residents take pride. Thousands of past and present resi­ dents have passed through, and revere, the halls of P a rkland S chool, now PLU's Family and Children's Center. Many more have attended P LU, or have belonged to historic Trinity Lutheran Church. Still, many decades have passed without a strong focal point toward which commu­ nity allegiance could be directed. Today PROUD ( Parkland Revitalization Opportunities through Urban Develop­ ment) is filling that void. Now three years old, it is a grass roots community effort involving residents who are convinced that Parkland has potential as a civic and com­ mercial center. Affiliated with the Park­ land-Spanaway Council of the Tacoma­ Pierce County Chamber of Commerce, it also includes representatives from service clubs, businesses and schools, including PLU, and has the enthusiastic backing of the PLU administration. Faye Anderson, director of the Family and Children's Center, has been active in PROUD from the beginning and served as its chair this past year. Esther Ellickson, a 1958 PLU alumnus and Parkland resident. was instrumental in the founding of PROUD and is the chair for the coming year.

Faye Anderson

·" PROUD spent the first year (1986) laying groundwork, " said Anderson. " Early con­ cerns were housing, aesthetic environ­ ment, community spirit and economic development. The group determined early that having an impact on housing was probably beyond our immediate capabili­ ty. " Anderson wrote the grant that provided funds from the Pierce County Department of Economic Development to prepare an econom ic development plan. During the second year, PLU business students, under the guidance of Prof. Stan Sl ater, surveyed Parkland businesses. Another student group under the direc­ tion of psychology professor Chris Hans­ vick, surveyed PLU students. Results of the surveys, coupled with a residential survey and public input. provided the basis for a P a rkland Renewal Plan, a blueprint for the future of Parkland. In addition, the community was kept informed through a series of newsletters, and local architects prepared drawings of

how Garfield Street could look. In terms of development, Garfield Street is the initial target a rea, said Anderson. "Not only is it the historic civic and com­ mercial center of Parkland, It has the greatest potential to serve the function in the future," she added. Professional planners have pointed out that targeted renewal areas, like Garfield, become corne rstones for wider improve­ ments and attract private development. This past year saw the completion of the development plan, a Parkland Festival. and a community clean-up day. PROUD is hopeful that initial develop­ ment p rojects can be completed during the coming year. An $18,800 grant from the Washington State Office of Communi­ ty Development supports that effort. A p art-time p roject coordinator has been hired, and PROUD now has office space on Garfield Street. "A lot has been accomplished, but we also have a long way to go," Anderson observed . •

Chamber Of Commerce Honors PLU As 1988 Business Of The Year Anderson Earns TOP Individual Honor Pacific Lutheran University received "Business of the Year " honors from the Tacoma- Pierce County Chamber of Com­ merce, Parkland-Spanaway Council, and the council's Community Service Award (Indi­ vidual) was presented to Faye Anderson, director of the PLU Family and Children's Center. The awards were given at the annual awards banquet Oct. 14. David Graybill, chamber president and CEO, said of P LU, "During the past year, the university has made great strides in reaching out and assisting local businesses and residents . . . PLU has been exceedingly generous with provision of personnel, underwriting for local activities, and lend-

ing expertise to the betterment of the community. " Anderson was honored for her work on ' the PROUD ( Parkland Revitalization and Opportunities through Urban Develop­ ment) committee. During her year as PROUD chair, the group produced the area's first Econom ic Development Plan, spearheaded Parkland Clean-up Day, orga­ nized the first Parkland Festival, secured substantial public financing for project activities, increased publ ic ity and publ i c awareness, and established a PROUD office on Garfield Street. Martin Neeb, executive director of uni­ versity communications at PLU, is the new Parkland-Spanaway Council chairperson.


Pacific Lutheran university scene December 1988

Community

Heritage project Adds Dimension TO parkland Civic Revitalization Parkland Heritage display, East Campus

D

evelopment of co m m u nity spi rit and pride was an initial goal of PROUD, the Parkla n d revitalization gro u p . It became apparent early that one way to accom p l ish that goal would be to exploit the consider­ able interest i n the comm un ity's heritage. A se ries of c o m m u n i ty meet i ngs revealed the i m port of Parkland School and PLU to the com mun ity. The focus was broadened as new data and photographs were co ntributed from the collections of long-time residents. The project became a tea m effort. Faye Anderson and Marge Larson of the Family and Ch ild ren's Center were project direc­ tor and coord i nator respectively. History professor Art Martinson, a com m u n ity his­ tory expert, became principal advisor. Others involved included anthropology professor La u ra Klein, h u m a n ities dean Janet Rasmussen, and students Mary Sue Gee of Tacoma, Jenn ifer Blecha of Olympia and Charles Le Warne of Edmonds. Other participants incl uded David Nican-

Scandia vian Cultural Cen ter construction begins

d ri , director of the Washi ngton State Capi­ tol M useu m , and Robert Rhule, fo rmer education program consu lta nt to North­ west Trek wildlife park and former dean at Tacoma Com mu nity College. Fu nded by a $9,200 g rant from the Washi ngton Comm ission for the H u m ani­ ties, the project has resulted i n a large permanent historical photo display in the PLU Fam ily and Children's Center (formerly Pa rkla nd School>, and two PROUD newslet­ ters hi ghlighting Parkland h istory. The photographs were gathered from several public and private collections. The newsletters were distri buted to 2,500 area households. "The key pu rpose beh ind the project was to add a h u man ities d imension to the com­ mu nity revitali zation effort." said Ander­ son. It was also i ntended to help focus devel­ opment efforts based on an a uthentic view of Parkla nd rather than one based on a romantic view of the past, she indicated.

"The project gives residents the oppor­ tunity to reflect on their heritage, com m u­ nity values and ideas about what consti­ tutes civic progress," she added. A historical "walking tou r" brochure of Parkland and a slide-tape history were among the project acco mplishments.

Scandi navian Cu ltural Center Con str uction Fu lfi l ls A Dream Mounds o f dirt nea r the east entrance of the University Center signaled the begin­ ning of construction of the Scandi navian Cultural Center at PLU. Work on the 6,700-square foot facility will continue through the spring, with dedi­ cation ceremonies scheduled for May. The plan ned dedication has been desig­ nated as a Washington State Centenn ial event. "Sca n d i n avia n heritage is an i m portant part of the history of both PLU and Wash­ ington state," said Ray Tobiason, chair of the Scandin avian cult u ral Council. The Cou ncil is a volunteer organization which has worked wi h the PLU Develo pment Office toward the cultu ral cen er goal Its members represent Danish, Finn ish, Nor· wegian and Swedish i nterests The enter wil l Include a ('n cert/lecture hall, exhibition space, kll .en, and cr;lft meeting and reading rooms. It will feature Sca nd i navian d ec or, artifacts a n d art objec S, many of which are al ready In the PLU collection. More than 5480,000 has been co tribut­ ed toward the 5550,000 facility. Additional gif ts are welcomed . There are still opportu­ nities for indivi uals to memorialize loved ones in the Center," sa id Tobiason.


Pacific LUtheran university scene December 1988

4

State

T

PLU Joins State In Centennial Celebration

he PLU display featured a variety of community outreach and campus-spon­ sored state Centennial projects. They included the Parkland Heritage Pro­ ject, s �onsored by PROUD and PLU; the Fort Nlsqually archaeological project, and the Scandinavian Cultural Center, now under construction at PLU. All are noted elsewhere in this story.

If We sell You Our Land Holy Trinity Lutheran Church on Mercer Island has invited the PLU Univel-sity Cho­ rale to perform "If We Sell You Our Land" an original composition by PLU music pr ­ fessor Gregory Youtz. The composition sets to music the text of the speech Chief Sealth delivered before he signed the trea­ ty deeding the land that is now Seattle to the white settlers. The Feb. 12 concert is Holy Trinity's Centennial gift to the com­ munity.

n archaeological dig, radio vignettes, a music video, original art and exhib­ its are among the ways that Pacific Lutheran University is joining in this year's Washington State Centennial celebration.

A

o

Fort NisQually The first project was last s u mmer's archaeological excavation of the original Fort Nisqually site near D u Pont, Wash., south of Tacoma. Directed by anthropolo­ gy professor Judith Rasson, the dig was intended to aid Tacoma's Metropolitan Park District in an effort to rebu ild accu­ rately the Fort Nisqually replica at Point Defiance Park (Scene, Oct. '88).

Art: Women in washington In celebration of Women's History Week and the Washington State Centennial, the University Gallery at PLU will present "Women in Washington - The First Centu­ ry, " in March 1989. The exhibition will feature work by wom­ en artists on the theme of women in the first century of Washington's statehood. Artists and entries are currently being selected. For informat ton about entries, . contact PLU art department chair and gal­ lery director Richard Brown (206) 535-7573.

"Louie, Louie" Video "Louie, louie," the unofficial Washington state song, is now a music video. Produced by PLU Television, the video is a PLU gift to Washington for its Centennial celebration. An original arrangement was written by PLU composer-in-residence Gregory Youtz and sung by the PLU Choir of the West. When the video opens, the classically trained choir is rehearsing a serious arrangement of the song. A prankster calls choir director Richard Sparks away to the phone. While he is gone, the choir starts jamming a rock version; when he returns, th� group rl:� . . es the dignified arrange­ ment. The choir thinks it really pulled one over on Sparks ulltil the ending when .... More information is available from Kirk Isakson, PLU Television, (206) 535-7260.

SCandinavian Cultural Center Dedica­ tion

Dedication of the PLU Scandinavian Cutural Center, scheduled for May, has been deSignated a Washington State Cen­ tennial event.

"Scandinavian heritage is an important part of the h istory of both PLU and Wash­ ington state," said Ray Tobiason, chair of the Scandinavian cultural Council. (See sto­ ry page 3 ,)

parkland Heritage Tom Torrens, Pierce County bell

Centennial Bell Carden - seattle A Centennial bell garden at the new con­ vention center in Seattle is among the statewide Washington Centennial projects. Bells represent ing the 39 counties of Washington state will be hung from gan­ tries in the garden. Many of the bells are old locomotive, ship or school bells. Eight are non-ringing bells; one is made of glass The bell representing Pierce County (Tacoma) is new. It has been created by Tom Torrens, artist-in-residence at PLU. The copper-plated steel bell is about 18 inches in diameter and 24 inches high. Attached to the top are found objects representing the major industries in the county When the commemorative display is completed, the bells Will be rung electroni­ cally. A video monitor inside the Center will provide information on each of the bells. Funding for the Pierce County bell was shared by PLU and the county Centennial commission.

centennial SCholars Professors from 22 colleges and universi­ ties across the state volunteered to partic­ ipate in a Centennial program called Wash­ ington Centennial Scholars. PLU was one of two independent institu­ t ions participating in the project. Sociology professor John Schiller and psychology professor Chris Hansvick were selected for the program. The Scholars are available at no charge to speak to community, service, historical, cultural and other organizations. Each is an expert on an aspect of Washington h isto­ ry, law, pOlitics, peoples, culture, environ­ ment, business or economy. A brochure listing the scholars has been distributed to organizat ions throughout the state. (The PLU Office of Public Infor­ mation has a small supply of brochures available: (206) 535-7430,)

centennial KickOff Celebration PLU was represented at a Pierce County Centennial K ickoff Celebration hosted by Pierce College in Tacoma Nov. 11.

A large permanent photo display depict­ . Ing Parkland history is now located in the PLU Family and Children's Center (formerly Parkland SchooD. The display is one of the projects funded by a grant from the Wash­ ington Commission for the Hu manities. (See story page 3.)

History With A Twist More than 40 radio stations serving Washington state will air "Washington: You Are There." The 52 two-minute dramatic vignettes feature a modern reporter sent back in time to cover significant stories that shaped the territory prior to state­ hood. A brainchild of KPLU-FM r-eporter Anne Martin, the series is funded in part by a grant from the Washington State Centen­ nial Commission. PLU donated its audio ser­ vices facilities (including its 16-track digital recording equipment and sound effects library), promotion expertise and voice tal­ ent. Resources at the Washington State His­ torical Society and PLU's N isqually Plains Room were used extensively to maintain historical accuracy. STATION AND LOCATION Aberdeen - KAYO Anacortes - KLKI Bellevue - KASB, KBCS Bellingham - KGMI, KISM, KNWR Blaine - KARl Centralia - KITI Colfax - KCLX Colville - KCVL Ellensburg - KXLE Everett - KRKO Forks - KVAC Grand Coulee - KEYG Kenniwick - KOTY Longview - KBAM Oak Harbor - KJTT Olympia - KQEU Omak - KOMW Othello - KRSC Portland - KOAP Prosser - KARY Raymond - KAPA Seattle - KBLE, KEZX, KING, KIRO, KJR, KSEA, KUOW Silverdale - KITZ Spokane - KAQQ, KMBI Sunnyside - KREW Tacoma - KKMO, KLA y, KUPS Toppenish - KENE Tri Cities - KORD Walla Walla - KAFR, KTEL Wenatchee - KPQ, KKRT Yakima - KIT


PacIfIc Lutheran university scene December 1988

5

Region

Linus Pauling

Nobel aureate Shares vener ble it, Wisdom With PLU Students Linus Pauling. ..

By Jim Peterson

I

n any given century there emerges a handful of persons - scientists, theolo­ gians, philosophers, pOliticians - who rise to a rarefied level of distinction and esteem. One such person is Dr. Linus Pauling, the only individual to win unshared obel Priz­ es in two different fields. The venerable, if controversial. scientist, most commonly recognized for his Vitamin C advocacy, visited PLU Dec. 2-3 for the Linus Pauling Awards Symposium, spon­ sored by the Northwest sections of the American Chemical Society. Among other appearances, he led an informal discussion with students the first afternoon. For some of them, it could have been a lifetime exper ience, an inspiring experi­ ence, the li kes of sitting raptly at the feet of any of history's great sages. The data he shared may be forgotten, but remem­ bered will be the experience of being in the presence of a historical personality whose thoughts soar to exalted heights and whose intellect has not diminished dis­ cernably even as he approaches his 89th year. One could marvel at the mathematical discipline of his mind. Responding to ques­ tions, he would veer tangentially once, or several times, before returning to a pre­ cise conclusion. Some might hear rambling, but it was much more p urposeful and structured than that. It was a pleasure simply to experience an intellect devoted to the personal credo that "any educated person should be able to speak extemporaneously for 10 minutes on any subject." He was as comfortable on topics of war and peace or the environment as he was on the nature of hemoglobin. Asked of which of his Novel Prizes he

. .. chats with PLU students

was most proud, he noted that his chemis­ try prize for work on the nature of protein molecules involved a project he enjoyed: "I was having a wonderful time discovering more about the wonders of nature. " But he has endured personal attacks for his activities on behalf of a nuclear test ban t eatv prior to it ratification in 1962. The Nobel Peace Prize the same year for those activities is the one he treasures most. And his peace passion has not dimin­ ished. "It's just immoral - governments foster­ ing wars leading to deaths of thousands, millions of people," he said. "Of what use is it to develop weapons which, if used, would mean the extinction of the human race?" Asked about his future plans, he spoke of present and future projects like a per­ son half his age. He still oversees research at the institute which bears his name in Palo Alto, Calif., and says he's not ready to retire. *

* *

A second Nobel laureate, Sir Derek Bar­ ton, was one of the featured speakers at the symposi um. The 1988 Linus Pauling Award winner was Dr. Keith Ingold of the National Research Council of Canada. He is the author of some 350 scientific publications, mainly in the field of free radical chemis­ try. The'symposium is an annual Northwest ACS event. The region includes P uget Sound, Oregon and Portland sections. PLU chemistry professor Dr. Sheri Tonn was the event coordinator .•

Nobel Laureates Sir Derek Barton and Linus Pauling.

PLU A Sponsor Of Lutheran College Peace PLU is one of the Lutheran college spon­ sors of the Peace Prize Forum, scheduled for Feb. 17-18 in cooperation with the Nor­ wegian Nobel Institute. Norman Borlaug, 1970 Nobel Peace Prize winner, is the featured speaker at the forum. The event will be held at St. Olaf College in Northfield, Minn. Borlaug was honored for his work in helping bring about Green Revolution agri­ cultural advances in Third World countries. Selected students from all six sponsoring colleges will take part in the forum, and videos of the event will be used at PLU for a variety of academ ic projects. The Nobel Peace Prize is the only Nobel prize presented annually in Oslo, Norway. The six sponsoring schools are those whose founders were from the Norwegian tradition.

LITE Announces January Offerings Three continu ing education opport uni­ ties are being offered in January by the Lutheran Institute for Theological Educa­ tion (LITE) at PLU. "Christian Ethics" is the topic of an Inter­ im course for laity Jan. 2-27. The instructor is Dr. James Burtness of Luther Northwest­ ern Theological Seminary. A volunteerism workshop, "Gifts of God's People:' will be held at Lutheran Bible Insti­ tute in Issaquah Jan. 6-7. Keynoter is volun­ teerism expert Marlene Wilson. A Lent-Easter text study is included in a ski ing-education weekend at Whistler V il­ lage in Canada Jan. 29-Feb. 2. Cost is 5300 (U.S,) For more information call LITE, (206) 535-7342.


I'IIdAc LlltMnn university scene DeCember 1988

6 Region

The chance to interact and associate with oth­ er bright, witty, and sensitive people was the highlight of my three weeks.'

Gifted High School Students Enjoy PLU Summer Scholars Program

Reception Reaffirms A Near­

Summer scholars program Seeks Nominations

Do you know an academically gifted high school sopho more or juni or? N o m i n ate that st udent for Summer Schola rs, a th ree­ week enrichment progra m this July on the PLU cam pus. (Form below) Nom i nees will be sent an appli· cation and a review panel will select final i sts th is spring. Some interviews will be held in April with the fi n a l select i o n announced May 1 . The progra m , sponsored by PLU and the Tacoma Area Cou n ­ cil on Giftedn ess, brings togeth­ er the reg ion's brightest stu­ dents to study with PLU faculty. Stud ents enjoy l i v i n g and studying on campus, offering a taste of col lege life. According to a past Scholar, "The most sign ificant experience for me was the interaction with other students. I met so many interesti ng, bright peo ple. It was fasci nati ng to exchange vi ew­ points a nd ideas through late night discussions." This year students will be able to take a writ in g workshop or natural sciences course. "We chose the tlNO most popu­ lar cl asses from the past five yea rs and expanded their scope

and content," sa i d Dr. Judy Carr, PLU's associate dean for special academic programs. The writing workshop not only offers basic applicati ons, but will i n troduce the a n c i e n t art of book maki ng, printing at Elliot Press, drama and fi l m , and a visit from a published novelist. Lectu res on the natu ral sci­ en ces w i l l be a u g m ented by extended field tri ps, co m p uter applications and an i ntrod uction to eth ics. Former Summer Scholars who are now PLU students will serve as mentors to their you nger col­ leagues. "I was i m p ressed with the fa ct that the me ntors beca me friends, not authorita­ tive fig u res. They were able to separate themselves enough to keep control, but more i m por­ tantly, they were friends," com­ mented a Scholar from last sum­ mer. The p rogram offers fou r col­ lege cred its; financial aid is avail­ a b l e for stud en ts with need . Many students may find finan­ cial assistance from schools and local service clubs. For fu rther info rmation, cal l Dr. Ca rr a t (206) 535-7 1 30 .

Please complete the nomination form and return it t o Summer Scholars, Pacific Lutheran University, Tacoma, WA 98447. Student's Name

Age

Grade

Home Address

1.

________________________________�____ __

2.

--

3.

__ __ _________________________________

4.

___ _ _ __________________ ___________

--

Students' School District

___________________________

Students' High School

____________________________ _

Nominated by.

.LDate.

_ __ __________

_____ _

C ntury

Of PLU-Alaska Ties

The saga began nearly a cent­ ury ago when two Scand in avian pioneers found themselves lured to the wilds of the Al aska Yukon at the time of the fabled gold rush. The first to a rrive was Rev. Bj ug Ha rstad , the Norwegian founder of Pacific Luthera n Uni­ versity. In 1 898 he hoped the Lord would p rovide gold fortune to shore up the finances of his fle d g l i n g i n st i t u t i o n. He retu rned home wit h l ittle to show for his efforts except a pair of massive moose horns. A diffe rent destiny awaited Swedish-born Edward Rasm uson. He and his wife Jenny served as Covenant missio na ries in the northland for a decade after the turn of the century. During that time son Elmer and dau ghter Evangeline were born. Edwa rd later studied law at Harvard University but retu rned to Alaska, where he became attorney fo r the new Bank of Alaska . He later rose to the bank p residency, a position he held until 1 943. He d ied in 1 949. H is son and daughter became leaders in the territory a n d pri me movers i n the new state of Alaska. Elmer followed in his father's footsteps to the p reSi­ dency and later chairmanship of the board of the National Bank of Alaska. He has se rved as Anchorage mayor, chaired the Un iversity of Alaska boa rd of regents, and was a candidate for the U.S. Senate. Evangeline and h e r h usband Robert Atwood became owners of the Anchorage Times, where he se rves as publisher. Before her death in 1 987, she was a p rominent writer, histo ria n, adventurer and civic leader.

Although Anch orage is nearly 1 ,500 m iles away, PLU has p layed a contin u i ng role in the lives of Alaska ns. In 1 9 76, the Atwoods visited the ca mpus with Alaskan poet Odd Medboe, whose poem was set to music by the PLU Department of Music and per­ formed during the visit to PLU of King Olav V of N o rway. Atwood was Alaska's Norwegian consu l at the time. In 1982 Rasm uson was one of th ree Alaskan reci pients of the PLU President's M edal, p resent­ ed to persons who "have dem­ onst rated strengths in vocation, excellence in p rofeSSion al or tech nical services, a n d who exemplify Christian values." On Nov. 9, Rasmuson rekind led the relationship with PLU, host­ ing a reception for PLU Presi­ dent Dr. William Rieke in the Her­ itage Library and Museu m of his bank. More than 70 promi nent alumni and friends of the univer­ sity were invited to hear Rieke d iscuss plan s fo r the futu re of the un iversity and its upcom ing 1 990 centennial celebration. A regional centen ni al commit­ tee of eight was established to help Elmer and Mary Lou ise Ras­ muson host t his event and included fellow President's Med­ al reCipients, Rev. John Maakes­ tad and M a rgaret Lowe. Others on the com m ittee i n clude Jan Flodin, Jim Joh nson, Dr. Kerry Kennedy, Bohne Martensen, Dr. Edward Todd and Rev. Ronald Martinson. Lowe said at the conclusion of the event, "This will be talked about for a long time." More than 300 PLU alu m ni live in Alaska and some 70 students from Alaska a re cu rrently study­ ing at PLU.


PKffle Lutheran university Scene DeCttmIMr 1"

7

Issues

Problems related to lack of integrity and honesty in business might be solved by a return to

An Abso ute Standard By paul stolz

he general consensus is that t here has been a rash of ethical problems in the busi ness world in recent ti mes. Even though there have always been prob­ lems of an ethical natu re, it seems clear that more p roblems of integrity and hon­ esty have surfaced than ever before. There is a strong and g rowing consensus that something needs to be done about it. In hundreds of pages of materials that I reviewed, here are some of the su ggested solutions: 1 . Some say every business school should have mandatory courses on ethics. 2. Others say that corpo rat ions sho uld do a better job of developing and docu­ menting a code of et hics. Then their exec­ utives and employees cou ld use this writ­ ten set of ru les as a guide for conduct. 3. Still others say that a code of ethics is not enough, and that corporat ions should have tra i n i n g prog rams wh ich i nterp ret and emphasize the content of their code of ethics to a l l their employees. 4. Then there are those who say what is needed is better policing of the ru les. They suggest an 800 n u m ber for informers to use so that they can report on thei r fellow employees when there are infractions of the rules. These are just a few of the ideas pre­ sented . All of these ideas, as well as most of the many others presented, have a cert a i n amount o f valid ity. There i s noth ing wrong with the ideas; I just t h i nk they miss the basic cause of the problem. In my opinion two elements are neces­ sa ry: Fi rst, there must be the acceptance of an absol ute standard, completely out of the i n d i v i d u al's control a n d a b i lity to manipulate. And, second, there must be the sou rce of strength to live u p to that standard. In my case, the fi rst came from my being brought up in a Ch rist i a n home where the Bi ble was taught and accepted . Church was a major part of o u r fam ily life and a l l the train ing that went with it. By the time I was ten, I could quote a h u ndred or more sc ri pture verses and I knew the standards of conduct taught by my par­ ents and our ch urch. I knew they were based on the Bi ble, which I accepted as being from God. Though I certa in ly did not

T

always l i ve up to them, I had accepted them as being the standa rd. If the mora l and ethical standard by 'which we l ive is the product of our own i ntel l igence and mental processes, we will always be able to use the same processes to rational ize and justify changes. Then the sta ndard is really no standard at a l l. When I was about eleven years old, I had an experie ce wh ich gave me access to the strength to l ive up to these standa rds. We had a young cou ple as house guests and the man, whom I g reatly respected, explained to me how I could have a person­ al relationship with Jesus Christ. A sim ple prayer of co mm itment on my part opened a whole new world of experience to me. I knew all the facts the day before, but this experience made Jesus Christ a living reali­ ty in my life. It was my "born again" Ch ris­ t i a n experience. It is very difficult to

Stolz Named Zulauf Alumn i Chai r Professor In School Of Business Paul H. Stolz, a partner at Ernst & W h i n­ ney CPAs i n Taco ma, has been named Dwight J udson Zulauf Alumni Chair Profes­ sor in the PLU School of Busi ness Ad m i n is­ tration for the 1 988-89 academic year. As Zulauf Professor at PLU, Stolz will teach a cou rse d u ring PLU's January Inter­ im entitled "Teleco m m u n icati ons: O pera­ t ions, Strateg ic Pla n n i n g and Reg ulatory Issues." :rhe cou rse will cover the Bell Tele­ phone System d ivestitu re and the restruc­ turing of the telecom m u n ications i ndus­ try. Stolz is partner in charge of Telecommu­ nitations Group at Ernst & Whi n ney. He is i nvolved with such a telecommunications issues as reg ulation of public util ities rates and tariffs, toll separation a nd accou nti ng . He a lso serves on t h e defi nitions and rules com m ittee of the teleco m m u nica­ tions ind ustry advisory g roup. Stolz is a member of the PLU School of Busi ness Ad m i nistration advisory boa rd and was the keynote speaker at the school's recent eth i cs fo r u m (see article this page).

explain, but the reality of that experience was overwhelm ing and has stayed with me through the 48 years si nce then. This sou rce of strength is im portant because even when we know what is right, there will come a time when the tempta­ tion to violate the rule will be so great that we cannot in o u r own strength cope with it. I have watChed several busin essmen over the last 40 years who were basically ho nest people get them selves i nto spots where the temptation was too great. They knew what they did was wrong. At least at times they wanted to do the right thing, but they did not have the strength to resist the temptat ion. Here are the ru les that are im portant to me: 1 . We should strive fo r a standard of absolute honesty. 2. We shou ld recog nize that possessions have no lasting value. Use them, but never worsh i p them . Never com p rom ise any aspect of ho nesty or take advantage of another pe rson's weak ness to obta in them. 3. My defi nition of an eth ical busi ness transaction: A tran saction that benefits both parties with full d isclosure of all rele­ vant facts. 4. We should accept as an absolute fact that every human being is equally im por­ tant. All a re created in God's image. When our paths cross with someone who has a need, it is our job to meet that need if it is in our power to do so . • Excerpts from the keynote address delivered at this fall's Ethics Forum, sponsored by the PLU School of Business A dministration.

Paul Stolz


pedfIc Lutheran untverslty scene December 1988

8 Campus

University of Texas Dean Will Be New PLU Provost

Patsy Sims

Patsy Sims Is 1989 Distinguished Writer In residence At PLU PL U's 1989 Dist i ng u i s hed W rit e r- i n- Residence has had her work on L ouisia na ca ne-workers nomi nated for a Pu litzer Priz e, a n d her f i l m , "The Klan: A Legacy o f Hatred," nom i nated for an Aca demy Awa rd. She is Pa tsy Si ms, an a ut ho r a nd freelance writer from New O rl ea ns who will teach at PL U d u ri ng the spring semest er. Her most recent book. Can Somebody Shout Amen?, ta kes readers i nside the tents a nd ta berna c les of American revi va l ist s. Her ot her books i nclude The Klan, Cleveland Benjamin's Dead, a nd New Orleans: The Passing Parade. Her a rticles have a p pea red i n the Washington Post Magazine, Ms., Philadelphia Inquirer Magazine, Los Angeles Times, Chicago Tribune a nd many others. Her topics often dea l wit h opp ressors a nd oppressed people in the America n Sout h, i ncluding the Kla n, women, mi nori ties, prison i n mates and fa rm workers. Ms. described her work as "a blend of journa l ism, oral h i story a nd novelisti c writing compa rable to James Agee." She says, "Ha vi ng written a nd ta ught fict ion and creative nonfiction, I feel I ca n show aspi ring writers how their work ca n be en riched by an awareness a nd mastering of the tec h n i q ues of both." At PL U she will teach two cou rses: F reela nce Writing a nd Contem pora ry Literatu re. T he writer- i n- resi dence progra m is sponsored by the PL U Depa rt m ent of E ng l ish.

KPLU-FM Fundraiser Sets New SSS Record KPL U-FM's fall fund drive, ending on Hal loween, wa s the station's most successful ca m paign to da te. More tha n 3 ,000 subscribers pledged $1 72,800, a 1 7 percent i nc rea se over 198 7 . T he sta ti on, a t 100,000 wa tts, ca n b e hea rd throughout western Wa s h ingto n . For schedule or frequency i nforma tion, ca ll (206) 53 5-7758.

Dr. J. Robert Wills, dean of the College of Fine Arts at the University of Texas-Austin, will be the new provost at Pacific Lutheran University. Wills, who succeeds Dr. Richa rd Jung­ kuntz, wili assume his new post July 17. Jungkuntz retired last May after an 18year tenure; David Yagow, former deputy provost, is provost pro tem this academic year. At Texas, Wills also serves as professor of drama and is holder of the Effie Marie Cain Regents Chair in Fine Arts. In accepting the position, Wills expressed his commitment to high quality under­ graduate education. He added that "the church-related, Christian institutioe makes possible the richest kind of educational adventure because it adds the dimension of faith to the context of learning. " Announcing the appointment President William Rieke said, "It is a tribute to all members of the university that a leader of this national and international stature has been recruited." Wills has extensive experience in both independent and public institutions. An honors graduate at the College of Wooster in Ohio, he earned his master's degree at the University of Illinois and a doctorate in dramatic art, with honors, from Case-West­ ern Reserve University. He holds a certifi­ cate in arts administration with commen­ dation for excellence from Harvard University. His career includes continuous teaching and research beginning with Wittenberg University from 1963-72, where he

received an outstanding teaching com­ mendation in 1970. At University of Ken­ tucky-Lexington from 1972-81, he served first as chairman and director of graduate studies in the department of theatre arts and later as dean of the college of arts. Wills is an officer on the board of Inter­ national Council of Fine Arts Deans OC­ FADl. He is the author of 10 produced plays and has directed 90 plays. He has published widely and received numerous professional and leadership honors. He has held his current position since 1981.

David Olson TO Be Inducted Into NAIA Hall Of Fame PLU athletic director Dr. David Olson has been awarded the NAIA's highest honor, induction into the NAIA Hall of Fame in the category of Meritorious Service. Past president of the NAIA (1985), Olson has been a major factor in the growth of Lute athletics since his arrival at PLU in 1968 and is a highly regarded spokesman for amateur sports. "Induction into the Hall of Fame is the Association's highest honor," said NAIA executive director Jefferson Farris. "It is a tribute to Dr. Olson, who exemplifies the highest ideals of intercollegiate athletics. He has fine moral character and his athlet­ ic program is immensely successful." Olson's list of awards and accomplish­ ments is impressive. He was one of four U.S. educators invited to the International Olympic Academy in Olympia, Greece in 1984. He recently completed a nine-year commitment with the NAIA executive committee and will represent the NAIA at the World University Games in Sofia, Bul­ garia, in March, 1989. He was also recently appointed president of the United states Collegiate Sports Council. He has served in various capacities with the Washington and Northwest Alliances of Health, Physical Education and Recre­ ation and has represented the NAIA on numerous occasions. He was PLU's Regency Advancement A ward recipient in

David Olson

1981-82. the NAIA Executive Committee Award of Merit recipient in 1979, and Con­ cordia (MN) College's Alumnus of the Year in 1987. Olson, a 1956 Concordia (MN) graduate, will be presented the award at the NAIA national convention in Kansas City in March,1989.


9 Campus

Residence Hall Director Posts popular With Graduate Students Persons interested in earning a master's degree at PLU as well as finding the finan­ cial means to make it possible might con­ sider applying for a campus residence hall director position. Residence hall directors receive free graduate tuition, room, board and a monthly stipend. In return, they live with and are responsible for the welfare of 90 to 250 students. The Residential Life Office staff believes that providing a free education for their hall directors is worth the expense. "Stu­ dents can relate to students," said Resi­ dential Life Director Lauralee Hagen. "Because the directors are also students, they can see the residents' perspective." At the same time, there is an element of maturity and serious-minded ness that

adds the appropriate degree of authority and responsibility, she indicated. Residence hall directors gain a great deal of managerial experience, serving as a liai­ son between administration and students, with RLO staffers and among the students. They have or quickly learn skills in adminis­ tration, counseling and programming. Par­ ticularly important are people skills: approachability, sensitivity, enthusiasm and judgment. "It isn't a job for everyone," cautioned Hagen. "It's a full-time job, combined with graduate studies. But for the right people, it is good management experience, and is very rewarding." Applications will be available from the Residential Life Office after Feb. 6, 1989. Deadline for applications is March 17. For information call (206) 535-7200. Lucille Giroux

Anniversary Special! Interface Course Series Offers 50% Tuition Discount To Alumni To celebrate 10 years of Interface, the Office of Continuing Education is offering PLU alumni an opportunity to enroll in one non-credit Interface class during Interim or Spring at a 50% tuition reduction! Taught by PLU and distinguished guest faculty, Interface evening courses are designed for adults who enjoy the challenges of intellectual inquiry. * Focus on today's complex societal issues * Learn about the great minds and revolutionary ideas that have shaped our world Cain deeper understanding of o ther lands, other peoples * Courses range from four to eight sessions *

January courses The Nile Quest.................................................................... G. Puja, Univ. of Dar es Salaam, Tanzania .J. Burtness, Luther NW Theo. Seminary Dietrich Bonhoeffer .. . . . . . ..... . .....

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Giroux Named To ELCA Communications Commission Board Lucille Giroux, the president's executive associate at PLU, has been appOinted to the board of the Commission on Communications of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America. Giroux joined the PLU staff in 1960. She has served in the president's office during five administrations and has held her present position for the past 10 years. She was PLU director of public relations from 1975-79. She is also a member of the legislative task force for Washington Friends of Higher Education and the task force on higher education of the Council for Advancement and Support of Education (CASEl.

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Spring courses The American Past... .................................... ........................ . ............................ J. Rasson, anthropology Cryptzoology D. Ryan, anthropology Lawyers in Film, TV, Literature................................................................ S. Dwyer-Shick, leg. studies Personal Accounts of the Cultural Revolution in China. ... Q Wu, Zhongshan University, Peoples Republic of China Psychological Skills For Peak Performance........................................................ C. Hacker, phys. ed. The '60s: Fire in the Streets .. . .. ... ... .... . . .. . .. J. Bermingham, history Time Management Strategies ............................................................................ K. Gerlach. education Three Women..................................................................................................... E. Brusco. anthropology The UN: Alive or Moribund? ........................................................................... A. Kelleher, pol. science Writing The Short Story . . . . . . J. Cady. English .............. ............. . . . . . .......................... . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . ....... ..... . . . .. . ..... . . ..

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For complete information about these courses, including synopses and schedules, please call the PLU Office of Continuing Education:

PLU Enrollment Exceeds 4,000 For The First Time Enrollment at PLU passed 4.000 for the first time in history this fall. Forty students in Project Advance and other continuing education students increased the total to 4.054 as of Nov. 1. Official "10th day" figures from late September showed a 3.975 total. including 3.22 3 full-time and 752 part-time students. Students represent 39 states, 69 percent are Washington state residents.

(206) 535-8312 Early registration is encouraged due to limited space in some courses. Regular fees range from 540-5160; alumni fees range from 520-580. (in case of course cancellation due to insufficient enrollment, full refunds will be granted to enrollees.)

ALUMNI TUITION CERTIFICATE BELOW MUST ACCOMPANY RECiISTRATION TO RECEIVE DISCOUNT. (NOn-transferable)

PLU Alumni Tuition Certificate This certificate entitles an alumnus to a special, one-time-only tuition rate for one Interim or Spring 1989 Interface course. Name:

__________________________�_____

MUST ACCOMPANY REGISTRATION

Class of

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NON-TRANSFERABLE

Seminar Room Dedication Honors Spangler's Memory A suite of seminar rooms to be constructed on the second floor of the Hauge Administration Building next summer will be named in memory of Carl Spangler. Spangler was a PLU languages professor for 25 years prior to his untimely death last April. Contributions to the memorial fund may be sent to Nancy Furey. Office of Development, PLU, through Jan. 3 1, 1989.


Pacific Lutheran university Scene December 1988

10 S tudents

Pre-Med Stud ent Earns Acad emic, Ath letic Honors

PLU Junior Is Mem ber Of U .S. El ectoral College

Jon J. Kral, a senior from Lac­ ey, is the reci p ient of the 1 988 Al lenmore Pre-Medical Scholar­ s h i p a n a n n u a l $ 5 ,000 g rant fro m the Al l e n m o re Medical Fou ndation of Tacoma. Kral, a biology-chemistr y major with a 3.9 g rade point average, is also one of PLU's outsta nding athletes. He was a second team A l l-A m e r i c a n on l a st year's national championship football team and is a team captain this year. He is also a member of the Fel lowship of Christian Athletes and has been involved, with the footba l l team, in an education and motivation p rogram at list­ er El ementary School t h rough­ out his col lege career. Duri ng the past eight years, a l l n i n e A l l e n m ore S c h o l a rs h i p recipients have been accepted i nto medical schools. K ra l also plans m edical school fol l ow i ng his December g raduation.

Eric Knutsen, 20, a PLU j u nior from Lacey, Wash . , voted fo r Ma ssac h u setts G o v . M i c h a e l Duka kis Nov. 8 . H e a lso voted for him Dec. 1 5 . Knutsen is a member of this year's U.S. Electoral College, the 53 8 citizens who cast the offi cial states' ba l lots for the President and Vice-President of the Un ited States. At a cong ressional di s­ trict cong ress last spring, he was named as the Democratic Party elector for Washington's 3rd Dis­ trict. Was h i ngto n ' s 1 0 e l ectoral votes were among the 1 1 2 won by Dukakis i n the November election. Although the vote casting was held in Olympia d u ri ng f i n a ls week, Knutsen enj o yed h i s responsi bil ity. But he was sorry his cand idate did not win. "It's a very u n usual feeli ng," he sa id. "You know Dukakis i s not going to w i n . B u t I can feel secu re in the fact that the sys­ tem we have used to el ect the president in this country for the last 200 years still works today - and I was a part of it. That's something I'll never forget. Win or lose, democracy is sti l l the best system of government we know. It's marvelous."

Karen Gilmer, PW's 1 988 Lucia Bride, received her crown Dec. 3: Her paren ts, Thomas and Linda Gilmer of Lakewood (Tacoma), are PW alumni.

Senior One of 57 In Nation Invited TO BGS Symposium Maurna V . Jam ieson of Renton, Wash., is one of 37 stude nts nationwide selected to attend the 75th ann iversa ry national symposium of Beta Gamma Sig­ m a , n a t i o n a l b u s i ness and accounting scholastic honorary. A se nior accounting m ajor at PLU, Jam ieson is p resi dent of the BGS chapter on campus. She is also an All-American swimmer

'88 G rad Earns

High est CPA Exam Sco re I n State

Jon Kral

1 7 Minority Stud ents Receive Rai nie r Stipends Seventeen m i n o rity st ud ents at Pacific Lutheran U n iversity have received schola rsh ip g rants this fal l from the Rainier Bank Mi nority Scholarship Fund. The scholarshi ps, ra nging from $690 to $2,750, are awarded to students majoring in business a d m i n i stra t i o n . Sc h o l a rs h i ps awa rded from the end owed fu nd this year total more than $36,000. In addition, two stud ents J u lie Didier and M a ry G i n g rey, rece ived R a i n i e r Ba n k M erit Sc h o l a rs h i ps cove ri n g the i r 1 988-89 tuition costs.

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M atthew Matson of Kent, Wash . , has ea rned the E l ijah Watt Sells Awa rd from the American I nstitute of Certi fied Public Acco untants and a Gold M edal from the Wash i ngton Soci ety of C e rt i fi ed Pu b l i c Accountants. He earned the awards by rece iving the highest score in Washi ngton State on the May 1 988 CPA Exams. He ach ieved the score on his fi rst sitting. Matson, who works for the CPA fi rm of Peterson Su l l ivan and Co. in Seattle, g ra d uated summa c u m l a u d e ( h i g h est honors; 3.9 or better g rade aver­ age) from PLU i n May. In recog nition of his achieve­ ment, the PLU School of Busi­ ness Adm in istration is add i ng his name to its Dw ight J u dson Z u la uf Roster of Acc o u n t i n g Sc hola rs and will recogn ize him at its Beta Gamma Sigma Award Banquet next May.

and Academic A ll-America n . BGS is t h e only scholastic hon­ orary society recog nized by the American Asse mbly of Colleg iate Schools of Busi ness, the national accrediting agency for bacca lau­ reate and master's deg ree pro­ g rams i n busi ness adm i nistration and accou nting. There a re over 240 student chapters at colleges and universities nationwide. The nationa l sy m posi u m was held in M orristown, N .J ., Oct. 1 9-21 . It b rought together the 3 7 students with five outstand­ ing BGS facu Ity members fr'Jm across the nation. Theme of the symposium was ethics and integ­ rity in business.

CPA G roup Honors PLU Stud ent Glen Wh itham, a PLU j u n i o r from G i g Ha rbor, Wash . , h a s been awarded a $500 sc holar­ ship from the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants. An acco u n t i ng maj o r who tra nsfer red to PLU this yea r from Tacoma Com m u n ity Col­ lege, he was one of 416 m i nority accou n t i n g stu d ents i n t h e nation receiving the award. He is also one of 1 7 recip ients of the Ra i nier Busi ness Scholar­ ship, awarded to PLU min ority students majoring in bUSi ness ad min istration or accounting.

Eric Knutsen

Senior Violinist Earns Presser Foun dation Award V i o l i n ist Svend R o n n i ng, a senior music major at PLU, has been awarded the Presser Schol­ a rship for 1 988-89. The Stanwood, Wash ., resident received a $ 1 000 awa rd from the Presser Fou ndation and a $500 matching award from PLU. A 1 985 g raduate of Stanwood Wash . H ig h School, Ron n i ng is the son of Arvid and Constance Ronn ing.


pacific Lutheran University scene DeCember 1 988

11 the

Sap poro Sym p hony Concerts Featu re PLU Professo rs

CBS Christmas Program Feat u res Choi r Of The West

Voice teach ers Fe li cia Dobbs a n d S t e p h e n Wa l l hav e been i n vited to sing with the Sapporo (J apan) Sym phony this month. Sapporo is located on Hokkai­ do, the large northern island of Japa n .

The PLU Choir of the West will partici pate in this yea r's CBS Cava lcade of Chri st ma s M usic. The Cavalcade consists of eight i n d i v i d u a l programs each 24 minutes in length and features classical and trad itional Ch rist­ mas music. The CBS Radio p rese ntation began Monday, Dec. 1 2, and con­ t i n ues throu g h T h u rsday, Dec. 22. Consult your local CBS rad io affi liate for a i rti mes. (In Seattle KIRO Newsrad i o 71 will a i r the entire Cavalcade on Ch ristmas Day.l Seven other un iversity choirs have been selected to partici­ pate: Cornell Un iversity, George­ town University, Indiana Un iversi­ ty, Rice Un iversity, Un iversity of Montana, University of Nebraska and Un iversity of Nevada.

Soprano Dobbs and tenor Wa l l wi l l sing the solos i n Bach's "Christmas Oratorio" and Han­ del's "Messiah ." They are al so sch edu led for two operatic even ings i n Sap po­ ro and Asa h i kawa. Arias and ensembles from Tasca, La Tra via­ ta, Carmen, Don Giovanni and Die Walkure will be heard. Dobbs will lead master classes and teach p rivate voice lessons. The PLU sin gers were inv ited by the Asa hikawa Concert Com­ mittee and the Sap poro Sym­ phony. Wal l and Soprano M i ra Frohn­ mayer joi ned the Broadway Sym­ p h ony and Seattl e C h a m b e r Si ngers for perfo rma nces of Bee­ thoven's 9th Symphony and Chorale Fantasia Oct. 9-1 0 at Meany Hall in Seattle. They also performed recently with Seattle'S Bel Canto Quartet as part of the Seatt le Cam arata Series. Ms. Froh nmayer sang Brahms

Alto Rhapsody Oct. 1 5 with the

Bellevue Chamber Chorus. Another voice faculty mem­ ber, Tim Fi nk, played a lead role in the Renton Civic Theatre's p roduction of "Guys and Dolls" i n October.

Choir of the West

Wi nter Concert To u rs CHOIR OF THE WEST Gregory Vancil, Acting Di rector

WASHINGTON

YAKIMA, JAN. 20 Central Lutheran Church, 7:30 p.m.

PULLMAN, JAN. 21

St. Matthew Lut heran C h u rch, 8 p.m.

CORVALLIS, JAN. 29

Austin Auditori u m , 3 p . m .

WIND ENSEMBLE Tom O'Neal, D i rector

OREGON

Trinity Lutheran C h u rch, 8 p.m.

MEDFORD, JAN. 1 6

SPOKANE, JAN. 22

South Medford High School. 8 p . m .

Central Lutheran Church, 1 1 a.m.

CALIFORNIA

WALLA WALLA, JAN. 26

SANTA ROSA, JAN. 1 7

VANCOUVER, JAN . 30

SAN RAMON, JAN. 1 8

Whitman College, 7:30 p . m . Trinity Lutheran C h u rch, 7 p.m .

Montgomery High School, 8 p . m . California High School, 8 p.m.

SEATTLE, FEB. 5

LOS ALTOS HILLS, JAN. 1 9

Gethsemane Lutheran Church, 4 p.m.

Foot h i l ls Com m u n ity College, 8 p . m .

FRESNO, JAN. 20

TACOMA, FEB. 7

Bullard H igh School, 7:30 p.m

Eastvold Auditori u m HOM ECOMING CONCERT, 8 p . m .

SAN DIEGO, JAN. 23

MONTANA

HELENA, JAN. 23 Capital High School. 8 p.m.

KALISPELL, JAN. 24 Flathead High School. 8 p . m .

MISSOULA, JAN. 25 st. Paul's Lutheran Church, time not determi ned

OREGON

PEN DLETON, JAN. 27

Peace Lutheran Church, 7:30 p . m .

BEAVERTON, JAN. 28

Mt. Carmel Perfo rming Arts Center,

7 p.m.

PALM SPRI NGS, JAN. 26

Palm Springs High School, 7:30 p.m.

ARIZONA

TUCSON, JAN. 24 University of Arizona, 8 p . m .

PEORIA, JAN. 25

Peoria High School, 7:30 p . m .

WASHINGTON

TACOMA, FEB. 2 PLU Eastvold Auditorium HOM ECOM ING CONCERT, 8 p . m .

PLU Videos For Sale: It's The Next Best Thi ng TO Being Here The PLU Television videota pe l i b rary is growing, and copies of many videos are ava ilable for loan or pu rchase. Videos describing the universi­ ty include " I m p ressions," a 1 5mi nute promotional a nd recruit­ i n g sh owcase to i n form h i g h school stude nts, a l u m n i a n d friends about PLU. "Travels Th rough Ti me" is a contempora ry to u r of the PLU campus from a historical per­ spective. "Expectations," developed for fal l orientation, takes a student from fresh man registration to graduation in fou r m inutes. (Lots of students m ig ht wish they could c o m p l ete col lege that Quickly!) M usic videos i nc l ude the 1 986, 1 987 and 1 988 "M usic You Hate To Love" concerts, as well as the

new "Louis Louie" rock vi deo with the Choir of the West (the latter for sale only). Theatre prog r a ms i n clude "The Miser" and "One Flew Over The Cu ckoo's Nest" from last spring and this fa i r's "From These Sterile Hi l ls," as well as "Romeo a nd Jul iet" from 1 986. Annual d a nce programs i n clude " Dan ce Attack" from 1 986, "Dance Tracks" (1 987) and "Da nce Quake" (1 988). Sports programs are "Football from the French Riviera" (1 985), " B a sketba l l from A u stra l i a " (1 986), and will i nclude "Basebal l from Japan" (next spri ng). "Go Lutes" is the 1 987 sports video. The videos can serve many purposes. After enjoying them at home, purchasers can sha re them at chu rch, or at the local high school. or at an alu mni get-

together. "Not everyone can get to cam­ pus," said M a rt i n Neeb, execu­ tive d irector of university com­ m u ni cations. 'These videos can be the next best thing to being here." The vi deos a re being used extensively by the admissi ons and alumni offices. The Alumni Office is offering a package of t h ree vid eos: " I m p ressions," " Expectat io ns" and either the 1 987 o r 1 988 reunion video, for 51 2. Other vi deos may be p u r­ chased for 59.95 or borrowed for 55 (to cover postage and handling). Send you r request, check or money order to Vic Nelson, PLU TeleviSion, PLU, Tacom a , WA 98447 . For i nform ation cal l Vic at (206) 535-7 267.

Society For The Arts Pla ns A n n ual Special Events Spec i a l events a re p l a n n ed each year for members of PLU's Society for the Arts. The commun ity-support g roup for the a rts at PLU is invited to p re-performa nce lectu res and special gallery viewings. The yea r's first special event was a lecture by Seattle Youth Sym p hony co nductor emeritus V i lem Sokol prior to the Nov. 1 University Symphony Orchestra concert. A lectu re and University Gal­ lery tour by Tacoma Art M use­ u m ' s cu rator of exh i bitions, Penel ope Loucas, i s schedu led for March. The tou r is followed by a buffet reception at the home of PLU President and M rs. Rieke. A lecture by choral-m usic spe­ cial ist G regory V a n ci l before PLU's performa nce of Mendels­ sotin's oratorio Elijah, h i g h l ights the society's May event. M e m bers h i p d u es a re 5 1 00 per c o u p le. D u es assist PLU's music, theatre and art depart­ ments fund special projects. For fu rther information, call PLU at (206) 535-71 50.

Set You r VCR! This year's PLU Ch rist­ mas Festival Celebration will be broadcast state­ wide by KSTwashlngton. set your VCR or alarm for 6:30 a.m. Dec. 24 for KSTW (channel 11 In the seattle-Tacoma area). Channels may vary In oth- . er parts of the state.


12 The Presiden t

Pre p are

Op en

our hearts

our live s

for your

for your

comIng

dwelling

.

The William Rieke . Family 1988 Front row: Bill and Joanne Rieke, Jessica and Joanna Smith, Jonathan Rieke Back row: Stephen, Eileen and Meghan Rieke, Susan and Jeffry Smith, Paula and Marcus Rieke.


13 Cen tennial

Athletic Excitement In t h e m i dst of t h e Great Depression wh i l e Oscar Ti ngel­ stad was president, Pacific Lutheran Col l ege prod uced one of the m ost exciting cha pters in the history of Pacific Northwest athlet i cs. People in Tacoma, a l l al ong t h e Pacific Coast a n d even New York City lea rned where Parkland was and that the " Mar­ velous Ma rvs" and "the Aerial Circus" were something special. PLC beca m e widely known for the fi rst t i m e in the institution's hi story . The fact that t h e a c h i ev e m e n t s co u l d have em erged o u t of t h e 500-st u­ dent. depression-ravaged i nstitu­ tion with a cracker-box gym, a rock-covered practice field, i nad­ equate equ i p m ent and no ath­ letic scholarshi ps, seems all the more remarkable in retrospect. The orchestrator of the tri­ u m phs was Cl iffo rd O. Olson, a 1 92 7 g rad uate of Luther Col­ lege. He was a four-year letter­ man in foot b a l l , basketball and track, and one of Luther's great­ est footba l l players. He was one of seven Olsons o n the 1 926 tea m . He coached foot b a l l at Spokane College i n 1 928 and p rod u c ed a w i n n i ng team de pite d ismal prospects a n d cam e t o PLC In 1 91 9 after Spo­ kane Col lege closed. Pres ident Ti ngelsta d had a good eye for abil ity. Olson's first successes - b u i lt on a long tradition of ath letic enthusiasm - were in basketba l l where PLC won six junior col l ege league championships i n the ear­ ly and m id-thi rti es. Gene J a c k and Harold Ni lsen were the out­ st a n d i n g p l a yers on t h ose teams. The 1 9 38-41 basketba l l teams, playing only fou r-year schools by that time, were equal­ ly outst a n d i ng with 20-5, 20-7 and 1 9-6 seasons, a 1 940-41 WIN­ CO League cha m pionsh i p and a 40-30 defeat over the U n i versity of Washington. Sigurd S i g u rdson, a blond Ice­ lander from Ballard High School and one of the most gifted ath­ letes in PLU's h istory, was the league's lead i n g sco rer for two years. He and the fiercely com­ pet itive M a rv H a rs h m a n were regular all-conference selections. H a rshman later sa i d , "At that time, Sig Sigurdson was the best basket b a l l player I'd ever seen, including the guy from Stanford, Lu isett i . " Hank Lu isetti was the most famous college basketbal l player i n t h e country. It was footba l l , however, that captu red the p u blic's attention i n a u nique a nd powerfu l way a nd raised PLC to a new level of visibi lity. By the late th i rties peo­ ple were i nte rested i n pushi ng the grim years of the dep reSSion

Coach Clifford Olson behind them; the victories and razz le-dazzle of the footba l l team undou btedly helped. Even nat ional c h u rch offi cials, who were so concerned about PLU's financial deficits a nd so peeved at Tingel stad for his st u bborn refusa l to red uce programs a nd facu lty size, were excited by the at hletic news that ' came from Parkland. H i nts of what m ight happen were present earlier in the thir­ ties, but the teams playing from 1 939 and beyond were the ones that att racted national atten­ tion. They won th ree consecu­ tive WINCO championships. They prod uced an 1 8-game wi nning streak, a 2 3-2 record, a 24th­ place tie with Notre Dame, Clem­ son and Rice i n the Associated Press p o l l of major teams i n 1 940, and the institution's only undefeated season. The s i n g l e most exci t i n g g a m e i n P L U ' s football history was t h e last- m i n­ ute 1 6-1 3 victor.y ove r " b i g­ ti me" Gonzaga before 1 5,000 fans in Stad i u m Bowl in 1 940. How was it done? Much of the credit m ust go to Coach Olson. He had no athletic scholarshi ps, but he rec ru ited a cl uster of gifted ath letes. He was s i n g l e­ m i nded, ha rd-working, stretched pennies with g reat dete rmi na­ tion and was more i ma g i native as an offensive coach than his contemporaries. Agai nst a back­ d rop of conservative and often predictable footba l l (and an obvi­ ously dreary decade) his teams dazzled. It was the victories, but also the "Aerial Circus" with its soph isticated pass routes and deception that attracted atten­ tion. His teams passed twenty or thi rty times a game when most

tea ms ran a l m ost excl us ively. Olson sa id: "I su ppose I was pret­ ty rou g h on my boys. But we always had a well-condit ioned tea m; boys who l oved to play. We had a type of offense that was a lot of fu n , a wide-open, g a m b l i n g offense, with l ots of trick plays, passing, laterals." Marv "To m mygun" Tom mervik p rodu ced rem a rk a b l e passing stat istics and records, some of which st ill stand fifty years later, and he was twice named Little Al l-A m erica n. M a rv H a rsh m a n was for th ree years the leadi ng scorer on the Pacific Coast. twice a l l-conference, and a mem­ ber of the 1 941 New York Sun 's All-American tea m (com peti n g agai nst players from all colleges a nd universities in the country). Earl Platt and Sig Sigurdson, the pass-catchi ng ends, were a l l ·con­ ference selections and had Little Al l-American mention. All fou r played p rofess i o n a l footba l l after World W a r I I ; Sigu rdson was the fi rst Lute to play i n the National Football League. Sports writers from the enti re nation, but especially T acoma and Northwest. got i nto the act. George Varnell of The Seattle Times wrote that i n the 1 940 Gonzaga game "Laterals were as frequent as forwards and the ball was kept hot. Pass catchers took aerial heaves off their ears, they took passes one-handed, they j u g g l ed passes and then pu l led them i nto thei r arms . . . Hard-socking tackl i ng and block­ i n g ro u n d ed out the perfor­ ma nce to make it one of the real l y great games in Northwest h i story . " PLC won t h e 1 941 game with Gonzaga 26-1 3 before 2 3 ,000 fans. Royal Brougham of the Seattle P. I. wrote i n 1 941 that " M a rt i n L u t h e r o u g h t t o b e b u rst i ng with pride at the amazing feats . . . of the Lutes." And whi l e a l l P L U a l u m n i from 1 930 t o the end of 1 9 50 u n dou btedly rem e m ber Dr. Jesse Pfl u eger's advice that "co m pa risons are odious," it seems clea r that John McCa l l u m was correct when he wrote: "At no time has a small col l ege i n the Pacific Northwest produced m o re vita l , v i b rant football players than did the Gladiators of 1 9 39-40-41 . At no time i n this area's history has a small college grid team received more national publ icity." •

By Dr. Philip NOrdquist centennial 'Historian

Centennial Countdown 1890- 1990 This is the 1 0th feature in a 20part series by Dr. Nordqu ist which will continu e h rough t he 1 990-91 Centenn iall Year at PLU. Reprints are available.


paclAc Lutheran University scene December

1988

14 Comments

A G ift For A Loved One - And Then For PLU

By Edgar Larson Director Of Planned Civing

Recently, a long-t i m e P L U sup­ porter cal l e d asking about how he cou ,ld h e l p a l oved one for h e r l i fetime, with a n event u a l gift t o t h e u n i versity. The result of o u r conversat i o n was a s u rvi­ vo r charitab l e g i ft a n n u ity. T h e re a re m a ny p e o p l e who wish to m a ke i ncome p rovisions for peo p l e who a re c l o s e to them. Oftenti m es, t h ese l oved ones do not h a ve the desi re or a b i l ity to ma nage or to i n vest assets. A cha rita ble g ift a n n u ity can offer a g u a ra nteed, f ixed i ncome for t h e l ife of such a perso n . A c h a r i t a b l e g i ft a n n u i ty c a n b e fu nded w i t h cash, m a rket a b l e s e c u riti es, or rea l estate. T h e person w h o sets up the a n n u ity receives an i m m e d i ate c h a r i ta­ ble cont ri bution deduction. The payment to the loved one who is the beneficiary can be p a rt i a l l y tax-free. A l l of the payments are guaranteed by t h e assets of the U n i versity. Exa m p l e : M r. I . M . Than kful wishes t o p ro-

v i d e for a l ifet i m e i ncome for h i s m o t h e r. S h e i s 75 years o l d . At h e r d e a t h , M r. Th a n kfu l wo u l d

Alum n i Fam i ly Creates Endowed Science Fun d A fa m i ly of fou r PLU a l u m n i h a ve c reated a n e n d owed stu­ dent resea rch a nd eq u i p me nt fu nd for the Division of Natu ra l Sciences. They a re Charles ('60) and A n n (Th i ngva l l '56) Lau bach o f Pou l s­ bo, Wash ., and their child ren, Bri ­ an a n d Lori (both '84) of Taco m a . The fu nd wi l l help expand the student research o p po rt u n ities which dist i ng u ish u n dergra d u ate science research at P L U . Oth e r recent opportun i t ies have been funded by the Research Corpo­ rat i o n , Be n B. C h e ney Fou n da­ tion, U.s. Department of Agricul­ t u re Forestry D i v i s i o n a n d the R o b e rt Olsen Research F u n d .

C h e m i st ry

Decem ber Gifts Critical To

By John Aakre Annual Fund

Over the past few years Q C l u b gifts i n the month o f Dece mber ha ve p rod uced more t h a n a t h i rd of a l l the contri butions we receive during the ca lendar yea r. As a consequence, even though I am p l eased to report that g i ft i n come is a p p roxi mately seven percent ahead of this time last year, we rea l ly won't know how the yea r comes out u n t i l Decem­ ber totals a re i n . If you a re a current member of t h e Q C l u b , o r if you h ave considered joi n i ng the organ iza­ tion, your support in December is critical to our continued suc­ cess. No a rea of f i n a n c i a l su p­ port has a more im med iate and dramatic effect on the U n iversi­ ty t h a n the u n rest r i cted g ifts

l i ke to s e e a sch o l a rs h i p esta'b­ l is h ed i n memory of his mother. M r. T h a n kf u l g i ves PLU $ 30,000 i n a p p reci ated sec u rities to set u p the c h a r i t a b l e g i ft a n n u ity H i s m o t h e r w i l l receive q u a rt e r l y p a y m e nts of $ 6 3 7 . 50 from the a n n u ity, w h i ch a m o u nts to $ 2 5 50 .00 per year. In a d d i t i o n , M r . T h a n k f u l w i l l receive a n i m m e d i ate cha rita b l e contribution deduction of $ 1 6,2 1 2 . At t h e death of M r. T h a n kful's mother, PLU w i l l esta b l i s h a n e n d o wed s c h o l a rs h i p i n h e r mem ory. This gift w i l l assist gen­ erations of students atte n d i ng the U n i versity. For m o re i nform ation on how you can provi de for a s u rviving loved one, write or cal l :

Edgar Larson Director of Planned Giving Office of Development, HA 1 0 5 Pacific Lutheran U n i versity Tacoma, WA 98447

(206) 5 3 5-7420 (Collect)

Q Club Success

received t h ro u g h t h e PLU Q Club. Pres i d ent R i e ke h a s s a i d o n m a n y occasi ons that u n restrict­ ed g ifts a re th ree to fou r t i mes m o re va l u a b l e than g i fts rest ricted to specifi c pu rp oses which m a y not be a b l e to be used right away. T h i s is because u n restricted gift s u pport ca n be a p p l ied i m mediately to the a rea of greatest need . Q C l u b gifts: - H e l p p rovide fi n a n c i a l accessi­ b i l i ty to the U n i v e rs i ty t h ro u g h scho l a rs h i p s u p port for stu dents - S t r e n g t h e n o u r a b i l ity to offe r com petitive sa la ries to top faculty ded icated to good teac h i ng - Provide funds which a l low the U n i versity to offer matc h l ess l e a r n i n g reso u rces ra n g i n g

from books for t h e l i b ra ry to a u d i o-vi s u a l material fo r the classroom - Al low the U n iversity to oper­ ate in the b l ack with a b a l ­ anced bu dget each yea r. Q C l u b recru i t m e nt for 1 988 h a s a l ready set a new record with ove r 300 new members. It i s o u r hope to set a new contri­ bution record as wel l with ove r $800,000 by year's e n d . With your help, the Q C l u b can m a ke a positive i mpact on t h e qual ity of t h e U n i ve rsity's p rog ra ms a n d the l i ves o f its students. The g ift levels of the Q C l u b a re l i sted b e l ow . For fu rt h e r i nfo rmation c a l l or write t h e Q Club Office, Nesvig A l u m n i Cen­ ter, PLU, Taco m a , WA 9844 7 . Telephone (206) 535-74 2 9 .

