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o urne

XXIV No

1

PACIFIC

Focus On Global Outreach A

Prof Receives Clinton

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

Invitation

3

neW C nter for International Pro­

Presid

t Bi

J

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

Clinton

7

has invited PLU

grams opened on campus thi fall. It

economics professor Stanley Brue to

draws together exi. ung

an

program

O ctober

conferen'e exploring bu i­

and creat sa ba e for new initia­

ness exchange opportunities in Ru -

Lives. one of Presid nt Anderson'

sia. Bru

stated p riori ties

fo

the

'90s.

taught principles of mark t

econooUcs to Rus

ian

o tober 1993

lJ1T1-fERAN UNIVERSITY

educato rs in

Moscow a y ar ago.

Graduate Is

Six Inducted Into

Fulbright Scholar

....

8

Jack Peter'on of I saquah, Wash., i the 28th PLU

(udent to earn

bright Scholarship in years. He

I

the

a

Ful­

past

18

pending his FulbTlghl

year studying environmentally

ensi­

tive development project in Venezue­ la.

Cover: Music Center Rises

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

all of Fame Homecommg

... .. . ...

Weeken

m

rks

21 the

'ill. pers n' into the PLU Athletic Hall f Fame. They arc Han' Alb rt son '65. Elizabet Gr cn Fin­ ley '84, Gle Huffman 53, David

induction of

Trage

r '79, th late Roy Virak 52. and former 'portswriter David James.

2

Construction of the Mary Baker Russell Music Center is underway on the we I end of camplls, directly north of the Rieke Scienc Center. The bui! ing. which features the Lagerquist Concert Hall. i s due for comple jon during fall 1994.

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Padfle Lutfteran university SCene october 1995

2 Campus

Russell Music Center

Const uction Underway

Benefits From SixFigure Sheffels Gift PLU is the recipient of a significant six-fig­

Mary Baker Russell

ure gift from Lydi Wash.

Sheffels of Spokane,

The gift has been earmarked to help fund

Music Center Rises

the Mary Baker Russell Music Center, now

On West Campus Site

$50,000 contribution to the Q Club End w­

T

under construction. The gift also include ment Fund.

In accepting the gift, PLU President Loren Anderson

he west end of the PLU campus will have an exciting new

I ok

when the

Mrs.

idem Loren Ander on.

Its name ake, Mary B' ker Russell f Ta 0-

rna, is one of three ma'or benefactors. Mrs.

RUS-.'i.cIl has been active in many Tacoma area

civic and philanthropic endeavors. She was

Music Center hillside site.

the Early Music Studio wil l strengthen stu­

dents' s t u dy 0 f pre-18th centu ry mu ie by providing a place wher

peri

instruments

are housed, taught and played.

will be the 535-seat concert hall, named for its

benefa tor, George A. Lagerquist. The Tac rna lumberman dedic ted

hi gift to the facility

in memory of� late wiJi , Margaret E.(P g­

gy) Lagerquist, and expres ed th

deswe that

'this will be the outstanding performance hall in the northwe

t."

The third principal benefactor is Elbert H. Bak r IT of Tacoma, Mrs. Russell's brother.

He i the former publisher and chairman of the News Tribune.

ve

a world cIa

Nati lUll Public Radio and CBS Radio Cav­

alcade have r peatedly featured PLU musical organizations. Con trueli n of the Cent r littingly caps the

28-year PLU care r of School orthe Arts Dean Dr. Richard Moe, who retired in August. Moe has long been a champion of the arts in the Tacoma community. According to Anperson, the building design

community. It provides both a first rate music pe

will span from the upper to the lower campus,

enjoying a renaissance in the arts, as evi­

'Just make sure you use it well. '

near Wilbur and headed for the Parkland campu, where he eame

providing a bridge between the two levels.

uis Sheffels.

His sister, Carol Ann (

uigg) of Spokane

,

is a 1958 PLU alumna. Through the years the family has generous­ ly

supported

the

university.

They

were

among the first members of the Q Club in 1972.

In the early '80s, Mrs. Sheffels contributed

$ 1 00,000 to

the Rieke Science Center to fund

the Louis and Lydia Sheffels Laboratory, named for her and her late husband. She previously has given $74,308 in sup­ port of the music center.

The architects are Zimmer Gunsul Frasca Partnership of Seattle.

degree in 1954 .

He has managed the farm ince the death of his father,

the unioue environmental quality of the hill­ ' side on which it is being built. The building

He pointed out that the Center comes at a

Back in 1950, on Jerry left the family farm

reputation with crit­

ics, choi r c nductors and choral composers.

is a gift from the donors and PLU to the

time when the South Puget Sound area is

the h arts o f the

narional and tnt mati nal stature. Touring eh ir h

has been altered during the past year to protect

cation center.

has been clo e t

decades.

musical arts.

Anderson indicated that the music building

ormance hall and an important music edu­

PLU

Likewi e, the Keyboard/Theory Laboratory

The PLU music program has long enj yed

The most pr minent feature of the C nter

simple:

Sheffels of Eastern Washington for many

provides electronic keyb ards and computers

the Tacoma News Tribune and had other local

bu iness interests.

was

PLU's future."

to expl re the m st recent developments in the

general manager of

admonition

good stewards of this additional inve. Lment in

married to George Russell Sf.. who died in 1988. He had s rved a

Sheffels

Anderson r spooded, "We pledge to be

hall designed solely for mu 'ieal performance.

at PLU and in the Pacific Northwest ,

us

"Just make sure you usc it well," ,he said.

Concert Hall, Pierce County's only concert

rud PLU Pr

appropriate

said.

which will feature the George Lagerquist

viduals and organization' committed lo the

an

express our appreciation and gratitude," he

Con truction is underway on the facility,

The Music Center has been made possible

for

almost speechless - grasping for the word to

Mary Baker Ru sell Music Center is

through the generosity of hundreds of indi­

struggled

response. "This most recent gift leave

co m pleted there a year from n w.

art

a

Jerry and Carol help manage their mother's estate.

denced by the Broadway Center for the Per­ forming Arts complex. "The world of the performing arts must be infu ed conlinually with new talent," said Anderson. "For a century the PLU Depart­

m nt of Music has produced the talented

y u g pe pIe who perform - and teach - in r churches, schools and symphonies. This

facility enhances that effort. "

10 add iti on to the Lagerquist C neert Hall,

the Center includ s a variety of rehearsal facil­ ities, pr

tice rooms and offices. For example,

$1000,000 Cheney Foundation Gift Supports Russell Music Center A $100,000 gift from the Ben B. Cheney Foundation of Tacoma will help furnish and equip the new Mary Baker Russell Music Center. Announcement of the gift was made by William Rieke, executive director of the

found tion, who made the presentation to PLU Pre ident Loren Anderson. The Cheney gift kicks off a short-term ampaign to raise $700,000 for Ru sell Cen­

ter equi p ment and furnishings . The building

is now under con. truction on the west end of

the PLU campu

Due for completion duri ng

,. ill the fall '94 academic term, the Center feature the 535-seat Lagerquist C ncert Hall. Pierce County's only concert hall de i ned exclusively for musical performance. The Center also' ill house cl'ssroom for musical instruction and ensemble practice, including the Cheney Lecture Room for Music Education, funded by a previous Che­ ney grant.

"We are deeply g ratefui for the e generou gifts in upp rt of e xc"'lIence in mu ic educa­ tion and performance at PLU," And rson said.


Pacific Lutheran Unlv rslty SCene october 1991

World

New Center for International Programs Sets Ambitious Goals

A Crowi 9 C obal 0 treach nternational program have been a strength at PLU for many years, but they have new purpose and priority this com­ ing year.

international environme nt , " K e l l eher said . "Many firms and organizations today make international contacts on a daily basis; count­ less U . S . citizens work in other lands; and

xchange programs with u niversities in China and Tanzania . Both Moore and Benston previo u s l y worked i n Dean Judy Carr's Office o f Special

center's director, has been a PLU politi al scientist and internalional relations speciali t ince 1986. She earlier directed the PLU Office of International Education.

for ign citizens work here." First-hand under tanding of other cultures is essentia l , said Kell her. "While cultures face comm n problems. they al, retain s­ tinctive expl anation and reaction ," she observed . "Interrelatedness marks the emergence of global ec n mic, ecological and political, ys­

Academic Program s . Carr who has been clo ely associated with Study Abroad for many years, is now the Dean of Sp cial Aca­ demic Progr ms and Summer Session' .

The Center draw together exi ting interna­ tional programs and build on their solid ba e. At the same time it reate a ba e for new initi lives, designed to giv reality to

tern , but at the arne time, ethmc diversity fo ·ters local loyalties lbat threaten exi ting sy terns. " he added , "Successfu l relati nship

tional rudent recruitment and great r empha­ sis on publication . Moore pointed ut that study abroad stu­ dents have traditionally come fr m languag­

one of Pre ident Anderson's tared priorities for PLU in the '90 mternational ed calion. Kelleher expJaine . •• A various times and in various way , the

demand se nSitivity to these differences and c mplexities." The potential for future program growth is hug . F r many years PLU ha. operated an

humanities and social science:. " A great­ ef� rt will be made to provide opp rtum . es tor tud nt tn business. duca­ tion, nursing and the n rural ciences," c'he

u niversity has initiated programs in all cate­ gories f undergraduate international educa­ tion: curriculum, study abroad, international tudents and scholars, facuIty development

enviabl e study abroad program lhat p l ace students in nearly 30 countries around the world for a semester or a year. However. the loo-plus students who take advantage of the

said . Ultimately . the new initiatives are building on strength. For example , PLU is already ahead of most peers in the internati nal

and outreach," she added. "Over the years thousands of PLU students have studied abroad and come to the university from other countries. "

opportunity are only a small fraction of the total student body . Under the new Center structure, David Gerry, international student coordinator, con­

placement of non-traditional students . This fal l PLU welcomes back 5 1 students who were abroad either this summer or dur­

" Some people wonder how we can expand our efforts in a period of austerity , " she noted. "For one thing, we will be evaluating any new program on the basis of its cost­

tinues his duties . "I have met many peopl e working in simil ar roles," said Kel leher. "David is one of the best at working with our international students ."

effectiveness. Secondl y , efforts will be made to fin funding for new and expanded pro­ je ts through s hol arship resources , gr nts an money making programs .

Jan Moore , coordinator of off-campus pro­ gram (primarily study abroad) and th Ce ­ ter's assistant director, will also be looking

hanges i n the orld pro ide the reason for empha izing inte rnational education at PLU . "Our recent, pre ent and future stu­ dents will spend th ir working m im sin n

niti . Charry Ben ton wil l continue to co rdinate . visiting international groups and schola rs. Mo. t of th I tter arrive as a re ult of

A campus Center for Intern tiona I Pro­ grams, pened this fall, pre ent an additi n­ al commitment to intern ational edu ation, according to Ann Kelleher. Kelleher, the new

for more domestic off-campus study opportu­

New initiatives, according to Kelleher include more PLU facul ty-led study abroad programs, additional facu lty and curricu lar development, a higher priority on interna­

e

er

ing the spring semester.

u.s. News And

World Report Honors PLU In Ann a Rankings U.S. News and World Report has one

again ranked Pacific Lutheran University among Amenca' B st Colleges . Rankings were publi hed in the Oct. 4, 1993,issue of the rnag,zine. PLU remainc the only northwe t indepen­ dent or Lutheran institution in the country to hav been honored in every U.S. New. survey in e the first one in 1983 . Among the top 15 "regional colleges and univer ities" in th . West, PLU ranked tenth. Other nearby chool in the top IS were uni­ versity of Puget Sound, Seattl e U Diversity, Gonzaga U niver Ily, Linfield College and Univer ity of Portland. Other Lutheran cho I earning region a l ranking were VaJparai�o Unlver ity, Winen­ berg University and Te. a. Lutheran College. To detcrmin overall rank U S. Nel'ls c rn­ bined reputation score.' with data pr )vided by the. chools. Rcputational scores were ba 'ed

From left. David Gerry. Jan Moore. CharT) Ben

r

n, Ann KeJ/eIJer

on a UTV\:Y ( 2 655 c l1cge presidents, deans and admi' ion director .


,... ....... ...._. _ oc.-.1111

4 World

Women In Russia: For Those Wit out Families, Life Is Bleak f several generations can live together or take care of one another, they can get by in Russia; otbers, without a family network are rviving in miserable onditions, or dying. The observation was made by Adena Sementchouk, a Russian administrative assis­ tant at the Canadian embassy in Moscow. She is the wife of Alexei Kireyev, a former high­ ranking Soviet economist who taught a course at PLU this summer. Both Sem ntchouk and Kireyev gave pre­ sentations during the PLU summer lecture eries. During a session entitled, "Women in Rus­ sia," Sementchouk used her own family as an xample of life in Russia today. One of their mother' Lives with them and takes care of the three-year-old grandchild while both parent are working. The mother receive.s a pension of 10,000 rubles ($10) a month from the state. For her. living ith the family is crowded. but typical, and belter than living alone. Per­ son who are a1 ne and mu 1 live on that upend Ii 'e in unpl a ant group hou es, or simply d n't survive, she indicated. Comparatively, their f mily is fortunate, said Adena. Alexei now works for the World Bank In Mo cow. Thr years ago he was a enior economic advisor in the Gorbachev admini tration; tw weeks after the fall of the Soviet governm nt he was tea hing an Inter­ im course at PLU. Prior to her present job Adena served as n interpreter involved with joint ventures. "Those efforts have slowed down, " she said. ,. International investors are uncertain Alexei, who was also doing some consult­ ing with the Frank Russell Company during their Tacoma stay, added, "There are always plenty of peopl willing to say, 'I am respon­ , sible; give me the bribe.' Adena was asked i the Russian people are happier than they we� . "We are living in chaos," she an wered. , It is hard to be happy when you don't know what i going on. or what to expect. But we do have freedom and democra y, n there is .• ,

Profs Teac

Style Accounting, Marketing in Latvia

Adena Semcntchouk. seated. and AlexeI Kj� yev

hope that that will make life better in the future," Asked about the future for their son, Kirey­ ev r spond d, "I would like him to be an e onomisl or lawy r. Right now, economi t. We have no laws so we don't need lawyers, now. We will later." Russian youth today are preoccupied with getting money, Adena added. Many want to open their own businesses. "We have plenty of car washes," she added. During their Tacoma stay, in the home of Marilyn and David Knutson (religion emeri­ tus), the couple enjoyed American appliances, upermarkets and department stores. During a visit to Nordstrom, Adena bought nothing. "Too many choices." she said. Too many choices of very thing, she added. In Mo cow, 90 percent of their income is used for ti d.

Third World Issues Were Focus Of International Conference At PLU Per on. from around the world gathered at PLU Oct. 7-9 for the 11 th annual meeting of the international As ociation of Third World Srudie . Featured speakers included Dr. Orlando Patterson, professor f sociology at Harvard Uni ersity, and Tomas Guitierrez Alea of the Cuban Institute of inemagraphic Art and lndustry, Havana, Cuba. The Third World and Prospects for DeveJ­

opment in a Changing Environment

was the theme of the conference. Guitierrez Alea i a committed revolution­ ary ftlmmaker who e award-winning works concern the human and hlstoncal dimensions

U.S.-

of Cuba's ocial realities. Patter on i al 0 an award winner; his work in ludes sev ral nov­ els and two-volume study of the history of the concept of freedom. "This association brings developers, schol­ ars, writers and policy makers together to discu s issues critical to developing coun­ tries," said Edwin Clausen, director of PLU's global studies program and coordinator of the meeting. Issues addressed during the meeting in lud­ ed the process f democratization in the Third World, how economic development is taking or might take place, w men and development, and pressing global environmental problems.

Four PLU profe ors presented an export­ oriented Entreprenuerial Summer School in Riga, Latvia, this past summer. Supported by the U.S. Information Agen­ cy, the school provided the first U.S. export­ oriented accounting and marketing sessions offered in Eastern Eur pe, according to Gun­ dar King. King, who arranged the school, is a native of Latvia ho wa the dean of the PLU quart r entury School of Busines for before his retirement two years ago. Tn addition LO King. profe sors included Dwight Zulauf, Eldon S haefer and Da id M Nabb. Zulauf and Schaefer, PLU emeriti business professors, taught accounting e­ sions in Latvia for the rust time during the summer of 1992. They al 0 taught groups of Russian A ronot Airline accounting execu­ tives on the PlU campus last winter. "Thi' ummer's sc 'ions were ery focused," said King, A year ago we learned about their accounting systems while teaching them our accoun ·ng. W learned about their marketing and communicationu the arne way." "Now we know where they hurt. We know what they don't kn w. La t year we taught them general principles; this year we offere information of immediate use to them as they strive to compete in a world economy. " Zulauf and Schaefer taught a course called "Cost Accounting in 8 Global nufac(uring Environment" in July; King and McNabb taught' 'Marketing and Purchasing for Export­ ers" in Augus . Both te�ms were as i te by Catherine Miller, graduate student at he Univer ity of Wa hingt n, who earned her bachelor's degree in business administration at PLU in 1988. PLU as been at the forefront of educational relationship with former communi t bl c countries inc it offered the far t U . S. govern­ ment- pon ored tudent exchange with schools in the three Baltic States ill 1989. Since then there have been repeated forays by faculty members and students, both to Eastern Europe and to China. This summer a fonner aide to Mikhail Gorbach v, Alexei Kireyev, taught fit PLU. (See tory, this P' ge) The summer courses were co-sponsored by the PLU School of Business. Riga Business School and the Baltic Academic Center. •.


Pacific: Lutheran Unlverslty SCene October 1993

Comm unity

ducating Through Service Marriage And Family Therapy Center Provides Low-Cost Counseling Alternative Cheryl Storm and Charles York

cores of families i n a ny commu nity could be nefit from cou nse l i ng , but most must do w ithout. They don't qualify for government programs, a nd they can't afford private services. I n Tacoma, more specifically in Parkland near PLU , over 500 of these families receive l ow-cost professi onal attention each year from therapists at the PL U M arriage a nd Family Therapy Center . Founded 1 1 years ago, the Center is also a laboratory for graduate students learni ng marriage and family therapy . The foundi ng rationale was:

Why not use

therapist trainees to provide a low-cost coun­ seling alternative for the community, while giving the trainees va luable real-world expe­

It would help meet a community need a nd it would provide a self-supporting training laboratory for students. rience?

Community Service

I1 al 0 is i l l u strative o f PL U s mission: "Educating for Service," ac ordin to mar­ riage and family therapy profe ssors C harles York and Cheryl Storm. "In this ca e it is educati ng through servic ," said Yor'. Y rk an Storm are reo ponsjbJ e for the cli nic They a l so . pearhead PLU's M FT graduate program , the onl y one i n the Pacific Northwe t w ith national accreditation from t he Commi ssion on Accr ditation for M FT Educati n. York, a Washington native , erved as the fir t and only cl inl ' d irector u ntil this year i n addition t o his role as soc ial work professor and department chai r. Stonn has bee n a supervisor i n the clinic and a professor for e ight y ars. N ow the M i nnesota native has rel ieved York of the lead role. but they continue t w rk together closely. Both hold doctorates from Purdue U nive r­ 'i ty in Indiana. Student therapi ts complete their tlrst t W) seme ter' of cli nical practice (approximately 2 - 0 hours of therapy) in the linic. ''They '

are e nthusiastic and e nergetic, a nd they con­ sciously apply theory i n practice . They have a lot to offer clients, " said Storm . The clinic ' s success i s l imited only by size and numbers. " At a ny given time there can be up to a hundred potential clients on a waiting list," York added. Clients are referred by maj or mental health centers, schools, probation officers, church­ es, and other clients, Why not expand?

If the program is so great, a nd so badly needed , why not double or triple its size? The PLU program remains virtually unique because other potential similar therapy edu­ cators shy away from the many possible pit­ fal l s, problems a nd work l oad i nv olved in running a clinic as a laboratory , Even York a nd Storm look whimsi cally at one another occasionally as if to say . "Why are we doing this'?' , During the decade, the number of full-time graduate students in the program has fluctuat­ ed between 25-35, according to Y rk. The professors recently asse ed the program for l ong-range planning purposes, and e ti mated t hat they could " stretch" up to 45-48 stu­ dents with no increase in full -t ime faculty or facilities. The expansi on w i l l also i ncrease the number of clients served i n the communi­ ty . But the direc t rs also want to maintain the quality of th program. Some accredited pro­ gram i n the Cuntry have as few as a hal f­ dozen ful l-time stude nts, " Many more than 40 and you run t he risk of devel oping a mill (where the degree is more imp rtant than the education gained) , " said Storm. Clo e supervision

The program take a toll on the faculty . While students run the clinic. the professors are al ways working i n a cl (l:e uperv i ory role. and are literally on ca1l 24-hour a day , 'That i a slight ex aggeration becau 'e the •

clinic refers out clients in crisis at i ntake, but there can be, and have been emergencies with our ongoing cases," York said . M ost M FT graduate programs that sponsor clinics rely on their student body for clients. They have neither the numbers nor the real world variety fou nd at the PLU clinic . Nor does the concept fit neatly i nto com­ mon professorial c oncepts of professional routine a nd educational framework. "We have two semesters of coursework before stu­ dents begi n cou nseli ng," said Storm . " After that, i t ' s learn, then do; learn, then do. Stu­ dents have millions of questions. Some edu­ cators aren' t c omfortable w ith that lack of structure. " As students move through the program they have i nternships at other c ommunity age n­ cies. "They are i n demand , because they have direct experie nce w ith clients, " said Storm. And they are i n demand when they gradute for the same reason. Over 60 percent have j ob offers before they graduate, though the j ob market is present l y eaker than nor­ mal . Both York a nd Storm have pl ayed s ignifi­ cant roles in their profession beyond the cam­ pus. York serves as 3 n accreditation rev iewer of M FT graduate program. th roug hout the country for t he American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy (AAM FT). He recently completed a six-year stint as cha V- of the M FT Certification Advisory Committee to tbe Washi ngton State Departm ent of Health . In that role he has been influential i n shaping M FT educational requirement . St rm has been appointed t o replace York n the Committee. She ha al 'o been active in the Washingt n As ociation for M arriage and Family Therapy a nd edits a newsletter on supervision of marriage a nd fam ily therapists fOT the nat ional as ociation. Earlier thi s year she wa' one of three in t he nation to be bonored by t he AAM FT for e rv ) e to the profe ion. •


PadRe LIltberan UfllVl!rlity scene october 1993

Community

Pilgrim steps Down After 20 Years AS LITE Director his fall the Lutheran Institute tor Theo­ logical Education (LITE) at PLU will be ope rat in g without irs fo un din g director for the fir t time in 20 years . Walter Pilgrim tepped down in July. first to take a s a b ba tical and teach for three months in N amibia , and ev en tu ally to return to PLU to continue th e "other half' of his career, that of p ra fe s r in the PLU Depart­ ment of Religion. John Schiller, PLU professor emeritus of sociology, will serve as interim director dur­ ing the 1 993-94 academic year . U nder P i l gri m ' s leadership, LITE has played a significant rol e in the l ives and ' careers of northwest c lerg y for those two decades . ' Reg ul a r continu ing education for clergy, and l ai ty . has been a c mmit me nt of the Lutheran church in the northwest in e LITE was founded by an Inter-Lutheran C o mm is i n in 1973." said Pilgrim. "LITE was the third such center in the country .. , It ha since been a model for others. There are now 1 3 u ch centers affiliated with th e Evangel ica l Lutheran Church in America. The annual LITE progr m includes week­ long u m m er ins tiru tes fo r cl er gy at PLU and at Con rdia College in Portland, Or ., and 15-20 short course o ffered in local are as throu g hout the northwest. There is al s o a bien nial conference at Holden Village an interd e­ nominational retrea t center near Chelan Wash. Th e LITE program is ecumenical; some 40 percent of parti ipants repre ent other faiths a do m any of the featured sp ea k rs . Pilgrim wa ' determined to e s tab li 'h a UTE re putat ion for q u ali t y from tbe beginning. Shortly after his app oi ntm ent be be gan w riting to the renowned German theologian Helmut Thielicke, e king to sc hed ule him as a Ie lur­ er. After rece ivi n g a number of P i l g ri m let •

­

Former Business Dean Receives Fulbright Grant G unda r King . dean emeritu of the Pacific Lutheran University School of Business, has received a Fu lb ri ght grant for the 1 993-94 academic y e ar. King is l ecturing at R iga Technical Un ive rs i ­ ty jn Latvia thro ug h July 1994 unde r a uspices of the East European Initiatives Lect ures hip . The Fulbright grants, administered by the U.S.lnfonnation Agency. are awarded b y the J. William Fulbright Foreign Scholar hip Board on the basis of a national competition . They represent a significant part of the federal government's commitment to international educational exchange.

Wall Pilgrim

terl>, T hi e lic ke s ented, and appeared on cam­ pus in 1975. In fact he was so impressed with his PLU e xp erience lhat he devoted three pages to it in hi a ut obiog raph y .

There have b en many other top quality spe ke r , t hr u g h the year.: Han' Wa lter Wolff from Gemwny, Per Lanni ng from Nor­ way, Walter AHmann from Braz i l, and Jose M iguez-Bonino from Argentina, as well as leading American theolog ians like M ar tin Marty, Jarislav Pelikan and Carl Braaten . Pilgrim sees a mandate for continuing theo­ log ical education centers l i ke LIT E . The ELCA now requires new pastors to complete 50 continuing education hours each year, and encourages all pastors to develop continuing education "covenants " with their congrega­ tions . He also sees a need to upgrade training of lay leaders at a time when up to 40 percent of small town and rural churches may not be able to support a full-time pastor. " But it is more difficulL than ever to g et people to commiltime for this sort of r ud y and reflection, " sai d Pilgri m . DUl·ing h is LITE career P ilgr im has a l 0 tau g ht hal f-time in the PLU Depar t me nt of R elig ion , and is widel y rec ogn jz ed for his New Testament scholarship. He has written a n umber of bible study texts for chur h publi. h-" i ng houses. In Namibia , he is teachin g at Paulinum Sem­ inary from hi ' own recent bo k. o n cbur h and state relations in the New Testament. An avid skier, he and fellow (emeritus) re li gion professor, Ken C h r is tophe rs on. h ve served as c haplains at Cry ta l Mountain Ski • Resort for 20 years. ­

Nation' s Top Executives Support Redesign In The Workplace Over half o f the enio r executives who re, p onded to a recent major national survey about work rede· ign were active supporters in the i r organization . The surv e y po ll ed senior human re urce executives in more than 170 corp ration· in nine indu ·trie . "That', gr ea t n ew ," said Dr. Jo s e ph M cC a nn , a ut hor o f th e s t u dy . McCann is dean of the PLU School of Business . . 'Top man ag em ent support is absolute l y essential to the success of programs such as ntinuou quality i mprov ement, proces. r ede ' i gn . and u · in ess engineering," McCann added . ··It's the success of such programs that is giv ing U . S . companies the competit i ve advantage the y need to comp te in a global economy." The McCann study surveyed sen io r exe�u­ tive s and professional& in s me of the large t and most uccessful c mpan ies in the elec­ tronics, m an u fa cturin g consume r products and ftn anc ia l services industries. It a ked lhem about wo r k re d es ign trends in their companies and about [ he level of under tand­ ing a nd support that exi ted at various level of their o r gan izat i on . While support was re l at I vely ,trong at the top , McCann indica ted . it tend ed to fall off further down the organization. Only llb out 30 percent of the respondents said that their l ine w rker' under tand and support wor redeign effort .

"Eith r the benefits aren't bein g perceived,

i s v ery ea rly in the game," said M cCa nn . He noted that .. those co m pani es have a lon g way to go, but the c m m it me nt als o appears to be there. Over 73 percent of th se urve ye d s id tha t there i no t urnin g b a k for their companies when it c mes to work redeS Ig n. " The reason also is c l e ar from t bi . , tu dy . Nearl y 66 percent said the y are present ly ga · n j n g ground i n temL of p rod ucth,erv i ce quality and work p roductiv it y in their compa­ nies , McCann indicated . " The b ig concern from th i s surv ey, " McCann conclude d, "is the nearly lotal lack of u nderstan d i ng and support fr m labor ruon . With workforce downsizing st il l oc urring in great numbers. the danger for work rede 'i gn effort such as Total Quality Mana g e men t is that they become e quat ed with do wnsi zi ng - not pr odu c t / e rv ice i mpr ov em en t . Executive, have to show com­ mitment and w rk c ons i s ten tly at educatl1lg everyone involved ab ut the benent ot their . peciftc initiatives," he added. r it


Faculty

President Clinton Invites PLU Professor To October Conference

P

re ident Bill Clinton has invit­ ed PLU economics profe sor Stan ley Brue to a confe rence exploring business e x c h a nge opportu n i tie in Russia and the other independent states of the for­ mer Soviet Union. The conference . " Partnersh i p for Progre : A US-NIS Conti r­ ence on Democracy and the Mar­ ket Economy , " will be h e l d at Wa hington U niversity in S1. Lou­ i , Mo. , Oct. 1 5- 1 6 . , . Rei n forcing the p rocess of reform i n these states is one of my 'ghest foreign policy priorities , " said Clinton in a Sept. 20 letter to Brue . "As part of our program of upport, we are working to pro­ mote business education and entre­ preneurship and to transfer Ameri-

can know-bow and ingenuity through exchange program . " The invitation was al 0 extended by Richard Gephardt, Maj ority Leade r of the House of Represen­ tativ s, and Joseph Duffy , d irector of the U. S . Infonn tion Agency . They explained that the St. Lou­ is con ference will focus on ways in which the Executive Branch Congress and pr"vate se tor ca cooperate to maximize the impact of US-NIS exchange programs and minimize duplication and overlap . The interactive format of the con­ ference working sessions is mod­ eled on the successful economic conference organized by C linton and Vice President Al Gore last December in Little Rock. Brue is among the U . S . academ-

Ramaglia Is 1993 Ernst & Young

Endowed Research Scholar Accounting profes or Judith A . Ramaglia has been awarded the Ernst & Young E ndowed Research Scholar A ward for 1 993 . The award was presented by Paul I:-L Stolz during a ceremony at the Col umbia Tower Club in Seattle Aug. 1 9 . Stolz is the for­ mer managing partner of E&Y ' s Telecommunications Consulting Practice. The annual research award is funded by interest from an endow­ ment established at PL U in 1 985 by partners and staff of the accounting firm . Those contribu­ tions have been matched by the Ernst & Young Foundation . Stolz, the founder of the endow­ ment, said, "In an effort to attract the finest possible college gradu-

ates to the accounting profession, this endowment was establi hed to recognize those dedicated to excel­ lence in accounting research. Dr. RamagJ ia has contributed signifi­ cantly to tbe uccess of the PLU accounting progra m , which is nationally recognized . " Now in h r 1 2th year on the PLU faculty , Ramaglia directs the accounting program and played a lead role in the recent successful effort to gain renewal of national accreditation by lhe American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. Ramaglia plans to use her research funds to analyze cost reporting at schools similar to PL U to determine how they track costs of projects that don' t readily show cost effectiveness.

Stanley Brue

ic leaders active in exchanges with the former Soviet Union . He was in Moscow during the summer of 1 992 presenting a seminar on mar­ ket economics to Russian econo­ mists . In addition, Economics, the book he has co-authored w ith Campbell R . McConnell , has been translated into Russian and is being used by as many as a million Rus­ sian economic tudents .

PLU Hosts Seventh

Area Conference On Malicious Harassment Washington State Attorney Gen­ eral Chri tine Gregoire and Seattle Mayor Nonnan Rice are two of the five keynote speakers at the seventh annual conference of the Northwest Coalition Against MaH­ cious Harassment . The conference will be held at PLU Oct. 22-24. Other keynoters are Billy Frank. Jr. , chair of the Northwest Indian Fisheries Commission ; Maxine M imms, founder nd fac u lty emeritus of the Evergreen State Coll ege Tacoma C ampu s ; and Warren Furutani, a member of the Los Angeles School Board . Theme of the conference is Hon­ or Diversity, R espect Differences ; Can We All Get Along?" Five years old. the NWCAMH i committed to helping groups, com­ munities and i ndiv iduals e tablish effective peaceful means to elimi­ nate acts of haras ment and v io­ lence. Its membership incl udes over 230 organizations in five states. For in fo rmation cal l (206)

233-9 136.

Ju ith Ramaglia, right, receives her a ward. From left, Ernst and Young partner MIke Campbell

'71 , former managing partner and endowment founder Paul

Stolz, and partner Dick Gessinger '69.

Megan Benton

Benton Rece ·ves Fellowship For Doctoral Study Megan Benton, coordinator of PLU ' s distinctive Publishing and Printing Arts Program, is studying at University of Cali fornia-Berke­ ley this year under auspices of a $ 16,000 fellowship. Benton , who has taught i n the PL U Eng l ish department s ince 1 982, is completing doctoral work in a program entitled " History . of the Book. " The nJy fel lowship recipient thi year and the onJy new tudent, she is one of five people in the program conducted by Berkeley 's School of Library and In formation Studies . . ' This program brings together people from many disciplines. We are looking at the culture of the book in an inclusive way , as a way of looking at information, the his­ tory of reading and authorship , " she said . " Books are more than literature, they are cultural com­ modities and artifacts . " Benton, who will "commute" to teach a January interim course at PLU , was selected for the Berke­ ley program because of her experi­ en e and knowJedge in the fi Id. A 1976 PLU alumna, she earned a master s degree at The College of William and M arv and an edu­ cational speciali t d gree at Uni­ versity of Alabama. ,.


PaCIfic Lllther8n unlv ntty scene october 1993

8 Studen ts

PLU Fulbright Scholar Plans Year Of St dy In Venezuela

Mark Rockwell and John Oakley demonstrate their jack-powered vehicle for Odyssey advisor Helmi Owen . The covered version was designed for perfor­ mance; the ship configuration won the style competition .

Student Inventors Excel In National Odyssey Competition Three PLU students can look back on the Odyssey of the Mind World competition at the Universi­ ty of Maryland this summer and remember, "We beat MIT . " The students were Mark Rock­ well, a senior from Graham , Wash . ; John Oakley , a senior from Mill Creek, Wash. ; and Hans Meyer, a sophomore from Aurora, Colo. Indeed, their entry , which car­ ried out the competition's require­ ment to build an operational vehi­ cle powered by a jack, did defeat a team from Massachusetts Institute of Technology , and several others in the annual national competition. In fact, their vehicle placed first

in style points, fourth in spontane­ ous competition and fifth overall among nine finalists. A misunder­ standing about rules cost them about 50 points and a second place finish. Odyssey of the Mind is a nation­ al educational program intended to challenge students to think cre­ atively and use all the knowledge they have acquired to solve specif­ ic problems.

Jack Peterson of Issaquah , Wash . , a May graduate of PLU , is studying in Venezuela this year under auspices of a Fulbright Scholarship. Peterson is the 28th PLU gradu­ ate to earn a Fulbright in the past 1 8 years. A Fulbright Scholarship is one of the most prestigious scholar­ ships a college student can receive. Set up in 1 945 by former Arkansas Senator William Ful­ bright, the scholarship covers all tuition, travel and expenses for a year of study in a foreign country . Scholars are selected on the basis of academic and professional qualifications, as well as their abil­ ity and willingness to share ideas and experiences with people of diverse cultures. Peterson, who looks forward to a career in government service, is an advocate of international study for all students . He previously studied in Cuernevaca , Mexico , and Venezuela. Back in Venezuela this coming year, he plans to study environ­ mentally sensitive development projects. At PLU Peterson majored in Spanish and Global Studies. "Knowledge of the Spanish lan­ guage is becoming more critical , not only in our country but in oth­ er parts of the world , " he said.

Jack Peterson

He has high praise for three pro­ fessors at PLU who he calls his mentors : history professor Jack Bermingham , anthropology pro­ fessor Greg Guldin, and Fulbright advisor Rodney Swenson. He is the son of Joseph and Stephanie Peterson, both Issaquah educators. Joseph is a 1 967 PLU alumnus.

Campus Academic Festivals Showcase Student work ' 'I ' m continually impressed by the caliber of students attracted to PLU , " said psychology professor Brian Baird. The PLU Academic Festival is a new biannual campus-wide event intended to showcase the work of those students . Baird started the event last year; this year he is joined by two co-chairs, earth sci­ ences professor Jill Whitman and music professor Greg Youtz. This fall ' s festival , Friday and Saturday , Dec . 3-4, will feature forums , presentations, displays, demonstrations, exhibits, musical performances, poetry readings and many other events . To showcase the festival it is scheduled to coin­ cide with a public lecture and a Christmas Festival Celebration concert that will increase the num­ bers of potential patrons, Baird indicated. Prospective students are encour-

aged to attend Dec. 4 for festival events and special financial aid workshops and campus tours . The second festival of the year will be held May 6-7 to coincide with Family Weekend, the Q Club banquet, a Board of Regents meet­ ing and an alumni meeting , said Baird. The first in the new festival series was held last spring . "We hope this event will become a tra­ ditional part of the PLU culture, " said Baird. "It is an opportunity for everyone to share in one anoth­ .. er's accomplishments . " "It's an interesting place both to learn and to teach , to share ide­ as, " he added . More information is available by calling Marla Henderson at 206-535-74 13.


A dmissions

college Fairs Attract potential PL stu ents During th fall months , PLU admissions counselors are on hand at many functions where potential students may be found. They visit high schools, commu­ nity colleges and churches, and represent the university at Luther­ an College Nights and other col­ lege nights and fairs . Alumn i , parents , pastors and friends can help future students by encouraging them to consider the PLU option and meet with a PLU representative visiting their area. The admissions office also encourages calls or letters about prospective students or the travel schedule . Times and dates are available from PLU or local high school counselors. PLU phone no. (local) 535-7151 (long distance) 1-800-274-6758 Following is a partial schedule (from Oct. 1 0) of college fairs and other events where PLU will be represented. Other visits were held in S ptember and early October. Alaska Nov. 1 -2 Anchorage Nov . 3 Fairbanks Nov. 4 Juneau Nov . 5 Ketchikan

Alumni admissions representatives (see below)

Alumni Play Vital Role In Student Recruitment AJumni admis ion representa­ tives play a vital role in PLU tu­ dent recru itment, according to Kathleen North , associate dean of admissions. Nearly 20 percent of PLU's fir t year students this fall were influ­ enced in their college h o ice by alumru rep . he indicated . Of tu­ dent who could be tracked , 96 were as LIed by alumni through a variety of activitie. , including col­ lege fa irs , pecial meeting , and phone call . Nearly 1 80 students were hosted at send-off parties. The program was started in 1 990 with a grant from Aid Association for Lutherans. Persons interested in serving a ' alumni reps may call North at 1 -800-274-6758 . Alumni reps who attended a campus training workshop in Sep­ tember were (pictured above , back row) : Molly Uhlenhoff '93 , Boise, Id . ; Julie Finley '9 1 , Yakima , Wash . ; Deb Erickson ' 82 , Lod i , Calif. ; a n d (front row) Ca rol Olson '63 , Eden Prairie, Minn . ; and Linda V a n Beek ' 82 , Bu r­ bank, Calif. Other alumni in the prog�am are Lisa Backlund '9 1 of Anchorage , Alaska Julie Brooks ' 89 of Port­ land, Ore . , David Chun ' 84 of Honolulu , Hawaii, Paul Finley '90 of Yakima, Wash . , Sharon Finley

California San Mateo Bay Area Sacramento Colorado Col . Springs Denver Loveland

Hawaii

Honolulu Kauai Maui Hilo Kona Idaho Boise Ontario Twin Falls Nevada Las Vegas Reno New Mexico Albuquerque Oregon Salem McMinnville Portland Springfield Utah Salt Lake City Washington Spokane

Oct. 1 9-20 Oct. 25 Nov . 7 Oct. 1 1 - 1 2 Oct. 1 4- 1 9 Oct. 25-28 Nov . Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov .

12- 1 3 15 17 18 19

Oct. 25 Oct. 26 Oct. 27 Nov. 3-4 Nov. 7-8 Oct. 1 7 Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct.

12 13 15-16 30

Oct . 23 Oct. 1 7

Community CoUege Tone

of Manson , Wash . , Todd and Susan Hagen ' 89 of Spokane, Wash . , and Joan Hensley '89 of Kalispe l l . Mont. Also Bill '65 and Carolyn Kees '66 of Santa Clara , Calif. . Peggy Lochmann 83 0 Torra nc e , Calif. . Melissa O ' Neil ' 9 1 of Ken­ newick , Wash . , Eric Porter '90 of Eugene, Ore. Eric Schuck '93 of Missoula, Mont. , G reg Thorwald ' 88 of Boulder, Colo . , and B rad Uhlenhoff '93 of Boi e , W .

Lower Columbia -Long jew Clark - Vancouver Centralia - Centralia Grays Harbor - Aberdeen S. Puge Sound - Olympia Walla Walla - Walla Wal l a Spokane - Spokane Spokane Fal l - Spokane Big Bend - Mo es Lak Wenatchee - Wenatchee Columbia Basin - Pasco Yakima - Yakima Bellevue - Bellevue North Seattle - Seattle

Oct . L l

Oc t

.

Oct.

Oct.

Oct.

12 13 14 15 18

Oct . OCl. 1 9 Oct. 20

Oct. 2 1

Oct . 2 .

0 1. 2 0 1 . 26 Oct. 27

OCt. .

PLU Social Research

Seattle Central - Seattle Whatcom - Bellingham Skagit - M unt Vernon Everett - Everett Edmonds - Edmonds Shorel i ne - Seattle Peninsula - Port Ange\e Pierce - Tacoma Olympic - Bren rt n outh eattle - eattle Highline - Des M ines . reen River - Auburn Tacoma - Ta omu

Oct. 29 Nov. 1 Nov. 2 Nov . 3 Nov . 4 Nov. S

ov . 8

N " 9 No . 1 0

l\JO\ . J No . 16 Nov . 1 7 No . 1 8

te

Aids Tacoma Safety Initia ·ve A Tacoma srudy on public safety conducted by PLU s Center for Social Research fou nd that city residents feel less safe , in general, over the past decade , but that a majority also still feel safe in their own neighborhoods. A total of 1 1 8 interviews were conducted among residents of a variety of Tacoma neighborhoods, as well as community leaders . The study was commissioned to help determine how the city will use about $3 million in new crimi­ nal ju tice funding , according to city pokes person Dan Voelpe l . Voelpel i s a 1 983 PLU alumnus. Half the new money comes frorn

the state; the other half from the county through a one-tenth cent sales tax. Among the- recommendation from survey respondents were: * Increased community respon­ sibility ; * More leadership from the city to encourage community involve­ ment; * More police officers and an expansion of the community-ori­ ented policing (COP) program; * More support ior families; * Domestic violence education; * Stiffer or alternative senten e for criminals; * Re ponsi1Jie media coverage�

... Mor job coun eling and train­ ing . Jane Reisman . :1 PLU ociologist and director of the Ce nter . con­ ducted the study , a long with a team of faculty staff and student research as istant . The Cenler for Social Research is currently conducting everal other studies and program evalua­ lion in King and Pierce C o unues. including an evaluation for Taco­ ma's Safe Stree , the Family Cen­ Ler 8t Elk Plain. STEPS 10 Career Succes and a me� ia campaign coordinated by the Council for Prevention of Child Abuse and

Neglect.


PKlfk Luthenm I,Inlverslty

scene 0Ct0IH!r 1993

The A rts

Acclaimed Violinists Share PLU Stage For Two Concerts before her PLU appointment last

By Scott Peters, staff intern

year. Charles Treger, an internation­

Kirk also has performed in recit­

ally known concert violinist, has

als throughout Europe .

performed

Tickets, $8 and $5 , are available at the door.

concerts

in more than

around

the

3 ,000

world .

In

November he will appear in two concerts at PLU with one of h i s . former students , PLU faculty vio­

* * *

Scott Peters is a senior public relations major at PL U.

linist Marta Kirk. On Nov . 2, Treger will be fea­ tured with the University Sympho­ ny Orchestra in a performance of

Charles Treger

Mana Kirk

Beethoven ' s Violin Concerto . He will also be joined by Kirk in a performance

of Bach ' s. Double

PLU Yule Boutique Offers Pre-Christmas Shopping Bonanza

Violin Concerto. On Nov . 4, he and Kirk will MAIL ORDER TICKETS Make checks payable to PLU Christmas Festival

present a duo violin recital . Treger

Regional artists and craftsper­ sons will exhibit and sell their

will perform Beethoven ' s monu­

wares during PLU ' s 22nd annual

mental Kreutzer Sonata and a work by Kreisler. He and Kirk will per­

NEW HOPE COMMUNITY CHURCH ( Clackamas)

form

Friday, December 3 at 8 pm, Portland, Oregon

Leclair and Bartok.

N mber of Tickets at $6 $6 - general; 3 - students, seniors 55 and over. Children 1 2 & under, free (must have ticket) ( I<nets will be $8 and $5 at [he door)

+

$3

Tatal $. enclosed

i�

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

__ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

D Enclosed is

a

check

or

State

works

by

5 p.m.

Auditorium at 8 p . m . Treger is the only American to

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

Address

chamber

Both concerts are in Eastvold

_ _ _ _ _

MAIL TICKETS TO; Name

duo

_ _ _ _ --,:_ _ _

Zip

_ _ _ _ _

money order

this form. payment and self-addressed, stamped envel op e to: Eric jord;lhl, 2005 NE Ainswonh St., Panland, OR 972 1 1 ; Phone 281.{)816. TIC kets available. ill the door.

Send

Yule Boutique Saturday , Nov . 20. The pre-holiday bazaar is held in Olson Auditorium from 9 a . m . to Thousands of items are available during one of Pierce County ' s largest bazaars - from contempo­

have won first prize in the Wieni­

rary

awski International Violin Compe­

crafts to fine art and jewelry .

tition in Poland. He has performed

Free shuttle vans are available to transport people from any campus

for both President John F . Kennedy and Queen El izabeth n, and he has premiered

works

for

Copland ,

fashions

and

u ncommon

parking area . Admis sion is one doll a r,

helps the sponsoring PLU Wom­

He has also taught throug hout his career in the U . S . and England, and

en ' s Club provide PLU student

is currently at the University of

also sells coffee and Scandinavian

Massachusetts , where Kirk taught

baked goods .

scholarships . The Women' s Club

PLU EAS1VOLD AUDITORIUM Saturday, December 4 at 8 pm Number of Tickets at $6 56 - Adults; S3 - Stud nts. Auu\!s over 55, Children. (TIckets win be S8 arid $5 al the door)

+

$3

__ _ _ _ _

T tal $ enclosed

Sunday, December 5 at 4 pm N mb of Tickets at $6 S6 - Adults; $] - Students, Adults over 55, Chtl reno (Tickets will M S8 and $5 at [hI! door)

+

$3

_ _ _ _ _

Toml $ enclosed

Friday, December 1 0 at 8 pm + $3 Numbe r of Tic.kets at $6 $6 - Adults; $.3 - St udents, Adults \lVer 55, Chrldre ll. (T Nets wtU be $ and 5; at the door)

_ _ _ _ _

Total S en losed

SEATTLE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Sunday, December 12 at 3 pm

$6 umber of T ickets at ) - Students, Adults Il\'fi 55, Children (Tickw; Will � S8 nd SJ 111 IIle "001')

$6 - Adults;

+

$3

_ _ _

Total S enclosed

Name

o Enclosed is

State

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

a check or money order, or charge

Card Number

o Visa

Zip

_ _ _ _

o M omercard Expiration Date

Signature Send this form, payment and

Last Chance to CRUISE UNDAIIMED YANGTZf and its magnificent 3 GORGES featuring 4 days aboard luxurious MV YANGTZE PARADISE from historic CHONGQING to beautifu WUHAN. X1AN: SensationaJ Terra-cotta warriors & Imperial tomb GUIUN: Cruise fabled LJ RIVER & Mountains BElJ1NG� The Great Wall. l1ananmen Square, Forbidden City plus exotic HONG KONGI

SPAIN & PORTUGAL-18days.Septemblr TOLEDO, EL ESCORIAL, SEVILLE. COSTA DEL S OL, GIBRALTAR

---,__ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Ci� ------

HE BEST OF CHI AI -18days.llav

Featuring: MADRID, BARCELONA, MONTSERRAT. SARAGOSSA.

__ __ __ __ __ __ . __ __ __ ____ __ __ __ __ __

Address

TWO GREAT TOURS FOR '94-FULLY ESCORTED

ThriU to the cu�ural wonders of Spain, follow in the footsteps of Don Quixote, bask In the Med�erranean sunl

MA1l TICKETS TO:

a self-addressed, stamped envelope to: Barney McClure, Dept. of

Music, Pacific Lutheran University, Tacoma, WA 98+47. For information call (206) 535-7618.

and

Schuman, Strav in ky and Schuller.

LJSBON, FATIMA, ALGARVE Both loun I.d by Dr. Ken Chrl$lopherson, PlU ProfHsor Em.rltus, who hu r••lded and taught In China with PhD In EuropHn hlatory & r.lIglon

for Information write: Dr. Ken Christopherson 801 Tule Lk Ad 5, Tacoma WA 18444 or cllli (206)537-3328 °Ksn and Poly a,ristopher.;on ate known iN carefree tours made ex.ciIing through hisIDty, old and new friends, and congeniality••


Paclflc LUtMran universItY scene october 1993

The A rts

Cab'in Knapp

Inchon, Korea Welcomes Knapp As Guest Pianist PL U music profe ssor C lvin Knapp was a g uest piano soloist with the Inchon City Symphony Orchestra in Inchon, South Korea , Sept . 24 Knapp, a member of the PLU faculty for 34 years , performed at the invitation of the or hestra ' s d i rector and onductor , K i m Shung- Sock . Knapp played Bee­ thoven' Concerto No. 5 in E Flat Major, Opus 7 3 , the Emperor Concerto, in Inchon ' s Citize n ' s Hall. Knapp also conducted a piano workshop at Daihyng University in Inchon. Forty-three years ago Knapp was earning his masters degree from the Juilliard School of M usic , and United Nations forces were landing at Inchon in a strategic maneuver that changed the course of the Korean conflict.

Fac s of the global family

Faces Of The Global Human Family Is Theme Of Art Exhibit

.

Former Faculty

Fa ces of the Global Human Family is an exhibit of more than 500 oil portraits by artist and world traveler Ray " Padre" Johnson . The exhibit comes to the Scandi­ navian Cultural Center at PLU direct from an exhibit at the Royal Palace , Forbidden City, Beij ing, China. The exhibit preview open­ ing is Saturday, Nov . 6 at 5 p . m . ; the display continues through Nov .

24.

Johnson, who travels with his exhibit, will present a free lecture about his work and travels Thurs­ day , Nov . 1 8 , at 3 p . m . , as well as two " brown bag lunch " sessions Nov . 16 and 1 7 . All sessions are in the Center, located on the lower level of PLU ' s University Center. Based in Cody, Wyo . , Johnson is

an award-winning western , wildlife and portrait artist who recently completed his 1 4 y ear Faces pro­ ject. That work has taken him t the people of 1 39 nations and nearly all of the cultures that still l iv e and work with the tools of their ances­ tral past. The United Nations hosted the premiere opening of the exhibit last December. The artist' s personal story is as fascinating as his art . A 1 966 grad­ uate of Gustavus Adolphus College in M innesota , he served as a Navy chaplain, including a stint w ith a "blac k beret" unit in Vietnam where he picked up his nickname, Padre. He has also been a human serv ices admini strator a nd a Lutheran parish pastor in several -

experimental and ecum nicaJ et­ tings . It was during a later peTiod of working as a c wman jn Wyoming th t his professional art c reer wa born. The PLU event is one of only 25 selected stops on the exhibit ' s world tour, which also includes the American S wedish I nstitute and Gustavus Adolphus. A reviewer has said , "Johnson ' s paintings give a sense o f the com­ mon bond of humanity . The por­ traits of the people he lived with reflect on his own positive outlook, acceptance and appreciation for the differences and similarities of the global family . " More information about the artist and exhibit is available by calling 535-7349.

Mordechai Rozanski, a hislOry profes­

sor al PLU in the laIC '70

,

i' the sixth

president and vice-'ChanceJlor at the Uni­

versity of Guelph, Ontario. At PLU . RcYL­

anski was also director

f Ibe Office of

Inlemtional Educalion . He: has since served

at Wagner College and Adelphi Univers ity in New York and Fairleigh Dickinson Uni­

ver

ity, New Iersey

Emmet Eklund, a pr fessor emeritus! r rel igion, hlJ.s co-authored a boo k WIth hi, wife, Marion . He Touched The Whole World: The Story of earl E. Lund-Quis/ kelche tht: career of the exe ulive secretary of the Lutheran W rid Federat ion in the lar '50s. The E1dunds Iltlended Betha­ ny Colleg

Lindsborg. Kiln . . with Lund­ Quist: Emmel and Carl were at Augustana •

Seminary . Rock I 'Iand, 111 . . together

Eight professors were honored [or 25 years ofservice during Opemng COI1YOcacion Sept. 7. From left are Rodney Swen. on,

Jesse Nolph . p..ych% gy: Brian Lowes. l.'.lJrth sCience : Robert Jenson Ho ech. physical e�ucation: and A rthur Gee, ology. Not picmTed: Jerry KIn ht. music.

languages ; DaVId Olson. physic;1I education : economics; Paul


hdflc LUtheran OntVenltV sc�ne october 1993

12 The Presiden t

Savoring The Wonder Of Creation The hapeJ series this September was spent studying the creation story.