The following Individuals, busi­ nesses and churches have joined the PLU 0 Club since the last Issue of SCENE:

Increase to Associate fellOw

Mittelstaedt. Arnold and Mina

Askegaard. Johanna Erickson, Jack and Phyllis Severson, Gary and Cheryl

Patchett. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Perleth, Blayne

Hyde. Charles and Otis

Alexander, Bruce American Underwriters Insurance Agencies, Inc.

.... Sentor FellOWS ($2400 or more Ivear' Increase to senior Fellow Wang. Peter and Grace

New fellOWS ($1000-2599/y..rl Moseley. Richard and Marion Murphy, Elizabeth Sturgill. George and Leola Wishart, David and Beachie

Increase to fellOw carlson. Paul and Kelly Ginther, Lorin and Marylou Haaland, David and Joanne KolI, Bill and Gloria Peninsula Lutheran Chu rch Pt1i1lips. Jim and Carolyn Wigen. Janet Yagow, David Yost. Bob and Ann

New ASsociate fellOWS 1$480-",1 .,..,., Gertz. Walter

Wedeberg, Sivert

.... .......,.,. 1$240-47"'...'

Person. Merilu Pleas. Verna Ray. William and Diana Rohde. Gary and Suzanne Schafer, Kevin

Bohannon, Randy and Gail

Stri nger. Jeremy and Susan

Bowman. Dr. and Mrs. Edward

Stuen, Tom and Karen Sundby. Jill

Chance. David and Marcia Ellis, Robert Flamoe. Larry and Karen Foth, Richard Freisheim. Jim and Sandy Freitag. Greg Hanson. Mr. and Mrs. George Hauge, Joel and Kathleen

Willis. Mike and Diane

N_ Junior Members 1$120/year age 2 6 and

under)

Anderson, Eric and Nancy Busey, Kelly and Miriam Craig. Jeffrey and Darla

Hauge. Robert

Dahl. Brad and Torre Gelienman. Chris

Hoffman. AI and Betty Holmer, Bill and Marcia

Hamlin, Randy and Beth Hefte. Barbara

Jacobson. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas

Hewes, EJrzabeth

Keith. Dcn and Betty Ko, Jeongseog and seungbok Kreis. Sandra and Roger Kuenzi, Deuane and Karen

Johnson. James

Laubach. Brian Lorentzsen, Tom and Jennifer

LiIl�. Jacqueline Steen. Mike and Karen Stelling, Denise Steves. David and Sonja


Pacific Lutheran University scene DeCember '988

15 Comments

Whale Watchers I re member t h ree famous whales: Jona h's whale, Namu, and the unnamed, but mystical creatu re whose haunting, other­ wonldly "voice" on a po pular '60s reco rd i ng of "Amazing Grace" gave us a greater appreciation of the many mysterious forms of l ife in the world around us. To this list of memorable levia­ thans I can now add two more: the cou rageous p a i r that sur­ vived the recent Point Ba rrow odyssey. These two su rvivors of the g reat Arct ic ice jam have cap­ tu red the imagi nation of millions of people. Rightly so. Left wing conservat ionists and right wing bureau crats joi ned in the great I i beration effort. Native Alas­ kans, with their chain saws, and Russi an sa i lors, with their huge ice breaker, met at their own "sum mit" and ach ieved a un ique "breakth ro u g h , " at the to p of the world, that might certai nly be a model of cooperation, not

to mention sou rce of envy, for the leaders of thei r respective nations. It was grand, poetic, sensation­ al, d ram atic, i m p ressive, wild, wonderfu l and yes, even emo­ tional. It was a l so very expensive. About this there is sti l l strong opi nion. Was the rescue "cost­ effectiveT Are the whales each worth $1 m i l l ion on the open market? No, of cou rse not. But this was one of th ose events, where from the outset. cost was not a factor. Relationsh ips were everyt hing. Person to person. Person to animal. Person to cre­ ator. Animal to creator. Creature to universe. In the sense that we were try­ ing to create freedom for and preserve the lives of creatu res, were we u ndertaking a God-l i ke ventu re? Today, as a resu lt of these efforts, the wha les l i kely a re baski ng near the Baja Peninsu la. Native Alaskans a re back at work

with their Yamaha tobogga ns. The R u ssians h ave retu rned home. Government agencies a re fi l i ng repo rts in tripl icate. You and I fi ll ou r days with Ch ristmas thoughts. The adventu re is over. Now this one last thought. The whales a re im portant because of someth i ng I'll call symbol. They engendered inter­ national cooperation, at least a sy mbol of it. They brought peo­ ple toget her. Those of us in the C h ristian tradition cannot help but th ink of the ancient story of Jonah and the whale. Ou r Lord talks about his symbol. He speaks of it i n reference to H i s own death and resurrect ion.

By Harvey Neufeld Vice-president Church Relations

If we watch whales, will we be seeing and hearing holy things? Kind of blows you r mind, doesn't it? Thanks to the many hea rts who sti l l ral ly to the cry of God's creatures.

PLU 's ' Product' In my law practice, I often rep­ resent manufacturers - compa­ nies that make things. My clients call the things they make thei r "product." My clients make a hig h-qual ity product and define their co mpa­ ny's su ccess in part by their product's perfo rmance in the m a rke tpla ce. The company's good re putation based on one qual ity product often helps se ll other company p roducts. A suc­ cessfu l co mpany also supports its p roduct after the sa le. As a n educational institu tion, PLU a lso has a "p rod uct . " The product is not, however, some­ thing tangible l i ke a professor's book or journal article, or even PLU's champion athletic teams. Rather, PLU's "prod uct" is its alumni. While PLU did not "man­ ufacture" us, few can deny that PLU had an effect. often major,

Dau ghter Writes Carlo Sperati Biog raphy

on ou r personal. p rofessional or rel igious lives. The analogy goes fu rther. A man ufacturer strives to produce a qual ity prod uct; PLU strives to adm it quality students and g rad­ uate q u a l ity citizens. T h e rising test scores of PLU freshmen and the i n creasing p romi ne nce of PLU a l u m n i are evidence t h at PLU's p u rsuit of q u a l ity is suc­ ceed ing. The sy mbiosis between a man­ ufact u rer and its prod u ct also a p p l i e s to t h e re l at i o n s h i p between PLU a n d its a l u m n i . A manufacturer i s su ccessful if its product sells well and has a good re p utation; PLU measu res its success in p a rt by its a l u m n i 's achieveme nts. Successf u l PLU a l u m n i are a testim ony to the qual ity of a PLU education . Si m i l a rly, PLU's g rowing repu­ tation as a q u a l i ty- i nsti tution benefits its alumni. Doors open

to PLU a l u m n i bec ause people know and respect PLU. T h i s sym b i atic re l ationship requ i res mutual support. PLU can and does support its alumni through career services, continu­ i ng education and job referrals. The alumni can and do support PLU t h ro u g h fi n a n c i a l g ifts, Alumni Association involvement and recruitment. In creasing t h i s s u p po rt wi l l benefit both PLU and its a l u m n i . T h e A l u m n i Association hopes to help p rovide greater career ser­ vices and refe rrals to alumni and stud ents. Increased a l u m ni sup­ port for PLU is vital; money and time invested in making PLU a better place will di rectly benefit you by enhancing you r di ploma's val ue. PLU a l u m n i a re the q u a l ity " p roduct" of a qua l ity i nstitu­ tion. Your sup port is necessary to make the qual ity even better.

Music p rofessor Ca rlo Sperati was a member of the fi rst facul­ ty at Pacific Lutheran at the tu rn of the centu ry . He is best re membered fo r p resenting a col lege band concert at Camp M u i r near the 1 0,OOO-foot level of Mount Rainier. A biography of Sperati has been written by his daug hter, Camilla Sperati Strom, and pub­ lished by Luther Col l ege Press.

Spe rati taught m u sic and re l i­ gi on at Luther i n Decora h, l a . , from 1 905 almost until his death in 1 945. Copies of Sperati: Grand Old Maestro may be obt a i n ed by se n d i ng a c h ec k fo r $ 1 7 .45 ($1 4.95 plus $2.50 postage a nd handling) to Luther Col lege. Send to Luther Col lege Book Shop, Luther Col lege, Decora h , l a . 521 01 -1 045.

By Jim HUsh agen President-Elect Alumni Association


pacific Llltlleran university scene

December

1988

Alumni

New State SPI was ·Right' candidate With Right Message

1 944

F

cum laude.

...

"After I fi n ished law schoo l. I was one of three staff members h i red to assist the subcomm it­ tee in d raft i ng the education leg islation:' Judith explained . W h i l e i n Wash i ngton, D . C . , Judith received hund reds of let· ters from people in all wal ks of l ife, and with whom she had worked throu gh SPI. They u rged her to annou nce her candidacy for the state su peri ntendent's office. "With that kind of g rassroots su pport, 1 decided to run," she revealed . She added, "Although some people assumed I took a big risk, I saw the ca mpaign as an oppor­ tu nity to focus public attention on e d u ca t i o n a l i ss u e s a n d

1 933 Rev. Cllbert Sydow died May 25 in Roseville, Minn., where he was a retired mi nister. He went to high schooi at PLU.

By Judy Davis

o r J u d ith (Sa n nerud '6 1 ) B i l­ l i ngs, being elected Superin­ tendent of Public Instruction for the State of Wash i ngton reaf­ firms that "the American sys­ tem sti l l works, if yo u're the right ca ndidate with the right message, regardless of whether you spend the most money or a re consi dered the 'pol itical insider.'" Surprising pOlitical analysts, Bil­ l i ngs defeated former state rep­ resentative Denny Heck by more than 1 7,000 votes, even though . he spent more than th ree ti mes as much time and money on the campaign and was endorsed by major special interest groups. " I t h i n k voters decided i t woul d be better i f the superin­ tendent of public i nstructi on was an educator with my legal a nd ad m i n istrative backg round rather than a pol itician," said B i l­ lings, a cl assroom teacher for 1 5 y ears. In 1 9 7 9, she joi ned the staff of Frank "Buster" Broui llet, reti ring Wash ington State Super­ Intendent of Public Instruction, whom she will succeed . At SPI, Judith di rected a statewide fed­ eral education program for dis­ advantaged children for eight years and worked in legal servic­ es. Prior to entering the race, Bil­ li ngs was on leave from SPI as a legislative specialist i n Wash i ng­ ton D.C. Th ere she hel ped the Cong ressional Subcomm ittee on E l e m e ntary, Seco n d a ry a n d Vocational Ed ucation d raft the $a.5 b i l l ion Omnibus Edu cation Act which passed in November. She had worked with the sub­ comm ittee as a legislative intern while work ing on her law deg ree at University of Puget Sou nd Law School where she g raduated

Class Notes

Anne (Stenersen·Smith) Karola was married J u ne 1 8 In Fi rst Lutheran Church i n Tacoma, Wash. to Arv. A. Karo­ la. Arv is a Weyerhaeuser retiree.

1 948 Chuck Lacte retired from teaching in Morton High School, Castle Rock, and Tu mwater School District (WashJ He builds houses full·time. He and wife Carol have three children, Chuck, Craig and Cathy Cathy shows and breeds Arabian horses.

1 949 vernon D. Forslund d i ed Sept. 1 1 th . He was living in Auburn, Wash .

1 950 John Hagensen and wife, Maxine, have taken a two·year assignment i n San· aa, Yemen Arab Republic, as educators i n a n international school.

1 9 51 Frank L. Berry of A u b u rn, Wash., died Sept. 1 1 th. He was a retired Franklin Pierce School District teacher. member of WEA and NEA Teachers Association, World War I I M a r i n e vetera n who received the Bronze Star and two Purple Heart medals, and charter member of Parkland American Legion Post #228. Donald Reed and wife Mildred have been married 1 7 years. Donald is doing fine after his fourth open heart opera­ tion and works for Picture of Health.

Judith Billings, left: 'The key is kids. "

emph asize that c h i l d re n a re, in deed, ou r nation's most va lu­ able resou rce." For a few weeks prior to the primary, Judith kept a gruel ing sched u le, co mm uting between Washi ngton state and Wash i ng· ton, D.C. on "red·eye" fli g hts while finishing up her leg islative com m ittee responsi b i l ities. I n June, she returned to her home i n Puyallup where she lives with her hu sband, Do n, o n ly to resu me com mutes again, t h i s time t o her campaign offices i n Seattle. As her c a m p a i g n g a i ned . momentum, she often shared the podium with Heck. "I bel i eve Denny and I ra n a good clean campaign - we spoke to the issues and never resorted to pol itical m u d sli ng­ i ng," said J udith, who developed her p u b l i c spea k i n g skills as a deb ater at P L U . S h e later enha nced these skills by stu dy· ing at the Un iversity of New Mexico, where she rece ived her master's degree in com m u n ica­ tions. For Billings, the campaign was a "tremendous experience which a llowed me to meet s i n cere, dedi cated people from all walks of life who are co m m itted to the educati onal needs of chil­ dren ." Judith is now wo rk ing out of transition offices in Olympia; i n mid·January, she w i l l offici a l ly take over dut ies as the new state Superintendent of Public Instruction.

"At least once a month, I plan to visit schools around the state to keep i n touch with what's happen ing i n the c lassroom the front line of education," said Judith. W h i le she wants to p a re the $6.2 b i l l ion education budget where possible, she will continue to sup port effective preschool programs such as Head Sta rt for d i sadvant aged ch i l d re n to reduce thei r potential to "drop out." " O u r educational p rograms need to reflect the reality that nearly 35 percent of ou r ch i l­ d ren come from at-r isk back­ grounds, she said. "From a humane as well as a business sta ndpoi nt, education is a good i nvestment in our futu re as a com petitive nation," said the advocate of life-long lea rn· ing. Acknowledging there are enor­ mous pol itical and a d m i n istra­ tive chal lenges facing SPI, J udith nonetheless plans to keep the focus on "ch i l d ren who can not speak for themselves in the leg­ islative process" and not let ed u· cation become "a political foot­ ball." She e m p h asi zed, "We have aoo.ooo school·age chi ldren and youth in Washi ngton state they deserve the best education we can provide." •

1 9 53 Lloyd Eastman was recently named a University Scholar at the University of Ill inois. The program recogn izes the most outstanding members of the U of I facul­ ty Eastman, a professor of history, is the preeminent U .S. authority on National ist rule in China 1 927-49.

1 954 Jack JOhnson is in his 1 3th year as a l i n e j u dge League.

in

the

National

Foot b a l l

Dick Larson retired as athletic direc· tor of Franklin Pierce High School.

1 955 Dick and Bev (TranUm) Knutz are moving to Sedona, Ariz. where Dick will be pastor of Ch rist Lutheran. The Knutz· en's have four children, Heidi, Kris. Paul. and David and one granddau ghter, Arianne. David is a senior at PLU.

1 959 Jack M. Holl was named associate dean of the Kansas State University Col­ lege of Arts and Sciences. He is responSi­ ble for g raduate studies and grant devel· opment. He was formerly chief historian and archivist for the U.S. Dept. of Energy and director of contract research for the agency's h istory division. He earned a master's degree from the University of Maine. Orono. and a doctorate from Cor· nell University.

1 959 Robert Olson is now a principal in H & H Properties. Inc. of Langley. Wash.

1961 Dr. Roger L. Lundblad is on a yea r's leave from the University of North Caro· lina. and is a visiting scientist at Baxter Healthcare. Hyland Division. in Glendale, Calif.

Continued on page 1 7


;A lumni

Cia s Notes

1 988 HOm eco min g

Continued from page 16

1 962 Glenda rDempsey) Allen received her masters of arts degree from the universi of Nevada, Reno, in 1 983. She is in private p ractice as a licensed mar­ riage and family therapis . She has three children , Mark H ild ah l (23) who l ives in Reno an works as an apprentice in mar­ ble masonry, J i l l Hlldahl (22), a Pepper­ dine U n i verslt: y g ra d u at e working as assistant trader with S u m atom a Bank in Los Angeles, and Kelsey Hl ldahl (20l, a j u nior at PLU majoring in pSychology.

1 963 Bruce Alexander is a National Bas­ ketball Association official. Deanna DublnskV teaches history to h igh schoolers at the Department of Defense m i l itary school in Seoul, Korea. She has fo u r daug hters, two ado pted high school freshmen, an eighth grader born in Isfa han, Iran, and a sixth grader born in Cincinn ati, Ohio. Ann (Broten) penny died Sept. 30. Living in Tacoma, she most recently taught at Naches T ra i l E l ementary School. She had taught in the Bethel School District for 22 years and was a mem ber of the Wash i ngton Education Association.

1 967 craig R. BjOrklu nd retired from the Air Force after 20 years service and now teaches history and coaches swimming at Layton High School, Layton, Utah. He received his masters in P.E. from BYU in December 1 987 and a bachelor of arts i n h istory from Weber State C o l lege, Ogden, Utah in J u ne 1988. Bill Young recently pu rchased a Han­ dle With Care Packaging Store Franchise for Pierce County. The store specializes in packaging, especially del icate items, and also handles a complete line of box­ es and packaging supplies.

1 968 Dale and Ruth Nybro of H astings­ on-Hudson, N.Y., have two children; Erica (1 1 ) and Kai (8). Dale is a social worker for the New York Drug Abuse Prevention Progra m. Ruth is a professor. Dale wishes to contact Fred Nglgi '68. Let's Go Lutes'

1 969 W. Doug counsell was recently installed as pastor of First Presbyterian

Church in Newkirk, Okla.

David and patsy (Davies) John­ son are the new class representatives

and are looki n g forward to Homecoming '89 when t h ey' l l celebrate their 20th reunion. They have two daug hters, Kel­ sey ( 1 S ) and Alexis ( 1 3 ) who help them host ttle PLU crew at the Pacific Coast Rowing Cham pionships held yearly at Lake Natoma David p ractices lit igation law and Patsy ma nages the home. Any­ one interested in assisting or possessed of ideas for homeco m i ng please contact them at 41 S0 Riva Ridge Dr., Fair Oaks, CA. 9S628, (91 6) 966-0 7 1 6 .

1 970 Vic Eaton teaches English and coach· es varsity football in Grandview, Wash. He and wife Karen have th ree chi ldren, Scott, Jenn ifer, and Trent.

Karin (Strombe rg) Grice was appoi nted admin istrative m a nager of TRF Pacific & TRF Ma nagement Corp , developer and manager of comm ercial property. Husband Arthur is a home builder in Bellevue, WaSh. Son Loren ( 2 1 ) i s a junior a t Berklee College o f Music in Boston and daughter Merrill Lee (1 8) is a high school senior. Donna PetaJa and her in Ft. Leavenworth, Kans., doing volunteer work i n Their children are in third grade.

husband live where she is the schools. and seventh

Jan praxel Joined State Farm Insur­ ance in Spokane, Wash. as an agent. RiC swenson is vice-presid ent of Ben­ nington Potters, Inc. He, wife Judith, and daughters Larraby (9) and Chesea (S) live In Bennington, Vt. Ric spoke at Utah State University for the National Sympo­ sium of Contemporary Ceramic Artists and Industry in the U nited States.

1 971 Ken and Barb (Kohn Doggett live in ISSaquah, Wash., where Ken is with KING (AM) Broadcasting as program direc­ tor after 1 7 years with KXL radio in Port­ land, Ore. Barb is a critical care regis­ tered nurse. They have two children, Kathryn ( 1 0), and Kindel (8).

Clayton C. Kirking of Phoenix, Ariz. heads the Phoenix Art Museum Libraries. He is nationally and regionally active i n Special Libraries Association a n d Art Libraries Society of N o rth America. I n May, h e was one of five delegates chosen

Homecoming Queen and King Lori Reinsma o f L ynden, Wash., and Stuart Ashley of Aloha, Ore.

for an exchange delegation with the State Lenin Library, Moscow, USSR, the fi rst official USSR/USA libra ry exchange since the m id 1 960s. The gro u p exam­ ined museum and library practices in the USSR, with an exchange of similar U.S . information.

Ronald G. Larson of Pitman, N . J . , was named vice president a n d treasurer for K-Tron International, a worldwide manufacturer of digital measurement products. He came to K-Tron after seven years as senior vice president-chief finan­ cial officer of the Board of Publication, Lutheran Church in America.

Judy Cole of Vancouver, Wash., works as a registered nurse at Shriner's Hospital for crippled children in Portland. Ore. Judy gradu ated from Portland Com­ munity College'S n u rsing program i n June, 1 987. _ _ Adrian Kalil competed in the lron­ man Canada Triathlon in Penticton, B.C. The event is a 2.4 mile swim, 1 1 2 mile bike, and 26.2 mile run, which he com­ pleted in 1 3 hours, 24 minutes. This is his 2 1 st triathlon and his second lronman d istance event.

1 972

Mike and Cheryl (Greenstreet) Swain live in Shishmaref, Ala., where

Dr. Steve & Joyce (Viele) Gregory live in Maryland where Steve is as associ­ ate professor at College of Notre Dame, He was recently named chairman of the chemistry department. David and Mirth Moore of Ana­ cortes, Wash., moved into a new home large enough for their five children; Erik (14), Kristen (1 1 ), Peder (8), Lara (S) and Johanna (2). Dave teaches math at Ana­ cortes High School.

1 973 Sandy (Dlmler) Privett a n d hus­ band, Bill, annou nce the arrival of their adopted daughter, Janna Kimberly, born Nov. 1 1 , 1 986, in Korea. Janna joins Ryan (4). Sandy is a full-time mom and teaches aerobics at the YMCA.

1 974 Mark S. Johnson and Kathryn M. Adams JOhMon announce the birth of

Three generations: Jerrold Olsen, right, graduated from PLU Dec, 10. Marking the occasion with him are grandfather Dr. Robert Olsen, PLU chemistry professor emeritus, and fa ther Richard Olsen 59 His mother is Clintena (Wel/s '60) Olsen. '

.

1 975

their fi rst child, Danielle Marie Adams, on April 20, 1 987. Barbara palombi of Tempe, Ariz., received three awards for her doctoral dissertation research: two from ACPU and the National Graduation Student Research Award from AACD. Kathy Schaefer and husband Shu­ g u a ng Zhang moved to Cambridge, Mass" with their son Niklas (4). Shuguang is doing cancer research for M . l.T. and Kathy works for their Japan science and technology program.

Cheryl will substitute teach and make craft items for a shop in Metamora, Ind., where she has been manager and a part­ ner for two years_ Their son, Matthew, starts kindergarten this fall. David and Ruth (Schepman) Thor­ sell had a baby boy, Bryan David, in August. He joins sister, Tiffany Grace, (three-and-a-halfl. Ruth is d i rector of music at Gethsemane Lutheran C h u rc h i n St_ Paul, Minn. cary and Linda ('77) whitley, resi­ dents of Bend, Ore., since 1 9 79, have a new son, Jared Michael, born June 4. Jared joins brother Marc (5). Linda teach­ es first grade half-ti me and Gary is a counselor at cascade Junior High.

1 976 Pam (Monsen) and Len Andrews have a daughter, Kelly, born April 29. She joins brothers Benjamin (7) and Tyler (S).

Daisy McKerson-stallWorth, di rec­ tor of the Pierce County Department of Commu nity and Economic Development, g raduated from the Economic Develop­ ment Institute. She received the insti­ tute's most outstanding thesis award. Jim Walker was appointed senior vice-president and creative d irector at the Seattle office of McCann-Erickson, a national advertising agency.

Continued on page 18


18 Alumni

Class Notes Continued from

page

17

Major Hector New, chief, Clin ical Support Division, of Lyster U.S. Army Com m u nity Hospital at Fort R u cker, advanced to Fellowship status in the American College of Healthcare Execu· tives d u ring its 54th Convocation held in New Orleans, La. Fellows must demon· strate their education, experience, and leadership in the healthcare field over a period of several years and complete a significant project on a subject related to healthcare management.

1 977 steve Chestnut is the new principal of Kiona·Benton Middle School in Benton City, Wash. He and wife, Kellie. live in Grandview, Wash., with their children Matt (five). and Monica (two). Dave Dorothy l i ves in K i r k l a n d . Wash . . w i t h h i s wife. Wendy. a n d t h e i r two children; daughter. J a m ie (four) a,�d son. Timothy (1 5 months). Dave is direc· tor of engineering for a local consulting. su rvey ing and civil engineering f i r m . Wendy works a s a p roject manager for a real estate development company. Debbie and Mike Florian of Kitsap County (Wash.) have two children. Mela· nie (four) and Mark (th ree) Debbie per­ formed a major piano work by Rachmani­ noff. a Russian composer. at Sylvan Way Baptist Church. This was her first major performance since the death of her first child at the age of four months in 1 980. P. spencer Norby began his service as pastor of Salem Evangelical Lutheran Church. rural Salem. S.D . . NOV. 1 . David and Elizabeth (Allen) Splln· ter had a baby boy. Conrad Gerald. in September and are enjoying their new baby and remodeling their home. David received his MBA in 1 983 and works for Sim pson Investment Co. while Buffie received her M M in 1 986 and is on leave from her K-8 music position.

1 978 Regina Braker teaches at Franklin College Switzerland near Lugano. Switzer­ land. and lives with husband. John McCal­ lum. at the American School in Switzer­ land where he teaches chem istry Captain Ronald and Joyce (suther· land) Hahn are living in Speicher. West Germany, where Ron is stationed and Joyce is home-schooling Elisa (6). Joshua (4). and Steven (1 8 months). Kirk Nelson and wife Patty announce the birth of their son. Kyle Patrick. who joins older brother. Brandon Kirk (2). Kirk works as Utah assistant vice·president and director·external affairs at US WEST Communications in Salt Lake City after working in Denver as d i rector·investor relations for US WEST, Inc. Kevin SChafer, in his fourth year as conductor of the Spokane Youth Sym­ phony. is also academic vice·principal at Gonzaga Preparatory School in Spokane. Last spring. on sabbatical. he studied with Karl Sinclair at the New England Conservatory and Attilio Poto at Boston Conservatory. On Oct. 25 he guest con­ ducted the Nebraska Chamber Orches­ tra. Jon and Karen (Brotherston) Rlv· enburg moved to Portland. Ore. Jon d i rects institutional research at Reed Col­ lege and Karen works as controller for W i l l iamette Cable TV. Lynda (Ramsey) Silvey is moving with h u s band. B r i a n . to M i n neapolis. Minn .. where Brian will work in the corpo­ rate headquarters of Cargill. Inc. Dr. Jeff White joined the staff at Riverside Medical and Dental CliniC. He and wife Dea have a 20-month old daughter and l ive near Elk, Wash.

1 979

1 981

Betsy (Sundell) Arand married Paul Arand Aug. 20. She works as art and music librarian for the Evanston Public Library. Evanston, III. She completed her master's in l i b ra ry and information sci­ ence at the University of Illinois in 1 985.

Beth Ann Beyers married Garry Eastbrook in July. She is attending Pacific Lutheran Theological Seminary in Berke­ ley, Calif.

Robert L. and Lisa (Catterall, '81 ) Caulkins live in Bremerton, Wash . . where Robert will b e entering private practice in family medicine with Steffan Tolles (1 979) after completing his family p ractice residency in Tacoma this June. Lisa is retiring from nursing to care for thei r daughter. Jessica. two, and their second child who is on the way. Jean Wiley Huyler has received the prestigious "Woman of Achievement Award" from the National Federation of Press Women. The award cites her achievements in communications, leader­ ship in the profession and com m u n ity service. She operates Jean Wiley Huyler Communications in Tacoma. Dean and Jill ('801 Knutson · had a baby boy. David Paul in September Dean works in marketing for Holland America Line Cru ises w h i l e J i l l is taking t i me off from the Kent School District.

David D. and Karla (Beck, '781 Olson live in Thompson Falls. Mont .. where David is serving a Montana Synod congregation. He g raduated from Luther Northwestern Theological Sem inary in May; Karla is enjoying being a homemak­ er. Their children. Katrina and Dieter. are i n third grade and kindergarten BeckY eHalg l and Bill Raymond of Seattle. WaSh . have a new daug hter. E m i ly Anne. born June 1 6. Mary Ann strachota married Eric DeMun this fal l . She works as a regis­ tered nurse.

Randy and cynthia (NelSOn) Blank a n nounce t h e b i rth of t h e i r daughter Dana Michelle A u g 1 1 . Randy works with General Electric as regional credit manager. Clen Christofferson was recently made vice-president of finance for the Seattle Supersonics basketball team. He and his wife celebrated the birth of their second son. Nathan Quinn. J u ly 8. David Dahl works i n the data pro­ cessing department of G.I. Joe·s. a sport­ ing goods department store chain in Ore­ gon. MIChael Hacker appeared as Tim in the Tacoma Actors' G u ild production of " Noises Off." Larry Knudsen formed a new com­ pany. Financial Security Group. which special izes in risk management. I n vest­ ment and estate planning for the individ­ uaL

Diane ( Baarder) and Dennis Zim· mermann of Puya l l u p . Wash., had a son. David Jon. Feb. 2 3 . David joins sis­ ters. Bria (five) and Karl i (th ree) Diane enjoys staying home with the c h i l dren but keeps busy teac h i ng private p iano lessons and playing the organ for Our Savior Lutheran Church. DenniS works at Madigan Hospital as a ph armacist.

Continued on page

)9

Six PLU Alumni On San Diego State U . Facu Ity No less than six PLU alumni serve on the faculty of San Die­ go State University in San Diego, Calif. David Nesvig '57, a counseling psychologist and professor of counselor education there, is a new member of the PLU Alumni Association board of directors. ''I'd be interested to know if any other college or university, besides PLU, can make that claim," he said recently . Others on the SDSU faculty include Stuart Gilbreath and Car­ ol Edlund, both '56 grads and both professors in the Depart· ment of Public Administration and Urban Studies; Sam Gange '61 , also a counseling psycholo­ gist; Paul Steen 54 general man­ ager of KPBS TV/FM and director of telecommunications and film ; and John Cham ley, associate dean in the College of Education. '

,

1 980 Karyn Atkins m a r r ied Dr. P h i l i p L u n d Aug. 6 in University Place Church. Tacoma. Wash . She teaches pre-school spec i a l edu cation for the Ed m onds School District and is com p leting her MA deg ree in early c h i l d hood special education at PLU. Bradley N. Falk of Spokane. Wash. earned the Faternal Insurance counselor deSignation. He works as a Lutheran Brotherhood Insurance district represen­ tative. Michael Cocke of Phill ips. Schmechel & Gocke was elected president of the Tacoma Chapter of the Washington Soci­ ety of Certified Public Accountants for

1 988-89. Dr. Robert Holland completed h is residency in Boise. Idaho. and now has a practice and works part-time at the Prai· rie Medical Clinic in Prairie City. He and wife. Karin. and their two children, Kate­ Iyn (three-and·a·halfl and Benjamin (nine months) live in John Day. Capt. David C. Mooers attends the Air Force Institute of Technology while working toward a n MSEE degree special­ izing in electromagnetic scattering.

Bradley and Dianne (van DYk, '79) Ohnstad were married this fall in Taco­ ma. Wash. B radley works for American Airlines and they live in Ar�ngton, Tex. Ruth Johnston Olson and her hus­ band had their second c h i l d , B r i a n Charles Olson. Sept. 12. Ruth works at University of Washington as manager of conference management. Rick and sue (steen) sander live in Redmond, Wash., after five years in the San Francisco Bay area. Rick works for PACCAR as an internal consultant and Sue is taking six months off from North· ern Telecom as a project manager for the installation of computerized PBX's to be with their son, Kevin Michael. born Jan. 27th. Mark Swanson is stationed at Marine Corps Reserve Training Center in Hayward, Calif.

New Centennial Editionl

1 9 90 PLU Alumni Directory Wil l Be The Best Ever - With Your Help! The prestigious Bernard C . Harris Publishing Company of White Plains, N.Y., has been contracted to produce a new Centennial Edition of the PLU Alumni Directory. During the next few months, Harris will mail Questionnaires to each PLU alumnus SOliciting directory information. "We urge our alumni to complete and return the Questionnaires prompt­ ly," said Alumni Association President Jack Oliver. "If we all participate, this can be the most complete, up·to-date refer­ ence on PLU's 25,000· plus alumni that has ever been com­ piled." The attractive, library Quality volume will be the third direc­ tory published by the association. Previous editions were pub­ lished in 1980 and 1985. The association has planned new volumes every five years. "Previous editions have been very helpful in developing alumni espirit de corps, " said Director of Alumni Relations Walter Shaw. "They help alums find former classmates. They encourage get-togethers and aid in chapter development by identifying alumni living in various cities and regions. "Now, with the addition of phone numbers for both home and business, the directory will be even more exciting to use, and will be even more exciting to use, and will provide an even broader array of potential uses," he added. Harris Company will begin taking orders for the new publica­ tion next summer, Shaw indicated.


19 Alumni

Class Notes Continued from page 18 Armen B. Shanafelt is a resea rch fellow a t DNAX Research Institute in Palo A l to, Cal if, studYing the effects of pro­ tein factors on the i m m u n e system He received h i s Ph,D. from U n i versity of C a l i ­ for n i a, Berkeley i n 1 987. Tony WrIght sta rted a new consult­ i n g a n d tax pract i ce i n Federal Way, Wash. He p l a n ned to s i t for t h e Certified P u b l i c Acco u ntant exam last month

1 982 Ma rna ( Haugenl and Everett Bedford of Federa! Way, were m a rried

photo by Robb Mitchell

Kappy Fmsruen

Intimacy And Openness

Cance Nurse tells Why She Wouldn't Excerpts from an article in the Spring 1988 issue of Review maga­ zine, Virginia Mason Medical Center

ather ine " Kappy" ( P arrish '70) F l n stuen began her career as a cancer nurse in 1 970, following her graduation and a move to New Haven, Conn., with her husband, John 70. One of her first patients at Yale/New Haven Hospital was a young Yale freshman named Steve. Steve had just been diag· nosed with testicular cancer and had a 50-50 chance of recovery , H e was very sick a t t h e time, went t hrough a lot of treat­ ment. and at times wondered out loud to Finstuen if it was all worth it. Finstuen says t h e t h ree of them - she, her husband and Steve - were like a family back t hen. W hile Finstuen worked nig hts, John and Steve discov· ered a common love of baseball and became friends. Steve sur· vived his cancer and now lives in Olympia, Was h , The Finstuens live in Woodinville, Wash., near Seattle, where Kappy works at Virginia Mason Medical Center. Both families attend the open· ing game of the baseball season every year together. Through all the c h anges, they have remained good friends for . 1 8 years, Many oncology nurses could tell similar stories. They would say that that their long term relationships with some of their patients are the most rewarding part of their job. They have an opportunity to spend time with patients and become acquainted with their families and friends, because some cancer patients spend a lot of time in the hospi· tal and return often. "There is intimacy and open· ness w h i l e treating cancer patients, " says Finstuen." When you are dealing with someone

rada Jobs

with cancer, you're facing the funda ment a l questions of huma n existence. There is no pretense, no games. , like bei � g involved with t hese people In the struggle to find out what it means to be human." During a sh ift on the oncology floor, nurses take time to sit and talk with patients, to explore their feelings about their cancer, treatment. life and death. '" had a patient, a woman about my age, who sent every· one else - the doctor and her family - out of the room and she made me shut the door," Finstuen recalls. "She sat me down' took my hand, and asked me if l thought she was going to die soon. Then she asked me if I thought there was a God and if He still wanted her, That's hard, to be there on the spot like that. There's no way you can lie or pretend you know something you don't. "Sometimes people pick out their nurse because they seem less threatening. They can sound off, they can get angry and it's safe, They can tell you to go away and it's okay. They can con· front what t hey think about their lives and we -can be there to support them in that. It's not always easy, but that is what , like about the work." . Finstuen says she knew what she wanted to do when she was 1 2 years old and has never thought about going into anoth· er profession. "Many of my friends and m y husband's friends struggle with what they want to do," she says. ''I've nev· er done that. I've just never wanted to do anything else." Her husband John is a pastor of Wooden Cross Luth eran Church in Woodinville . •

i n E m m a n u e l Lutheran C h u rch, Taco m a . She works at S t . Joseph Hospital a n d he works for First Interstate B a n k . Madelyn H . Busse accepted a posi­ tion with the ELCA DiviSion for M i n istry She is d i rector of c a n d i dacy for associ­ ates in m i n istry i n Ch icago, I I I . Susan L. Caulkins of G i g H a rb o r, WaSh , graduated from LewIs & C l a rk Law School i n 1 985 and is now a n attorney with S h i ers, Kam ps, and C h rey In Port O rchard, Wash. John S. Feldmann is a n assistant d istrict attorney i n Brooklyn, N Y Timothy Ray Gubsch w a s ordained i nto t h e Lutheran m i n istry Sept. 2 5 and IS now serv i n g as associate pastor at I m m a n u el Lutheran C h u rch in Moses Lake. Wash. He and his wife, susan (Dal· ziel, '841 became parents of son Tyler George last Feb. 9. Steve Jackson is p resident of the newly-formed Cel l u l a r Com m u n i cations Inc. in K i r k l a n d , Was h . , an a u t h O rIZed agent of US West Ce l l u lar. After fo u r months, t h e staff i s u p t o seven With plans to expand to twelve.

Mark and Laura (Hahn '831 Lester have a new son, Micah Joel, born in J u ne. He joins Titus (two-and-a-half). Mark is vice-president of f i n ance for Olson Foods, Inc., i n Lynnwood, Wash. Paul Smithson, o r d a i ned as a Lutheran m i n ister in December 1 987, is pastor of C h i nook Evangel ical Lutheran C h u rch in Chinook, Wash., where he lives with wife Melinda. Li nda Tingelstad·carlson, of Blaine, Minn. was recently awarded 1 987 Outstanding Young Woman of America for her volunteer work in the com m u n i ­ t y . S h e was also nomi nated for 1 987 DFL Grassroots Volu nteer of the Year.

1 983 TOny Alvarez completed his law and master of management degrees at Wil­ lamette University He plans to join the law firm of Landerholm, Memovich, Lans­ verk and Wh itesides in Va ncouver, Wash. David M. Boitano of Fife, Wash , is a certified public accountant and vice­ p resident of the Tacoma-based corpo­ rate finance and m a nagement conSUlt­ ing firm of Wiborg, Skeel & Wiborg, Inc. He was recently elected president of the Fife Busi ness Association. Kelly & NanCY carlisle have a son, Geoffrey Evan, born Mar. 1 0. Nancy IS a registered n u rse at Port l a nd Adventist Medical Center; Kelly di rects the chOirS at M i lwaukie High School and Trin ity Luther­ an Church in Gresham, Ore. Alex Evans has been p romoted to sales manager at Quantum Computers. His mother, M a ry Evans, works i n the provost's office at PLU, and he recently made her a proud grand mother. Charlie and Debbie (Maler, '821 Gulldner are living and working in Bel­ l i ngham, WaSh., with son Col l i n (one-and­ a-half). Charlie manages a branch of Cas­ cade Savings and Loan. Debbie works for a title company and is a PLU corporation delegate. Douglas Hostetter married Jayme Olson t h is fall i n Auburn, Wash. They both work for the Kent School District and live in Federal Way. Eric Johnson was appointed environ­ mental specialist by the Wash i ngton Pub­ lic Ports Association. He and wife Lau ra and their daug hter Sarah (one) live in Olympia, Wash.

Mariko Nishida i s e n ro l l ed In t h e MBA program at Monterey I nstitute o f International Studies, C a l i f suzanne Smithson w a s n a m ed 1 988 Sr Joseph Hospltai (Taco m a ) N u rse of the Year i n May i 986. She h as been working at SJH s i n c e 1 98 3 . N u rses a re n o m i n a ted by peers the final seven a re i nterviewed , a n d tlwn a candidate IS selected. Martin and Susan (pemberton, '82 ) Taylor a n n o u w '" the b i rth of Mol lv Kathleen, born J u n e' 2 8 . She JOins SISf!2 M i riam (two-and-a-halfi fv lartln gradu ated from Luther Northwestern Theolog i cal Sem i n a ry and is now serving as pasta: )1 C e n t ra l L u t h e r a n C h u rc h in M o r t o n , 'N ash , w h e re h e was o r d a i n ed a n d Insta l l ed Oct. 2 3 . He w a s a recipient of the Roy A. H a rrisv i l l e Sen i o r Award for Excellence i n H o m i letics at LNTS

1 984 David R. Chun moved back to Kane­ ohe, Hawa i i , a n d would love to hear from friends who a re visiting the islands. Lisa StrandJord has been chosen to fill a vacancy with The Dale Warland S i ng­ ers profeSSional ensemble based in M i n ­ neapolis One o f five chosen from sixty a u d it i o n i n g s i ngers, Lisa w i l l to u r With the ensemble fo r t h e 1 988-89 seaso n. Joe Strandjord attends g ra d u ate school in Minneapolis ROy Clark was promoted to section head cf the material p rocesses and i n ter­ connections department of H u g h es Air­ craft Co. in EI Segundo, Calif Delbert conrad, Jr. IS controller for Hydra u l i c Repa i r and Design i n Kent, Wash. After 1 6 months i n Iowa, he, h iS wife and two sons are glad to be back and living on a th ree-and-a-half acre farm with a mountain view on Vashon Island, Wash. Gary B. Dahl m a rried Tin eke Ingrid Anderson on Aug. 17 aboard Stea mship V i rg i n i a V, Pier 55, Seattle. Gary is p u rsu­ i ng h is master's in m usic at Western Washington University, Bel l i ng h a m , and both he and Tineke teach i n the Omak School District. Donald Earl Gaines m arried Janet Olsen in October at Sand Point Methodist C h u rch. They live in Bellevue, WaSh , and both work for Puget Sound Power and Light Company. Michael Hunter, of Palmdale, Calif, teaches third grade at an arts emphasis school in the Mojave Desert. Karen (BrOWnl Jones and husband Gary joyfu lly welcomed their new son, . Col i n Richard, April 20. Karen IS taking a leave of absence from h e r nu rsing career to be home full-time with Col in. Martin Eugene Kauble has been recognized as a nationa l l y certified teacher of p i ano by Music Teach e rs National Association. He teaches private piano lessons and theory classes in Long­ view, WaSh., and is a piano instructor at PLU. Lori Laubach passed the certified pu blic accountant exam and is a staff accountant with Phill ips, Schmechel and Gocke in Tacoma, Wash. Susan B. (Danesll Paller married M a rk Paller i n August 1 986 and had a daughter, Jacqueline Marie, on Dec. 24, 1 987. She is working on her master's In education at the University of Colorado. Eric Ryan married Kr,isti Reed J u ly 30 in Magnolia Lutheran Church, Seattle. He works for Washington Mutual Bank.

1 985 paul Berntsen married Jesse Witt this fall. They live in St. Louis, Mo., where h e is employed by Contel Telephone Company.

Continued on page 20


Alumni

Class Notes Continued from page 19 Bryan and Lilli (Khatlbl '86) Bren­ chley married Aug. 6 at Central Baptist Church in Tacoma, Wash. Bryan works a Reeder Brothers and is attending F u l ler Theological Sem inary i n Pasadena, Calif. lim works at Mary Bridge Chi ld ren ' s Hos­ pital In the pediatric Intensive care u n it. They will move to Pasadena after C h rist­ mas while Bryan compl tes his studies at Fuller John Clarleson a n d wife Betsy G i l ­ christ have a s o n , B r i a n G u y , b o r n Aug

10 connie

Consear m a rri ed J o h n Antonsen i n J u ly a n d is now a Landed I m m igrant to Canada, working in Vancou­ ver, B.C for Dale Carnegie Tra i n i ng . Wade craig joi ned Northwest Water Heaters, an i nstaller for Washington Nat­ u ra l Gas in Tacoma and Seattle, Wash. M i ke and CherVI (HanSen, '84) Grambo had a baby girl, Amy Joy, Aug 30. M i ke teaches elementary phys ica l education in Everg reen School Dist rict ' Vancouver, Was h . Bill House and w i fe, Linda, have a baby girl, Kristina Rose, born t h is August. Bill works as a n R N in l e u at Seattle Veterans Administration Medical Center. David M. Johnson made headlines recently; the Morning News Tribune p r inted an article on the success of his young business, Pin nacle Publishing, Inc. The firm, which pro d u c es monthly jour­ nals for users of specific software pro­ grams, is expected to have reven u e s in the neighborhood of 5 1 . 5 m i ll io n ttlis year. It is an extension of a consulting partners h i p between Johnson a n d Owen Wol l u m . James M. Johnson w o r k s as t h e company m a nager of M a rt h a G ra h a m D a n c e C o m p a n y after h a v i n g received his MA and MBA in arts adm i nistration from SMU. David latimer took a year off to t ravel E u rope for fo u r m o n t h s a n d spend t i m e i n Arizona a n d Califo r n i a . David works f o r Osmose Wood Preserv­ ing Co. as western reg ion assistant m a n­ ager. He provides ma rket i n g support to 2 5 wood preservative treating plants in 1 3 states.

Svend Olav Lelrvaag, employee of Scandinavian Airline System, was sched­ . uled to spend 1 988 working in New York. At the last m i n ute he was offered a position as assistant to the vice presi­ dent for Norway, temporarily postPoning his stationing i n New York. He now works for one of five VPS who report directly to the CEO, and h is organizational unit accounts for one-half b i l lion dollars in sales each year. Sandie Merrln is coo r d i nator of external relations in the PLU School of Business Ad m i n istration. In her free time she sings Bulgarian, Russian and Croatian songs with the Vecerinka Balkan Wom­ errs Choir. The choir performed the Fred West Christmas Cantata (in Engl ish) this month in a Seattle concert sponsored by KPLU-FM. Piper peterson has been a Peace Corps officer working with maternal­ child health care i n the Central African Republic . Scott Pickell is working on an MBA at the U nivers i ty of Texas i n Aust i n . He married N i na Franfe l der of Portland, are. i n August. Kevin priblsky m a r r i e d Kirsten peterson i n April 1 987. They l ive in Los Angeles, Calif., where Kevin attends the Anderson Graduate School of M a nage­ ment at UCLA. Lisa Ann Schultz married Marte Scheuffele in September She works at Western C l i n ic and they live on Fox Island. Wash. Linda Westpfahl received h er mas­ ters of educa t i o n from Seattle Pacific U n iversity in J u n e and w i l l complete her masters of science i n H u m a n Resource Development before Ch ristm as.

1 986 Kevin Amoth works as controller of Videodiscoveries, a Seattle firm that mar­ kets optic disc technology to educational i nstitutions primarily in the areas of bioi· ogy and the physical sciences Kathlene (MCCaughey) Black m a r­ ried David Black, Oct. 1 . A g raduate of W i l l a m ette and U n iversity of Washi ngton SchoOl of Med icine, he ts now serving at the U.S. Naval Hospital I n Cal ifo r n i a . Kath­ lene works surgery i ntensive care. George Blanton completed tra i n i ng with Washi ngton Nat u ral Gas as a new busi ness representative Ronald Cook, who recently passed the certified public accou nta nt exam , was promoted to cost accounting supervisor at National Semiconductor's Puya l l u p, Wash. site. Lori A. Davis is stationed at K i rtland Air Force Base, Albuq uerque, N M . where she i s a n intell igence officer teac h i ng com bat search a n d rescue a n d spec i a l operations techniques to Air Force per­ s o n ne l. She was recently p romoted to F i rst Lieutena nt. Mark Elbel is a s u pervisor in S i ngle c u r rency at Frank Russell Company. Kaaren Hefty and Todd Daugher­ ty were married in Tacoma, Wash., this fall at Trinity Lutheran C h u rch. Kaaren works for Washington Natural Gas and they live in Seattle. steven W. Keller is in his t h i rd year of the PhD program in chem ist ry at the U n iversity of Cal ifornia, Berkeley Kennedy Ketterman is n ow M rs . Ken nedy Hamilton. S h e works i n t h e tax d i viS i o n at Weyerhaeuser c o r p o rate headquarters. ROnald T.Y. Moon Jr. of Fort Worth, Tex , wi l l m a rry Sally Padgett, a regis­ tered nu rse of Dunwoody, Ga. Ronald w i l l enter t h e Texas College o f Osteopath i c Medicine in September 1 989. Rose Y.L. Paul works for the Internal Revenue Serv ice in California and has rece ntly been i n volved i n t ra i n i ng ses­ s i o ns dea l i n g with new tax changes . Gay Ann Pinkham works for S E H America, I n c . , as s e n i o r acco untant/assis­ tant to the controller. SEH makes s i l icon wafers for IBM a n d others, and is located i n Va ncouver, Wash. Last s p r i n g Gay spent ten days i n Peru with her husband, w h o was on a cultural exchange pro­ gram. Kirsten R. (Olson) wees m a r ried Joel R. Wees Ap ril 2 at Gloria Dei Luther­ an Church in Olympia, Wash. They live i n Puya l l u p where Kirsten teaches ju nior high p hysica l education and Joel attends flight school. Krlste,.. Wold enjoyed her temporary work at the Seattle Times so much that she has taken a permanent sales assis­ tant position in the national advertising department there. Sherry Wolfe teaches th ird grade at Lake Tapps Elementary in Washington and will marry Scott McKee of Eugene, are. next July.

1 987 Thoralf Andreassel\ received an MBA i n August from the U n iversity of Colorado, Boulder. He has returned to Norway. Deborah Bishop married Daniel Wil­ son in June. She teaches in San Diego, Calif., where the couple resides. Deanna Boggs works in Los Angeles, Calif., as a staff accountant for Peat, Marwick, Main and Co. Bill Calle and wife, Sally, live i n Simi Valley, Calif., where he works as a com­ puter systems engineer. H e received his M.s. from UC, Santa Barbara, and Sally teaches third grade. Bruce and Lisa ('88) Deal live i n Cambridge, Mass., where Bruce is work­ ing on his MPP at the JFK School of Government at Harvard. Lisa works as a registered nu rse in the cardiology u n it of Beth Israel Hospital in Bosto n .

Amond alumni attending a gathering i n Orange County, Calif., recently were from left, back row: Alan Cleland, Jennifer Lewis, Jan Redmond Kirkhar t. . Thom Seplc (PLU School of Business Administration), Vicki Brandhorst, Ellen Huhta, Dave Lipscomb, and Louise Sa wyer. Seated: Pauline Olson' Janice Barsun, Nancy Lipscomb, Dale Thrasher and Kathy Thrasher.

Recent Gatherings Bring

PLU Closer TO Alumni Recent alumni gatherings have brought PLU closer to its loyal supporters. In SAN DIEGO, a salmon bake was held at the home of Dave '61 and Joanne Haaland. Jim

Haaland '58, David Nesvig '57 and Lorraine Bonaldi '79

helped insure t he event's suc· cess. Tom Carlson, professor and chair of the PLU biology depart­ ment, was guest speaker. The group also recently enjoyed a beac'h outing coordinated by

stan Marder '75, Kris Krab­ blenhoft ' 7 9 and Bruce Nunes '61 . In O RANG E COUNTY, CALIF.,

David Lipscomb '84, his moth· er NanCY '59, and Ellen H uhta

'69 hosted a salmon barbeQue.

Business administration profes­ sor Thom Sepic was the PLU fea­ tured speaker. (See photo') In OXNARD, CALIF., salmon was

Gary Fortin completed tra i n i ng as a new business representative with Wash­ ington Natural Gas. He is assigned to the Tacoma, Wash., office. Michele Larsen and Knut Torvlk were married in Roseb u rg, are., on June 11. Tom Larson and Helen Bunten (for­ merly on the PLU Food Services staff) married Sept. 1 8 in Reno, Nevada and honeymooned at Lake Tahoe, Calif. A reception was held Oct. 8 in Puyal l u p, Wash. Helen has two boys, Justin (eight months) and Raymond (three). SCott Moon is a second year medical student at the University of Hawaii John A. Bu rns School of Medicine a n d will graduate i n 1 99 1 . Kevin MU lin works a s a sales repre­ sentative with Forms Management in downtown Tacoma, Wash. Terry (Theresa) Nelson has a n i nternship with Puget Sou nd Christian Center and works part-time i n a dentist's office.

also t h e fare for an alumni group at the beach home of BUI '62 and JOy '63 BrookS. School of t he Arts Dean Richard Moe broug ht the message from PLU. In ARCADIA, CALIF., Tracy '75 and Terry '75 Totten hosted a salmon dinner attended by alums from the class of '31 to the class of '85_ David Robbins, chair of t he PLU m usic depart· ment, was t he featured P LU guest. In LAW RENCE, KANS., a few days ago, a group of Kansas·Mis· souri alumni got together to watch PLU play the Kansas Jay· hawks in basketball. creg Kru­ ger '88 coordinated the event. Other gatherings are being planned for SOUT H SOUND, S KAGIT and ISLAND COUNTY, GIG HA RBOR-P ENINSULA, ANCH O R­ A G E, ALASKA, P O R T LAND, EUGENE, ORE., and KALISP ELL, MONT., alumni groups. Douglas P. Nu nt of Pacific, Wash., scored among tne top five i n Washing­ ton state on the uniform certified public accountant exa m . He will be added to the School of Busi ness Ad m i n istration's Dwight J u dson Zulauf Roster of Account­ ing Scholars in recogn ition of his achieve­ ment. Brenda Rasmussen m a rried Brian Hicks i n Tacoma, Wash., this fall. She works for Clover Park School District and they live i n Tacoma. Kevin ('85) a nd Kathleen (Schnarre) Sorensen were married April 9 at Christ Lutheran i n Edmonds, Wash. Kate is a graduate student i n the chem istry department at the U n iversity of Washington. Michelle Thiba ult is working toward a master's degree i n computer science at the University of Oregon after a year of working in Norway. Kathryn Schmidt Trump m arried Jerry Tru m p of Pendleton, are., on Sept. 24th. They live in Winter Park, Fla.

Continued on page 21


PadAc Lutheran Unlv....ty . scene DeCember 1 ..

Alumni/Sports

Class Notes Con tinued from page 20

Robert WOlfe is vice president of Goldman, Sachs and Co. in New York.

JOlene Charlston Erickson ma rried Richard Erickson Oct. 29. They live in Wal­

Katrina (ChristopherSOn) and Jeffrey Yamell were ma rried in First

Ia Walla, Wash.

Presbyterian C h u rc h , Taco ma, Wash. Katrina works for Federal Way School Dis­ trict and Jeff for Hillhaven Corporation. They live in Tacoma_

Kevin & Elizabeth walczyk a re both pursuing graduate studies in music at U niversity of North Texas, Kevin in composition and Elizabeth in jazz studies, performance e m p h asis. Kev in is the recipient of a teach ing fellowship in jazz arranging and is now writing composi­ tions for the internationall y-acclaimed "One O'Clock Lab Band."

1 988 Jeffrey Bell accepted the position of senior tax accountant with Shearson Lehman Hutton on Wall Street. Crag COx began training in the Sea­ Land management program on the East Coast Aug. 1 .

Laura Whitworth works in the Neo­ natal intensive care unit at Swedish Hos­ pital, Seattle. Wash. She lives in Red­ mond. Nina WIlliams teaches health and phYSical education at Edgemont Jr. High in Puya llup, Wash She was elected to the executive board of the Washington Alli­ ance for Health, Physical Education, Rec­ reation and Dance.

Clifford Craig, the PLU School of Business Admi n istration u ndergraduate fellow for 1 987-88, has taken a position as budget analyst with the City of Kent. Wash.

PLU MS Project Receives $ 9 , 5 7 5 Grant Fro m AAL A 9,575 g rant from AAL Fra­ ternal Benefits and Financial Ser­ vices for Lutherans has been received by PLU in s u p art of the university's PLUMS project. PLU MS (Pacifi c Luthera n U n i ­ versity Match ing Scho larsh i ps) is a coo perati ve effort between PLU and Northwest Lutheran co ng regations. Congregation s co ntrib ute 51 00-5500 per year per student member attending

PLU

PLU. The amount is matched by the u n iversity. D u ring the project 's first year, 1 9 87-88 ' 78 cong regations pro­ vided i n centive scholarsh i ps for 1 1 0 students attend ing PLU. The grant is i ntended to hel p promote the project among the 630 Northwest congregations of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America.

'L

* * *

DO las swanson works for Benson and MCLaughl i n in Seattle, wash Christine Winkel shared the George F isher Scholar-Athlete Award for women with senior Ruthe Frobe before her grad­ uation in May. Her sport was crew and her specialty was the th ree-t i m e West Coast Champion light four.

Julie Wood works as a management trainee in the catering department at Sheraton Tacoma Hotel.

te'

Should Own On *

Jonathan V. HalVorson enrolled in the PhD program in industrial and orga­ nizational psychology at Kansas State Un iversity. scott Hamilton works as a ma rket­ ing support engineer for Landis and GYR Systems, Inc., in San Jose, Calif. Matthew R. Matson of Kent, Wash. earned the highest score in Washington state on the uniform certified p u b l ic accountant exam. He receives the Wash­ ington Society of Certified P u b l ic Accountants first place gold medal and an E l ijah Watt Sells award from the American Institute of CPAs. Graduating summa cum laude, he has a BBA in accounting and a BA in physics, is a member of Beta Ga m m a Sig ma, the national schol astic honor society, Beta Alpha Psi, and works with Peterson Su lli­ van & Co. in Seattle, Wash. Amy Netro works in the external reporting and corporate analysis depart­ ment of Seafi rst in Seattle, Wash. Debra Reynolds m a r ried Timothy Lund in October and IS now working for The Morning News Tribune in Tacoma, Wash. Victoria savage accepted a full-time position with the Metropolitan Park Dis­ trict in Taco ma, Wash.

PLU's Dec. 7 basketba ll match­ up agai nst University of Kansas resem bled a S i m i la r showdown at Pearl Harbor 47 years earlier. Playing in front of 1 1 ,800 screaming fans at h i storic Allen Field House in Lawrence, KS, the defending NCAA national cham­ pion Jayhawks bom bed the Run­ nin' Lutes 1 1 2-6 1 , PLU's worst loss in h istory, 51 points. Kansas j umped to an early 1 2-0 lead and never looked back, forc­ ing 30 Lute tu rnovers and win­ ning the battle of the boards, 44-21 . The Jayhawks led 61 -24 at inte rmission. "Our confidence was shaken a bit when we did n't h it our fi rst five s h ots," said Lute coach Bruce Haroldson, "but I felt very strong about the co nstant effort our kids put fort h . Our intensity level was outstand ing. We never quit," he sa id. Haroldson added that, despite the final outcome, the experi ­ ence was a positive one. "Our gu ys were forced to play at a higher level," he sa id. " It's got to have some long-range, positive effects for us." Jun ior guard Byron Pettit and senior forward Jeff Lerch led the Lutes with 1 2 points each. Pettit also had a team-high fou r re­ bou nds and six assists.

Wristwatc hes ... Every

*

DOn c. Everard is self-employed and is ma rketing di recto r for H o m eCare Products. Hope Hallstrom teaches music i n t h e P e Ell school d istrict.

Th is Time Goliath Hand led David As Was Antici pated

,

gold lettering on black gold-plated case, leather band Quartz battery power one-year warranty S22,OO

Sale sponsored by PLU Residenc e Hall Cou ncil; proceeds help provide p rograms and services for on-ca mpus students . ORDER FORM

Make checks payable to Residence Hall Counci l-PLU Mail to Residential Life, PLU, Tacoma, WA 98447 Name

____

Day p hone:

_ __ � __ __

Add ress �

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

City/State/Zi p

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

Quantity: Men's Women's (522 .00 each) Add $1 .50 shipping & handling Wash . state residents add 7 .8% sales tax (Please al low 6 weeks for delivery) Total enclosed,

__ __ _ _ _

A new generation: Two of the young participants in the recent PLU Sankta Lucia Festival were Eric Finseth and Nathan Jennings. They are the son and grandson. respectively, of former Lute quarterbacks Rick Finseth 75 and Marv Tommervik '42.