The

following

article

extracts from President Ander­ son 's homily given on Sept. 24.

By Loren

J . Anderson

W

elcome to the new chool year, to univer ity cha­ p /, and to this continuing series of reflections on the creation story . This theme is appropriat e becaus many of you are beginning a new chapter, others (like me) are beginning for a second try , and there are still others - like the faculty we honored at convocation - who are beginning their 26th year and more. But for all, we are ' ' I n the begin­ ning . " Who today cannot remember when you were struck by the won­ der and majesty of God 's creation? How many of you , like me, have come around the comer on one of these beautiful autumn days and been jolted to reality by the awe­ some grandeur of " The Moun­ tain. " How many of you have aris­ en early to see the morning sun j ump into orbit from beyond the ragged edges of the Cascades, or paused in the evening to see the sun slip quietly behi nd the Olympics? How many of you walk cross cam­ pus and find our yes drawn upward, upward to the highest reaches of the powerfu l fir? It makes me feel both mall and weak! By contrast, I am a child of the prairies . I am used to s ee i n g for m il es and I find freedom in the absence of trees , mountains , lakes , house and people. l love the open­ ness, the barenes that Ne ws week calls " America 's Outback. . There is an incredible vastness to the land, a sense of unlimited pace . 11 is a place where the winds are free to tr vel, the wildlife is free to roam, and where God' presence is found in . imple oil and sky . God reated it all ! And when we encounter creation . I believe we ctiscover something about God. While nature i not God, it reveal God - Jusl as a home reveals its builder. j ust as a book reveals its author. Ye t the wonder of God s c re­ ation is all about us. Our senses are dulled, we really don ' t even see it; we seldom take time to tudy it, and

certainly we fail to appreciate it. In the mountains and the forest, I learn about God ' s appreciation fo r beauty and the dramatic ; in the prairies , I discover vastness and simplicity , a kind of clarity of pur­ pose. When I confront God ' s creation - when I try to understand both its most obvious majesty and its most elusive mystery - I am led inexo­ rably from the simple to the com­ plex , from the known to the unknown, from questions of fact to matters of faith.

Dennis

Overb y e ,

author

of

" Who' s A fraid of the Big Bad Bang , " a recent Time Magazine essay, wrote, " The currency of sci­ ence is not truth but doub t . And paradoxically, faith. " Pacific Lutheran University was planted here 1 04 years ago , as a place where we might gather each autumn - to learn to begin a new understanding thr ugh the wonders of God ' s creation and every facet of it! We are called to leaOl and apply the be t ies ons of I istory , to seek ut the most profound theories of the social sciences, to apply the most sophisticated p rinciples of laboratory study , and then to travel the road toward knowledge that leads from truth to u ncertainty , from doubt to faith . A close friend and former Har­ vard professor shared with me his observation that " the discovery that what we thought was true is now uncertain leads, in the absence of faith, only to cynicis m . " While I believe he may have overstated the case, his observation is one reason why places like PLU are so impor­ tant. The search for knowledge inevitably leads to the u nknown, to those ultimate questions that are a matter of faith. Overbye asserts that no empirical

theory can tell us what we want to know most: why the universe exists; why there is something rath­ er than nothing ; whether or not our lives have meaning ; whether or not God loves us . I n those questions we discover that, as a c hurch-related university , we are both gifted and freed in a very pecial wa . Gifted to push the furthest boundaries of knowledge and understanding to test the limits of our intelligence, and freed as children of grace to publicly d is­ cuss the most controversial issues , to ask the most difficult questions, to share openly about matters on which we disagree . God created it all . And in savor­ ing the wonder of creation we come to know the God who loves us.

President Plans Visits With PLU Alumni, Friends PLU President Loren Anderson continues his extensive travels this fall , meeting with alumni , parents, prospective students and friends of PLU . If you are interested in attending any of these events and have not received a mail ing, please call 1 -800-ALUM-PLU . Salem, Ore. - Oct. 9-10

Pre-game reception; footbal l , PLU vs W i l l amette ; D r . A nderson preaches at Holy Cross Lutheran Olympia, Wash. - Oct. 24

Dr. Anderson preaches at Refor­ mation rally, Gloria Dei Lutheran; Choir of the West performs Spokane, Wash. - Oct. 29-30 Pre-game brunch ; football , PLU vs Whitworth

,

Wenatchee, Wash. - Oct. 31

Dr. A nderson preaches at Grace Lutheran; brunch and conversation at F ur Seasons Hotel Bellingbam, Wasb. Nov. 6 Pre-game c ntinenlal brea fast; footbal l , PLU v s We tern Wash­ ington Everett, Wash . - Nov. 21 Dr. Anderson preacbes at Our Sav­ ior's Lutheran ; lunch ' Denver, Colo. - Nov. 29 Location t be announced Portland, Ore. - Dec. 3 Cbri tmas Festival Celebration Concert New Hope Community Church, Clackamas (see calendar listing , page 24) -

J

Seattle, Wash. - Dec. 12

Christmas Festival Celebration Concert, First Presbyterian Church

Mr. Rainier


Developmen t

1 993 Tax

Act Highlights depending on the amount of a tax­ payer's income . Here the new rate is applied if pr visional income is more than $34 ,000 for singles and $44,000 for couples. The maximum gift and estate tax rates had dropped to 50 % on Jan. I , 1 993 . However, the new law re tore retroaclively to Jan . 1 , 1 993 the 53 % rate for ta xable transfer from $2 .5 to 3 . 0 mi l l ion , and 55 % for those over $3.0 mil­ Ii n. Proper financial and estate plan­ ning can oftentime result in sig­ nificant tax savings. For example. a gift of an appreciated asset avoids capital gains taxes while still providing a charitable contri­ bution deduction for the full fair market value of the asset. Or, such a gift may be able to provide you and/or a loved one with lifetime income, with an eventual gift to PLU . If you would like more informa­ tion on ways that might assist you in your financial/estate situation, please contact: Edgar Larson , Director o f Charitable Estate Plan­ ning, PLU , Tacoma, WA 98447 ; 206-535-7420 or 1 -800-826-0035 .

By Edgar Larson Di rector Of Charitable Estate Planning

PL U President Loren Anderson, right, visited recently with supporters in Odes­ sa, Wash . From left, Al and Janet Fink (both '53) Bill Parrish and Al Scheibner. The Finks are Q Club mem bers and Al is a fonner Regen t; Parrish has created an

endowed scholarship in memory of his wife, Katherine, and Scheibner has set up a gift annuity.

After months of debating and political give-and-take a new tax act was signed Aug . 6. Virtually every Amen an will be impacted in one way or another by this leg­ islation. Higher incom taxpayer will feel a major jolt in that this new tax bill created two new tax brack­ ets , 36 % and 39 . 6 % . The 36 % rate begins for single people at $ 1 1 5 , 000 and for couples at $ 1 40,000 .

Beginning in 1 994, income tax must be paid on as much as 85 % of Social Security benefits ,

New Students Receive Q Club Scholarships By David L. Berntsen Director of Development

Q Club members generously continue to help keep PLU acces­ sible to deserving students. Pro­ ceeds from Club giving is up 1 5 . 2 percent for the calendar year through September. These unre­ stricted annual fund gifts are very important to students and to the university . *

* *

A marvelous gift of $50,000 was given to the Q Club Endow­ ment this summer by the Sheffels family of Eastern Washington in memory and honor of Louis and Lydia Sheffels . Q Club Endow­ ment funds are added to the un i­ ver tty " general endowment; gifts of $4,000 or m re will permanent­ ly endow a Q C lub membership in an individual's honor or memory for the long-t rm wel l-being of the university. *

* *

* * *

Second year Q Club president Don Reiman announced that our newest Q Club director is Ray Dally. Ray is a Puyallup builder and apart­ ment owner. His wife , Deanna, attended PLU, as did his daughter Nikki ' 85 and his son, Steve '89.

New And Upgraded Q Club Memberships

* *

For the first time in the 22-year history of the Q Club, the univer­ sity pecifically provided over $500,000 (of the total $ 1 . 1 million Q Cl ub gifts) for talented and needy first year students. This will also help students know more directly what Q Club is and how the 2 , 1 00 Q Club members are helping them . *

*

It is a pleasure to note that 1 70 PLU faculty and staff belong to the Q Club at various levels . On the last two days of September, two staff people increased to the Fellow level and another increased to the Senior Fellow level.

'" *

It is excit ing to report that

another CbalJenge Fund has been e tab)' bed to h lp the university ' s annual fund and Q Club . The donors will match increases to the alumni annual fund and Q Club. For example, if a person gave $250 last year and will contribute $350 this year, the extra $ 1 00 will be matched. This is a particularly important time to help the univer­ sity and the students who want to develop their God-given talents at this special place.

The following individuals. churches and busi­

Sea-Land

Service, Inc .

nesses have joined the Q Club or upgraded their

Les

I ncreased

Bob Gomulkiewicz and Andrea Lairson

membership since the last issue of SCENE.

to

Regents'

C h a l l enge

Connye Hager

Gordon and Alice Kayser

Mark and Mary Hatlen

Richard and Kathleen Mueller

to

President's

Circle

( $5000-

Jon and Ruth Wefald

Increase to Associate Fellow

($lO,OOO/year)

Increas'!

John and Betty Ann Rcay Roy Tribe

and Edith Wells

Don and Wanda Wentworth Scott and

Sylvia

Wilson

Don and Kathy Wines

Michael and Janice Lindel

New Junior Members ($UO-$239/year)

New Members

Walter and Maggie Hayden

$240-$4791 ear

Tammy High

$9999/year)

Mark and Jennifer Aberle

Carol Quigg

Kim and Rene Aiken

Increase to Senior Fellow ($2400-$4999/year)

Elsworth and Nancy Alvord

Jan Brazzell and Wolfgang Opitz

Bruce and Marie Barth

Alan and Deanna Knopp

New Fellows ($IOOO-$2399/year)

Bass Dry Cleaners,

Dean Lipke

Ruth and Andy Anderson

Jeff and Monica Cornish

Erin McGinnis

Neil and Wyoma Standal

John Frorrun

Julie Morse Oscar and Lynn Munoz

Kristine Jerke

Steven

Inc.

Johansen

Increase to Fellow

David and Joan Hawsey

!ver and Camille Eliason

Ozzie and Carol Kvithamrner

Daren Skonord

Norman and Maizie Orth

David and

Andrew Takamiya

New Associate Fellows ($480-$999/year)

Agatino and Ellen Maccarrone

Karen Thorson

King of Glory Lutheran Church. Fountain Val­

Mark J. Nelson

David and Kathleen Wilson

AI fred Peters

Endowed Senior Fellow

Richard and Karen Raisler

louis and Lydia Sheffels

l ey , CA

Val Lowther

Gay le

Lindeblom

In Su pport of Exceillence: Recent Gifts and Grants to PL U $450 ,000 $ 1 23 , 360 $ 1 00,000 $50,000 $37 ,000 $24,300 $ 1 8 ,000 $ 1 5 ,000

M usic Center

PLU

Lydia Sbeffel s Luthera n B rotherh od

Music Building

Ben B . C heney Foundation

Fu rnishings, equipment

PLU

Lydia Sheffels

Q Club endowment

Natural Sciences

Laboratory & research equipment

PLU

Fluke Corporation National Science F u ndation

Nursing

DHHS, Public Health

Nursing traineeships

PLU

Nursing

William C . Parrish

Endowed scholar. hip '

NSFNEt data base connection

Katherine R. Parrish Memorial Scholarship in Nursing

$5 ,000 $2 ,000

Journalism

PNW Newspaper Assoc .

Computer laboratory

Business

Washington N atural Gas

William Woods Scholarship

also : $ 1 ,000 to English professor Susan Carlton from the Washington Center for improving the Quality

of Undergraduate Education in support of diversity-related writing projects.

,.


PadRe LUtheran UnIversity scene october

1993

A lumni The

A

I

Moving Forward

By Leigh Erie President, Alumni Association

It is that time aga irt when the reigns of the alumni presiden y and ex.ecutive committee change . Change has been a common occur­ rence recently at PLU with our new univer ity president, Dr. Lor­ en A nder. on ; with our new vice president for development and uni­ ver ity relations, Dr. Jan BrazzeU ; with our new interim director of alumni and parent relat ions, Ruth Anderson ' 65 , and the oth e r a d mi n i trati ve ch anges . Some­ times change can stunt growth. Such i acceptable becau e of "transition. Thl is not the ca e in you r Alumni Association or w ith PLU . The alumni president serves for two years, and is supported by a first VP, a second VP, the imme­ diate past president, the executive committee and the alumni board , all of whom are enthusiastic , com­ mitted and have a deep love for PLU. I fol low in the footsteps of a strong leader, Paul Hartman. Paul led the Alumni in carrying out our five-year plan by challenging the board to et and accomplish spe­ cific sbort- and l ong-term go I s . Instead o f starting from scratch , I have the experience of havi ng served on the board since 1 988 and as first VP for the last two years, and the good forture of hav­ ing Paul as a mentor for the nex.t two years. "

Susan Stringer, our new first V P , comes to her position with significant experience from serv­ iog the last few years as chair of the student services committee , and as one of the masterminds of L UTELINK, a one-on-one mentor­ ing program between alums and students . It is also my pleasure to introduce

New

800 Number

The PLU alumni office has a new 800 number, ooe that will be easy to remember.

1·800-ALUM-PLU or

(1-800-258-6758) (effective Oct. 19. 1993)

Ruth Ander o n , our new interim director f alumni and parent rela­ tions . She has agreed to serve as i nterim director tmtil June 1 , 1 994 , while the search for a permanent director continues . She is one of u ; an alum fr m the l ass of ' 65 . Recently she ret ired as a full colo­ nel in the U . S . A i r Force, after erving our country for 27 years . She has substantial administrative and organizational experience . We are lucky to have her . When Ruth returned t o the Taco­ ma area she immediatel y became inv Ived in the Alumni Association and has been the leading force in the development of the Alumni College . We are very excited about her appointment. With the help r Julie Baie r , assistant d i rector of alumni and parent relations, Ruth will not miss a beat. As you can see, the PLU Alumni Association continues moving for­ ward . As with any representative gov­ ernment, it is important for you to be able to communicate with your representative. You may reach me by w riting or call ing the PLU Alumni office , and I will get back to you . If you have any questions about your A lumni Association, write me or cal l . I look forward to hearing from you a nd to serving you as your president .

Section

Dear John Deere

By Harvey NeufeJd Vice President , Church Relations

For tho e f u who enjoy our rural heritage , the fam ilia r putt­ putt of the famous tw -cylinder John Deere tractor is mu ic to our ears . Each 'ummer J try to take in at least one farmers fe stival o r " plow day , to 'avor the chugging of steam engine and clatter of thra 'hing machine . Orange Min­ McCor­ neapoH Moline , re mick. , and green and yellow John Deeres exc i t e the eyes . What mell ! What 'ounds ! What sights ! The folk you meet are as solid and home pun a lhe corn on the cob is delicious . These are good people. And our Pr sident Loren Anders n IS ne of the m . I know that for a fact . Not only is he from Rugby , N . D . , but on the conference table i n his office rest six or seven miniature Joh n Deere farm i m p lement s . When h e leans over and pulls his John Deere tilleT across an imagi­ nary "back forty , " you know the meeting is just about over! In 1 84 , John Deere moved from Grand Detou r, I l l . , to Moline , where he perfected the first commercially self-pol ishing plow , and with it revolutionized

the farming industry . H e built 700 of these " new machines. " Farmers formerly used plows 0 crude that the midwe tern 'oil stuck to them like g l ue . That forced farmeIs to stop frequently to scrape the soil from the plow' surface. The new plow meant fa t­ er work and a huge i nc rea. e in land broken for new crop . But there was a downside to all thi proaress . A n u nknown farm hand sketched these words:

We broke today on the home­

stead/The odlAnd

la st a

of

the

h a uD ting

\lirgin feeling

oppres. ed me/That we de troyed the work of God . /A fragrance came from the furrow/A fragrance

both fre h and old, llr was fresh

with the dew of momiIlg/Ie wa..,

aged with Lime ulllold. lWith the

creak of lea the r and clevis */With

the rip of the polish d bJade/We upset what the work of God/And a

thousand years had made. * a u-shaped metal shackJe This summer bore some witness to ou r modem stewardship of the l and ; a world o f floods and drought . H o w m u c h had we wrought? Like the farmhand, I wondered if all the progress was real l y prog­ ress. We tamed the land. It is good for us to ask - Did we tame too much? " . •

Class Notes 1915

1942

Rev. Theodore GuJJwugen o f Tacoma. died Sept. 26 (see In Memoriam page 20). Family and friends had helped him cele­ brate his I OOth birthday Aug. 2 1 at Tacoma Lutheran Home.

Dr. Anders Sola of Seattle is a specialist in physical medicine whose special interest for the past 40 years has been stubborn myfascial pain and dysfunction. Last year, in recognition of his pioneering and con­ tinuing work in that field , Sola was present­ ed the Janet Travell Soft Tissue Pain Man­ agement Award by the American Academy of Pain Management . A previous award winner noted " Anders Sola has no peer in thi. field exc .pt Dr. Travell herself. " 'Jean (Todd) Trucco and husban d 10seph celebrated their 50th wedding annj­ ver'3ry June 1 2 .

193 1 Helen Grace o f Albany , Ore . , died July 13.

1 937 Kenneth D . Anenson of Santa Rosa . Cnlif. , retired from th FBI and is a crimi · nal JU. lice p rofe or al Della College, Stockton, Cal i f.

1 940 Grace Breiden bach or Coeur 'd ' Alene. I d a h . d ie J une 23 . She wa.\ a ret i red ten her and ll3u served in the U . S . Arm� 's Women s C(lrps dunng World Wor n. The ram il y u gg� led memorial to rhe PLU Q Club hndow l11cn t Fund. Eleanor tepbens of Gig Hurhor W ·h . , ied July 2 1 . She W8, a retired teacher.

Dr. Olav Sola of Edmonds, Wash . , is a former surgeon. He was one of the doctors who founded a medical center in Edmonds, which grew into Stevens Memorial Center, one of Snohomish County 's finest hospi­ tals.

1946 George Nickelsen and wife Shirley cel­ ebrated their 50th wedding an n i ve r ary Aug. 7. They live in Auburn . Wash.

1951 Robtrt and Lois (

\\1Ul

on) Br1lSS of

Ocean Park , Wash . are hui ltling a new

1 943 Martin and Vivian O t t en of Tac lheir 50th w edd ing anniver­ sary Aug. 7 . Rot\' Harlow Scbillios of L.lke Oswe­ go . Ore . . has been promored lO Honomry Consul General fo Oregon by lh Repub l ic: of Kore . F r Ihe past 1 5 years he h� .;erved as honorul)' consul ror thl: ROK in veteran jou rna l ist a nd O reg n . He is world traveler who edited Ponland maga­ lin.; for 15 ean;. rna , celeb raled

home.

1952 Evangeline Rimbach of R iver Forest, f the music: department al Con­

I I I . chart

cordia Univen;ity , ha. been transcribing [he music of Gennan compo e r Johann Kuhnau ( 1 660- 1 722) for the p�t 20 years . Roy Virak of Tacom' . Wa h . . died Aug . 22 (See In Memoriam page 2 1 . ) Continued on

page 15


Pacific Luttleran UnlVt!rsity sceM octOber 1993

A lumni

Class Notes Continued from page 1 4

1 969

1954

Farah Lee (Peters) Fisher was one of two professors to receive the 1 993 Lyle E. Gibson Distinguished Teaching Award at California State U niversity , Dominguez H il l s . She is an associate professor of grad­ uate education and has taught for 1 8 years. primarily at Los Angeles Harbor College. She specializes in using comp\.lters in edu­ cation. David and Doris (Rayfield) Nierman of Dryde n . Wash . , celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary July 26. Robby Ostrem and wife Cathy ofHono­ lulu, Hawaii, would love to hear from visit­ ing alums, (808)377-5 1 55 . Robby is an insurance agent and Cathy is a ticket agent with U nited Airlines. Daughter Erin (25) graduated from the U n iversity of Mary­ land, married and gave birth to grandson Ka'iana. Son Kanoa (22) w i l l graduate from UCLA in 1 994.

Jeanatte (Foss) Braanadt has retired from teaching regular and special edu(;a­ tion. She is the organist at a Lutheran chur(;h in Orangeville, Calif.

1957 Walton Berton of San Pedro. Calif. , is pastor of Good Shepherd Lutheran Church.

1958

Ruth Anderson

Faye Anderson

New Alumni / parent. Foundation Relations Directors Named Ruth A nderson of Graha m , Wash . , has been appointed interim director of alumni and parent rela­ tions, and Faye Anderson of Taco­ ma is PLU's new director of cor­ porat and foundati n relations. The appo i nt m e n t s w e re announced by Jan Brazzell , vice pre ident for development and uni­ versity relations . Ruth ( El lis ' 65) Anderson suc­ ceeds John Ad i x , who resigned effective Sept. 30. She j a recent­ l y retired u . s. Alr For e colonel who was One f PLU ' s 1 00 Cen­ (ennial Al umni bonored in ] 990. As the first A ir Force female to serve as a prin i pal attache , she held the position of defense and air attache in Hungary from July 1 988 to July 1 99 1 . Her contributions to the peaceful trans formati n of the Hungarian Government and military e tab­ l ishment from c mmuni sm to democracy re rulted in her induc­ tion i nto the Department o f Defense Attache Hall o f Fame l a t year. The 27-year A i r Force veteran holds a rna ·ters degree in interna­ lion al relation from Catholic U n i ver ity . Fo r the past seve ral montru. she has been a volunteer coordinator for PLU's new Alum­ ni Col lege program_ She bri ng impre s ive d iplo­ matic and management redential to her new con t i ruent relations po i lion , " aid Brazze l l . " A nd ­

"

al ready at PLU she has been involved in part-time teaching (a poli tical science course last spring) , volunteer fundraising and alumni relations . " Her interim appointment contin­ ues until June I , 1 994 . Faye Anderson succeeds Molly Edman, who retired from the posi­ tion last year. An admini strator who has served at PLU for 1 5 years, Faye was most ree ntly director of the PLU Center for Pu bl ic Service . "Faye is beloved and respected throughout the Tacoma Pier e County community for her work as director of C HOICE (PLU ' s social outreach arm) and the PLU Family and Children ' s Center , " Brazzell said. " She has strong ties with Puget Sound business, social service and philanthropic commu­ nities , and proven expertise in winning externaJ funding from pri­ vate and public sources. She also has extensive knowledge of PLU and the vital teaChing , research and scholarship activities of our faculty and students . " Faye j chair of the research committee for the Tacoma-Pierce County Commhsion for Children Youth and Families, and a foun­ ding member of Pierce Cou nty Literacy Coal ition . h e is former president of the All ied Arts of Tacoma and has been a Greater Lake Menta l Health Center board member. She erved on the Pierce County Eco­ nomic Development Task Force and as chair of PROUD , Park­ land development organization . She holds a bachel r ' s degree from UCLA and a master' s degree from PLU .

RoseAnn (Jacobson) Scott of Edmond s , Wash . . enjoys rafting on the Wenatchee and Skagit rivers with husband and guide, Ian. She also works as a part time RN in an OB-GYN c linic.

196 1 Matthew Ernst of Charlotte, N .C . , is pastor of Living Savior Lutheran Church. Roy Hagerman of Port Orchard d ied July 1 8.

1962 Merri (Nelson) Erickson of Grayland, Wash . , was elected to the Synod Council of the Southwestern Washington Synod of the ELCA at a recent Synod Assembly in Jantz­ en Beach . She is representing the Coastal Conference. Larry Poulsen of Tacoma, died July 3 1 .

1963 Coralie (Balch) Priddy of Bell ingham. Was h . , received the · ' Award for Profes­ si n I Excellence · ' from W oodr i ng Col­ lege of Education, Western Washi ngton University .

1964 Beverly Glenn of Anchorage , Alaska, received a master's in nursing from the U niversity of Alaska at Anchorage in May 1 992 . Stanley Hoobing of Heppner. Ore . . is pastor of Hope-Valle -Condon Lutheran Parish in Eastern Oregon . Daughter Rachel is a junior at PLU .

1965 Clara De kerl ()f Oly mpia, Wasb . . i� � ching piano to 28 st udents . She is a retJred teacher. Roe HatJen is on of len persons i n the nation honored th i yenr by the Service­ Ma�tcr-NAIA Pro g ra m . The p ogram honors former NAlA st udent aLhletes; Scr­ viceM aster donates $ 1 ,000 lo the person's ,tlma mille r . Hatlen, an a l J-I:\1 nfe re nce play­ er ( atc her) at PL U , was ll i s/) recently named M i n nesota Emrepreneur of the Ye-df. Bt.'\ (Miller) Layton, husband Tom and ch i ld ren jeff ( 1 8), Krisly ( 1 7) and Tasha 10) \ ere hon red a, Fo ler Fam i l y of the Year for Kitsap county . by DS HS. They have cared for approx imately 30 babies ov r the past 14 years . 1 968 Jim Sola i s the chief of social work services at the V A Medical Center in Boise, Idaho. Marilyn (Mears) Thomsen of Tacoma died September 9. She taught kindergarten for 30 years.

1970 Denny MacNealy 48, of Seattle died Aug. 1 9 . Norm Purvis and wife Patricia o f Belle­ vue, Wash . , returned for one year from the Phil ippines where they both work with Wycliffe Bible Tran ·Iators.

1971 Geoff Dr yer of Monr

, La . . is the

president and chief execu tive officer of

Troy & Ni lOis. In . , a mortgage bank ing company . UllJla Grav� of Chehalis, Wash work. for Empltlyment Set:urity as a job se ices specialis t in O l y m p ia . Wash . Wendy (Jechort) Johnson of M ount Vernon, Wash. , died July 1 1 .

1 972 Ann (Carruthers) Ebert of Etiwanda. Cal if. , completed h r master's in education in curriculum and instruction with an emphasis in reading. She teaches first grade in the Alta Loma School Distri t. C h ristie (N ) Kaalan d-Wells of Tacoma, Wa h .. finL�hed her d torate in education in curriculum instruction at the U ni versity )f Wa 'hington She is nm\! researching creative drama as an inst ruc­ li�)nal approach as her dissertation t pic .