PKlflc LutIIeran UnlVtnitY scene December 1 988

22 Sports

Yea r'S Tota l : Four National Titles Women's Coup Is Three A s Cross Country, Soccer Teams Prevail

I

n terms of su ccess at t h e nat i o n a l level, PLU's ath letic program may have experienced its finest hour over the Nov. 1 9-20 weekend. Four complete tea m s rep re­ sented PLU at t hree nati o n a l championship locations through­ out the cou ntry . Two b ro u g ht home NAIA national champ ion­ shi ps, coach B rad Moore's wom­ en' s cross co u nt ry tea m and coach Col leen Hacker's women's soccer tea m . Moore's m e n ' s cross country tea m f i n i shed e i g h t h at t h e

Oregon Stum ble Ends Lutes' 7-3 Football Season In a game that might have fea­ t u red the most d ramatic come­ back in NAIA football playoff his­ tory, defe n d i n g NAIA D i v . I I nation al cham pio n PLU saw its hopes for a repeat title dashed . On Nov. 1 9 the Lutes fel l to Ore­ gon Tech 56-35 in f i rst-rou nd playoff action in Kla math Falls, are. PLU saw its 35-7 halft ime lead va n ish as the Owls converted seven of eight second half pos­ sessions for 49 poi nts and the win. "We got c a u g h t in an ava­ l a nche without skis," sa i d Lute coach Frosty Westering, whose club downed OIT 45-1 4 i n an ear l i er meet i n g between the two teams Sept . 24. "They had a tremendous second half su rge i n terms of attack ing ou r defense and shutting down o u r offense. hey captu red the momentum on play f er p l a y . We j u st couldn' make the big pl ays like they d i d in the second half, They played grea footba l l , " he said, TE M i ke Wel k had a school-re­ cord 2 24 rece i v i n g yards on n i n e catches, i n cl u d i n g a 7 3 -y a rd bomb that put PLli up 1 4-7 m i d ­ wa y t h roug h the fi rst q u a rter, PLU's 404 passi ng ya rds agai nst the Owls was a l so a new Lute record . PLU f i n l s l- .:.d with a 7-3 recor and recor d ed its 20th strai g ht wi n n i n g seaso n . The Lutes' p lay· off appearance was t h e i r eighth In ten years,

Season scores: v

Puget Sound Oregon Tech Whitworth S. oregon linfield Cent. Wash. Simon Fraser Lewis & Clark West. Wash. Oregon Tech -

.

30-7 45- 1 4 49·16 24-10 33-35 21 -28 52-1 6 35-1 4 41-23 35-56

national meet , w h i l e Frosty Westeri ng's footba l l team made its e i g ht h a p p e a ra n ce in t h e playoffs i n t h e past t e n years. For PLU, it was the fourt h nat ional championship i n l ess than a yea r. Westering's g ridders won the Div. II footba l l title back i n Dece mber, Coach Ralph Week­ ly's Lady Lute softball team won it all last spri ng. "To my knowled g e , it's an u n p reced e n t e d a c h ieve m e n t both for t h e un iversity a n d the NAIA," said PLU at hletic d i rector Dr. David Olson. "We a re tremen­ dously proud of our at hletes and coaches for the co mm itment that they've made to excellence. "I might also add that we are also very proud of the teams that may not have com peted in national co mpetiti on, In a l l cases, the achievement was sign ificant and done with real cl ass," he said.

women's Cross Country PLU women l i ved up to their n u m ber one ra n k i n g and Lute men recorded their best-ever finish at the 1 988 cross country national champio nships Nov. 1 9 i n Kenosha, Wisc. Lute women outdista nced ru n n er·up Adams State (CO) 44-69 for the women's team trophy, w h i l e PLU men p laced eighth, best among Dis­ t rict as 1 & 2 schools. Sen i o r Valerie H i lden's 1 7 :41 clocking over the 5 ,000-meter course was good for her second i n d i v i d u a l t i t l e. S h e l e d a 1 -4-1 1 -1 2 - 34 PLU f i n i s h and became the fi rst runner in NAIA hi story to win two i n d i v i d u a l titles. S h e also won the i nd ividu­ al title as a freshman in 1 98 5 . "For Valerie t o w i n it was truly ou tstanding," said Moore. "You can h a r d l y say enough about wha she's done i n h e r fo u r years here." H i lden beca me h e fi rst PLU ath l ete to earn Al l-America sta­ tus fou r st raig t years in two sports. She al so acco m p l i s h ed that feat in track and field. J u n i o r David Mays beca me PLU's fi rst-ever male cross coun· try All-American . He fin ished sev­ enth in 2 4 : 5 0 (8,000-m eters) to lead Lute men to an eighth place finish, " I t was q u ite a yea r," said Moore, who was n a m ed t h e 1 988 NAIA Women's Cross Coun­ try Coach of the Year. "We ran wel l . commensu rate with o u r perfo rman ces a t conference and d istrict. I'm happy for the team and t h r i l led to be a part of this p rogra m . It's an except i o n a l opport u n ity t h a t few people ever have a chance to be a part of," he sa id.

Valerie Hilden strides toward her third straight Northwest Conference cross country title during the PLU-hosted meet at Fort Steilacoom Park Oct. 29. Running Just behind her are L u tes Joanne MariS, left, and Kellv Edgerton.

Women's SOccer A d ream come t ru e . That's how c o a c h C o l l e e n H a cker described PLU's 1 988 soccer sea­ son, which concluded with a 2-0 win over Hard i n-Sim mo n s Col­ lege ITX), a victory that gave the Lady Lutes the NAIA national title. PLU fin ished with its best· ever record - 21 -2-0 - and won its last eight strai ght games. " A l l season long, we've had t h is sayi ng, 'You've Gotta Believe It To Ach ieve It.' That's it in a n utsh e l l . It was a d ream come true," she said. PLU edged defending champi­ on Be rry College (GA) 2-1 in the sem i -fi n a l g a m e on a pa i r of goa ls by fou r-t i m e A l l-Am e rican forward Sonya Brandt. t h en blanked Hard i n -Sim mons 2-0 for the title. M idfl el d e r Lau ra Dutt scored PLU 's f i rst goal early i n the second half. Brandt put t h e g ame on Ice With a score off Shari Rid er's i n d rect free kick m inutes later. B ra ndt. Rider and goa lkeep er Gai l Stenzel were named to the All-To u rnament Tea m . B ra ndt, who fin ished her PlU career with a staggering 1 30 goals, was n a med the tourna me nt's Most Va l ua bl e Player and a lso was named the Interco llegiate Soccer AsSOCiation of America Offensive Player of the Yea r, PLU outscored the opponent 83-1 0 with 1 5 shutouts In 1 988. H a cker's seve n-yea r coac h i n g record is 1 1 9-26-6 (808). "This team was com mitted to having f u n , enjoying the g a m e a n d enjoying each other," s h e said. ''I'm just so proud. They're a class act. It's t h e t h r i l l of a l ifetime and nobody's ready for it to end ." It was a great weekend to be a Lute . •

PLU Wins 1 st LB Classic Championship The t h i rd time was, i ndeed , a charm for coach B ru ce H a rold· son's R u n n in' Lutes. Making their t h i rd consecutive appearance i n the champ ionsh i p game o f the PLU- hosted Luther­ an Brotherhood Basketba l l Clas­ sic, the Lutes rol l ed past Au gs· b u rg College (M i nn eapolis, M i n n ) 67-52 t o win t h e i r fi rst classic title. Ya k i m a so p h o m o r e Don Brown, who w a s n a m e d t h e t o u r n a m e n t ' s M ost V a l u a b l e Player, h a d a tea m - h i g h 1 4 poi nts a n d seven re bou nds i n the w i n over the Au g g i es, fol­ lowed by the 1 1 pOints ot J u n i o r g u ard Steve M axwel l. " It's a neat o p po rtu n ity for PLU's stu dent-ah tletes 0 i n iti ate rel atio ns h ips with oth e rs from i nstituti ons of h i g h er l earn i ng , " sa i d S k i p H a rtvi gso n , ge n e ra l a gen t of t h e g rea ter Pu get Sou n d area L u theran B roth er­ hood agenci es, the s pon sor of the tou rn a m en t . " It's a l so an o p port u n i ty to e n h a nce the aware ess of Lu t hera n Brother­ hood wit h i n the Luthe ran com· m u n i t y and a way to p om ote PLU ba sketball," he said. PLU n i pped M i d l a n d Lu th e ra n Co llege (Frem o n d , N E) 76-75 i n f i rst -r o u n d action on the strength of B rown's 1 9 poi nts. J u n i o r g u a rd Byron Pett it, a l so a n Al l-Tou r n a m e n t se l ec t i o n , added 1 1 points a n d fou r assists in that victory. Mi dland Lutheran beat Concor­ d i a Co l l ege (Port l a n d , OR) 86-65 in the consolation final.


Pacific Lutheran university scene December 1988

Sports

Wi nter Sports Previews

Was She The Sport's Greatest?

his Lady Lets Her Feet DO he Talking By M1ke Larson m a g i ne a batter h i tti ng a home run i n every game of h i s co l l eg i ate c a re e r . O r a w i de rece i v e r catc h i n g 1 00 ca ree r to u c hdown p a sses O r a soccer player scoring 1 3 0 goa l s d u ri n g a col leg i ate ca reer. C razy, h u h? A l l but the last one. PLU fo rw a r d Sonya B r a n dt acco m p l ished j ust that when she stepped off the field after the 1 988 NAIA nationa l soccer cham­ p i onsh i ps Nov. 1 9 i n A b il e n e , Tex. Her g o a l i n a 2 - 0 w i n ove r H a rd i n-S i m m ons Col lege (A b i l ene, TX) h e l ped PLU c l a i m its fi rst-ev­ er soccer national c h a m p ions h i p a n d closed the book o n a n i l l us­ trious fou r-year c a reer that saw her sco re a m i n d-bogg l i n g 1 30 go a l s Never m i nd the fact t h a t s h e would later be na med t h e To u r­ na ment Most Val u a b le Player. Never m i n d that she becam e the fi rst-ever fou r y e a r NAIA fi rst All-American and the I nter­ colleg iate Soccer Associ a t i o n of America's 1 988 Offensive Player of the Year. The game of soccer h a d j u st l ost a l e g e n d , o n e whose acco m p lish ments w j l l l i ke­ ly never be repeate d . ' ' I've never thought o f w h a t i t would be l i ke n o t p l aying," s a i d Brandt, a sen ior busi ness major. "I cou ld n 't t h i n k of a m o re p i c­ t u resq ue way to go out. If it h a d t o end, a n d it d i d , t h i s is t h e way I wou l d have wa nted i t , " s h e said. Bra n dt i s perh a ps t h e most h ig h ly decorated col legi ate wom­ a n to ever p l ay the game. Fou r stra i g h t yea rs, s h e e a r n ed 1 st team A l l -Conference , Al l-District, A l l -Area and Al l-America h o nors. There was no award t h at she d i d not receive. "She's a scori ng m a c h i ne," sai d Lady Lute coach Colleen Hacker, Brandt's coach d u r i ng h e r fou r years a t PLU . "She can score on power shots, touch shots, head­ e rs, s l i d i n g , d i v i n g , close in, fa r away. T h e re ' s no o n e way to stop her," she s a i d . "It's u nbel iev­ a b l e what h a p p e n s w h e n s h e gets h e r r i g ht foot b e h i nd the ba l l . Her right foot's a h owitzer." With 2 52 l ifet i m e goals (she's sti l l the n a t i o n a l h i g h s c h o o l c a re e r g o a l -s co r i n g c h a m p i o n w i t h 1 2 2), Bra ndt p i cked u p a t PLU where she left off at Cen­ ten n i a l High School in Port l a n d , O re . H e r fres h m a n s e a s o n at PLU , s h e d ri l led a school - record 27 g o a l s, t h e n twice re-wrote her own sta n d a rd with 32 as a s o p h o m o re a n d 39 as a j u n i o r. She scored 32 aga i n in 1 988. Her s n ots fo u nd t h e i r way to the back of the net i n 60 of the 80 ga mes i n w h i c h she played.

WRESTLING

In wrestling l i ngo, PLU will be looking for a reversal i n 1 988-89 . . . Fi rst-year Coach C h r i s Wolfe's grapplers wil l feature a nearly-in­ tact l i ne-up from last year and a han dfu l of A l l -America cand idates . . . Retu r n i ng senior Al l-American Bob F re u n d was sixth at the PLU-hosted nationals l ast yea r and the Lutes' PLU's top returnee . . . J u nior Steve Tem pleman, 1 3 th at n a tio n a l s two years ago, looks strong at 1 1 8 after taking a year off last season ' " Other top prospects include soph Steve Mead (1 26), junior John Godi nho ( 1 34), and senior Darin Dollemore (Hwt).

SKIINO

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Senior Eric Hanson heads a relatively untested nordic contin­ gent under fi rst-year coach Jim Brazil . . . Newcomers Jeff Phi l l i ps, Eric N i lsen, Paul Bottze and Sumner McCal lister also should contribute . . . Lori Messen­ ger, Emilie Portell and Kayleen Graham are the foundation of a so l id women's nordic team that was ni nth at nationals last year . . . Skier-coach Amie Strom, Erika Buckingham and Anna Deschamps head the women's a l pine team . . . Frosh Mark Bruun and j u n ior Todd Parmenter anchor the men's alpine u n it. .

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WOMEN'S SWIMMING

Son ya Brandt

"To u n d e rstand how good she is, I s h o u l d point out t h at, as a rule , when she scored her th i rd goa l , she came out of the game. So she was basica l ly playing 45 or 50- m i n ute ga mes," said Hack­ er. How m a n y c o u l d she h ave sco red if H a c ke r let h e r p l a y? "It's a frightening thought," said H acker, p a u s i n g to t h i n k for a mo ment. " Probably 200-pl u s. "She has tremendous antici pa­ tion a n d i ntensity a n d a real fl a i r fo r t h e g a m e , " s a i d H ac k e r. "We've used her a thousand d i f­ fe rent ways. We've never sa i d , 'Get t h e b a l l t o Sonya .' Th at, I t h i n k h a s freed her u p to not have to score. If they try a n d go o ne-o n-o n e with h e r, s h e b u rns 'em. If they d o u b le-team her, we k i c k i t outs i d e and score from there . It's her sing l e- m i nded ness that m a kes her as g reat as she i s . She wants to score a n d w i l l find a way t o do it," s h e s a i d . B r a n d t ' s on-th e-field p rowess often ti mes meant bei ng dou ble, even t r i ple-teamed by the op po­ sition. With that came a certa i n degree o f i l l-treatment. " S h e's taken a lot of a bu se j ust because she's the g reat p l ayer that she is," said Hacker, " b ut she's never lost her head - never, not once. And b e l i e ve me, s h e ' s been p u shed to the l i m it . I a lways told her to let her feet do the ta l ki ng and that the more they hass l ed h e r the m o re i m portant it was to score," she sai d . . B r a n dt s a i d h e r fo r m u l a fo r scoring goals was more an atti­ tude t h a n a n yth i n g e l se . ' ' I ' m rea l l y not t h at skil led of a play­ er," s h e s a i d , " a n d I really d id have a lot of ga rbage goals. I ju st d o a nyth i n g to get the b a l l in the back of the net," she s a i d . Brandt, who w a s h ig h ly recru it­ ed by schools l i'ke Con necticut, Yale a n d H a rvard o u t of h i g h schoo l, said s h e mtlde h e r deci­ s i o n to atte n d PLU after a c h u rch youth grou p visited the ca m p u s h e r se n i o r yea r. "We ca me up in the fal l and saw the c a m p u s , then I ca m e back i n Jan-

Ninety-five percent of coach Jim Johnson's sconng production at nationals last year returns in 1 9 88-89, led by senior Carol Q�arterman and ju niors Tareena Joubert and Kersten Larson . . . Quar­ terman's a t h ree-time All America backstroker . . . Joubert is the PLU record holder in the 1 00 and 200 breast, while Thompson owns Lute standards i n t h e 2 0 0 a n d 400 1M ' " National meet performers Jenny H u stad (distance free), Amy Lindl ief (free/back) and Melani e Pyle (free/back) - also return . . . Gig Harbor frosh Karen Hanson is a dandy freestyler a n d shou l d make an i mpact right away . . . PLU has pl aced i n the top five at nationals the past six years.

MEN'S BASKETBALL

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Youthful talent shou ld translate into an even more successfu l season for coach Bruce Haroldson's 1 9 88-89 R u n n in ' Lutes, who come off a 1 6-1 1 campaign last year . . . G Bu rke M u l l i n s (6- 1 ) anchors the backcourt after a sophomore season that saw him score 458 points, 1 7 . 0 p p g . . . Sophomore F D o n Brown (6-7) i s a su perb athlete and scored 1 0. 7 ppg with 50 blocks as a true freshman last season . . . G Byron Pettit (6-0) will handle point-guard duties . . . F Jeff Lerch (6-5) is back after Sitting out last season with a n abdom i n a l i nj u ry a nd got frontcourt help from Ya kima Valley CC Scott Crimin (6-6), Nate Tho reson (6-3) and Kraig Carpenter (6-6) . . C Greg Schellen berg (6-9) is the i ncumbent center. .

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WOMEN'S BASKETBALL Senior forwards Kelly Larson (5-1 0l a n d M e l a n i e Bakala (5-8) both come off 400-po i n t seasons t o lead coach Mary Ann K l uge's Lady Lute cagers in 1 988-89 . . . Larson, who needs 285 points to become PLU's a l l-time scoring leader, is a creative scorer who can fill it u p from anywhere o n t h e court. S h e averaged 1 7. 6 ppg, 7 . 2 rebou nds last year . . . Bakala sco red 1 6 .7 points and grabbed 6.9 boards a game last year . . . Much-im proved Jenn ifer Magner (5-5) anchors the backcourt . . . Sophs Kristin Dahl (5-1 1 ), Gail Ingram (6-0) and Ann Ma rie Haroldson (5-1 1 ) a re all retu rnees a t post . . . D a h l is a g reat leaper, I n g ram a dominant scorer in side. .

MEN'S SWIMMING

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A ful ly-intact national meet l ine-up from last year bol sters coach Jim Joh nson's 1 988-89 strokers . . . PLU's most prolific freesty­ ler ever, senior James Elwyn, holds Lute records in the 1 00, 200 and 500 free and scored 24 of PLU's 64 team points at nationals last year . . . J u nior John Fai rbairn was 1 0th i n the 200 breast at nationals last season, 1 1 th i n the 1 0 . . . Soph Scott Coffey (free), junior Tim Davis (breast) and j u nior Larry Landon (fly) also return . . . Sophomore transfer M a rk LeMaster bolsters Joh nson's freestyle contingent . . . Also keep a n eye on freshman b reaststroker David .

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Ericksen.

u a ry a n d s p e n t t h e weekend with a co u p l e of the p l ayers. That p l ayed a big p a rt. P l u s , I wanted to go somewhere where a c a d e m i c s w e re st rong a n d where you co u � d p l ay quality soc­ cer," she sa i d .

I s B ra n d t t h e m o s t p rol i f i c scorer i n co l l egi ate soccer h isto­ ry? Sketchy, u noffic i a l NAIA and NCAA records may never a nswer t h at quest i o n . There a re 1 30 rea­ s o n s why s h e p roba b l y is, thou g h .

Change of Address Form Attach recent Scene label here, or print old ad dress & new i n space below.

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Board Of Regents Tacoma and VIcinity

January

Cynthia W i lson Edwards Barry Rogge Thomas R. Anderson Ha rry Morgan Jane Russell

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U n iversity Gal lery, Colorado International Poster Exhibition, Ingram Hall, 9·4 weekdays, 1·4 Su ndays Dr. M a rtin Luther K i ng J r. , B i rthday celebration, "Red iscovering the Drea m , " U n iv. Center, 7 p.m. A s i a n F i l m Series, co·sponsored by D ivision of H u man ities and Interim Stud i es, Hauge Ad m i n . Room 1 0 1 , 7 p . m . each evening A n u m ber of lectu res and read i ngs i n conj u nction with Interim are being offered free of charge. For a complete l isting call 5 3 5·7430.

Seattle and Vicinity -

Paul A. Hog l u n d F r a n k R . Jen n i ngs (Vice Chairman) John Oakley Ch risty N . U l leland (Secretary) Gary Severson

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western washington

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Petra Onella Brunner David S. Steen Karen M. Vigeland

Eastem washington ! Idaho Christine Larson Wallace McKin ney Donald M. Wick George Weh m a n n

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Oregon

Montana

Neil R. Bryant Ronald G rewenow Michael Foss

Connye Hager Arth u r Peterson Wayne Saverud

other Jerrold Armstrong, Illi nois Robert Howard, Alaska Richard M uel ler, M issouri Jon Olson, California Jeff Probstfield, Maryland William Ramstad, Californ i a Richard Sloan, Pennsylvania

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W i l l i a m O. Rieke, President PLU Donal d Parsons - Bishop Synod 1 Lowell Knutson - Bishop Synod 2 David Wold - Bishop Synod 3 (Chairman) Robert Keller - Bishop Synod 4 Pau l Swanson - Bishop Synod 5 Norman Wick - Bishop Synod 6

AdviSOry Faculty: Sheri Ton n , A n n Kelleher, Ann Tremaine Stude n ts: Amy Jo M attheiS, J u l i e Brooks, Mars h Cochran Adm i n istrat i o n : Luthe r Bekem e i e r, Lucille G i roux, David Yagow, H a rvey Neufeld, S. Erving Severtson, Donald Sturg i l l (Treasurer) Ch u rch: James Unglaube

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Editoria l Boa rd

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Dr. William O. Rieke . . . . . . . . President Lucille Giroux . . . . . . Pres Exec. AssOc. Walter Shaw . . . . . D i r. A l u m n i Relations Cliff Rowe . . . . . . . . . . . Facu lty Advisor Dr. Martin J . Neeb . . . . . . . . Exec. Ed itor Ja mes L Peterson . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Mike Larson . . . . . . . . . . . sports Editor Kenneth D u n mire . . . . Photographer Paul Porter . . . . . . . . . . . . . Art Di rector Connie Harmic . . . . . . . . . . . Edit. Asst Janie Attridge . . . . . . . . . . . Class N otes

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Homecom i n g concert, U n i versity W i n d Ensem ble, Eastvold Aud., 8 p . m . A l p h a Psi O m ega Theatre presents two one·act plays by James McLure, " Lone Star," a h i l a rious study of a pai r of Texas "good old boys" on a Saturday n ight carouse and " La u n d ry a n d Bou rbon:' a com panion piece to "Lone Star," this comedy centers on the discontent - and funny gossip of t h ree small town wi ves whose m a rriages have tu rned out to be less than hoped for. Memorial Gym Studio Theatre, 8 p.m. Com m u n i versity Convoca t i o n , U n i v . Center, 1 p.rn A p h a Psi Omega Theatre (see above), Memorial Gym Stu d i o Theatre, 2 p . m . Homeco m i ng concert, C h o i r of the West. Eastvold Aud , 8 p . m . U n i versity Gal lery, Computerated I m ages by B i l l Ritchie, Ingra m H a l l , weekdays 9·4 p . m . , S u ndays 1·4 p m . Fastelavn, an ancient Danish celebration, U n iv. Center, 7:30 p . m .

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March

Com m u n iversity cl asses, Hauge Ad m i n . Bldg . , afternoons Concert, U n i versity Chorale, Holy Trin ity Lutheran C h u rc h , Mercer Island, Wash., 4 p . m . Black H i story Week celebration, Univ. Center · a l l day Faculty recital, organist Greg Peterson, Eastvold Aud., 8 p . m . ASPLU Lecture Series, Yolanda King, ol dest c h i l d o f M a rt i n Luther Ki ng, J r . , "You M ust Stand For Someth i ng, O r You W i l l Fall For Anyt h i ng:' Eastvold Aud., 8 p . m . Regency Concert Series, Northwest W i n d Q u i ntet, U n iv. Center, 8 p . m . Lectu re, Distingui shed Writer in Residence, Patsy S i ms, "Fear and Trepidation Among Klansmen and Snake·Hand lers," Ingra m 100, 7 : 3 0 p . m . Concert, Women i n M usic International celebrates the contribution of women com posers a nd perfo rmers. U n i v . Center, 8 p.m. Faculty Recital. Calvin Knapp, pianist. Eastvold, 8 p.m. Lectu re, Schnacken b u rg Lectu re Series, Prof. G l enda R i ley, U n iv. of Northern Iowa, " Black and W h ite: Women on the Ameri can Fro n t ier:' U n iv. Center, 7:30 p m .

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Presidential Forum, "Gender and Lea rning: Is There a Relations h i p?" U n iv. Center, 2 p . m . U n i versity Gal lery, Women i n Was h i ngton : The F i rst Century, I n g ra m H a l l , weekdays 9·4 p.m., Su ndays 1·4 p.m. U n i versity Theatre, "A Doll's House:' by Ibsen, Eastvold stage, 8 p . m . This d ra m a exa m i nes a young wife's struggle for her i nd ividual ity i n a m a rriage that m i rrors the u n bending male·dominated society i n which she l i ves. Concert, Instru mental Jazz Ensembles and vocal ensemble "Park Avenue:' U n iv. Center, 8 p . m . Concert, C h o i r o f the West Lenten Concert, Ch rist E piscopal C h u rch, 310 N . " K", Tacoma, 3 p . m . University Theatre, "A Doll's House:' by Ibsen, Eastvold stage, 2 p . m . Concert, U n i versity Sym p hony O rchestra with guest pian ists William and W i l l a Dopp m a n n and the world prem iere of Mr. Doppman n's Overture for Orchestra, Eastvold Aud., 8 p.m.

1988 Concert Tour of English Cathedrals and Churches Choir of the West Richard Sparks, Conductor Passport, a crystal-clear digital recording of the Choir of the West, cap­ tures the reverberant acoustics heard in the centuries-old cathedrals and churches of England. Richard Sparks conducts American folk song and spiritual arrange­ ments, as well as a mass by the 16th-century composer Palestrina. The recording opens with Psalm 122 by David Dahl. a work written especially for the Choir's tour. Cindy McTee's Psalm 100, with its swirling "alleluias," truly depicts "Make a joyful noise unto the Lord." The recording also includes: Shenandoah, Deep River, Goin' Home on a Cloud, Ave Maria, Psalm 37, and When David Heard. Order your copy today! Fill out the fonn below or call toll-free at 1-800-727-5566 (Visa and MasterCard accepted).

Great Gifts!

"Cassettes cost 58.95 for one, $7.50 each for two, or $7.00 each for three or more. Please complete this form and return with your remittance to PLU Records and Tapes, PLU, Tacoma, WA 98447. Make checks payable to PLU Records and Tapes.

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Faculty recital, Felicia Dobbs, soprano, U n iv . Center, 8 p . m . Parents' Weekend

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PACI FIC

Vol u m e XIX No. 3

Early March a t PL U

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UlTHE RA

March 1 989

Students enjoyed the rare snow blanket, the first March snow o n campus i n seven years.

Fou rteen Months a n d Cou nti ng

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"Educating for Service" is the theme of PLU's 1 990-91 CentenniaL Campus units and constituencies are busy planning for the gala, once-in-a-lifeti me obser"Vance that begins a year from this May.

More Than J ust A Theme

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"Educating for Service," the PLU Centennial theme, is more than a theme for many PLU students i n vol ved i n service activities. E rv Severtson, vice足 president for student life, reflects on the cha racteristics of today's students and thei r p redecessors.

Sce:1e (15SN 0886 -

UNIVE R S I1Y

Eva ns, Achepoh l To Be Honored

6

On The Road

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17

Washington State Secretary of Transportation Duane Berentson '51 gu ides the state's $800 m i l l ion annual effort to prepare the region's transportation system for the demands of the 2 1 st century.

369) P u b l i s h ed q arterly by Pacific Lutheran Universitv, S 1 2 1 st and Park Postmaster

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Former Sen. Daniel J. Evans (RWash J and i nternational ly- recog n ized a rtist Keith Achepohl will receive honorary doctor's degrees from PLU du ring spring commencement exercises May 21.

e, d address change to Development Da

Ave . Taco ma. WA 9844 7 -0004

Second Class postage paid at Tacoma , WA .

Center, P L u , P O Box 2068, Tacoma , WA 9844 7 -000 3


Padflc Lutheran University Scene Mard1 1989

2 Centennial

Fourteen Months And Cou nting

, •

Centennial

Celebration I

n May of next year, Pacific Lutheran U n i­ versity w i l l beg i n a year-long Cente n n i a l observance i ntended not only a s a back­ ward look at a cen t u ry of service, but a look forward at the issues that w i l l drive the un iversity, and society, as the second m i l l e n n i u m approaches. A PLU Centennial com mi ttee, c h a i red by busi ness a d m i n istration p rofessor Thom S e p i c, has been wor k i n g d i l i g e n t l y fo r th ree years on ca mpus Cente n n i a l pla ns. "Our Centenn i a l is Qu ite l itera l ly a o n ce­ i n-a-l ifet i m e event," sai d Sep ic. "No one associated with PLU wants a nyone, or a ny· thing, left out. The nu mber of ideas for projects, observan ces a n d activities has been somewhat overwhe l m i ng." One reason for the activity i s the fact that the com mittee has so l ic ited ideas and plans from a l l campus u nits, students and major off-ca m p u s const i t u e n cies: a l u m n i , the church, Sca n d i navian g rou ps, busi ness and the local com m u n ity. The Centennial theme is "Educating for Service - Centu ry 11." In addition, to help focus and orga nize p l a n n i ng, the year's cal­ endar has been divided i nto fou r phases, each with a sub-theme reflect ing goa l s of the observance as wel l as the u n i versity. Each phase i s sponsored by cam p u s u n its or constituent groups. Phase I, "Reflecti ng on Heritage," beg i n s in May of next year and continues i nto the summer. A l u m n i and Sca n d i navian groups a re p l a n n i n g activities. "This phase emphasizes the celeb ratory aspect of the Centen n i a l ," S e p i c noted. "While some such activities w i l l conti n u e throughout t h e year, they w i l l gai n their im petu s, and e m p h asis, d u r i n g the ea rly weeks of the observance." " S h a p i n g Society'S V a l u es" is the su b· theme g u i d i ng activities in October and Novem ber. A m aj o r event d u ri n g Home­ com i ng Week w i l l be devoted to exa m i na· tion of the theme. Sep ic exp lained , "Su ccessfu l relationsh ips a m o n g i n d i v i d u a l s, g rou ps, com m u n it ies a n d nations depe n d , in s i g n ificant mea­ su re, on m u t u a l ad h e r e n ce to w i d e l y shared, but l a rgely u nenforceab le, sets of val ues. Today the planetary 'global v i l l age' concept accentuates t h i s dependence but also com p l i cates va l u es defi n itio n s . A n important ro le o f a ch u rch-related u n i ver· sity must be to assu me a leadership role i n values defi nition a nd advocacy." The School of Phys i c a l Education, D i v i ­ s i o n s o f H u m a n ities and Soc i a l S c i e n ces, alumni and ch u rch g roups a re i n volved i n this phase. A t h i rd phase in Feb r u a ry a n d Ma rch

Thorn Sepic

PLU Centen n i a l 1 9 9 0-9 1 Theme: "Educating For Service: Cent u ry II"

Phase I: Summer 1 990 (May-July)

Theme: "Reflecting On Heritage" H ISTORICAL

Sponsors: Alumni Scandinavian Croups

Phase II: Fall 1 990 (Sept.-NOY.)

Theme: "Shaping Society'S Val ues" ETHICAUSPIRITUAL

Sponsors: Divisions of Humanities & Social Sciences School of Physical Education Alumni/Students (Homecoming) Church

Phase III: winter 1 991 (Jan.·March)

T h e m e : "So l v i n g H u m a n ity's HUMA N ITAR IAN

Pro b l e ms"

Sponsors: Division of Natural Sciences School of Nursing School of the Arts

Phase IV: Spring 1 991 (April-May)

Theme: "Developing Partn erships for Tomorrow" ENVIRONMENTAL

Sponsors: Schools of Education Business Administration

1 991 featu res the theme, "Solving H u man­ ity'S Prob l e m s . " A Fe b r u a ry sy m posi u m spot l i g hts t h e theme, w h i c h recog n i zes co ntributions of scores of PLU a l u m n i . " T h e basic w e l l - b e i n g of i n d i v i d u a l s thro u ghout t h e world i s a maj o r g l obal concern, Sepic s a i d . "It is dep e n d e n t on politics and policies, but a l so i nvolves sci­ ence and hea lth tec h nolog ies related to food product i o n a n d d i st r i b u ti o n , health and medical ca re, population ma nagement and many other factors. " The School of N u rs i n g a n d Division of Natu ra l Sciences a re phase sponsors. A major School of the A rts production w i l l a lso take place during this time period. "Deve l o p i n g Pa rt n e rs h i p s fo r To m o r­ row," the wrap-up phase i n the spring of 1 99 1 , is spo nsored by the Schoo ls of Busi­ ness Ad m i n istrat ion and E d u cati o n . The i n c reasi ng n u m b e r of i nter-relationsh i ps

1 00 'Top Al u m n i ' To Receive Spec i a l Cente n n i a l Honors One h u n d red outstanding Pacific Luther­ an Un iversity a l u m ni will be h o nored J u ly 2 1 , 1 990, i n obse rva nce of PLU's 1 00th a n n i versary. An A l u m n i Association co m m i ttee head­ ed by J a net W i g e n ' 5 7 of T a c o m a i s a l ready busy ident i fy i n g ca n d i d ates fo r these once-in-a-lifet i m e special hon ors . Included a m o n g t h e honorees w i l l be a l l of t h e previous Dist i n g u i s hed A l u m n i , as wel l as ot her persons of u n com mon career ach ievement. service to h u m a n ity o r pub­ lic pro m i nence. The co m m ittee welcomes nom i n a tions from as b road a seg ment of the A l u m n i Association a n d PLU constituency a s possi­ bl e, accord i n g to Wigen. "As c h a i r of the PLU Cente n n i a l a l u m n i events com m ittee, I'm asking y o u not to wait for it to h a p p e n , but h e l p m a ke i t happen," s h e said. The n o m i nation p rocess is s i m p l e . The com m ittee i n itially seeks only names, and a few brief detai l s to document the reason for the nomi nation (a l u m n i ca n n o m i nate themselves). The co m m ittee w i l l contact n o m i nees fo r g reater deta i l s . Add resses and/or phone n u m bers would be a p p reciat· ed just in case the n o m i nee i s among the "lost a l u m ni . " Please se nd your nomi nation t o Nomi na­ tions, A l u m n i Office, PLU, Taco m a , WA 98447.

Alumni Awares Fare A centennial Ga la The recog n ition gala is one of two major a l u m n i events p l a n ned for J u l y 2 1 , 1 9 90. The day w i l l a lso featu re an "Awares Fare" d u ri n g w h i c h 1 00 selected a l u m n i w i l l share (and se lD thei r special creations. Items m ay i nc l u d e a l l kinds of h a n d i ­ c rafts, scul ptu re, pa i nting, other a rt work, photog ra p hy, jewel ry, clot h i n g , writi ngs, games, foods, co mpos itions o r in ventions. Even if your spec i a l product is not i n cl uded among these defin itio ns, let us know any­ way. There a re l i kely categ ories we have m issed. Interested Awares Fare participa nts a re i n vited to send n a m e, add ress, phone n u m ber and p rod u ct descr i p t i o n to Awares Fare, A lu m n i Office, PLU, Taco ma, WA 98447.

among i n di v i d u a l s, g ro u ps, reg i o ns and nations will be exp lored . Sepic ex p l a i ned, "It is m o re i m p o rtant today than ever before for students to be prepared to deal effectively with persons from m a ny cu l t u ra l , rel i g ious, ra c i a l , eco­ nomic and political backgrounds. "One of PLU's stre n g t h s has been its success in b u i l d i n g l i n kages with mem bers of the Puget Sou nd and world com m u n i · ty," he co n t i n u e d . " F o r exa m p l e, t h e School o f B u si ness has developed a net­ work of relationsh ips with corporate exec­ utives; the School of Education has a net­ work based on work with school districts. These networks, o u r l ifeb l ood act u a l l y , e n h a n ce e m p loyment opport u n ities for g raduates and i nter n s h i p of field exp eri­ ences for stu dents." (Check fut u re issues of Scene ca refully for further PLU Cente n n i a l u pdates!)


Pacific Lutheran university SCene MarCh 1 989

Campus

Erv Severtson

ucati ng Mor e

rvice'

For

Than

A

Theme

What A re Today's Studen ts Like? Ho w Are They Similar To, Or Different From, Their Predecessors?

By Jim Peterson

A

l u m n i a n d others in PLU's extended fam i l y often exp ress a des i re for reas­ su rance that PLU is remai n i ng true to its historic m ission, and heritage. At the same t i me, they seek evidence that PLU is a m o n g the n a t i o n 's top aca­ dem ic schools. Not an easy task - meeting such high expectat ions. Yet the reassu rance, and the evidence, a re both pos i t ive and affi rma­ tive. M i n utes before he sat for a recent i nter­ view, E rv Severtson was signing five letters of recom men dat ion to g ra d u ate schools fo r a PLU stu dent. Th ose letters were add ressed to Colum bia, Georgetown, Ha r­ vard, D u ke and the U n iversity of V i rg i n i a . Severtson, a 1 955 P L U a l u m nus, former fu l l-time psych o l ogy p rofessor (he st i l l teaches), a n d p resent vice- p resident for student l ife, writes scores of such letters each year. And he rece ives letters in ret u rn. One recent one from the g raduate level J o h n F. Kennedy School o f Govern ment at Ha r­ vard read, "You sent us one of ou r m ost ou tsta n d i n g students. Can you find us a n other one?" These two i nc i dents offer evidence of institutional academic q u a l ity. Yet most of PLU's facu lty, students and govern ing offi­ cials seem u nwi l l i ng to define their u n iver­ sity that narrowly. " PLU pu rsues acad e m i c excel lence with

vigor," said Severtson. "That alone can be a sign ificant objective, a n d task . Some s c h o o l s a re u n d e rsta n d a b l y d o i n g j u st that, and only that. "We are tryi ng to do many things. We want to provide the best possi ble academ­ ic olimate; we a re also a n i nstitution of the c h u rch. As such, we believe it is necessary to extend the defi nition of qual ity to n u r­ turing of the spi rit and service to i ndividu­ a l s and society , " asserted the f o r m e r Luthera n pa rish pastor. I n fu rther confo r m a nce with its b road i nst itutional m iss i o n , PLU seeks not o n l y t h e very outstanding students, but a cer­ tain nu m ber of " h i g h risk" students, who, for one reason or another, seem to have u ntapped or u n recogn ized potenti a l . "We a re confident o u r faculty tutors and cou n­ selors ca n help these students be success­ fu l , " Severtson sa i d , " b u t somet i m es it 'takes blood' out of o u r people to do it." Even after nearly fou r decades of close association with PLU as a student, teacher and now a d m i nistrator, Severtson remains awed by the b ro a d l y ve rsa t i l e t a l e nt, potential and budding altru ism of the vast majority of PLU students. Why does PLU attract so m any high cali­ ber students? " M a ny stu dents come from o u r tradi­ tional constituencies, which historically a re service-oriented," he a nswered. "But there is also a lea rning that takes p lace here. We encou rage leadersh i p and se rv i ce activi-

ties. The opport u n it ies a re here because, for the size of our student body, we offer a l a rge n u m b e r of service-related p ro­ grams and organizati o ns. Also, students have good role m odels among the faculty and among their peers. An i nc l i nation toward service is a lso often a reflection of parents' val ues. Many of the parents of today's students were maturing du ring the idea l istic and activis­ tic '60s. However, while their pa rents were i nfluenced by efforts to i m pa ct b road social issues - wa r in Vietnam, civil rig hts, women's l i beration - today's st u dents have t h e same c o n ce r n s b u t a l so a re l i nking up with h u rting i n d ividuals. "Their b road concerns a re peace, justice and racism," noted Severtson, "but thei r activities a re a mong street people, u nem­ p l oyed black youth, poor, h o m e l ess a n d others w h o have been deprived, emotion­ a l ly and econom ica l ly . " On campus, a n d t h ro u g h inst i t u t i o n a l connections, students c a n m ake personal contact with persons d i rectly affected by the l a rger issues. F o u r stu dents from Namibia expose them to issues of racism. Students from two d ozen other n ations and opportunities for involvement in the Study Abroad Prog ra m help them develop a first-ha nd world view. The Family a nd C h i l d ren's Center a cq u aints them with needs in the local com m u n ity. U n d o u bted l y ,

Severtson

Continued o n page 4

o bs e rve d ,


Pacific Lutheran

University scene

MarCh

1 989

Campus

'We are trying to do man y things. We want to provide the best possible academic climate. We are also an institution of the church. As such, we believe it is necessary to extend the definition of quality to nurturing of the spirit and service to individuals and socie ty. ' - Severtson

Continued from page 3

tod ay's stud ents face pressu res l a rgely unknown to their predecessors. "For those of us who g radu ated . . . in t h e ' 50s," he reca l l ed with a wry, w r i n k l e·free s m i le, "there was virtually u n l i mited opportu nity for college g ra d uates. T h e re was m o re need than we could fi l l . " T h e expa n s i o n o f soc i a l prog ra ms a nd economic g rowth in the '60s and 70s a l so created attractive career opportu n ities for most g raduates. In the '80s there is j ustifi· able student concern about the economy and thei r eventual niche. Severtson adm it· ted that more g raduates tod ay a re experi· encing delays i n fi n d i ng appropriate career positions. Given that added stress and u ncerta i nty, it wo u l d be u n de rsta nd·a b l e if stu de nts retreated into thei r books and adopted a dog·eat-dog, me fi rst, menta l i ty . " But most don't," said the fo rme r c l i n i c a l psy c h o l o­ g i st "They ava i l themselves of co-curricu­ lar and service oppo rt u n it ies. Doing t h is, t h ey ga i n a l evel o f e x p e r i e n c e , s e l f­ confidence and specific ski l l s unava i l a b l e at most other schools. " C o n seq u e n t l y , " he added, " g iven today's real ities, they a re better prepared for life than most g rad uates. " Here they can find facu lty and a d m i n is­ tration mentors who w i l l work with them on an i ndividual basis. There a re support systems: campus m i n istry, the counsel i ng and health centers, lea r n i ng and advising center and residence h a l l staff . " S o m e campus pro b l e m s a re y e t to b e fully solved, b ut effort and progress a re being made. "There a re a l ways som e stu dents who l ive on the perip h e ry of ca mpus activity and don't get l i n ked up," said Severtson. "We have persons in the residence h a l l s trying t o reach t hose students. O u r i ntent is to give them encou ragement, without coercion." He ident ified that effort as one of t h e many ways PLU is see k i n g to i mprove the overa l l e d u ca t i o n a l experi­ ence as wel l as retention. I n fact, a l a rge percentage of u n i versity e n ro l l m e n t g rowth is reflective of i mproved retention. Severtson a l so noted t h a t each yea r there a re a few students with seri o u s problems - " b u t s o very few; maybe one­ fourth of one percent - 1 0 out of 4,000." Severtson bel ieves h e is i n d u l g i n g h i s g reatest career l ove i n h i s present post. working with " h u nd reds of students a

pe rson i n a period of i ntense c r i s i s , " he said. " I l i ke d o i ng two or t h ree t h i ngs at a time." •

yea r." He ca n d raw on his va ried experienc­ es in the classroom, the pa rish, the c l i n ic and the hospital. " N ow I can teach, work with st udents, and occasion a l ly serve a *

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New Financial Commitments Bolster Minority Stu ent Recruitment Efforts M i no rity enro l l ment at PLU, as a percent­ age of the stu dent body, is h a l f what it was in the m id-70s, but a rapid correction is not easy, adm itted E rv Severtson, vice­ president for student life . Outsta n d i ng mino rity students can g e t a free tuition ride at many schoo ls, because " a l l of us a re see k i n g more ra c i a l l y a nd eth nically d iverse student bod ies," he sa i d " PLU doesn ' t have t h e resou rces t o do that "So we a re l oo k i n g fo r the 'sleepers,' th ose wh ose pote n ti a l o t h e rs may not have recognized," he added . PLU has made an i nstitutional financial aid com m i tm ent of 550,000 this yea r spe­ cifically earma rked fo r m i n o rity students. I n a d d i t i o n , t h e re a re fu n d s from a n endowed ( R a i n i e r Bank) scho l a rship and the long-stand i ng BERG scholarship fund. Federa l funds, Severtson ind icated, have l a rgely d ried up. Assista nce from the gov-

ernment is mostly I n the form of g u a ran teed loans. "The Ad m issions Office i s making a tre­ m e n d o u s effo rt to attract m i n o r i t i es. ( M i n o r i ty S t u d e n t C o o rd i n a to r) Steve Sm ith's assistance has been a n a nswer to prayer in that regard," he obse rved . "Cristi na Del Rosa rio (head of adu lt, com­ muter, internat i o n a l and m i n o rity student servi ces) is al so d O i ng a superb Job " She 1 S the u n iversity'S h i g hest l evel eth n i c m i nOri­ ty, and one of the hig h est ieve! wom e n . PLU recog n i zes t h a t t h e C ri st i n a s and Steves a re too few, Severtson i n d icated M inority role models on the faculty and in the ad m i n i st r a t i o n a re a s d iffi c u l t to attract, and reta i n , as m i nority students, fo r the sa m e rea so ns. They a re In g reat demand However, Severtson believes the perso ns and e n e rgy a re prese n t o n t h e c a m p u s t o b eg i n to m a ke a g e n u i n e impact in this area.

Student Leaders Receive A n n ua l Don Jerke Awa rd

. Amy )o Mattheis, Boe Woodbury

Amy J o Mattheis of Lod i , Cal if., and Wil­ liam "Boe" Woo d b u ry of Spokane a re recip­ ients of t h e 1 989 Don J e rke Lea d e rs h ip Award. The awa rd, given a n n u a l ly in memory of the late campus pastor and vice-preSident for student l ife, recogn izes students who h a ve made o u tsta n d i n g c o ntrib u t i o n s to the quality of l i fe at PLU M attheis, c h a i r of the ASPLU Lectu re Series l ast yea r a nd t h i s year's stu d e n t body president, IS a senior majoring i n h i s­ tory. Woodb u ry, a sen i o r maj o r i ng in physi­ cal education and b iology, is president of U n iversity C o n g regation a n d u n d ergradu­ ate teach ing fel low in the School of Physi­ cal Edu cation.


Padflc LUtJleran university scene March

1989

5

Campus

Kel lmer New Dea n Of PLU School Of N u rsing Dr. Dorothy Kel l mer of Spokane has been ap poi nted dea n of the PLU School of N u rs­ ing, President W i l l iam Rieke announced. Dr. Kel l mer, a professor at the Intercolle­ g iate Center for N u rsing Education i n Spo­ kane for the past 1 1 years, assumed her new duties March 1 . She succeeds Dr. M o i ra M a nsel l , who served i n the top n u rsing school post for six years prior to her recent reti rement. Dr. Kel lmer has a lso served on the n u rs­ ing staff at Spokane's Sacred Heart Medical Center, and is a member of the g raduate studies committee at Washi ngton State U niversity. She is author of n u merous a rticles i n professional p u b l i cations and i s a past reci pient of the National Research Service Award from the Department of Health and H u ma n Services. She holds degrees from Deaconess Hos­ pital School of N u rsing, Wh itworth College, and Gonzaga U"n iversity, all in Spokane; and the U n iversity of M a ryland, in Baltimore. Kel lmer is only the fourth head of the nearly four-decade-old PLU School of N u rs­ ing. The School combines professional and l i beral arts studies, and uses the fac i l ities of .hospitals, health agencies and schools i n t h e Tacoma comm u n ity t o h e l p p rovide opti m a l c l i n ical experience for its students.

Warren Peterson Doroth y Kellmer

It is accred ited by the Wash i ngton State Board of Nursing and the National League of N u rsing.

New N u rsing Dean H eads Spokane C h i l d-Abuse Prevention Study Development of parenti ng skills that can prevent child abuse and neglect is the goal of a year-old Spoka ne (Wash.> resea rch p ro­ gram. Principal i nvestigator for the study is Dr. Dorothy Kel lmer, who became dean of the PLU School of N u rsing M a rch 1 . She plans to ret u rn to Spokane monthly to cont i n ue her resea rch. Accord i ng to Kel l mer, p roject part i c i­ pants a re p regnant y o u n g women and first time mothers who may be single, i n a low income bracket, or age 1 9 or you nger. Approximately 1 7 5 women who possess at least one of these cha racteristics have been enl isted i nto the project. Half of the women are in a treatment g roup, receiving i ntensive pre- and post-na­ tal visitation, instruction and support from

Gee Plans Fu rther Blood Cancer Resea rch Dr. Arthur Gee, professor of b iology, will spend his 1 989-90 sabbatical year at t he Center for M a ri ne Disease Control, located at the Battelle Marine Research Laboratory in Sequim, Wash. He will participate in ongoi ng blood can­ cer research funded by the National Can­ cer Institute. H i s p a rt i c i p a t i o n on the research team is funded by the Northwest College and University Association for Sci­ ence (NORCUS). Gee a lso recently received an 5 1 1 ,000 grant from the Allenmore Fou ndation to fund pu rchase of equ i pment for biology laboratories.

p u b l i c h e a l t h n u rses. T h e ot h e r h a lf receive routine health district services. With two years to go on the study, Kell­ mer and co-investigator Tina Bayne, a Kel l­ mer teaching collea g u e at Inte rcol l eg i ate Center for Nursing Education in Spokane, say that prel i m i nary data look p romising. They hope to document the preventative effect of intensive n u rs i ng s u p po rt and parenting i nstruction for mothers, and to identify h igh-risk indicators of chi ld abuse and neglect. Need for the data is i l lustrated by the fact that even some in the treatment grou p are having troubles with parent i ng. An early concl usion is that t hose i n the comparison group are even needier. The p roject i s fu nded by the State Department of Social and Health Services. It is a collaborative effort between Spo­ kane Cou nty Health District and I C N E, a n u rsing school for Washi ngton State U ni­ versity, Eastern Washi ngton U niversity and Wh itworth College.

Conti n u ing N u rs i n g Educatio n C lasses Set Seven classes a re offered by the PLU Cont i n u i n g N u rs i n g Education p rogram d u ri ng the spring semester. They include computer technology, data management, the h i dden a lcohol ic, p h a r­ macotherapeutics, A I DS u pdate, a nd a medical-s u rgical refresher. More information is avai lable by calling coordi nator Cynthia Mahoney at the PLU School of N u rsing, (206) 535-7683_

Tacoma Attorney Receives PLU President's Awa rd Warren R. Peterson of Tacoma, a partner in the l aw fi rm G ordon, Thomas, H one­ ywe l l , M a l a nca, Peterson a n d Da h e i m , received a President's Award medal from Pacific Lutheran U n iversity. Peterson has served as legal counsel to the u n iversity for 1 9 years and was a member of t h e PLU Board of Regents from 1 97 1 -74. Presenti ng the award, PLU President Wil­ liam Rieke cited Peterson's "superior ser­ vice to the un iversity and his i nfluence i n t h e com m u n ity and c h u rch a s a n active Ch rist i a n w o r k i n g fo r c i v i c and soc i a l improvement." The PLU President's Award is conferred upon selected i nd ividuals who have dem­ onstrated strength i n vocation, excel lence in professional service and who exempl ify Ch ristian values. Active i n numerous civic and profession­ a l orga n izations, Peterson was listed i n Best Lawyers in America i n 1 987. H e is a former Washington State assistant attor­ ney general. He is also a former member of the Lutheran Church i n America Pacific North­ west Synod executive comm ittee. Peterson holds u ndergraduate and legal degrees from the U n iversity of Washi ng­ ton.


PeCIfIc Lutheran university SCene March 1 989

6 Camp us

Sen. Evans, Keith Achepohl TO Receive PLU Honorary Doctorates

Sen. Daniel Evans

Keith Achepohl

Yolanda King Brings Civil Rig hts Message During Black History Month

T

Former Sen. Dan iel J . Eva ns (R-WashJ a n d renowned artist Kei t h Achepo h l w i l l receive h o n o ra ry doctor's deg rees from PLU d u r i ng spring commencement exercis­ es Su nday, May 2 1 . During the m onth of May the U n i versity Gal lery in I n g ram Hall w i l l feature an exh i b i­ tion of Achepo h l works from the past 2 5 yea rs. T h e fo rmer P L U a rt professor w i l l also present a pu b l i c lect ure d u ri ng com­ mencement weekend. Eva ns' pu b l i c career spa n n ed t h ree decades. He served as a state l egislator i n the late ' 50s a n d early '60s before h i s elec­ t i o n to t h e Washi ngton state g overnor's c h a i r in 1 964, w h i c h he h e l d for t h ree fou r-yea r terms. He retired to assu me the presidency of The Evergreen State Col lege in Olympia, a n i nstitution fou nded du ring his admin istratio n . He served for five years as U . S . Senator from Was h i n gton state before stepp i n g down this past J a n u a ry . Cheryl Corne l l , a 1 982 P L U alu m n a w h o served on Evans' staff i n D . C . , s a i d , "At a t i m e when m u ch of the pu b l i c may be doubt i n g the mora l fiber of its leaders, I rema i n optimistic because of my associa­ tion with Dan 'Evans. Not only because he is a leader of the h i g hest i ntegrity, but beca u se he has been 't ra i n i n g ' othe rs in the difficult a rt of i ntegrity i n leadersh ip." She added , " Da n Evans taught me that i ntegrity and eth i cs, those vague notions we probed i n our ph i l osophy and rel i gion classes at PLU, can su rvive i n the secu l a r world o f pol itics." Achepo h l , who taught at PLU for th ree yea � between 1 9 6 9 a n d 1 97 3 a n d was named Outsta n d i ng Professor of the Year in 1 97 2 , has s i n ce t a u g h t. lectu red a nd adj u d i cated at u n iversities a n d a rt i nsti­ tutes a round the worl d . He h as exh i b ited at m o re t h a n 1 5 0 m u se u m s , g a l l e ries , embassies and u n iversit ies . Recogn ized as one o f the lead i ng pri nt­ ma kers in America , he has a lso gai ned pre­ e m i n ence i n o t h e r m ed i a , pa rt i c u l a rl y watercolors. R i c h a rd B rown, c h a i r of the PLU a rt department. said, "Although Achepo h l is a deeply engaged a rt ist. he has c h osen to s h a re h is visi o n a n d talents with futu re generations by pursu ing h i s profession i n a n academic context. A s a professor of a rt at the U n iversity of Iowa, he occupies one of the most i mport a n t a n d prest i g ious teaching c h a i rs i n America. "In a society that values a rt m ore fo r the price it b rings than for its aesthetic q u a l i­ ties, he continues to pu rsue his personal vision and quest for perfection and, i n so doing, to set high professional standards for his students," he added. PLU's permanent a rt col lection i ncludes 80 Achepoh l works.

he daug hter of the late civ i l rig hts lead­ er Dr. Martin Luther King J r. travels the national lecture c i rcu it. m u steri ng her con­ siderable d ramatic talents and charisma in a n effo rt to a ro u s e her a u d i e n ces to beco m e i n v o l ved in peace a n d j u s ti ce causes. Ad monishing nearly 1 ,000 rapt l isteners in PLU's Eastvold Audito r i u m Feb. 1 5, she said, "We can't afford to sit back and hope som eone w i l l del iver us from ev i l . We m ust a l l rol l up ou r sleeves and become i nvolved i n whatever ways we ca n . " S h e n oted that col lege students a q u a r­ ter centu ry ago were on the front l i nes of the civi l rig hts move ment "Few i n this aud ience can remem ber the movement," she said. " M ost of you know it only from h i story books, or m isty b l ack and wh ite TV i m ages. B u t it was l ive, i n l iving color, and it h a s profo u n d ly cha nged ou r l ives." Deseg regation c o u l d h ave been m u ch more destructive and d ivisive than it was, she poi nted out. and there is reason to be gratefu l for the po l i cy of n o n-viole nce advocated by her father. "Today, we ( b l a c k people) can go j u st about anywhere we want to - if we can Yolanda Kmg afford it," she s m i l ed , then l i sted m a ny other advan ces, such as 6,000 b lack pu blic officials nationwide, b lack astronauts and a she said. "It's about g reed . Racism and sexpl ay, it wa rps o u r attitu des a n d we a re serious presidenti a l cand idate. ism have been used to keep a few people toying with destruct i o n , " she asserted. She noted that women's, sen i o r ci tizens i n control of the resou rces of the world She expressed opt i m ism with the early and other movements have borrowed pagwhile the rest of us fight for the re m a i ns." tone set by the Bush a d m i n istration, and es from the civil rig hts movement to There a re m o re w h ites t h a n b l a c ks hope that it would prove to be m o re than advance t h e i r concerns, a n d h ave a l so among the working poor, those in poverty, words. made sign ificant advances in the past two the homel ess a n d the f u n ct i o n a l l y i l l iterKi ng serves on the boa rd of d i rectors of decades. ate, she ind icated . the Mart i n Luther Ki ng J r . Center for Non"Yet there is so much left to do," King Ki ng noted that leadership filtered from violent Social Change in Atlanta, G a . con tinued , observ i n g that i n t h e recent the top affects o u r attitu des a n d va l ue "We can create a sharing, caring commupast adva nces h ave bee n replaced by systems. "When we spend more than 1 0 n ity," she con c l u d e d . Pa ra p h ra s i n g her defensive actions, to protect advan ces times as m u ch m oney on plots to k i l l and father's famous "I have a d ream," she adddestroy as we do to educate our c h i l d ren, a lready made. ed, "I choose to conti nue d rea m i ng. We a re " T h e s t rU g g l e r ea I I Y i S n 't a b o u t r a c e ' ' w h en we a ss o c ia te v io le n c e w it h f u n a nd t h e d rea m ." . . __ _______ __ _�_ ____ ___ ______________ __ ____________ _______________________

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Pacific Lutheran university

Scene

March 1989

7

Camp us

summer School '89 Offe rs More Exciti ng New Featu res Computers i n ed ucation workshops, writ­ i n g workshops, an i n ternational l ectu re series and six Adva nce Placem e n t I nsti­ tutes are among the features of S u m mer School '89 at PLU, accord i n g to S u m m er

School dean Richard Moe. Over 2 50 cou rses and workshops a re offered d u ring the fou r sessions: Term I, May 22-J u ne 1 6; Term II, J u ne 1 9-J uly 1 4; Summer Interim, J u ly 1 7-2 1 ; and Term I I I , J u ly 24-Aug. 1 8. "We a re adding s i x new cou rses i n com­ puters for teachers," said Moe. "We hope PLU will become known as the com pu ter place for teachers i n sum mer." The 1 2 courses in the p rogram i ncl ude b eg i n n i n g , i nt e r m ed i ate a n d a d va n ced offeri ngs. Cou rses a re also o rga nized i nto seq uences to respond to specific needs, such as speci a l education, problem solving, writing a n d l a n g u a g e a rts, soc i a l st u d i es, c u rri c u l u m and others. A special new broc h u re o utl i nes the com­ plete progra m . L i t e ra ry V i s i o n s i s a s p e c i a l feat u re offered Wednesday eve n i ngs for s i x weeks. Outsta n d i ng Northwest w ri ters and poets w i l l present the p rograms. An I nternati o n a l Lectu re Se ries i s p re­ sented every Tuesday noon. It features W u Qianlong from Zhongsh a n U n iversity (Peo­ p les Rep u b l i c of C h i na); M a r i a G roc h u l s k i from Wa rsaw U n ivers ity (Po l a n d ) a nd W u

Van-Xu from C h e n g d u U n ive rsity o f S c i ­ ence and Techno logy (PRO. The open ing series of six lectures focus­ es on C h i na today. Poland today is t h e t o p i c of fo u r G roc h u l s k i l ectu res, a n d C h e n g d u ' s P rof. W u p resents t h e f i n a l th ree lect u res on Chi nese h i story, c u l t u re and ideologies. Ad vance P l acement c o u rses have been extremely popu l a r Th is s u m m e r 1 20 par­ t i c i p a n ts fro m 1 4 west e r n states a re expected to partici pate In add ition to last s u m m er's i nstitu tes in b i o l ogy, A m e ri can h istory, Engl ish, calcu l us and com p u ter sci­ ence, Prof. Dona ld Wentworth w i l l teach a cou rse i n econo m i cs. Last year's sum mer enroll ment exceeded 2 ,000 for the second stra ight yea r. "Sum­ mer study appears to be an i ncreaSi n g ly popular OPtion," M oe observed. "Students have sa id it can be m ore stim u l ating than a s u m mer vacation, m o re profitable than a summer job!" This yea r there a re more eve n i n g cou rs­ es and more workshops, fo r convenience and to respond to student's interests, Moe indicated. The fi rst session beg ins the day after spring com mencement for those stu­ dents wishing to pick up another cou rse before going home for s u m m e r vacat i o n . A free S u m m e r Sc hool ' 8 9 catalog is ava i l a b l e by ca l l i n g t h e S u m m e r School Office, (206) 535-71 43.

Interim Courses probe Deeply I nto Aspects Of The Human conditio n W h a t d oes i t mean to b e e d u cated? What is a l i beral a rts ed u cation? Answers to t h ese q u est ions fi l l books; they defy attempts at brief s u m m a ries or defi n itions. But PLU's 1 989 I nterim cou rse listings offered i ntrigu i ng h i nts at answers. O n ly two I nteri m cou rses a re req u i red for g raduation . Yet. if a student cou ld (the­ oret i ca l ly) t a ke n i n e one-month Interims annually (36 i n a l l), b road w o u l d b e the l i beral a rts education they received - and they st i l l wou l d h ave sa m p l ed l ess than one-t h i rd of t h is year's offerings . Noting j u st a h andfu l, we begi n with: * A South American study tour (one of fou r foreign tou rs) that i n c l u ded "visits to p re-Hispan i c c u l t u ra l centers a n d maj o r metropol ita n centers s u c h a s Caracas, Bue­ nos Aires, Lima, Santiago, Montevideo and Rio de Jan iero. Its p ri mary pu rpose was to develop an awareness of economic oppor­ tunities and problems as wel l as cu ltu ral d ifferences. " * How d id the ancients create h u ge mon­ u ments without benefit of m etals o r the wheel? An anth ropology cou rse l ooked at competi ng explanations for ancient cu ltu r­ al accomplishments. * Women: Colonization and Development stu died Third World women - changes i n t h e trad itional sex u a l d i v i s i o n of l abor, roles and identities, rights, status and poli­ tics. * Biology, Sex and Gender asked , "What i mages have we created that d isti ng u ish between men and women? What have we learned from biological stud i es that affect o u r conceptu a l izat i o n of o u rselves with respect to sex and gender?" * In a Self-Defeating Behavior c o u rse,

stu dents l ea rned that "pe o p l e who p ro­ c rasti nate a re often perfect ion ists. In an attempt to p rove they a re worthy, they st rive to do the i m poss i b l e , b u t d isco u r­ aged by the demands of the tasks, retreat to procrast ination. * Rel i g ion p robed The Problem of Evil, looked at Christian Moral Issues and stud­ ied theologian Dietrich Bonhoeffer. S u ch q u est i ons were ra i sed as " h ow can one understand GOd i n the face of both natu­ ra l and mora l evilT and "what ma kes for g ood peop l e a n d what do g ood people doT * These were only a sam p l i ng of cou rses that pondered aspects of the h u m a n con­ dition. There was m u ch more:deaf aware­ ness,l iving fully in the i nformation age,ru­ ral schools,dreams,and Chi nese arts, plus a broad variety of skills-rel ated and trad ition­ al cou rses,al o n g with art,drama,music and physical education. Dozens of stu dents p u rsued i n depen­ dent study. Their i nterests i nc l uded G rass­ roots A m e ri ca, Nava h o C u l t u re, Art and the Marketplace, High-Risk I nfants, I mages of a Chang ing Self, Eth ica l Issues i n Sports Adm i n istrat i o n , T h e M i ra c l e of Hea l i ng , Women i n Liberation Theology, a n d a Tho­ reau-style experience i n Montana, among others. The Interim theme was "Opportu nity for Change." It i nvited students to "probe more d eeply i nto fa m i l i a r fields, i n vest i­ gate com p l etely new d isci p l i n es, or do focused academ i c study a b road, as well as take advantage of t h e e n r i c h m ent p ro­ g ram of l ectures, films and displays."