1 973 Michele Kemper of

ice p r� ide nt ance Com pany .

became

Seaule , recent ly

f SAFECO Jn�ur­

1974 Brian Bl!rt-: or Saratoga, Cal if. . owner of Berg Soil ware D ' " go , <1 sofJwan; con­ �Ulli"g fi rm . is lhe author of the IClIu article in Ih\; August issue of Th,· Network }(II1(I' na/, a techni -I res urce for co m pule r pro­ fessionaL. The arti Ie is ent i lled , "SCSI­ An I ntegrator's Re source Guide. He is a l so co-author of a I 89 boo k . o/twl.ln: for 0pcical Storage. Kris A . BuJcroft of Bel l ingham , Wa h . , re �ived the Excellence in Teach­ ing Award from Western Washington Uni­ versity June 1 2 . Ted and Wendy Carlson of Lake Oswego, Ore . , announce the birth of Paige April 2. She joins Brittany (6) and Siri (3) . The Carlso n ' s started their own sporting goods sales agency , Sports Slrategies NW. "

Contin ued on page 1 6


Alumni

Class Notes

Endowed Schola ship Honors T eodore Karl

Continued from page

Forensics Alumni Group Is Organized A ForeD ' j c Alumni Advi ory Counc i l has been created by the PLU Dcp ment 0 Commu nica­ tion aDd Theatre accordjng to orenslc hair Michael Bartanco. The C uncil will provide alumni support or Lhe PLU forensic pro­ gram he indicated . " We Inlend to involve alumni from ther forensics competition eras with c mpetitors in today '.' program - to connect current and past students, ' said Bartanen . In addition, the Council will begin updating the location and activiti of forensics alumni The success of a new endowed scholarship named in honor of the late Prof. Theodore O . H . Karl (see related. story) is also high on the council 's priority list. A steering committee temporari­ ly chaired by alumna Ruth Ander­ son of Graham, Wash . , will meet this fall to plan the council 's activ­ ities . Forensics alumni, whether mem­ bers of the Pi Kappa Delta honor­ ary or not, are invited to contact Anderson (206-535-74 1 5) or Bar­ laDen (206-535-7764) to update thei r current address and activi­ ties .

1979

1975 Adrian Kalil of Scappoose, Ore par­ ticipated in the European Ironman Champi­ onship in Germany in July. David Nelson of Carson City, Nev . , is the manager of the State of Nevada's immu­ nization program. Johnette L.F. Norman of Tacoma, Wash. , died June 9. Raymond Soule was elected chairman of the board of trustees of the Nature Con­ servancy 's Washington chapter. Nancy (Quillin) Wilkinson of Tacoma, led teens through Europe this summer. She is the drama d irector/performing arts supervisor at Peninsula High School , Gig Harbor, Wash.

F

or more than three decades , Theodore O . H . Karl built sp eeh, debate and broadcasti ng programs at PLU that were memo­ rabi for students and brought national recognition to the then small Parkland campus. Karl was chair of the communi­ cation arts department for 27 years. In addition to his influence with generations of students , he was known nationally as president and later secretary-treasurer of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensics honorary . Karl retired in 1 978; he died in 1 984 at the age of 7 1 . This fall a Theodore O . H. Karl Endowed Scholarship for forensics students was created at PLU. The project has been spearheaded by, but not limited to , forensics alumni who studied with Karl . Although a potential scholarship had bee n discussed on other occa­ sions, jt was the happy coincidence of a reunion of forensics alum ni from the mid- '60s with some new commu n ications and theatre

15

. •

1976 Joyce (Heggem) Bennett and husband Lonnie of Tacoma, announce the birth of their baby girl Aug. 1 992 . Daisy Stallworth of Tacoma, is the director of Pierce County 's Office of Com­ munity and Human Services.

1977

Theodore

Greg Hoffman of Poway , C a l i f. , received his master's in theology from Luther Northwestern Theological Semi­ nary in May . He earned a masters of divinity from Fuller Theological Semi­ nary, Pasadena, Calif. , i n 1 985 .

Karl in the '60s

department objectives that moved the project ahead . A dozen '60s alumni reunited in July with Karl's wife Betsy as their honored guest. Com munications department chair Michael Bartanen and forens ics director Ed Inch spoke to the group, dis us sing greater involvement of alumni with current ludents. The . cholar hip was aJ 0 di cus eel. When Karl began teaching at PLU i n 1 940 he was " the" peech department on campu. . He left after two year but retu rned in 1 948 afte r the world ' s .. great arguem , Hi. PLU . alary wa<; one­ fi fth of wbat he had been earning 10 California, but he wa committed to Christian rugber education. Karl " deep baritone voice became known as the 'voice of PLU " when he erved as master of ceremonies, announcer. narrator and parl iamentarian at countless PLU events . He was u niversity marshal for many years and a pio­ neer in the creation of PLU 's cam­ pus radio station, KPLU-FM . Former debaters, and other per­ sons interested in helping endow the T.O.H. Karl Scholarship fund may contact Jim Van Beek, Office of Development (206) 535-7426. . •

Reunion participants included (back row) Robert Olsen '63 and Kay (Whisler '64) Olsen, Joan Maier '63) Overland, and Tim Browning '64; (front row) Ruth

(Ellis '65) Anderson, Merle Over­ land '63. David Stein '65, Sllndra

(Ellingson '65) Jaech, Betsy Karl, Maws

(Selden ' 70)

Ron Swift '64 an

'64.

Williams,

Keich Swenson

Marnee Hollis of New York, was with the Richard Chamberlain Tour of My Fair Lady, which will go to Broadway this fall . Rick Graham Lund and wife Katherine announce the birth of Peter, April 1 7 . He join Christian Trygve. They live in Brem­ erton, Wash. lJrett Willis was elected v ice president of the Tacoma Sunrise R otary C l u b .

1978 Thomas W. Buskirk and h is ranl i ly nave lran 'ferred , A nchorage Ala!>ka. w here Tom is an MD- I I FirM Orr. er � r Federal Ex press . TIley would enJoy hear­ mg fro m PLU lI(ums vi ·il ing Ill. ka Ken Orlon or Dorche�Ler. Ma.�. . . uic.'d luly 7 . The fonner Navy oflice.r h,uj bee.n owner of an m urance agenC) III Jamak'a Plain. Mas�" and org.ani:.t lor several 80s­ Inn area lodge . He produced � w e Iy church broadl:�·t h�d r h r ughllut New England . He is surVived by I l i � arcnls, DoD 7l and Manlyn Orton I)f Puyallu p ; a b ther and three grandparenl . Roger Reed of Honolulu, received his Ph. D . in Sl)ci l ogy from the U niversity of Hawaii Aug. 8 .

Tim Block is general manager of the Hotel Vintage Park in Seattle. He previous­ ly managed the Compri Hotel in an Diego. Calif. Don Bowser of Bend, Ore graduated from Oregon Health Sciences University in Portland with a degree as an adult nurse practitioner. Greg and Marilyn Fo lie-Neufeld of Buchanan , Saskatchewan, announce the birth of Christina Wilma on June I I . 1 992. She joins Rachel (5) and Elena (3). Dean and Jill (Jackson '80) Knutson of Issaquah, Wash. , announce the birth of Molly Marie Jan. 26. She joins David (4). . •

1980 Stan Flemming has been named " Phy­ sician of the Year" by the Washington Osteopathic Medical ASSOCiation. Cheryl Opgaard of Yakima, Wash . , married Andrew Sauer, June 1 9 . Joel Peterson of lone, Ore . , married Lea Mathieu Oct. 1 0 . Diana Sk1blel of Walnut Creek, Calif. , announces the birth of lared, Nov. 1 992. Brian Troost and wife Wendy announce the birth of Gregor Kenneth. He joins Zachary (:i) and Taylor (3) . They live in Snohomish, Wash. Philip Waldner is the manager of Fife Service and Towing Inc a family run busi­ ness, which was chosen as the Small Busi­ ness of the Month by the Tacoma-Pierce County Chamber of Commerce . Rita (Johnson) Wilson of Tacoma, Wash . , is a graduate student in the School of Nursing at PLU . . •

1981 Phillip and Janet Gunne n of Kent. Wash announce the birth of Stephen Mi ruiel on N ov . 20. 1 992. He joins Scott . •

(4) .

Tresa (Bablldursingh) Jorgen.'len and husband Warren annou nce the birth o f Roseaon Amara March 1 5 . Kim (Pommerenke) Moore ilnd hus ­ band Rick announcl! Ihe birth o f Emily Kathleen Sept . 7 1 91}2 . T he y l i ve In Orange City . Io wa . 'u an (Allen) T' l bot and hu band Jim announc tho:: birth of Call1yn Chn line .\<I arch 26. She join Elba Danell (2). Susan w i l l return to w r as charge nur: of th end scopy department of Virginia Ma'lon C l i n ic in Seaulc jim w rk for e.au!t:'s department of household hazard­

ous wQSle management. Continued

on page 1 7

J


Padflc Lutheran University scene october 1 993

17 A lumni

Class Notes Continued from Dan

Anthony May

page 1 6

Turlington

Calif.

o f Federal

Way .

Wash . , received a th ree-year appointment as a commissioner to the C ity of Federal

Way Human Service Commission.

6.

They live in San Diego,

Sharon Friedrich of Tacoma, received her juris doctor degree at the University of Puget Sound School of Law .

Donn and Karin (Post) Maier of Port­ land , Ore . , announce the b i rth of Jakob

1982

Matthew June 4. He joins Monika (6) and

'ariena Brosten was promoted to lieu­ tenant commander in the U . S . Navy April I

at Portland Lutheran High School.

Kirsten (2). Donn teaches science and math

at Naval Hospital, Rota, Spai n . Kariena was stationed as a recruiter in Atlanta.

sells Mary Kay Cosmetics.

Geo . , in August.

1984

teacher for the Bainbridge Island Public

Atuyuki announce the birth of Kenneth

Scott and Patricia (Buethe '83) Eller­ by l ive in Pou lsbo, Wash. Patricia is a

Schools and Scott practices law in Seattle with M i l l s Cogan Meyers Swartling.

Peggy Ellis-Clark of Arlington, Wash . , was named the 1 993 Woman o f Distinction by the Marysville Soroptimists Club . She is an assistant

principal

at

Post

M iddle

School. The award is granted to women for outstanding achievements in profession, business or volunteer activities.

Susan Dolan of Anchorage, Alaska, is a

Connye and Tom Hager

Supervisor II/Assistant Cashier in consum­

Alumna Carries Out Husband's Legacy In Montana State Senate

I

t

is not an office she would have preferred to hold, but Connie (Idstrom '63) Hager is carry ing out her late husband 's legacy as a member of the Montana State Sen­ ate. Connie and her husband, Tom, were married nearly 30 years

Give your family (or yourself!) a very special gift!

I

PLU Alumni College Week at

Holden Village Chelan, Wash.

August 14-20, 1 994 Enjoy: Speci al classes with PLU professors ! Bible Study Crafts Recreation Hiking And much more ! Mark your calendars now !

To receive a registration form call or write the PLU Alumni Office PLU, Tacoma, WA 98447

(206)

535-7415

before complications from diabe­ tes took Tom 's life last April . He had been a state senator for 1 7 years . Connie, who also is working for a Montana U . S . Senator, Conrad Bums, has been actively involved with PLU for many years . She served on the alumni board from 1980-89 and was its president in 1 985-86. She is now in her sixth year as a member of PLU ' s Board of Regents . Both have been strong support­ ers of PLU . Although Tom was a graduate of Montana State Univer­ sity, he too had strong feelings for PLU . "He wasn't a graduate, but Tom really loved PLU , " said Connie. "He really pushed hard for daugh­ ter Gretchen to attend there . " Gretchen graduated in 1 988 and now teaches in Puyallup . Tom was a recipient of the PLU President' s Medal in 1 986 . The award was presented to persons who demonstrated strength in vocation, excellence in profession­ al or technical services, and who exemplified Christian values. Connie has also been over­ whelmed by the support she has received from the PLU family since Tom ' s death . "It is like being wrapped in a cocoon of car­ ing and loving , " she added . The Hagers have been owners of Hager Eggs and other agribusiness enterprises. Tom was a former president of Atonement Lutheran Church, and was a member of Masonic bodies, the Montana Eye Bank, Montana Diabetes Associa­ tion and Heights Kiwanis.

Cherryl McColm of Tacoma. is work­ ing full time with Viacom Cablev ision and

er and VISA collections at National Bank of Alaska.

Jeffrey and Dianne (Johnson ) Foster were married June 1 9 . They live in Steila­ coom, Wash.

Naomi (Krippaehne) Warren and hus­ band Clay bought a home in Puyallup. Nao­ mi works in the central office of Cascade Christian Schools.

Mark and Tami (Fiebelkorn) Woolsey live in Wenatchee, Wash . , where Mark works at the local gold mine as an assayer and Tami teaches special education, in Waterville, Wash. They have two children, Paul (7) and Rachel (2) .

Cynthia (Liebelt) Naka and husband Andrew

May

27.

They

Orleans.

Rod and Lisa (Woods

live

in

New

'82) Nubgaard

of Alexandria, Va . , announce the birth of Amber Leigh April 27. Rod was elected president of the local Toastmaster Club and is a budget analyst for the National Pollu­ tion Funds Center, US Coast Guard.

Doug and Jeanine (Case '83) Ras­ mussen of Bainbridge Island, Wash . , announce the birth of Krista Marie March

9. She joins Anna Ruth (3) . Christopher and Bonnie (Campbell '83) Swanson of Yakima, Wash . ,

announce the birth of M ichael Christian

June 1 7 , 1 992 . He joins Morgan Christo­ pher (4). Christopher is a finance manager at KDF Architecture and Bonnie is a part­ time attorney .

Linda Westpfahl of Bellevue, Wash . , is a part-time psychometrist with Northwest Neuro-Psychology. She is studying for her certification as an educational special­ ist/school psychologist at Seattle Universi­ ty .

1985

1983 Carol Batker received a Ph . D . in English and American Literature from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, in February. She and her family are moving to Tallahassee, Fla . , where she will teach at Florida State University.

Peter Brunner

of Garden Grove,

Calif. , is the international sales/marketing manager for Natural Nectar Corp. in C ity of Industry , Calif.

Cheryl (Ensor) Capooc ia and husband Robert announce the birth of Dominic

Craig Boyes married Teresa Seltenreich May I . He is a human resource director at Peets Coffee and Tea and Teresa is a buyer for Nordstrom. They live in San Francisco.

Mark Bankson of Auberry , Calif. , married Dawn Bennett Jan. 2 .

Terry Brink of Tacoma, was named a partner in the law firm of Gordon, Thomas, Honeywell, Malanca, Peterson & Daheim.

Paul Gilmore of Lamont, Fla . , received

his Ph . D . in Applied Math in August.

Continued on page 1 8

Young Alumni Make PLU Their Life Insurance Beneficiary A life insurance policy is an excellent way for anyone, but par­ ticularly young people, to make significant gifts to their a lma mater, according to Knut Olson '90 and his wife, Kim Morter-Ol­ son '88. The Tacoma couple recently made PLU the beneficiary of a $500,000 joint whole life policy . They plan to make premium pay­ ments over the next three or four years to make it a paid-up policy, according to Knut, an agent with Lutheran Brotherhood. " There hasn 't been that much emphasis on these policies in our part of the country , but Ivy League schools us them intense­ ly , " he added . " One of those

schools recently announced that they had $ 1 0 million outstanding insurance in just one class year . " A portion of the policy · has been designated to support the endowed Doug Herland Memorial Scholar­ ship, created last year in honor of the late crew coxswain, coach and 1 984 Olympian. The remainder is unrestricted. Both Kim and Knut were active in crew all four years at PLU and both coached . Kim remains in that capacity as she pursues work on her master's degree at PLU. Knut recently earned the Nation­ al Quality Award from the Nation­ al Association of Life Underwrit­ ers.


PKIfk lutheran University scene October 1993

A lumn i

Class Notes Continued

from page 1 7

David Latimer of Salt Lake City. became regional sale' m;.Uluger for A l l­ w ather Wood Treater ' . Sydne Stephens f M isso u l a . M nt. , married Patric k Conn I l y , September 5 , 1 992 . .Joan Soren n ma rried David Rice Junc I . They l ive in New York. Steven Weston formerly of Bel l evue. Wash . , received his master of di v ir uty from LUlher Northwest'rn The logical Semi­ nary i n May . He has been a.�signed to the NOrthwest Minnesota Synod ELCA . Kathryn Upton joined the physicians of Edmonds Fam i ly Medicine Clinic, which provides obstetrical and fam i l y practice care.

1986

Jon Wefald

'59 Alumnus

KanSas state U. Pres·dent oosts Role Of Liberal Arts

II

..

basic liberal arts edu­ cation is as good as you can get " say Jon Wefald 59, reflecting on hi years as a PLU student. Wefald 1 in his eventh year as president of Kansas State Univer­ sity after 1 0 years as- president of Southwest State U nivers ity in Minnesota . At both schools he is given redit faT turning instituti n­ al fortune around . "On the surface, this high-tech, global v i l lage in which we l ive seems to demand specialization, " he continued during a brief visit to PLU this summer. "But it is the broad education that w ill prepare tudent to evaluate and i nterpret a large variety of information, to see trends and opportunities and to adjust accordingly . A liberal arts education is exactly what the d tor ordered , , . WefaJd added , " I developed an u nder tanding of my a b i l ities while at PLU . I gained confidence and grew as a whole person. PLU was both nurturing and stimulat­ ing . " He had words of high praise for former profe. sors Magnus Nodt­ vedt and Walter chnackenberg i n who e history discipline h e began his career, as well as political sci­ entist Donald Fanner. The K-State W fal j o i ned in 1 986 was on the decl ine . I t had ropped trom 1 9 , 500 students to 1 7 ,500. Although it was tough for scholars to accept, the fact that K-State' s football team had the

worst all- time w i n-los, record in the nation among NCAA I -A schools was contributing to the d I ine in enrollment . Wefald admitted the relationhip, a new coach was hired , and fac il ities and p rograms were upgraded . Last year K-State had a 7-4 record, their best record in 37 years . But at the same time , Wefald worked hard to boost the school ' s academic reputation a n d its recruitment efforts . This year the school has returned to an enroll­ ment of 2 1 ,000 . K-State ' s academic record has attracted national attention. Only five schools i n the country have produced more Rhodes Scholars since 1986. K-State is first in the number of T ruman Scholars , and second in the number of Goldwa­ ter Scholars a mong public univer­ s ities. Its debate team won a national championship last year . Wefald ' s flrst major fund raising effort pushed K-State to the top of Big 8 schools for alumni financial support . Wefald led a similar turnaround at Southwest State , where enroll­ ment had dipped to 1 , 700 from over 3,000 . An outstanding salesman and motivational peaker , he describes himself as a congeni tal optimist . Early in his career he was a histo­ ry professor at Gustavus Adolphus College in St. Peter, Minn . , and also served as Minnesota' s secre­ tary of agriculture.

Sandra Giglietta of Tacoma, married Matthew John Pangallo March 1 9 . Tim Hewitt o f West Odessa, Texas, i s the curator o f the Presidential Museum. Renee-Michelle (Charboneau) Kirk and husband Barry announce the birth of Taylor Nelson May 5. They live in Bothell , Wash. Kathryn Klintworth of Forest River, III . , joined the Concordia College English faculty as Associate Professor of English and Coord in ator of Academic De elop­ men!. Anna (Breivik) Walen and husband Dave announce the birth of Kari Ann May 3. She joins Lars. Anna works parttime for a onsulting finn and received her master of nursing in June 1 992 from the University of Washi ngton . They l ive in Kent, Wash.

1 987 Rich and Ashlyn (Flanders) Arnold f Tacoma, Wa h annou nc the birth of . •

Nadine Ruth MaTch 1 2 . She joins Chelsea ( ) and Nathan (4) . Erin Briar and hu band Dave announc the birth of David Paul Briar n May 4 . They live in Gross Gerau, emu . Terry (Nelson) Donor and husband Pete announce the birth of Micah Timothy, Jan. 20. Hejoins Josiah. They live i n Taco­ ma . Robin Eckert of Richland, Wash . , and Marty Conger of Pasco, Wash . , were mar­ ried May 29. Randy and Susan (McAllister, '86) G ra n t moved to McMinnv i l l e , Ore . , where Randy is an assistant professor of economics at Linfield College. Denise (Bruce) Higgins and husband Tony announce the birth of Mackenzie Lee Feb. 6. They live in Sumner, Wash. Ph iDip Lindley moved to Winthrop, Maine. He works for the State of Maine Public Utilities and Transportation Com, mission. Barth Merrill completed the naval flight surgery course in April and is the flight surgeon for H M M -266 at Marine Corp Air Station New River in Jackson­ ville, N . C . Dave Parkhill o f Wenatchee, Wash . , is an independent insu rance agent at East­ man/Lehr Insurance in Wenatchee. He spe­ c ializes in homeowners and automob ile insurance . Nancy Shryock married Charles Holt Aug. I . Nancy works for Moeller Design and Development in Seattle, a firm special­ izing in exhibit design for zoos and aquari­ um . They live in Bainbridge Island, Wash. Lisa Berntsen Stephens i s president and co-owner of Applied Environmental Services, I nc . , an environmental consult­ ing company i n Port Orchard, Wash.

Carrie (f lief! on) Sutherland llf Taco­ rna. is the compl iance and hearings pro­ gram manager for the Wa hinglon State Gamblin Commis. ion . She 0 erse s om, phance with the law ror bmgo , punch cards, card rooms. amu . ernent gam ' " faf­ nes , Reno nights and any g a m bl i ng acti v ity assOCiated with non-profit organization . Carol Zilzewltz moved to Oakl' nd, Cali r. , in J une 1 992 . She works in t he marketi ng department f G .T . G J bal F i nancial Servi es. a major i nte rnational mutual fund company .

1988 Kathrine Brooks of Bakersfield . Calif. , received her maste r ' s in b i l i ngual /cross­ cultural education at Cal ifornia State U ni­ versity . She is a kindergarten teacher in Shafter, Calif. Hans Gaedeke of M i nneapol i s , received his M B A from Arizona State Uni­ versity. H e is an infonnation systems audi­ tor within the corporate finance department at Honeywell. Meghan McNabb married Dennis Thompson April 10. She is a retail manager at Pasta and Co. and Dennis is a regional manager at AEI Music Network. They live i n Redmond, Wash. Janice (Voss) Moore of West Linn, Ore . , received a promotion to commercial lines account underwriter for Safeco Insur­ ance Company . She also voluntarily teach­ es a weekly business class for Junior Achi vement at Tigard H igh School . Michelle Payne married Mike Sander<; in August 1 99 1 . M ichdle work, for A S E , International Student Exchange Programs as the program d i rector for the western U nited S latCl . Dennis and Chandra (HanUn) Peters of Corvallis, Ore . , announce the birth of Sc U David Feb . 1 3 . Brenda Ray of P rtland . Ore . . is t l development coordinator w ith the Ameri­ can Red Cross . he was al.0 recently el CI ­ ed to the board of the M t . Hood Pops Orche�tra. Heather Sacher married Todd Pet !'SOD April 3. She is a programmer analyst for Colonial Pac ific Leasing Corp. and Todd is a network engineer for Industrial Leasing Corp. They live in Portland, Ore. Tim and Margy (Mueller) Schoenheit of Lake Oswego, Ore . , announce the birth of Alexander Benjamin April 28, 1 992 . He joins Emily (3). Gregory Schuster of Tacoma, Wash . , married Julie Cohlhepp May l . Steven and Helen (McCarthy) Shaw of Seattle announce the birth of Joshua Steven Walter on Feb. 4. He joins Jessica El izabeth. Mitchell Smith of Corvallis, Ore . , is a graduate student at Oregon State Universi­ ty . M itch has been named one of the Pacific Northwest's most elite rock climbers. Angela Jones Stearns of Aberdeen , Wash . , received a Doctor of Medicine degree from the Medical College of Wis­ consin, Milwaukee. She will serve an inter­ nal medicine residency in the St. '\1incent Hospital and Medical Center program at Portland , Ore. Antonette Vernon of Tacoma , is one of the new managers of Andersen Consulting. Shetley Bryan Wee of Colville, Wash. , and Brenda Satrum of Molalla. Ore . . oolh received the master o f div inity �egree from Luther Northwestern Theological Seminary in May . They and their hus­ bands, Steven Wee and Doug P terson. who also graduated from Luther in May, have been assigned to the Montana Synod ELCA, where they hope to serve parishes as clergy couples. Continued on page

19


Pacific: Lutfteran unIversItY scene

october

1993

Alumni

PLU Chemistry Alumni Are Prolific Textbook Authors Small group of PLU chem­

A

iSlry alumni from the early

'60s are authors of a dozen nation l J y-pub l i hed chemi stry textb oks,

and sometimes they

wonder among themselves how it happened that this group became so prolific. "My own chemistry department produces more Ph . D . s per year than PLU did chemi stry majors when 1 attended , but we don ' t have a record like this, " said one of them. Those authors include John Amend '60, professor and head of the De partment of Chemistry and Biochemistry

at

M ontana

tana in summers to examine are samples in 01

mines, " he reca lled.

He added, "Chuc k A nderson and Larry Huestis brought more vigor and an interest in undergraduate research to PLU . " Walters recalled that those years were "years of turmoi l " at PLU . "That didn't interfere with the pro­ fessors ' commitment to their stu­ dents, " he continued , noting the concern of professors from other departments : "Arbaugh, Schnack­ enberg , Kuethe, Running , Christo­ pherson, Nesvig, Jordan, and Lars­ Amend added Paul Vigness and Lucille Johnson to the list.

State

He added , " My friends received

Un iversity ; Eugene LeMay , pro­ fessor of chemistry at the UniverGene ity of Nevada -Reno ;

similar attention from PLU ' s chem­

Schaumberg ' 6 1 , pr fessoI of chentistIy at Sonoma tate Univer­ s ity in Ca l i fornia;

and

Edward

istry faculty . It is not inconceivable that these examples of dedi ation to education in the highe t sense of the phrase wer

motivating forces for

the four of s to become educators

Walters '62, professor of chemis­

and active in the business of chemi­

try at the U niv ers ity of New Mexi­ co.

cal education. " leMay noted, " I think that our involvement in wri ting relates to

Amend observed ,

M y gue 's is

that few if any colleges in tbe country have this

ort of produc­

tivity in this area, accomplished from PLU with a relatively

mall

number of graduates who worked

ur appreciation for the fine teach­ ing that we received at PLU . Once y u ' ve had material that is deliv­ ered in an interesting and challeng­ ing way , your creativity is chal­

under two or three dedicated fac ul­

lenged

ty . "

material, but also by the pedagogy

not

only

by

the

basic

assocated with its organization and

Even after a span of 30 years, Walters gi v es a lot of credit to

delivery . " He also believed that the

dedicated PLU profe

students challe nged each other to

ors. "They

gave meaning to the phi l o opby that later became the PLU Centen­ nial theme, Educ3 cing for Ser­ vice, ' he said . He gave ex a mp le s of how the fac­ ulty had personally hel p ed h im. . 'Bob Olsen helped me as emble a field test kit to take home to Mon-

John Amend

Ed Walters

gaard, to name a few . . .

Gene

Schaumberg

Eugene

puhl ished chem istry lext author.

learn.

LeMay

and has been translated into four

leMay had an additional twist to

Three of his texts remain in print ;

other languages. (Hi

the story. poinring out that . . John

the one he wa w o rking on whife he taught at PLU i in its ninth edition .

Theodore L. Brown. )

Holum taught chemistry at PLU in

1958·59. Holum, who retired last spri ng after more th an three decade on the faculty of A ug bUfg College in M inneapolis , i also a II

One of LeMay ' s books , Chemis­

try: The Central Science ( 1 977) ,

has been u ed by more than a mil· l ion student . It is i n its sixth edition

co-author is

Amend has j u t publIshed the sec­ ond edition of two volumes on Gen­ eral, Organic and BiologicaJ Chemistry that are among his total • of six books.

Class Notes Conrinued

from

page 1 8

mentat ion and Training Specialist w i th

Steven Weinman o f Tacoma i s a man­ agement broker for Family Real E�tate i n

Tacoma. u busine. � s hi parents founded 1 & years ag . He was recenLi

elected presi­

dent of the Lakewood Jaycees .

,

Julie Wood of Boi se Idaho, was pro­ mot.ed to dire tor of I:atering with Red Lion Hotels for th

Bojse Riverside property .

Charlie Vi of New Y rk is an invest­ ment banker at J . P. M o rg an H w i l l cnrelll

.

in the U niversllY of Chicago MBA program in the fal l .

heen work ing w i th

a w mi l l ! con stru c l l on

compan

a

"n

Ill>

adminbtrat ion/fi nancc manager tbe pa,t 3 years

Jennifer Duda married George Malhew StilnQvich Jun� 5. Th.:y l ive i n St:lIttle .

Julie Frazier or Vaughn. W�h . •

W8.';

recently promoted to the position of Dl'lCu -

Rehfeldt of Seattle . married

Sarah

Steve Rafen. July 3 1 . Sa rah leaches Ger­ man in the Auburn School D istrict and

and training employees o n new computer

Steve is

systems.

in Renton.

Brenda Joh nson f Salt Lake City , Utah, gTad uated from Orego n Health Sci­

work

ences U ni v ers ity in June . She is doing a

tal .

the Uni versity of Utah.

Tamara Johnson ma rr i ed Dave Zanav­

on a maternity floor i n a local hospi­

na med

-

a s i �tant

.,

new� director at

WUFT TV and is teachin g a 60 member news staff at the

Wash .

niversity

0

Florida.

mpuccr con­

Functional Tec h nol ogy

in

Hung Kong . H e �'P¢c ial izes in financial

Lori McDlnkey is teaching in Guang­ zhou. ChUla, at the Amencan School . She will return to Puyullup School Di�( rict in a.

two-y ear leave of absence .

Brian and Lise (Hannon '94) 01 en Bel l i ngham , Wa h .

.

are

received

a

mastllr\ in agricu l tu ntl ceon m­

ies from PUIdue U [] iver�ily in 1 99 1 . She is a research economi 1 for B<ltleUc . David TiUotson flf Tacoma marr ied ADn Ca rte r March 20 . Dav id is a sa.le� representative fo r Ba ter Health Care . Ann is

a

manager for Nonl trom.

. , is

Mik Tuiasnsopo of Berkelt!y . Ca l if

f

the new head footba l l coach a.t Berkeley

on a shar t-term

H igh School . He tcache thete along wit h John Gradwohl '90.

mission teaching in Southern E[1\i pia.

1990 Andrew Bongfeldt of Berkel y , Calif. . was

promoted

to

aud i o v isu al manager

McCune Audio Visual Video , for the Mark Hopkin's Hotel locat ion.

David Brown of S i l v er Spring. Me\ . . married l i nda Frack i n J u l y . Both active duty Arm y . attending th

a re

Un iformed

Scrvi es U nive rsilY o f l he Health Sciences

...

School of Medic i ne in Bethesda , M d .

Pamela works

Donna Stucky of Ri chl and , Wash.. , a c

software .

August after

engineer a.t Space Labs Medical

Greg Schiefer tein of Gainsv i l l e . Fl a W"

ich October 1 6 . They i l ve in Issaquah ,

an

Lisle Stichko of Newton vi l l e , N . Y . ,

three-year residency in internal medicine at

su ltant with

Falahlyah Abdu l l a h of S u n ga i Peton i,

Hcrjob

involves writing software documentation

Eric Wah-T�k Lau i s

1 989 Keuah, Malay 'ia, ha

Recrea tional Equipment Inc (REI).

as a

Caird o f O l y m p i a

.

Wash . .

financial consultant for WMA

Fi nan i al , and is

pur�uing ,

ma�le r ' �

degree i n counsel in g/psyc hology

at

SL

Manins Col lege. Lacey . Wash

Kim Dutton of Durham, N . C . , i � pursu­ i ng her master's in public po l icy at Duke Univ ers ity .

Emily Dyke of Flo K l ama t h , Ore . . i auending vete rinary

�c hool

at the

ty of Liverpoo l . England . th is fal l .

niveTs i­

Brian and Kayce ( W heeler '9 1 ) Gardner o t Ponlanu . Ore. were married

June 5 . COnlinued on page 20


PacIfic Lutheran UniversitY SCene octOber 1995

Alumni

Broadway Actress To Appear

Continued from page 1 9 David Knutzen married Dawn Chicker­

i ng on July 1 8 , 1 992 . H e is a scientific technician with the Washi ngton State Department of Fisheries. They l iv e in Olympia, Wash. Burke Mullins married Kirsten McPo­ land April 24. Burke is an accountant with Ernst and Young and Kirsten is in customer relations at Cellular One. They live in Seat­ tle. Dana Nasby of Seattle completed her master's i n inter-di scipli nary studies at regon State University . She works at an environmental test in laboratory . Arne and Vablez

A n nMarie

In Memoriam

'80 Alumna

Class Notes

In Seattle Stage Production Patty Ben Peterson ' 80 of New York City , will be appearing on stage in Seattle soon with a Broad­ way touring production of Guys and Dolls.

Peterson plays one of the leads.

(Haroldson)

f Tacoma were married May

1 992 . A ne i., an accou nt representative with Burkhart Dental upply in Tacoma and An Marie is a program coordinator at the Lakewood YMCA in Tacoma. Randy Weaver f Marysv ille, Wash . . i s working for Boemg on t h 777 aircraft lruelura] tests. H i s wife , Julie (Graves '89) stay · home with th ir t children. Ter " Will iams married David Fagan May 22. Teresa is currently a marketing spe ialist at Mammoth Micro Productions, a multi-media software company. James and mlary Workman work at the Tirana International School in Tirana. Albania. James is the dir ctor and is pursu­ ing a maste r's in educational administration at PLU during the summers. Hi lary is an elementary teacher.

Scott Coffey married Jodi Nygren May 29, Scott is a hydrogeologist with a private consulting firm and Jodi is a reporter for the Peninsula Gateway . They l i ve in Gig Har­ bor. Eric Cultum of Snohomish, Wash . , worked with youth i n Hong Kong with a mission and the U nited Nations as a teacber of Vietnamese refugees during 1 99 1 - 1 992. He rec ived numerous professional foot ­ ball tryouts and has recently accepted a teaching position in Washington Slate. Jeff and Margriet (Carlson

'93)

Cur­

ren t of PaLmer, Alaska, were married May

1 5 in Tacoma. The couple will lravel to South Korea for one year to teach English. Desiree Brown of Olympia. Wash . , m rried Ni el Turner in September of 1992. She i ' (In environmental scient Ist with the Department of Natural Resources and Nigel is a professional chef. T e ' will . move to England in the fal l . Patrick

Foran o f Beaverton, Ore . .

received his master's in theater from the University f Kentucky . He is the drama instructor/director at Sl. Mary 's High S h 01 in Portland, Ore. W en dy Beavilon married Derek Har­ man . Wendy is a residential therapist at an adolescent psychiatric treatment enter. They live in Tacoma. Jerry and Loi '

(.Johnson)

Debner

were mani July 1 0 . The couple will live in Minneapolis until they find jobs i n lhe Seat I� area. Jerry work for IDS Financial ervices In Lease Operations. and loIS is an a. il.lllnt edilor with Augsburg Fortre s Puhl ishers.

-

Woods.

Peterson as u med her pre ent role tw yea rs ag whil the pro­ duction was sti I I on Broadway . has been on the road for most of the past year. The Seattle engagement was preceded by a two month tour of Japan. Coincidentally , Marnie Hollis '77 appeared on stage in Seattle in

August in My Fair Lady with Rich­ ard Chamberlain. That production returned to Broadway this fall . A Puyallup native, Hollis has been acting full -time out of New York City since 1 983 . Both she and Peterson have appeared in national touring pro­ ductions of Evita .

1 991 Susan Brown of Puyallup, Wash . , was promoted to manager for source quality and surveil lance at Boeing. Michelle Calhoun of St. Paul, Minn . , graduated with honors from a masters pro­ gram at the U n iversity of Wiscons i n , LaCrosse. S h e i s assistant d i rector o f Alumni/Parent Relations a t Augsburg Col­ lege, Minneapolis. Katherine Carlis le of Manchester, N . H . , married Matthew Keamy, a c i v i l engineer, July 2 . The couple l ives i n New Hampshire.

Sarah Brown , in the producti on, . which will be staged Oct . 28 Nov . 7 in the Paramount Theater. Peterso n , a d rama major who earned a bachelor o f fine arts degree at PLU , has been working on stage in New York steadily for the past decade . Prior to her cur­ rent role she had a lead, Cinderel­ la, in the Broadway production of S teven Sondhei m ' s Into The

Patty Ben Peterson

Sonja Knudson of Seattle, teaches fifth grade in Shoreline School District, Seattle. Susan Lindsey of Lacey, Wash . , is the corporate communication manager at Fran­ ciscan Health Services Northwest. Andrea (Pouley) Lucky of Puyallup. Wash . , works with the benefits and com­ pensation staff in the H uman Resources Department at the Port of Seattle. Her hus­ band, David ('88) works for the City of Tacoma. Steve McClary of Ventura, Cal i f. , was promoted to editor of the F i l l more Gazette. His wife , Use (Saue) sells real estate with the Century I County Center. Dennis Na y of Tacom . Wash gradu­ ated with honors from the Wich ita State U niversity Physician As ·i.-tant Program in May . and will do a final eight-week resi­ dency at an urgent care clinic in Aberdee n , Wash. Shana Price married Tadd Lipscomb May 29, 1992 . Shana recei ed her master's of international management and works as an English Language c n�ultant. Tadd is a pilot with the US Air Force. They live in Tokyo, Japan . Heidi Rynearson of Clarkston, Wash . . i s still working a� a recreation therapist for Northwest Ch it ren ' s Home in Lewiston, Idaho. She recently started a new program in animal a! si '{cd therapy n campu . Lisa Sanborn and Wyatt McCrea were married Aug. 1 4 . Wyatt I . a market analyst for General C pital Mortgage and Lisa is the cashier al the offi e of Dean Witter Reynolds. They l ive in Thousand Oaks. Calif. JefT Taylor of San Francisco, works as department munag r for Longs Dn! � Stur Northern DI tnct Oftice. Amy White is �tat i n in New Y rJ.. a. a lieutenant in the Air Force Nurse Corp. and b engaged t he rnumed. . •

Sean

and

Kris

(Anderso n ,

'90)

Yurovchak of Salem, Ore . , were married

in August. Kris is teaching and Sean works for Parke Davis Pharmaceutical . Julie A n ne Zuydhoek of Baltimore, Md. , is attending the accelerated nursing program at Johns Hopkins University .

1992 Aaron Barber of Port Orchard, Wash . , married Alisa Beck o f Modesto , Cal i f. , June 1 9 , 1 99 3 . They l ive i n Fresno, Calif. Ginger Culver of Seattle, is working at the Residence Inn in Seattle, as she looks for work in local theaters. Karen Deveney of Rochester, M i nn .. is pursuing her masters in physical therapy at the Mayo C linic . Jane Lin of Redmond , Wash . , has been working with Windermere Real Estate as the graphics coordinator since last Septem­ ber. T ddy Lynn King of Hawaii married Kevin Stone Rieke (93) June 8. They live in Walla Walla, Wash . , where Kevin is an assistant basketball coach for the communi­ ty college , and Teddy is an elementary school t cher. Shane Longmire of Ashland, Ky . , mar­ ried Tracy Lynn Gobber June 1 2 . EL izabeth Loomis f Tacoma, works for S u nd Institute a an adolescent and family counselor i n a crisis residential cen­ ter. Jeff Torres works for M ichigan Bell Telephone in Detroi t . He manages the m i n i computer ope rations center w i t h responsib ility for maintai nineo di rector assistance and E-9- 1 - 1 computer systems for tb > tate of Michigan. He ",ill be nter­ ing the UnIVer. ity of M ichi"an Law Sch I in the fal l . He and wife arah live in Ann Arbor. M ich.

Th odore Gulhaugen

Rev . Theodore Gulhaugen of Tacoma, believed to be PLU' s old­ est alumnus , died Sept. 26 at the age of 1 00 . Born in Drammen , Norway , in 1 893 , the youngest of 1 2 children, he came to America at age 17 and settled at the home of his brother in Arlington, Wash. Pastor Gulhaugen attended Pacif­ ic Lutheran Academy and graduat­ ed from Luther Seminary in St. Paul, Minn . , in 1 92 1 . A fter serving at a m ission near Nome, Alaska, he married Ger­ trude C h risten sen . Together they served congregations in Washing­ ton, Oregon, California and British Columbia. Returning to Tacoma in 1 962 , he served as visitation pastor at Trinity Lutheran Church, Parkland, until 1 974 . He was PLU ' s first Heritage Award winner in 1 97 3 . He taught Norwegian language classes at PLU and Tacoma Community Col­ lege until he was 90. He was a Bible school teacher at Trinity u ntil he was 94 , and he led the senior citi­ zens group until he was 95 . Gulhau­ gen is survived by daughter Grace Labar, Rumohr Roberts , Kathryn C lare , and Teddi Mebu st. He w s preceded in death by his wife and sons Theodore and Martin. Memorials may be sent to PLU or Tacoma Lutheran Home .

1 993 •

Kristin Baldwin of Spokane, Wa h and Mike Maland of Seattle. Wash . :" were married June I . Tina Corsi of Seattle, married Donald Brown July 3 . Scott Freidman , last year ' s student body president. was an active Army reserv­ ist this summer. A member of the 6250th U . S . Army Hospital , he participated i n Golden Cargo '93, an exercise supporting the Army's base realignment and closure program. ebecca Nyboer of Anchorage, Alaska. is M is Alaska 1 993 and compet d in the 1 994 M i ' Ameri pageant. Marianne Simmons of Lakewood , married Terry McClain July 3 1 .


21 Alumni/Sports

In Memoriam Roy Virak '52 of Tacoma � passed away Aug . 22 at the age of 62 . A native of Bonners Ferry , Ida­ bo, he began a I i fel ng relationsh ip with PLU when he earned hi bach­ elor s degree . He later served on the Alumni Board and the Board of Regents , was a football team physi­ cian and member of the Q Club . He wa

also a PLU Alumnus of the

Year. He earned his M . D. from tbe University of Washington School of Medicine in 1 956 before serving in the U. S. Public Health S rvice on

Indian

reservations

in New

Roy Virak

Elizabeth Green

Hans Albertsson

David Trageser

David James

Mexico and Montana . He set up private practice in Tacoma in 1 96 1 . Virak was honored last year by the Washington Academy of Fami­ ly Physicians who named hi m tate Family Doctor of the Year. By many accounts

,

Virak epito­

nrized what is good about the

pe­

cialty . In that role he b rought more than 2,000 babies into the wor1d. He was founder ofthe U niver ity

of Wa hington family medicine re idency program at Tacoma Gen­ eral Hospital . Last year a col league said, " He ' s

an ex amp l e of the practitioner

,

teacher and social act i vist rolled into one . He's been one of the visionary leaders able to combine a superb private practice with a much broader vision of what society ne ed s .

Glen Huffman

"

Six nduc ted Into

He is survived by his wi fe Glo­ ria , two daughters and the i r hu bands, five grandchild ren, two brothers and two sisters. ,

By Nick Dawson

Elizabeth Tbekla Hensel '50 of

Beaverton, Ore . , died Aug . 3 1 at the age of 92 . She was a recipient of

P LU s '

Di tinguished

AI umnus

Six persons are in the fou rth group to be inducted into PLU ' s Athletic Hall o f Fame.

Born in Germany , she came with

athletic greats : Han

Albertsson

International

All­

degree in biology from Washington

America honors for his perfor­ mance during the 1 96 1 -62 season.

Reno, Nevada , with her hu band ,

second

team

cou ntry of Sweden where he owns a sporting goods store in Upsala,

'65 , Elizabeth (Green '84) Finley ,

teaches

d irects basketball camps

1 907 . She was raised in New Ulm,

Glen Huffman '53 and Dave Trage­ ser ' 79

Martin L u ther Col lege before teaching in Wisconsin for 1 6 years .

Dav id James and team physician

She, her husband, Pa tor Oswald E. Hensel, and ons J ohn and Rich­ ard moved to Washi ngton in 1 943 . After earning her PLU degree

he

taught in Longview from 1 948-66 until retirement age, then taught a private

kindergarten at Pilgrim

Lutheran ChuTch in Beaverton for another eight years. She was also an organist, directed church choirs and served as a parish worker. Her husband died in 1 954. She is survived by her sons, their families and a brother, Fritz .

along with sports writer

Dr. Roy Virak. A plaque acknowledging

phy ical

education and .

State in 1 986 . She now l ives i n R bert Finley, and their two chil­ dren.

Glen Huffman starred in foot­ bal l , basketball and baseball , start­ ing al l fou r years i n each sport.

Elizabeth Green dominated the

Du ring his senior year, Hu ffman

breaststroke and individual medley

led the football team to an Ever­

events the

F a me

Lutheran , she earned her master's

her family to the United States in M inn . , where she studied at Dr.

Of

earned NAIA and United Press

Albertsson now lives in his home

They incl ude four former Lute

Award in 1 976.

Hal

in

Northwest

c ollegiate

green Con fere nce title from his positio n .

a l so

quarterback

be mounted along the Walk of

swimming from 1 98 1 -84 . She set chool records in seven e ven ts, captured 17 individual con feren e

and helped guide that squad to a

Fame .

championships and 1 3 Northwest

second-place

regional titles. She never 10 t at the regional level for fou r s traight

a berth in the NAIA district play

1 993 Hail of Fame inductees will near the front of Olson

A udi toriu m . Hans Albertsson earned first

He

served as basketbal l learn captain

con fe rence

finish and ­

offs whi l e earning all -conference

team All-America honors in tr ack

years in the 200- and 400-meter

honors . He was at 0 the baseb� l I

and field after winning the 1 962

individual medley and the 200�me­

team ' s captain.

NAIA

tef breaststroke .

high j u mp championship

with a leap of 6 feet , 8 inches. He was aiso a basketball standout, leading the 1 96 1 -62 club in scoring (547

poi nt s ,

2 1 .0

average)

rebounding (288 , 1 1 .0 average) and field goal percentage (203-of347 .585). He is tied for fifth on the all-time single-game sco r ing l ist, tallying 3 8 points i n a 1962

contest

against

Whitworth.

He

She earned NAlA All-America honors 1 4 times, won the 1 9 83 NAIA national title in the 200-me­

Huffman earned post-grad uate degrees from the University of Washington and Stanford Universi­ ty and is now engineering manager

ter 1M and placed second in the 4OO-meter 1M , then finished econd

and ch ief engineer of the micro­

in boUl events at th 1 984 national meet. She was c -winner of PLU ' s

Varian Associates in Palo Alto,

Women o f the Year i n Spo rts Award in 1 984 .

two children .

After graduating from Pacific

wave power tube business unit for Calif. He and hi wife, Tacy, have During the glory years of the ear­

Continued on

page

22


PxlAc LUtbenn Unlll,"," SC:eM october 1995

22 Sports

Hall of Fame .

Continued from page 2 1

when Pacific Lutheran ru led the Northwest football grid­ iron , it was David James, a sports­ writer for the Tacoma News Tri­ bUD from 1 936-44, who focused the nation' s attention on the Gladia­ tors . James' ability to recount the drama of the game and the spirit of the players and fans made this group of " nobodies" the country ' s best-known sm all coll ege team from 1 939 through 1 94 1 . H i s accounts o f Pacific Lutheran games flashed aero the newswires , and sports page s fr m New York to Los Ao� eles c hronicled the effort of the Gladiator ' . Ja mes , who ha. w ritten four book and edited six others , was public affairs director and later vi e president, public affairs, for Simp­ son T i m be r Company from 1 947-75 . He was married for 57 years t o Maria Heikkinen, w ho died in 1 99 1 . Tennis standout Dave Trageser, an AlA All -American from 1 977 to 1 979, q ual i fied for the NAIA national tournament each of his four years at Paci fic Lutheran, reaching the round of 16 as a fresh­ man and the quarterfinals as a soph­ omore. As a junior in 1 97 8 , he was named the outstanding player at the national tournament after advanc­ ing to the siflgles tinals and doubles semifinal s. He finished that season with a 34- 1 record in singles play , I sing only in the national champi­ onship match. The following year, Trageser advanced to the national singles semifinals and national dou­ bles fin Is. H i s singles record as a senior wa 34-2 . He dominated his confe rence and d i trict competi­ tion , four ti mes wi nn ing ingles titJes and three times winning dou­ bles crowns in each level. He fi n­ I. bed hi Paci fic Lutheran career Wilh an overa ll ingle record of 1 25 - 1 2 . He also ea rned NATA Aca­ demic All -A merican honors in 1979 , the first year the award wa given. Trageser earned his M BA from Seattle Univer ily In 1 989 and cur­ rently work at Dain Bo worth Inco rporated - Pub l ic Fi nan e Department , in Seattle. He and h i Iy 1 940s

�L U ·.

Lutes pJay their home football games at Sparks Stadium in Puyallup . They were stunned to find that they would

be

playing their Hamburg game in " Volksparkstadion . "

wife , Sharon. have three daugh­ ters . Dr. Roy Virak, a family physi­ cian in Taco ma, vol unteered his time and talent fo r more than 20 years as team doctor for many of Pacific Lutheran ' s athletic teams . He could be counted on to be at every PLU football game, and was known for his vociferous support of the Lutes. He remained involved with PLU in numerous ways from his graduation in 1 95 2 u ntil his death last Aug . 22. Besides serving as team doctor, he was a PLU alumni board mem­ ber President of the Alumni Asso­ cia;ion and member of the Board of Regents . In addition, he was a staff member at numerous hospitals in the Tacoma area. The Washington Academy of Family Practice hon­ ored him as Family Doctor of the Year in 1 992 . He i surv ived by his wife , Glo­ ria and thei r two daughters. The ix new inductee. j oin the fol lowing individuals in tbe Hall of Fame: 1990: Marv Harshman , football and coach; Cl i fford Olsoo , coach ; Marv Tomme rv i k , footbal l nd c ach ; and Rhoda Young, athletic sta ff. 1991: Chuck Curti , basketball ; Roger Iver on, basketba]J ; Dianne Johnson, eros --country and track and field; Earl Platt, football ; S ig Sigurdson, football ; and Jim Van Beek . basketball . 1992: Ron Bill ings, fo tball, ba '­ ketball and baseba l l ; D n D'An­ drea.. football: John Fromm , track and field; Sterlmg Harshman . (rack and tield . and Gene Lundgaard . athlete and coach .

Cermany Trip M ch MO e T an Football For Lute Cridders SJune bowl game featuring the PLU Lutes, but it was n ' t PLU 's parks Stadium was the site of a

favorite gridiron in Puyallup. It was Volksparkstadion in Ham­ burg , Germany , and the June 1 2 contest was the United Nations International Children' s Emergen­ cy Fund (UNICEF) Charity Bowl Game. PLU was matched against the local , u ndefeated Hamburg Blue Devils . As had been the case two years earli e r , w hen the Lutes played in China, the crowd for the game was close to 1 0 times the number u sual ly found at a home game in Puyal lup. Nearly 20 , 000 attended , and some $70,000 was raised for UNI­ CEF. That was partly due to the fact that both teams had been out on the streets of Hamburg selling tick­ ets, having the ir pictures taken , and participati ng in newspaper , radio and television promotions . A rainy day held down the projected 30.000 crowd . The score was somewhat inciden­ tal to the outcome of the game. Both team bad fine player , but PLU bad a team. Primarily for that rea­ son they led 22-0 at halfti me and 42- 1 8 at the end of the game . A l l PLU players played. Three fonner Lute play for the Blue devil s : Rusty Eklund , Ed Jol1y and Peter Folta , all C lass of ' 92 . Their involvement there is direcrly attributable to Lhe ir carlier trip to China and the c ntac� they made at that time . (See SceneOct. 1 992 . ) Following the game the rowd was introduced to PLU ' tradition

of throwing small plastic footballs into the stands fol lowing touch­ downs. It was a big hit. And the mayor of Hamburg received proc­ lamations from the mayor of Taco­ ma and the governor of Washing­ ton . Fifty -two p layers , including many of last year ' s seniors, partici­ pated in the adventure, along with coaches and family members . The nine-day trip began June 7 , and included an extended stopover in London. Most players spent June 8 in downtown London, where they saw Buckingham Palace , TrafaJger Square, Big Ben and WestnUnsler Abbey. Some of the players even aw the Queen of England at the palace. In Germany. sites v iSIted in l ud­ ed Mecklenburg Castle, Hamburg canal , and the 8S0-year-old city of Lubeck. In Berlin. they visited tbe Brandenburg Gale. Victory Tower, Checkpoint Charlie. bombed out Kaiser W ilhelm Church , Potsdam Palace, and more . 'This trip wa ' '0 much more than a football game , " said coach Frosty Westcr ­ ing. " We tried to make it a cuitural experience. "Our guys real ly enjoy be ing together, 0 when we go we do it as a famity , " he added. "We try to show what Americans can be. That we have excitement for America, but al 0 apprec iation for others . . . It was the third overseas trip for the Lutes in four years . Four years ago they went to Australia: two year ago they enjoyed [he PLU Centennial Tour of China. •


Pacific LUtheran university scene october 1993

23 Sports

Weekly Named To U . S. Olympic Team Softball C aching Staff When Pacific Lutheran softball coach Ralph Weekly was named the head coach of the North team for the softball competition at the Olympic Festival this past summer in San Antonio, Texas, he called it p robab l y the biggest honor I ' ve "

Ie.cejved. " Cons idering that Weekly earned

NAlA Softball Coach of the Year a nd National Softball Coaches Association Coac h of the Year honors in 1 992 , that indeed was an outstanding accomplishment. But in l ight of rus most recent coaching assignment, t he Ol y mpic Fe tival honor looks like single compared to a trip l e . [ n late August , We kJy wa named to the USA National SoftbaU Team coaches poo l . Weekly and 'even other individual s w i l l serve as national team coache in interna­ tional competition leading up to the Olympic Games i n 1 996. Of the eight coaches, two will u lti­ mate l y be cho e n to lead the Unit­ ed States softball team at the 1 996 Olympic Games in Atlanta, Geor­ gia . The '96 Games will mark the fir t appearance of softba l l as a recognized O l ymp ic sport . A a national team coach, Week­ l y spent September 2-6 in Oklaho­ ma City O kl a , at the USA Soft­ ball National Team camp, where he, the other seven coaches and a seven- membe r se l e ction commitJ

.