Lois, Sue and Burt Schroeder

Pa rents Of The Yea r Honored At March Banquet Rev. Bu rt and Lois Schroeder of Tacoma and Monte a nd Tracy G i les of Ham i lton, M ont., are PLU's 1 989 Parents of the Year. Honored parents are selected on the basis of nominations subm itted by their son o r daughter. The Schroeders are the parents of Sue, a senior business a d m i n istration major. She has been active i n soccer, softba l l a nd peace awareness organ izations. The Giles are the parents of Kristi ne, a sophomore majoring in elementary education and social sciences. She is a member of the Choir of the West. Winne rs were annou nced at the Parent's Day banquet March 4.

Mon te, Kristine and Tracy Giles


PacIfIc LUtheran UnIversity scene March 1989

8 Development

Mark You r Ca lendar!

Scandinavian Cultural Center Will Be Dedicated May 7

Centennial Fund national campaign committee members are from left, back row: LeRoy Spitzer, Dr. David Staub, Gordon Kayser, Arlene Wade, Roe Hatlen, Donald Morken, George Da vis Jr., and Jan Flodin. Sea ted are Dr. Donald Mott, PLU President William Rieke and Dr. Jon Kvinsland.

volunteers Vital To Success Of Centennial Fund campaign PLU deve l opment off i c i a l s have been traversing t h e west­ ern U n i ted States for m a ny m onths, identify i n g , rec r u i t i n g ,

Bruce Kennedy

Alaska A i r l i nes CEO Is Q C l u b Ban q u et Spea ker B r u ce Ke n n ed y o f Seatt l e , c h a i r m a n and ch ief executive officer of Alaska A i r l i nes, w i l l be the feat u red speaker at t h e annual PLU Q Cl u b banquet Sat­ u rday, May 1 3. The banquet w i l l 'be h e l d i n Olson Audito r i u m at 6 p . m . Kennedy w a s elected to the Alaska A i rl i nes board of d i rectors in 1 97 2 c o n c u rrent w i t h a change in ma nagement at the t h en-a i l i ng a i r l i ne. He was a senior vice-president, then presi­ dent and chief operating officer before becom i ng c h a i r m a n and CEO i n 1 979. Kennedy's wife, Ka rleen, is a 1 963 PLU a l u mna. They a re c u r­ rent Q Clu b Fellows.

organizing and t ra i n i ng scores of vol u nteers who w i l l assist in the upco m i ng Cente n n i a l F u nd "Shaping Tomorrow" campa i g n . Goal o f the campa i g n , t i med to coincide with the un iversity's 1 990-91 Cente n n i a l o bservance, is $30 m i l l io n , a c c o rd i n g to L u t h e r Bekem e i e r, PLU v ice­ president for development. The f u n d is i n te n d ed to strengthen the q u a l ity of PLU acade m i c p ro g r a m s , i nc rease schol a rsh ips a n d f i n a n c i a l a i d , provide a n e w m usic/fine a rts center, complete fu n d i ng for other m aj o r capital i m p rove­ ments, s i g n ifica ntly strengthen endowment and help ensure the fiscal sta b i l ity of the u niversity. A n a t i o n a l Centen n i a l Cam­ paign comm ittee has been orga­ nized to help determ i n e cam­ p a i g n po l i cy and s t ra t e g y . Members were c h osen to repre­ sent the u niversity constituency: Regents, b u s i ness and c h u rc h leaders, a l u m n i , parents a nd administ rative staff. Com m ittee members i n c l ude George Davis J r. and Dr. J o n Kvi ns l a n d of G i g Ha rbor, Was h .; J a n F l o d i n of Fai rb a n ks , Alaska; Roe Hat l en of App l e V a l ley, M i n n.; Gordon Kayser of M i lwa u­ kie, Ore.; Donald M orken of Issa­ quah, Wash .; Dr. Donald Mott of Puya l l up, Wash.; Dr. J o h n Oakley of M i l l Creek, Wash .; LeRoy Spitz­ er of B r e m e rt o n , Was h . ; Dr. David Sta u b of Sisseton, S . D.; and Arlene Wade of Seattle, Wash . Members o f t h i s d istingu ished g roup w i l l assist with solicita­ tions of $50,000 or m o re, Beke­ meier ind icated . Reg i o n a l c a m pa i g n c o m m it­ tees a re being organized now, he added. Members of these com­ m ittees w i l l be responsib le for solicitation of gifts over $5,000.

PLU's new Sca n d i navia n Cultur­ al Center w i l l be ded icated S u n­ day, May 7 . Open house is sched u led from 1 -4 p. m . The ded ication ceremo­ n ies beg i n at 2 : 30 p . m . Sca n d i navian enterta i n e rs w i l l perform, both in the Center and i n nearby Chris Kn u tzen Ha l l , d u ring the afternoon. M any a rti­ facts from PLU's Sca n d i navian collection will be o n display. W h i le the Center i s expected to one day be one of the m ost attractive facil ities on ca m p u s, some of its event u a l featu res w i l l be in a sem i-fi nished condi­ tion at the time of the dedica­ tion, accord ing to J i m Kitti lsby,

director of special fu n d i ng who has been coord i n a t i n g the pro­ ject. Such featu res as fi replace and paneling, fine deta i l i ng, and pe r m a nent d i sp l a y ca ses a re awa iting funding t h rou gh speci a l memorials and o t h e r g i fts, he said. The new Ce nter represents t h e d ream of Sca n d i n a v i a n Americans t h r o u g h out Western Washi ngton and beyon d . "It is a fitting recognition, both of Scan­ d inavians i n the Northwest and the Sca n d i n a v i a n h e ri tage of PLU," said Dr. Ray Tobi ason, c h a i r of t h e Sca n d i n av i a n C u lt u ra l Council.

oregon couple Donates Largest Endowment Gift Woodcarving hobbyist Gordon Kayser and his wife A l ice h ave ca rved a n iche for themselves i n Pacific Lutheran Un iversity histo­ ry as the donors of the la rgest endowment gift. T h e M i l wa u k ie, O re . , c o u p l e recently gave a gift in excess of $400,000 that, added to their other recent endowment g i fts, creates a sch o l a rs h i p fund in excess of a half m i l l i o n dollars. Sc h o l a rs h ips g i ven in t h e i r n a m e from the f u n d ' s a n n u a l i nterest w i l l assist part i c u l a r l y n u rs i n g a n d e n g i nee r i n g s t u ­ dents, b u t may be awa rded to other students as wel l . T h e m ost recent g i ft was donated to PLU two years ago i n the form o f a charitable rema i n­ der trust, from w h i c h the Kay­ sers received i n terest i ncome. "We didn't need the i ncome, so

Alice and Gordon Kayser

we decided to set up the sch o l ­ a rs h ip f u n d i m mediately," sa i d Kayser. He and h i s w i fe w o r ked, respect ively, i n the engi nee r i ng and n u rs i n g professi o n s for 32 years prior to "sem i"-reti rement. For the past seven years he h as been a c o m pu t e r c o n s u l ta nt . and has developed m a t h e m ati­ cal computer prog rams. He also teaches wood carv i n g c lasses at t h ree sen ior centers in the M i l­ waukie a rea. The former high school sweet­ h e a rts from Lew i s t o n , M o n t . , have been ma rried fo r 47 years They h a ve two c h i l d ren a n d eight grandch i l d ren. They a re active mem bers of M i lwau kie Lutheran Ch u rch. He is a member of P L U ' s Cente n n i a l Campa i g n national com m i ttee.


PlClfIc Lutlleran Univenttv SC_ Marcil

1989

9 Faculty

Despite Disabilities.. Religion Professor Da vid Knutson Is

A Ma n of Vision David Knutson

By Betsy Pierce

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avid Knutson is m a n of visi o n . T h e range o f h i s s i g h t is w i d e , taking i n 20 years of teach i ng rel igion at Pacific Lutheran U n i versity. It also is focused, see­ ing the potent i a l i n a stude nt's idea or the beauty i n a piece of cast-off furniture. This is despite the fact that d ia betes has taken most of his sight as wel l as a leg and much of the strength from a good heart. The 5 1 -yea r-old professor i s not the sum of his d isab i l ities, but a m a n of vital ity who passes beyond them. "He has remarkable res i l ience," said fel­ low professo r Bob Stivers. " He shows wh at you can do with a lot of i n capacities. It's g iven h i m perso n a l i ns i g h t i nto a lot of problems." " His c l ass was my m ost e njoyable o ne t h i s term," s a i d stu d e n t G reg S c h utte. " People were queueing up to t a l k , a n d once i n a while he wou l d l e a n forward . . . l i ke he smelled someth ing in a student's opin­ ion that lacked any basis." Prof. Dou g l a s O a k m a n , a newcomer to PLU's rel i g i o n department. agrees that Knutson loves a debate. " Dave i s a man of depth percept ion. He's always c a r ry i n g a ro u n d an idea. We can strike up a s u bject and carry it for a long time." O a k m a n added that there's m o re to Kn utson than h is i n tel lect. " Dave and h i s wife M a ri lyn have made o u r fa m i ly's tran­ sit to Tacoma and PLU easier than it wou ld have bee n . They've been i nstru mental in helpi ng us find a place to l ive. " T h e Knutsons' empathy f o r fam i l ies o n t h e m o ve c o m es fi rst- h a n d : K n u ts o n ' s school i ng and se m i n a ry took h i m and h is wife from Taco m a - where they both attended PLU - to New York to M i n nesota

to C h i ca g o . The fa m i l y g rew to fo u r: d a u g h ter Ka ri a n d son Kristofer. It was while comm u t i ng to the sem i n a ry in Berke­ ley in 1 976 that he suffered h is first major hea rt attack. It forced h i m to abandon h i s work for a doctoral deg ree - right before the dissertation stage. Yet there was no bitterness in Knutson's voice as he told the story. He sat at h is oak kitchen t a b l e, one of m a ny beau tifu l ly restored pieces of "th row-away" furniture in his Parkland home. "Se lf-pity is energy-wasti n g and t i me­ consum i ng. It serves n o pu rpose. When I was diagnosed with d i a betes when I was 1 4 years old, I accepted it. And I accepted all of the compl ications as they came. I adm it. I've had most of t h e m . I was j ust at a n u rses' conference l ast week at Swe d i sh Hospital. It was o n d iabetes and its compli­ cations. I guess you cou l d say I was Exhibit A." Knutson then sha red a la ugh with M a ri­ lyn, who was pressing s h i rts nea rby.

H

e has always g iven the med ical profes­ sion a ru n for its money. When faced with the a mputation of h i s infected right leg in 1 978, Knutson i n s i sted o n being awake d u ring the su rgery. " It was my leg, after a l l , a n d I'd spent my l ife with it" he expla i ned. "They t ried to talk me out of it . but I wanted to be conscious." He ended up getting a spi nal b lock from the d u b i o u s a n esthes i o l og ist and getting h is way. "I was qu ite chatty," he reca l led. H i s pa le eyes seemed to look back to the event. " It may sound fu n ny, b u t the n i g ht before the s u rgery, I took the leg for one l a st walk, to say good bye to it." The experience of losing a l i m b is a k i n to the g rievi ng process one goes t h r o u g h w i t h the loss o f a loved o n e , Knutson said. H is i nsights helped him when he taught a class i n death and dying at PLU. The su rgery was o n a Wed nesday. By Satu rday, Knutson was c l i m b i ng sta irs i n h is physical-therapy session. "It was a psy­ ch ologica l advantage to be o n my feet," he said. "It beats moping." The prosthesis gave him another chance

to exercise h i s u nfa i l i ng sense of h u m o r when Apri l Foo l ' s Day ro l l ed a ro u n d . He wal ked nonchala ntly i n to his rel i g i o n cl ass - with his leg on backwards. Si nce the operation, Knutson h as always been up-front a bout the leg. He w i l l tel l a class at the beg i n n i ng of a term that If they see h i m l u rc h i n g , it's because he h as an a rtificial leg. "And I'm not ignoring you if I don't g reet you (on campus); it's only that I can't see you com i n g . " His vision beg a n to f a i l m a rked ly i n the early 1 970s. On a d rive to Portland, friends po i nted out M o u n t Adams. ' Look at the bea u t i f u l m o u n t a i n : t h ey t o l d me. I could n't see it." That New Year's Eve, Knut­ son suffered major hemorrhages in both eyes, beco m i ng lega lly b l i n d . And in the same five months, h e l ost h is leg and u nderwent double-bypass heart su rgery. If there was ever a time to rol l over and g ive up, it was then. He didn't. "When t h i s happened, ten years ago, when I was i l l , I read Holocaust l iteratu re. It may seem h a rd to u n de rsta n d , b u t that helped. If you t h i n k you're suffering, j u st look beyond you r own l ife and g a i n per­ spective. There h ave a lways been th ose who have suffered m o re than you . "There's a cli nic i n Boston that awards a medal for those who make it fifty years with d i a betes. I i ntend to m a ke it," he added. For now, Knutson teaches at PLU, sings tenor solos at c h u rches, plays exq u isite pia­ no and c l i m bs up on his roof to rip off old shingles. "Plu s," he adds, ''I'm a good man with the d ishes." M a ri lyn set d ow n her i ro n a n d sm i led. "But he sti l l doesn't do sh i rts!" Betsy Pierce is a PLU senior from Tacoma, majoring in communication arts. She wrote the above article as an intern with Tacoma's Morn­ ing New Tribune. Reprinted with permission from the News Tribune.


pacific Lutheran University scene March 1,989

10 The World

A u nique Collection African Art Exhibit A Campus Attraction for 12 years

Banum Trib e - Camaroon Mende Tribe - Sierre Leone Basa Tribe - Liberia

Twelve years have passed since Dr. and Mrs. Hans Lehmann of Seattle donated a collection of ten original pieces of African art to PL U. Since that time the collection has been highly visible in Mortvedt Library. It was then, and remains th e only collection of African art available for public viewing in the North west. In 1983 the couple donated more pieces, nearly doubling the size of the collection. Th e Lehmanns became associated with PL U in 1967 wh en the Robert Joffre y Bal­ let of New York City selected PL U for its summer residency program. At that time Dr. Lehmann was president of the Pacific Northwest Ballet Association which helped sponsor the residencies. "We had a good look at PLU, " Mrs. Leh­ mann recalled. "We saw that when PLU decided to do something they only went for the best. " Objects in the collection are from Sierre Leone, Ivory Coast, Mali, Nigeria, Camer­ oon, Angola, Zaire and Liberia. Recently Mrs, Lehmann reflected on the couple 's experiences with African art and their association with PL U: By Thelma Lehmann

T

here seems to be a q u a l ity about Afri­ can a rt t hat attracts a l most everyone. Whether it's the di rectness of a fi gu re, the mood of a mask. the si m p l icity of the overpa inting. i t is a l ways u nselfconscious, One senses co mmon usage by tribal mem­ bers, by man kind, perhaps oneself. Un ique­ ly. in contrast to the a rt of the Western world. one does not t h i n k. wonder, or even care about the carver. And that is how it should be. The carver has taken h is c h u n k of wood fro m a sanctified tree. worked it accord ing to tradition - to be used to pac ify he spi rits - and if the piece is i m mediate or beautiful as wel l . that is because the carv­ er is gifted. What a t horou ghly engrossing affa i r has been o u r own collecting of t h ese African objects. To fi nd the subtlety, the beauty that speaks to us in each piece. to learn about what is " right" i n the traditional form of the tribe for wh ich i t is used. has been our search . How did we become inte rested in Afri­ can a rt? In 1 964 Hans had gone on a chari­ ta b l e m e d i ca l m i s s i o n i n G u i n ea a n d

bro u g h t h o m e t h ree African m asks. Can ' you imagine, for instance, a N i m ba mask, a figure as l a rge as Hans, sitting alo ngside h i m in t h e New York su bway? When h e final ly got t h e m home, I fell i n love with the objects as they came i n t h rough the door, I wanted more! For the next many years, acq u i ring more of these pieces sti m u lated o u r l ives, When­ ever, wherever we traveled, o u r first "bee l i ne" was to find African a rt, We learned what to look for . We questioned each ot h­ er. Wasn't t h i s newly fou nd object even more wo nderfu l t h a n the one from the same tribe that we a l ready h ad? Sha l l we keep one and sel l the other? So the idea of the Ni mba g a l lery was born. That. and the fact that i n Seattle in 1 966 there was not one place where one co u ld go to see Afri­ can art. Affici ana d os of African a r t made up a somewhat surprisingly small g roup of peo­ ple, most of whom knew each other. Dur-

ing o u r travels i n Eu rope, Africa and even New York, t h e h i g h l ig h ts were always to see pieces and to meet their owners. Our frie ndsh i ps beca m e strong a n d l ast in g, both with pieces and people. African art has beco me more pop u l a r than ever, true tribal pieces more rare and of cou rse more expensive. Although I've gone back to painting as I had always intended to do, and Hans has just fi nished writing a book about his life, we have not stop ped co l lect i n g Africa n art. It is difficult to fal l out of love with a subject t h a t has given us so m u ch plea­ sure. Th ro u g h our affectionate relations h i p with Pacific Lutheran U niversity, w e a re pleased to have been s h a r i n g o u r co l l ec­ tion with t h e m . To see t h e p i eces so respect fu l l y received a nd bea ut ifu l ly m o u n ted has been reassu r i n g . We know that those h a n d l i ng the art at the Un iversi­ ty rega rd theirs as h i g h ly as we do ou rs.

Two once-in-a-decade opportunities! Enjoy the world-famous

Oberammergau Passion Play with Rev. H arvey and Carol Ne ufeld and Dr. Walt and Jeanette P i l g r i m

with Luther a n d Loi s Bekemeier

T h i s is t h e h i g h l ight o f a 1 6 -day tour of " Beautiful Bavaria and Cities of the Da nube" in Bavaria, Aust ria, Switzerland, Hu nga ry & Lichtenstei n

This I S the h i g h i ig�,t of a 1 6-day tou r of E u ro pea n Heritage and Refo rmation cities in Germany, Austria and Switzerland the lands of Luther. Bach and Mozart

J u n e 1 9 -J u l y 4, 1 9 9 0 Tour sponsors hold 3 2 of the a l r'eady sold-out Pass ion Pl a y ticketsl S300 deposit g u a rantees you a spot on the tour'

DEP SIT DEADLINE: APRIL 1 5, 1 989 For complete information call toda y: H arvey Neufeld. vice-president. c h u rch relations

(206) 535-7423

or W a l t Pi lgram. d i rector. LITE

(206) 535-7 342

Augus

2-1 8 , 1 9 90

For co m pl ete information ca l l today: Luther Bekemeier vice-president f o r development

(206) 53 5- 7 1 7 7 o r write clo PLU. Tacoma. WA 98447


Pacific Lutlleran university Scene Marcil 1 989

11 the

PLU Musicians prepare For May 9 IEl ijahl Performan ce More than 200 PLU m u sicians will rehearse t h is spring for the May 9 performance of Fel i x Men­ delssohn's Elijah. Accord ing to co n d u ctor J e r ry Kracht. "Elijah is considered one of the g reatest oratorios of the 1 9th century. " The work was com posed i n 1 846 a n d fi rst performed b y Me ndelsso h n o n a v i s i t t o E n g l a n d . O r i g i n a l l y written i n Engl ish, i t tel l s t h e story of the prophet E l ij a h . "With a variety o f forms and textu res, Men delsso h n creates a d ramatica l ly powerful setti ng of the B i blical text." Kracht sa i d . A c h o r u s of t h e com b i ned Choir of the West. U n iversity C h o rale and C h o ra l U n ion j o i n s Sym p h o ny U n i v e rs i ty the Orchestra. The title ro le w i l l be sung by Robert Peterse n . The ba ritone studied voice i n M u nich, Germa­ ny, as a F u l b r i g h t Sch o l a r. He a p pea red w i t h the B a y r e u t h W a g n e r Festival, Boston O pera, Seattle Opera, a nd PLU's 1 987 performa nce of B ritten's War

Requiem.

Mezzo-so prano s o l o i st M i ra F ro h n m a y e r h a s p e rfo r m e d extensively i n the Northwest. m ost recently w i t h Seattle Camarata and as featured artist fo r a sister-city reci t a l at the Frye Art M u seu m . A n active performer and adju­ di cator, sop ra n o Bru netta M a z­ zo l i n i recently ju dged the Metro­ politan Opera reg ional a u d itions and Portland Opera auditions. Tenor Stephen Wa l l rece ntly returned from performances i n J a p a n . H e appeared with the Sapporo Sy m p hony an d sang a n u m ber of opera eveni ngs. This Aug ust Wal l will be featured i n t h e Seattle Opera p roduction of Wagner's Die Meistersinger. C h o r a l p re p a r a t i o n w i l l be made by C h o ra l e cond uct o r Edward Harmic a nd Choir o f t h e West acting d i recto r G regory Vanci l . T h i s performance o f Elijah w i l l b e ded icated t o m u s i c facu l ty member Ran d a l l Jay McCa rty, who d ied Feb ruary 1 0. Elijah beg i ns at 3 p . m . Sund ay, May 9 i n Olson Auditori u m . Tick­ ets will be ava i l able at the door.

University Chorale Plans Alaska Concert Tour Ketchikan, M a rch 1 5 Fi rst Lutheran C h u rch, 7 : 30 p . m . Ketchikan , Ma rch 1 6 Ketch ikan High School, 7:30 p . m . petersburg, Ma rch 1 7 Petersburg H i g h School, 7:30 p.m. Sitka, M a rch 1 8 S itka Presbyte rian C h u rch, 7:30 p . m .

Sitka, March 1 9 Sitka Lutheran C h u rch, 1 1 a . m . Juneau, March 2 1 Ju neau-Douglas H i g h School, 8 p.m. HOMECO M I NG CONCERT

Tacoma, April 2 PLU Eastvold Auditori u m , 4 p . m .

ARE YOU ELIGIBLE FOR MEMBERSHIP IN THE

H E R I TAG E SOC I ETY? WE WANT TO KNOW IF YOU HA VE REMEMBERED PA CIFIC L UTHERAN UNIVERSITY IN A DEFERRED GIFT I (We) h a ve included Pacific Lutheran Un iversity in my (ou r) Wi l l

Trust

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Name Address City ____

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I (We) wo u l d like to kn ow how to receive l i feti m e in come from a gift o f cash, real estate, or secu rities.

Send to: Edgar Larson, Director of Planned Giving, Pacific Lutheran Uni· versity HA 1 05, Tacoma, WA 98447 Or call: (206) 53 5-7420

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Dobbs, Wall Are Soloists

Japanese A u d i en ces Hear H a n del's Messiah Fo r The Fi rst Ti me "We sa ng to a n aud ience that had never hea rd Handel's Messi­

ah. " PLU voice teac h e r Fe l i c i a Dobbs recalled the series of con­ certs in w h i c h she and fel l OW voice fac u lty m e m be r Ste p h e n Wal l p a rt i c i pated d u ri n g t h e Ch ristmas season in Japa n . Dobbs a n d Wall were featu red soloists with the Sapporo Sym­ p h ony in pe rfo rmance of the Messiah a n d Bach's Ch ristmas Oratorio. "People were moved to tears," she contin ued. "They were over­ come with emotion. I don't know if it was t he m usic or the meso sage ." Mem bers of the cho i r had nev­ er sung the works before. "Christmas in Japan is mostly com mercial. but we were per­ forming in a com m u n ity with a l a rge Ch ristian population," she added. Sapporo is located in Hokkaido, J a pan's l a rge northern i s l a n d .

Centen n i a l Art Show Featu res State Wo men "Women i n Wash i n gton : The F i rst Centu ry" a rt exh i b i t i o n d e p i cts t h e cont r i b u t i o n of w o m e n d u r i n g t h e first 1 00 years of statehood . All exhi b ited a rtists a re wome n. The Was hi ngton State Centen­ n i a l exh i b i t i o n r u n s t h ro u g h March 31 i n t h e University Gal­ lery, I n g ra m Hall. G a l l e ry h o u rs a re 8:30 a . m . to 4:30 p.m. week­ days and 1 p.m. to 4 p . m . S u n­ days. Wash in gton State Cente n n i a l Celebration co-c h a i r J e a n Gard ­ n e r p resented cash awards to the top ex h i bitors at the M a rch 7 opening. The show was ju ried by Patri­ cia Watkinson, Washi ngton State U n i versity's m u s e u m of a rt di rector.

Since it has been a part of Japan for only a century, it has a l a rger Ch risti an popu latio n t h a n the rest of the country. Dobbs and Wall also participat­ ed i n info rm a l opera even in gs. Dobbs held ma ste r classes and taught private voice lessons.

'Ph i losophy Fo r C h i ld ren' H e l ps Yo u ngste rs Learn To Th i n k "What i s real?" a nd "Is g rass a l i ve?" seem l i ke s i m p l e q u es­ tions, yet posed to t h i rd grad ers, the qu estions open the door to phi losophical reasoning. "Th i n ki ng for a Cha nge" is a sem inar for adu lts t hat introduc­ es P h i losophy for C h i l d ren p ro­ grams. Orga nized by PLU p h i loso­ phy p rofessor Pau l Menzel, the sem i n a r beg i ns at 7 p . m . Tu es­ day, April 1 8 at Po i nt Defia nce E l e m e n ta ry S c h o o l , 4 3 30 N . Visscher, Tacoma. Teachers, pa rents and a d m i nis­ t ra t o rs a re e n c ou r a g e d t o attend t h e free symposiu m . According t o keynote speaker Thomas J ackson, " N a t i onwide, stude nts a re g rad u a t i n g from high school who don't know how to t h i n k . " T h e U n i v e rsity of Hawa i i p rofessor a dds, "They're good at memorizing and giving back information, but if you ask t h em to express ideas, cla rify opinions, give reasons, see i m p l i­ cations or detect ass u m pt i o ns, they just don't know how." Teachers and parents i nvolved with Philosophy for C h i l d ren pro· g rams report q u a l itative chang­ es - g reater confi dence a nd curiosity, s e lf· mot i v a t i o n a n d participation - that the c h i ld ren a re carrying over into oth e r clas­ ses and taking back home. Several h u ndred thousa nd stu­ dents i n nearly 50 states a re lea rn i ng c ritical t h i n k i n g ski l l s . Schools have fou nd t hat p h i l o­ soph ica l d iscussions a re a good way to get ch ildren to t a l k a bout va lues w h i l e lea r n i n g to m a ke i nferences, to b a c k u p a rg u ­ ments w i t h reasons and to make analogies. For f u rt h e r i nformation ca l l D r . Menzel a t (206) 535-721 8.


pacific Lutheran unIversity scene 1l3rCft 1989

The Presiden t

LJL.. �?'" President's Report to Synods of Reg ion I 1 988-8 9

Dr. William Rieke

'We are gra teful for the relationships which affirm our ties to the church. '

I

t is a p l eas u re to s u b m it a report from Pacific Lutheran University to the members h i p of the six synods of Region I. With the me rg e r in 1 9 88, we have expanded the base of con grega­ tional owners h i p to 630 church­ es. We are g ratefu l for the re la­ tionships w h i c h affi rm o u r t i es to the chu rch . T h ro u g h s y n o d i c a l e l e c t i o n 1 2 5 delegates a re chosen on a p roport i o n ate rep res e n tative bas is to make up the PLU corpo­ rate vot i n g body. T h e p r i m a ry responsib i l ities of the d elegates at the annual corporation meet­ ing, held in conju nction with our Ope n i n g Con vocation, a re two­ fold: 1) election of the board of regents members; and 2) voting on reso lutions presented by the elected resol utions co m m ittee. D u ri n g the cou rse of the yea r, d e l egates se rve as l i a i s o n s between the u n i versity and con­ g re g a t i o n s . This kind of e x c h a n g e provi des a l i n k for m ut u a l service; the delegates a re a va l uable asset to the uni­ versity a n d t h e i r service i s appreciated. My report will be brief, but will cover sign ificant a reas. Enro l l­ ment con t i n u es to i n c rease stea d ily. The total student body (fu ll- and part-ti me) for the fa l l 1 988 num bered 4,1 03, reach i n g beyond 4,000 for t h e first t i m e i n our history. T h i s represents a 6.9% increase over 1 987's enro l l­ ment figure of 3,835. It is im por­ tant to re port that t h e reten­ tion rate i s a l so increasing, and that more and mo re students a re choosing to rem a i n at PLU

for their u nd e rgraduate e d u ca­ tion. The n u m ber of stu d ents claim ing Lutheran affi l iation has shown a modest u pt u rn of 2 % ove r t h e p revious y e a r . About 1 800 f u l l-ti m e stud e n ts I 've on the campus, with th e re m ai n d e r a growi n g b a s e of com m u te r students. One of the most ca refu l ly co n· side red issues each year i s the sett i n g of tuition n d room and board rates, yet with operationa a nd salary o b l i g ations, t here is not the option to rem a i n static. The administration and regents a re extre mely co n s c i e n t i o u s in m a i n t a i n i n g a ccess i bi l ity to a l l who want to come to PLU. The u n i versity co n t i n u es i ts strong f i n a n c i a l a i d p ro g ra m . N e a r l y 75% o f o u r students receive some sort of fi nancial assistance, with the average package being a bout S 7 , 3 9 5 , i n c l u d i n g g ra n ts, scholarsh ips, and loans. Many of you are fa m i l i a r with the PLUMS p rog ra m , w h i c h i s of specific ben efit to youth from the c h u rches. B riefly, t h e u n iversity matches a co ngregational schol­ a rs h i p d o l l a r-fo r-d o l l a r up to S 500 per student. Over the past year, the p rogra m has provided a com bin ed total of S 1 65,OOO in specia l a i d . The ave rage award has been S808 .00 per stud ent, with 204 students from cong re­ gations receiving PLUMS a i d . O u r g rateful thanks on b e h a l f o f t h e students go t o t h e 1 3 1 cong re­ gations who have i n c l u d ed the PLUMS a i d i n their budgets. Among our stu dent body a re fou r students from N a m i bi a sup­ ported by the sponsor i n g con­ gregations of the Reg ion. These students are the fut u re leaders in a country that is overwhelm­ ingly Luthera n . They will return and make a d i ffe rence in t h e i r nation's history t h ro u g h t h e i r contri b u t i o n s to t h e c h u rc h , medici ne, ed u cation, b u s i ness, government. The N a m i b i a n out­ reach is a statement of m ission a nd c oo p e r a t i o n with the further which c h u rc h es streng t h e n s o u r b o n d s . T h e N a m i b i a n students generously share thei r experience and mes­ sage as they respond to invita­ tions from various chu rches. The excel lent q u a l ity of our academ i c program conti n ues to be enhanced by professors who are dedicated to teaching and to persona l assistance of students. Cu rric u l u m is consta ntly u nder study and new courses are i n t ro­ d u ce d as n ew k n o w l e d g e i s gained. D u ri n g the p a s t year, additional d e g ree p ro g r a m s have been a p p roved: the Master o f Science i n N u rs i n g (MS N), Bachelor of M us i c i n E d u cation (8ME), and t h ree bacca l a u reate degrees in physical education: Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of

Scie nce i n Phys i c a l E d u c a t i o n (BAPE and BSPE) a d Bachelor of Arts i n Recreation. Total faculty in a l l schools and d i visions num­ ber a bout 280, for a facu l ty/st u­ dent ratio of 1 4: 1 . With respect to he academ ic p rogra m , it i s a p l e asu re to anno nce the S lJ ccessfu I recruit­ m e nt of a n a t io n a l l y d i st i n ­ g u ished ed ucator for t h e p ro­ vost of Pacific L u t h e ra n U n i versity. D r . J . Robert W i l ls from t h e U n i v ersity of Tex­ as/A u st i n w i l l begi n h is off i c i a l duties o n J u ly 1 7, 1 9 89. Not only is Dr. Wills em in ently q u a l ified as a scholar and leader, he is a lso a Luthe ra n c h u rch m a n . I am confi­ dent h e w i l l bring the k i n d of leaders h i p w h i ch wi l l b r i n g fu r­ ther p ro m i n ence a n d acade m i c strength to t h e i nstitution. The Cente n n i a l F u n d C a m ­ p a i g n - Shaping Tomorrow - i s w e l l on t h e way t o ach ieving t h e S 30 m i l l ion goa l . T h e major capi­ tal th rust of the ca mpaign is the construction of a m usic b u i l d i n g . Other fu nds will be allocated to endowment, s c h o l a rs h i p s , remode l i ng of cu rrent facil ities, resea rch , eq u i p m e n t , new aca­ demic prog ra m m i ng and faculty positi ons. Our . cente n n i a l w i l l beg i n i n Ma y of 1 9 90 a n d conti n u e through May o f 1 99 1 . The t h e m e of the yea r-long celebration is "Educating for Ser­ vice - Ce ntu ry 1 1 . " PLU h a s an historical emphasis on the added d i mension of service to others as part of its e d u ca t i o n a l m i s­ sion. One exa m p l e of man ifesta­ t i o n of t h i s concept (there a re m a ny othe rs) is t h e flo u r i s h i n g Fam i ly a n d C h i l d ren's Center on our East Ca mpus. The progra ms i n t h e center p rov i d e h a n d s-on experience for o u r stude nts i n fa m i l y crisis situ ations, spec i a l education, assistance and cou n ­ sel i ng t o d isadvantaged c h i l d re n , a p u b l i c well ness c l i n ic. T i e d to acade m i c cou rses, the center experiences offer an opportu n i­ ty for development of service to others as a l ife-long goa l . A s w e look t o the futu re, PLU affi rms its m ission as an i n stitu­ tion of the c h u rc h . The only u n i ­ versity o f t h e ELCA north o f Cal i­ forn i a and west of t h e Rocky Mou ntains, the area of service is exte n s i ve. R e g i o n I cong rega­ tions and ind ivid ual mem bers of congregations a s extre m e l y important to our continuin g suc­ cess and vital ity. You r enco u r­ agement, good w i l l , prayers and s u p p o rt a re req u ested a n d a ppreciated. May God b l ess our m ut u a l ly dependent efforts.


pacific Lutheran University Scene March 1 989

Comments

Seth C l a rence Eastvol d

S

C. Eastvold was born Dec. . 1 9 , 1 89 5 , one of ten c h i l ­ d ren born t o t h e Reverend and M rs. C . J , Eastv o l d . His fat h e r came to A m erica fro m N o rway when he was 1 6 a nd eventua l ly stu d i ed for the m i n istry at t h e Ha u g e S y n o d ' s Red W i n g Sem i ­ na ry. The H a u ge Synod one of t h e g ro u p i n g s of N o rweg i a n Lutherans i n t h e 1 9t h a n d early 20th centu ries - was lay-orient­ ed, strongly i nterested in evan­ gel i s m and m i ssi o n a ry act i v i ty, cong regat ional in its pol ity and relatively u n i nterested in l i t u rgy a nd fo rmal theological systems It was very p i et i s t i c a n e! some­ ti m es censorious of t h e i nabil ity of other Lutherans - and C h ris­ t i a ns - to measu re u p to t h e a pp ropriate eth ical m a rk. C. J. Eastvold served as a pas­ tor, p resident of a H a uge Synod col lege, p resident of the H a u g e Synod, and was a m e m b e r o f t h e C o m m ittee o n U n i o n p r i o r t o the No rwegia n Luth eran m erger in 1 9 1 7 . H e deeply infl u enced h i s son w h o later w rote: " W h e n I was a l ittle boy I h o ped t h a t I m i g h t h e l p ca rry o n t h e work you have so ably beg u n among us. That p rayer has been g rati­ fied i n my case." S. C. Eastvo l d a lso atte nded Hauge Synod educational i nstitu­ t i o n s a n d served in the U . S . A rmy (1 91 8-1 9) wh ere h e experi­ e n ced l o n e l i n ess and was shocked by the a m o u n t of i rrel i ­ g i o n h e fou nd . H e g ra d u ated from L u t h e r Sem i n a ry in 1 920. Eastv o l d served p a r i s h e s in North and South Dakota, M i n ne­ sota, and Wisco n s i n from 1 920 to 1 943, and qu ickly developed a reputation as an able parish pas­ tor, powerfu l p re a c h e r a nd determ i n ed leader. In h i s fi rst parish, Eastvold found that peo­ ple responded enthusiasti cally to B i b l e stu d i es centered a ro u nd themes taken from the Book of Reve l a t i o n . S u c h B i b l e stu d i es beca m e a stap l e of h i s pa rish m i n i st ry a n d esch a t o l og i ca l themes were soon elucidated i n his m id-western rad io m i n istry. Ea stvo l d was an o rt h odox Lutheran wit h i n the spect r u m of American Luthera nism, b u t h e carried some emphasis and ener­ gies from his Hauge Synod back­ g round that were dist i nctive and powe rfu l . L i t u rg y , m u si c, and -

Seth Eastvold

doctri nal syst e m s were of no g reat i nt e rest to h i m , b ut p reach i ng, eva ngelism, "spiritual emphasis weeks," and eth ica l rig­ orism were. C h a racter - u nder­ stood p i etistica l l y - was basic to the work of both ch u rches and ed ucational i nsti t u t i o n s . I t was no accident t h at the sign t h at presided over the main entrance to the PLC ca mpus d u ring East­ void's p residency read " B u ild For C h a racter." Eastv o l d was a n im placable foe of jazz, dancing, consumption of alcoholic bever­ ages, and card playing. If force was need ed to acco m p l i s h t h e g o a l o f c h a racter b u i l d i n g , i t wou l d be used. The t h e m e of death - a nd w h at h a ppened to both s i n ner and saint after death - a lso exercised Eastvold a l l his l i fe and made i ts way i nto m ost of h is preaching and m u c h of his writ­ ing. "We a re d y i ng men in a dying world," PLC chapel attend­ ees heard over and over a g a i n . "The g lobe i s o n e g reat necropo­ lis. G raveyards mark the trail of h u ma n ity everywhere . The earth is h o l low with the caverns of the dead and its frail shell will soon b reak down into ete r n a l b u rn­ ing." The "ceaseless m ower" who whets his scythe and someti mes dips it in blood and sometimes in a pool of disease, was ready to receive sinners, but they had to come now; tomorrow might be too late and the fate of u nbe­ lievers was absolutely clear: "On every chain in h e l l is written FOREVER." Eastvold was also a pre-m i l len­ ni2l ist in his theology (the belief in a fut u re thousand-year reig n of blessed ness that will fo llow the second coming of C h rist). M ai n l i ne Ch ristian bodies h ave never completely rejected m i l­ lennialism, but they have t reat­ ed it wi:h g reat reserve. East­ void spelled out the dimensions of millennialism in loving d etail

in h is m i d-western p reach i n g and ra d i o ta l ks, b u t d ow n p l ayed those themes after h e came to PLC. H e knew m i l lenn ial ism was a potent i a l p ro b l e m w i t h i n rile main st rea m of the Norweg i a n Lutheran C h u rch (which h e wan t­ ed to serve as president) . M i l l en ­ n i a l ism conti n ued to energ i ze his se rmons a n d c h a pe l ta l ks after 1 94 3 , however, and was n ever too fa r from the su rface. S. C. Eastvold was elected pres­ ident of PLC in trl8 dark days of 1 943; h i s i n itial assa u l ts on fi nan­ c i a l problems were a i ded by a S40,000 g rant g i ven h i m by t h e N LC A . H i s th e o l ogy, l eg a l i s m , d eterm i n a t i o n a n d a u d a c i ty occu pied center stage at t h e col­ lege for the next n i n eteen yea rs. It was i m m ed i ately clear t h a t h e u nderstood C h rist i a n h i g h e r edu­ cation q u ite d ifferently than h i s p redecesso r, Osca r T i n g e l st a d . Above a l l else EastvoJd intended to ma ke PLC i nto a basti o n of h is sty le of rel igion. The threate n i n g rel i g i ous, m o ra l a n d i n te l l ectual foes that were present at every tu rn had to be fou g with the h a n d -t o - h a n d that com b a t agg ressive C h rist i a n i ty d e m a n d ­ ed. As soon as h e set foot i n Pa rk­ land, Eastvold set to work with g reat confidence and g reat ener­ gy. Some of h i s actions shocked Tingelstad and some of the old­ e r PLC hands. Eastvold, h owever, i g n o red T i ng e l stad c o m p letely and never consu lted with h i m . It was t h e beg i n n i ng of a new era and a new history was going to

By Dr. Philip NOrdquist centennial Historian

Centennial Countdown 1890- 1990 This is the 1 1 th featu re i n a 2 0p a rt series by Dr. N o rd q u i st w h i ch w i l l cont i n u e t h ro u g h the 1 990-91 Centennial Year at PLU . Repri nts a re avai l a b le .

_

be written. E a r l y in 1 944 East­ void wrote T i n gelstad : " M a y I assu re you, dear friend, that you h a ve the perfect rig ht to put you r i nterpretations u pon your work at the col l ege i n a ny way you see fiLl trust you w i l l not find it necessary to b u rden your conscience with what i s my job today." (Next time: danci ng)

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Pacific Lutheran university scene March 1989

14 Commen ts

B i n go Fo r Bach

By Harvey Neufeld Vice-President Church Relations

We a l l have them - those days when not m u c h g o es wrong, but not much goes right. A short time ago, I had such a day. Emotional wea r i ness began to have the u p per h a n d . And why not? My fat he r- i n-law has sym ptoms of a d e g e n e ra t i ng m u sc l e m a la dy. The n e ws reports det a i l the dest ruction of the Arm e n i a n q u a ke. I've over­ run (rea l ly b u l l d ozed) my office budget. On th is, the co ld est of all February morni ngs, my wife has bus d uty and is t ry i n g to cal m snow-crazed teenagers who a re ankle deep in d rifts, clad only in open tee-sh i rts and mU lti-col­ ored Reeboks. My cou ntenan ce betrays my dismay and my car­ ing secretary says to me, "You preach it - bel i eve it! Put it i n God's hands." You proba bly would sha re m y reluctance t o have a n i g h t out on such a day. B u t the home­ com i ng concert of the Choir of the West wou l d certa i n ly d ispel my mood. So a n i g ht out i t was; I wasn't d isa ppointed. Concerts i n Eastvold Aud itori­ u m p resent a c h a l l e n g e . T h e t ri ck i s t o sit where one ca n hear

t h e p rogra m . M y wife a n d I p i cked o u r fa vorite spot. S i x rows ahead o f t h e ba lcony d rop, on the right side, i m med iately i n front o f t h e Aud itori u m 's acous­ tical b l a ck hole. I sl u m ped i nto the seat. I wasn't qu ite ready for the p rogra m ' s first major work Bach's "Jesu, M e i n e F re u n d e . " Life had d e m a n ded m o re care t h a n I cou l d g i ve - m o re strength than I coul d muster more alertness than I possessed . The opening stanza cha nged a l l that. I was l o o k i n g fo r the b i g sou nd, a k i n d of cross between the Swedish R a d i o Chorus and the Mormon Taberna cle c h o i r. But, what a change of pace - I heard sou nds l i ke the a n g e l ic O b e rk i rc h e n Ki n d e r C h o i r sweet, delicate, bel l-l ike. I had been i n Ansbach, Germa­ ny and persona lly witnessed t h e ext raordinary vigor o f the Swed­ ish R a d i o Chorus d i rector, who p ra ct i c a l ly d e ca p i t a t e d the sopranos i n t h e front row with his baton, bringing out the fu l l sou nd. B u t t h i s - this was so mellow. I poked my wife with m y elbow - a sign o f m y del ight.

She see med sta rtled, si nce I'm n ot given to d i sp lays of my affecti o n . My m i n d and mood were cha nging. The g reat m u s i c seeped i nto us. It was kind of a m usica l sau­ na. The m i n d drifted i n hypnotic del i g ht . Lost pe rspective crept q u ietly back i nto the psyche. For seven stanzas, wave after wave of chora le and variation swept over us. A n d t h e n ca m e t h e ninth verse, w h e n Bach p u l l s t h e c u rtain down and shuts out a d istu rbing worl d . "Goodnight t o t h e b e i n g who chooses t h i s worl d . " A l l right! I com m e nted menta l l y. " G ood n i g ht sins." Yes Sir, Mr. Bach! "Stay fa r b e h i n d me, no m o re close to t h e l i g h t . " A ta way Johann! "Good n i g ht pride a nd pomp." Can it get any better? "Life of wickedness, Goodn i g ht . "

Amen! And suddenly, a l m ost explo­ sively, victory over anyth ing and everyt h i ng was a rea l ity. INTE R M ISSIO N : We l eft for the comfort a n d p ri v a cy of o u r home. B y t h e t i m e w e got there, the tea rs had d ried. Bi ngo for Bach, and the Choi r of the West.

Cha ritable G i fts Red uce Taxes

By Edgar Larson Director Of Planned Civlng

April 1 5! For some people this date st ri kes a note of fe a r a n dlor a n t i c i p a t i o n , kno w i n g that Uncle Sam is waiting for an accounting of this year's taxes. Finding legal ways to avoid taxes is a conti n u a l pu rsu i t of m a ny Americans. One of the a l lowa b l e ded u c­ tions for those who itemize the i r tax retu rns is t h e cha ritable con­ tribution deduct i o n . For exam­ ple, gifts to chu rch es, U n ited Way, and p l a ces l i k e Pacific Luthe ran U n iversity a l l fit i nto t h i s cate g o ry . In a d d i t i o n to knowing that one h a s helped t h e i r favorite cha rity, p roper d e d u c t i n g of such c h a r i t a b l e gifts c a n also have t h e effect of reducing the tax a n ind ividual is asked to pay. Certa i n types of l ife income gifts offer a two-fold advantage. For exa mple, i n a cha rita ble gift a n n u ity not only is there the

guarantee of lifetime income, but there is a sign ificant i m medi­ a te charitable contribution deduction. I n the case of a per­ son who is 75 years old, not only wou l d helshe receive a g u a ra n­ teed 8 . 5 % rate of ret u rn of i ncome (a portion of which is tax-free!), but that person would also receive a cha ritable contri­ bution d ed u ction amounting to over 50% of the face va l u e of

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t h e g i ft. (That means that if a c h a rita b l e g i ft a n n u ity in the a m o u n t of 5 1 0,000 was estab­ l ished, the donor wou ld be a b l e to t a k e an i m med iate cha rita b l e contri bution deduction o f over 5 5 ,000!) As you a re fig u ring you r taxes for 1 98 9 , c o n s i d e r how you might, th rough a charitable gift

a n n u ity, h e l p you rself to s u b­ stantial tax benefits while at the sa me t i m e p rov i d i n g a g u a ra n­ teed l ifet i m e income. For more i nformation contact: Edgar Larson Director of Planned Giving Pacific Lutheran University Tacoma, WA 98447 (206) 535-7420

PLU Outreach U n its Earn 1 0 Case Awa rds For Com m u n ications PLU's a l u m n i - u ni v e rsity q u a r­ terly period ical, Scene, was hon­ ored for the third stra ight yea r by District VIII of the Cou ncil for Advance m e nt a n d Su ppo rt of Education (CASE). Scene received a gold award as best t a b l o i d period i c a l fo r the second t i m e in t h ree years. It was one of 10 com m u n ications a w a rds, i n c l u d i n g five g o l d , earned by PLU outreach u n its. AmOng the mo re than 60 col­ leges and u niversities in the six­ state, two-province d i strict , the University of Port l a n d ea rned top honors with 1 6 awards. PLU ranked second . PLU a lso earned honors for its adm issions viewbook, the Cen­ tennial Fund brochu re, two vid­ eos, a rad io spot. th ree graphic

designs and periodical (Scene) news and featu re writing. The awards were presented at the CASE d i st rict conference in Portland, Ore., in Febru a ry. CASE is a national orga n i zation fo r p u b l i c relations p rofessiona ls i n col l eges, u niversit ies a n d i n de­ pendent schools.


Padflc Lutheran university Scene March 1989

15 Comments

Al u m n i Dependent G ra nts Ava i lable Recently I have received i n q u i­ ries about A l u m n i Dep endent G rants. The q u estions range any­ where from 'What a re they?" to " Do we have such a p rogram?" to "I thought I was entitled to it!" The u n i versity does p rovide an Al u m ni Dependent Grant. t h e g rants prov i d e a m a xi m u m of S200.00 per year for a total of fou r academic yea rs, to a l l fu l l ­ t i m e students whose p a rent(s)

attend ed PLU (PLC) fo r two semesters or more in p u rsuit of an undergrad u ate degree. If a student fits t h i s criteria , he or she m u st fi rst be accepted to PLU d u ri ng the year o r se mes­ ter for which they a re a pplying. Then contrary to t h e ass u m p­ tion of a few, the student does not automatically receive t h e g rant. He o r s h e must apply as they wou ld for any other g rant. Appl ications may be obta i ned

by going in person or writing to the F i n a n c i a l Aid Offi ce. Stu­ dents m u st s u b m i t an a p p l i ca­ tion to the u n i versity F i n a n c i a l A i d Off i c e p r i o r to t h e fi rst semester of each acade m i c year for which they are a pplying. T h e A l u m n i Asso c i a t i o n i s pleased that the u n iversity con­ t i n u es to recog nize depen dents of former students in t h i s way. It i s i m perative that if a stu d ent is e l i g i b l e , that he or she act

immediatelv

By Walter Shaw Director, Alumni Relations

New Records Set

Q C l u b Drive Po i nts To May B a n q u et The s p r i ng m e m be rs h i p d rive of the PLU Q Club kicks i nto high gea r i n M a rch and the emphasis continues t h rough the annual Q C l u b banquet Satu rday, May 1 3 . I ' m p l eased t h a t o u r feat u red speaker for the banquet wi l l be B ruce Kennedy, the president of A laska A i rl i nes. Kennedy is mar­ ried to a PLU graduate, Ka rleen (Isaacson '63) Kennedy. They a re a lso cu rrent Q C l u b Fellows.

Q C l u b mem bers, who contri b­ ute a m i n i m u m of S 240 a yea r i n u n restricted g ifts a n d sch o l a r­ sh ips to the U n i versity, make a rea l d ifference in t h e l i ves of PLU stu d ents. Financ i a l a i d , facul­ ty salaries and a host of other i m portant a reas a re su pported by u n rest r i ct e d g ifts to t h e Annual F u n d . If you have ques­ t i o ns a bout j o i n i ng Q C l u b or recru itin g others, p l ease cal l a n d l e t us help ( 5 3 5-7429). W e have ideas and m aterials. S i nce a new Q C l u b m e m b er­ s h i p ros ter i s p ro d u ced e a c h yea r a s part o f t h e annual b a n ­ quet p rogra m , many i n d i v i d u a l s

Th e fOllowing i ndividuals, businesses and churches have joined the PLU 0 Club since the last issue of SCENE: Increase to seniOr Fellow cmd \Ita.... "'n Fellows ($1000-2399 / year) Hlloanl. R,r .l'ard il"d I.on,e Hvoe Mr .:-.. ri WI II IT' JaM!.Cln 1/ P� tJI <. L 'P' Newell It [. I.'" R;rnaro �O'iCF I la\Ttoo R �Q"" " Itt r, C,......;SlcJ

New

,ues•. {)eJn & arol

(ncrease to Fellow I-tOVI"3I �J(r �t -,j Ju f Optra�I:, J n i'u'(J jf'j!"l Pol'hg �"I!'l" Rieke W and M� I­ Lilielan'J ,I Y New Anoclate Fellows ($480-999 I year) Braf'll'f'l-Pr. ' "JI�� 8.. ..1 Georq.:> Padtl( ::- (Sf F�de al .>Otn . Forrest 1. connie Zee. -.'/1"'t O r< 8. F€,:)9v

Increase to Associate Fellow urcn r;('ld, ;,,'3urn:e 8.: . 11Id�od G.lro. Dan HIli Wayne & Deborah i1j.f'\'mll ,3 rn JUfle S purrell. Ar-hur & LdIJ''l NeW Members ($240-479 / year, Ander.an. Bn a n & Anne Arnold, Mr and Mrs Terrance Ausherman. Wilire ,1 Baln. Herbert Batalden. M r. & Mrs, Paul Bates. K a re n Baxter. Todd

make the decision to join t h e Q C l u b i n the weeks an d months j u st p r i o r to the b a n q u et . Recruitm ent efforts by vol u n­ teers and staff d u ring the spring d rive often average more than two new mem bers a day. Contrary to what many people t h i n k, the Q C l u b i s not primarily an a l u m n i do nor o rg a n i za t i o n . Nearly one half o f t h e m e m be r­ s h i p are friends of the Uni versi­ ty , i n d i v i d u a l s who d i d not attend PLU. What a l l m e m bers share, however, is a deep belief i n the im porta nce of kee p i n g i nstitutions l i ke PLU with i n the financial reach of deserving stu­ dents. I n the l ast cou p l e of m onths seve ra l Q Club records were b ro­ ken. I n Dece m be r t h e Q C l u b topped t h e S800,000 m a rk fo r t h e fi rst t i m e in contri b u tions for the ca lendar year. That rep­ resented an i n crease of 4 . 4 % over ' t h e previous year. Recru it­ ment effo rts for the year shat­ tered the old record with 3 5 0 new mem bers - a 3 0 % i ncrease over 1 987. Douglas. DenniS Dow ell . Thomas & Oryl

D r e w � , Robert and Mal')Orle E l l iS . Stepl1 en & Dclne

Evanson, Glenn Fal�. BrodieI' � M ill ier 3 foers,!:r, Ly�n Foster 'vir Mrs M l cha"l

Glng'lw. Lep & 81 7 betn

Gu srud. pc.rer g. Ma rv LIII�n

H3gep 1<0'/ 1Ji\)pk. Mr t

Jac queline M-, ' a rre

Hau kE' !Croc " L I'f' I)<l' i-'OOge5 . kugh 3. Ka' ell I lOff man, D�rry "Qw �ra, obert & , anore JOh�� . Palmer 'awa� 3ml Dr & \4r> Ow n Kif' .. Morrl, & 8eCh 'It .sbY. - ,.,, 1I Li sa Lenmann . DE'vlr � Sherry ,rde lOfT' Dav.d 1\ GJ Ie ur><i , D r 2. M S ,c.�ilrd Mall" GI n '1 Mattocks Mr Mrs Tneo dore '� r C I Jrv , "" cn ael Mr� a nn a noug!as & lJ<J ne N e;�, Scon Nodrvedt. Ri c hard Oak Ha 'bo r lu th era n churCh

Oldaker. Clayt on & BernIce Olson. Dav'd G Peterso n. LaWrence & Beth Pnce. A rth u r & !,IeJen Saar!, James

Sandberg,

Irk & J a n et

SChaer, Mr & Mrs R obe rt Schoening, Cla v ld & ChriS Senf, Mr & Mrs. Randa!! Sharratt. Ge n e & Carol

B,lhngs. Don & Ju d i t h Christensen. D a V i d & Ca rolyn

S mi t h , Jeffrey P

Cnrlstofferson. Cnauncey &<'-Iell,s C l a rke. Christopher

Stewart. M r & M rs . Thomas

Dorothy. DaVId

Tol les, Steffan

8er.edlct. JameS & Linda

& Wendy

Sorenson, Mr 0. MrS Robert S tevens. Otto & Shirley

T aylor. Martin & Susan

Another m i l estone was a l so reached in Feb ruary. Total con­ t r i b utions to t h e PLU Q C l u b s i nce its i n cePtion i n 1 9 7 2 topped S 7 m i l l i on l ast m o n t h . Wh i l e it took t h e Q C l u b over 6 yea rs to reach t h e S 1 m i l l i on mark i n acc u m u lated contr i b u ­ tions, t h e last m i l l ion was raised in ju st over 1 4 months. I n closing I'd l i ke to repeat som e basic objectives of the Q C l u b . S ince its fou nd i ng in 1 972 Q Club mem bers have been ded i­ cated to: 1 ) C re a t i n g g reater u nd e r­ standi ng of the backgro u n d , p re­ sent program a n d futu re p l a ns of the Unive rsity. 2) H e l p i n g i n crease f i n a n c i a l su p port for t h e U n i versity's annual operating budget. 3) Serving as a m bassa do rs of good w i l l for the U n i versity. 4) I n t e rest i n g o t h e rs a n d enl isting them i n su pport of the University. By fo l l owing these obj ecti ves, the Q C l u b "a gathering of ded i­ cated friends" has been helping stud ents attend PLU for 1 7 years. Watson, Judy

Wilson. Don & Kathryn Zeuske, Doree n

Increase to Member from Junior Member W;'llnscott . Craig 8. Aya New Junior Members ($1 20/year age 26 and under) Brool<:-, . Kath<!, np Hal vorson . M.tMael & K,n l Laaderud . Jean Lamb. JOhl' " Danelle L "rson. EriC D

�Ir.p G<l11

vage, VICky Sllerm;m. Lee 6 C�rr w smm' Jul'!" Smlt. ... . Stephen I> Nlcl-3 5tandal. lo dd u nderwood, David

New Members yja senior Clft. JOined 0 Club in May 1 988, began pledge In January 1989 Regular Mp.mb rs Larson , 0(1 ,Id E Si).)\ , Steven & Heie r Rosdar B,1 rQar a

Sm,rh Lori

Junior Members Bell. Jeffery Benner, Scott Benson, Carne BraIn, Dianne Bryan, Shelley Carlson, Pete r Con klin. Cathy Oierdorff, EdWin

Donaldson, Annie Farr, Evelyn

Flnmla, Denise Harrold. Theresa Hatch, Mary Anne Klekel. Klmberiey Li ng . Trent

Utyn s " , Eric Matson, Jon

Ogard, En. Wrigley, Jac'

By David L. Berntsen, Director of Development


PKlfle Lutlleran untvenlty SCene

March 1 989

Alumni

Class Notes 1 91 7 Hjalmar Storaasll, retired m i n ister and Parkland, Wash , resident, died Dec. 1 at the age of 9 1 . After serving congrega­ tions in Orla n d o , C a l i f ; M t . Vernon, Wash.; Astoria, Ore . ; and Chi nook, Wash., Hjalm ar returned to Tacoma, his b i rth­ place.

1 930 John C_ Goplerud, 76. of Tigard, Ore , died Nov. 1 3, 1 988. Following his Phi Beta Kappa grad uation from the Un iversity of Oregon in 1 9 32, he worked for the State of Oregon accou nting office a nd Price Waterhouse in Los Angeles In 1 9 52 he became executive director of the North Idaho Medical Service Bureau, a post he held u n til hiS retirement in 1 97 5 He was active in civic organizations and Our Sav­ ior's Lutheran C h u rch in Clarkston, Wash . He is survived by wife Ma rgery; daugh­ ters Susan, C a ro l and Ann; two sisters and seven grandch i l d ren. George Lane of Seattle, WaSh , died Dec. 1 1 at the age of 78 A prime force in the organ ization of the Alaska Fisher­ men's U n ion in the 1 9 30's, he was active in state Democratic politics and most recently worked With Sen. Ray Moore's office. George held labor relations posts with several companies, including Libbey McNeil and Libbey In Ch icago and fisher­ Ies orga n i zations in Seattle. He formed Lane Realty from which he retired sev­ eral years ago He was a member of the Norwegian Commercial Club and Sons of Norway. J. Alvene "AI" Schlerman d ied at home in McLoug h l i n , Wash , Dec. 1 at the age of 82. As a longt i m e McLoug h l i n Ju nior H i g h School foot ball coach, AI retired in 1 97 1 with a spectacular wln­ loss record. Between the time the school opened in fall 1 943 and his retirement, AI coached every Pioneer foo tball team. During those years, his teams won 1 7 3 games, tied seven and lost just 28. His wife, Cora (Goplerud, '31) d i ed last September.

1 935 Howard W. Nyma n, 79, a resident of Olympia. Wash., for 45 years, died Feb. 9 in Olympia, Wash. While attending PLU, Bill was a member of the first football team. Bill worked as a fish trapper in Alaska, an instructor at Boeing Company, and math teacher at Washington Ju nior High SChool, retiring in 1 972. He coached football and basketball and enjoyed fish­ ing and golfing. Bill was an active mem­ ber of American Federation of Teachers, Elks Lodge of Olympia and Gloria Dei Luth eran C h u rch. Memorial donations may be made to PLU Ath letic Depart· ment, Taco ma. Att e n t i o n : Dr. David Olson.

1 944 Valeria (MOehnke) Repp of Glad­ stone, Ore., died in October. She taught elementary school in Vancouver and Spo· kane, Wash ., u nt i l 1 949 when she moved to Oregon City to substitute teach. She also worked as secretary for st. Stephen Lutheran Church until 1 986.

1 948 Eldon KyllO of Tacoma, has been elected to a one-year term as president of Trinity Lutheran Church council.

1950 Ed Johnson has joined the sales staff of Adair Homes in Olympia, Wash.

1 953 Neal Amed of Quincy. Wash., was severely stricken three years ago with multiple sclerosis, a disease that he was diagnosed as having when he was 2 5 . The now 57-year-old Neal has served on the Quincy City Council. has been active in church affairs and continued his mem-

-

1988·89 Alumni Board

Th i rd, Fou rth Generation Lutes Sou g ht PLU President W i l l i a m R i e ke and h is wife, Joan ne. wish to i d e n t i fy p resent st u d e n ts o r a l u m n i who are t h i rd or fou rth generation Lutes. The Riekes wou ld l i ke to host an occasion to honor these per­ sons wh ose pa rents. g r a n d p a r­ ents and perhaps great-g rand­ parents were s t u dents at P L U , PLC or PLA If you qualify, or can provide i n fo r m a t i o n a b o u t s u c h st u­ dents or a l u m n i . please contact the A l u m n i Office, PLU. Tacoma. WA 98447. (206) 5 3 5-741 5.

From left, seated. John Edlund. Jack Oliver, President James Hushagen, Janet Wigen. Standing: (1st ro w) Jon Grande, Nicole Mitcheltree, Kath y Lorentzsen Johnson, Betty Johnson Helseth, Afton Hjelm Schafer, Gerald Faaren. Row 2. Donna Miller Lewis, Jeff Probstfield, Tom Loren tzsen, Bill Ramstad, Da vid Nesvig, Jon Olson. Back row: Glenn Campbell, Brian Price, B. Eldon Anderson, John Aakre, Paul Hartman.

bership in the Rotary a n d Quincy Cham­ ber of Commerce. For health reasons, Neal retired from the council at the end of December b u t he p lans to rem a i n active i n t h e commu nity. Earl Hagen is the di rector of materi­ als at Boeing Aerospace in Kent, Wash. He oversees the acquisition of parts and materials from outside the division for hu ndreds of sophisticated space, missile and research programs.

1 954 Rev. JOhn V_ Rydgren of Los Ange­ les died of a heart attack Dec . 26 at the age of 56. He served as program d irector and annou ncer for KRTH radio station in Los Angeles for the past six years. He is su rvived by sons John Jr.,and Shane and daughter Janell. Memorials may be sent to Grace Lutheran Church in Pasadena, Calif .

1 955 Arthur Bowman died Dec. 8 in Saudi Arabia. He lived there for 2 3 years. Allen and Julia ('58) Moen are spending the 1 988-89 school year in Hangzhou, C h i na. Allen teaches physiCS and does research i n the Zhejiang Univer· sity Physics Department. Julia teaches English in the Zhejiang University Foreign Language Department.

From left. Seated: Cynthia Michael, Bonnie MacMaster Andersen. Milton Nesvig, Sandra Krause, Allison Marek. Standing: Row 1 - Luther Bekemeier, vice-president for development, Julie Smith, Beverly Thompson Hatlen, Terry Pfeifer Totten, Rebecca Nauss Burad. Janie Attridge, Danny Schultze, Julia Edlund, Walter Shaw. Back row: Kevin Weber, Jim Alford. consultant; Dr. Erv Severtson. vice-president and dean of student life. Erik Moen, Leigh Erie. Jim Peterson. graduate certificate in gerontology. She works as the adm itting coordinator at Care West Nursing Center in Portland.

1 961

1 967

Karen Knudsen of H i l lsboro, Mo., directs the orphan and evangelist spon­ sorsh ip program for Bible and Literacy League. Her husband, Norm, is executive d i rector of BALL, a worldwide mission orga nization. Of their 1 0 children. seven were adopted from Korea, Puerto Rico, and India. For information about interna· tional adOPtions and other miss i o n a ry activities call Karen at (314) 789-4368.

G. Lee and Pam (Bach) Kluth live in Kirkland, Wash. Lee serves as senior pas­ tor at Prince of Peace Evangelical Luther­ an Church in north Seattle. He previously served at Holy S p i rit Lutheran in K i rk­ land. (Abbie) Jean Durham Shull died in December at the age of 70. Abbie taught the deaf at Bi rney School for several years She lived in Tacoma all her life and wintered in Tucson, Ariz. from 1 9 75-86.

1 963 Robert R_ Howard works for Interna· tional Business Machi nes. He and his wife recently celeb rated their 2 5 t h anniversa­ ry with the firm. They have spent the last 1 7 years i n Fai rbanks, Ak., and have three daug hters a n d e i g h t grandch il­ dren. Bob is a member of the PLU Board of Regents.

1 964 Mary Phelps of Tacoma has been promoted to direct Clover Park Vocation­ al Technical Institute's continuing educa­ tion program after having coordinated the management and employee develop­ ment department there.

1 966 Frank and JOAnne (Hagen, '69) Johnson of H illsboro, Ore., have two daughters, Kirsten (4), and Karna (9). JoAnne returned to school to earn a

1 968 Sylvia Anne (OlSOn) Amorin and husband Roger (Seattle Pacific University, '68) of the US Army, have been trans­ ferred to West Berlin. Sylvia substitute teaches in the American schools and goes Sight-seeing.

1 969 Rick Nelson of Seattle tra nsferred i nto the customer service division of Boeing after spending two years per­ form ing liaison engineering support on the new Boeing 747-400. He is a systems analyst. Daughter Ashley turned 4 in Jan­ uary.

1 970 Dale Green is an administrator at Lake Washington Voc-Tech i n Kirkland, Wash. and is respOnsible for all phases of

several programs, including adult basic skills education. Barbara HoJem of Olym pia , Wash., has joined First Rehabil itation and Physi­ cal Therapy Inc. as the certified biofeed­ back clinician and program coordinator.

1 971 TOdd Brandoff of Missoula, Mont., left for the Soviet Union Nov. 26 to t rav­ el and speak throughout the U.S.S.R. with a group of 29 other Vietnam veterans. While there, the veterans are meeting with wounded Soviet veterans fro m Afghanistan to share their anguish and dreams for peace. Diana Fuqua spent one year in Sai­ pan, Micronesia, with her fam ily and is now serving with Youth With A Mission on St. Croix in the Carribean. Richard Larson of Gig Harbor, Wash , has been promoted to senior vice­ president and manager of the South­ west commercial region of Seafirst Bank.

1 972

Some 197 2 / 1 973 residents Of 2nd Floor Nordic got together recently: ' DOUg and Clarissa Cross ( 75) , Jim ('74) and Patti Dallas, sandy (Hartin '74) and Ty Heim, Krls Llndlan ('74), and Joyce and Brad Olsen ('74), They would like to hear what old friends are doing: do 4404 Clearwater Dr. S.E., Lacey, Wash. 98503.

Continued on page 1 7


pacific Lutheran University scene MarCh

1989

17 Alumni

On The Road Beren tson Drives Sta te/s $800 M Battle Against Traffic Congestion Duane Berentson

By JUdy Davis u a ne Berentson, ' 5 1 , secre­ ta ry of the W a s h i ngton State D e p a rt m e n t of Transportation, i s confi d e n t h is agency is on the road to devel­ oping "the right an swers" for the state's transportat ion needs. "Thro u g h l ong-ra n g e p l a n n i n g a n d cooperation w i t h other a g e n c i es, w e ' re l a y i n g the g rou ndwork for deveioping sys­ tems to cope with issues such as traff i c c o n g e st i o n , h i g h w ay m a i ntenance and new road con­ stru c t i o n , " s a i d the for m e r coach, investment cou nsel or and legislator. Operati ng on a n ann u­ nearly al of bu dget 5800,000,000, the 6,000-em p l oy­ ee a g e n cy is res p o n s i b lle for 7,000 "lane miles" of state and i n te rstate h i g hways, a state Navy, the Washi ngton State Fer­ ry System a n d an aeronautics d ivision. However, Berentson cautions it w i l l req u i re " pat i e nce" a nd "add itional sou rces of revenues" for t h e department to i m ple­ ment strateg ies it is develo ping to meet cu rrent a nd futu re transportation req u i rem ents. He is especi a l l y hopefu l the state legislatu re w i l l s u p p lement the DOT bu dget with an i ncrease i n the state g a s t a x o f a t least fou r cents a gal lon; three o f the fo u r

D

Class Notes Con tinued from page 16 Chris (Haglund) Chase annou nces the birth of son Peter M ichael on Dec. 2 . M ichael joins brother P h i l l i p (3 1 /2). Chris is on leave from work as a special educa­ tion teacher at H u nt Middle School i n Tacoma. Terry and Michelle (Reed, '72) Finseth are in the Solomon Islands as sponsored project volu nteers for Habitat fo r H u m a n ity, a non-p rofit C h ri s t i a n housing mi nistry. Their th ree-year term continues through April 1 9 90. Add ress: Habitat for Humanity, Lata Parish, Temo­ tu Province, S o l o m o n Islands, S o u t h Pacific. Joseph Lehman of Federal Way, Wash., has been named deputy secretary of the Washington State Department of Correct ions. He p reviously served as . director of the state's division of prisons for two years.

cents would fu nd construction i n ra pid growth areas; one cent a g a l lon wo u l d go toward "very high cost" p rojects. "An exam ple of such a p roject wou l d be red ucing congestion at the i ntersection of Bantz Bou le­ vard and 1 9th Street i n Tacoma between the N arrows Bridge and I nterstate 5," Berentson poi nted out. During h is eight-year ten u re at DOT, B e rentson has gu i d ed a beleaguered ferry system "i nto the 20th century" by i m p roving the department's a b i l ity to track the ferry syste m ' s b udget a nd capital expend itu res. T h i s sum­ m e r, two more passe nger-only ferries a re sche d u l ed fo r d e l i v­ e ry; department's stu d ies i n d i ­ cate two more superferries are needed . Berentson is the fi rst non-engi­ neer to head DOT; after attend­ ing the University of Wash i ngton for two yea rs, he rece i ved a degree in biology at PLU. "I st i l l rem e m b e r watc h i ng biology professor Burt Osten sen fi ll the bla ckboard with facts he was bril l ia nt! '' reca l led B e r­ ' entson. He also had h i g h praise for his footba ll coaches at PLU, " i nstitutions" Marv Tom mervick and Marv Harsh m a n . Berentson com m ented, "I rea l­ l y enjoyed the fa m i ly-li ke atmo­ sphere at PLU ; I bel ieve the q u a l i-

Dave and peggy (Dryer, '74) Smith live in Colville, Wash., with their four children, M att (1 2), P a u l ( 1 0), J u l ie (6), and Joel (31. Dave works in computer sales and service, and part-time for AAL. Peggy works part-time as a RN at the hospital in Colville.

1 973

Tana R. ( Knudson) Lang received her teacher's certificate from Central Washi ngton University in December and teaches algebra at E l l e n s b u rg H igh School. Rev. Carl and Ellen Schwinck adopted Like Amos, born Nov. 2 2 . He arrived home on Jan. 19 to join Samuel (3) and Abigail (2 1/2) in Bendena, Kan., where Carl is the pastor of St. John's Luthern C h u rch.

1 974

Rebeccw Franko of Pomona, Calif., works as a reporter/producer/anchor at the Pu blic Broadcasting System station i n Los Angeles, KCET-TV.

ty of education provided at the u n i versity then and now is as g ood as any yo u ' l l f i n d a n y­ where." B e rentson and his w i fe, J oanne, have five g rown children and 1 3 g ra ndch i ld ren. After g ra d u at i n g from PLU, Berentson coached a n d tau g h t a t B u r l i ngton-Edison H igh School before enteri ng the i nvestment­ securities fiel d. For 1 8 years, the Republ ican leg islator served in the House of Representatives. In 1 980, he served as co-speaker of the House with Democrat John Bagna riol; the two set aside par­ ty differences and forged a "cor­ d ia l " politica l re lations h i p for the sake of the legislative p rocess. Berentson is particul a rly proud of the 5 1 . 3 b i l l ion 1-90 b r idge p roject - fu nded 90 percent by the fed e ra l gove r n m e n t w h i ch w i l l conn ect Seatt l e a n d the "East S i d e . " In add ition, the p roject is the f i n a l l i n k in an interstate h i ghway system that stretches clear to Boston. Berentson also touts the H i g h Occupancy Vehicle (H OV) system now being im plemented by DOT. Parti a l l y i n p l a ce, t h e H O V involves a n a rray o f st ru ctu ral i mprovements (including transit centers, park-a nd-ride l ots and exp ress la nes for transit, van­ poo l s and ca rpools) a n d i n cen­ tive progra m s to encou rage u se

Kimberly Creen of Milwaukie, Ore , works as a phYSical therapist. Daughter Lindgren (Lindy) just turned 4. David E. and Jan (Marshall, '77) Johnson of Anaheim H i l ls, C a l i f . , announce the birth of their first child, Lisa Ann, in Decem ber. Jan works for Galusha and Associates Advertising and Public Relations in Newport Beach where she is vice-president for public relations. David coo rdi nates progra ms for t h e Office of Student Life a t C a l Poly, Pomo­ na, and is working on h is P h . D . at the Claremont Graduate School. Barbara palombi of Tempe, Ariz., has earned th ree awards for her doctor­ al dissertation research. One was the National G rad uate Student Research Award from the American Association of Counseling and Develo pment.

1975

Kathy Walgren powell of Tumwa­ ter, Wash., works as a marketing director for First American Title and was named Affi liate of the Year by the Olympia Thurston County Association of Realtors.

of mass transit a nd ride sharing. There a re a l ready 36 m i les of HOV lanes in the Seattle-Tacoma a rea; eventually there w i l l be 1 36 mi les of HOV l anes. An indication of how well the system can work is reflected i n the fact t h a t westbou nd HOV la nes d u ring m o rn ing hou rs on state H ighway 520 carry 42 per­ cent of the people in only seven percent of the veh icles traveling that route. Berentson sees HOVs as one so lu tion to "gridlock"; he also foresees some type of light rail on the horizon i n the Seattle­ Tacoma a rea. "However, we m u st not view li ght rail as a panacea for traffic congestion," he cautioned, add­ i ng, "the re m ay b e other su it­ able options o u r p l a n n i n g p ro­ cess wi l l bring to l ig ht." Berentson's depa rtment keeps pu lse on com m u nity att i t u d es toward transportation issues by m a i nta i n i ng seven DOT offices a round the state. As a result of th ese offices, DOT p l a n n i ng efforts a n d "a h i g h ca l i be r staff," Berentson says Washi ng­ ton is "as advanced as a ny oth e r state i n the nation i n t h e area of transportation a d m i n istration." He con c l u d e d , "We have t h e tools for exa m i n ing a n d eva luat­ ing the best ways to move mo re people in fewer vehicles." .

1976 Bruce Riley of L a Crosse, Wise. annou nces the b i rth of h i s first child, Timothy James on Feb 2. Bruce contin­ ues to teach math at the University of Wisconsin, La Crosse. David and Janet ( N ielSen, 'B2) Smith had their first c h i ld, Shannon Marie, in September. Julia (Weisenborn) Scott received the "Outsta n d i n g Y o u ng W o m a n i n America" award for co mmunity service. She received h e r mast e r of science degree (nu rsing) from the University of Portland i n August. J u lia works as a school n u rse for t h e Battle G ro u n d (Wash') School District. S h e i s a flight nurse at McChord Air Force Base, Taco­ ma, and is a ,liaison officer for the U.S. Air Force Academy.

Continued on page 1 8


Pacific Lutheran UnIversity sc_ IIarCh

1989

18 Alumni

Class Notes Con tin ued from page 1 7

1 97 7 Paul R. Olsen moved t o Aurora. Colo . . in August t o become pastor o f Bethel Lutheran C h u rch. During the past five years. Paul was pastor at I m m an u e l Lutheran i n Harlan. Iowa. Ken Query of Puyallup. Wash . placed third with partner Dave Dorothy '77 in the prestigious "PLU-Alums of 1 977" golf tou rnament held i n September at the Auburn Golf Course. Margo Holm of Pittsburgh, Pa., has been awarded a two-and-a-half year post­ doctoral fe llowship in re h a b i l itation research at the U n iversity of Pittsburgh. sponsored by the National Institute on Disability and Rehabil itation Research. She is on a leave of absence from her position as professor and director of the occupational therapy curricu l u m at the University of Puget Sound, Tacoma.

1 978 Dave Dahl, after spending 1 1 years at PLU as assistant wrest l i n g coach, has moved to San Diego. Calif., where he is operat i o n s m a nager for O n e World Friends h i p , a no n-profit e d u c a t i o n a l foundation. Dave is engaged and will marry Pam Hoffman, currently of Baton Route, La., where she works as an athlet­ ic counselor with Louisiana State Univer­ sity Larry Kincheloe of Olympia, Wash .. has been named the new director of the State Division of Prisons after having worked as the superintendent of t h e state penitentiary at W a l la W a l l a since 1 982. Jeff Rippey has been appointed vice­ president of C o l u m b i a M a na g e m e nt Company in Portland. Ore. Jeff is a Char­ tered Financial Analyst H i s company is the Northwest's largest independent investment advisory firm .

Debra Marie (Jackson) Snowden married Alan Snowden Dec. 10 in Gig Harbor. Wash. They work for the South Kitsap School District and reside in Gig Harbor. Lynne Sund of Tacoma. Wash , died Nov. 1 9. Born in Portland, Ore . she had l i ved in Tacoma for 15 years and was a member of the Un iversity Place Presby­ terian Church and the Chamber of Com­ merce. Ly nne worked as a m a nager of the corporate acco u nt i ng department for West Coast Grocery. Memorials may be made i n her name to the PLU Scholar­ ship Fund care of PLU. Office of Develop­ ment, Tacoma, Wa. 98447.

1 979 Douglas Anderson of Wenatchee, Wash.. will be married to Joanna W ilcox of Yakima. WaSh., on May 20.

Kevin and Emily (Johnson, '77) Davis a nnounce the birth of daughter. Alison Meriel. Dec. 20. Emily will return i n March t o t h e legal department o f Pacific First Federal in Tacoma. Wash .. while Kev­ in continues teaching sixth grade in the Tahoma School District in Maple Valley.

peggy Ekberg Hammerling a nd husband Roy live in South Bend, Ind. while Roy works on h is PhD. in medieval ch u rch history at Notre Dame University. They just had their t h i rd child, a son born Dec. 1 6 . Peggy cont i n u es w it h recorder quartet a n d flute stud ies.

1 980 Nell Amondsen of Centralia, Wash. was recently sworn in as a member of the Washington State Senate. He p revi­ ously served as a state representative from the 20th District. Eddy KauHmann works for Solo­ mon Brothers in Zurich, Switzerland, after working for First Boston Corpora­ tion.

-

Richard Rasmussen left Jan. 23 for Nepal where he will teach for the next fo u r years After g o i n g to lang uage school in Katmandu. Richard will be sent to small towns in Nepal to teach the children of missionaries from all over the world who are d o i n g work i n hosp itals and hydroelectric p rojects and don't want to send their children to a boarding school in another coun try. Marianne (Worth) Rudd and hus­ band Terry of Portland. Ore., announce the birth of their fi rst child, Erik Hans, last May. Marianne works on call as a home I.V. n u rse for Providence Medical Center. ried Nancy Brezi nsky Oct. 1 4t h . Paul works for Burger King Corporation as a district manager in Northern California and Nancy works as general sales manag­ er for a cable television advertising com­ pany.

1 981 Tammy (Knutzen) Colburn and hus­ band, Ken, announce the birth of their son, Aaron M ichael, i n August. Aaron joins sister Amy (3) Tammy is a supervi­ sor i n the accounts recei vab l e depart­ ment of Weyerhaeuser in Tacoma while Ken works for T and T Construction, also in Tacoma.

Mark and Teresa (Grambo, '83) Douglass of Renton, WaSh , annou nce

the birth of Bethany Christine J u ly 1 2 . Mark works as a financial controller for Boei ng E l ectronics C o m p a n y . Before Bethany'S birth, Teresa worked as a com· mercial loan specialist for G reat Western Savings Bank. Sheila O'Shea·Brown p resently l ives in Ankoia. Turkey. where her husband, Dr. Michail R. Brown. is i n charge of the Ankoia Aie Station dental clinic. Sheila is a registered n u rse volunteering as the school n u rse at t h e Depart m e nt of Defense School. They have enjoyed their travels to Ephesus and Cappadoch ia i n Turkey, Greece and the U.sS.R. Jack Wallace recently beca m e a partner in the law firm Bann ister, Clark, Taylor. and Wallace. He obtained his law degree from W i l l a m ette U n iversity Col­ lege of Law i n 1 985 and began hiS legal career i n 1 98 5 with the law firm Betts, Patterson and M i nes of Seattle. He is also a certified public accountant and a mem­ ber of the American I nstitute of Certi­ fied Public Accountants.

Allison O'Donnell died Dec. 1 4 after a long illness. After graduating from PLU i n co m m u nication arts. A l l i son began instruction i n American Sign Language (ASLl on campus Later she took an inten­ sive cou rse of study in ASL and returned to assist Janet DeSherlia in Campus sign language cou rses. Over the past six years, she helped teach AS L basics to several hundred students. Karin Rose of Monroe, Wash , has been h i red as a special education teacher for the middle school in Monroe. Steven G. Skinner recently j o i n ed the firm of George. Hull. and Porter i n Seattle, Wash.

1 983 Terry Brink has joined the Seattle-Ta­ coma law firm of Gordon. Thomas. Hone­ ywell. Malanca. Peterson and Daheim as an associate. After graduating from PLU. Terry earned h is J . D. degree from the Un iversity of Puget Sound School of Law. Kari Haugen has been with Nords­ trom i n management and b u y i ng posi­ tions in Northern California and Western Washington since her graduation Kari is now the corporate merch and iser for a new French line of men's sportswear and furnishings Her job entails travel to N ice. France, the O rient and a l l Nordstrom stores. Sandra Larsen and Owen Wollum of Federal Way, Wash., were married Dec. 3 in Messiah Lutheran Church, Auburn, Was h . Sandra works for the S u mner School District and Owen works for Pin­ nacle Publishing Inc.

Karen

(Willia ms)

Markwith

annou nces t h e b i rth o f h e r second son, Zachary Ryan. Sept 9 . Zachary j o i ns brother J o s h u a J a m es born in J u ne 1 986. Karen works i n the critical care unit of St. Francis Commun ity Hospital in Federal Way, Wash. James Schacht married Gretchen Leanderson Nov. 1 2 i n St. Bridget's Cath­ olic Church i n Seattle, Wash. James works at Hall and Porter, and Gretchen works as an assistant attorney general with the State of Washington. JOe and Kim (Nelson) Sundal of Seattle, annou nce the b i rth of their first child. Alyson Kathryn. born May 25. Joe works as the seafood manager for Lar· ry's Markets and Kim is a ma rketing assis· tant for Olympic Savings Bank. Mark Hester and wife Li nda of Long Beach. N.Y., had a baby boy, Adam Rob· ert, born Dec. 3. Jeanne (Jackson) Enders and hus­ band Albrecht live in Ch icago. III.. while Jeanne finishes her PhD. in psychology at the University of Ch icago Albrecht is an engineer for Siemens. They welcome guests traveling through Ch icago

1 984 Debbie Bacon works for Boise Cas· cade Office Products i n Boston, Mass. She's been with them since 1 984 and has worked i n San Francisco, Ch icago. and Boston. She also works with the Make-A­ Wish Foundation and enjoys skiing in Ver­ mont.

Con tinued on page 1 9

1 982 Arnie David Bergman married Jana Colyer i n October. They live i n Tacoma where Arnie works for F i rst I nvestors Corporation. Christopher Cock attended the U n i · versity o f Arizona i n Tucson after gradu· ating from PLU and received a master's and a doctorate in choral music. He now works for Concord i a C o l l ege ( M i n n ) where his responsibilities include teach· ing voice lessons and directing the Chao pel ChOir, Freshman Choir and Pro Musi· ca. Elizabeth Feldsher·Minor mar ried Wade Minor in December. She works for the Lake Washington School District. The couple lives in Bellevue, Wash. Jim Hammack m a r r i ed S us a n L. Berning in Los Angeles. Calif. i n Decem­ ber 1 98 7 . They teach in the White Pass School District near Mt. Rainier. Margie (Brose) Jacobs and husband Nathan of Olympia, WaSh., had a son. Caleb N a t h a n , J a n . 1 9 . M a rgie h as become a full-time homemaker. Nathan studies civil engineering technology at Centralia College and works for Washing­ ton State Department of Transportation. Charlene (HanSOn) Mitchell a n d husband J eff announce t h e birth o f son Matthew on Jan. 1 5 . He joins sister Lind­ sey, who will be 2 in March. stephen Natwlck was named to the University of Puget Sound School of Law dean's list for the spring term, 1 988. To make the list, students must rank aca­ demically in the top ten percent of their classes.

New centennial Editionl 1 9 90 PLU Al u m n i Di rectory W i l l Be

The Best Eve r - With You r H e l p ! The p restigiOUS Be rnard C . H a rris P u b l i s h i n g Company of White P l a i ns, N . Y . , has been contracted to p roduce a new Centennial Edition of the PLU A l u m n i Di recto ry. Du ring the next few months, Harris w i l l mail questio n n a i res to each PLU a l u m n u s sol iciting di rectory i nformation. "We u rge our a l u m n i to complete and return the questionnaires p rompt­ ly," sa id A l u m n i Association President Jack Ol iver. " If we a l l participate, this ca n b e t h e most complete, u p-to-date refer­ ence on PLU's 25,000- p l u s a l u m n i that has ever been com­ pi led." The attractive, l i b ra ry q u ality vol u me w i l l be the t h i rd d i rec­ tory published by the association. Previous editions were pub­ l i shed i n 1 980 and 1 98 5 . The association has p l a n ned new vol u mes every five years. " P revious editions h ave been very h e l pf u l in developing a l u m n i espirit de corps, " said D i rector of A l u m n i Relations Walter Shaw. "They help a l u ms find former classmates. They encou rage get-togethers a nd aid i n chapter development by identifying a l u m n i l iving i n various cities and reg ions. "Now, with the addition of phone n u m bers for both home and busi ness, the di rectory w i l l be even more exciting to use, and will provide a n even broader array of potential uses," he added, H a rris Company will beg i n taking orders for the new publica­ tion next sum mer, Shaw indicated ,


PadRe: LUtheran University scene lIIarch 1 988

19 Alumni

Nesvig TO Receive St. Olaf Distinguished Alumnus Award M i lton N es v i g , PLU v i ce ­ p resident emeritus, w i l l rece i ve the D i st i n g u i s h e d Alumnus Award from St. O l af C o l l e g e i n Northfield, M i n n . , May 2 7 . T h e a n nou ncement was made by st. Olaf President Dr. Melvin D. George. He cited Nesvig's sig­ n ificant contri b u ti ons to h i g her e d u c a t i o n , the c h u rc h a n d h u m a n ity si nce h i s g ra d u at i on from St. Olaf in 1 9 3 7 . N es v i g ' s service at PLU s p a n ned nearly fou r decades . Worki n g u nd e r several titles, incl u d i n g vice-president for u n i­ versity relations i n the 1 960s, h e served i n p u b l i c relat ions capaci­ ties d ea l i ng with news m e d i a , a l u m n i and the Lutheran chu rch. Fo l l o w i n g his ret i re m ent i n 1 980, Nesvig continued t o serve as part-time u n i ve rsity archivist and was honored with the title v i ce-p resident emeritus. N esvig A l u m n i Center at PLU was named in his honor. He has been identified as PLU's " g lo b a l a m b assador:' h a v i n g traveled t o E u ro p e a n d S ca n d i ­ n a v i a m a n y t i mes a n d t o t h e M iddle East a n d Africa. I n 1 970 he and his wife, H azel, traveled a rou n d the world over several

Contin ued from page 18

..

Milton Nesvig

m o n t h s , v i s i t i n g a l u m n i a nd ch u rc h rep resentatives at each of many ports of ca l l . A native o f Ch icago, he attend­ e d P a c i f i c L u t h e ra n , t h e n a j u n i o r c o l l eg e , fo r two y e a rs (1 9 3 3-35) before transferring to St. O l af. He ea rned adva nced d e g rees from L u t h e r Sem i n a ry, St. Pau l , M i n n . , i n 1 942 and the U n i versity of M i n nesota i n 1 947.

Class Notes

Rev. Kristi (Larsen) Beebe , of Pon­ ca City. Okla , was ord a i n ed M ay 26 at

Holy Trin ity L u theran C h u rch In Port Angeles, Wash. With Bishop David Wold as o rd l nator and h u sband, Rev. Scott Beebe. preaching. Kristi has been called to serve as pastor of speCialized m i nistry in the Arkansas-O k l a h oma Synod, Evan­ gelical Lutheran C h u rch of America. Kari Brandenburg has a new pOSi­ tion with the Mead School District in Spo­ kane, Wash. Kari is the primary teacher in the gifted program and is pursuing her masters i n g i fted educat ion at Wh it­ worth College Kelll Manos of Oakland, Calif, works in San Francisco as a promotion coordi­ nator for M i ller Freeman Publications.

EriC and Marti (M alone, '86) osterloh moved from California to Tex­

as w h ere Eric is a VAR ma nager for Synercom Technology in Houston. Diana (Roth) Paladichuk m arried Tom Paladichuk of Sid ney. Mont. June 25 and teaches t h i rd grade i n SherWOOd, Ore. Tom works as a salesman at a local auto parts company. Diana taught first grade for th ree years in Sidney, Australia before moving to Oregon Ruthann Reim has opened the doors to Career Management Insitute in Taco­ ma, Wash. Her co m pany speCi a l i zes in corporate t ra i ning, career outplacement and personal counseling.

1 985 Mark Crambo i s on a l eave of absence from his senior program mer/an­ alyst position at Seafirst Natio nal Bank while working in m issions t h roughout Asia. sandY (Kitashlro) Plnell m a rried Roger Pineli in J u ly Sandy works fu l l time while p u rsuing a master's degree at the University of Hawaii. They live in Kaneo­ he, Hawaii. Wade priCe of Seattle, Wash. has joined Resou rces Conservation Company, a Bellevue Engineering firm, as a chemist i n their laboratory. Previously, Wade worked as a chemist for Sigma Chemical Company in St. Louis, Missouri.

1 986 Renee Michelle Charboneau mar­ ried Barry Kirk i n Tacoma Oct. 1 5 . They l i ve in Issaq u a h , W a s h . wh ere Renee works for Access Personnel.

ROnald w. Cook works as cost accounting su pervisor at National Semi­ conductor Corp. i n Puy a l l u p, Wash. He recently passed the Cert i f i ed P u b l i c Accountant exa m and l i ves i n Federal Way Nancy Dahlberg has moved to Saudi Arabia where she is working i n a neu ro­ su rgery trauma u n i t at King Faisal Hospi­ tal. Jon Dahlstrom of St. Louis, Mo , is changing careers. Formerly of Marity Travel Company, Jon now works for Edward D. Jones and Company, an invest­ ment firm. Jill Delap of Redondo Beach, C a l if. works as a flight attendant for American Airlines out of Los Angeles. Brian Dohe of Tacoma, has been elected secretary of Trin ity L utheran's church council Sharon louise McConnell m a rried Lawrence Graham Oct. 2 2 i n Puya l l u p, Wash. They live in Torrance, Calif. where Sharon works as a management consu l­ tant. Kathlene McCaughey m a r r ied David Black Oct. 1 at Eastside Foursquare Church in Bellevue, Wash. Kathlene works as a registered n u rse and David is train­ ing in a U.S. Naval residency. peter and Danelle (Crady) peter­ son announce the birth of son, Nicklaus C h ristian, Aug_ 8. Peter works at Ford

Aerospace Corp. i n San Jose, Calif. where they reside. poonum Vaslshth of Las Vegas, Nev. works as a registered investment advis­ er. Kristen Weinman serves hom eless and low-income people in Washington, D.C., as a member of the Lutheran Volun­ teer Corps. She provides monetary aid to people irl need of food, clothing, hous­ ing, employment and medical care.

National M ed i ca l Ca b l e TV Progra m Featu res Al u m n u s Dermatologist Dr. Dennis K n u t­ son ' 6 2 is one of t h ree S i o u x Fal ls, S.D., doctors featu red o n a seg m e n t of L ifet i m e M e d i c a l Television (LMT), a national cable TV network for phys i c i a n s a nd other health professionals. The segment, sched u l ed i n itial­ ly for late February with reruns p l a n ned J u ne 1 8 a n d 25, deals with d y s p l as t i c n e v i , m o les fou n d m ore l i ke l y to l e a d to mal ignant melanoma than ord i­ nary moles . Knutson ho pes the seg m e nt w i l l h e t p vi ewers identify the dysplastic m o l e. "When i denti­ fied, it is rea l ly a ma rker for the doctor, patient and fa m i ly mem­ b e rs beca u se t h e m o l es a re hereditary. Patients risk develop­ i ng m e l a n o m a if t h e m o l es remain untreated," he said. Most moles a re non-cancerous, he added. Stil l , seven percent of Caucasians in the U nited States have dysplastic nevi, and h a l f of t h e i r c losest relat i ves may be i nfected . Dys p l astrc m o l es may d i ffer from o rd i n a ry m o l es i n size, shape o r color. Those persons have a 50 per­ cent chance of developing mela­ n o m a by age 6 0 . K n u t s o n exp l a i ned that if detected early, it is usually c u rable. If neg lected, it could be fatal LMT reaches 4 1 . 6 m i l l i o n homes, i n c l u d i ng 6 0 percent of a l l p hYS i c i a n s . It i s watched by 1 64,000 physicians each m onth . Kn utson, the b rothe r of PLU rel igion p rofessor David Knutson '58, is a member of the National Advisory Cou n c i l of t h e A m e r i ­ c a n Academy o f Dermatology. A son, E r i c, attended PLU before t ra nsferring to A u g u stana Col­ lege, Sioux Falls, where h e g ra d u­ ated last yea r.

1 987 Paul Avery has enrolled at the School of Law at the University of Puget Sound in Tacoma, Wash. Amy B. Bergette will marry Michael Steven Hill May 20 in LaGrande, Ore. She is a marketing representative for the Washi ngton State lottery and he is a manager for Pacific West Athletic Clubs. Darrel Bowman of Olympia, Wash , is working for Adair Homes as a new mem­ ber of their sales staff. Shin FUkushima estab lished Fukushi­ ma Racing in Marietta, Ga., and will be racing for the Western Eastern Racing Association In the 600 Su perb i k e class during the 1 989 season. Laurel Olexer will m arry Jeffrey Dickason ('89) June 1 7. She is attend­ ing the Medical COllege of Virginia in Rich­ mond, Va., and he attends PLU and works for M icrosoft. Douglas E. and Amy M. Swanson married in November in Everett, Wash. Amy works for Weyerhaeuser and Doug­ las works as a certified public accountant with Benson and McLaug h l i n in Seattle where they reside. Le Ann SCott is working as a Soft­ ware Systems Engineer with a consulting firm in Seattle.

Continued on page 20

Anne Marie Tobiason Bissette

'88 Grad Ea rns

Coveted Rota ry Fel lowsh i p Anne M a r i e Tobiason B i ssette '88 has been awarded a Rota ry I nternat i o n a l F o u n d ation Schol­ arsh i p for the 1 989-90 acade m i c year. The p resti g i o u s s c h o l a r s h i p cove rs a l l expenses - travel, tu ition, food, lodging and books - for a year of study abroa d . Tobiason i s stu d y i n g French history at the U n i ve rsity of Paris - Sorbonne. The schol a rs h i p w i l l fu nd a second yea r o f study there. She bega n her col lege c a reer at st. Olaf Col lege in Northfi e l d , M i nn., and transferred to PLU i n h e r sop homore yea r. A t P L U she majored in com m u n ication a rts and French and m i nored in g l o b­ al stu d i es and h istory. She i s the d a u g hter of PLU chemistry p rofessor Fred Tobia· s o n a n d h is wife, D o ro t h y , a member of the School of Physi· cal Ed ucation staff.

Notice of Non - Discriminatory Policy as to Students Pacific Lutheran University admits stu­ dents of any race, color, sex, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privi ­ leges, programs and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the University_ � does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions poli­ cies, scholarship and loan programs and athletic and other school adminis­ tered programs.

PAC I F IC lV TH E RAi'\ U l\! I V E RS I TY


pactflc LUtheran university scene March 1989

20 Alumni .

,

'

I n Memoriam

Anita Chnstian, fron t-center, with fellow Lutheran Brotherhood branch memo bers from left: Kristin Moultine, Ron Coltom, Grant Whitley, Dick Londgren and David Christian.

Al u m n a's N a m e Defi nes Her Com m itments And Priorities By Richard Londgren ' 59 What's in a name? For An ita Christian '59, her name defines her comm itments a nd pri orities. "Anita" - which means "ful l of g race" o r giving - reflects her attitude about hel,pi n g oth e rs . A n d "Christian" decla res h e r rel i­ gious belief. H e r grace a n d f a i t h w o r k together i n her roles as leader, vol unteer, wife, mother, h o m e­ maker and teacher. Ch rist i a n is pres i d ent of the Tacoma·Pierce Cou nty b ranch of Luthera n Broth erh ood . Last yea r the b ra nch d i stribut-

ed 5 3 0,000 loca l ly. Nation a l ly, Lutheran B roth erh ood contrib­ uted m ore t h a n 5 3 4 m i l l i o n to many causes. PLU has rece ived sig n ificant h e l p from L u t h e r a n B roth e r­ hood over the years. I n a d d i t i o n to occas i o n a l ly serving as a substitute elemen­ tary teacher, Ch rist i a n a l so is president of the women's orga­ nization in the Southwest Wash­ ington Synod of the Evangel ical Lutheran Church i n America. She a lso contributes volu nteer time to Trin ity Lutheran C h u rch, Seattl e Lutheran B i b l e I nst itute and the PLU A l u m n i Association.

23, 000 Points of Ligh t

volunteerism And The PLU Alumni ASSociation W E NEED YOU! All of u s with experience in organ izations - church, com m u n ity, c h a ritable cultural or political - u nd e rsta n d the i m portance of volu nteer u pport. In a l l of these orga nizations, the paid professional staff is very small com pa red with the tasks at hand and the expecta­ tions of the constituency. Educational i nstitutions in genera l , and PLU in particu l a r, a re no d ifferent. Our constituents have m a ny expectations. If we depend solely on our i nstitutional staff and resou rces, the task will be over­ whel m ing. Simply i n terms of n u m bers, the PLU A l u m n i Association has g rown five-fol d si nce the fi rst ful l-t i m e a l u m n i d i rector was h i red in the ea rly '60s. It has tripled in size si nce 1 968 and doubled since 1 97 5 . Neverthe less, w e bel i eve w e have resou rces ava i l a b l e to us that ca n help us meet a l l expectations and move beyond them. Ou r country's new p resid ent, George Bush, has d u b bed such resou rces as 1 ,000 poi nts of l ig h t . We could ca l l t h e m 2 3 ,000 p o i nts of l ig ht - o u r a l u m n i a round the g l o be, serving h u m a n ity in every conceivable walk of l ife. Specifically now, we a re seeking w i l l i ng a l u m n i to assist the effort of the PLU A l u m n i Association in meeting its new five-yea r o bjectives. We a re looking for volunteers t o serve i n a l l regions of the country and overseas. In fact, those l iving at a d i stance, out of earshot of the campus so to speak, a re particu larly i m portant to us. Are you w i l l i ng to help you r A l u m n i Association? If so, please return the coupon below and we w i l l provide you with a l l the deta ils! Mail to Volunteer, Alu m n i Office, PLU, Tacoma, WA 98447. I'm a w i l l ing vol u nteer!

s

Name:

_______

_______

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Work p hone

Add ress City

Home phone,

State

--LZi p

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Class,

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Randall Jay Mccarty, a pa rt· time member of the music faculty for 1 2 yea rs, died Feb. 1 0 at age 37. At PLU M cCarty ta ught ha rps i­ chord and di rected the Early M usic Consort He was i nstrumental in helping the Department of M usic p u rchase a Dowd h a rps i c ho rd , believed t o b e an exact replica of the instrument used by J.5. Bach. He was also o rganist at St Paul's Ep iscopal C h u rch i n Seattle, co­ founder of the Seattle Early M usic Guild, and was a teacher for most of the region's early music comm u n ity. Active in the Organ Historical Soci· ety of America, he played a Signifi­ cant role i n the restoration and relo­ cation of a nu mber of h istoric 1 9th century A m erican organs in the Pacific N o rthwest, i n c l u d i n g an 1 980-vintage i nstrument i n the Trin­ ity Luthera n C h u rch chapel near PLU. He p rovi ded and loaned i nstru­ ments, repaired and restored i nstru­ ments i n c l u d i ng some at PLU, and l oa ned obsc u re m u sic from h i s extensive l ibrary. He is su rvived by h is mother, R uth McCarty of Seattle. Kathleen (Langert '69) Slind,

40, of Pullman, Wash., died Feb. 1 4 . The daughter of Donald a n d Juanita Langert, she g rew up in Port Orchard, Wash. Fol lowing graduation from PLU she ea rned a m aster's degree in education from Trin ity C o l l ege in H a rtford, C o n n . She taught i n H a rtford u nt i l 1 97 7 and taught at Jefferson and F ra n k l i n grade schools i n Pu l l man from 1 977 until January of this year, when she retired for health reasons. She served on the "Comm ittee for C h i ldren," a University of Wash­ i ngton-based g roup invo l ved with prevention of child abuse. She was a lso a member of Phi Delta Kappa, an educational honora ry; P u l l m a n sex education comm ittee, Young Writer's Workshop and T r i n ity Lutheran Church i n Pullman. She is survived by husband M a rvin Slind, c h i l d ren Erick and Kiersten Lee, all of Pullman; her parents, and sister Susan Pogreba of Shelton, Wash.

Ruth Swanson Franck died in December at the age of 9 2 . She taught English and j o u rnalism for many years at Pacific Lutheran Col­ lege.

Dr. James Slater Dr. James R. Slater a retired University of Puget Sound biology professor who established strong l inks with PLU duri ng his reti rement, died Feb. 28 at age 98. An i nternat i o n a l ly·known b i o l o­ gist, he taught at UPS ful l-time from 1 91 9 to 1 95 1 , then taught pa rt­ time from 1 9 S 5-68. He organized and developed the UPS natural his­ tory museum, named i n his honor in 1 979. He received many honors, i nclud­ ing a PLU Certificate of Recognition. Washi ngton State Gov. Booth G a r­ dener declared Dr. James R. Slater Recognition Day Feb. 27, 1 986. Slater was a generous benefactor. He establ ished the first charitable g ift a n n u ity at Rutgers U n iversity, his alma mater. He gave major gifts to PLU, U PS, Syracuse, Brown and the University of Michigan. To the end he was busy writing, doing research and sharing his m a ny collected artifacts. He was a regular visitor at the PLU library and biology department He recently exp ressed p ride i n having seen the fifth generation of educators who benefited from his teaching. Mor than 1 00 of his stu­ dents earned doctor's degrees, and hundreds more became col lege and secondary teachers.

Class Notes Continued from page 19

1 988

Sharyl Bennett m a rried B r i a n Rapavy Nov. 1 2 at Fort Lewis, Wash. Shar· yl works as a special education teacher for Orting Public Schools and Bria n is serving in the Army at Fort Lewis. The couple lives in Tacoma. JOn Matson works as an operating accountant with the Department of Housing and Urban Development in Seat· tie. Robert MCKinney is the new full· time staff writer and photographer for the Courier Review of Kirkland, Wash. Robert is responsible for all photos, gen· eral news and sports in the newspaper. Stuart Rowe works as news editor for The Morton Journal where he covers the Morton news and sports. Wife Dawn substitute teaches in the local school dis· tricts.

Ivan Skaplk of Alameda, Calif. works for Plant Insulation Co. as an estimator. He will be a field engineer for the dura· tion of a job that Plant is doing for Chevron near Oakland. Ivan also enjoys bird watching and stamp collecting.

Faculty Ann Denzer Lee a member of PLU's N u rsing faculty from 1 968 to 1 97 1 , is listed in the 1 988·89 edition of Who's Who in American N u rsing for the signifi· cance of her professional accomplish­ ment and her impact on the delivery of health care and her enhancement of nursing.


Pacific Lutheran university scene March 1 989

Alumni/Sports

I n Memoriam Faithfu l n ess Is The Founta i n Of Strength Robert K. Menzel 1919-1 989 (Editor's note. Robert Menzel and Richard Jungkuntz met nearly 50 years ago as first year students at Concordia Seminary in st. Louis. Fol­ lowing are excerp ts from the memorial testimony delivered by Jungkuntz at the Menzel burial ser­ vice Jan. 2 1, 1 989)

By Dr_ Richard Jungkuntz Robert Menzel

Dr. Robert Menzel, 69, p rofes­ sor emeritus a n d former CHOIC E d i rector a t P L U , d ied J a n . 1 5 fol­ l o w i n g a cou rageo u s 1 0-ye a r strugg l e with cancer. Menzel jOi ned the PLU facu lty· staff in 1 969 as the d i rector of a newly-c reated u n i versity soci a l act i o n a gency, t h e Center for H u m a n O rganization i n Changing Environments (CH OICE). The Cen­ te r was fou nded with a $ 50,000 grant from the former American Lutheran C h u rch and was finan­ c i a l ly self-sust a i n i ng thereafter. In that role Menzei served as a catalyst, l isteni ng to com m u ni ty concerns, h e l p i n g h i s u n i ve rsity col l e a g u e s u n d e rsta n d t h e i r r o l es I n t n e co m m u n i ty a n d d i rect i n g p rog ram s t o meet tar­ geted soci a l needs. The now five-ye a r-old PLU Fam­ ily and C h i l d ren's Center was the res u l t of a d re a m s h a red by Menze l , the u n i ve rs i ty and the c h u rch, a nd may be M e nzel ' s most enduring legacy, The Cen­ ter raps u n iversity resou rces i n creat i ve ways t o prov i d e com­ m u n ity social and fam i ly services u n a va i l a b l e from a ny o t h e r source. An NBC-TV documenta ry th ree yea r s a g o gave t h e Center na ional visib i l ity as a model of non-govern m e n t a l response to critical com m u n i ty needs. After e a r n i n g d e g rees from Concord ia Sem i nary In St. Lou is, Mo., Menzel served i n the parish m i n istry i n Ca l iforn i a . H e ea rned a m aster's d e g ree a t P a c i fi c Lutheran Theological Se m i na ry and became a rel igion professor and a d m i n i st rator at Conco r d i a Co l l eg e i n Port l a n d , O r e . H e earned his P H D . from t h e Field· ing I n st i tu te, S a n ta B a r b a ra , Cal if. He i s su rvi ved by C l a re, h is wife of 44 years, sons La u rence and Ch ristopher, daughter Eliza· beth, a sister and three g rand­ ch i ld re n . I t w a s M e n ze l ' s w i s h that a fu n d be esta b l ished to benefit C H O ICE/Fa m i l y and C h i l d re n 's Center programs. The Robert K. Menzel M e m o r i a l F u n d is bei ng deSigned to assist stu dents who a re serv i n g t h e com m u n i ty t h ro u g h p a rt i c i pation i n t hese program s . Contri b u ti o n s to the Menzel Fund may be sent to the PLU Office of Development . •

D u r i ng that school year, 1 9 39-40, a new stu dent o rg a n i ­ z a t i o n the H e b rew C l u b, was estab l shed at Concord i a . B o b and I were among a dozen o r so charter mem bers. As is typica l of a c a d e m i c s o c i e t i es, e s p ec i a l ly those of an h o n o ra ry sort, t h e rea l n a m e of the c l u b concea l ed i n an a l phabeti c acronym , in this case t h e first t h ree l etters of the a l phabet in H e b rew: Aleph Beth Gimel. And the three words of which those symbols a re the i n itial letters were : Emeth Be'er

i

Westeri n g Plan s To Com p l ete Boo k Du ri ng Sa bbatica l PLU football coach and profes­ sor of physical educat ion Frosty Weste ring traveled to Cal ifornia i n late J a n u a ry to beg i n a th ree­ month sabbatica l . He p l a n s to complete the fi rst of two books, Make The Big Time Where You A re. "The Big Ti me i s not a p lace, it's a state of m i nd , " said West­ ering. "This IS the cha nce for me to put t h e i d eas a n d conce pts that I believe in together in one place " People wi l l be n u dged with another c h o i ce of exce l l ence," h e sai d . "To be encouraged and fac i l i tated to do t h i s i s the thri l l of a l ifeti m e . I look a t I t a s a rea l adventure." Weste ring w i l l d raw from h is 2 3 -ye a r coach i n g ca reer for many of t h e sto r i es a nd a n ec­ d otes u sed in the i l l u strated book. Negotiations a re sti l l pend· ing between two p u b l ishers , but the book is due out in s p r i n g , 1 990. Westering has been the head footba l l coach at PLU for 1 7 yea rs a n d has a 1 34-3 7-2 Cl80) w i n n i ng percenta g e . h e is the w i n n i ngest a ctive NAIA D i v . I I coach with 1 7 8 victories a n d g u ided PLU to NAIA titles i n 1 980 and 1 987. U n d e r Westeri ng, the Lutes have adva nced to the play­ offs in eig ht of t h e past ten years. Defe ns i v e coord i na t o r Pa u l Hoseth , offen s i ve coord i nator Scott Westering and assistant Craig McCord will handle recruit­ ing i n Westeri ng's absence.

Ge b h u ra h . A stra i g h t-fo rwa rd t r a n s l a t i o n of t h o se wo rds wou l d be: " Fa ithfu l n ess is the Founta i n of Strengt h . " I don't t h i n k any o f us b a c k i n those days ever thought m uc h a b o u t what t h a t m otto rea l ly i m pl ies. But looking back on the l ife and wo rk and contributions of our friend Bob Menzel, I h ave no hesitation whatever i n sayi ng that in the tota l ity of h i s l ife, i n h i s relation t o t h e u niversity, to h is friends, to his dear wife and c h i l d ren, to his students and c l i ­ ents, a n d u l t i mately to h i m self a nd to his God, h e epito m i ze d , port rayed a n d beautifu l l y fu l ­ fi l led t h e r i c h Gospel prom ise that i s i n t r i ns i c a l ly i m pl ic i t i n that old Hebrew ABC. It is, in short, the fa ithfu l ness of o u r Savior God . H i s utter fidel­ ity to h i s own word of p rom i se in Christ Jesus. It is that d i v i ne faithfu l ness that creates, e n l i v­ ens a n d sustains a respondent fa ithfu l ness i n H i s ch i l d ren - a steadfast fidel ity I n hold ing God to h i s own p ro m i se of fo rgive­ ness and l ife a nd freedom and stre n g t h , reg a rd l ess of h ow em battled they may be by con­ tra ry forces and powers The last ten years of Bob's l ife

were s i m u ltaneo u sly the m ost b u rdened and m ost free, t h e most difficult a n d most produc­ tive, the most adverse a n d most creative. And a l l of us m a rveled at w h at we were see i n g . But what we were see i n g in B o b Menzel was, and i s , exactly what we hear the psa l m ist say i n g in Ps. 1 1 9: " I know 0 Lo rd that thy j udgments are right a nd that i n faithfu l ness t h o u h ast affl icted me. Let thy stead fast love b e ready to comfort m e accor d i n g t o thy promise t o t h y serva nt . " A n d a g a i n i n the words o f the apostle to Timothy (1, 1 ,1 2 . 1 6-1 7) " I thank h i m who has given m e strength f o r t h i s, C h rist Jesus o u r Lord, becau se he j u d ged me fa ithfu l by appointing me to his service . . . But I received mercy for this reason that in me, Jesus Christ m i g ht d isplay his perfect p a t i e n ce , fo r an exa m p l e to t hose who were to bel ieve i n h i m for eternal l ife . " W e re m e m be r Bob for m a nv reasons, but not least of a l l for sharing with us t h e ABC's of Christian living. Aleph Beth B i m e l . Emet h Be'er Gebhurah. Faithfu l ness i s the Fou nta i n of Strength

Nomina ions sought for 1 989 Distinguished Alumus in sports N o m i nees for PlU ' s 1 989 D i s­ t i n g u i shed A l u m n u s I n S p o rts Award are now being accepted. Initi ated in 1 98 3 , the award is designed to recogn ize and honor PLU a l u m n i m a k i n g sig n ifica nt con t r i b u t i o n s to soci ety as coaches o r athletic a d m i n i st ra­ tors. The award will be p resent­ ed at the PLU Al l-Sports Banquet in May. If you have a n o m i nee, p lease fi l l o u t c o m p l etely the nominating form below a n d sub­ mit before Ap r i l 2 1 , 1 989. N o m i nees m u st be g ra d u ates of PLU who h a ve coached o r a d m i n i stered i n ters c h o l a st i c, i ntercol legiate, o r youth sports N o m i n a t i o n s m a y c o m e from anyone in a position to eva l uate and recog n i z e such a perso n ' s effectiveness. Keep in mind that

1989

distin cti ve p e r fo r m a n c e is I ntended with t h i s award. S u c h achi evement shou l d reflect m U l­ ti-d i mensional contributions (for e xa m p l e , p e rfo r m a n c e and unique individual contributions), The selecti on com m i ttee for the D i st i n g u i s h e d Alumnus Coach consists of M i ke L a rson , P L U sports information d i rector, Dave O l s o n , PLU ath l etic d i rec· tor; David Colto m , 1 988-89 Lute C l u b p resident; Walt Shaw, PLU a l u m n i d i rector; a nd J a c k S a r­ ea ult, publ icist for the NW Conference of Independent Colleges.

Past ReCipients

1 988 - John Anderson ('58) 1 987 - Gene Lundgaard ('51) 1 986 - Phyllis Templin ('59) 1 985 - Dave Peterson ('74) 1 984 - Mike Benson ('69) 1 983 - Marv Harshman ('42)

Distinguished Alumnus In Sports Nomination FOrm

Name Coach ing Position Rationale For N o m i nation

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Name of Person S u b m itti ng N o m i nation

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M a i l to: PLU D i stingu ished Alu m n u s In Sports Award PLU Ath letic Department Tacoma, WA 98447


Pacific Lutheran University scene March

1989

22 Sports

Air' Larson /5 Down- To-Earth

Kelly

a rson Closes Out Reco rd Setti n g Ca reer

By Mike Larson

F

or Kelly Larson, memories of a s i n g l e basket s h e sco red w i t h seven seco n d s to p l a y agai nst Whitman on Feb. 1 3 typi­ fy her fou r years of basketball at PLU. Anybody who has seen t h e 5-1 0 power forward play wou ld a p p reci ate t h e b u c ket. It was vi ntage Kelly Larson - a d riving, off b a l a nce lay·u p i n the key that d rew a fou l, one of l itera l l y h u n d reds of s i m i l a r s h ots she had made d u ri ng a sto ried fou r­ yea r career at PLU. This basket was extra spec i a l , though It u pped her c a reer sco r i ng total to 1 ,465 poi nts, m a k i ng her the Lady Lutes' a l l·time sco r i n g champion. 'The way it happened w a s per­ fect, " she s a i d , desc r i b i n g the record-brea k i ng experience "We were a head, it was an i m po rtant game , , ' It was the way I wanted it to h appen," Her fou r years at PLU, she said, have been j ust as perfect. Except fo r o n e t h ree-g a m e stretch t h i s season w h e n s h e sprai ned her an kle, Larson start­ ed every game as a Lady Lute, After fo u r yea rs, m ost of h e r Lady Lute records appear i ndeli­ ble, I n a d d i t i o n to the career sco ring record ( 1 , 5 2 5 poi nts), she also owns PLU records for poi nts in a season ( 1 9 8 8 , 4 2 2 ) , season scoring average (1 988, 1 7 ,6 ppg), career assists (440), s i ngle-season assists ( 1 988, 1 39), single-season free t h row percentage ( 1 9 8 9 , , 845) a n d career free throw per­ centage C 7 78l. But none of that wou l d have h appened h a d she not experi­ enced what she termed a s u b­ pa r senior season at Rogers H i g h S c h o o l i n nearby Puya l l u p . L a r­ son was rec ru ited by D i v i s i on I schools l i ke Was h i n gton State, Stanford a n d I d a h o as early as her j u nior year, but the recru it­ i n g letters stopped after her sen i o r season a n d she h ad a decision to ma ke: a ttem pt to walk on at a Division I school, o r attend PLU , "My mom and dad both gradu­ ated from PLU ( Ken '63, Roxa n ne Ha nsen '62) and wanted me to come here, But, they wanted it to be my decision, my choice," she sa i d , " I h eard PLU was get­ t i ng a new coach ( M a ry A n n K l u ge) and I thought it wo u ld be neat to start with a fresh, new p rogram. So I came to P L U , I'd do it aga i n i n a m i nute, " O b v i o u sly, K l u ge is a l so g l a d s h e made the decision she d i d , " Ke l l y i s t h e type o f p l ayer who att racts attention both on and off the cou rt," sa i d Kl uge, "I think her playing a b i l ity and ver­ sat i l ity on t h e co u rt speak for t h emself. Her statistical contri-

butions cross over a l l categories But she's a l so a very outgoing, friendly pe rson who rep resents the tea m and PLU ath letics very wel l , " sa i d K l u ge "You a l ways have memo ries about p layers l i ke Kelly," said Kl uge. "Th ere may be another player who comes along who is as creative offensively, or as con­ sistent in rebo u n d i ng, or as o ut­ going. I ' l l always remember Kel ly for her u niqueness and her per­ sonality as well as her o utstand­ ing basketball skills." When Larson was nearing the single-season sco ring record last yea r, a d m i r i n g fans taped an "Air Larson" banner on the wa l l i n Memori a l Gym, comparing PLU's Kel l y to the Ch icago B u l ls' m uch-adored M ichael, who ped­ d les N i ke's pop u l a r "A i r J o rdan" sneakers, Relatively spea k i ng, the comparison was a val i d one, " M ic hael Jord a n is my favorite player," she acknowledged. " He's an exciting player to watch and he has so much creative a b i l ity, He's a lso a g reat passer, I'd m uc h rather pass the b a l l than shoot it, It's so much more exciti ng to see a good pass t h a n a good sh ot. The 'Air Larson' t h i ng was a total joke, I probably get off the ground two inches," she sai d , T h e modest Larson may have trou ble getting off the g ro u n d , b u t PLU ' s 1 9 88-90 L a d y Lu tes flew sky- h i g h . PLU experie nced its best season in 1 8 years, fin­ ish i ng the reg u l a r-season with an 1 8- 8 record a nd q u a l i fy i n g fo r t h e d i st r i ct p l ayoffs, And even t h o u g h PLU fe l l in t h e fi rst ro u nd of the p l ayoffs, Larson sai d it was a special way to end a special career. " It was excit i n g to be in t h e playoffs and g reat going out on a s u ccessfu l note," she s a i d , " Everyt h ing h as fa l len i nto p lace and I'd l i ke to t h i n k I 've g rown as an i nd i vi d u a l . There's absol utely noth i ng that sta nds out as nega­ t ive t h at occ u r red d u r i n g my fo u r years, except fo r t h e sprai ned an kle, and that tu rned out to be a bless i ng in d isgu ise, "Sitt i n g on the benc h t h ose th ree games made me appreci­ ate basketba l l more, but it a lso made me aware that putting a b a s k et b a l l t h ro u g h a h o o p wasn't a s mea n i ngfu l a s i t used to be," she sa i d , Larson, a com m u n ication a rts ( p u b l i c re l a t i ons) major, g ra d u­ ates from PLU i n May, b u t w i l l miss graduation. S h e leaves May 1 9 for M icronesia, a sma l l cluster of i s l a n d s n o rt h of A u st ra l i a i n t h e S o u t h P a c i f i c , fo r a 2 7month sti nt i n the Peace Corps, She w i l l teach E ng l i s h and health ed ucation to M i cron esi a n s on the island of Tru k, Helping others is not h i ng new for Larson , She has been a vol u n­ teer in P L U ' s l iteracy p ro g r a m ,

Wom e n C a g e rs E n d '88-'89 Seaso n W i t h 1 8-9 M a r k

Kelly Larson

t h e Ado pt-A-G ra n d p a rent p ro­ gram, and a p rogram to h e l p the homeless in Seattle, ' ' I 've a l ways been i nterested in helping other people, " she sa id, She looks for­ ward to the Peace Co rps "It w i l l defi nitely b e an experi ence," she sa i d , But a re there basketball h oops i n M icronesia? "Yea h , I hea r t h ere a re," she said, sm i l i ng

R i d i ng a s i x -g a m e w i n n i n g strea k, PLU's hopes for its fi rst­ ever d i strict t i t l e were extin­ g u i s h e d F e b , 24 w h e n t h ey absorbed a 96-94 defeat at Seat­ tle Pacific in fi rst-ro u nd p layoff action. The l oss conc l u d ed the Lady Lutes' best season i n 1 8 years as PLU fi nished with an 1 8-9 ove ra l l mark, P L U won its l ast s i x reg u ­ l a r-season g a m es a n d 1 1 o f its final 1 3 , " It's d iffi c u l t when you get to the p layoffs, because after s u c h a positive season, a l oss l i ke we had can be p a rticu l a r l y d i sap­ pointing," said K l uge, "We ta l ked early in the season about how good we cou ld become and the p layers cont i n u ed to deve lop t h e i r s k i l l s , We rea l l y c a m e toget h e r i n the l a st m o n t h o f t h e s e a s o n a n d p l a yed s o m e exciting basketba l l , " K l u ge loses two se n i o rs off t h i s year's c l u b , forwa rds Kelly Larson and Melanie Baka l a , The season saw La rso n become t h e new ca reer scoring leader, su rpassing the 1 ,464 pai nts scored by Kris Kal l estad from 1 9 84-8 7 , L a rson com pleted her career with 1 , 5 2 5 poi nts (see related storyl. PLU's 1 8-9 mark was the best since Carolyn Ph i l l i ps' 1 9 7 0 - 7 1 cl u b that fi n ished 1 4-3

Men'S Basketbal l Team Closes Book On Season Of struggles Lute cagers c losed the book on what coach B ruce H a roldson termed "a season of struggles" when t hey d ropped a 75-64 deci­ sion to Whitman Feb. 25 in Walla Wal la . F o r PLU, w h i c h fi nished 1 1 -1 6 overa l l , 7-5 in the NW Confer­ ence of I n dependent Col l eges, 6-1 0 in d istrict play, it was a sea­ son of frustration, adversity and disappoi ntment, "It j u st never clicked the way we thought it WOU ld," said H a r­ oldson, who had fou r retu rning starters from h i s 1 6-1 1 squad of two seasons a g o . "There may have been a l ittle bit of a fai ry­ land attitu de coming in, especial­ ly after the success we had two yea rs ago with basica l l y a fresh­ man and sophom ore d o m i nated tea m . In t h e l o n g r u n , it w i l l probably b e t h e best t h i n g that could have h a p pened to us. I t h i n k t h e p l ayers a re m o re

awa re now of t h e d isappo i nt­ ment t h at comes with h a v i n g too h i g h expectations," he sa i d , A m o re dem a n d i n g sc hed u le a n d seas o n -e n d i n g i nj u ries to two key backco u rt p l a yers g u a rd s B u rke M u ll i n s (severely sprained an kle) and Byron Pettit (broken foot) - in t h e seco n d h a lf of the season cont r i b u ted to the lackl u ster c a m p a i g n i n 1 988-89.