WOMEN'S SOCCER It came a game later than she would have l iked , but women ' s occer coach Colleen Hacker added anot her mi l es ton to he r remarkable coaching career at Paci fic Luther­ an in the opening week of play this season. With a 2-0 victory over West­ mont College of California in the Lutes' season-opener on Septem­ ber 3 , Dr. Hacker picked up win No. 200 as the PLU soccer coach. The victory came in the first­ round of the Nike/Toro Invitation­ al at Carson , Calif. Her overall record entering this season , her 1 3th, was 1 99-36- 1 5 . That calculates to more than 1 6 wins per � season through the first dozen �. years of her tenure . Coleen Ha ker Had win No. 200 come one game earlier, it would bave given PLU the 1 992 NAJA women's soccer championship. As it turned out , the Lutes dropped a 1 -0 decision to Lynn University Florida in the '92 title game . Hacker has made PLU women' soccer synonymous with success: • Three national titles and two sec nel-place finishes in the past five yea rs . • Four straight District 1 and West Region championships . • 1 8 players earning either first or second team NAJA Al l-America honors since 1 985 . Congratulations are in order � r Stacy Waterworth . Earlier this summer, Waterworth , the assistant coach for the PLU wom­ en ' s soccer team for eight sea sons , was named the Wash ington State Women ' s Soccer Association Player of the Ye r .

b4� _�t" UTHl'td

tee chose the 1 7 p l ay er national team. " The thing that is the most exciting is getting the opportunity to work with all those great coach­ es, " says Wee k l y . . ' I ' m looking forward to interc hanging coaching philosoph y w i th them and to bringing th ir ideas back to Pacific Lutheran and the NAIA . " Weekly ' s Paci fic Lutheran teams have appeared in the NAIA national title game three times, winning in 1 988 and 1 992 . The Lutes have qu a l i fi ed � r the national tournament seven tim in Weekl y ' s eight seasons as head coach. -

Lute Backs Earn Recognition In Early Weeks Of Grid Season A fter two game s , Pac ific Lutheran is ranked No . 4 in the NAJA Division II Top 25 national pol l . The Lutes have a 1 -0- 1 record after tying Linfield, 20-20, in the season opener at the Tacoma Dome, followed by a 43- 1 3 past­ ing of Eastern Oregon State Col­ lege at Sparks Stadium in Puyal­ lUp . Al ready this season , two Lute players have received conference bonors and one national accord . Senior quarterbac k Marc Weekly was named NAJA Division II and Columbia Football Association Offensive Player of the Week for his performance agaiIlst Linfield. H e completed 3 3 -of-5 3 passes

Fall Sports Briefs

(both marks breaking his own sin­ gle-game school records) for 362 and two TDs . He scored on a I -yard sneak with one second left, then passed for a two-point con­ version to Chad Barnett to give the Lutes the tie . The fol lowing week against Eastern Oregon , Barnett, a senior running back, scored four touch­ downs to earn CFA Mt. Rainier League Offensive Player of the Week honors . Barnett had 25- and 36-yard scoring runs, caught a 27yard TO aerial from Weekl y , and returned a punt 57 yards for anoth­ er score. The untold story at this point of the season, however, is the out­ standing defense played by the Lutes. After two game s , Pacific Lutheran is ranked No. 1 among NAJA Division 11 teams in total defense and rushing defense .

Waterworth bas been a member o f the Washington State Select Team for three years nd has received invitations to partic ipate in United States national team camps in Boston and Florida. She played her col legiate soccer at Pacific Lutheran, where she was named to mul ti p l e wcrc and NAIA District 1 Al l-Star teams. She still holds the PLU record for goals in a single game with six . The finaJ score of the Sept. 22 match read Seattle University 5 , Pacific Lutheran Univer ity 2 , in overtime. But in fact , PLU had scored four goals in the game . Something 's fishy you ' re thi nking . Not reall y , because two of the goals the Lutes scored went into their own net-the soccer term is " own goal , " and Seattle U . gratefully accepted the two scores. The irony? Never in her 1 3 seasons as head coach had one of Colleen Hacker's teams scored even one own goal-and then it happened twice in the same game. MEN'S SOCCER Pacific Lutheran, the defending NAIA District I and Area I champion, is off to a slow start in 1 993 . After eight matches , the Lutes were 3-4- 1 . Not including a 4-2 loss to Area 1 runner-up Concordia, however, the Lutes have allowed only six goals-that' s less than one goal a game. The Lutes have had trouble putting the ball in the net, scoring only 1 2 goals in their first eight matches. A pleasant surprise is the scoring punch of freshman forward Laef Eggan, who had four goals and three assists through the first eight matches . VOLLEYBALL Through the first 1 1 matches , the Lutes were 5-6 overall and 3- 1 in both district and conference play . Youth is being served on this team: the statistical leaders in virtually every category are a sophomore (Rachelle Snowdon) and two freshmen (Beth Jayne and Kim Baldwin) . Snowdon and Jayne, both outside hitters, are the primary targets for the sets of Baldwrn. In fact, Snowdon has ranked among the NAIA national leaders in kills per game throughout the season. CROSS COUNTRY The goal of the Lutes is to return to the NAIA National Championships set for Nov . 23 in Kenosha , Wisconsin. For the first time since Brad Moore became coach in 1 980, the Lute women fai led to advance to nationals . For a team that had finished i n the top ix every year since 1 98 1 , that was a disappointing result . And the men ' s tea m , winners of eight straight NCIC hampionships , also stayed home . With earl y sea so n meets geared toward conditioning, the Lutes will set their sight" on two late season meets that they hope will propel them to nationals-the NCIC Cbampionshlps on Oct 23 and the District 1 Champi­ onships on Nov. 6. The Lutes will host both races -

.

.


Board Of Regents

October

Western Washington

October 13

Th m

R. Anderson

Cynthia Wi!

Lyrics , " by Speec h , the lead singe r

Linda Evanson Jam

Fronk

from Arrested Development . Sponsored by ASPLU Lecture Series.

Hushagen R. Jennings (Chair)

Olson Aud

Theodore Johnson

$5 .

. •

Anne Long

October 13-17

Donald Morken

Homecoming: Most activities Friday

John Oakley

and Saturday , Oc

Barry Rogge

Bridge, " directed by W i l l iam Parker. Ea tvold Aud . , 8 p . m . (Sunday

Christy U lleland (Secretary)

1 0/ 1 7 . 2 p . m . ) ,

Eastern Washington/Idaho

Otto O. Stevens

University Jazz Ensemble, directed by

DonaW M . Wick

Roger Gard, Scan. Cultural Center. 8

Oregon

p . m . , $8. $5.

�eil R. Brya nt

University Wind Ensemble. under the

Ronald Grewenow

dirccli n of Raydel I Bradley . presents

Montana

" Song and Danc

Connye Hager

voice faculty

Wayne Sa"eru

IS

featured . Eastvold

free .

Aud . . 8 p . m .

Other

Camas ( w i nd) Quintet presents a Regency Concert Serie!> program featurjng mu:ilc by Brad. Gri g and

Robert Howard. Ai:t! ka

Wnllace McKinney . Kansas

Richard Mueller. Mi 'soun

Dvorak . Univ . Center. 8 p . m . . $8

Jon Olson, M inlle�ota

·lad. Cal i fornia

Synod Blshops, ELCA RegIon I : Robert Keller. EaWalWaho lowell Knutson. Northwest Wa h . Donald Parsons. Alaska

Scene Editorial Board

Paul Swanson, Oregon

Administrative

Mark Ram eth. Montana David Wold.

Adv' ory Fac u l t y :

Loren Anderson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pre idcnt

uthwestern W sh.

Clui topher

Jan Bl1lZ.Zeil . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice President Developmentl U . ReI.

B ro w n i ng ,

Paul Porter Director, Communications

Donald Wentworth , Patricia K i l len son . Cathy Overland Admini · t rat i o n :

Parent Relations

Janet Golcel\c . . Dir. Public Relation

Jan

H.'lrvey Neufeld.

Ruth Anderson . . . . . . . Int. Dir. Alumni l

Isaiah John­

Students: Trent Erickson

.

F

Roberta Mar h . . Asst. to the President

Brau.e l l ,

taff

Erving Severt-

Jim Peter on . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor

In, Willia m V. Fra me . ( lrea 'urer) J. Rohen W i l l . . Cristina del Rosario. David Haw scy

R

Marsh. Jan Rutledge ELCA. Dh

f Ed. :

Jam

Human Rights Commission.

Julie Baier . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Alumni Editor Nick

hefta

Day,son . . . . . . . . . . .

Ken Dunmil Marie 'aydl

Unglaubc

pore Edllor

. . . . . . . . . . . Photographer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Edi l . A Sl.

story page 7 .

November 18-21

October 26

Alpha PSI Omega honorary drama

Ensembles from the PLU Choir of the West perfonn works from madrigals . •

8 p.m

. •

N&n� e__

________

__

________

__

University Gallery: " Bu t Is It Art?

__

Adme��s �

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

City

� State c.

__ __ __ __ __ __

.L Zip,-------'--

_ _ _ _ _ _

No . from Mail l abel

Phone (

___

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

--£ P)ease check if address is new

Class

________

_ __ __

-J Spouse Clas:.. s

__

______

__ __

__

__ __

__

Spouse name while attending PLU______________________ NEWS,__

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

digital arts. Opening reception Ocl.

November 20

26, 5-7 p . m . Ingram Hal l , 8 : 30

Yule Boutique , a pre-hoJiday

a . m . -4 : 30 p . m . weekdays .

scholar hip fund-rai sing bazaar pon ored by the PLU W men s

October 28

year. Olson a. m. · j p.m. . $ 1 .

Club, now in it 220d Aud . . 9

singers, and under th e di reotion of Richard Nance and Gordon Porth .

Novemher 2 1

Eastvold Aud . , 8 p . m . Free .

Choral U ni n. a

October 3 1

chamber en. emble,

Organ i st James HoUoway perform. . Halloween concert featuring Bach'

LU profe

i nal

perfomlS Durolle s ReqUtem under the direcli n of RIchard Nance In the

newly remodeled. accou'tically rich

minor, Teddy Bear's Picnic, and even

Trmity

Luth. Church . $8. $5 .

and new theme and i mprovisatIon of

November 23

PLU ' s fight song. Costume

Univer lty Wind

encouraged! Eastvold Aucl . . 4 p. m . , $6

dir

Ensemble. untl r to

tion of RaydeJ l Brad ley . ' M u:ic

from the Stage for W i nds.

donati n requested.

including

works by Bernstem, Sullivan and Ger hwin. Eastvold Aud, 8 p . m . ,

November

free .

November 2 U niver ity Symphony Orche ·tra.

December

featuring internationally-known

December 3-4

concert v iolinist Charles Treger and his fI rmer protege, faculty viol i n ist

forums . presentatlOns. dIsplays and

Marta Kirk, in a performance of

Univ, Center and designated academic

Treger and the orche Ira will aJ '0 perform Beeth ven 's

Violin Concerto.

Eastvold Aud . , 8 p . m . $8, $5. Tl kel :

535-76 1 8 .

service. Trinity Luth. Church , 5 : 30

free.

November 4 former mentor. Charle Treger.

featured. along w i th

Sonata, Uoiv. Center, $8, $5.

be

the

who reti res at the end of this year.

directed

awtilab1c date. we wen· to New Hope Communll

Churcb . PL U plan ' to be bad.: at Schnitzer HaJI next year.

December 4 1 0

Faculty pianist Calvin Knapp perform

Chorale and member of the University Symphony Or

hestra . ,.

Easrvold AwL , 8 p. m. $8 general . $5

Christmas Festival Celebration (Q Club) ,

Easlvold Aud . , 4 p . m . See

Dec . 4. 1 0.

including Listz 's breathtaking

December 11

Mephlsco Waltz. Eastvold Aud. 8

free

M id-Year Commencement . Eastvold Aud

November U

A venue, PLU -; vocal jazz

. •

1 O · 30 a . m

December 12 Chri tmas Festival Celebration , Fir t

en emble. Scan. Cultural C('>Jlter . 8 p . m . , Au 'Iralian tour fund-raiser.

by the Choi r ofth We t, University

December 5

music from Bach to Prokovieff,

$5 .

for � facilIty with enough .sC3ting. parking and

students and seniors .

November 9

Park

Note: A rlene chnitzer Hall was

traditional hol iday program pre ented

'The Mikado . " This i s

directed by Prof. Barbara Poulshock,

. •

8 p . m . See

s

Gloria in Excelsis Deo highlights this

G i lbert and Su l l ivan ' s cia sic final PLU Opera Workshop to

Dec . 4 , ] 0

Christmn Feslival CelebratIon Bach

November 6-7 .

In Portland Chnstma . Fe 'Iival

unavailable to PL U this y�ar. A fter mucb earchmg ;n the Portland area

Faculty violini t M :irta K i rk and her

December 3 Church. Portland. Ore . .

Univer ity Chorale, Evensong

operetta

department ; all day, Free.

Celebration. Nc" Hope C mmunity

November 3 p.m . .

PLU Academic Festival feature exhibits presented by PLU titUdents.

Bach's Double Violin Concerro.

p.m

Please mail to Alumni Office (NCA ) . PLU , Tacoma . WA 98447

November 19 contemporary jazz. Scan . Cultural

Eastvold Aud . , 3 p. m .

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

1 1 /2 1 , 2 p . m . ) . $6 , $3 .

Center. $8, $5.

Beethoven's monumental " Kreutzer"

� __________________

Ea tvoid Aud . ,

big band, traditional and

Currents In Electronic Imaging , "

pi 'e ar

__

four one-act plays. 8 p . m . (Sunday.

fraternity presents

n i versity Jazz Ensemble perform

October 27-November 29

appear in reclwl with piani l Ri hard Fam r. U naccompanied duo viol in

What' s New With You?

Lyric Bras (formerly Washington Center, 8 p . rn "

$8. $5 .

1nfonnation: (206) 233-9 1 36 . See

$5.

Loren J. A nderson, President PLU

November 18 Brass Quintet) . Uni v .

chilhng ToccatB and Fugue in d

October 21

Jerold �nn trong, IlImois

Ex�fficio

for Wind . "

Baritone Barry Johnson from the

Arthur Peterloon

City of Tacoma and the Tacoma

University Chorale and Univers ity

October 19

Donald M . W ilson

ored by

includes photography, video and

$6, $3 .

October 15

George Wehmann

ment. ;pon

free .

Miller's "A View From The

David S. Sleen

Malicious Hara

to vocal jazz. Eastvold Aud

Unive rsity Theatre presents Arthur

ell Gary Severson (Vice-Chair)

William Ram

15- 1 6.

October 14-17

Rouse

Richard Jane Ru

November 12-14 Family Weekend

of the Northwest Coalition Against

Lectu re. " Re ponsibil ity in Music

n Edward

October 22-24 On campus , the 7th annual conference

8.

Pr

bYlerian Church, 1 0 1 3 Eighth

Av . 3 p. m .

See Dec. 4. 1 0.


Pacific L'Jlheran

UnIversity ScaM

OcIow 1993

Alumni Annual Fund Report


Pacific luIheran University 5cene

October 1993

2

Lookingfor t he t raditional Report to Investors ? We bel ieve the grow ing generosi ty ofour PL U alumni andfriends can be more approp riately acknowledged with two, morefocused reports: t his one, which recogn izes Alumni Annual Fund giving, and another - to be mai led in November - that recognizes all contributions to PLU (annual, capital, and

A lumni Annual

programmatic) of $240 or more.

Fund Report

Supportin g Academic Quality and S cholarships Throu g

th

Annual Fund Lutheran Ch u rches 3 %

Al u m n i g ifts to the An n ua l F u n d m a ke a d iffe re nce . . .

Al u m n i

Businesses 1 6 %

Friends 27 %

50 %

Unrestricted Opera ting Support *

By p roviding S cholarship s Gifts to the Annual Fund provide scholarships to help attract top足 notch students and ensure access . Seven out o f ten PLU students b o th need and receive financial assistance to attend the university.

*exc/udes bequests, national church support and gifts from ICW (Independent Colleges of Washington)


Pacific Lutheran University Scene

October 1993

3 Alumni Annual Fund Report

By supporting Outstanding Faculty PLU's edu cational mission is carried ou t in the classro om. Annual Fund gifts help keep faculty salaries competitive . As a result, PLU can continu e to attract and retain highly qualified faculty who are dedica ted to teaching .

By funding Student Programs and Activities Annu al Fund gifts support a wide range of stu dent a ctivities from a thletics to debate and The Mast to stu dent govern足 ment. O ther gifts help fu nd pro grams like academic advising , the volunteer cen ter, camp us minis try, a nd th e i\rtist Series .

By purchasing Equipment and Library Resources Compu ter labs and software have been added to the learning resources today's students

..

requ ire . At the same time , Annual Fund gifts con tinu e to fund library acq isitions to keep PLU 's coll ecti n abreas t of growing cu rriculum and research demands .


Pacific Lutheran University Scene

October 1993

Alumni Annual Fund Report

Profiles of Quality Alumni Annual Fund Gifts at Work The Results of Your Generosity S tu dents:

Fulbright S cholars : Tamara Grunhurd and Jack Peterson Every year since 19 75 at least one PLU student has been awarded a Fu lbright Scholarship - there have been 28 in the past 1 8 years. This year's F ulbrigh t Scholars were Tamara Grunh urd of Bel lingham and Jack Pe terson o f Issaquah , both May graduates. Tamara , a fu ture teacher, will study playwright Henrik

Ibsen in Nor­

way, the land of her ancestors. Jack, who looks forward to govern­ ment service - preferably in the in ternational arena - will return to Venezuela , where he previously studied under the auspices of PLU's Study Abroad program. He p lans to study environmentally sensitive

dey l o p m

nt

proj ec ts .

Schol ars are selected o n t h e ba i s o f academic a n d professional Tamara Gr

nhur

Jack

Peters

n

ual i fications , as w 11 as thei r abili ly a n d \v i l l i n g ncss 10 share ideas a n d experiences with

pc(�ple of diverse

cul turl's.

Facu l ty :

Sheri Tonn: Puget Sound Water Quality Au thority Sheri Tonn, PLU's new dean in the Natural Sci­ e nces,

was appointed last fall to a third term on the

Puget Sound Water Quality Au thority by then Wash­ ' ngton Governor Booth Gardner. Originally appointed by Governor John Spellman, she is the only Au thority member who has served continuously since 1983 . A well-known hazardous waste expe rt, she was in Albany, N .Y . , for a panel discussion on citizen partici­ pation in hazardous waste disposal , sponsored by the New York Energy Agency. At a Department of Eco logy symposium in Spokane , Wash . , she discussed public waste reduction participation and waste reduction in academic c hemistry laboratories.

Sheri Tonn

K.T. Tang: Humbolt Research Award PLU physics pro fessor, K . T . Tang, has returned to PLU this fall a fter 12 months o f research at the Max P lanck Research Institu te in Got tingen, Germany. His work there was funded by the prestigious Humbolt Research Award fo r Senior U.S. Scien­ tists from the A lexander H u mbolt F undat ion in

Bon n , Ge nml y .

New Equipment:

IBM Grant Matches Employee Gifts PLU recently received a $ 25 ,000 equipment match grant from IBM . This grant was the resul r of a five to one match generated by the Annual Fund gifts of P LU alumni and friends who work for IBM. The P LU compu ter cen ter plans to use this grant to complete the upgrading o f student co m p u l T user rooms. This upgrade

ill i n c l ude networking Lhe

pes f r i mp roved access t

the unIversity's main­

fra me . T h e c hange will e n h a n e pri nting capabil ity , com munica t i o n , and so flware ac 'es

fo r luden

. IL

will also enable fac u l ty LO assign sp c i n c 5 ) [tware for stud n l u e .


Padflc Lutheran University Scene

October 1993

5 Alumni Annual Fund Report

"It was a tremendous year for the Alumni Annual Fund. The number of alumni donors increased to 4,598 and par­

ticipation reached 23 %. Gift income also hit new highs.

This generous response makes a real difference at PLU by

providing scholarship support and improving the q uality of our acaden1ic programs. "Special thanks are also due to the many, dedicated class representatives w ho make thi annual effort such a success. Your work and personal a ttention to your class­ Leigh Erie ' 7 7

Alumni Board Pres idenl

mates are deeply appreciated. "

Class Re p resentatives Are the Key Factor i t e Success of the AluInni Annual Fund . Each has a unique way of appealing to classmates to make these vital contribu tions . Here are five top performers :

Paul Carlson '60 Top C lass in Gift Support

Paul Wuest ' 7 1 Top Class i n Com­

career was he stationed in the Northwest, so he lost touch with many of his Lute friends. Now retired from the service, he has served for five years as director of adminis­

Stan Dahl '30

1 00% Participation

tration at First Presbyterian Church in Seattle, where PLUs annual Christmas Festival Concert has been performed for the past six

Stan has been his class representative for seven years. He contacts his classmates personally or by telephone. His class has repeatedly led in percentage of participation; he has achieved 1 00 percent participation in three of the last four years. Stan is a former teacher, principal and road striping cont ractor. The word "retir d" doesn't fit him well; he

owns a 3 1 -foot Airstream

trailer that he rarely uses; he's too "busy."

years. The former Choir of the West and Ambassador Quartet member is enjoying his class representative role as a way to get back in touch with old friends. The class of 1 9 60 has been the top class in gift support for the past two years. Paul called his class­ mates' attention to their title of last year and countcd on their pride to see the title defended.

Paul Wuest, a pastor at Trinity Lutheran in Longview, Wash., the past two years has been writing to his class of ' 7 1 for six years and has placed that class among the top three in dollars raised all six years. Twice they were number one in dollars; three times (including this year) they have been number one in combined support - dollars, donors and percentage of participation. His letters usually focus on the campaign theme for the year and relate the success

" For him t o b e the valedictorian of the NAIA is the epitome o f what we are trying to do for athletes in our

Drew Nelson is typical of his generation, a David

Paul Carlson joined the PLU. Never in a 27-year Navy

Best Use of Humor

bined Support (Dollars, Donors & Participation)

Navy after he graduated from

Drew Nelson '8 1

Letterman fan. He came up with a Top Ten List of reasons why his classmates should contribute to the Alumni Annual Fund. His strategy worked; he increased class giving 1 2 percent and participation 1 8 percent. Both of Drew's parents have worked at PLU. Father Len retired from the math department last spring. Mother Suzie works in PLUs

program , " said Johnson. Now Marcus, who works for Safeco Insurance in Seattle, is helping his class set giving records. Under his leadership, the Class of '9 1 came in with the top number of donors and highest participation among recently graduated classes. Like other successful class representatives, he told his classmates what they had done the year before and he gave them reachable new goals.

Mortvedt Library. Drew works for Laser Ionics in Orlando, Fla.

of the appeal to its impact on today's students. Paul's fa ther, Roland Wuest, is also a pastor and is

Marcus LeMaster '9 1

the class representative for

Top Class in Number of

the Class of 1 93 8 . That class

Donors

,.

had the most donors among '30s decade classes.

Marcus LeMaster was not only the NAIA's top scholar athlete two years ago, he was, according to swimming coach Jim Johnson, " the best we've ever had in this program . "

Marcus LeMaster


Pacific Lutheran University Scene

October 1993

6 Alumni Annual

'.- - indicates that the gifts of married alumni have been spl i t between their respective classes

Fund Report

Alumni Honor Roll of Donors by Class The following lists recognize Alumni Annual Fund donors by class for gifts received between June 1 , 1 992 and M ay 3 1 , 1 993 . Where two alumni are married , the asterisk

(*)

indicates that their gift has been split equally and credited to their respective classes . A

a name indicates tha t the individual was a member of the P L U

Q

"Q"

in front o f

Club during t h e 9 2/9 3 fiscal year. PLU alumni who make contributions at

or above $ 240 a year accou nt for 70% of all alumni giving to the Annual Fund. (Alumni within four years o f graduation may join the

Q Club

for $ 1 20/yr. )

Alumni and

the PLU

Q Club

Goplerud, Inga M.

"Well over half of the

reach $ 240 or more

2 , 1 00 members in the

annually. Last year

PLU

Q

Q

Club are alumn i .

Club support provides

scholarships and helps secure PLU's commitment t o quality education - the

"Q"

Q

Club members gave over $ 1 . 1 million to the . u niversity" Don Reiman '52

Q

Evjenth, Theodore U. a Gerla, Frida Tayet (Tayet)

Club President

s tands for quality. I ts

Haneberg, Edna S. (Dagsland) HOines, Ruby A. (Loreen) a Jacobson, J. Reynold Larin, Irene P. (Mc culloch) Mitton, Dorothy M. (Ebersole) Shaw, E. Glenda (Waters) st. Clair, Inga M. (Olson) Stendal, Christine (Johnson)

alumni who make

20 cl ass m e m b ers

sign ifi am giflS lO the

1 0 d o n o rs

Annual Fund. Dono�

50% p a rtici pation

qualify when their gifts

1 93 3

1 93 6

1 8 class members

Rep rese ntative

7 d o n ors

Vol ly G rande

3 9 % p a rtici pat ion

42 cl ass m e m b e rs

$2,220 tota l g ifts

1 9 d o n o rs 45 % pa rtici pat i o n

Anderson, Ethel C. (Hagman) Glassen, Shirley H. (Hecht)

1 93 1

and thank friends and

C LASS O F

Strenge, Sena L. (Johnson) a Svare, Cora V. (Vista)

CLASS O F

purpose is to recognize

CLASS O F

$ 1 ,855 total g ifts

a Hokenstad, Norman A. a Larson, Edgar R. a Preus, Paul K. Sivertson, Angela (Jacobson) Westling, Norman L.

CLAS S O F 1 934 1 9 cl ass m e m b e rs

Anderson, Evelyn D. (Olsen) a Anderson, Herman E.

P R E - 1 928

CLASS O F

26 mem bers

1 929

6 d o n o rs

1 6 class m e m b e rs

2 3 % p a rt i c i pat ion $ 1 ,980 tota l g ifts Aaberg, Joseph

1 2 d o n o rs 7 5 % partici pat i o n $2,322 tota l g ifts

a Morken, Cletus Thorson, Ruth (Fadness)

Anderson, Ethel E. (Johnson)

Coltom, Mrs. Garl

Arneson, Inez E.

Higgins, Dorothy (Bye) a Olson, H. Garvik

a Berntsen, Ida A. (Hinderlie) Bertelsen, Dagmar (Hageness) Bolstad, Rosemary Ann ·

CLASS O F 1 928 1 0 c l ass m e m bers 4 d o n o rs 40 % p a rti ci patio n $340 tota l g ifts a Fredrickson, Hanna (Anderson) Hammargren, Palma C. (Johnson) Hauge, Laurence M . •

Hauge, Marie (Espeseth) *

Corbett, Irene A. (Diseth) Howick, Marvin M. a Johnson, John M .

Gault, Mildred I. (Berven) a Gray, Harold F. a Haagen, Nina N . (Swanson)

auale, Mrs. Millard C.

Viebrock, Alma M. (Grande) Williams, Olga J. (Keil)

a Pellegrin i , Rena V. (Strandberg) lielsdorf, Adolph R.

CLASS O F 1 932 33 c l ass membe rs 1 4 d o nors 42 % partici pat i o n $4, 690 tota I g ifts

1 930 Rep resentative

Stan Dahl 1 5 class m e m be rs 1 5 d o n o rs 1 00 % p a rtici pat i o n $3, 798 tota l g ifts Black, Louise M. (Lehmann)

a Dahl, J. Stanley

$4,430 tota l g ifts

Adams, Laura Mae (Hauge) a Arne, John A. *

Bolstad, Ralph A. * Brockway , George

a Faulk, Carl G. Finley, Evelyn (Mc Cullough) a Grande, Volly (Norby) Harvey, Ruth H. (Froyen) Hinderlie, Ray B. Johnson, Jasper H .

a Knutzen, Victor F. Koppen, Bergliot A. (Vogan) Krause, Gertrude M. (Brunner) Lawrence, Roberta M. (Torrison) a Monson, Marie L. (Johnson) Svinth, Edward N. a Torongo, Ellen M. (Bergstrom)

Fosness, Ella M. (Johnson)

a Tsapralis, Joanna (Manousos)

a Hansen, Jennie L. (Lee) Hauge, Virginia E. (Byers) Johnson, Harvey W. Logen, Thurston A. Mc Clary, L. Kathryn (Johnson) a Stuen, O . John Wesson, Leonard C. lier, William E.

CLASS O F

CLASS O F 1 93 7 Rep rese ntat ives

Stan Ford and Chester Solie 33 cl ass m e m b e rs 1 1 d o n o rs

1 93 5

3 3 % p a rtici pat ion

Rep resentative

$ 1 , 1 45 tot a l g i fts

Eldon Anderson

a Bohrman, Clara Fjermedal

2 1 c l a ss m e m b e rs

Anenson, Kenneth D.

7 d o n ors

a Arne, Olga D. (Hu gO) •

(Fjermedal) Forsberg, Lorraine B . (Thoren) Gaschk, Ruth N. (Newberg) Hauke, Eric A. Kelso, Katheryn E. (Lamb)

3 3 % p a rt i ci pat i o n $3,525 tota l g i fts

Mc Cleary, Dorothy (Delamarter) Moen, Luther J. Pflugmacher, Ruth (Goodwin) a Rasmussen, William C. Wright, Amelia A . (Holmquist)

Berggren, Oscar (ElSie M.Barrett Berggren, dec.)

Fagerness, Hazel W. (Hag erup) a Ford, W. Stanley Holman, Agnes H. (Mohn)

Kittleson, Alberta (Schmitz) Knutzen, Mrs. Einer

a Pifer-Johnson, Virginia (Davis)

a Aus, Esther W. (Westby)

Elliott, Margaret

CLASS OF

5 3 % p a rt i ci pation

a Lamb, Esther H . (Hvidding)

M c Manus, Phyllis S. (Grande) a Morken, Eliot L. (Michelsen)

1 0 d o n ors

a Hageness, T. Olai Klippen, Leif C. •

$9,985 total g ifts

a Anderson, B. Eldon a Burgoyne, Eugene J. Freelin, Rachel F. (Flint) Fulton, Mr. R. E. a Nesvig, Mrs. Milton L. Runbeck, Junet E. a Swanson, Roland H.

Odey, John W. Reid, Evelyn (Taylor) Sanders, Helen Marie (Holtcamp) a Solie, Chester J . •

a Solie, Thelma J. (Ness) *


Pacific Lutheran University S cene

Oc:tober 1993

7 Alumni Annual

Q - designalfs members of the PLU Q Club during the 92/93 fiscal year

Fund Report

CLASS OF

1 9 38

1 940

Rep rese ntative

Representative

Roland Wuest

Lue l l a Johnson

41 c lass members

59 cl ass members

22 don ors

3 0 d o nors

54% pa rtici pation

5 1 % participation

$ 5, 5 7 3 total g ifts

$8, 1 05 total g ifts

o Anderson, Helen (Stark) o o o o Q Q Q a Q o

Atwood , Beatrice E. (Sidders) Chandler, Ruth E. (Morrison)

a

Dakan, Margaret K. (Melver)

Hageness, Maria Johnson, Bertha H. (Larson) Johnson, Linka K. (Deberry)

1 943 Rep resentative

CLASS OF

Marcus Stuen

38 cl ass members

1 942

1 7 d o nors

Representative

. •

*

Emmy Lou Watson

50% pa rtici pation $2,4 1 5 total g i fts

o

Frederickson, James Glew, Gretchen (Bachmann) Gwynne, Jane F. (Olson) Herstad, Arthur J. Jacobson, Lyle J .

Phillips, Agnes B. (forvend) Sovde, Melba I. (Fenney)

o o

20 donors 43 % partici pati on

CLASS O F

$ 5,000 total gifts

1 94 1

Jurgensen, Aagot S.E. (Gerde)

o

Karlstad, Alfred M . Karlstad, Gerhard W. Larsen, Charlotte (Goplerud) Merz, Betty (Evanson) Monson, Donald O. *

Education . Brue was honored for t h e boo k,

M c Connell and t h e seminar he presented i n Moscow last summer for Russian economists. His book has been translated into Russian and is expected to be used by up to one million Russian economics students. It is used extensively in collegiate classrooms across th:: U .s.

Represe ntative 54 c lass membe rs 2 5 d o n o rs 46 % participation

o Haakons, Florence M. (Hauge) . •

Oliver, Richard W . Olson, Eleanor O. (Englund) Reitz, Gerhard O. Snyder, Carol E.

Bendock, Irma N. (North) Bozarth, Lenore (Jahlstrom) Bresemann, Myrtle (Cribb) Brown, Russell, (lenore A.

Spawn, Mary Ann S. (Marble) Staswick, Marguerite (Hansen) Svendsen, Evelyn L. (Johnson) Ti ngelstad, Gertrude B.

Huntington Brown, dec.) Corliss, John P

o a Davis Jr., George L. . •

Deyton, Norma R. (Johnson) Eide, Mabel G. (Scott) Ekern, A. Kermit Elliott, Evelyn B (Knibbe) Fletcher, M. Josephine Heglund Jr., Russell H . Johnson, Hazel M . (Roti)

a o Johnson, Alalie (Fosso) o Lang, Harry E. o Larson. Nina A. (Anderson) * loomiS, Helen V. (Johnson) Olson, E. Goodwin ' Pedersen , Emilie R. (Bennett)

o Pederson, Arne K

.

Pyfer, Ann

Hendrickson, Ruth H. (Simonson) Jackson, Ruth M.V. (Bengtson)

o Mc Daniel, Edith M. (Gustafson) o Mc Millan, Nadine F. (Friedline)

o o

o

Palmer, Merle Peterson, Harold G. * Peterson, Bernice E. (Eklund) *

Splettstaszer, Morris A. Stuen, Marcus R. •

a o Willis, M . Elizabeth (Stuen) *

Nelson, Lloyd H. Olson, Floy P. (Pearson) Osman, Virginia I. (Hendrickson) Pease, Deloris L. (Grubb) Pederson, Gloria M. (Rum mer) * Thomure, Le Rae (Hamilton) Thoren, Robert H.

CLASS O F 44 cl ass membe rs 1 8 donors

(Pflueger) Tommervi k, Marvin S. * Watson, Emmy Lou (Hoff)

1 945 Represe ntative Annabe l l e Birkestol

1 3 donors 3 6 % partici pation $ 1 , 540 tota l g ifts o Birkestol, Annabelle M.E. a Birkestol, Grace D.M.

1 944

Thorleifson, George C.

CLASS O F

36 class members

Tennent, Ruthmarie (Rodenberger) Tiedeman, Wenzel E.

o Tin gstrom, Alice E. (Ford o

.

Ness, Gerhard H dec

Pinkstaff, Patricia M. (Iverson) Snyder, Helen M. (Church) *

Haavik, Arthur O.

o Harsh man, Marv K a Harshman, Dorothy E. (Larson)

$7,3 1 0 tota l gifts

Nilsen, Stella L. (Foss)

o o o a

Davis, Maxine J . (Rosenau) Gangler, Margaret (Jensen) Gilmur, Thelma (Thureson)

Arne Pederson •

Ecollomics .

which he co-authored with Campbell R .

Thomas, Juness D. (Jewell)

46 cl ass mem bers

Fallstrom, Charles * Fenn, Ella Mae (Adams) Jurgensen, Erling B. F. *

Leavey Award for Excellence in Private Enterprise

o Taylor, Murray A.

Charles Fal lstrom

o a o a

PLU economics professor Stan Brue was

o Tommervlk, Carol M. (Haavik) Wallace, Mildred A. (Hanson) a Willis, Thelma G. (Daniels) *

Anderson, James M. Bruun, Helen (youngren) * Emerson, Elene H. (Hagen) Greer, Lorna R. (Rogers) Hagen, Norman

recently awarded the Freedoms Foundation

Snyder, Robert R. Soldin, Merrie J. (Malcolm) Stout, Florence E. (Pflueger)

Representative

Freedoms Foundation Award

o Simonson, Walter R.

1 939

Smith, Dorothy N. (MillS) Smith, Janet May Tollfeldt, Harvey M. * Tollfeldt, Anne M. (Nelson)

Stan Brue: Selected to Receive

Lee, Torger J. Melver, Elsie J. (Gunderson)

CLAS S O F

Schudy, Adeline M. (Johnson)

PROFILES OF QUALITY

Johnson, Lena (Jensen)

a WlIIls , J. Stanley * a Wuest, Roland G .

Reitz, Harold W.

o Reitz, Robert H.

Hoskins, Thomas H .

Brumfield, Marjorie P. (Cole)

o Johnson, Luella (Toso) a Kvinsland, Margaret I. (Heggem) *

Q Swanstrom , Ovedia I . (Hauge)

Mattern, Juleen H.

o Mobroten, Astrid (Anderson) o Newton, Robert A. * o Reitz, Armin H.

$ 2, 280 tota l g ifts

2 1 donors

Adolf; Arthur (Elisabeth Reitz Adolf, dec.) Allen, Mary C. (Richardson) Anderson, Caroline H. (Hoff)

o

a

45 % parti ci pat ion

42 c lass mem bers

Ashleman, Doris N . (Nesvig) Bona, les (Louise E. Dahl Bona, dec.) Breidenbach, Grace H. (Hanson) Corliss, Patricia (Nichelsen) * Dolan, Alice M. (Gibbs) Fallstrom, Marjorie J. (Delin) *

Kvinsland , Howard J. * Kvinsland , Eugenia C. (Spencer) * Kvinsland, Stener R Larson, Paul V. Madden, Lois M. (Morton)

o o o o Wiesner, Richard E. o Wing, Mabel M.

Ulberg, Valerie A. (Olson)

o Williams, Roberta (Robison)

o Anderson, Roy E.

Margrath , Alice M. (Cook)

o

CLASS O F

o Taylor, Lenore E. (Rasmussen)

Anderson, Inez H. (Nelson)

Degroot, Marie (Wenberg) Frost, Evelyn (Jacobson) Gustavson, Glenn O.

a Owen, Ervin L. o

Rippon, Eleanor L. (Gardner)

CLASS O F

41 % pa rtici pation $ 2, 1 85 tota l g ifts

Cunningham, Helen C. (Lindberg) Foss, Emma M. (Thoren) Fulthorp, Lillian S. (Thorleifsen) Funk, Paul W. Gardlin, Cecelia A.

a o Jacobs, C. Virginia (Seaburg) Klippen, Marjorie (Edgbill) •

o Nyhus, Lloyd M. Bruun, Harald F. * o Clark, Robert H. * o Clark, Barbara R. (Xavier)

a

Ferg uson, Lillian (Blomlie) Forness, Robert C. Karola, Anne C. (Stenersen Smith)

o Ludwig, Lois K.

Pelela, Ardis M. (Severson) Rohrs, Bernice M. (Bernhartsen) Weltzin, Nora V. ( Kjesbu)

..


Pacific Lutheran University Scene

October 1993

8 Alumni Annual

.. - indicates that the gifts of married alumni have been split between their respective c lasses

Fund Report

1 992-93 Alumni Annual Fund

C LASS O F

Gifts By Class

Class

I

Class Roll

Donors

% of

1 946 Representat ive

Gifts

26

6

23%

$ 1 ,980

1928

10

4

40%

$340

1929

16

12

75%

$2,322

1930

15

15

1 00%

$3 ,798

193 1

20

10

50%

$ 1 . 855

1932

33

14

42%

$4.690

1933

18

7

39%

$ 2 , 2 20

1934

19

10

53%

$4,430

1935

21

7

33%

$ 3 , 5 25

1936

42

19

45%

$ 9 ,985

1937

33

11

33%

$ 1 , 1 45

1938

41

22

54%

$5,573

1939

46

20

43%

$ 5 ,000

1940

59

30

51%

$8,105

1941

54

25

46%

$ 7 ,3 1 0

1942

42

21

50%

$ 2 ,4 1 5

1943

38

17

45%

$ 2 ,280

1 944

44

18

41%

$2, 185

1945

36

13

36%

$ 1 ,540

1 946

33

16

48%

5 3 ,068

1947

43

22

5 1%

$ 6 ,008

1948

79

40

51%

$9,326

1 949

97

38

39%

58,594

1 9 50

197

68

35%

$ 1 0 ,505

1951

1 64

56

34%

5 9 , 293

1952

135

48

36%

59 ,420

1 9 53

1 27

50

39%

1 9 54

136

47

35%

S; 1 2 ,855

1 055

1 45

54

37%

1 5 , 1 03

1 9 56

1 58

59

3 7%

$ 1 1 ,449

3 3 cl ass m e m b e rs 1 6 donors 48% partici pat ion $3,068 tota l g ifts

1957

191

71

37%

$ 1 1 ,658

203

72

35%

$ 1 5, 972

1 9 59

256

77

30%

$ 1 2 ,4 1 2

1 9 60

216

74

34%

S 25 ,475

1 96 1

29 1

99

34%

$ 1 6 , 3 74

1962

313

81

26%

S l l ,024

1 963

330

103

31%

$ 2 1 ,652

1 964

277

79

29%

$ 1 1 ,985

1 965

262

74

28%

$ 1 2 , 280

1 966

249

82

33%

$ 9 ,954

1967

288

70

24%

$ 1 3 , 5 70

a Anderson, Dorothy J. (Nieman) * a Carlson, Janet C. (Hauge) * a Christofferson, Nellie (Risa) * Hein, Oolores M. (Keller)

a Koch, Jeanette B. (Burzlaff) * Kvamme, Olaf

Magnuson, Helen E. (Flodstrom)

a a a a a a

Mau, Thilda A. (Hellman)

Fynboe, Ingrid E. (Martinson) * Ghormley, Gerry (Kuhlman) *

C LASS O F

Gratias, Ronald V. Gulhaugen, Norene (Skilbred)

1 950

Hauge, Robert c.

Rep rese ntative

Hughes, Ardys N. (Bredvold)

Watness, Isabel H. (Harstad) *

C LASS O F 1 947 Represe ntative

Gera ld Lider

Neal, Sylvia M. (Blomlie) Nicolai, John H .

a Nienstedt, Patti (Purvis) * Norem, Harriett (Root) Peterson, Myrtle S. (Davidson) *

103

21%

$ 1 4 ,649

1971

5 29

141

27%

$ 2 1 ,923

1 97 2

5 24

111

21%

$ 1 5 ,9 1 7

1 9 73

504

94

1 9%

$ 6 , 698

1 9 74

636

151

24%

$ 1 9 ,820

1 9 75

61 1

97

1 6%

$ 1 0 , 1 43

1 9 76

655

1 29

20%

$ 1 8 , 588

1977

569

106

1 9%

S l O,849

1 9 78

524

105

20%

S 1 3 , 208

1 9 79

549

1 10

20%

$ 1 0 ,0 1 1

1 980

542

100

1 8%

$9 , 1 7 6

1981

573

1 10

1 9%

$8,24 1

1 982

634

121

1 9%

$ 1 3 ,433

1 983

652

137

21%

$ 1 3 ,448

1 984

556

93

1 7%

$9,076

1 985

617

132

21%

$ 1 0 , 745

1 986

637

1 18

19%

$ 1 1 ,3 3 1

1 987

702

106

15%

$ 7 ,899

1 988

666

1 14

1 7%

$ 7 ,205

Afton Schafer

1 989

785

1 44

1 8%

$7,7 1 5

1 990

817

142

17%

$ 1 3 ,458

79 cl ass m e m b e rs

1991

917

1 75

19%

$6,790

40 d o n o rs

1 992

721

85

1 2%

$ 2 ,835

1 993

17

17

1 00%

$ 1 80

5 1 % p a rt i c i pati o n

Olsen, Marian E. (Arntzen)

CLASS O F 1 949 Represe ntative

Theol Hoiland 97 cl ass m e m b e rs

$8, 594 tota l g i fts a Aakre, Arne O . * a Aakre, Val borg T. (Rustad) * Beardsley, Donald J. Boyce, Clifford

a Colburn, Charlene A. (Martens) * Cook, Leola J. (Harbeck) Ellingsen, Clyde R. Ensign, Arleen E. (Cordes)

Spear, Frank D. *

Wiesner, Esther M. (Velsvick)

a Woldseth, Edroy * a Wood, Barbara (Newton)

C LASS O F 1 948 Represe ntative

$9,326 tota l g ifts a Anderson, Gustaf * Anderson, Semon A.

Brunner, Glenna I. (Nelson) *

a Christofferson, C. • a Cleven, Lloyd M . * a Colburn, Richard W. * Crumbaugh, Robert * a Dorothy, Edwin E. * a Dorothy, Edna V. (Haglund) * a Faaren, Gerald P. Falk, Philip L. * Gabrielsen, Luther T. * Graham, Donald L. Guyot, Jack H.

3 9 % p a rtici pat ion

Slater, Anita Norman (Norman)

a Storaasli, Carol H. (Elefson) * Torvend, E. Silas *

Brunner, Louis F. *

38 d o n o rs

Peterson, Helen L.

a Pflueger, Paul E. a Ramstad, William K. a Shaw, Marvin S.

Birklid, Agnes M. (Iverson) *

Christenson, Edna A.

Lider, Gerald L. * Olsen, Karl *

(Ordahl) *

Birklid, Gordon D. *

a Williams, Ann L. (Jacobson) * a Willis, Howard B. * a Zimmerman, Brita M. (Skoog) *

Larson Jr., E. Arthur *

487

Billingsley, Evangeline M .

Turman, James A. *

Larson, P. Lorraine (Akehurst) *

1970

Bertelsen, lone M. (Anderson) *

Torvend, Alice (Kjesbu) •

Johnson, Ruth B. (Towe)

Nienstedt, Herbert H. *

Baird, F. Jeanne

a Berndt, Edward H. * Bertelsen, Harry J. *

Theno, Milton J .

Johnson, Marian B. (Butler)

$ 1 8,742

Andersen, Henry I.

a Anderson, Don L.

Roberts, Rumohr G. (Gulhaugen)

a Schafer, Afton R. (Hjelm) * a Smithson, Etta O. (Claussen) a Stuen, Corinne S. (Fosso) *

a Erickson, Harry A. a Gregersen, Guttorm a Hoiland, Anna (Anderson) *

$ 1 0 ,083

a Aakre, Odven J. a Ahrendt, Eugene L. *

Olson, Carol L. (Peterson)

$6, 008 tota l g ifts

26%

$ 1 0, 505 tota l g i fts

Milbrath, Earl W.

5 1 % pa rtici pat i o n

28%

3 5 % pa rtici pat i o n

La Bar, Grace E. (Gulhaugen)

22 d o n o rs

91

68 d o n o rs

a Krippaehne, Louetta M. (Brunner) a Kyllo, O. Eldon *

43 c l a ss m e m bers

a a a a a a

1 97 c l ass m e m bers

a Johnson, Virginia G. (Isvick) *

Swanberg, Mildred E. (Hoff) * Trucco, Jean E. (Todd)

Roy Larson

Johnson, Margaret J . Johnson, Doris J. (Storaasli)

Newton, Anne L. (Lien) *

105

$666,498

Ewing, Lois T. (Tollfeldt)

Weathermon, Helen L. (Jensen) *

a Wick, Donald M. * a Zurfluh, Robert D.

Haugen, Ralph H.

Olsen, Lois Ann (Robertson) *

3 23

23%

a a a a a a

Larson, Carolyn P. (Hawley) *

407

4598

Everson, Mary A.

a Lider, Mildred E. (Hanson) *

1 969

19,957

Eletson, Wallace N.

Larson, Theodore E. *

1 968

Totals

Sturgeon, Lavonne R. (Densow)

a Walz, Vivian A. (Hurtig) a Watness, Luther O. *

a Hopp, Ernest I.

$9 ,642

1 9 58

a Storaasli, Lester W. * a Storaasli, Catherine B. (Breum) *

(Oakland)

a Carlson, Ralph O. * a Collard, Ernest W. *

Kookie Koch

Participation

pre- 1928

a Bergum, Gladys M . (Hovland) a Bjorkstam, Gwendolyn B.

Ericson, Wilbert M .

a a a a

Hagen, Erven L. Hagensen, John K.

a Hanson, Edward I. a Hauge, Lawrence J. Henderson, John T.

a Hyde, Beverly Gravdal (Wigen) a Johnson, E. Marvin * Knorr, Alfred F.

a a a a a

a Hoiland, Theol S. * Johnson, Selma C. (Gunderson)

a Korsmo, Clifford M. * a Korsmo, John S. Larson, Howard W.

a Leever, John H . a Mathisen, Naomi E. (Busch) Mc Masters, June E. (Jorgensen)

a Pedersen, Donald J. Peterson, O. Elmer * Roessel, Jacqueline L. (Klippen) Sandvig, Joanne K. (Harshman)

a Schnaible, Dorothy H. (Meyer) SeaqUist, Maurice R. * SeaqUist, Carol J. (Drew) *

Mc Kanna, Blaine E. *

Moline, Thelma M. (Lynne)

Fynboe, Carl T. * Groman, Lois J. (Pearson)

Madsen, Kathryn I. (Lucas)

Mobley, Sr., Betty J. (Mobley) *

Fisher Jr., David M. *

Heany, Harold M.

Larson, Selmer A. *

Mobley, Sr., Herschel E. *

Fisher, Irene B. (Brudie) *

Ghormley, H. Warren *

Kyllo, Helen R.L. (Ramstad) * Larson, Roy F. *

Nelson, Ellen J. (Ramberget)

a Nieman, Robert V. Nordstrom, Duane M.

a a a a a

Nothstein, Donald L. *

Peterson, Lawrence F. * Peterson, Beth (Gottwald) * Pihl, Louise Randolph, Charlotte M . (Mykland) * Reiss, William

a Rosin, Armin L. * Saas Jr., William H.

a Schafer, Delbert C. * a Storaasli, Kenneth H. * a Strand ness, Donald E. * Suprunowski, Irene M. (Christensen)


Pacific

lutheran University Stene October 1993

9 Q designates members of the PLU Q Club during the 92/93 fiscal year

Alumni Annual

-

Fund Report

Thurston, G. Elaine (Eide)

CLASS O F

o Tobiason, Phyllis B. (Brynestad) • Vllstrup, Dolores M. (Langset)

1 9 52

o Watness, Calvin M. * Weathermon, Richard *

Rep rese ntative

o Whitley, Grant E. o Wick, Virginia B. * o Williams, Donald E. * Wittrock, Marcia (Etzel)

Fink, Alvin D. *

Rep rese ntative

Forsland, Charles A.

1 3 5 cl ass m e m bers

1 36 cl ass m e m bers

$9,420 tota l g i fts

o Hance, Vernell M.

47 d o n o rs

Harney, Jean (Tanner) Hedlund, Gerald O.

3 5 % partici pat i o n

Holmes, Grace E. (Foege)

a Huffman, Glen A. Q Hunskor, Claude H.

o Ross, Suzie V. (Van Siageren) * Running, Paul H.

o Sheffels, l. Jerald Shull, Harriet J. (Olsen) Siqueland, Einar Rolf

o Steen, Paul J . o Swanson, Robert L. Thompson, Ernest T.

o Ulleland, Marilyn (French) * o Utzinger, Wilfred E. a Williams, Oscar I. Winkler, Joyce D. (Genz)

$9, 642 tota l g ifts

Johnson, Ernest M.

Rep rese ntat ive

Bentson, Paul C.

56 d o nors

1 9 54

Douglass, Ronald E. *

Pau l Steen

Aaberg, John M.

1 64 c l ass m e m bers

Charlston, Ramona (Lofthus) *

Gunnerson, Charles M.