H a ro ldson said the season was not a total d isa ppoi ntment, how­ ever. "There were a lot of posi­ tives t h is year, For the players, it was a rea l pick-me-u p k i n d of season . This i s probably the clos­ est k n it team I've ever coached. There was more love and caring for one another than I think I've ever had on a tea m," he sa id. Don fo rwa rd S o p h o m o re B rown l e d t h e Lu tes i n scoring (1 4.4), rebo u n d i ng ( 5 , 3), field goal percentage ( , 5 5 3) and b locks ( 5 1 ) ,


Pacific Lutheran university scene March

1 989

23 Sports

Orien tation Tour Underwa y

Nihon Shi Ke NO Yakyu (Baseball ... Japan Style) If the rainy s p r i ng weat her cont i n ues its i nc l e m ent ways, Lute baseba l l e rs c o u l d f i nd the m selves p l ay i n g the i r fi rst game of the 1 989 season 4,769 miles from home. Twenty- e i g ht tea m mem bers, n i n e PLU offici als and 1 4 fa m i ly mem bers and friends - 5 1 peo­ ple in a l l - leave March 1 6 , for Tokyo, J a p a n , where they w i l l play t h ree g a m es i n 1 1 days agai nst un iversity and company tea ms. PLU plays Tokyo's Asia Universi­ ty twice, M a rch 1 9 and M a rch 2 1 , then travels to Osa ka to play Panaso n i c Com p a ny on M a rch 24. Lute head coach Larry Mar­ shall sa id he knows little about the cal i ber of play his Lutes wi l l face. "I honestly don't k n ow," he said. " 1 do know that base b a l l is the national sport of J a p a n and that they play a very disci p l i ned brand of basebal l . The tri p, part of a two-year excha nge prog ram, material ized when Lute head coach La rry Marshall spoke with Asia Un iver­ sity president Eto S h i n kich i w h i le he was visiting PLU a year ago last fa l l . "He was here on other u n i versity b u s i ness a n d I was i ntroduced to him by (PLU Vice President of Finance-Operations) Don Stu rg i l l . I told h i m we wou l d very m u ch l i ke t o v i s i t J a p a n next year. W e took a look a t the specifics and made it work," he said. M a rs h a l l n o ted S t u rg i l l ' s i n vo l vement. "Do n St u rg i l l h a s b e e n i n st r u m e n ta l i n m a k i n g contacts and hel ping with a lot of the o rga n ization," said M a r­ shall. "His ties with Asia U n i versi­ ty have been very va luable," he sai d . T h e tri p i s b e i n g fi na nced by PLU Baseba l l a n d by J a panese­ American sponsors. PLU is paying

ro u g h l y 60 percent - a p p roxi­ mately $ 1 2,000 of $20,000 - of the cost of rou n d-trip a i r fare to Tokyo and tra i n fare from Tokyo to O s a k a . A l l o t h e r e x p e n ses i n c u r red i n J a p a n ( l o d g i n g , mea l s, i ncide ntal tra n sportation) w i l l be provided by Asia U n iversi­ ty and the Panasonic Company. Lute players are play i n g $ 1 89 each for the trip. The second part of the cultur­ a l exchange between the two schools wil li feature PLU host i n g Asia U n i versity i n spri ng, 1 9 90.

Hacker, Moore Earn Coach Of The year Honors Soccer coach Colleen H a c ker, who d i rected her Lady Lutes to t h e i r fi rst-ever N A IA n a t i o n a l t i t l e last Nove m ber, and B rad Moore, who gu ided PLU wo men to a s i m i l a r acco m p l ish ment i n cross cou ntry, were named 1 988 NAIA Coaches of the Yea r in m i d­ J a n u a ry. Hacker, the fi rst wom a n to lead a col l e g i ate tea m to a national title, d i rected PLU wom­ en to their best season ever 2 1 -2-9 - which c u l m i nated Nov. 1 9 with a 2 -0 w i n over Ha rd i n ­ S i m mons Col lege i n A b ilene, TX. Her c l u b outscored the opposi­ t i o n 83-1 0 and reg istered 1 5 s h u touts. H a c k e r's seve n -year record i s a staggering 1 1 9 -26-6 (,808). Over the past t h ree years, PLU is 51 -6-3 ( , 8 7 5 ) . Moo re ' s Lady L u t e ha r r i ers won their fi rst-ever cross cou n­ t ry n a t i o n a l c h a m p i o n s h i p a s i n d i v i d u a l t i t l ist Valerie H i l den l ed a 1 -4-1 1 -1 2-34 PLU f i n i s h . It was PLU 's eighth stra i g ht yea r i n the top six a t nationals.

spring sports Previews MEN'S TRACK • • •Coach Brad Moore will see most of his scori ng prod uction from his d istance and sprint teams, but also keep an eye on h is j u m pers and t h rowers . . . Retu rnees Erik Benner, Peter H icks, and M i ckey Laux m a ke u p two-t h i rds of a pot enti a l l y national-ca l i ber spring relay u n it, complim ented by Bellevue CC transfer James BennetL.Seni ors Darrin Hatcher and David Mays anchor a dandy d ista nce corps . . A I I-Ameri ca senior Ben Keith th rew t h e hammer 1 79-1 0 last season a n d i s Moore's t o p weight m a n . SOFTBALL• • •Coach R a l p h Weekly's defending national champion Lady Lu tes will be a i r-tight, defensively, and capable on the mound in 1 989 . . . CF C h rissy Alton (,427) and LF Andrea Barbier ('343) w i l l roam the outfield, w h i l e Mach­ elle Gielarowski ( , 323) and Theresa Tibbs ('288) anchor the left side of Weekly's i nfield . H o l l y Alonzo, 1 4-3 with a 0.51 ERA d u ri ng last year's 39-6 national cha mpionsh i p season, leads the mound corps. WOMEN'S TENNIS • • • Coach Rusty Carlson's 1 9 89 Lady Lute netters wi l l probably prove that youth and in experience don't necessa rily go h a nd i n hand . . .5ophomore # 1 player DeeAnn Eldred (1 2-1 6 last year) heads a top-six lin e-up which featu res no seniors and th ree underclassmen B ridget Rundle and Mel in da W ilson, occupy the # 2 through #4 slots, while retu rnees Kathy Graves ( 1 6-7) and Kristy Jerke (6-3) ro und out Ca rlson's l i ne-u p. WOMEN'S CREW • • • Coach Elise Li ndborg w i l l look to just 1 1 returnees for a l i on's share of the leadership in 1 989 . . . Lindborg's l i g h tweight eight should be one of PLU's fastest boats and has five returnees back from last year . . . Senior Jenna Hayden, juniors Tonya Langford, Anna Deschamps and Anne Run ning, and soph Jenn ifer Laraby are a l l l ight eight incum bents . . . Commodo re Krista Haugen, sophomore K i rsten Poehling and se nior Kris Carter are the only V-8 retu rnees, which will defend its sixth stra i ght Lam b reth Cup .. Heavyweight Pam Saari and lig htweight Angie Sayler and Andrea McGraw head the novice t roops. BASEBALL• • • Pit c h i ng and defense w i l l s h i n e in ' 8 9 for Larry M a rs h a l l ' s Lutes, who travel to Japan for th ree games in 1 1 days in mi d-March . . . Four senior hu rlers, led by righty Sterling Stock a n d southpaw Shawn Butler, lead the moun d staff...5enior C F Tim Engman (,352) is the top returning h i tter, along w i t h soph SS Tyler C l ements ( . 305) and j u nior DH Andy Hoover (333). . . Transfer j u n io r catcher Eric Russell will make an impact right away, along with freshman 1 B Brad J a ra m i l lo. MEN'S TE NNIS ••• Depth and bala nce are the operative ph rases for Lute net coach Mike Benson's 1 989 Lutes. . . Benson, who starts his 20th season at the PLU hel m, has four players back from last year's 1 8-5 u n i t and none a re seniors. . . J u n iors Gary Gillis ( 1 5- 1 0 last year) a n d Jonathan Sch u ltz ( 1 4-1 3) a n d sophomores David Thom pson ( 2 1 - 1 0) and Fred Bailey (1 5-8) a r e all capable number-one candi dates .. .5oph Ken Steenis and j un i o r Ted Kendall rou n d out the top-six. Also keep an eye on Bryan Benson, Lance Berkey, Jamie Dieveney and Bart Tilly. WOMEN'S TRACK • • • Coming off an u n p recedented eighth straight NCIC title last seaso n, Brad Moore's Lady Lutes will g u n for n u m ber nine i n '89 with solid ret u r n i ng strength across the board and some talented newcomers.. .Ju­ ni or Sharon Wilson heads an i m p roved sprint team . . .5ophs Kelly Edgerton and Gwen Hundley and senior J u l i e C l ifton area all national meet vets a n d the core of an always-tough middle d i stance corps, while seniors Joanne Maris and Tandy Olive lead PLU's distance u n i L.Senior Gail Stenzel, PLU reco rd-hold­ er i n the shot and d i scus, also ret u r ns. along with sen i o r h u rdler C u l l i n McBride. C:OLF • • •Experience among ret u rnees and a talented group of newcomers has PLU coach Gene Lundgaard s m i l i n g enough i n 1 9 89 to realistica lly ponder a district champio nsh i p . . . Nine of ten pl ayers, in c l u d i ng eight sen i o rs, return from PLU's conference champion unit last year ... Seniors Brien Flannigan, Tim Kaufmann and Da l e Haarr are Lundgaard's top return ees . . .5enior Dan Cheek, soph Pa u l F u rt h and frosh M att W a l d e n can a l so score wel l and shou l d contribute. MEN'S CREW• • • Depth, depth and more depth w i l l t ranslate i nto a more talented men's crew un der second-year coach Doug He rland ... Half of the l i ght eight - which won four of six races last spring - returns, featuring seniors Eric Ha nson and Sean Macintyre and j u n iors Scott Foster a nd Curt Rosen­ g ren ... Senior Doug Nelson and j u nior Knute Olson also appear to be light eight candi dates ... H a lf of the V-8 is lost to graduation, but Kevin Kel ly and Paul Bottge are back, along with Greg Johnson, Greg In gle and Neil Potts . . . Herland said his novices a re big, strong and h a rd-wo rking.

Change of Address Form Attach recent Scene label here, or print old add ress & new in space below.

Name_________________________________________ - _________________________________ s-__ Old Add ress

s_______________________________ New Add res�

Brad Moore, Colleen Hacker

Mail to: see reverse side


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Board Of Regents March

Tacoma and Vicinity Cynthia Wilson Edwards Barry Rogge Thomas R. Anderson Harry Morgan Jane Russell

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seattle and Vicinity

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Paul A. Hog l u n d Frank R. Jennings (VIce Chairman) John Oakley Ch risty N. Ulleland (Secretary) Gary Severson

western washington Petra Onella Brunner David S . Steen Karen M. Vigeland

Eastern washington I idaho

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Christine Larson Donald M. Wick George Weh mann

oregon

Montana

r Jeil R. Bryant Ronald Grewenow Michael Foss

Connye Hager Arthur Peterson Wayne Saverud

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other Jerrold Armstrong. Illinois Robert Howard, Alaska Wall ace McKinney. Ka nsas Richard M ueller. M i ssouri Jon Olson, California Jeff Probstfield. M a ryland William Ramstad, California R ichard Sloa n. Pennsylvania

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ex-officio William O. Rieke. President PLU Donald Parsons - Bishop Synod 1 Lowel l Knutson - Bishop Synod 2 David Wold - Bishop Synod 3 (C hairma n ) Robert Keller - Bishop Synod 4 Pau l wanson - Bis hop Synod 5 Norman Wick - Bishop Synod 6

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AdvisOry Fac u l ty S h e ri Tonn, Ann K e l l e he r. An n T re ma i ne Students' Amy Jo M attheis. J u l i e B rook s. Marsh Cochran Ad m i n ist ratio n: Luth er Bekemeier, Lu ci l le G i rou . David Yagow, Ha rvey Ne ufeld, S. Erv i n g Seve rtson, Donald Stu rg i l l (Treasurerl. Chu rch James U n g l a u be

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Regency Concert Series, Wash i ngton Brass Quintet, U n i v. Center, 8 p.m.

April

Dr. William O. Rieke . . . . . . . President Lucille Girou x . . . . . . Pres Exec. ASSOc. Walter Shaw . . . . . Dir. Alumni Relatio ns Cliff Rowe . . . . . . . . . . . Faculty Advisor Dr. Martin J. Neeb . . . . . . . . Exec. Ed itor James L. Peterson . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Mike Larson . . . . . . . . . . , Sports Editor Kenneth D u n m ire . . . . Photographer Pa u l Porter . . . . . . . . . . . . . Art Di rector Connie Harmic . . . . . . . . . . . Edit. Asst Janie Attridge . . . . . . . . . . . Class Notes

What's

University Gal lery, Women in Washington: The Fi rst Century, Ing ram Hall, weekdays 9-4 p.m., Su ndays 1 -4 p.m. Unive rsity Theatre. "A Doll's House," by Henrik Ibsen, Eastvo ld stage, 8 p.m. This drama examin es a young wife's struggle for her individuality in a marriage that m i rrors the u n bending male-dominated society in which she lives. Con cert, Choir of the West Lenten Concert, Gregory Vancil, conductor. Ch rist Episcopal C h u rch, 3 1 0 N . "K", 3 p . m . University Theatre,"A . Doll's House," by Ibsen, Eastvold stage, 2 p . m . Ju ngku ntz Lect u re Series, D r. Ja roslav Pel i kan, Yale Un iversity; Sunday; "Divinity M ade H u m a n"; Monday. " H u m a n ity Made Divine." 7:30 p.m. Chris Knutzen Fellowship Hall Concert, U n iversity Symph ony O rchestra with guest pianists William and Willa Doppmann, Jerry Kracht. condUctor. Eastvold Aud .• 8 p.m. ASPLU lecture Series pre ents Cesar Chavez, Eastvold A u d . , 8 p . m . Easter Recess

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Homeco m i n g Concert, Un iversity Chorale, Edward Harmic. conductor. Eastvold Aud , 4 p . m . Concert, Un iversity Wind Ensemble, Thomas O'Neal, di rector. Eastvold Aud., � p.m.

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University Gallery, Scu lptu re by David Fish, Ing ram Hall, weekdays 9·4 p.m., Su ndays 1 ·4 p . m . University Symphony O rchestra Student Soloist Concert. Jerry Kracht. conductor. Eastvold Aud . . 8 p.m. Concert, Cho i r of the West. G regory Vancil, conductor. U n i v. Center, 8 p.m. Dance 89 presents "Da nce Blast," Eastvold Aud., 8 p. m Board of Regents on campus Regency Concert Series, Regency String Quartet. Un iv. Center, 8 p.m. Opera Workshop, Ba rbara Poulshock, d i rector. Featu res scenes and duets from several operas, Xavier Hall. 4 p . m . Rose Wi ndow Society Banq uet. Univ. Center, 6 p.m. M u Phi Epsilon concert, Un iv. Center, 8 p m University Theatre presents two one-act plays by Ch ristopher Durang. "Actor's �� ightm a re. " a h i l a rious spoof that details the plight o f a stran ger suddenly pushed onstage to replace an a iling actor. "Sister Ma ry Ignat i u s Expl ains I t A l l For Yo u," is a biting, i rreverent and uproario usly fu nn y sat i re a b o u t Sister M a ry a n d her unbending rel igi ous lectures . Eastvold stage, 8 p.m. B.J . Douglas, guest director. Concert, Un iversity Jazz Ensembles, Dan Gailey, d i rector. Un iv. Center, 8 p.m. U n i versity Theatre, (see April 27) Eastvold Stage. 2 p.m.

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Concert, University Singers, D. Patrick M ichel conductor, Un iv. Center, 8 p. m . University Gallery. Print Retrospective b y Keith Achepo h l . Ingram Hall, weekdays 9-4 p . m . , Sund ays 1 -4 p . m . Concert, Contemporary Arts Ensemble, Gregory Youtz. d i rector. Eastvold Aud .• 8 p.m. Concert, "Park Aven ue" vocal jazz, Phil M attson, di recto r. Univ. Center, 8 p.m. Composers Forum, U n iv. Center, 8 p . m . May Festival featu ring the Mayfest Dancers, Olson Aud., 8 p.m. Scandinavian Cu ltural Center Opening "Elijah," an o ratorio by Felix Mendelssohn with gu est baritone Robert Petersen, Ch o i r of the West, U n i versity Chorale, Choral Un ion, soloists and mem bers of the U niversity Symphony Orchestra. O l son Aud., 8 ,m Concert, U n i verSity Wind Ense mbl e and Concert Band. T h omas O' Neal di rector. Eastvold Aud., 8 p m Q Club Banqu et, Olson Aud . . 6 p . m N u rSing Honors ceremony, Uni v. Center, 7 p m Hello Summer concert. This a n n u a l end· ot-year concert features ail PLU perform i ng ensembles. Olson Aud., 8 p. m Com mencement Worship. Olson A u d . , 9:30 a . m . Co mmencement. Olson Aud., 2 30 p m

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Nam� e___________________________________________ Addres,� s_________________________________________ City,____State, _ _ _ _ -'Z i p, _____ __

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No. from l a bel _____________

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Please check if add ress is new Spouse Clas.;).. s______________

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Pl ease m a i l to A l u m n i Office (NAC), PLU, Taco m a ,

INA 98447

Brian Lander, a Richland senror, puts the finishing t ouches o n an igloo constructed during the early March snow days at PL U.

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PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY

Volume XIX No.4

1989 Fulb right

Scholars

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June 1989

Janae Boyd, Christian Lucky, Grace Running.

Three Grads Are Fulbright Sch olars

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Teaching: A Distinguis hed Profession Scandinavian Center Dedicated

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PLU Scholars Dig In Egypt Israel

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Postmaster: Send address change to Development Data Center, PLU, P,O, Box 2068. Tacoma. WA

98447-0003.


2 Centennial

Centennial

Celebration Nursing Graduates Seek Centennial Project Volunteers N u rsing g radu ates interested in hel ping orga nize a new School of N u rsing a l u m n i organ ization or p a rtici pate i n Ce nten nial yea r p l a n n i n g a re i n vited to a p l a n n i ng meeting Monday, J u ly 1 7 , at 7 p . m . in Ram­ stad Hall, room 202 on campus. Accord ing to co-chairs Lisa Hol mbe rg and Jackie G i l let. both '85, contacts by lette r or phone from a l u m n i distant from ca mpus a re also we lcomed. The g roup will soon be i nvol ved in two projects: forming a School of N u rsing alum­ ni g ro u p and p u b l i s h i n g a d i rectory of n u rsing alu mni. A letter sent to a l u m n i last s u m me r requesti ng i n formation a n d p a rticipation p roduced a 1 3 percent response, givi ng the g roup a h a rdy core of potential volun­ tee rs. B u t m u c h m o re i n vo l ve me n t i s des i red. M o re i nfo rmation is ava i l a b le by cal ling Hol mberg at 752-0476 or Gillet at 752-3952. In addition to p u b l i cation of the directo­ ry and a l u m n i activities, the School is mak­ ing plans for the fo ll owing PLU Cente n n i a l activities: - Co-sponsorsh i p of a Feb ruary '91 sym­ pos i u m featu ring world-renowned hea lth leaders; - the annual Helen Long Memorial Lec­ ture, featuring a distinguished nursing leader; - special April '91 activities celebrating the School's 40th anniversary; - health fai r and Wellness Center activities involving the local community; - recognition of faculty, students and staff, particularly the 1991 Centennial class; - an essay contest for students; and - special historical displays and spring '91 open house. More information is available by calling Holmberg at 752-0476 or Gillet at

752-3952.

PLU's clock tower in the shado w of Mt. Rainier has long been a visual symbol of the University. To help PLU celebrate its Centennial, Pacific Coast Publishing has chosen this photo for the cover of its 1990 Regional Telephone Directory (RTO) in Pierce County. Last year the directory won the Cold Book Award from the Association of North American Directory Publishers. The volume was Judged by its cover, concept, execution and special features.

PLU EnSembles Plan Centen nial Concert Tours Fo u r m u s i c ense m b les from Pacifi c Lu thera n U n i ve rsity wil l ce leb rate the school's Cente n n i a l ( 1 990-9 1 ) with overseas tou rs, an nou nced music department chair David Robbi ns. Choi r of the West and U n i ve rsity Orches­ tra Strings w i l l spe nd 1 6 da ys in Tokyo, Oki nawa, People's Repu blic of Ch in a* and Hong Kong. U n i ve rsity Ch orale and W i nd E n se m b le will spend 1 9 days i n No rway, Sweden and Den mark.

"The Scandi navian tou r ce leb rates PLU's heritage; the Asian t r i p e m b races our futu re," Robb i ns sa id. PLU was founded in 1 890 by Norweg ian p ioneers. In addition to conce rts, the tour incl udes educational, cu ltural, historical and recre­ ational activities for the students. The tours a re scheduled for late spring, 1 991 . 'Depending on resolution of the current con­ flict

Attention: Artists! As part of the University Centennial celebration the Art Department in the Sc hool of the Arts is planning an alumni exhibition for October, 1990. You can help us in our planning by filling out and returning the coupon below. This is for planning purposes only, to determine the potential size of the show. PLEASE SEND NO WORK OR SLIDES AT THIS TIME. NAM�E

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ADDRES,S�

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ZIP

State

City Medium�

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NON-PROFESSIONAL PROFESSIONAL Would you be interested in participating in a juried alumni exhibition?

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YES : �

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PLEASE RETURN TO: Richard Brown, Gallery Director, Art Department, Ingram Hall, PLU Tacoma, 98447


PacifiC: Lutheran University SCene June 1989

Campus

Three Fulbright Scholars Raise PLU Total To 18 Two Pacific L u t h e ra n U n i ve rs ity sen i o rs and a December 1 988 PLU a l u m n a are the rec i pi ents of F u l bright Schol a rships for the 1989-90 acade m i c yea r. They a re G race R u n n i n g of C a m a r i l lo, Ca l if., Ch rist i a n Lu cky of Taco m a , Wash . , and Janae Boyd o f N a m pa, Id . They a re the 16th 1 7th and 1 8th PLU students or rece t a l u m n i who have earned F u l b ri g ht Scholars h i ps i n the past 1 4 years. R u n ning i s the fi rst rep resentative of the PLU Schoo l of Ed ucation; Lu cky wil l g rad uate i n A u g u st w i t h a n a l m ost un heard of five majors - in German, philos­ ophy, class i cs, h i story and E n g l i sh; Boyd has been su bstitute teach i ng In the Taco­ ma a rea. F u l bright Schola rsh i ps cover all expenses for a year of study, i nc l u d i n g tu ition, travel and l iving costs. Rodney Swenson, a languages professor at PLU fo r 21 yea rs, is t h e c a m p u s F u l ­ bright advisor w h o deserves a g reat dea l of cred i t for P L U ' s env i a b l e F u l b r i g ht reco rd . The fi rst PLU F u l bright Scholar was Ann Meh l u m i n 19 7 5 . S i nce that t i m e, o n l y t h ree years pa ssed w i t h o u t a w i n n e r. There were two in 1976, 1977, 1984 and 1 985, but this is the first yea r that th ree

1989 Fulbright Scholars

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Running Plans Further Study In Special Education My a b i l ity to teach ca n o n ly be as g reat as my own experiences. The keys I acq u i re will enable me to help my students u n lock doors to a b ri g hter futu re," said G race R u n n i ng, one of PLU's th ree 1 989 Ful bright Scholars. The Ca m a ri l lo, Ca l if . , g rad uate plans to fu rther her study of spec i a l education in Oslo, Norway, during the 1 989-90 academ ic yea r. Her sch o l a rs h i p covers all expen ses for a yea r of study, i nclud i ng tu ition, travel and l i v i ng costs. She is one of only two students nation­ wide selected for F u l bright study i n Nor­ way th is year and the fi rst ever to repre­ sent the PLU School of Educat i o n . Coi ncidental ly, a n u n cle was a former Norweg ian Ful bright Scholar who stud ied in the U n ited Statec;; . R u n n i n g w i ll cOI"o i n e p ractica l ex peri-

have been selected.

I n most yea rs only six or seven a re selected from the ent i re state of Wash i ng­ ton.

Christian Lucky

Lucky Will Earn Five Majors By August Graduation

Janae Boyd

Boyd's Honor Funds Her Fourth Study Venture In Europe Janae Boyd of Na m pa, I d . , is o n l y 2 3 years old, but she W i l l leave soon for her fou rth acad e m i c venture in E u rope, t hiS time as a Ful bright Scholar. A Dece m ber 1988 g raduate of PLU, Boyd is one of t h ree PLU F u l b r i g ht Scholars t h i s year. The daughter of Ronald and J u dy Boyd of N a m pa has a l ready st ud ied i n E u rope Continued on page 4

Christian Lucky of Tacoma seems to col­ lect academic honors l i ke some young peo­ ple col l ect baseba l l cards. One of th ree Ful bright Scholars at PLU this spring, he was also a state fina l i st i n Rhodes Scholars h i p com petitio n . W h i le st i li i n h i g h school, he st ud ied at the J o h n F. Kennedy B i l i n g u a l School i n West Berl i n , West Germany. At PLU he has been a n u n dergrad uate fellow in the h u m a n ities and an i ntern i n t h e acad emic advising and writ i ng centers. He is t a k i n g a cou p l e of extra cou rses t h i s 3u m m e r to co m p l ete an a l m ost unheard of five majors, i nc l u d i n g German, philosophy, classics, h i story and English. He w i l l recei\fe h i s deg ree at s u m m e r com­ mencement exercises i n Aug ust. Lucky was accepted at Ha rvard, Col um­ b i a, Georgetown, D u ke a n d V i rg i n i a Law Schools having ea rlier plan ned to become i n volve in p u b l i c health pol icy issues. But the Ful bright award has cha nged both h i s immed iate a n d career plans. Instead ' he wi l l head for the U n i versity of Boc h u m i n Germany next fa l l a n d w i l l spend some of h i s t i m e a t a Berl i n t heolog­ ical institute. He w i l l study late 1 9th and ea rly 20th centu ry German p h i losophy and theology. "I am i nterested in the pol itical persua­ sions of German p h i losoph ers and theolo­ gians d u ri ng that tu rbulent period in Ger­ man h i story," he sa i d . "Some were p ro an.d some were a n t i - N az i . M y resea rch Wil l

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Continued o n page 4

Crace Running

ence at Voksentoppen, an i n stitution for c h i ld ren suffering from severe asthma and allergy with i ntensive acad em i c stu d ies at the Norweg i a n I nstitute fo r Special Ed uca­ tion in Oslo. Voksentoppen, which R u n n i n g visited d u ri ng an i ndependent study p roject last year, has had success-a l lowi ng stud ents o deve lop natu r a l l y without overem p ha s I zi ng physical disa b i l ities. . The I n st itute offers a Wide ra nge of opportu n it i es for spec i a l i zation, i nc l u d i ng the pri nciples of teac h i ng social ly-a nd emo­ tiona l ly-ha nd icapped i n d ividuals. " I hope to t ransform the best t h i n k i n g a n d tech n ical i n n ovations from these two sett i ngs i nto p ractica l strateg ies for m y personal teachi ng," R u n n i ng sa id. Her i n terest i n spec i a l education, a n d Norway, evolved. H e r father i s a teacher. "I loved lea r n i n g and sch o o!." she sa i d . " I t h i n k I fi rst wanted t o b e a teacher when I was i n kin dergarte n . " S h e added, " G o d gave us t h e g reatest teacher. His i nfluence has i nsti l l ed in me

Continued on page 4


Campus

Boyd .... Continued from page 3

three times. As a high school junior, she participated in the German-American Part­ nership Program (GAPP). She selected PLU partly because of its German language curriculum and overseas study emphasis. In her junior year in col­ lege she studied German language and lit­ erature at the University of Freiburg, Ger­ many, under auspices of PLU's Study Abroad program. Last summer she was at the Institute of European studies headquarters in Paris studying French. During her Fulbright year, Boyd will be teaching English, American and British cUl­ ture, and Northwest Indian art at a Ger-

man high school. Germany has fascinated Boyd for a long time, as her family's ethnic heritage is Ger­ man. While at PLU she also worked for a year teaching elementary students at the Tacoma German Language School and par­ ticipated in German and French conversa­ tion clubs on campus. SHe graduated cum laude from PLU with a major in German, minor in French and teacher certification. Fulbright Scholarships cover all expenses for a year of study, including tuition, travel and living costs.

Lucky .... Continued from page 3

examine how those leanings affected their integrity as scholars." His PLU faculty mentors have included Holocaust expert Christopher Browning and Third Reich authority Robert Erickson in the Department of History. Browning, internationally recognized for his scholar­ ship, helped direct Lucky's earlier archival research in Germany. Erickson taught a provocative Interim 1989 course, "Theolo­ gians Under Hitler," which had a dramatic effect on Lucky's plans. The young scholar also thanked his history faculty advisor, Philip Nordquist, who assisted him fre­ quently and helped him with his Fulbright application.

Sophomore 15 PLU Rep At Peace Forum Jim Hestad, a sophomore from Belling­ ham, Wash., was PLU's student representa­ tive to a Peace Prize Forum, co-sponsored by six Lutheran colleges, including PLU, at St. Olaf College last February. Among the distinguished speakers were Nobel Laureate Norman Borlaug and for­ mer Vice-President of the United States Walter Mondale. Chairman of the Forum was The Rev. Dr. David Preus, bishop emeritus of the Ameri­ can Lutheran church and executive direc­ tor of the Global Missions Institute.

From left, former Vice-President Walter Mon­ da/e. Jim Hestad and the Rev. Dr. David Preus.

Following his Fulbright year, Lucky plans to attend graduate school and pursue a Ph.D. in history with an eye toward eventu­ ally teaching on a college campus. "I would really like to remain involved with a church college," he said. For his undergraduate education, Lucky said, "I wanted to be at a religious institu­ tion, where I felt goals are more clear, and there is a quality of life I couldn't receive at a secular institution." He chose PLU because both his parents attended there. They are Anne Lucky, a member of the PLU president's office staff, and the late Rev. Paul C. Lucky, a 1957 graduate.

Running .... Continued from page 3

the desire to focus my life on serving and teaching others." Her mother, her "best friend," is Norwe­ gian, so Running has visited Norway sever­ al times. During one of those visits she studied at a school for old arts and aca­ demics in Trondheim. "My struggles with the language gave me empathy for people with handicaps," she said. "My communications difficulties were handicaps. "People with disabilities also have abili­ ties, but too often they are related to in terms of their disabilities, so they don't have the opportunity to discover or devel­ op their abilities," she continued. Running has worked in a youth mission program for the handicapped, which "helped give direction to my life." During her independent study in Norway she visit­ ed several special education facilities in Norway and was impressed. She also took a PLU Interim course related to the field. At PLU she has majored in education and Scandinavian area studies with a concen­ tration in special education. Running is the daughter of William and Aase Running of Camarillo. A sister, Kristi, graduated from PLU in 1985. Her brother, Edward, is a PLU sophomore.

"God gave us the greatest teacher. His influence has instilled in me the desire to focus my life on serving or teaching others." - Running

Jeffrey Saine

PLU Graduate Also Tops Columbia University Graduating Class Jeffrey SOine of Seattle was the valedic­ torian of his graduating class at Columbia University School of Engineering and Applied Science in New York City this spring. He completed requirements for a 3-2 dual bachelor of science degree from Columbia and PlU. He delivered his valedic­ tory address at Columbia May 17 and returned to PLU for commencement May 21. Soine graduated from Columbia with a 4.06 grade average, achieved with the inclusion of A + grades. There were more than 1,000 students in his graduating class. He has received a Baker Fellowship from Columbia that will help pay for a year of graduate study. The PLU-Columbia 3-2 engineering pro­ gram gives students the best of two set­ tings: breadth at PLU and depth at Colum­ bia. During three years at PLU students learn the social context in which engineers function. Columbia emphasizes advanced studies, research and interaction with industry. "PLU prepared me superbly for the high­ ly competitive Columbia community," Soine said. He is the brother of Laurie Soine, stu­ dent body president at PLU a year ago, who is now a registered nurse at Universi­ ty Hospital in Seattle. His parents are Rev. Ronald and Janice Soine. His father, a pas­ tor at Crown Lutheran Church in Seattle, graduated from PLU in 1961.


Pacific Lutheran university

seene June 1989

5

Campus

A Distinguished profession School of Education Remains Committed To Historic Mission By

Jim peterson

ack when some of us were g rowi n g u p , t h e re were fou r acknow l edged p rofessional g ro u ps i n town: doctors, l awyers, teachers a n d p reachers . T hey were accorded d u e esteem , based on their u ncommon amount of formal educatio n . Education was then a respected accom­ p l ish ment. The reputati ons of all fou r g roups have suffered in recent yea rs, as had the con­ cept of formal educat i o n . Doctors, lawyers a n d p reachers h a ve been accused, a m o n g ot h e r t h i n gs, of u n reasonably e n ri c h i n g themselves. Teach­ ers a re chastised if they expect their sala­ ries to keep up with i nflatio n , o r if they ca n't also teach the d isci p l i ne a n d va l u es which u sed to be the respons i b i l i ty of home and c h u rch. But somethi n g even stran ger has h a p­ pened to teachers along the way. Some­ where they seem to have lost thei r " p ro­ fessional" status, even as rock musici a ns and television personalities were cla i m i ng theirs. A prom i nent educator was quoted recently by the Associated Press as sayi ng. " ... all states wil l have to d o a m u c h better - a n d diffe rent - job in the f u t u re if teach i ng is to become (becom el) a 'real p rofession'." If one relies on news reports, one m ight wonder why a nyone wou ld choose to b€ a teacher. Fortu nately, there a re still teach­ ers, students a n d pa rents who u ndersta n d teac h i n g a n d its fo u n d a t i o n a l i m p a ct o n society. For exa m p l e, one of PLU's F u l b ri g h t Scholars this year, G race R u n n i ng, said, "I love lea r n i n g ! I think I have wanted to be a teacher si nce I was i n k i n derga rte n . " She added that she wants to focus her l ife on teach i ng and se rving others. She understa nds what Dr. Robert M u ld­ er, dean of the PLU School of Education, said recently: "School is one i n stitution in our p l u ral i s­ tic society w here all of ou r society's issues - social, econom ic, pol itical a n d mora l i ntersect i n conc rete situations i n vol v i n g i ndividual people: students, fam i l ies, com­ m u n ities - in all thei r variety. " H e conti n u ed, "More than a n y other per­ s o n , t h e t e a c h e r is c h a rg e d w i t h t h e responsibility for making a positive differ­ ence in this sett i n g - dai ly. "To be effective, teachers need su bstan­ tial quantiti es of mot i vation, energy, com­ m itment and co m m on sense. T h ey a lso n eed to possess s i g n ificant k n ow led ge, s k i l l , capaci ty for i n si g ht, i nterp retati o n a n d j u d g m ent. a n d wisdom - reg a rd i n g stu dents, h u m a n lea r n i n g , co ntem p o r a ry cu ltu re and su bject matter. "Th is req u i res that teaching attract a n d

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h o l d h i g h l y qual ified people, a p p rop riately educated, cont i n uously "It also req u i res that a society p rovide for teachers all of the resou rces to which they a re entitled by v i rtue of the i r respon­ sibil ities." Further, he added, "To u nd ersta nd this is to beg in to u n derstand how teac h i n g is not o n l y a p rofessi o n - it is a distin­ guished p rofessio n . " P L U h a s never faltered i n t h a t belief, and education of teachers has remai ned one of its top p riorities for nearly a century. The school was fou nded o n recognition of the n eed fo r teachers and p reachers in the frontier Pacific Northwest. T h e i nstitution'S ea rly m eta m o r p hases i ncluded a two-year college of education, a th ree-year normal school and a col lege of education. After the shift to the role of a liberal a rts college 50 years ago, and then u niversity 30 years ago, the School of Edu­ cation has conti n ued as one of the la rgest academic u n its on camp u s and a fou nda­ tion of the broader cu rricu l u m . D u r i n g t h e past decade t h e u n iversity has blossomed i n many academic a reas, so enro l l m ent kudos a re being shared. I n spite of the glamour associated with o t h e r ca reer f i e l d s a nd the freq u e nt attacks on the teac h i n g p rofession, e n roll­ ments in P L U 's School of Education a re rem a i n i n g constant. They d i d decline d u r­ i n g a period of teacher oversup ply in the '70s, but have n ow been sta ble for a decade. Some 600 st ude nts a re in the u n de r­ g ra d u ate e d u cation p rogram at a ny one t i me; about 1 50 bacca lau reate degrees a re awarded each year. Today, the children of the post-war Baby Continued on page

Robert Mulder

6

Carnegie Funds Forum

Rieke A Leader In State project seeking Higher Teacher Standards Was h i ngton State is lead i ng the nation i n i nvol ving college p resi dents i n a ca m paign to raise p rofessional sta n d a rds for teach­ ers. It is one of five states sel ected to p a rt i c i pate in the P resident's Forum on Teachling as a Profess i o n , a n ew p roject funded by t h e Ca rneg i e Corporati o n of New York. Officials of the Presi d e nt's F o r u m sa i d the state w a s c h osen f o r its e m e rg i ng national reputation as an ed ucational lead­ er, and for the w i l l i n gness of p u b l i c and p ri vate col leges to tackle the issue of p ro­ ducing better-tra i ned teachers, a n d more of them . The Forum w i l l bring together the p u b l i c a n d p ri vate col l e g es to f i n d w a y s to attract more col lege students, particularly m i norities, i nto the education field; to find better ways to com b i n e acade m i c d i sci­ p l i nes with the k now-how of teach i ng; and "do a better j ob of equ i p p i ng new teach­ ers for cha n g i n g times and needs." PLU P resident W i l l i a m Rieke represents Wash i n g t o n ' s p ri vate c o l l eges on t h e Foru m . State colleges a re rep resented by President D o n a l d L. Ga rrity of Central Washington U n iversity. Pledg i n g thei r cooperation and sup port, both spoke of the need to i m p rove teach­ er pay and to i m p rove the i m age of educa­ tion. Com menting on the Foru m , Rieke sa id, "We welcome this h istoric op portu n ity to com bine forces with the p u blic sector to m o u nt a coord i nated a ttack on a very i m portant problem." R uss Edgert o n , p resident of the Ameri­ can Association for H i g h e r E d u cation, a p r i m e sponsor of the for u m , said t h e pend i n g teacher shortage is "a huge soci­ etal p roblem," and that to meet the p ro­ jected need, a quarter of a l l col lege stu­ dents should be going i nto teach i ng . •


PadRe Lutheran University Scene June 1989

6 Campus

Profession .... Continued from page 5

Boom g e n e ra t i o n h a ve a r r i ved i n t h e s c h o o l s . E n ro l l m e n t cu rves a re a g a i n u pward, a trend that w i l l cont i n u e i nto the next century. "As d e m a n d goes u p, our en rol l m e nts will go u p," said M u lder. "We look forward, not o n ly to beco m i ng q u a n titatively b igger, but q u a l itatively better." . He poi nted to plans to develop, I n the near futu re, a state-of-the-art instructional resou rce center in t h e PLU l i b ra ry that wou ld p lace PLU near the head of the class in the Northwest. The School has long offered both bache­ lor's and master's deg rees. Prog ra ms lead to certification for elementary and second­ ary teachers, cou nselors, n u rses, a d m i n is­ trators and personnel in special ed ucation . T h e cu rricu l u m b l e n d s l i beral arts a n d p ractical exposu res t o g u ided field experi­ ences, beg i n n i n g early in the ed ucational sequence. Who a re tod ay's p rospect ive teachers, and where a re they com i ng from? M u l de r echoed R u n n i ng's declaration when h e sa id, "They are young people who have made a va l u e choice - choOS i ng a h u m a n service career field. They a re not motivated by ma rket trends." W h i l e they a re service-oriented, they a re not n ecessa r i l y comm itted to teach i ng w h e n t h ey a r r i v e on ca m p u s . M uld e r believes a t least h a l f select teac h i n g d u r­ i n g their col lege career. That ca reer sel ection p rocess may be one of i nterest to the Carneg ie-supported forum (see related story), he bel ieves, as wou l d the PLU curricu l u m . One of the stat­ ed foru m goals is to "fi nd ways to combine t h e academ ic d i sc i p l i n es w i t h t h e k n ow­ h ow of teac h i n g ." T h e PLU p rogram has long req u i red a n academic major i n addi­ tion to teacher ed ucation. School of Education cou rses help trans­ late what stude nts l e a rn i n ot her d i sc i ­ p l i nes i n to s t r u ct u res a n d p roce d u res a p p ropriate for younger ch i l d re n . H a v i n g just com pleted his second yea r as dean of the school, M u l der asserted that his p resence at PLU is a testimony to the school's reputation, " I wasn't look i n g for a nother job," he sa i d . "We were doing a lot of i nte rest i ng t h i ngs at G o rd o n Col lege ( Mass.)," where he was d i rector of coopera­ t i ve ed ucation a nd ca reer developm ent and a p rofessor. He wanted to be convinced that PLU had "a fine school and a fine prog ra m . " Dea n Ken neth Joh nston, now retired, and p lace­ ment d i rector N a n Nokleberg presented a com pel l ing case. PLU's reputat i o n re m a i n s h ig h a mong state e d u c at i o n a l a d m i n istrators who know that a PLU g rad uate is h ig h ly quali­ fied. In fact the state's top ed ucat ional ad m i n istrator is a PLU a l u m na . Judith Bil­ l i ngs ' 6 1 of Puya l l u p was el ected state s u p e r i ntendent of p u b l i c i nstruction last November. The School 's scree n i n g p rocess is rigor­ ous. S a i d Nokl eberg, " If students have what it takes to be successfu l here, they w i l l be successfu l when they leave. There are a lways ope n i ngs for h ig h l y q u a l ified • teachers."

Rev. Dr. David Wold

Wold Receives Marjorie Mathers

Honorary Doctor

Mathers Retires

Of Divinity Degree

After 23-Year Career At PLU Recollections by retiri ng education p ro­ fessor Dr. Marjorie Mathers were rem i nd­ ers of the vast changes that have taken place in society in the post-war period . For young women today, caree r choices a re v i rtually u n l i m ited . Those that choose teaching do so because they believe they w i l l enjoy it and be su ited for it. Dr. Mathers had few choices when she enrol led at Central Wash i ngton State Col­ lege i n E l lensb u rg 40 yea rs ago. "All they offe red for w o m e n w e r e tea c h i n g degrees," she said. Over the years, when people h ave asked her about her choice of ca reer, she says honestly, "I fel l i nto it." Yet she has n o reg rets, and has loved her work no less than a younger teacher who had many choices. M athers has spec i a l i zed in elementary teach i n g , believing that teachers at that level c a n exert a strong i nf l u e nce on you ng l i ves. It has g iven her g reat satisfac­ tion to look across a class of up to 50 o r 6 0 tudents, a n d k n ow t h a t s h e is hel p i n g prepare them for those responsible class­ room positions. She remai ned active as a student herself, earning a degree in each of fou r decades. She received her bachelor's from Central i n 1 953, a master's from Central in 1 96 1 , a second masters from PLU i n 1 974, and a doctorate from Seattle U n iversity i n 1 980. During all of her 2 3 years of teach i ng at PLU, she h a s com m u ted from her home nea r A l k i Poi nt in West Seattle. "The re were ti mes d u ri ng the gaso l i ne shortages I was certain I wou l d be stra nded, at one end or the other," she sa i d . I n ret i rement, she p l a n s t o " p l ay ." At whatever I decide play w i l l be," she sa i d . "That m a y b e visits w i t h elderly i n retire­ ment homes, o r k n i tt i ng , o r v i s i t i n g c h il­ d ren at the orthoped ic hospita l . And travel of cou rse," she added .

s

Rev. David C. Wold, b ishop of the South­ west Wash i ngton Sy nod of the Evangelical Lutheran C h u rch in America, received a n honora ry doctor o f d i vin ity deg ree from PLU Saturday, J u ne 1 7 . The confe rral took p lace d u ring the annual Synod Assembly held i n Va ncouver, Wash., J une 1 6- 1 8 . Wold, the synod bishop for t h e past two yea rs, has been a m e m be r of the PLU Boa rd of Regents for 1 7 yea rs a nd its chairman since 1 981 . He has been associated with PLU for 36 years as student, i nvolved a l u m n u s a n d parent i n addition t o h i s responsibi lities o n t h e board . From the t i m e he was student body p resident at PLU in 1 955 he has been a leader. Early in his career he was a n American Luthera n C h u rch youth d i recto r, both in the Northwest and M idwest. From 1 972-86 h e was pastor of Mt. V i ew L u t h e r a n C h u rch i n Puya l l u p . H e served a t T r i n ity Lutheran C h u rch in Port A ngeles for 1 8 months before accepting h is p resent post. He a lso served six years on the board of Good Sam a rita n Hospital in Puya l l u p , two of which he spent as chairman, and was i n volved in school d istrict a nd c h a ritable g rou p activities. On the national scene, h e serves on the ELCA's Comm ission for Women, Ecu meni­ cal Relat ions Com m ission of t h e Confer­ ence of B ishops, Consu ltat ion of C l e rgy Com m ittee, a n d t h e Reg i o n I executive com mittee. He was recom mended for t h e deg ree honor "because of his ti reless efforts on behalf of PLU, his d isti nctive service to the church, and h is perso n a l serv i ce to the comm u nity." Accord i n g to PLU P re s id e n t W i l l i a m R ieke, " H e exe m p l ifies a n d s u p p orts t h e rel ig ious a nd ed ucation' a l ideals w h i c h PLU n u rtu res."


pacific Lutheran Unlvenlty

SCene June

1989

7

Campus

Scan inavian Cultural Center By Jim Kittilsby

A

Sca n d i n a v i a n Center desig ned to serve bo t h the co m m u n ity and PLU is a f it­ t i n g t ri b u t e to W a s h i ngto n State's Centen nial and to Pacific Lutheran U n i versity's one h u n­ d red years of service. The Center, which ope ned May 7, is a jOint ventu re of the 2 1 member vol u nteer Scandinavian Cultura l Co u nc i l and the u niversi­ ty. B u i lt at a cost of $550,000, it occ u p i es 6 .700 sq u a re feet of previously u ndevelo ped s pace on the g round level of PLU's U n i­ versity Center. The Tsa n g Pa rt­ ners h i p, I n c . was t h e p roject a rchitect and W. Lease Lew is Co m pany the contractor. G ifts and pledges ha ve been generated by the Sca nd i n avia n C u l t u ral Co u n c i l . fou nded i n 1980, which rep resents Dan ish, F i nn i s h , I c e l a n d i c , No rw e g i a n , and Swedish i nterests. There are sti l l opportunities for donors to hono r loved o nes i n the new facility Rem inders of past Nordic cUl­ tur e and present industrial prog­ ress surround today's u n iversity.

1he proposed Center now forges

a l i nk between cen t u r i es and generations. The in scri ption on the National Archives B u i lding in Washin gto n , D . C . , u nde rsco res the i m po rtance of o u r ori g i n, 'The heritage of the past is the seed that b rin gs forth the h a r­ vest of the futu re." Intertw ined with the l ives and d rea ms of Scand i navian Luther­ a n s, wh o i m m i g rated to the Northwest to forge new lives, is t h e school t h e y fo u nded Pacific L u thera n U n i versity . As the hardy Scand i n avian i m m i­ grants took u p the t h reads of thei r existence in a new l a nd with forestry, fishing, and farm­ ing enterprises, they so ught and fou nd a pl ace to educate their c h ildren. An academy in the yea r 1 8 90, the school. fou nded by Bj ug H a r­ stad a nd n u rt u red by t h e descendants of these early pio­ neers, g rew to atta in u n i versity sta tus i n 1960. P a n - L u t h e r a n f ro m i t s i nceptio n, the scho o l 's gove r n a nce is drawn f ro m c h u rch constituencies and com­ m u n ity le aders, t h u s b r i n g i n g together many whose roots, reli­ g io u s and cultu ra l , a re deep i n No rway, Sweden, D e n m a r k, F i n­ land, and Iceland . Not surprisi ngly, t h e u n iversity ass u m ed characteristics i nd ica­ tive of its Scand i navian beg i n­ n ings. In honor of long-time ser­ vants of PLU , buildi ngs beg an to bear such na m es a s H a rstad, Eastvo ld, Tingelstad, Stuen, Ram­ stad, H a u g e , O rd a l , H i nder l i e ,

More than 1,300 visitors enjoyed the Mav 7 opening of the Scandinavian Cultural center at PLU

Foss and Olso n. Scandinavian a rt wo rks e n h a n c i n g t h e cam p u s have taken the fo rm of r u ne stone sc u l ptu re, rosema led pan­ els, tapestries, and co ntem po­ rary stained g l ass. The cultu ral life of the modern c a m p u s co n t i n ues to ref l e ct time-hono red customs: A Swed­ ish Sankta Lucia Fest ival, a Nor­ weg ian Ch ristmas Serv i ce, a Dan­ i s h Faste l a v n , No rd i c N i g ht, Norwegian Heritage Festiva l , and the f a m i l i a r old co u n t ry dance steps of the student Ma yfest dancers. The growth of PLU from acad­ emy sta tus to the la rgest p ri­ vate co l l ege/u n i ver s i t y i n the Northwest also ref lects the h is­ tory of the reg io n. A large seg­ ment of PLU's co nst i t u e ncy is i m mersed in a Nordic c u l t u re. It is esti mated that nearly 500,000 people in the State of Washing­ ton are of Scandinavian descent. A Scand i n a v i a n I m m i g ra n t E x p eri ence Co l l ectio n i n t h e l i brary co ntribu tes fo awareness of the i n stitutional o r i g i n . The i n t e rd i sci p l i n a ry Scand i n av i a n Area Studies program was added to t h e curric u l u m i n 1 9 7 5 . It offers courses in history and cUl­ t u re, lang u age, l iteratu re, and m usic, as well as cross-d isci p l i n­ ary cou rses in other fields. Exchange students f ro m the five Nord i c co u ntr ies cross the Atlantic in i n crea s i n g n u m be rs (o ver 60 a n n u a l ly) to p u rsue studies on a campus wh ere ties w i t h t h e i r ho m e l a nd r e m a i n strong. Develo pment of the U n i versity Center space by a Scand i navian gro u p expands un i versity fac i l i­ ties for m u t u a l benefit. It a l so

Members of the Scandinavian cultural council building committee are from left. Dick Brvnestad, Rav Tobiason, Nina Bertelsen, Audun Toven and Jim Kittilsbv.

p rovides a n o p po rt u nity for a unique coo peration between the co m m u n i ty, the Scand i n a v i a n Studies Program, a nd t h e U n i ver­ sity as a who l e. The joi nt-use facil ity i ncludes a concert/l ectu re h a l l , ki tchen, ex h i b i tion space, and craft, meeting, and reading roo ms. The university, wh ich w i l l oper­ ate a nd m a i n t a i n the faci lities, will enjoy added banq u et space plus a site fo r rehearsals, perfor­ mances, a nd co nferences. The Scand i navian C u l t u ra l Co u nc i l . which devotes considerable time in pro moting sti m u lati ng Scandi­ navian activities for the u n iversi­ ty and South Puget So u nd citi-

zens w i l l ha ve a home fo r its ' prog rams and activit ies. Scand i n a v i a n ro ya lty, m e m ­ bers o f p a r l i a m ent, d i p lo m ats, lectu rers, and m u sicians w i l l be showcased ' i n a h a l l of d isti nctly Nordic deco r. D i nners, language cam ps, t rade co nferences, p l u s crafts and cooki ng classes w i l l be housed i n a facil ity rim med with Scand i navian a rt ifacts a nd a rt objects. The Center was opened d u ring the Was h i ngton State Centen­ nial Eth nic Awareness Month. •


Pacific Lutheran university scene June 1989

8 Campus

Grads Earn Jerke Award For Leadership

During Com mence ment e xercises May 21, h on orary doctor's degrees were presen ted to former Washmg ton Sta te g ove rnor and sena tor Dan ie l J. Evans, left. and Iowa artis t Ke ith Ache poh l. Ph ilos ophy professor Dr. CurtiS Huber was hon ored for 25 years of service .

LITE AnnOunCes Tours, Resident Theologian Visit Ronald Hals, retired Trin ity Semina ry Old Testa ment special ist, is ava i lable as a resi­ dent theologian in the Northwest Sept. 1 7-Nov. 30. C l usters of cong regati o n s a re enco u r­ aged to sched u l e a Hals visit t h rough the Lutheran I n st�tute for T h eol o g i ca l Ed uca­ tion (LITE) office at PLU . *

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The Luth eran World Federati o n Assem­ bly in Curitiba i s the focal point of a two­ week tou r of B razil J a n . 2 2-Feb. 3, 1 990. Tou r membe rs w i l l a lso e njoy the m a n y tou rist att ractions i n R i o, S a n P a u l o a nd other ports of call i n this exotic l a n d . The tou r is led b y LITE d i rector and thea-

l o g i a n Dr Walter P i l g rim a n d h i s wife, Jeanette, as well as Rev. Otto and Barbara Tol l efson of Lacey, Wa s h . T h e To l l efsons served in Braz i l for 1 8 years. L I TE a l so co-s po n s o rs a v i s i t to t h e famous Obera m m e rgau Passion Play J u ne 1 9-July 4, 1 990. The tour, offered joi ntly w i t h t h e PLU C h u rc h R e l at i o n s office, includes beautiful Bava ria and historic cit­ ies of the Da n u be. Dead l i ne for the 5 300 tou r deposit has been extended to Sept. 1 , 1 989. *

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For more i nformation on these and oth­ er LITE offeri ngs, ca l l (206) 5 35-7342.

Amy Jo Mattheis of Lod i , Ca l if.. and Wil­ l i a m " Boe" Woo d b u ry of Spokane, both M ay g ra d u ates, were rec i p i e n ts of the 1 989 Don Jerke Leadersh i p Award. The award, g iven a n n ua l ly in memory of the late ca m pus pastor and vice-president for student l ife, recog n izes students who h ave made outsta n d i ng co n t r i b utions to the qual ity of l ife at PLU. Mattheis, a h i story major, was chair of the ASPLU Lect u re Series last yea r and served t h i s yea r as student body p resi­ d e n t . A n exe rcise s c i e n ce a n d b i o logy major, Wood b u ry was p resident of U niver­ sity Con g regation a n d an u nd e rg rad u ate teach i n g fellow i n t h e School of Physical Education.

PLU Engineering Grads Earn Honors Two PLU e n g i n ee r i n g stu dents e a r n ed sti pends from t h e Schoo l of E n g i neeri ng and Applied Science at Washi ngton U n iver­ sity, St. Louis, Mo. Geffrey Gemar of Edmonds, Wash ., was awarded a Dea n's Honora ry Scholars h i p of 5 5,000. Ste p h e n Foste r of E l m e r City, Wash., received a 52, 500 sti pend. The awards will be appl ied toward their conti n ued 3-2 engi neering stu d i es at Wash­ i ngton U.

Two once-in-a-decade opportunities! Enjov the world-famous

Oberalmmergau passioln Play

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Two regen ts wh ose combined b oard tenure is 24 years were h on ored a t the April mee ting of the Board of Regen ts They are Paul Hoglund, left. 15 years; and Harry M organ, righ t. n ine years.

with Rev. Harvey and Carol Neufeld and Dr. Walt and Jeanette Pilg r i m

with Luther and Lois Bekemeier

T h i s is t h e h i g h l ight of a 1 6-day tou r of "Beautifu l Bava ria and Cities of the Da nu be" in Bava ria, Austria, Switzerland, H u ngary & Lichtenstei n

This is the h i g h l ight of a 1 6-day tou r of Eu ropean Heritage and Reformation cities i n Germany, Austria and Switzerland the lands of Luther, Bach a n d Mozart

June 19-July 4, 1990 Tou r sponsors hold 32 of the a l ready sol d­ out Passion Play tickets! 5 300 deposit guarantees you a spot on the tou r! For complete information call today: Harvey Neufeld, vice-president, c h u rch relations

(206) 535-7423 or Walt Pilgrim, d i rector, LITE (for academ ic credit)

(206) 535-7342

August 2-18, 1990 For com p l ete i nformation ca l l today: Luther Bekemeier vice p resident for development

(206) 535-71 77 or write do PLU , Tacoma, WA 98447


9 World

P U Schol r Directs Ar haeological Dig In Egypt's Valley Of The Kings Wad i B i ban ai- Mol u k, or the V a l l ey of the Kings, is wel l known to Egyptolog ists as the p r i nc i pa l buri a l g ro u n d for r u l e rs of the XV lllth-XXth Egypt i a n dynast ies. Among these often elaborately decorat­ ed roy a l tombs a re fo u n d several very mod est a n d u n i nsc r i bed tom bs. I n m a ny cases, the h istury, ownersh i p and relation­ ship of these small tombs to others i n the Val ley a re very much in question. Dr. Donald Rya n , a resea rch associ ate and resident schola r with the PLU Depart­ ment of A n t h ro pology, Is d i rectin g a n archaeological p roject there this sum mer. The exped ition is ca lled the Pacific Luther­ an U n iversity Val ley of The Ki ngs p roject. "The pu rpose of the p roject is to clear, fu l ly doc u m e nt and p reserve a series of these u n in scribed tombs a n d t h e i r con­ tents," said Rya n . Six tom bs have been app roved for exam­ i nation by the Egyptian Antiqu ities O rg a n i­ zatio n . T h e Ca i ro-ba sed g o v e r n m e n t bu reau tightly controls s u c h ventu res, a s t h e risk o f damage t o priceless historical sites and artifacts i s h ig h . "To b e approved as a field p roject d i rec­ tor requires a Ph.D. a n d credible back· gro u n d working i n Egypt," Rya n pointed out. He has been involved in p rojects t here

virt u a l l y every year si nce 1981 . Du ring fou r of those years h e was studying t h e a ncient Egyptian cordage i nd ustry. The exped ition is "a d ream come true" for the 1 97 9 PLU political science g radu­ ate. ' ' I've been d reaming a bout this p lace si nce I was a k i d , " he sa i d . "The people who d iscovered these tom bs were my heroes. D i n osaurs, then archaeology, were my hob­ b i es, a n d I l oved h a n g i n g a ro u n d m u se­ u ms." Many of the tom bs in the Valley have not been wel l resea rched, accord i n g to Ryan. Most a rchaeolog ists have considered the l ittle tom bs bori ng, he asserted . While he doesn't expect a dazz l i n g d is­ covery, he admitted that a nything is possi­ ble. "We do expect to find pottery, a n d to encounter several tom b owners and their coffi ns," he sa i d . T h e p roject is p rivate ly-fu nded. Pa rt i c i­ pants with Ryan a re Mark Papworth from The Everg reen State C o l l ege; P a u l Buck, U n i ve r s i ty of Washin gton; a n d G a rt h Alford, Southwest M isso u r i state U n i versi­ ty. Ryan earned h is master's deg ree at the U niversity of Washington in 1 982 and h is d octor's deg ree l ast s u m m e r at U nion G radu ate School.

conflict In China Affects Visiting professors, PLU Exchange students Events u nfolding i n China early i n J u n e were tou c h i n g close t o t h e PLU cam pus. Ten visitling C h i n ese scholars were mon itor­ i ng closely the events in their homeland, and were saddened by the tragic deaths in Beij i ng early Su n day, J u n e 4. M ea nw h i le, p l a n s were bei n g m a d e to bring home a g rou p of 1 1 PLU exchange students. Those stu dents were t raveling in the far south of China near the Bu rmese border in regions u naffected by the con­ fl icts. In add itio n , che mistry p rofessor F red Tobiason and h is wife Dorothy, and com­ m u n ication arts professor Gary W i lson and wife J u d y were t ravelin g in C h i na . The Tobiasons were acco m p a n y i n g the stu­ dents. A l u m n i J i m '88 and Betty '84 Bekerneier were also in China and were i n Beiji ng for five days duri ng the ea rly days of the stu­ dent p rotests. They left Beij i n g o n l y 1 0 hou rs before martial law was decla red . A series of cam pus s u m m e r lectures fea­ t u r i n g v i s i t i ng C h i nese facu lty recei ved a d ded attenti on. One of the speakers d iverted from h i s prepared text to d iscuss the week's events. He deplored the viol ence and p red icted hat u n rest would cont i n ue u nt i l there was some meas u re of satisfClction for the C h i­ nese peop le. "Half of Chi na's population is u nder age 30," he sa i d . "They a re enth usi­ astic about change. If refo rm and change do not h a p pe n , t h e people W i l l n ot be satisfied." He did not expect a major conflict, such as the civil war some were pred ict i n g . He noted t hat civi lia n s can not obtain a rms freely, as they can in t h is cou ntry. He also

believed that the people, even the a rmy, want to solve the problems peacefu l l y . "Chi nese people a re peaceful," he said. He bel ieved that S u n day's k i l l i n g s h a p­ pened because t h e gove r n m ent's aging leaders had "lost face," h u miliated by t h e i r i n ab i l ity to restore o rder, or to con t rol events d u ri ng the earlier visit of Sovi et President M i kh a i l Gorbachev. The govern­ m e nt's i nte rnal power struggle was no dou bt also a cause of much of the i nsta b i li­ ty and u n certainty, he added. He and his fel low visiti n g schol a rs a re aware that if C hina continues its hard-line policies, there is l i ttle futu re, in fact possi­ ble d a n ger, fo r t h e m t h e re . Some a re u ncertain about the fate of their fa m i lies. The Bekemeiers had traveled to Xian and Chengdu after thei r Beij i ng v i s i t . At the t i m� of the B e ij i n g terror they were i n Yueya n g i n southern C h i n a . I m m ediately t h ey had t ravel d iffi c u lties as stude nts were b lDCk i n g tra i n t racks. T hey m a naged to get a bus r i d e to Changsha, but faced the same p roblems. After many hours of delay, they j u st ha p­ pened to be i n a C h i n a International Trave l Service office when they fou n d out about a m i n i bus goi ng to G ua ngzhou . "It was a 28-hour ride, and the bus b roke down fou r or five times, but it was a way out," J i m sa i d . "We also felt l ucky because we got to co m p l ete o u r p l a n ned travels before trou ble started ." As of S u n day, J u ne 1 1 , PLU exch a n ge students and the Tobiasons had also safely reached Hong Kong a n d some were on t heir way home. T h e W i lsons were a lso known to have been ready to depart for Hong Kong.

Donald Ryan

Olive Directs Excavations In Holy Land Another PLU scholar, Department of Reli­ gion lecturer Jack Olive, will also be digg i n g i n t h e M i ddle East t h is s u m mer. Olive, a Method i st m i n ister in Su m ner who teaches a cou rse on "The Bible and Archaeology" at PLU, has been a field d i rector for excavations at Sepphoris, near Nazareth i n the Holy La nd. Ol ive has been d igging in I s rael si nce 1 974. H is has had a f i rst h a n d vantage point as h i storica l events u nfold, and they a re often different from the i m p ressions received back home. Americans are really q uite isolated from the rest of the world," he observed.

PLU Acquires 'The Ranch' Home On Lower Campus A q u a rter century ago, Sta n l ey Rosso b u i l d a home for h i s d a u g hter, M a r i lyn Lewis, a cou p l e of bl ocks west of PLU's lower ca mpus. Only five year's later Olson Auditori u m, a nd its adjacent p a r k i n g lots, were b u i lt. And si nce that ti me, with the construction of R ieke Science Center, new p hysical plant buil d i n gs, and addit i o n a l p a r k i n g , "The Ranch" has become essentially su rrou nded by the PLU cam p us. Earlier t h is year, Lewis passed away. Late in April the u n iversity acq u i red the acre­ sized p roperty from the Lewis family for $ 1 70,000.


pacific Lutheran University scene June 1989

10 Reflections

I LOve writi ng ! Author and fre e-lance writer Pa tsy Sims joined the PLU English faculty this spring as Distinguished Writer-In-Residence, She taugh t two courses: Free-Lance Writing ,and Contemporary Literature, Sims earned a Pulitzer Prize nomination for her work on Louisiana cane-workers and an Academy A ward nomination for her film, 'The Klan: A Legacy of Hatred. " Her most recen t book, Can Somebody Shout Amen?, takes readers inside the tents and tab­ ernacles of American revivalists. Her other books include The Klan, Cleveland Benjami n's Dead, and New Orleans: The Passing Parade. Her articles have appeared in the Washington Post Magazine, Ms" Philadelphia Inquirer Maga­ zine, Low Angeles Ti mes, Chicago Tribune and many others, Her topicS often deal with oppressors and oppressed people in the American South, including the Klan, women, minorities, prison inmates and farm workers. In this article, Sims reflects on her experienc­ es with fledgling writers in her spring Free­ Lance Writing class at PLU

the students in my free-la nce writ­ i ng class em b a rked on t h e i r fi rst m ajor p rofile, I fo rbade them to i nterview a friend, relative, or anyone o n campus, even facu lty , W h a t I wanted, I sa id, was fo r them to t h i nk of so m eone they rea l ly wanted to m eet. to get to know. "I don't care who it i s , " I assu red the class, "we w i l l find a way to get to them." While it m ight seem h a rd e r, they wou l d e n d u p with much better material to wo rk with which, i n tu rn, wou l d m ake the job ea rsier, I a rg u e d . B es i d e , t h i s was t h e i r chance to do som et h i n g they m i g ht not otherwise have the o p po rt u n ity to do. To i l l u strate, I told a bout the d ay I spent with Gera l d Ford and h is fa m i ly at t h e i r V a i l condo m i n i u m , a bout i nterviewing S w i ss yodelers i n the A l ps, a n d a bo u t how I a l most got to kiss the l ate K i ng F aisal's nose, a Saudi sign of respect. At our next session, one student said she wanted to p rofi le a fem a l e m o rtician; another had deci ded o n a spo rts co m m en­ tato r; st i l l a nother, o n a Taco m a soc i a l worker who h a n d s o u t steri le needles i n exchange for used o nes in a personal cru­ sade agai nst AIDS. There were fou rteen in the class, and everyo ne had a n idea that seemed potentially publ ishable, Only one cho i ce caused m e p a u se: the mother of mass-m u rderer Ted B u n dy , At the time, she was sti l l being bo m ba rded by the p ress, a n d I agonized over whet her to tell the stud ent to choose someone else o r to help her get to M rs, B u ndy. I decided my responsib i l ity was to my st udent. I had, after all, encou raged her to choose anyone she was a n xious to meet and I had p rom­ ised to fi nd a way to do it. Ultimately, at the suggestion of so meone who knew Mrs. B u n dy, the stu dent decided on a nother subject. I was relieved. A n d we moved on from there. As the interviews prog ressed, I sat back and watched my students discover writing and the wo rld, which is, for me, the most

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By patsy Sims

Pats y Sims

enjoyab l e - a n d rewa r d i n g - p a rt of teach in g. Th ey wo u l d sto p by my office, they wou l d c a l l me at home, to tel l m e how much fu n they were hav i ng, how fas­ ci nating their subject was, how much they wanted to write a good , really good story, I heard about the day one student spent o n a wo rk i ng tugboat i n P u get So u n d ; t h e afternoo n another vi sited a '60s-style com­ m u ne t h at c a l l ed itself a c h u rch a n d p reached getting i n to uch with you r body and almost anyo n e else's. I heard abo ut the animal psychic who "co nversed" with st i l l a nother stu d ent's d a l m at i a n and a bum who rode the rails. When we moved o n to transcribing t h e taped i n terview verba t i m , I h e l d m y breath. The jo b i s , i n a word, d ru dgery. O n e hou r o f tape takes me a good five ho u rs to tran scribe, even after the h u n d reds I have done, For the students, you can be sure it took much lo nger. Wou l d thei r excitement hold? Wel l , they g roaned, they co m p l a i ned, they at ti mes d a w d l ed , B u t slowly the thick sheaths of paper trickled in, and we were at last free to beg i n writ­ ing, The stu dents w e re excited, and they were also a n x io u s , The sto ries cam e , as writing most often does: slowly a n d not so surely, Or perhaps more aptly, in fits a n d starts, A stu dent wou l d h a n d i n a lea d , then maybe a page, then maybe a story without an end i n g , I chan ged the syl l a b u s aga in a n d agai n a n d again. I th reatened, I cajo led (most often to no avai l), a n d I encou raged - p ro ba b ly t h e most u seful thing a writing teacher can do , I know you can do it. I insisted, even when I wasn't at a l l co nfi d e nt I wo u l d ever see a fi n ished story fro m a stu dent. But I knew w h a t t h ey w e re go i ng t h rough. I knew the agony of sta ring at a blank page. I had been there. And so we persevered. So met i m es they wou l d come by to get my feed back on a ro ugh d raft of the ro u g h d raft t hey were s u p posed to bring to the class editi n g session fo r feed­ back before it was to be handed in to me. A fi nished article was delive red with a m i x­ t u re of p ride, exhaustion, and much rel i ef. And when a straggler finally came fo rwa rd , t h e rest of t h e c lass wo u l d cheer, There would be a pe riod of short-lived

eu phoria that ended when I returned the sto ries w i t h s u g gested t ra ns positio ns, deto u rs, and what the class came to ca l l "Si ms' famous b rackets" a ro u n d wo rds, p h rases, sentences, e nt i re paragraphs I t ho u g h t s ho u l d be k i l l e d . These w e re a cco m pa n ied by a c r i t i q u e typed S i n g l e s p a ce o n ye l lo w p a p e r - " t h e y e l lo w sheet." Then it was back to the Apple, the Sel ec­ tric, and "the struggle." we went thro u g h d raft after d raft - so meti mes as many as six or seven , And with each, my o ptimism g rew as the sto ries took shape, showed p rom ise. Now and then a stu dent wo u l d seem dejected, spent, only to gain a sec­ o nd wind and renewed enth usiasm, eager even to take o n a new s u bject. O ne d ay a student came to my office and col lapsed i nto the cha i r o p posite my desk. ''I'm exhausted," she sighed, "but I'm having so much fu n , I love writi ng!" It was one of those mo ments teachers l ive fo r, especially those of us who teach writing, When yo u put students thro u g h t h e nitp icking, the less glamorous rigors of re-writing - the d e m a n d s a true writer m ust meet, you can never be sure they w i l l e m e rge st i l l want i n g to be w riters. When t h ey do , when they co m e to love the p rocess as I do, you a re rel i eved, I love to w rite. I also love to teach writ­ ing, For the most p a rt, students take writ­ ing cou rses because it is so met h i n g they really want to do. They a re eager and excited, and when they reach the po int of wonderi ng, as I do, how anyone co uld pos­ sibly want to be so meth ing other than a writer, it is, for me, eu phoria. That is so m e of what I experienced i n my semester at PLU , T h e re were so m e stu­ dents, as there al ways a re, for whom writ­ ing was secondary, but there were others whom I watc h e d beco m e i n creasi n gly enthu si astic. Even for the o n es w ho w i l l perhaps never choose i t as a ca reer, I t h i nk the process of d iscovery, of beco m i ng bet­ ter, was excit ing, And that excitement was i nfectious and what Quickly mol ded fou r­ teen me's into a we. Many of us will stay i n to u c h , a s I have w i t h m a n y fo rmer stu­ dents, another thing I love about teachi ng, t o u r e n d -of-t he-se m es t e r p i c n ic, I asked wh at they h a d gotten out of the class, Most agreed that their su bjects were wo nderfu l, fasci nating, and that they never wo u l d have gotten to know them had it not been fo r doing the a rticle, One stu de nt even i n sisted t h e rew r i t i n g was exciting. As fo r the transcri pts, wel l, they were honest, It certa i n ly wasn't fu n o r interesting b u t they also d i d n't know how they wou l d have done a p rofile without it. When I groaned about the six-i nch pile of fi nal papers I had to read a n d critique, one student q u i pped, "Are yo u accu s i n g this class of having w ritten too m uch?" We a l l laughed, and I co nceded there w a s a t i m e I feared I wo ul d n't have anyt h i ng to read, I also conceded t h e i r i nterviews and p rofi les were some of the best I have received since I began teaching fou r yea rs ago , " B etter than U C S D ?" t hey wanted to know, that being the school they consid­ ered thei r stro ngest co m petitor. "Well l l l l , so me of them," I answered, add­ ing pro u d ly and u n gra m m atica ll y, "You did • goo d ! "

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11

Reflections

I I i n Roseh i l l Dear Jim. Here is Karen 's piece. . . Cod knows, I must h a ve read 500 similar pieces, b u t none written so wei/. It's almost like listening to the blues. It may not be appropria te for Scene but that is the first publication tha t came to mind. Somehow this should belong to the PL U community. Thank you, Jack (Cady)

Karen Olson, a member of the PLU AdviSin g Center staff for the past nine years, prepared this article for a short story class taught b y Jack Ca dy, a well-kn own North west author. Karen gre w up in a small midwestern town and earned her bachelor's degree at Augustana Col­ lege, Sioux Falls, 5. D. She plans to begin gradu­ ate studies at PLU this fall. Her husband, Frank is a PLU education professor. Karen Olson

ose h i l l cem etery l ies on the outskirts of the t i red-lo ok i n g m i d western town , c row n i n g a h i ll to the north­ wes . It is old and tired-look i n g too, but it is a fa miliar place; I've been there many ti mes. As a c h i l d I went with my mother and sister to put Memorial Day gera n i u ms and l i lacs on the g raves of mother's fi rst h u s­ band, long dead, a n d h i s pare nts, long dead, too. I sometimes think I remember the mother of my mother's fi rst love. May­ be it's only a p ictu re in an old snapshot that my mind recal l s. She was sm a l l, and ornery, fro m what my ol dest h a l f-sister says, even down-ri ght mean at ti mes. But then, who wou ldn't be when you've out­ lived your hu sband and some of you r c h i l­ d ren, and sti l l had the contrary p ra i rie to deal with day i n , day out. The time ca me when my younger sister and I hel ped mother put flowers on her parents' graves and on my dad's pa rents' graves. They were not a l l that far apart i n t h e cemetery, just a row or two apart and down a bit. How clearly I remember put­ ting bou quets of l i lacs, someti mes m i xed with snowba l l or peonies, in fru it jars fil led with water. The fru i t jars were a l most always blue. I have several of them now i n m y cupboards, a n d they're fi lled with d ried beans and rice and barley. And memories. Rosehi l l , it is called, a lthou gh there isn't a rose in the whole p lace. Deer hop fences and eat tender shoots, so I don't i magine a rosebush, even with its thorns, wou l d sur­ vive very long. The road I re member from child hood as g raveled and d u sty is now a blacktop, but not m u c h t ra ve l ed . Wind pu shes over the h i l l and S i g h s soft l y through old p i n es; trees that h a v e su r­ vived fri g i d w i n te rs and scorc h i n g su m­ mers to stand sentinel along the northern and eastern fences of the cemetery. It's the same w i n d that bleW throug h the prai­ rie g rasses two h u n d red years ago, or two thousand, or two h u n d red thousand. Wind whips hair i nto my eyes and p ias­ ters my d ress a g a i nst my legs. The sun beats from a cloud less J uly sky, and from a fencepost a meadowlark tri l l s. It's a sound I've not heard i n a long whi le, The push and tug of wind is something I've not felt in just this way for a long while. But then, I

don't come to Rose h i l l a l l that often any­ more. I've not p u t l ilacs on my g rand par­ ent's g raves for years, not si nce I left my h ometown . Mother d i d, though, every · Memorial Day, right up until she cou l d no l on g e r r e m e m b e r w h a t M e m o r i a l Day meant. Then Dad put out the flowers for her, even on her fi rst hu sba nd's grave. A year ago he and my sister p l a nted peony b ushes beside a simple g rey marble tomb­ stone, but the bushes d i d n 't su rvive the deer and the d ry, d ry summer. Dad d id n't survive much beyond the sum mer, either. I've come to my hometown to "visit," as South Dakotans say, the few relatives who sti l l l i ve here and perhaps a friend or two from high sc hool. Mostly I've come to visit a country cemetery, on top of a h i l l , that holds my memories of youth beneath its SOd. I came to sta nd before t h i s s i m p l e grey headstone that bears t h e na mes of my mother and d a d . I've come with roses, not l i l acs, it's too late in the season for l i l acs. Mother loved roses so, especially red ones. Dad often bought her roses for their a n n i versa ry, at least when he cou ld afford to do so and somet i m es even when he cou l dn't. Now I b r i ng roses for both of them . The grass grows thick over their g raves. One of my brothers pla nted seed last fa l l , and t h e heavy snows a n d ra ins o f spring gave 'it a good start. The roses and wh ite baby's breath agai nst the deep g reen grass make a pleasing, painfu l sig ht. But there sh ould be li lacs; somehow l i lacs with t h e i r d e l i cate lavender c l u sters a n d sweet fragrance a lways speak o f spring in South Dakota. We chose sprays of roses to p l ace on t h e i r caskets, and I can h a rd ly bear the sight of the perfect red blossoms. " Next time I ' l l come w h en I can b r i ng l i lacs." Next time. I don't know if I'll come this way agai n . M y parents sleep i n t h i s quiet p lace, w h i l e I d rift and search to find my share of peace. I'm not a child any longer; I have grown c h i l d ren of my own. Why then t h i s strug­ g le to let go of the past? I hear only the rush of wind carrying songs of meadow­ larks. Sti l l I l inger, wanting to reach out one more time a nd touch a living, vi brant

By Karen Olson

being, Just one more time. I touch i nstead the sh ifti ng, bl urring i m ages of memory. "See," the i m ages seem to say, "we are here, we w i l l always be here. You need only to t h i n k of us and reme mber." And in remembering a l l that I've tried so hard not to remem ber, because the pain i s great. I begin t o understand that I need not let go of the past. It is in the past that I find strength and cha racter to shape the present. They were strong, my parents, resol ute against all od ds. They su rvived the Depres­ sion and raised a young fa m i ly with noth­ i n g b u t the l a bor of their h a n d s a n d strength of character. They su rvived a w a r and rejoiced when their oldest son ca me home. They lived to grow old with ch i l d ren and g ra nd ch i l d ren and g reat-g randc h i l d ren gathered a round them. When death came to claim them, they welcomed it. The wind carries the sou n d of a tractor, and with relief I turn from the roses and g reen g rass and t h e m a r b l e tombstone. The cemetery caretaker a p p roaches slowly, as if he doesn 't want to i ntrude. He's come to dig a grave. I wonder how many he's d u g, for he's well u p in years now, and has been doing this for as long as I've known him. The tractor stopped several yards away, a n d when he tu rned the motor off a n d got down stiffly, I waved to h i m . " H i , Jake." The m a n a p p roached, lean and some­ what stooped. H is face is brown a n d deep­ ly l i ned, and his light blue eyes habitually squ int agai nst the su m mer sun. It touches me when he removes his seedcorn ca p and comes to stand beside me. "You must be their oldest one," he nodded toward my parents' headstone. "Yes." "You back visiti n'?" "For awh ile." e nodded . "Yu p . " H e tu rns t h e cap around and around in gna rled-fi ngered hands before putting it back on his head . "YuP," he said aga i n . "All you you ng ones think ya gotta leave. But somethin' d raws ya back once in awhile." I smi led at his reference to you n g ones, for I ' ve not felt yo u n g fo r a n u mber of years, He loo ked down at my parent's g rave and t h e red roses. "Yu p. Too bad it's only memories t h at b ri ng ya back." "They're good memories, Ja ke." He reached up to tug on t h e straps of h is faded b l u e bib overalls. "'Magine so, a l l right." H e nodded aga in and tugged once more on his straps. "'Knew 'em well, you r folks." He paused to look a t me and then down at the m a rb l e stone. "Good fol ks, you mom and dad. Good folks. You r dad was a d a m n good fa rmer. Ch rist, but he hated it when he retired and moved to town . Hard on 'em, hard on both of 'em to leave the fa rm." "Yes," I sa id. "Right u p until he got sick this last ti me, he'd d rive out in the cou ntry just a bo u t every day, c h ecking o n t he crops a n d the old neighbors, those t h at a re left." "Yo u r mom always had the coffee pot on_ I stopped by once i n awh i le after they moved to town, and I coul dn't leave u ntil I'd had a cup of coffee. And some cookies,

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Pacific Lutheran University scene June 1989

12 Reflections

The I mportance Of Visiting Mom And Dad

Stuart Rowe

Mooring Mast Award-Winning Newspaper

By Daven Rosener PLU's student newspaper, the Mooring Mast, was the only col­ lege newspaper west of the Mis­ siss i p p i R i ve r to rece ive a fi rst p lace with spec i a l m e ri t i n the 1 989 A m e rican Scholast i c P ress Association contest. The Mast score pl aced it at a ran k i n g level w i t h n i n e other schools, i ncl u d i ng V i l l a n ova, Tufts and Wake Forest u n iversi­ ties. The paper a lso received a fi rst place awa rd for a " PLU and Park­ land" i nvestigative package p u b­ l ished last Dece m ber. In a reg i o n a l con test s po n ­ sored b y t h e Society o f Profes­ s i o n a l J o u r n a l ists, t h e Mast placed second among non-dailies in a five-state a rea . Staffers w i n n i n g i n d i v i d u a l awards were Stu a rt Rowe, Pa u l S u n d s t ro m , Doug D ro w l e y , Daven Rose n e r, Matt M isterek, Betsy Pierce and Steve Tem ple­ man. A r t i c l es o n this page a re among the award win ners. Da ven R osener

Fast Earns Money For Hungry, But Does It M ake A Difference? By Stuart Rowe When Bread For The World sponso red the recent 1 2th a n n ua l ca m pus fast, th ree hundred students were w i l l i n g to g i ve u p one, two o r three Food Service meals for the day. The fast earned about $ 1 ,200 for food banks and other charities in the a rea. Most stu d e nts who part i c i p ated in the fast a re u n doubtedly proud of their great sacrifice and, i n all honesty, I sal ute them for at least t rying to make a d ifference. But how man of us can truly say we know what it's l i ke to go h u n g ry? I know I don't. As a typical you ngster I often com­ plained about eatin g certa i n foods, th rew rolls and french fries in the cafeterias a n d cheerfu l l y scraped anyth i n g I d i d n 't eat i nto the garbage.

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University Center Tacoma,

Not once did I ever worry about whether I wou ld be fed. Three times a day I cou ld count on a nou rish i n g meal being placed before me, k nife and fork in h a n d . Even when the "times got toug h " it was never a concern. So what is it l i ke to be h u n g ry? U n iversi­ ty Pastor M a rt i n Wells com pa res it to h av­ i ng a toot hache. T h e p u lses of p a i n a re cont i n ually nagging at you, clear thought is a n i m possi b i l ity and k i n d n ess and com­ passion are lost in agony. The pain Sim ply doesn't let u p - it doesn't a l low you to forget. Th � t this m ight ha ppen to us is u n l i kely, but It sti l i strikes som e fear in myself. Pastor Wells told a story in cha pel that relates to this fear.

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Looking through my rea rview window, a l l I cou ld t h i n k o f was gett i ng away from PLU. After a s u m m e r of Parkla nd a pa rt­ ment l ife and a few weeks of class, I felt I needed to make a p i l g ri mage home. Despite a l l the cha nges I have u nd ergone in the last t h ree years, Newberg, O re. seems to have stu b bornly defied t i me. There is security i n such p laces. It is the same old b l u e col l a r town that I remember it to be. A l l the hot spots t hat I frequented as a Newberg h ig h school student were sti l l ':the places to be" for i the latest crop of k d s wearing their blue and gold lettermen's jackets. This is the town where I g rew u p, had my fi rst kiss, and spent nu merous hours d r i n k­ i n g coffee with my b u d d ies at S h a ri ' s, a local 24-hou r restau rant. Mom and dad sti l l l ive there. I left the student in m e beh i n d , so I cou l d once again become thei r second son, the baby of the fam i ly. Dad's chair at the d i nner table was sti l l dad's cha i r, a nd , the lawn seemed t o beck­ on me to retu rn to that ritual rigorously attended to in years past - lawn mowi n g . I resisted the tem ptati o n . Those days are beh i nd me. My m ot h e r a n d fath e r, t h o u g h they h ave com p l etely re modeled my former bedroom, were, as usual, g lad to see me. Going home can be therapeutic to the Lute who needs to get away from it a l l . T h e re is someth i n g t h a t you s h o u l d remem ber, h oweve r, b efo re w a l k i ng through the door to your house. Be p re­ pa red to leave the student beh i n d . O nce you a re i nside, you become your parents favorite son or daug hter, or baby of t he fam i ly once agai n . You are no l onger on you r own . You assu me the role you left on the doorstep the day before your fresh­ man orientation weekend. That means you should forget the tons of rea d i ng you have to do for you psychol­ ogy or p h i losophy class. Going home was good for me. I wanted to be their dependent son , ra i d the refrig­ erator, and sleep i n my own bed for the weekend. The fu n ny thing about t h e whole weekend was that o n Satu rday night I real­ ly q u estioned whether I wou l d rather be at home or at schoo l . Later hat weekend, I was chatt i ng w i t h a few h i g h school friends and t o l d t hem t hat I d id n't know if I was a n O regon i a n anymore. Washington h a s snatched u p m y hometown roots and g iven them a strong replanting a bout 1 50 m i l es nort h . W h e n I awakened o n Su nday, I fo u n d myself wa n t i n g t o b e back o n c a m p us Most of the people t hat add to my l ife are o n the PLU c a m p u s . Mom a n d dad w i l l always b e here for me. The . l ittl e c h a n g e Newberg has u nder­ g(�me I n the last few years can't keep up With the changing I have done. I g u ess that is why going to visit mom and dad seems i m porta nt. It is l i ke a h ide­ away. Time moves i ndependently there. I ca n rest at t h e slower pace that home offers. But a few days later I can be fou nd back on campus. So far, home seems to be up h ere, this is where I b e o n g . ut, it is a good fee l i n g that there I S a tai lor-made back-up i n Ore­ gon, where mom and dad l i ve. •


13 Development

NSF stipend Heads List Of Recent Gifts And Grants

Alice and Erwin Bolduan

Snohomish Couple Donates Apartment Complex To PLU A seven-u nit a pa rtment com p lex has been donated to Pacific Lutheran Universi­ ty i n exchange for a charita ble remai nder u nitrust. Donors of the g ift, a n nou nced A p r i l 1 , are Erwin and A l i ce Bol d u a n of Snohomish, Wash. The couple will receive i nco me from the u n itrust d u r i n g their l ifet i m e, after which proceeds from the gift w i l l benefit PLU and thei r home church, Zion Lutheran i n Snohomish. The Bolduans are g ra n d p a rents of a PLU alumna, Kerry Lokken 'SS, and cu rrent stu­ dent Wendy Lok ken. They rec a l l visits to the PLU campus in the early '50s to follbw the basketba l l exploits of n e p h ew Ph i l i p Nordquist '45, now PLU history p rofessor and Centennial h istorian. South Dakota natives who moved West in 1 953, the Bolduans were foster parents to 24 c h i l d ren from the late '50s to the early 70s. Bolduan was a mecha nic d u ring his worki n g career. M rs. B o l d u a n was a teacher in the early '30s.

Rieke Appointed To Leadership Forum Board PLU Pres i dent W i l l i a m R i eke has been a p p o i nted to the Tacoma-Pierce Cou nty A m e r i c a n Lea d e rs h i p Fo r u m fo u n d i n g board of di rectors. PLU is well rep resented on the 2 5-mem­ ber board. Also se rvi ng are a l u m n i George Dav i s '41 , J a ne S h a n a m a n ' 7 7 a n d Daisy Stallworth 76; as weil as Regent Jane R us­ se l l a n d fo rmer fac u l ty m e m ber E rl i ng Mork. Davis of Pa m pas E nterp rises is a former regent; Shanaman of M u lticare Medical is a former adm i n i st rator; Sta l l worth is with Pierce County Com m u n ity and Eco n o m i c Development; Russell is w i t h Frank Russe l l Company o f Tacoma; a n d Mork is Tacoma city ma nager. The forum is i ntended to bring com m u­ n ity leaders together to c o l l a b orate on i m portant issues and u ltimately create a n agenda f o r t h e fut u re o f Tac o m a and Pierce County.

Recent gifts and g ra nts to PLU i n c l u d e the fol lowi ng : * $7 3,645 from t h e N a t i o n a l Science Fo un dation toward pu rchase of a sca n n i n g e l ectron m i c rosc o p e - e n e r g y d is p e r s i ve spectrometer fo r u ndergraduate use in the Department of Engi neering. The g rant is i nte nded to cover h a l f of t h e p roject costs. * $20,000 over two years from the Ben B. Cheney Fou n dation of Tacoma, p rovid­ i n g merit scholars h i ps for five st u dents a n n ually. This year's rec i p ients are Wendo­ Iyn Cowan of Salt Lake City, Utah; Matthew Gosli n of Newberg, Ore., Steve G rover of Bel lingham, Wash.; R ichard Motter of Seat­ tle; and Gordon Porth of Tacoma. * $ 1 5,000 from the Gottfried and Mary Fuchs foundation of Tacoma to fund schol­ arshi ps for Pierce County students. from B u r l i ng t o n N o rt h e r n * $ 1 3 , 500 Fou ndation of Seattle t o make possible the Fac u l ty Ach ievement Award p rogram at PLU. The th ree-yea r grant helps recognize

t h ree faculty mem bers a n n u al ly for dem­ onstrated excel lence in classroom i nstruc­ tion. * Eq u i pment valued at $ 1 2 , 9 2 5 from Hewlett Packard of Pa lo Alto, Calif., for the PLU physics and engi neering p rogra m . * $6,000 from Montgomery Street Foun­ dation of San Francisco i n su p port of the Scandinavian Cultural Center. * $4,000 from GTE of Stamford, Conn., in support of an intensive, one-day forum on wh istle-blowing as part of engineering eth­ ics. * $ 2 ,400 fro m Was h i n gton C o m m ission for the H u m a n ities to help sponsor an April sympos i u m on " P h i losophy in the Schools" and a sum mer lecture series on "Gl asnost and Perestroika: The View from China and Poland." * $ 1 ,000 from Puget So und Bank in sup­ port of the two-day sym pos i u m , "Pu get S o u n d : E n v i ron ment. Economics a n d Eth­ ics," held at PLU in April.

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We always had t o have a cookie o r two to go with the coffee." He s mi led shyly at me. "Su re could bake, your mom." He looked down again at their graves. "I miss 'em," he said softly. For a short time we stood in silence, side by si de, both reme m bering. J a ke sig hed deeply and d ropped his hands to his sides. "Good to see ya, girl." He held out h is hand and I took it in both of m i ne. His grip was strong and sure. He nodded goodbye, then tu rned away to dig yet a not her g rave. Wind ruffles the leaves of the roses and

carries away the sound of Jake's tractor. I look about one last ti me, at the way pines look as w i n d sifts t h ro u g h their dusky green needles, the way tops of t rees mark the edge of town, the way the river coils through hay meadows to flow beneath the rai l road bridge and on aro u n d town, the way distances shimmer with heat. the way I feel standing here in t h i s lonely place and know I a m not alone. I g l a nce at the g rey tom bstone and reach out to touch its smooth su rface. So many memories come crowding it's hard to think. • Perhaps that's best.

H u n g ry . . . Continued from page

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A mother was strolling to the kitchen to plan the next meal for her fam ily. Dishes and ing redients were j uggled through her m ind as she a pproached the refrigerator. Open ing the door, however, left her horri­ fied and speechl ess - nothi n g was left on the shelves of a once fu l l ice box. Not one scrap of food rem ained. There hadn't been a b u rg l a ry and she cou ldn't think of one reasonable explana­ tion for why the food was m issing. Until she'saw her son. Her boy had heard about hu nger, how it felt a n d w h at it did to you . He was so scared 'by the notion h e m i g h t have to experience the same feeli ngs that he ate every bit of food in the refrigerator Fear of hu nger had such a g rasp on the boy that good reason and rea l ity were q u ickly left beh in d. Have a ny of us experienced this fear of hunger? Probably not. Shou ld anyone have to experience this kind of fear? No. And yet we do so l ittle to help out the h u n g ry people who really need it. Pastor Wells told of a man who was bei ng criticized for being u nem p l oyed . "Get a job a n d su p port you r fa m i ly!" he was told. But the m a n a l ready had a fu ll, time job. It consisted of wanderi ng the city fro m d u m pster to d u m pster, trying to scrape together enough food to feed his

fa mi ly of four. If the man Quit is job, ,he a n d his fam ily would starve. Have any of us experienced this fear of hunger? Probably not. Should a nyone have to experience this fear? No. And yet we do so little to hel p the h u ngry people i n this wo rld. And then there is another poor boy who was was forced to hide food in h is room whenever he could so that he could visit t h i s secret cache for nou rishment whenev­ er the h u n g e r p a i n s got too powerfu l . Even when h i s fa m i ly got back o n steady financial gro u nd and. could afford to feed h i m , the boy cont i n ued to stash food, just i n case it were to end aga i n some day. T h ree h u n d red students g ave u p an average of two meals d u ri ng the fast. After h e a r i n g these sto ries from Pastor Wells, that effort seems al most meani ng­ less. I'm h a p py that at least so me of the h u n g ry people in our com m u n ity are going to get a l ittle help, but what a bout the

rest? We should t h i n k about the fear that peo­ p l e a l l over t h e world a re experie n c i n g each day. Fear that no o n e sho u l d have t o experience. T h i n k a b o u t the needy, and then t h i n k about how well off you a re and yes, feel g u i lty - but g ive thankfully. Be t h a n kfu l t hat you a re not in their place. And be thankful that you are able to make a difference.


The Presiden t

. � d.Yj.

A Greeting to the M ay, 1 9 89 G ra d u ates at Co m m encem ent

President William Rieke

'My overriding thought throughout the years as we approach Com­ mencement has always been intense pride in the graduates and fer­ vent expectations for subsequent their accomplishments. '

he most i m portant event of the academic year is gradua­ tion - or Com mencement. This ceremony rep resents t h e con­ cluding phase, for many gradu­ ates, of formal study and prepa­ ra t i o n , a n d t he beg i n n i n g of i ndependence w i t h its dem and­ i ng responsi bil i t i es. For others, continuing graduate studies are p l a n n ed with p rofess i o n a l futu res not yet defi n ite. At PLU, this exce pt ional generation of seniors - the class of 1 989 w i l l be re m e m bered for its active i nvolvement in u niversity, com m u n ity, a n d world issues, for its energetic confro ntation of contemporary problems, and for its extraordi n a ry concern for the future of their alma mater. My o ve r r i d i n g thought t h r o u g h o u t t h e yea rs a s we a p p roach Co m m encement has always been i ntense pride in the gradu ates and fervent expecta­ t i o n s for t h e i r s u bseq u e n t accom pl ishments, together with persistent hope for their future happiness and well-bei ng. That one thought is the same now. What is differe nt i s that this 1 988/89 academ ic year now ending is not the sa me as other years. Even our ti me-honored trad itional Com mencement cer­ emony is u nu s u a l t h i s year; it differs in form and in su bsta nce. In form because 75 more per­ sons com mence t h i s year than last, and because the ceremony is enhanced by a high tech nolo· gy, big scree n telec ast t o this au dience, and s i m U lta neous- l i ve television coverage to observers scattered across the entire ca m­ p us. The difference i n substance today is a qual itative one - viz., growth and development by u n i ­ versity and graduates a l i ke. For the u niversity, after a yea r of able management u nder the

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i nte r i m d i rect i o n of P rovost David Yagow - whom I p u blicly com mend and thank - the uni­ versity a n t i c i pates strong new leadersh i p with h e advent on J u l y 1 7 from the u n ivers i ty of Texas, Aust i n , of its new provost, Dr. J. Robert Wi l ls. For the gradu­ ates, the d i fferen ce i su bstan­ tive because we salute not s i m­ ply you r n u merical su p eriority, but rather the fact that you , p l u s those a rou nd you i n you r c l ass have ea rned h i sto r i c a l l y u n p reced e nted a c a d e m i c a n d co-curricular honors a n d awards. A com plete l isti n g is i m possi ble, but consider, if you w i l l , that d u ring 1 988/89 athletic, forensic, jou rnal istic, m usical and other a rt awards were co l l ected i n record nu mbers; three F u lbright Schol ars were named when most fou r-year northwest col leges and u niversities have none; a mathe­ matician finished i n the top 7th perce n t i l e in national com peti­ t i o n ; a b u s i n ess s t u d e n t p re­ vailed above all others i n state­ w i d e C PA exa m i n a t io n s ; e n g i ­ neering tra nsfer students from PLU were fi rst ran ked a m o n g g ra d u ates from m ajor m id west a n d eastern u n iversit ies; a clas­ sics senior com peted as a state final ist for a Rhodes Scholarship; a n d a 1 985 grad uate beca m e the first PLU a l u m n a to be hon­ ored by earn ing with her team of col leagues, the Pul itzer prize i n jou rnalism. Bigger by itself is not n ecessa rily better, but b i g­ ger w i t h t h e acade m i c a n d co­ curricular records you a n d your colleag ues have amassed is clear evidence of your q u a l ity a nd that of your u n i versity. What then by way of "com­ ments" may be usefully d i rected to you who a re so acco m p l ished, a nd to you r fa m i ly and friends, as wel l as to t hose of us who con t i n u e at the u n i versi ty? I s h o u l d know, I p re s u m e , for today i s the 35th occasion at this u n i versity when I have had such an opportu n ity. Today I bring not only my own comments, however but also a greet i n g . A greet i n g 11 r Cl m pted by one I received just /2 weeks a g o from you g ra d u ates a n d other st udents on t h e occasion of my birthday. In keeping with the positive and somewhat fes­ tive mood that has typified all of 1 988/89, I received an awesome 2' x 3 ' posterboard card jam med with t he written t h o u g hts and w i s hes of sco res of s u d en ts (a n d even fa c u lty a n d staff). Though pa ked dense ly over the 6 square feet of the ca rd, I have been a b l e to d i scern that the g reet i ngs were e x p ressed in t h ree sty l es o r form s. There were (1 ) the formal and serious, (2) the crazy and frivolous and, .

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f i n a l l y (3) the joyo us a nd l i g ht­ h earted . May I i l l ust rate? The fo r m a l a n d se r i o u s w r i t e rs pe n n ed, "Co n g rat u l atio n s and Best Wishes," or " Tha n k you for fou r of th e best yea rs o f m y l ife, " of "It's been a great yearl" In a cont rast, the crazy and friv­ o l o u s i n scri b ed , " Y o u a re so coo l ," " B i l l baby, st y fresh ! ' ' ' " Push ing yo r teens?," "Hey, Dr. R . , come down fo r ca rds o n Thu rsday. B r t n g cash , w e need it." Or ''I'd buy yOU a card, but yOU a l ready have all my money l" And, then, the joyous and l i g ht­ hea rted demonstrated their s k i l l with messages i n fore i g n l a n ­ g u ages ( I picked o u t Spanish, C h i ­ nese, and Germa n), o r by opti­ m i stic sta t e m e nts, " H ey B i l l, t h a nks, it's been oh so swe l l , " ' have a wonderfu l day a n d year," and "Keep up the good work." In s i m i l ar ve i n , t he n , I greet you . Form a l ly a n d s e r i o u s l y I commend you and a l l who sup­ p o rted you . R ej o i ce i n yo u r acco m pl ish m e n ts' Take h e a rt from what you have d o n e to em bolden you for the u ncerta i n ­ ties a n d trials o f t h e futu re. Nev­ er sh i rk from engaging tomor­ row head-on - even as you have encountered the past. With cra­ zy and frivolous, yet deliberate, la nguage I chide you. Your edu­ cation is not fi n ished today. You have only beg u n . Never cease to learn. As great as you are, many are greater. Give respect where respect is d u e . The meekest, the least ed ucated person, has much to teach you . Seek it a n d receive it eagerly, openly! And with joy and l i g ht-hearted n ess, I encour­ age you. Never fear fa i l u re, but celebrate and learn from mis­ takes. After all, the best hitter will strike out more often than hit home runs. Keep clear you r determ i na t i o n a n d sense of d i rection. Persevere in the con­ viction that o n l y i n service to h u m a n ki n d does l i fe f i n d true fulfil l ment and cont i n u i n g mean­ i ng A g reet i n g at Co m m en ce­ ment? Yes, one motivated by a rema rkable b i rthday card freely g i ven and g ratefu l ly rece i ved. One wh i c h for m a l l y c o m m e nds, frivolously c h i des, a nd joyfu l l y encou rages. One which, most of a l l , is e n t i rely fa ithful to t h e message o f i n tense pride i n you and e x pectat io n a n d h o p e for you r future. S u c h pride, expecta­ ti o n a nd h o p e r e n ot s i m p l e emotions or wishes, b u t rat her are g rac ious a n d c e r a i n gifts received by all of us who claim t h e status of being chi l d re n of God. This c h i l d of God, t h e n , greets y o u ch i l d ren o f God you ng and not as you ng - with the confident p rayer that our creator, redeemer a n d sanctifier God w i l l g u id e a n d keep you.


15 Commen ts

Dancing a n c i n g was fo r b i d d e n at Pacific Luthera n U n i versity from 1 894 to 1 96 3 . Present-day stu d e n ts c a n n ot co m p re h e n d the r e s o n s f o r t h e b a n ; to them it seems to reflect think­ i ng and a world as far di tant as the M i d d l e Ages. A l u m n i know the b an h ad n othi ng to do with t h e M i dd l e Ages; it was a by­ p rOd u ct of Scan d i n avia n (and p i et i s m . M i d w est e r n ) T h at p i etism retai ned a firm grip on Sca n d i n av i a n L u th era n s fo r a lon g tim e. If the founders of PLU h d lis­ te ned to M a rt i n Luther there wou ld not h ave been a problem t h e f i rst p l a c e . L u t h e r in thought d a n c i n g w a a p proprt ­ ate a n d even desira b l e u n der tIle r i g ht con d itions. Stude nts cou ld attend dances, he wrote, "for the sake of honest d i sc i p l i n e . . . t o learn reverence and mod­ esty i n conversation and deport­ m e n t . " There were l i m its, of course: "We shou ld severely p u n­ ish those who foolish ly cause d is­ t u rbances at such gat h e ri ngs, and especi a l l y t hose who a re i m modest in thei r d a n c i n g a n d l e a d g i rls i n gyrations beyond the com mon h a rmony of m od ­ est danci ng." Luther d i d not t h i n k eat i n g and d ri n king were t o b l a m e even t h o u g h some peo p l e beca m e pigs. Dancing was t h e same: "Go ahead and dance. Faith a n d love are lost neither by da ncing nor by sitt i ng out the dance, provid­ ed you do what you d o w i t h decency a n d m od e rat i o n . " T h is dancing M a rt i n Luther was not q u oted in cha pel talks d u ri ng PLU's fi rst seventy-five years. In November 1 894, one month after PLU was lau nched, the fac­ u lty decided students could not attend dances either on or off the ca m pus. President Bj ug H a r­ stad questioned the advisa b i l ity of an absolute pro h i bition to no ava i l . The rule remai ned in p lace. M a n y stu dents ag reed w i t h the proh i b ition b u t there is evi­ dence to suggest that other stu­ dents d i d n 't and danced at par­ ties and someti mes at p u b l ic houses. Su pport for t h e p ro h i b i t i o n was often stated i n a heated ashion , howeve r. T h e Apri l 1 91 2 i ss u e of t h e stu d e n t l itera ry magazi ne, The Hurricane, had a l o ng ed itorial d en o u n ci n g d a n c­ i n g "It is tile i ntoxicat i ng cup of sensua l ism, the destroyer of v i r­ tue, a nd b l u nting m a n ner of the finer and h ig h e r sen sibi l i ti es . . . eventu a l l y , t h e c u rse of t h e body a n d soul a n d the destroyer of homes an d happi ness." The editorial concluded by say­ i n g t e re were 600,000 p rosti­ tutes i n t h e U n i ted States a nd that "about 80 percent of this n u mber say that the fi rst step was the da nce h a l l , then the ice cream parl ors, and so on." Fever­ ish d escri ptions of t h e evils of

D

danci ng wou l d be h eard for a l o n g t i m e . T h e ru les d i d not change. In the aftermath of World Wa r I I a determ i ne d e ffo rt was mou nted to i m p rove the con ­ strai ned soci a l l i f on t h e P LC ca m p u s nd u n do the d a n c i n g ban . The l arge n u mber o f 'vets," t h e 2- 1 m a l e-fem a l e ra tio, a n d t h e m o re relaxed post-w a r mores pushed h a rd agai nst the o u td t ed restra l llts o f an p ietism a n d the react i o na ry i n loco parentis ru les. The veterans often took m atte rs i n to t h e i r o w n h a nds and d d w h at they wanted to, but form a l action was taken as wel l . I n 1 94 7 students asked tile board of trustees to a p p rove social dancing. A faculty comm it­ tee d i d not support social danc­ i ng, but it d i d support folk-danc­ i n g (or "schottisch i n g "l . B u t President S . C. Eastvol d , with h i s H a u g e Synod cred e n t i a l s f i r m ly h a n d , s p o k e a d a m a n t ly in a g a i n st both a n d t h e b o a rd unani mously supported h i m . T h e re were e n o u g h social events on cam pus, he sa i d , and there wou ld be no i ntroduction of p racti ces that w i l l be " h u rt­ fu l . " Not a l l the facu lty wou l d u nd e rstand o r a g ree, but t h e y would have t o "trust and obey" and the student body m u st be g iven no encouragement, not even a word or a look. The p roblems of cam pus social not s i g n i f i c a n t l y l i fe were addressed i n t h e '40s a n d ' 50s, a n d students, s o m et i m es i n l a rg e n u m b e rs, conti n u e d to attend d a n ces off-ca m pus. T he Span ish Cast l e betwee n Seattle and Tacoma, the Century B a l l ­ room i n Fife, t h e Evergreen Ball­ room in O l y m p i a , the Seven C ed a rs i n Mt. Vernon, a n d the C l u b New O r l e a n s near Lon-

Dancing a t PLU in

1963

gacres race track had reg ular conti ngents of visiting PLC stu­ dents. Somet i m es i m p rom ptu da nces took p lace on-ca mpus as well and the 1 95 1 Homeco m i ng fea tu red a we l l -a r te n d ed b u t c l a ndesti n e d a nce w h i c h the h ea r d president U lti mately bout and condem ned i n chape l . I n 1 9 5 3 a pet i t ion to a p p rove d a nc i n g was p rese nted t o tile p res i dent. It was s i g n ed by a l a rge m ajori ty of t h e st u d en t body but got nowh ere . Eastvold told student body p resident Paul Wa ngsm o: "If the studen t body p resident's waste basket Isn't large enough for these pe i ions, m i n e is." Soc i a l d a nci n g wou ld not appear for another decade. The c h a n g e fi n a l l y ca m e i n September 1 96 3 u nder the p res­ idency of Robert M ortvedt. Fol­ lowing the lead of the A merican Lutheran C h u rch w h i c h s a i d d a n c i n g was n o t a m o r a l i ssue and did not cause p roblems on Lutheran college campuses, the fi rst offici a l l y sanctioned da nce was f i n a l l y h el d . M ost stud ents were delighted with the change. A few were d i stu rbed a n d sought cou nseling with ca m pus pastor John Larsga a rd . ( D u ri ng the 1 96 2-6 3 yea r the student body officers had labored m i g ht­ ily to keep dancing off the ca m­ pus,) Other students took danc­ i n g lesso ns to p repare for the h istoric event. The d a n ce was well-attended a n d it was a j u b i la n t affa i r. E n g l ish p rofessor H e rbert Ran­ son , a stau nch defender of free­ dom and i ndividuality , was seen w h i rl i n g a ro u n d t h e floor. H e sa id he wou ld not have m issed the da nce for a n yt h i n g . Most agreed a n d m a n y wondered if a nyth i n g had been g a i ned by the long p rohibition. (Next time: Alma mater)

By Dr. P h ilip Nordquist centennial Historian

Centennial Countdown 1890- 1990 This is the 1 2 th feature in a 20part series by Dr. N o rdqu ist which will co n t i n u e t h rough the 1 990-91 Centennial Year at PLU. Repri nts a re available through the Office of Pub­ lic Information.


Comments

Buying Long-Term Value Occasio n a l l y I hear someone blessed with more i ncome than they need for the rest of h is o r her l ife, say, " I w i s h I cou ld do somet h i n g that would b e n efit p e o p l e aft e r I ' m n o l o n g e r a rou nd . "

I have a suggestion. Donate to a college or u n i versity endow­ ment. By U.S. senator (D-IIIJ Paul Simon

I serve on the board of trust­ ees of D a n a Co l l eg e , a s m a l l Eva ngelical Luthera n ch u rch i n America school i n B l a i r, Neb., where I spent two m a rvelous years as a student. I n most respects, Dana is an above-average school, but there i s an a rea in which it is below average; its financial base. What is true of Dana, u nfortu nately, is true of m a ny s m a l l l i beral a rts co l l eg e , not j u st L u t h e r a n schools. M y wife atte n d e d a s m a l l R o m a n Cath o l i c schoo l , Barat College i n Lake Forest, III., and it has no endowment. A lthoug h Dana is 1 0 5 yea rs old, it has a small endowment of about S2 m i l lion - far less than most i ndependent colleges. And that's where you come i n - i f you happen t o b e blessed with eco n o m i c resources. Or, if you have a w i l l i ng n ess to help raise m on ey . H e re a re some a lternatives that would g reatly e n rich a ny school year after year. * A g ift of S 50,OOO to t h e e ndowment cou l d p rovide a n a n n u a l sch o l a rs h i p of a bo u t S 5,OOO to a h ig h school valed ic­ torian who wou ld like to attend

you r favorite school but ca nnot afford its fees. The scholars h i p cou ld b e i n you r n a m e or t h e n a m e o f som eone y o u wish t o honor. * A g ift of S 1 00,000 to the endowment cou ld spo nsor an a n n ual l ectu re seri es. The s u b­ j ects m i g h t be a rm s contro l , peace i n the M iddle East, oppor­ tunities for the least fortunate, p rotect i ng A m e r i ca ' s fa m i ly farms. Subjects that might be of i nterest to you cou ld be negoti­ ated with the col lege. * A g i ft of S 2 00,OOO to the endowment cou ld start a special revolving fu nd from which stu­ d e nts cou ld bo rrow fo r st udy a broad, either for a semester or for a sum mer. * A g ift of S 1 5 ,OOO to t h e endowment would perm it the college to sponsor a n a n nual lec­ ture in i m p rovi ng Ch ristian-Jew­ ish relations. * A g ift of S 5 0, OOO t o t h e e ndowment could p rovide a n a n n u a l s c h o l a rsh i p o f about S 5 ,OOO to a stu d e n t from a deve l o p i n g nation, g i v i n g that student a cha nce to acqu i re the knowledge, ideal ism and faith that you r school can sti m ulate. * A g ift of S1 m i l l io n to the endowment cou ld permit offer­ i ng 20 scho l a rshi p s a year at S 5,OOO per student to peop le from the i nner city or Indian res­ ervations.

A g ift of S 2 5 ,OOO t o t h e endowment would permit t h e college to i nvite poets from the region to a n a n nu a l weekend *

conference on poetry, with cash prizes tota l i n g about S 2 , 500 to outsta n d i ng poets. * A g ift of S 7 00,000 to the endowment would est a b l ish a facu lty cha i r i n t h e subj ect of i nterest to t h e p e rson m a k i ng the donation, i n t h e n a m e of a nyone the donor would l i ke to honor. * A g ift of S 5 00,OOO to the endowment woUld p e r m i t the college to have an a n nual visit­ i ng p rofessor of national reputa­ tion. 1 can hear you saying: "I like all of t h ese i deas, b u t t hey a re beyond my financial abil ity." If you do not have the money you rself, you ca n raise it from others. O r perhaps your congre­ gation ca n take ra i s i n g one of these a mou nts as a chal lenge to you r church's a n n iversary. I do not particularly enjoy rai s­ i ng money, but I do it. I have to do it to survive i n pol itics. And I've noticed that there a re many people of l i m ited m ea ns who sim ply have the " brass," if you will, to go out and raise money most successfully. T h e truth i s that you ca n make a difference for the futu re - if you d e c i d e to a ct n ow before laying down this article. If you decide to t h i n k it over, i ner­ tia w i l l p robably s u p p l ant your good i ntentions. I want your good i ntentions to win. Reprin ted with permission from

The LUtheran magazine and Sena­ tor Simon 's staff. Senator Simon spoke at PL U during his presidential campaign in March 1988.

The Dochandorris Fund

By Harvey Neufeld Vice-president, Church Relations

" N o fa nfare w h e n I g o , " rema rked D r . Carl isle Di etrich not long ago. For someone who served the p u b l i c for over 50 years it seem ed a stra n g e l ast i nstruction. D u ri ng the ' 30s " Doc" was a h e a l t h a d mi n istrator i n t h e slums o f Ch icago. T h e rema i nder of his long career was spent as a d e rmatolog i st in Taco m a . H i s w i fe Dorris s h a red h i s m a ny years of service. H i s Pa r k l a n d home, wh ere he died May 1 9 at age 84, was fil led with a rtifacts of a long medical career, memorabilia of his avoca­ tion - horses - and rem i nders of his wife. Dorris, who p redeceased Doc years ago, was a l ways on his m i nd . With her he had shared the keen i nterest in horses. They were both recogn i zed horse p ro­ fessiona ls, experts on breed i n g a nd ped igree.

Perhaps because they had no children, Doc was determ ined to help youth. Particu larly athletes, a nd m o re p a rt i c u l a r l y women athletes - in memory of h i s wife. I reca l l my fi rst visit to h is home. It was tense. Doc cou l d seem g ruff, a n d the dobermans on either side of m e d idn't help. But he cou ld also be gentle and tender. He asked if PLU needed any h e l p for women's a t h l etic schol a rshi ps. "Of course," I sa i d . N o n e o f us were prepa red for t h e extent of h i s g e n erosity over the years. After the schol­ ars h i p endowment came anoth­ er half m i l l io n d o l la rs for the t h i rd floor of Mortvedt Libra ry. F i n a "y at the end, he gave everyth i n g to PLU . Befo re h i s death he h a d signed over v i rtu­ a l ly a"; in h i s w i l l he gave t h e re m a i n d e r: s ad d l es , barns, plaques, a c lassic Porsche, the

house, the pastu res along Clover Creek. From the ea rly days when he created the Dochandorris schol­ a rsh i p fund, it was clear where his love lay - to b u i l d up t h e l i ves of others. Though he was not one to speak of rel ig ious m atters, h i s fru g a l a n d s i m p l e l ife style beca me his confession. One of t h e m ost re m a rk a b l e stories of a l l time is about t h e poor widow who gave a l l s h e had as a n exp ression of her fa i t h . Doc too gave a l l he h a d . Every­ thing. No fanfa re, but Doc, a n d h i s beloved Dorris, w i l l be remem­ bered. A nd it seems appropriate somehow - a doc h a ndorris is part of a horseman's equi pment. the sti rrup cup used traditional­ l y for a fa rewe l l d ri n k when someone is about to depart. Farewell, Doc!


PaCIfic Lutheran university Scene June 1989

17 Commen ts

W h e re Is Your W i l l ?

An attorney related the fol low­ i ng story to me: one of h is cli­ ents, after sig n i ng a n u pd ated w i l l , was leaving the office. The attorney asked his client if she had a safe place for the origi nal w i l l . She re pl ied, "Oh, yes, there is a loose brick i n the fire place and I can put the wi l l behind it." The cl ient thought she had a safe pl ace for sto r i n g t h e w i l l , which was enti rely true. Howev­ er, it was also very possible that at her death no one would find

the will!

Recently, I was i n volved with a situation i n which a copy of the w i l l was i n the fi les of the per-

so n a l re p rese ntat ive. Howeve r, the original w i l l was no where to be fou n d . Even t h o u g h t h e attorney w h o h a d d rawn t h e w i l l attested t o the fact t h a t t h e copy of t h e w i l l was defi n itely a copy of the o r i g i na l , the co u rt r u l ed that the copy was n ot acceptable because the original cou l d have been destroyed by t h e p e rson w h o d i ed . M e re l y hav i ng a copy of the original w i l l d i d n o t m e a n t h a t t h e copy wou ld be acceptab l e for p ro­ bate! The net res u lt is that the i n t e n t i o n of the p e rson w h o d ied, assu m i n g that he did not destroy the ori g i n a l w i l l , was

thwa rted beca u se the orig i na l w i l l was not ava i lable! The lesson to be learned Is this: M a ke s u re that you r origi nal will is i n a place that w i l l a l low it to be fou nd easily by you r per­ so n a l re p rese n t a t i v e a n d/or h e i rs. Without the o rig i na l w i l l , the court may rule that cop i es a re not val id a n d you r desi res may not be carried out. If you wou ld l i ke a copy of the broc h u re "Ten Steps to Take i n P la n n i ng You r W i l l , " con tact: La rso n , D i recto r of Edgar Planned Givi ng, Pacific Lutheran U n i ve rsity, Ad m i n . 1 05, Tacoma, Wash . 98447 (206) 5 3 5-7420.

By Edgar Larson Director Of Planned Giving

Kenne dy A d d ress C a ps Reco rd B re a k ing Yea r Fo r Q Club Records fel l for the 1 8th con­ sec u t i ve yea r a s Q C l u b g i ft tota ls reached an a l l-time high of over 5 840,000 for t h e 8 8/89 school yea r. G i ft i n come from the Q C l u b , w h i c h t ra n s l ates d i rectly i nto scholarship h e l p for PLU students, i ncreased 6 . 3 % over p revious totals. The need for scholarship s u p­ port at PLU th is year is particu­ la rly acute and Q Club g ifts m a ke a significant i m pact. In order to h e l p add ress that need the Q Club hopes to reach 51 m i l l ion i n a n n u a l contributions b y 1 99 1 . I t w i l l req u i re g rowth at 8 % a year to hit that goa l . Q C l u b mem bers i nclude friends, a l u m n i , business­ es and churches that contri b ute a m i n i m u m of 5240 a year i n u n restricted g ifts t o t h e U n i ver­ sity's Annual Fund. Dr. Dale H i rz, Q C l u b PreSident, noted that recru itment records for new members were b roken as wel l . Q C l u b volu nteers hel ped the o rg a n ization add 3 3 2 new mem bers since the last banquet - a 1 2% i ncrease over the p revi­ ous h i g h . Tota l m e m be rs h i p In the Q C l u b experienced net ga i n o f over 1 50 m e m b e rs a n d topped 1 77 5 for the fi rst t i m e a t t h e ba nquet.

The featured speaker for the b a n q uet was B ru ce K e n n e d y , Cha i rman and C E O of Alaska A i r­ lines. Over 600 Q Club mem bers and gu ests were in attenda nce. Ken nedy, whose wife Karleen is a 1 96 3 PLU a l u m n a , spoke about the rapid g rowth of Alaska A i r­ l i nes and some of the challenges i n volved i n m o v i n g i n to t h e i n te rnational a re n a . The a i rline is cu rrently expand­ i ng i nto Canada and M exico and has i n itiated friendsh i p flig hts to the Soviet U n ion which may lead to reg u l a r service in the future. Kennedy noted how i m portant it is to understand other cultures and spoke about the role ed uca­ tional i nst itutions l i ke PLU can play in fostering a n i nternational perspective i n today's stu d ents. H e also n oted that w h i l e the flights to the Soviet U n ion wou ld n ot e n g e n d e r m u c h i f a n y i n come to t h e a i rl i n e, t h e real payoff was in the friendsh i p and u nd e rstan d i ng that such s m a l l i n i t i a t i ves p ro d u ced between the people of both cou ntries. K e n nedy, w h o has a son attend i n g PLU, also made a few personal co m m e nts about the qual ity and the values he saw i n the kind of educatiE)n PLU p ro-

we would like to welcome the following individuals, businesses and churches who have joined the o Club since the last issue of SCENE:

New Members I S 2 40·4791yearl Alford. Jimmie and Ellen

vides. He concluded h i s rema rks by sayi ng how proud he and Kar­ leen were to be a p a rt of an o rga nization that was d o i n g so much for the U n iversity. At the cl ose of t h e eve n i ng special recog nition was given to a l l Q C l u b volu nteers who had recruited at least one new mem­ ber d u ring the past year. They were asked to come forward and a p rize d rawing was held among the vol u ntee rs for the weekend use of a house at Wapato Point. Ka rleen Kennedy d rew the name out of a hat and Jim Van Beek was the w i n ner. The use of the house was donated by M r. and M rs. Don Morken to help orga­ n ize and t h a n k Q C l u b volu n­ teers. Follow i n g the d ra w i n g , P a u l Larson, a 1 9 3 8 PLU g ra d u ate, was honored for the t h i rd year in a row as the to p rec ru iter. David Olson, dean of the School of Physical Education, made a surp rise awa rd to Pa u l a n d h is wife N i n a . He p resented them with l ifetime passes to the PLU golf course. Larson recru i ted an a m a z i n g 1 0 7 new m e m b e rs si nce the last banquet. Most vol­ u n teers rec r u i t one o r p e r h a ps two new members in a yea r. Ingvaldsen. Trond. Catherine Rhoades·lngvaldson Jacka. Thomas and Kristen

Armstrong. Debra Bart hel. Kurt and linda

Johnson. Noel and PatrIcIa

Berndt. Edward and L o rr:l'ne

Kellmer. Dorothy

Jordahl. Enc

Boze. DaVid and Sheila

Lackey. Jon

Increase to Senior Fellow (S2400 or mo rel"yean

Brandt. Vance and Vicki

Lee. James and linda

Bryant. Jehu

Bijughn. Gary and SylVia

Mabry. KeVin and Kathy Waller

Caulkins. Robert and lisa

Hlr? Dale and Sharon

Mallon, Ann

Collar. Leslie

MarS/1, Roberta

D i l l i ngham. Lloyd

Matson. Sara

Dlon. Mr. & Mrs. Russell

Morehouse, Dave NJn.'.lick, /I.,1 ichaei

New Fellows 1 $ 1 000·2399IyearJ Cross of Chnst Lutheran Church. Bellevue Secu n ty PaCIfiC Bank Topel. Ken and Doni

Doggett. Ken and Barbara Eliason. Leo and Barbara Enckson. Kent and Connie

Newburn. Keith and Margaret Nishi. Mr. & Mrs. Roy

Erie. Lee and Janice Evans. Charles

Olson. Blil and Danna

Foss. Michael and Christine

Olson. H. G a rvlk and Betty

Omdal. Leonard and Margaret

Franco. Kathleen

Parker. Douglas

Gazeckl. Bill and Elaine

New Associate fellOws C$480-999/ yearl

Gerry. DaVid

Peterson. Barbara

Increase to Fellow Hovland. Curt and Nola Hushagen. Jlrn and Debbie

Bashaw. Mr & Mrs. Philip

Gomulkiewlcz, Robert

Ockfen. John a nd J e r ls

P,hl. Martin and Darlene

By John D. Aakre Executive Director of the Annual Fund

Tin. Rev. and Mrs. DaVid VanGilder. Viola Waldon. Richard and Cheryl Wilbur Lutheran Church Willis. Orett Wilson. Stephan and Sarah Witmer. Daniel

Increase to Member from Junior Member Folsom.

elth

Olsen. Bruce and Pam

New Junior Members 1$1 201year age 26 and under) Baldridge. Gary Boggs. Deanna Calle. GUillermo and Sally Carlson; Douglas Daugherty. Todd and Kaaren Emery. RIChard and Kathleen Henning. Michelle Lunde. Ian and Donna Hinchcliffe. Nancy Miller. Mark

Gramann. Robert

Reidy. Ken Risdal. Patti

Mott. Darren

Hallman. Michael and Mary Kay

Granlund. Karl and Renae

Morris. Peter and Rene

Roe. David

Gunkel. Wilham

Pmto, Dean and carey

Thorson. Loren

Shultz. Chris and Cindy

Hall. Donald and Faye

Smith. David H.

Increase to Associate FeUOw

Haugen. Torval and Marilyn Harris Karen

Stuen. Paul

Henry. Robert and Annette

Swanson. Roland and Isabelle

CurtiS. Chuck and Toni

Johnson. Dean and LaVonne Rowland. Jim and Sandra StaswlCk. Sid and Marguente

.

Henton. Mike and Kathy Hokenstad, Norman and Ruth

Sundby. Dagny The Picture Man

Nishi. Ron Shoup. Jennifer Shryock. Nancy Udbye. Andreas and Karl Vernon. Antonette Voss. Janice


18

Alumni

Class Nates Former Faculty Theodore H o u k , a faculty member in PLU's p h ysics department f ro m 1 972-1976, has received a 1 989 Special Invention Award from Boeing Aerospace for his co-invention of a pipelined con­ version of numbers to residue rep resen­ tation.

1 930 carol Snyder of Puyallup, Wash. spent 37 years teaching elemen t a ry school . Si nce her ret i rement in 1 9 76 she has travelled to Israel, Austria, Germany, Switzerland, Denmark, Fiji, Australia and New Zealand.

1 936

James Freisheim

Norris Langlow died May 1 9th after a brief illness. Norris was a member of PLC's first football team. After graduat­ ing from PLC, he received a degree in history from the U n iversity of Washing­ ton. From 1 936-1 939 he taught all eight g rades in a one-room logg ing camp school in Dewatto, Wash. He became principal of the Port Gamble (Wash) Ele­ mentary School in 1 9 39. Early in World War II he went to work for Pope and Talbot. When he retired from the com­ pany in 1 973, he had served as a tugboat crewman, cashier, purchasing agent and office manager. He was a past master of Franklin Masonic Lodge #5 in Port Gam­ ble.

1 940 Luella JohnSon'S gra ndson Troy Toso Helseth will be attending PLU this fall. Troy's parents, Betty Johnson Helseth and Dennis Helseth, gradu­ ated from PLU on May 24, 1 970, the day Troy was born. May (Pellett I Kllnzmann and hus­ band, John, are proud to annou nce that three of their nine grandch i ldren won T-shirts for being top rope ju mpers for heart research.

1 948 Etta smithson is moving to Sequim, Wash., after 26 years i n Port Orch ard, Wash.

1 951 Robert Anderson of Green Valley, Ariz., retired after 37 years in education. His last position was assistant superinten­ dant of schools in Modoc County, Altu­ ras, Calif. Robert now works as a sales associate for Dick S m i t h Realtors i n Green Valley, a retirement city. Dale Hansen retired from teaching and counseling high school students and now substitute teaches in math and sci­ ence in the Lake Washington School Dis­ trict.

1 953 Dr. Beverly Anne (Greenl Ban­ croft, former associate di rector, Nation­ al Center for Effective Schools, is taking 1 989 to study and consult on implemen­ tation of school improvement models in rural, i n n er city, suburban and Indian schools. In January she delivered a paper, "In Pursuit of Equity the Social Theories of Ronald Edmonds Found in Practice", at the Second International Congress on School Effectiveness, Rotterdam. Ed and Blrgltta (Svensson) BeU­ tler are at Low M o u n t a i n Board i ng School, Ch inle, Ariz. Ed is applying 20 years of teaching experience at Quincy, Wash., by working with bilingual Navajo Indian children at the chapter I and third grade levels.

Continued on page 19

Lloyd Eastman

Paul Templin

Biochemist, hina Historian TO Receive TOp Alumni Honors At Homecom ing n i nt e r n a t i o n a l l y- recog­ n ized biochem ist and can­ cer research special ist w i l l receive t h e P L U 1 98 9 D i s t i n ­ g u ished A l u m n u s Award at the annual H omeco m i n g A l u m n i Awards D i n ner Saturday, Oct . 21 _ He is Dr. J a m es H. Freish eim ' 60 of Toledo, O h io, p rofessor a n d ch a i r m a n of the D e p a rt­ ment of B i ochemistry at t h e Medical College o f Ohio. A l u m n u s of the Year is Dr. Lloyd Eastman ' 53 of Urbana, III., a p rofessor of h istory a nd Asi an st u d i es at the U n iversity of I l l i­ nois-U rbana. Pa ul Temp l i n ' 59 of Tacoma, a state leader i n the field of su b­ st a nce a b u se prevent i o n , w i l l receive t h e Heritage Award. Speci a l Awards w i l l be present­ ed to retired school administra­ tor Pau l Larson a n d PLU photog­ rapher Ken n eth D u n m i re. Dr. Freisheim has served in his present post for fou r years after 1 5 years on the biochem istry faculty at the U niversity of C i n"c i n nati. H i s c a n cer resea rch efforts have been fu nded for 22 consec­ utive years by the National Can­ cer I nst i t u t e . H i s work has i nvolved syn t h esis a n d eva l ua­ t i o n of new a nt i-ca ncer d ru gs, and has hel ped to dramatica l l y red uce a l l e r g i c rea c t i o n s o f patients t o some o f those dru gs. Author of more than 1 70 pub­ l i cations and abstracts, Freish­ eim has been a featured speaker at scientific gatherings through­ out the world. In 1 987 he was i n I ndia a s a n International Foga rty Fel l ow_ This Septem ber he w i l l speak a t a n i nternation a l sympo­ sium in Zurich, Switzerland. He has served o n several peer

A

review p a n els for the N a t i o n a l Institutes of Health. His wife, Sandy '59, is a reti red teacher, president of the Toledo Opera Association, a nd serves on t h e n a t i o n a l boa rd of O pera Gui lds Internationa l . Son Jay ' 80, a Toledo i nsu rance and i n vest­ ments counselor, was a member of PLU's 1 980 nat i o n a l c h a m pi­ onshi p foot ba l l tea m . A t a time w h e n China is g o i n g t h rough a period o f co n v u lsive political change, it is a ppropriate that the A l u m n i Associat i o n is honoring one of t h is n a t i o n ' s preem i nent Ch i na sch olars_ Dr. Eastman is considered the lead­ ing U.S. authority on the h istory of National ist rule in China from 1 927-49. Last yea r Oxford U n i versity p u b l ished h i s la test w o r k, a study of the social and economic history of C h i na from the 1 6th to 20th centu ries_ The book sig­ nals Eastman's t u r n to n ew and broader horizons. He too is a prol ific author, hav­ i n g publ ished fou r books a nd dozens of p rofess ional a rt i cles. He has been na med a U niversity Scholar for 1 988-91 at U. of I., an honor reserved for that faculty ' s " best and brightest." In 1 986 Eastman delivered the S c h nacken berg M e m o r i a l Lec­ t u re at PL U . Thi rty-fo u r yea rs earlier, Dr. Schnackenberg, a PLU history professor was instrumen­ ta l in g u i d i n g East m a n towa rd his present career. Tem p l i n i s a coord i nator work­ i n g on t h e Wa s h i n gt o n state governor' s i nitiati ve, "Com m u ni­ t y M o b i l izat i o n Aga i nst S u b­ sta nce Abuse_" S i n ce 1 9 7 2 he has held a va riety of positions related to d rug and health edu­ cation o r su bsta nce a b use p re­ vention. He has worked for Seattle Pub­ lic Schools, K i ng County a nd the state' s Department of Social a nd Health Servi ces, a nd has been i nstrumental in development of school curriculums vital t o drug a b use preve n t i o n ed uca t i o n efforts.

In 1 98 7 he rece i ved fo u r awards fo r h is work i n t hese fields throughout the state. Larson ' 3 5 has d ist i n g u i shed himself as a com m u n ity and PLU vol u nteer fo r m o re t h a n fou r decades. For much o f that t i me he was a scorekeeper or ti me­ keeper at PLU football and bas­ ketba l l ga mes. Most recently he has become a PLU Q C l u b recruit­ er pa r excellence, having Signed u p 244 n ew mem bers in t h e past three years. D u n m i re has been t he u n iver­ sity's c h i ef p h otog ra p h e r for nearly 25 years. H is efforts have contri b uted i m m e as u ra b l e to u n iversity recru itment. develop­ ment, p u b l i c relations, p u b l ica­ tions and a l u m n i activities over those years. Perhaps 75 percent of PLU a l u m n i have been d i rect benefic i a r i es or subjects of h is photographic efforts.

Po u l sbo G ra d u ate Ea rns M onsen Piano Sch o l a rsh i p J u n e Lee of Pou lsbo, a 1 989 graduate, was the winner of the 1 9 89 Fo rest i n e W i se M o n sen Memorial P i a n o Schola rsh i p at PLU. S h e p re v i o u s l y w o n t h e scholarsh i p i n 1 987 a nd 1 988. The scholars h i p was crea ted seven years a g o by PLU p i a n o p rofessor Calvin K n a p p i n m emo­ ry of one of his students, Fores­ tine Monsen, a l ifel ong Peni nsula resident a nd a PLU g ra d uate. Lee presented her scholarshi p recital i n G i g Harbor J u ne 4 .


Pacific Lutheran University scene June 1989

Alumni

Class Notes Continued from page 18

1 954 John Rydgren, who created one of the first Christian rock 'n' roll radio pro­ grams in the country and who has been heard on local airwaves for the last 1 4 years, died Dec. 2 6 a t his home i n Los Angeles. John was a student body p resi­ dent when he attended Pacific Lutheran College

1 955 Glenn Johnson celebrates 30 years of ordained ministry and 1 3 years as a pastor of St. Stephen's Lutheran Church in Santa Cruz, Calif. this summer.

1 956 Dr. Carol Edlund of San Diego, Calif. recently received a Ph,D. in Public Admin­ istration from V i rg i n ia Tech Un iversity. She works as an assistant p rofessor in the School of Public Ad ministration and Urban Studies at San Diego State U n iver­ sity

1 957 Virginia Prochnow of Y a k i m a , Wash., has earned membership in Luther­ an Brotherhood's 1 9 88 Leaders' C l u b , o n e o f the fraternal benefit society's top sales honors. she is associated with the Peter M a u ritsen Agency based i n Spo­ kane,

1 958 Ron HO of Bellevue, Wash , has been named 1 9 88-89 Washington State Ele­ mentary Art Educator of the Year. Last year he was named Asian Artist of the Year by the Wing Luke Museum i n Seat­ tle. Ron has been a public school teacher for 30 years.

Alumni Name Candidates For Board Of Directors N i ne a l u m n i are ca ndidates for pos i t i o n s on t h e P L U A l u m n i Association Boa rd of Di rectors, C a n d i d ates fo r a fo u r-year term are: Gerald Faa ren ' 5 0, O l y m p i a , Wash" reti red school teacher, Ja mes Hushagen 70, Puya l l u p, Wash" attorney i n Tacoma, David N esv i g ' 5 7 , La Mesa, Calif., counselor, San Diego State, Terry Pfeifer Totten 75, Arca· dia, Calif., ho memaker, C a n d id ates for a o n e-year term a re: Rebecca N a u ss B urad 74, San Francisco, Cal if., real estate exec­ utive, R u d y J o h n so n '48, Seasi de, Ore" reti red pastor, Tom Lorentzsen '67, Fargo, IN . D a k " optomet r i st, M o re h ead, Minn, Ron M u rp h y ' 7 5 , Taco m a , Was h . , soci a l worker, C h i l d & Fa m i ly Services, State of Wash­ i ngton, Stan Stenerso n '68, Federal Way, Wash., General Acco u nt i ng Office, Federal Govern m e nt, Seattle,

Gerald Faaren '50

Tom Lorentzsen

Ron Murphy 75

Stan Stenerson

'67

'68

Rebecca Nauss Burad 74

Terry Pfeifer Totten

James Hushagen 70

Da vid Nesvig

'57

BALLOT

PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION

1 959 patti and Bob Bills l ive in Medford, Ore., where Patti is in her ninth year as exec u t i ve d i rector of t h e Visitors and Convention B u reau , Patt i is also p resi­ dent of the Southern Oregon Visitors Association and a member of the Jack­ son County Fair board, Bob was named Realtor of the Year by the Medford Board of Realtors, Roger Iverson of Gig Harbor, Wash. reti red from Peninsula High School i n Gig Harbor, Capt. W. Larry Eichler is employed by Northwest Airlines as a captain, and is currently flying M D-80 aircraft. He is also completing 30 years in the United States Naval R eserve, and will retire Oct. 1 at the rank of Captain He and his wife, Janice, reside in Las Vegas.

Tom and Sharon ('60 Thorvilson) Unmacht l i ve in Las Vegas, Nev., where

(Offici a l ballot to be returned by September 1 , 1 989 (Two boxes are provided for each nomi nee - second box to be used ONLY if both husband and wife are PLU a l u m s)

FIVE TO BE ELECT ED TO A 1 YEAR TERM (Vote for five) 0

o Rebecca Nauss Bu rad 74

0

0 (Write i n)

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Tom serves as pastor developer of the Lakes Lutheran C h u rch,

o Rudy Joh nson ' 48

0

o Tom Lorentzsen '67

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o Ron M u rphy 7 5

0

o Stan Stenerson '68

0

0 (Write in) 0 (Write in) 0 (Write i n) 0 (Write i n)

FOUR TO BE ELECT ED TO A 4 YEAR TERM

1 960

(Vote for four)

Williena "willie" ( BoOne) Ausher· man of Kissi m m ee, Fla" coord i nator of p l a n n i ng and evaluation for the Osceola Cou nty School District, w i l l take over the newly created position of coordinator of com m u n ity relations for Osceola District Schools on J u ly 1 , Bob Ericksen graduated from PLU with a BA i n h istory and received his P h . D , from London U n iversity i n 1 980, -Known as a scholar of Protestant and particula rly Lutheran theologians in Nazi Germany, he has written a book on the s u bject, Theologians under Hitler,' Ger­ hard Kittle, Paul A lthaus and Emanuel Hirsch, While he is on sabbatical this year from his fu l l-t i m e co m m u n ity college teaching position, he is writing a book on the U n iversity of Got t i ng e n , 1 9 30-50, w h ic h analyzes the u n iversity'S role in German society a few years before and a few years after the Nazi period

Continued on page 20

o

O -:-:--:-� - _____________ (Write i n)

0 J ames Hushagen 70

o

O -:-:--:-� - _____________ (Write i n)

o

0 David Nesvig ' 5 7

o

0 - ----�� �� (W r ite i n ) --

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[] Te rry Pfe ife r Totten 75

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o

0 Gerald Faaren '50

o

.

SUGGESTED NOMINEES FOR AWARDS Disti nguished A l u m n u s,__________________________________ Alum of the Year____________________________________ Heritage:_______________________________________ Special Recognition ___________________________________ Return to: A l u m n i Office, Nesvig A l u m n i Center, PLU , Tacoma, WA 98447

... -


20 Alumni

Class Notes

Pullia m First PLU Graduate TO Earn A Pulitzer Prize

Continued from page 19

1 961 Kay Reckord Ames recently attend­ ed College of the Redwoods, taking clas­ ses in computers and two refresher clas­ ses. She works as parish secretary for Calvary Lutheran C h u rch where she sings in the choir and acts as chairperson for the ladies' c i rcle. Kay is married with two sons: Kevin ( 2 3 ) and Kent ( 1 5). JUdith Billings, elected Washington State S uperintendent of P u b l i c I n struc­ tion last fall, was selected Woman of the Year for 1 989 by the Puyal l u p (Wash ) Busi ness a n d P rofessional Women. Ronald coltom of A u b u rn, Wash. has earned membership I n Lutheran Brother­ hood's 1 988 Executives' Cl ub, one of the fraternal b e n efit society's top s a l es honors. Ronald is associated with Luther­ an Brotherhood's Kenneth B. Hartvigson Agency based in Seattle. Dr. Shirley Hanson is professor of n u rsing at Oregon Health Sciences U n i ­ versity in Portland, Ore. She has j ust returned from a year's post doctoral study in child and fa m i ly therapy and mental health at the University of Penn­ sylvania. Sig Larson has moved from ATE Management and Services (the nation's largest private bus company) in Everett, Wash., to assistant general manager of EI Metro, Laredo, Tex., M u n icipal Transit System

1 963 Margaret Sherburne recently rep­ resented the state as Ms. Senior Nebras­ ka in the Ms Senior America Pageant in Atlantic City, N.J. The pageant involved fou r categories: i nterview, talent, i nner beauty (philosophy of life), and evening gown presentation_ M argaret received the trophy for the inner beauty catego­ ry and found the experience to be differ­ ent and rewarding.

Elizabeth P u l l i a m of A n c h o r­ age. A laska. is Pacific L u t h e ra n U n i versity's fi rst P u l i tzer P r i ze­ wi nning g raduate. Pu llia m was pa rt of a team of reporters from the Anchorage Dai/y Ne ws t h a t won t h e 1 988 award for meritorious p u b l ic ser· vice. In J a n u a ry 1 988 the team p ro d u ced a se r i es of i n -d ePth a rt i cl es about the s u i c i d e a n d a l c o h o l i s m e p i d e m ics a m o n g Alaska natives. The awa rd was a n n o u nced i n early April t h i s yea r. P u l l iam's contri b u t i o n to the series was a m ajor a rt i c l e o n Fetal Alcohol Sy ndrome - FAS w h i c h occu rs mo re freq u ently among Alaska natives t h a n any other national g ro u p, The 26-yea r-ol d former PLU

jou rna lism/economics major qu e­ ried 26 women before she found one wi l l i ng to tei! her story, As a d i rect res u l t of the series the Alaska l eg islatu re has u p pe bootlegg ing penalties to a felony a n d a pp ropriated $ 1 40.000 for FAS research . Among the citizen­ ry. many p i lots no longer fly alcohol in to the " b u s h " (back cou n t ry). and so b r iety mo ve­ me nts and heal i n g ci rcles h ave been organized, The daughter of Lawrence a n d P e n n y P u l li a m o f C e n t ra l i a Wash . . atte n d s Joy L u th e ra C h u rch in Eagle R i ver. Al aska, H e r home c h u rch is I m m a n u e l Lutheran i n Centralia. Wash, D u ring her career at PLU. she was the rec i pie nt of a C h e ney Fou ndation Scholarsh i p,

Dennis Howard of Eagle R iver, A K , recently became m a nager of customer and retail services for the Anchorage

1 967

1 970

sandra Kjerstad Bauer of Sacra· mento, Calif" has been named controller by the board of di rectors of Californians for Better Transportation CBT is a 240member statewide organization of pub­ lic and private interests. Son Paul gradu­ ates from Jesuit High School in Ju ne; Alex is 1 3. John Cook currently resides in Lang· ley, Wash, paUl Hartman of Buffalo, N.Y. is vice president for special projects and plan· ning at a fou r·station Buffalo P u b l ic Broadcasting complex He is responsible for entrepreneurial activities and b u i ld· ing plans. Jay (1 3), Jody (1 1 ) and McKenna (8) spend sum mers with him in Buffalo.

carol (Clark) Barth of Astoria, Ore., is traveling in Russia this month with ten students. They are part of a gro u p of 1 , 500 teenagers, the largest exchange ever and a symbol of peace and glasnost to cities never opened to the West. Home visits will also be a first on this trip, Carol was selected last December as a delegate leader. RObert Lundy of Chicago, III. is mar· ried with children ages 9 and 1 2 . He serves as di rector of residence halls and commons for the Un iversity of Chicago. Janet Praxel of Spokane, Wash., is a wife and mother with fou r daughters ranging in age from 14 to 4. Janet has spent the last 18 years in education, teaching at Gonzaga University and servo ing as a staff development special ist for the Spokane schools, Last October she became an independent agent for State Farm Insurance and she "loves it." Kathleen Slind of P u l l m a n , Wash., died Feb . 1 4 . Kathleen was known for caring about children as if they were her own, If a student had no mi ttens, she would buy some . . . if they were teased because they only had a "small" box of crayons, she would buy them a large one. Friends and relatives organized a fund (Kate Slind Teacher's Discretionary Fu nd) for students of the Pull man dis­ trict to "encourage other teachers to carry on in her tradit ion." She was a member of the Trinity Lutheran C h u rch, Phi Delta Kappa, Pullman Sex Education C o m m ittee, Young Writers Workshop and "Comm ittee for Children," a Univer­ sity of Washington based group.

Telephone Utility and cont i n u es as a part·time math and computer science instructor at the U niversity of Alaska.

1 965 Dr. Ronald Miller was elected in May to a one·year term as president of the A m erican Board of F a m i ly Practice, which h e prev iously served as vice­ president. He is in private practice in Whitefish. Mont.

1 964 Janice Melton Burke of Reno, Nev., was selected Nevada's Secondary Physi­ cal Educator of the Year and was recog­ nized at the Southwest District Conven­ tion in Salt Lake City, Utah, as one of the three finalists for the southwest district title. Jan ice has taught physical educa· tion for 24 years; the last five at Reed High School where she is department chairman. She will be teaching a demon· stration . personal fitnesslwellness class to be used as a state model.

1 966 Roe '65 and Bev (Thompson) Hatlen of Apple Valley. Minn" hosted a dinner in April for PLU President William Rieke. Among those present were Lynn Pettit '71 and wife Kate, Krlk '74 and Mary (Lorentzen '75) Nesvlg, Rev. Phil Formo '68, Mark '70 and Sue (Voorhees '70) Knudson, and Dr. Jim and Judy (Seastrand '66) Dodds. Dr, Rieke spoke on Centennial needs a n d issues.

HOMECOMING 1 989 PLAN TO R ET U R N TO CAM PUS

OCTOBER 1 9, 20, 21 AND 2 2 Footba l l - PLU vs L i nfie l d

Reu n ions - classes o f ' 3 9. ' 4 9 . ' 5 9. ' 6 4 . ' 6 9, 79

A rt exhi bit, brun ches. golf tou rna ment, m u s i ca l . open house. son gfest, spo rts. worsh i p services

and

t h e awards d i nner/dance a t t h e Sheraton Tacoma Hote l a l l combine t o make t h i s a weekend y o u w i l l not want t o m iss!

Watch for deta ils in the m a i l in J u ly!

d

n

1 968 Gary Lee Beard, a pilot for Pan American World Airways, is stationed in West Berlin. He flies throughout Eastern and Western Eu rope, including the Sovi· et U n ion, He lives in West Berl i n with wife, Jane, and five children, Ann Denzer R . N . P h . D . of Tacoma, Wash., works as clinical program coordi­ nator in the pain management program at Northwest Therapy and Rehabil itation in Tacoma. Ann, a member of PLU's nu rs­ ing faculty from 1 968 to 1 97 1 , was named in the 1 988·89 edition of Who's Who in American Nursing. Marvin Kananen of Everett, Wash , is the author of a new book, Bible Words Crossword Puzzles NO. 2. The book is published by Baker Book House of Grand Rapids, Mich. Bill Krieger, BA i n English, went on to complete a PhD. in American Studies from Wash ington State U n iversity He taught American history last fall at PLU. For the past 20 years he has been a faculty member at Pierce College, where he has created an i n n ovative writing camp, the Thoreau Cabin Project

1 969 James Law has a top job In what he calls an emerging career field - corpo­ rate real estate management. He is a vice president of the McKesson Corp which operates 500 offices, plants and warehouses and a 40·story headquarters building in San FranciSCO, Calif. Marvin Slind of p u l l m a n , Wash., is associate di rector of the Office of Inter· national Education at Washington State University, He was recently elected chair of the Section o n Limited States Stu­ dents Abroad of the National Association for Foreign Student Affa irs, He holds masters and Ph,D degrees from WSU,

Elizabeth Pulliam

1 971 steve carlson move d with wife C l a u d i a and children Dan ( 1 4), Jennifer ( 1 4), Eric ( 1 2) and Kristin ( 1 0) from Marsh· field, Wise., to Portland, Ore. He became pastor at Central Lutheran C h u rch Feb . 1 5, Mark Nesvig and wife J ea n i n e of Phoenix, Ariz., have th ree boys, Paul (8), Brian (6) and Tim (3), and spend a lot of time at Little League games Mark prac· tices law with the firm Fennemore Craig.

1 972 linda Collins works f o r the Depart­ ment of State as a foreign service offi­ cer, Husband Richard P Collins is also a foreign service officer, They have served in Bohn (1 981 - 1 983) and Bagdad, I raq

(1986-1 988) Con tinued on page 21


Pacific Lutheran university scene June 1989

21 Alumni

Alumn s Joins Vietn m veterans' Glasnost

Class Notes

With Soviet veterans Of Afghanistan

Continued from page 20 Doreen Halverson of Newport Ore , was a contestant in this year's M rs. America Pageant She teaches kindergar­ ten at Sam Case Elementary School in Newport and owns the Little Treasures Preschool there. Doreen and husband Robert have six children: Erik (1 5), Angela ( 1 2), Christi ( 1 m, Darla (8), Cassie (4) and Brianna (2) Christie Kaaland-Wells. after fi n ish­ ing a masters i n educational adm i n istra­ tion ( U niversity of Washington '87), took a sabbatical from Tacoma School District where she was teac h i ng at Stadium to work on a doctorate i n curriculum (UW) that she will complete this summer.

Linda (Catch) LaCombe and h u s­ b a n d Don m o ved to R i c h m o n d , V a . where D o n works a s station manager for the CBS affiliate. Linda just accepted a n advertising/marketing director position with a major mall developer.

Judith Van Houten is associate pro­ fessor of zoology at the U n i versity of Vermont where she has been on the fac u l ty since 1 98 0 . S h e spent t he 1 987-88 academic year on sabbatical i n Prof. Maria Pellegrini's l a b a t t h e Universi­ ty of Southern California in Los Angeles_ Upon her return to Vermont, she began a th ree-year term as di rector of the cell biology program at the Un iversity of Ver­ mont Cell biology has the largest gradu­ ate enrollment of any program on cam­ pus_

1 973 Paul "TOny" CoOde Q f Rialto, Calif. celeb rated his ten th a n n i versary as a psychotherapist w i t h Kaiser Hosp i t a l in S o u t h ern Californ i a . He and wife Judi enjoy their son Drew (2) and son Andrew Brady, born Christmas Eve. Judi teaches g raduate students in social work and m a rriage & fam i l y therapy and m a i ntains a private clinical practice Nikki (Beard) Martin has accepted a call to Gethsemane Lutheran Church i n Portland, Ore. a s minister o f parish life. Prior to this, N i kki was parish assistant at Our Savior's in Lebanon, Ore.

1 974 Elmer Armstrong of Cusick, Wash , has been pastor of the F i rst Cong rega­ tional Church in lone, Wash., for the past four years. Carolynne (Sanders) Bulger of West St_ Paul, M i n n . annou nces the birth of Sarah Reese J a n. 26. Sarah joins sisters A l l ison (4V2) and L indsey (3V2). Lynne teaches elementary orchestra i n W . St. Paul schools. Linda Cardner-Crandall works as a m a rketing manager at Tandem Comput­ ers in Si licon Val ley, Cal if. S h e teaches Su nday School at Christ the King Luther­ an Ch urch and is an active member and board member of the J u n ior League of Palo Alto. She and husband, Van Crandall, look forward to the birth of their first child i n August David Centry died May 7 i n Seattle, Was h . He t a u g h t vocal music in North K i tsap and Bremerton School Districts and at the time of his death, taught vocal music at Kopachuck Middle School in Gig Harbor. BeCky wolf Harrison and husband Bob are on leave of absence from Wyc­ l iffe B i ble Translators with whom they served in Papua, New G u i nea. Bob works for American Eagle A i r l i nes and Becky works as a physical therapist. Their third child will soon join their two boys. Dana (Brice) Keaton of Lake Oswe­ go, Ore. was granted the degree doctor­ ate of nat u ropathic medic i ne J u n e 24. Her family practice will be i n the Port­ land area. She i nvites anyone with ques­ tions about naturopathic medicine t o write or call.

Continued on page 22

By JUdy Davis

I , ,.

iet n a m veteran Todd Bran­ doff '67, went to M oscow to help Russian vete rans of the Afg h a n i stan occu p a t i o n cope with the stresses of w a r a n d came b a c k c o m m itted t o t h e value of "glasnost" and "citizen d i p lomacy."

V

Brandoff said he and 1 7 other V i etn a m Wa r vete r a n s were a l lowed to t ravel and visit i n the Soviet U n ion in a way Western­ ers usually a re denied . Most of what I saw and heard in the USSR convi nced me that glasnost i s n ot j u st a n o t h e r "political exercise," sa i d t h e resi­ dent of Lolo, Mont. I n Lolo, B ra ndoff is involved i n efforts to foster a d d i t i o n a l American a n d Russian excha ng­ es: A g ro u p of Russian so l d iers h e perso n a l l y h a d i n vited to America are scheduled to arrive this s u m m e r. The former h e l i ­ copte r p i l ot a l so i s h e l p i ng a rrange an exch a n ge between America n and R u ss i a n moth ers whose sons were k i l led in com­ bat. And, Brandon is i m p rovin g his R u s s i a n i n p reparation for a nother trip to the Soviet U n ion. Brandoff traveled to the Sovi­ et Un ion u nder the auspices of Earthstewards Netwo rk, a non­ denomi national c i t i zen d i p l o m a­ cy organization headqua rtered on Ba i n b ridge Island in Washing­ ton State, Coincidentally, the n etwork's fou n d e r , D i a n a G l asgow, h a d recei ved requ ests from Soviet a nd Vietnam vetera ns about the same t i me asking h e r about a poss i b le exchange between the two g roups. B randoff and 1 8 oth e r V iet­ nam com bat vete rans left for Moscow in December of 1 988 the sa me month Bran doff had been h it by 1 2 b u l lets from a -

Todd Brandoff near Mosco w's R e d square last December_

Soviet mach i ne g u n 2 1 years before. B ra n doff said there was a n " i nstant b o n d " between t h e Soviet a n d A m e r i c a n s o l d i e rs who had both fou g ht i n wa rs u n popular i n their homela n d . " W h e n w e met, it w a s l i ke a reu n i o n of b rothers who o n l y recently d i scovered they d i d, i ndeed, have a b rother a n d were meeting for the fi rst time, " said Brandoff, a writer. "When I met with the "Afgan­ i sta ny" ( R u ss i a n so l d i e rs w h o occ u p ied Afg h a n i stan), I felt a personal and i n ner heal i ng," said B r a n d off w h o h a s b a tt l ed delayed stress from h i s V ietnam Wa r e x p e r i e n ces for two decades. "It was i ronic that those of us who had bul let holes i n o u r body from weapons suppl ied to N o rth Vietna m by R ussia were meet i n g

'ALU M N I SPONSO R E D C E NTE N N IA L TO U R Adventu res i n Scandinavia Fabu rous Two Week Vacation (With an optional 4 day I 3 n ight Len ingrad Extension)

Copenhagen - Oslo - The Fjords of Norway - Bergen - Stockholm Baltic M i n i-cru ise to Helsi n k i

August 1 to August 1 4, 1 990 Special p resentation o n the tour S u nday, February 25, 1 990 in the new PLU Scandinavian C u lt u ra l Center for com plete i nformation ca l l today: Walter Shaw d i rector of a l u m n i relations

(206) 535-741 5 o r w rite do PLU A l u m n i Office Nesvig A l u m n i Center, Tacoma, WA 9844 7

Russian sol diers who h ad b u l let holes from weapons suppl ied to Afg h a n i st a n by t h e U n i ted States," Brandoff related. But, by the time the V ietn a m vetera n s were read y to ret u rn home, Brandoff said t h e i r R u s­ s i a n counterparts were m a k i n g com ments l i ke, "If w e have a conflict, I'll t h row down my rifle before I'll shoot at you . " A s a result of h i s trip, B ra ndoff now has an "adopted b rother" i n Russia who also was a helicopter p i lot wounded in battle. B ra ndoff sa id, " I feel as close to Yevgenny as if we had been born in the same home." H e added, " I bel i eve the exchange between us V i etnam vete rans a n d the h u n d reds of Russian veterans we met was a s i g n ificant step towa rd u nd e r­ standing a n d peace. " M ost of t h e p e o p l e I met were h u n g ry to reach out a n d touch the hand o f a stra nger and i nvite a potential foe to be a friend." His wife is the former Kerry L. Hartwig, '67. Kerry is a n elemen­ ta ry school teacher in nea rby M i ssou l a . Brandoff, too, has a deg ree i n education from PLU; he recalls educat i o n p rofessor . Jane Williamson as "one of the most b rillia nt educators I've ever met , " besides bei ng an excel­ lent p rofessor, she was a good friend ." Brand off obtained a degree i n jou rnalism f r o m the U n i ve rsity of Monta n a before atte n d i ng PLU, Sti l l i nvolved in the u niversi­ ty in Monta n a , B ra nd off says, "Ti me and aga i n , I hear positive com m ents about PLU from a l l over t h e country." •


Pacific: UItJIeran unlvenity scene June

1989

Alumni

Class Notes Continued from page 21 Loran Saretske of P u l l m a n , Was h . , works as a staff a n n ou ncer for North· west Public Radio (KFAE R ichland, K R FA Moscow, I d . , KWSU Pu l l m a n ) , based at Washi ngton State U n iversity He is com pleting work on a masters i n adult educa· tion and a degree i n business admin istra· tion. Kathryn Toepel and husband R ick M i nor of Eugene, Ore. a n n o u nce t h e b i rth o f Kelsey Lee on March 2 .

1 97 5 Lt. Col. Aaron Dean is retiring from the Army in November after 30 years of service. Rev. Dr. Rebecca Larson and h us· band Stephen ('71 ) are living in Gene· va, Switzerland, where Dr. Larson was elected executive secretary for develop· me nt, t ra i n i ng and advisory services in the World Council of Churches' Comm is· sion on Churches' Participation in Devel· opment Kathryn L. (Hyder) Outwater is doing freelance art at home and taking care of two sons, Luke Andrew, (S), and Joshua Tyler, born M a rc h 4, 1 989. Her husband, Stephen i s i n the hotel resort busi ness and is currently working in the Scottsdale, Ariz., area. Marjorie Terhorst of Richmond, Va, rece n t l y beca m e a c e rtified p u b l ic accountant She works as an auditor for the public accounting firm of Deloittle, Haskins and Sells i n R ichmond.

1 976 Bryan Falk o f Vancouver, Wash., mar· ried Marti K nott J u n e 3. Bryan works at James River Corporation with their Flexi· ble Packmg Group as m a nager of pur· chases. Ja nice Findley is curator of the New C i t y Theater's monthly fi l m series t h at showcases i n d ependent short f i l m s in Seatt le. After graduating from PLU, Jan· Ice went to Seattle to try her hand at f i l m and has since made "Beyond Kabu· ki," a short a n i m ated film which won her the Golden C:agle, an award given by the C I N E film group i n Washington, DC. Jan· ice met her husband, Paul Hansen, while filmin g as he composed the soundtrack and assisted with editing Her latest pro· ject, "I Am the Night," is more autobio­ graphical with Alice In Wonderland over· tones. Dave ('77) and Diane (Hiett) Heri· vel live in Lynnwood, Wash. Dave works as marketing manager for Lida Trading Company, headquartered in Komachi, Japan He travels frequently i n the U.S. and three to fou r t i m es a year to Japan. Dianne has acco m p a nied him twice to Japan, once with their oldest daughter, J e n n ifer ( 1 0l. They a lso have another daughter, E m i ly (4), w h o has "Dad's red hairl" Dianne d i rects the church choir at Harbour Pointe Lutheran Church, a new mi ssion c h u rc h i n M u k i lteo. She also teaches s m a l l group and private voice lessons. Jon Lackey of Arlington, Va., contin­ ues in his i nternational m usic concert career and telev ision and radio b road· casts i n the u.s and France. In addition to a full-ti me performance schedule, Jon owns and acts as CFO of Black Tie Arts Management, w h i c h provides musical entertainment at the White House and official Em bassy functions in Was h i n g­ ton, D.C. and carries over 300 m usicians. Jon gives volunteer time and resou rces to the American Diabetic Association and the ELCA Metro Synod Task Force on Social Concerns in D.C. Erik prestegaard of Tacoma, has been appointed to the position of vice· president for The Tsang Partnership, Inc.

1 977 Ted Hamann and wife Janice of Saco, Mont., ann o unce the birth of Jona­ than William, March 2 2 , Jonat h a n joins sister Meredith (3112). Ted continues to serve the Saco-Hinsdale Lutheran Parish in Montana .

. ..,�

Jack Mohlenhoff and wife Marilynn an nounce the birth of Jonathan Edward, born Jan. 6. Jonathan jOins sister Katie (3V2). Jack is in his fifth year as m i n ister of music at Fi rst Presbyterian C h u rch in Sioux Falls. He IS also dean of the South Dakota chapter of the American Guild of Organ ists, host for the 1 991 Region VI Convention of the AGO. Darell Provencher and wife Jan of West L i n n , Ore. a n n o u n c e the birth of Marc Cameron, March 6. Marc joined old· er brother, Bryan, two days before Bry­ an's fourth b i rthday Larry Ash married Julie Lindbo ('81) in Brush Prairie, Wash. They were married by Ju lie's father, Rev. Gary Lind· bo, also a PLU graduate. They now live in Vancouver, Wash.

1 978 Marsha (Lewis) Flowers an nou nc­ es the b i rth of her third child, Nathan, on June 24th of last year Nathan joins a sister and a brother. Karen (Tietge) Harris of Tacoma is married and has t h ree little g i r ls Her home and family have become her "fUll­ t i m e job" while operating·room n u rs i ng has taken a "part-ti m e" pOSition of two nights per week. Karen sti l l works at Tacoma General Hospital Neal Sliva and wife Ch ristine live in Boise, Id. where Neal works as a produc· tion supervisor with Hewlett Packard Co. Ch rist i n e stays home with daug hters, Krista Roseanne (3) and Chelsea Angelina (eight months). Cathy (Dorothy) Speral and hus­ band, P a U l , have a daug hter, Kaitlyn Anne, born J a n . 1 7. Cathy is finishing her masters at Moorhead State Univers ity a n d w i l l be d o i n g an a d m i n is t r a t i v e internship in Fargo, N.D. next year. Roger K. Reed and Avel lna o. Pagal· ing were married March 26 in Tacom a. He is conti n u i n g h i s education at the Un iversity of Hawa i i . They l i ve in Honolu· lu.

1 979 Ann Carow Kullb erg of Fed e r a l Way, WaS h . , works a s a n artist deS i g n i ng prismacolor draWings which were part of a two·artist show in Forest Grove, Ore. i n J a n u ary a n d Feb r u a ry Born i n Japan, and later a Rotary exchange student there, A n n feels she can blend the East and the West by ta k i n g the "so·loved eastern images of my childhood and reno dering them i n a realistic western fash· ion." Ann works out of her home so that she can remain close to her two c h i l d ren, Katie and Kevin. Karen MCElhinney and M i k e Neu­ bauer were ma rried Ma rch 1 1 in Seatt le Karen is a contract RN in the Seattle area and Mik e is a molecular biologist working for Oncogen in Seattle.

Safe Streets I n Tacoma Is

oal Of '73 Alumn us

By Janet Coleeke "We m u st w i n , " says S afe St reets c a m p a i g n d i rect o r Ly le Quasim ' 7 3 , "or Tacom a-Pierce Cou nty w i l l be ove r r u n w i t h g a n g activity l i ke Los Angeles o r Oakland." The S a fe St reets c a m p a i g n beg an in 1 988 when local school off i c i a l s, Taco m a p o l i ce a n d Pierce Cou nty She riff d e p u ti es a l l noti ced an i nc rease of vi o­ lence, d rugs a n d the emergence of gangs. Si nce 1 987, m u rd e rs in Pierce County - mostly gang related h a ve dou bled . T h e p rofi t a b l e d ru g cli mate fo u n d i n Tacom a­ P i e rce Cou nty h as m a d e t h i s a rea ripe for gang organization. "Organizat ion is the key," said Q u a s i m . " G a ngs represent one percent of the popu l a t i o n , but t h ey ' ve got the u p p e r h a nd because they a re organized. "The Safe Streets ca m pa i g n is here to org a n ize the comm u ni­ ty ," Q u a s i m s a i d , "We ca n win because we out n u m ber them 99 to 1 ," Quasim stresses that everyone is affected by the d rug si tuation a n d it w i l l ta ke everyo n e ' s i n volvement to stop t h e p rob­ lem. "We need 500,000 vo l unteers in P ierce Cou nty to stop t h e d ru g s , g a n g s a n d v i o l e n ce , " Quasim sa i d . P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n pl ayed a n i m porta nt role i n s h a p i n g h i s com m it m e n t a n d va l u e s. A sense of com m u n ity service was i n st i l l ed in h i m by p rofessors Vern Hanson, R icha rd Jobst and John S c h i l ler. "I re member Vern te l ling me, 'It doesn't matter if you ' re the sma rtest, you j u st h a ve to be the m ost co m m it­ ted , ' " After g raduation Quasi m start-

L vle Quasim

ed as a d ru g progra m a dm i n i s­ t rator for Washi ngton State a n d worked u p the ranks to become the state's mental health d i rec­ tor, "1 was a bu rea u crat in Olympia for 1 5 years, and beca use of the sense of com m i t m e nt to m y com m u n ity p u shed by my P L U mento rs, I a l ways volu ntee red for civic and fraterna l orga niza­ tions," he sai d , The Puy a l l u p resi de nt served as a vo l u n t e e r for t h e l o c a l YM CA, P i e rce Cou nty Perso n nel Board, NAACP a n d the U rb a n League. "My days at PLU, my vo l u nteer work a n d my experi ence as a p o l i t i c a l b u rea u c rat h a ve a l l t ra ined me for the chal lenge of r u n n i n g the Safe S t reets cam­ paign," he added , Anyone i nterested i n vol u n­ tee ri ng time or donati n g cash or materials m ay call Safe St reets head q u a rters at (206) 2 72-6824.

PLU-TV Seeks Cam pus Home Movie Footage

Pictured at their recent 20-year reunion were from left, front row: Julie Clawson Johnson. Charlene Kelsey Marks, L ynne Burchfield Rasmussen. Carol Vincent Francalosy; middle row: Michael Stewart, Marsha Hustad Ste wart, Jerry Crawford, Marilyn Crawford, Jean Forma, JoA nne Schnaidt Rokosky, Mike McMullen, Valerie Balch Ufer, Steve Ufer, Laurel Richards Gerald, Bob Gerald; and back row: Fraser Rasm ussen, Mark Nesvig, Phil Formo, Steve Recher, Karen Emerson Recher, Marsha Stirn- White, Virgil White.

Do you have o l d movies of acti vities on ca m p u s in yea rs gone by? PLU televi s i o n is see k i ng old home movie footage to transfer to videota pe. The footage may be used i n preparation of PLU Centennial videos, It w i l l defin ite­ ly be added to the historical vid­ eo a rc h i ves fo r possible futu re use. M o v i es w i l l be ret u r n e d to owners fol lowing the copy ing process, If you have materials to loan to this project. send them to Vic Nelson, PLU Television, HA 207, PLU, Tacoma , WA 98447,


PacifiC Lutheran Unlvenlty Scene June 1 989

23 A lumni

Class Notes Continued from page 22 Barbara Wilson (NemeC) of Kelso, Wash , has been working for Cowlitz Cou nty Public Works Department for four years. She has been married to hus· band Steve for al most seven years and they have two chi ldren And rew (2) and Mel issa (nine months).

1 980 James Koski recently served as a short term medical m issionary at Tensek Hospital in Western Kenya He has now started a private practice in general i n te rn al medicine at the C orva l l is Clinic i n Corvallis, Ore. Jody Lynn MCMurry a nd h u sband Ted of San A n t o n i o , T e x . have two daughters, Erin (6) and Krist i n ( 31. Ted works as an emergency room doctor for Brooke Army Medical Hospital. David Reierson of Chand ler, A riz., recently joined Lyon Com mercial Broker· age in Phoenix and will be specializing in office leasing Connie steeje of Ketch i k a n , AK

started her own Certified Public Accoun·

tant practice last year and business is going well. Husband, Ron ('79), works as the assistant f i n ance d i rector fo r the city of Ketch ikan. They moved from the Bay Area in 1 98 3 and they enjoy the slower pace of Ketch ikan.

1 981 Rebecca (Babington) and Ron ('S3) Anderson of Taco m a , W a s h . announce the birth o f Maxwell David o n J a n . 1 9. Dianna (KOneman) Johnston and husband John announce the b i rth of their fi rst child, Matthew W i l l i a m , Sept 1 7 . The Johnstons moved to Colorado Springs, Colo , In November and Dia n n a IS busy being a homemaker and mother. Kari Kinden of Santa C l a ra, C a l i f , became a l icensed realtor associate I n March w i t h Sout hwood Properties i n Cupertino. S h e special izes in executive and custom deSig ned n ew h o mes t h roughout Sil icon Valley Tom Koehler of R e n t o n , Wash , works as a speech writer and newsletter editor with Boeing Commercial Airplanes Lt. Michael G. Mikulan RN of Colum· bia, Md., works as a com m issioned o ffic e r in t he U.S. P u b l ic Health Service at their headq u a rters in Rockv i l l e, Md. H e is assigned as health promotion coordina· tor for all USPHS officers. sue (Vaughan) Moshofsky and hus· band Br et t of Port l a n d , Ore. annou nce the birth of their first child, Rachel A n n, born Dec. 5 . Joel Ogard o f Portland, Ore. will b e having a showing of h i s watercolor paint· ings in t h e governor's offices in the Ore· gon Stat e Capitol Aug 7 through Sept. 1 5 . Joel, a fu ll·time fi ne artist, holds a bachelor of fine arts from PlU. David perry of W a s h i n g t o n D . C . works a s an associate co nsultant with the nonprofit organization, the Eth ics Resource Center. David is also working on his doctoral d issertation in ethics and political philosophy at the U niversity of Chicago Divinity School. Anna Rumsey and h usband Dewey of Tacoma annou nce the b i rt h of John Robert on Dec. 14. John joins sister Mer· ry (6) Randy Scott and w i fe Roslyn of Stone Mountain, Ga., announce the bi rth of Kelsey Elizabeth July 2 3 . Roslyn and Randy both counsel couples and families i n the Atlanta area. Their new address is: 5445 Rockmoor D r i ve, Stone Mou nta i n , GA 30088.

Debra Tri of Edmonds, WaSh , works a s a f a m i ly n u rse p ractitioner for Edmonds Fam ily Medicine and is a 1 988 post·graduate of the u n i versity of Wash· I ngton, where she double majo red i n occupational health.

1 982 Suzanne (Wesland) Brammer and husband a n nounce the b i rth of Joanna Louise J u n e 20. Suza nne "retired" from teaching to become full·time mother and learn more about her role as a farm wife. The Brammers also have two sons: Drew (4) and Garrett (2) Mike Davis m a rried Heidi Thomp­ son i n Apri l . Scott Ellerby o f Po u ls b o , Wash , practices law with the 90·attorney Seat· tie firm Karr Tuttle Campbell PatriCia (Buethe 'S3) Ellerby teaches in the North Kitsap School D i st ric t . Linda M. (Erickson BBA) Hagge m a rried Melvin Hagge Oct. 1 5 . Melvin g raduated i n 1 981 with a degree i n elec· trical engineering from Washington U n i· versity in St. Louis, Mo. Linda works as a bakery supervisor for HEB Grocery Co. and is attending Saint Edward's Universi· ty to gain her MBA. Dr. John Harris has been appointed vice·president and general m a n ager of CIGNA Healthplan of Washington, a 1 0 ,OOO· m e m b e r Seattle·based h e a l t h maintenance organization. He was previ· ously medical di rector of CIGNA Health· plan of Northern California. Kathy (Bayne) Hulings of Seattle, Wash. works as a catering sales manager for Doubletree Hotels. She and husband Dale have one son, Nathan (22 months) and were expecting another child in May Mark Mandt of Seabrook, Md. works as a research associate at the University of Maryland and received h i s Ph D. i n space ph YSics from t h e U n i versity of Alaska last September. Mark and w i fe Jill h ave two ch i ld re n : Kenneth Conrad (2) and Dirk Forest (n l :le months). Oneida Battle was selected as one of the O u tstanding Young Women of America for 1 988. A summa cum laude graduate of PLU, she is c u r rently an equ a l employment manager and unit commander f o r t h e Washington National Guard. She IS working on a master of arts degree in social sciences at PLU. Eric Nelson of Gig Harbor, Wash. is a pa rt·t i m e lecturer for the PLU depart· ments of languages and English, teach· ing Lat i n , mythology and masterp ieces of Eu ropea n l i teratu re. E r i c co m p l eted doctoral work at the U n i versity of Wash· ington Department of Classics and is i n the process of completing h i s d i sserta· tion. Kathy Philby ma rried Leslie Soltis Feb. 18 i n Bethleham Lutheran Church, Tacoma. Kathy works for Pacific F i rst Federal Sa vings Bank and Leslie works for West Coast Grocery Co. Dana Schroeder was ordained Jan. 1 at Zion Lutheran C h u rch, Deer Park, Wash. He is associate pastor of Lutheran Church of Dell Rapids and Willow C reek Lutheran Church, Dell Rapids, S.D. Spouse Lynnette is associate pastor, Fi rst Luther· an, Sioux Falls, S.D. Douglas Conrad Siefkes and Ju l i e Coart Davis were m arried Feb. 4 i n Seat· tie. Douglas works as vice president of group accounts with Ager/BP & N Public Re lat i o n s in Seattle, and Julie teaches ' t h i rd g rade in t h e Lake W a s h i ngton Sc ho ol District. Marta (Erickson) Suver and hus· band Pete of Olympia, Wash. announce the b i rth of t h e i r daug hter, K risten M a ri e, Nov. 8. Ruth and craig ('S3) wright of Se aW e , Wash. are almost two·thirds of the way th rough their fam i l y medicine residencies at Providence Hospital in Seattle

1 983 TOny F. Alvarez recently joined the law firm of Landerhol m, Memovich, Lans· verk & Wh itesides, Inc. where his practice will focus o n business and corporate law as w e l l as fam ily law related to adop· tions. David Coltom of F ede ra l Way, Was h . h a s ear ned mem bers h i p i n Lutheran Brotherhood's 1 988 President'S Club, one of the fraternal benefit society'S top sales h o nors. David is associated w i t h Lutheran Brotherhood's Seattle Agency

'

7 7 79 FOSS ·'

Residents Plan July Reunion Residents and friends of Foss H a l l ( 1 9 7 7-79) a re i n v i ted to attend a Foss Hall reu n ion J u l y 28-30 i n Tacoma, The u nofficial eve nt i s spon­ sored by several Foss a l u m n i from that era. P l a n ned act i v i t i es i n c l u d e a buffet and dancing at the S hera­ ton Tacoma Hotel at 7 p . m ., Fri­ day, water sports and ba rbeq ue at Lake Tapps near S u m ne r at 2 p m . Satu rday; a n d wors h i p at Trinity Lutheran , Parkland, at 1 0 a . m , a n d noon bru nch at the Sheraton Tacoma on Su nday. O rga n izers a re atte m p t i n g to locate and contact as many resi­ dents from that period, but a re seeking additional help. Cost of $40 per p e rson, $ 7 5 per cou ple covers F ri d a y a nd Sat u rday fu nctions. Respo n d as soon as possib l e, b u t no l ater t h a n J u n e 30, to Foss H a l l Reu n i on, P . O . Box 641 76, Taco­ ma, Wash 98464.

Jack W_ Jaunal a veteran of WWII. Korea, and Vietnam recently had his book, "Vietnam '68. Jack's Journal " pub· l ished by Denson Press. Since h i S reti re· m en t from the U .S M a n n e Corps I n 1 9 7 8 he earned a B A i n history from PLU Master of Arts degree in American hist ry from the Uni versity of Washing· ton in 1 98 5 and c u r rently pu rsues a career as a h istorian and college instruc·

o

a

tor.

Terence Jennings married Chery Wheaton M a rch 1 1 in Pri nce of Peace Lutheran C h u rch, Seattle. Ch ery works for Weyerhaeuser and Terence works for Financial Pacific Co. Sandy Soohoo-Refael of M c M inn· ville, Ore. h as been working at L i nfield College for four years as the internation· al p rograms officer. Sandy works with international students, study abroad par· ticipants, etc. and hopes to hear from those who gradu ated with her i n coun· seling and students who l ived in E ve r· green . Deborah Stromberg and husband Paul recently moved back to the North· west from Albuquerque, New Mexico for Paul's medical residency in ophthalmolo· gy. After the birth of their first child, Joshua, last summer, Deborah decided to retire from her work i n health care financing to be a mom and she's "really having funl"

Con tinued on page 24

Mufaro Dube

Dube Graduates With Honors Fro m Howa rd Med School By Beth Neufeld A m u ltitude of g reen bal loons were released i nto open air a m id c h eers from the medical stu­ dents of Howa rd U n iversity i n Wash i n gton, D C. , d u ri ng com­ mencement exerc i ses in May Not the least ecstatic of th ose g ra d u a tes was M u fa ro D u be, M . D , a 1 985 PLU a l u m n us. Dr. Du be, a summa cum laude g r a d u ate of P L U w h ose l i fe began on a subsistance fa rm i n Z i m babwe, Afri c a , g r a d u a ted with honors in obstet r i cs a nd gynecology, psychiatry and a nes­ thesiology. He was also i nd u cted i nto the honor med ical society, Alpha Omega A l p h a . D r . D u b e ' s n ext stop i s D rew M ed i ca l Center, M a rt i n Luther K i ng J r. Hospital i n Los Angeles There he w i l l com plete an i ntern­ s h i p a n d res i d e n c y b e fore retu rn i n g to Z i m babwe. The new doctor expresses h is deepest tha n ks to a l l who have suppo rted h i m . It is because of the generous financial and moral support of the Lutheran c h u rch and friends that his d reams of becom i ng a docto r are now a reality! HarriS Publish i ng Co. will soon be tele p h o n i ng all alumni for the verification p h ase of the centen nial Alumni Directory.

CLASSES 78, 7 9J 80 & 81 Lake Sammamish party SA TURDA Y, A UGUST 19, 1989 NOON -

777

Waterskii ng, Swi m m ing, Basketba l l , BBQ, etc... Dance M u sic by PLU's own CABER N ET For more i nformation and RSVP p lease ca l l or write: Brian Heberl i n g 1 4364 Ventu ra Blvd . Sherman Oaks, CA 91 423

(21 3) 306-1 643

Day of party (i ncl imate weatherl (206) 747-2 5 5 7 D u e to the l i m itation on space a n d pa rking please n o guests.


Pacfffc Luttleran university same June 1989

24 A lumni

Class Notes Continued from page 23

1 984 peggi Ann Bradford w i l l m a rry M a rk Rufener ('891 July 22 at the Swiss Park i n Tac o m a . Peggi works at St. Joseph's Hospital i n Tacoma as assistant director neph rology services. Robbyn (Menoganl Celestin works for the U n iversity of Colorado Health Sci­ ences Center and is st udying fo r h er MPA degree at the U n iversity of Colo ra­ do, Denver. Robbyn has been married for three and a half years and wishes to say "Hello l " to a l l h e r friends a n d acquain· tances from PLU. Todd Erickson of Spokane, Was h . , g raduated f r o m C reighton U n iversity Dental School and w i l l com p l ete a one­ year residency in hospital dentistry in Omaha, Neb. Gail Greenwood, an education writ­ er for The Dai/y World of Aberdeen, Was h . , has received statewide recogni­ tion for her " i ns ightful" sto r i es about special education. Gail was presented a certificate of recognition from the Wash· ington State Special Education Coalition as Media Representative of the Year, Gail was the editor of The Mooring Mast while attending PLU. Jacquelyn Hughes m a rried Bruce W i l l i ams Feb. 19 i n the McKay C hapel. Seattle, Jacquelyn is a n editor/writer and Bruce is an environmental scientist. C. Todd Kraft and wife Lisa recently moved to Boise, Id. where Todd works as a financial analyst for Hewlett Packard. Prior to moving to Boise, Todd complet­ ed h i s masters of busin ess a d m i n istra­ tion at the U n iversity of Washington Jane Lemley of Mission Viejo, Calif., and husband David w i l l be spending a years in Oki nawa, as Dave is being trans­ ferred to a new C·1 30 squadron there. Jane has just finished getting her learn­ ing handicap credential at the University of california, Irvine. Fred Michel m a rr i e d Sarah H a m ­ m o n d from Spokane, Wash. He graduat­ ed last June with an M . D . from the Uni­ versity of Washington School of Medicine and is now at the University of Colorado, Denver i n a four-year psychiatry residen­ cy. David B. Moylan a n n o u nces the bi rth of Jeremy, April 1 4, 1 988. David's parents, Rev. and Mrs. Robert L. Moylan - academic dean at Lutheran Bible Insti· tute - came to Germany as J eremy's godparents and his fat her performed the baptism. Bruce Edward Larson is engaged to Jermaine Marie Peacore of Kent. T h ey plan a J u ne 1 7 wed d i ng in Kent. He is emp loyed as a health teacher and foot­ ball and track coach at Thomas Jefferson H igh School. Timothy Joseph Daheim married Sandra Lea Darais of Texas on April 1 i n S t , Paul. Minn. They a r e both employed by National Evangelization Teams and they live in West St. Paul. Minn.

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John Bachofner of Lake Oswego, Ore. has been admitted to p ractice law in Oregon State and Federal courts and is law clerk to the Honorable Walter I. Edmonds, Judge, Oregon State Court of Appeals. Kristi Bloom married Mark Swenson March 4 in Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, Taco m a . They l ive i n La Costa, Calif., where Kristi works at the La Costa Hotel and Spa, Mark works for William J, Stone and Associates, San Diego. David and Linda (Gardl Boring of Lake Oswego, Ore. a n nounce the birth of Michael David on Dec. 1 6 . Carol Coe a Puya l l u p , Wash , h igh school teacher of social studies and psy­ chology, recently received the Outstand­ ing Teacher Award for 1 989 from the Gonzaga University School of Education.

Donald Coltom of Kent, Wash. has earned membership i n Lutheran Brother­ hood's 1 988 Leaders' C l u b , one of the frate r n a l benefit society'S t o p sales honors. Donald is associated with Luther­ an [3rotherhood's Seattle Agency Connie Eliason (BA ' S5, MA 'SSI and Mark Miller (BA 'SSI will be mar· ried J u ne 1 7 i n Tri n ity Lutheran C h u rch. Connie works for the Puyallup School Dis­ trict and Mark works for Andersen Con­ sulting. The couple plans to live in the Parkland area. Kirk Molyneux m a r ried J i l l Wait of Vancouver, Wash. on December 1 0. Kirk works at the Clark County Juvenile Court in Vancouver. Sandra Ruch married Stephen Holo­ han on April 8 . The couple lives i n Pleas­ anton, Calif. Kristi Running and Joseph Chiaraval· lotti were married Aug 27 i n San Diego A registered n u rse, the bride has com­ p l eted t h ree years active d u ty at t h e Naval Hospital i n S a n Diego and remains i n the reserves at Pearl Harbor. He is a Navy lieutenant stationed at Pearl Har· bor. Scott Edward Biteman and Les l i e Ann Maltby were married April 1 i n Fed­ eral Way Scott is emp loyed by H eath Tecna Aerospace Denise K. Whisler and Larry D. Rus­ sell were married April 8 in Tacoma. She is employed by Ernst & Whinney and he is employed by the Forest Service, They live in Steilacoom. steven R. weston w i l l be leaving the Air Force in June and entering the M . Div. p rogram at Luther Northwestern Seminary.

1 986 Chris T. Amend married Kari Posey of Lubbock, Tex, in April 1 988. The cou· pie moved to M i not Air Force Base in North Dakota last September Chris is a pi lot on the KC-1 35 Stratotanker. Andy Comstock and Liz Meyer were m a rried on May 2 7 , 1 989 at T r i n i ty Lutheran in Tacoma. Andy is an Environ· mental Health Specialist with the Taco· ma/Pierce County Health Dept. and Liz is a speech therapist at Mary Bridge Chil· dren's Hospital in Tacoma. Lisa Egtvedt received a master's degree i n wildlife science from the Uni· versity of Washi ngton last December. She married Dan Smith on May 20th and works for the state as a w i l d l ife biologist Karen E. HOUby and James A. Suggs were ma rried Feb. 1 8 i n Mercer Island. Karen is emp loyed at the Seattle law firm of Bull ivant, Houser, and Bailey and James is employed by King County Fire District 25. They live i n Bellevue, Stacey Kindred of San Francisco, Calif. is attending dental school. Jeanne McDonnell of E n u mc l aw, Wash, has joi ned Boeing Aerospace as the commun ications coordinator for the quality assurance department She w i l l p roduce videos, e d i t a newsletter a n d handle motivation. scott Menzel of C h a n d l er, A riz" works as a credit manager for Sears and wife Susan works as a m a rketing assis· tant for Zachrich-Horn, a local food b ro· ker. Navy Ensign David S. Mills recently reported for duty with Patrol Squadron· One, Naval Air Station, Barbers POint, HI. Ronald Moon married Sarah Padgett R , N . of St. Simons Island, Georgia. The cou p le l ives i n Fort Worth, Tex. w h ere Ron is attending TeOM-Medical School. Kristine (Puddyl and Steve ('S51 Rinn of Seattle, Wash. were married last year at Phinney Ridge Lutheran. Kristine started her first year at the University of Washi ngton Medical School a n d Steve works as a programmer/analyst for Frank Russell Co. Carey Stakkestad and Dean pinto of Olympia, Wash., were married Nov. 29 in St. Mark's Lutheran C h u rch, Olympia. Carey works as a n acco untant fo r the State Department of Ecology. Dean is a sales representative for Warner Lambert Co.

From left, Mamie Ada mski, Ann Thomas, Marilee Frounde.

Rural Teaching Experience Joins Alumni, Students PLU g raduates and u nderg rad­ uates worked together last win­ ter in an I n t e r i m ed u c a t i o n cou rse and pi lot p rogram fu n d­ ed by the Was h i ngton State Superi ntendent of P u b l i c I nstruc­ tion. Dr, Kathryn HegtvedtWi lson '72 conceived the idea of a r u ra l teach i ng f i e l d e x p e r i en ce for ed ucation majors i nterested in small schools. She a lso authored the g rant a n d served as p ro­ g ram