1 951 LaWanna Ahrendt

CLASS O F

Brown, Ellen G. (Kellberg)

Grewe, Ellen I. (Hessen)

3 6 % pa rtici pat i o n

CLASS O F

Brog, Robert L. •

Phyl lis Nowadn ick 48 d o n ors

Worley, Walter R.

o Zimmerman, Jay D. *

o o o Q o

Bammert, Ordelle C. (Lee)

o Betts, Newton R. * o Betts, Dee K. (Kyllo) * Blegen, Clifford R. * a Boe, Kathryn (Reule)

Johnson, Margaret L. (Keller)

a Douglass, Margaret H. (Lucas) •

$9r2930 tota l g ifts

England, Margaret E. (Winters)

Ball Jr., James C . •

Kadota-Kidder, Helena (Littau)

o Karwoski, Carol M. (Schuler) * o Kauth, James H. o Keith, Betty (Riggers) *

Dornath, Darlene B. (Waldron)

34% p a rti ci pat i o n

Arndt, Shirley M. (Wulf)

o Jones, Patricia J.

Barnes, Ramon L. • Bergt, Eloise (Jacobson)

a Braafladt, J eanette C. (Foss) * a Brog, Connie (Jacobson) *

PROFILES OF QUALITY

o Eneboe, Julius L.

Hadley, Clifford M. *

o Ahrendt, La Wanna J. (Wellsandt) * Ander on, Howard W. •

o Bendikas, Omar J. a Beren tson, Duane o Berndt, Lorraine (Keller) • Bey, Mary

J. (Oualle)

Billingsley, Charles W. *

Hadley, Betty l. *

o Hefty, M i lton T. o Johnson, Anton ' Jorgensen, Dwayne Knudsen, Jens W. *

o Koch, Wilbert P. * o Liming, John E. * Q Mc Kanna, Ellen M ay (Davis) * Meeske, Gordon

Blackwood, Chari E. (Knapp)

Meineke, Louise E.

a Braafladt, Walter T. *

(Stephenson) •

Garr, Hoyt L.

a Collard, Ruth M. (Holle) * a Dammen, Helen M. (Hedin) Ekle, Alex Carl Ericksen, Earl C . • Ericksen, Laura M. (Reetz) *

o Evanson, Glenn L. Falk, Roberta J. (Schoessler) *

a Frost, Barbara (Beckman) Gabrielsen, Delores (Berg) *

Morrel, Maxine E. (Anderson)

o Nowadnick, George W. * o Nowadnick, Phyllis (Isvick) * a Pate, Kenneth l. Paulsen, laverne L.

a Randolph, Ernest L. * o Reiman, Donald F. *

o Gard, Grant G. o Gerstmann, Albert F.

Hansen, Dale L.

o Hoffman, Mavis W. (Sanderson) o Johnson, Calvin T. o Kerns, James S. Knudtson, Carmen Knutsen, Norman R.

o Larson, Maria Kristina (Ogren) * a lundgaard, Gene C. * o Lundgaard, Marian R. (Benjaminson) * MagiS, Olaf E. Malyon, Harland F. Meineke, Robert F. * Moe, Kenneth G. Molter, Richard F.

o Politakis, Lazarus S. Rediske, Bonnie M. (Heen)

o Roalkvam, Helen E. (Hanson) o Roe, Hannah L. (Ouien) Snyder, Elizabeth A. Soland, Wallace * Soland, Dorothy (Hagen) *

o Spitzer, Connie H. (Aune) * o Swanberg Jr, Frank *

Turman, Jeannette (Lewis) * Williams, William A.

o Winters, Robert M. * o Zulauf, Emilie E. (Bishop)

Goldwater LUs J uclge Ben i l j o hnson

such, she earn >d t he prestigious Scho larship a n d Scholarship

I t happens that

she was the valedictorian

o f her Kelso (Wash . ) H igh School Class in

1989. Remarkably, the 1988 K H S valedicto­ rian, Tom Kaneko, also attended

PLU , also

majored in biology, and also won both special scholarships. C o ngratulations, Kelso '

Schmitt, Gottlieb Spear, Ella Mae *

o Spitzer, leroy E. * Stoddard, Alan l. Stringfellow, Bill Thorleifson, C. Phillip * Toepel , Mildred M. (Foege) Tollefson, E. Duane

o o o o o

Ulleland, Duane E. *

o Keller, Dale H . • o Keller, Joan (Gardner) *

o Cleven, Phyllis A. (Bergren) * o Cook, Mary A. (Olson) *

Virak, Roy H. * (dec.)

Kleweno, Gilbert H .

Crumbaugh, Beverly (Enger) *

Virak, Gloria (Jutte) *

Klotz, Dolores R. (Shervik)

Ellingson, C. Eric

Vorvick, Philip T.

leatherman, Marilyn G. (Hanich)

Watness, Julia (Johnson) *

lestrud Jr., Vernon A.C. *

Wells, Burton E. Winsley, Gordon P. *

a Winters, Carolyn Jean (Johnson) * Witt, Frank *

CLASS O F 1 953

Hefty, Donald D.

Moore, Marianne E. (Sunset)

Helling, Andrew N.

o Nothstein, Naomi l. (Roe) * o Ockfen, John A. *

a Koessler, Donn H. * Krussow, Richard A.

o larson, Richard T. lester, Robert B.

Ruddick, Harold W.

lestrud , Darleen l. (HolI) * Mackey, T. Ilene (Drivstuen)

a Wangsmo, Paul A.

o Amend, Neal W. * Bancroft, Beverly A. (Allen) Blegen, Audrey M. (Engstrom) * Borrud, Richard J.

Q I!.amb, Marilyn A. (Morud)

Siefkes, Herbert W.

$ 1 2,855 tota l g ifts

$ 1 5, 1 03 tota l g ifts

Knudsen, Winona (Kroeger) *

Reule, G. Ronald

3 9 % partici pat i o n

3 7 % p a rtici pati o n

Keller, Gloria E. (Evanson)

o Rieke, William O. *

Stout, Marilyn J. (Wallace)

54 d o n o rs

o Keith, Donald M. *

Olson, Helen-Joanne (Enger)

a Tidwell, Marlys A. (larsen) *

1 45 c l a ss m e m bers

Hestenes, David O. *

Betty Keith 50 d o n o rs

Phyl lis Carroll

Kageler, Alvin G.

Rep resentative

1 27 c l a ss m e m b e rs

R e p rese ntat ive

(Schwarzwalter)

Mac Gregor, Esther J. (Brudie)

Nordeen, Evelyn E. (Peterson) *

1 955

Gunnerson, Joanne C.

a Liming, Marion l. (Cummings) •

o Newhouse, Verne F. o Nistad, Robert A. o Nokleberg, James H.

CLAS S O F

o Grefthen, N. Clarice (Reppe) *

a Reese, Donald G. •

Thorleifson, Amy J. (Brown) *

o Tobiason Jr., Ray *

A senior this rai l , Jennirer Specht was the top pre-med student o n campus last year. As

Rimbach, Evangeline l.

Green, Raymond J.

a Hagen, W.L. * a Hagen, Jacqueline (Dewing) * o Haglund, Victor E.

J ennifer Specht

o Roley, Dennis E.

Gannon, Augusta (Bentson) * Gannon Jr., Donald C . •

Goldwater Scholar:

o Magnuson, Oliver C. * Mc Coleman, Barbara A.

Vitalich, Frances (Biery)

(Thorson)

a a o o o a a

Meyer, Hermina D. Nelson, C. lennard * Neufeld, Harvey * Ogard, Donald W. * Ogard, M. Kathleen (Hinrichs) •

�!!::"e, Joanne E. (Schief) * Ross, Robert E. •

Anderson, larry E.

a o o o o

Ankrum , Anna (lee) Beatty, Robert E. * Cam mock, Iris N. (Nordman) Carlstrom, Theodore C. * Carroll, Phy ll is G. (Grahn) Cashen, Gerald D.

a Doughty, Judd * Duran, Janet l. (Whitmore)

a Eliason, Iver B. * Finkle, William H .

o Glic ' , Kathryn Y. (Eide) o Hammerstrom, E. David o Hanson, Vernon R. * Hestenes, Nancy H. (Shinkoetfle) •

,.


Pacific Lutheran University Scene

October 1993

10 ,. - indicates that the gifts of married alumni have beel! split between their respective classes

Alumni Annual Fund Report

a Hille, Karen S. Hoffman, Donna M. (Simkins)

a Johnson, Lyndall M (Lovett) * a Johnson, Frances M.

T o p T e n Classes in Combined Support

Johnson, Glenn E. Jones, Shirley (Sage horn)

Representative

S

#

%

Average

#2

#5

#40

1 5.67

Dollars Donors Participation Rank

1 . 1971

Paul Wuest

2. 1974

Arden Olson

#4

#2

#44

16.67

3 . 1 963

Gerry Evanson

#3

#19

#35

1 9 . 00

4 . 1 96 1

Ron Lerch &

Linda Evanson

#7

#22

#3 1

20.00

5 . 1 960

Paul Carlson

#1

#3 2

#29

20.67

6 . 1 969

David & Patsy

j o hnson

#5

#1 7

#42

2 1 .33

7 . 1 9 76

Steve Ward

#6

#8

#5 2

22.00

8 . 1 9 58

james Haaland

#8

#34

#26

22.67

Frank Wilson

#9

#12

#47

22.67

#14

#6

#49

23.00

lie 1 72 1 0 . 1 983

Brian Olson

a Karwoski, Frank C. * a Keller, Robert M. • a Kerns, Solveig M. (Gudbrandsen) Knorr, William C.

G i fts

1.

1 960

$25 ,475

Paul Carlson

2.

1971

$ 2 1 ,923

Paul Wuest

3.

1 963

$ 2 1 ,652

Gerry Evanson

4.

1 974

$ 1 9,820

Arden Olson

5.

1 969

$ 1 8 , 742

David & Patsy j ohnson

6.

1 9 76

18, 588

7.

1 96 1

$ 1 6 , 3 74

8.

1 958

$ 1 5 ,9 7 2

Representative

Steve Ward

1972

$ 1 5 ,9 1 7

Fran k Wilson

1955

$ 1 5 , 1 03

Phyllis Carroll

Olsen, Wayne R. Parrott, Elsie (Hultengren)

Phillips, Ruth B. (Sather) •

a Paulson, Gerald C.

Ray, June A. (Wigdahl) ReaY, John R.

a a a a

Personius, Janelle P. (Bricker)

Rieke, Elwood N. Robinson, Sandra N. (Standal) • Rose, Daniel C. Roseberg, Leland R. *

a a a a a

Sandberg, Arlene • Schulz, Esther H. (Edlund)

Schmidt, Anita F (Anderson) Seppala, Ivan M.

a Severtson, S. Erving * a Stay, Constance L. Stern, Faith E. (Bueltmann)

a Strandness, Edith V. (Olund) * Thompson, Duane W. *

a Swanson, Donna E. a Swenson, Eunice L.

Sopkovich, Margaret A. (CaniS)

a Steen, David S. • a Storaasli, Dale R.

Taege, Marian L.

a a a a

1.

1991

Tilly, Earl F.

a Sutherland, Shirley E. (Toepke) a Timm, Robert S.

Tollefson, Marilyn (Triolo) Varnes, Carol J. (Urlie)

Vahsholtz, D. Joanne (Peterson)

Wold, David C. *

Vorderstrasse, Pau line E. (Ziemke)

a Wigen, Janet a Wold, Elisabeth (Omli) *

CLASS O F 1 9 57

CLAS S O F

Rep rese ntat ive

1 9 58

1 9 1 c l a ss m e m bers

Rep resentative

James Haaland

CLASS O F

7 1 d o nors 37% p a rt i c i pat i o n

203 c l a ss mem bers

1 956

$ 1 1 , 658 tota l g i fts

72 d o n o rs

(Soderman) •

a Wigen, Philip E.

1 58 c l ass m e m bers

Marcus LeMaster

2.

1 9 74

151

Arden Olson

3.

1 989

1 43

Lisa Hussey

4.

1 990

142

j e nny G eyer

5.

1971

141

Paul Wuest

6,

1 983

137

Brian Olson

7,

1 985

132

John Duppenthaler

8,

1 9 76

1 29

Steve Ward

9,

1 982

121

Mark Davis

1 0,

1 986

1 18

j o h n Dahlstrom

Top Ten C lasses in Percentage of Participation Class

%

1.

1930

1 00%

2.

1929

75%

3.

1 938

54%

4,

1 934

53%

5.

1940

51%

59 d o nors 37% pa rt i c i pat i o n

1 75

Representative S ta n Dahl Roland Wuest

$ 1 1 , 449 tota l g i fts

3 5 % pa rtici pati o n $ 1 5 , 972 total g i fts

Ayers, Bruce B. * a Beatty, Noreen J. * a Berglund, Angela F. (Stay) * Berton, Walton F . a Buseman, Janet M. (Byberg) Capps, Walter •

Allen, Beverly (Krampitz) Amy, Bruce M.

a Anderson, John S. * Arbogast, Donald L. *

a Carlstrom, Alzora (Albrecht) * Carr, William B.

a Arntson, Neal L. a Aust, Robert H.

a Christiansen, B. Rodney •

Bakken, Harold D. *

Churness, David A.

a a a a

Abberger, Ronald L.

Cournyer, Ralph W.

Bakken, Lois E. (Erekvam) *

Amend, Laverne I. (Wells) *

Darville, Patricia A.

Bayne, Gerald C. *

Bahr, Audrey L. (Muhr)

Davis, Paula J.

Berglund, John A. •

Deitz, Yvonne A.

Borgford, Norma Jeanne Brammer, Mildred

a a a a a a a

Rosin, Carolyn E. (Weinz) *

Curtis Hovland

Thompson, Patricia M .

Representative

Roseberg, Greta H. (Haagensen) •

Spinney, Barbara A. (Mac Donald)

Terrance Brown

D o nors

Robinson, Kenneth J . •

Schwindt, Walter D. (dec.)

Rep rese ntat ive

Class

Prochnow, Virginia W.

Sandberg, Harold A. •

Rogelstad, Marion A. (Leonard) *

Top Ten Classes in Numbers of Donors

Phillips, Carol J. (Falk)

Schwarz, Thelma C. (Nygaard) •

Nielsen, Roseanna Jane (Hartill)

j ames Haaland

9.

a Olden, M ildred A. (Van Buren)

Moris, Patricia J. (dec.)

Ron Lerch & Linda Evanson

10.

Olafson, Robert B.

a Nesvig, David T. a Nieman, Richard G. * a Nieman, Stella (Anderson) * Nordeen, Robert C. * a Nordquist, Helen L. (Jordanger) * a O'Brien, Michael T. •

Scherer, David M.

a Price, Brian F. a Reese, Mary I. (Ensberg) • a Reiman, Janet E. (Franklin) • Rogelstad, Wallace D. *

Class

Neset, Borghild O. (Okland)

a Morton, Stewart M. * a Morton, Kathryn M. (Jerstad) • a Myking, Marlene C. (Hovland) • Nielsen, Tore K. * a Nordquist, Philip A . •

Moen, Allen L. •

a Nelson, Suzanne R. (Skubinna) * a Nelson, Robert L. a Neufeld, Carol •

Top T e n Classes i n Dollars Contributed

Mortimore, Judith G. (Bureker)

Morris, Donald

Lester, Ray K . •

a Marvonek, Delores Ann (Hagevik) a Mittelstaedt, Mina M. (Raaen)

Mc Lellan, Betty (Soine)

a Magnuson, Marie (Indergaard) *

a Labes, Paul F. •

Lund, Doris I. (Hansen)

Mc Kay, Milaine (Marsh) *

Mac Gougan, Diane E. (Bassett)

Koster, Ralph

Lokken, James A.

Martinson, Arthur

a Ludwig, William H.

Hinderer, Paul N.T.

The Top C lasses

Class

Ludeman, Clarice (Mittelstaedt)

Hickman, Gerald L. *

Alumni Annual Fund

Bricker, J. A. Brown, Terrance R. • Brunner, Onella (Lee) Carstensen, Richard • Carstensen, Delores A. (Beck) * Charlston, James K. •

a Doughty, Nancy C. (Halvorson) • Egtvedt, Claire E.

a Elmer, Robert T. * a Elmer, Janyce I. (More) * a Foege, William H. * Fosso, Donald E. * a Geldaker, Carol (Bottemiller) * German, Ann Marie (Nielsen)

Danielson, Donald N.

Grande, Louise S. (Larsen)

Danielson, Jean M. (Cogburn) *

Gubrud, Allan R.

Benson, R. Gerald Berentson, James N. Berntsen, David L. * Capelli, G. James * Christian, Ruth A. Cornell, Donald A. * Eastvold, Neil l. *

Fosso, Barbara J. (Skjonsby) *

Christianson, Howard V. •

a Eggan, Lawrence C. Eldal, Jalmer M. * a Fink, Janet M. (Miller) * a Grefthen, Dan *

a a a a a a

Eldal, Marvyl J. (Anderson) * Ellickson, Esther M .

a Forness, Norman O. Frentress, Marvin I.

a Geldaker, Charles T. *

a Hanson, Merle A. *

Gelman, Barbara L. (Jensen)

Hewlett, Greta M. (Johnson)

Gilm er, Thomas A. *

Hillis, Carolyn A. (Hoogner)

Gjerde, M. Kenneth

Hoffenbacker, Lina E. (Taber) •

a Hoover, Marilyn M. (Johnson) * a Hovland, Curtis A.

a Haaland, James A. a Hanson, Jerry R. a Hillesland, David S . •

Hall, Clifford W.

Isaacson, Elois J. (Nelson)

Hoffenbacker, Gordon J . •

Luella Johnson

Heins, Richard P.

Katz, Marilyn (Hefty)

Hovland, Paul L. *

tie

194 7

51%

G erry Lider

Heppe, Myrna L. (Shelver)

tie

1 948

51%

Afton Schafer

Hintze, Carol J.

8.

1 942

50%

Emmy Lou Watson

tie

1 93 1

50%

10.

1 946

48%

Koo kie Koch

a Hoover, Jack L. * Howe, Jeanette J. (Walter) *

a Johnson, Clarene V. (Osterli) a Jordan, Paul N. a Krantz, Donald J .

a Keller, Betty (Toepke) •

Hovland, Ordetta Rae ·

Kellie, Lois (Danielson)

Howell, Janice I. (Mc Kechney)

Knudson, Gerda M. (Nergaard)

a Koessler, Patricia (Molver) * a Larson, Edgar M.T. * a Larson, Helen M. (Erickson) a Lewis, Donna (Miller)

a Jeter, Milton W. Johnson, J. Arthur June", Janet M. (Fryhling)

*

a Kamps, Clairice J. (Christensen) Karlinsey, Edna C. (Dickson)


Pacific Lutheran University Scene

October 1993

11 Q designates members of the PLU Q Club during the 92/93 -

Alumni Annual

fiscal year

a Knutson, David R. •

a Hanson, Audry Jean (Hart) •

Kvern, Neil S .

a

a Larson, Betty (Johnson) • a Lee, Solveig M. Lester, Janet (Towe) • Lynch, Karen J. (Malfait) Millen, Nancy G. (Gilch rist.)

Nelson, Joanne (Knutson) Noonan, Thomas D. Olson, Roselyn (Ness) • Ose, Janet A. (Smith) Peisker, Gene K. Pete rson, David F . • Peterson, Lorraine A .

Layton, Carolyn J. (Randoy) Lipscomb, Nancy A. (Magnussen)

a Londgren, Richard E. • a Londgren, Anita L. (Hil lesland) • Lovtang, George

a Mc Gill, Geraldine L. (Cruver) Melcher, Duane A . •

Roman, Joan (Flaig) Ross, Lawrence T.

a a Sawyer, Thomas N. a Scheele, Beatrice L.

a a

Simonson, MarCia J. (Lein)

a Sinderson, Jack D.

* a a a a

Q Sorenson, Robert J.

a Stee n, Lorilie J. (Hefty) •

a Tayl or, Linda H. (Hurd) a Tobiason, Fred L. a Tribe, Roy M . Q Wake, David B.

Wendland, Virginia Ann (Weyerts)

a Westberg, Roger R. •

Anita Christian

256 c lass me mbers

Johnson, Alan R. Johnson, Marlys Kay (Clark) Johnson, Theodore L. •

Johnson, Judith (Bechtel) •

sciences, are represented in a new book.

Women in Sfi 'lce. A Role Model Gu ide Book.

North west

. •

The book is published by the North­ west College and University Association for Science ( N ORCUS) and funded by the u.s. Department of Energy. It is i n tended to help educate young women about career oppor­ tuni t ies available t o them in science, math and e ngin eering. Availab le a t no cost to j unior and � tales, th

hook gives

the

northwestern

access

to nearly 300

" role models" willing t o share their career

J ill Wh itman and Angelia Ale. ande r

and educational experience and advice with

1 960

$ 1 2, 4 1 2 total g i fts

Johnson, James E. • Johnson, Jane A. (Brevik) Johnson, Lars E . •

Two PLU professors. Angelia Alexander

C LASS O F

3 0 % partici pation

a a a a

i n bio logy and Jili Whitman in earth

senior high women in

77 donors

i n t e rested

tndents.

Representative

Anderson -Kriz. Carolyn M . (Anderson) Arney. Glenn D. Berg. Ronald S . Berntsen. Carolee A. (Chfndgren) �

Paul Carlson

2 1 6 class members 34% part i c i pati on

a BillS. Patti (Ahrens) • a Brown, Cordelia J (Hantala)

*

a Amend, John R.

. •

Q Carlson. Mary Lou (Engen) a Christi an, David O . • a Christian, Anita M . (Gregersen) a Cornell, J oann S. (Hanson)

Anderson, Nancy (Lutter)

*

Manzo, Claudette K.

..

.

Arbogast Martha C. (Hutkol) a Armstrong, Jerold l. a Ausherman, Williena M. (Boone) Ayers, Marylyn A. (Kaisa/ahtl) . a Backman, John R. Bakken, Joan M. (Dttllbro) Barbour Jr., Myran L. Bayne, Mary Ann (Lovtang) • Q Berntsen. Rodney A . •

Curtis, Charles W . Dunagan, Anna E. (Ohrstrom)

a Dungan, F. Alvin '

Q Campbell. Glenn A.

a Carison , Paul E.

a 8lickson, Margaret R. •

Garnb, Kenneth W . Gange, Patricia K. (FInn) Glaser, Karen L (Philli ps) Groenveld, Barbara Ann (Beckner) a Hagen, Eva L (Larson) a Hanson, FranK H.

o

Nelson, Norman K. Ockfen, Jeris R. (Randall) Olsen, Harlan F.

*

a Olsen, Clintena O. (Wells) a Person, Marllu J. (Miller)

Petersen, Gail I (Westby) Sch.Ultze, Donald L Sel\2, N ancy A. (Thompson) Sethe, Lois L (Anderson)

a Standal, Neil W.

Temanson, A. Artfelle (Dungan)

Chen, Ming Yee (Wang) Christiansen, Esta M . •

a Terry, Gladys May (Mohn) a Van Beek, M. James '

a a Cooley, John M . o Dahl, David P. a a a a Q

Mason, Sandra J. Mc Ginnts, Marilyn J. (Donaldson)

a Nelson, Denny B .

Vaughan, Genyss E. IRooker)

a Voelpel. Norman R a Voelpel, Ona K. • a Wang, Peter e.c. a Westberg, Judy A. (Nevel) . •

Dahl. Orin " Dann, Janice I. (Osterloh) Daugs, Daryl D. •

Dempsey, Howard F . Donahe, Jeroma F

a Boomer, SyM A. (Langland)

• a Campbell , Margery K. (Krueger) • a Capelli, Carlene (Christensen)

a a a a

Chandler, Nelda C. (Reede) Chnstensen Russ J. Coltum, Ronald ' Coltom, Barbara A. (Brandt) Creusere, Karen L Nickel (Sahlstrom) Crowner, David L Dahl, Coralyn L. (Brandt)

Ladstein, Gunbjorg Q lennon, John W. a Lerch, Ronald E.

a Lundblad, Roger Lyon , Jamce M. (Engen) Mangels Rudolph

Marques, Arleen L (Glasow) Mc Kay, J Patrick ' Meyer, Marianne E. (Potter) Moore, Marilyn A.

a Murdock., Carleen M . (Sorensen) a Nelson. Judith M. (Zieske)

a Dahl. Leif O.

a a a a

a Kress, Jerry R. a Kress, Gwendolyn A. (Thomas) * a Kuno, Masako (Takahata) Landon, Violet (Hope)

Carter, Margaret O. (Olsson) Cavender, Dianne M. (WIcklund)

DanielsQn, Jean l. (Os1ral'(d) Oaug5, Gwendolyn M. (CydruS) Oanahe. Sharon L. (Julian) • Edlund, John A. T

Ellickson, Arthur E. Emerick, Richelle (Oleson) Eriks, PaUl W.

a Evanson, linda M. (Sommers) Famsttom , Margrethe A. (Gregersen)

Johnstone Jr., Theodore E. a Jordah l, Karen C. (Shaner)

Q Brooks, Alan O.

a Falland, Dennis O.

Fossum, OonalO G.

. •

Dungan, Hildred L (Hansen)

a Bi l lin gs, Judlth A. (Sannerud) • Q Bluhm, David M .

Bracher, Edwin

a Mitchell, John N . a Morken, Donald A.

Eastvold, Janice (Campion) • a Eich ler, W. Larry o Eliason, Camille J (Emerson) " a Eliason, Barbara M. (Johnson)

a Kltlilsby. James L. " a Kittilsby, Liv Anne (Boven g)

�25,47 5 tota l g i fts

Brown. Sarbara J. (Jackson) Buckner. John A Buckn r cnna L. (Holnes) Burke. Mildred M . Capps. L o i (Grimsrud) '

a Jordahl, Eric A . • o Jordahl, Marlene K. (Evans) • Q Jordahl, Peter R.

74 d o nors

a Bills, Bob ·

a Frelsheim, Sandra J

Aasen, Paul G.

a Anderson, Harlan L a Baughman, Jerald A. • a Berg, David L. • a Berg, Patricia A. (Witte) •

Jensen, J. Byron

Models for Women in Science

a Templin, Phyllis

Representative

Israelson, Anna Eliina

Jill Whitman : Building Role

Tauring, Grace V. (Engen) • M. (Pedersen) Torvik, Charlotte V. (Johnstone) Tronsdale, Jay E. Ueno, Sheila J. (Cummin gs) Wahl, Allen E. Wall, Bryan

1 9 59

a Iverson, Marsha L. (Jensen) •

Angelia Alexander and

Olsen, Richard S. • Olson, Jerrold E. Parr, Terrence M . • Peterson, Dwayne D .

Sheffels, Lois (Beckemeier)

CLASS O F

$ 1 6,374 tota l g ifts

PROFI LES OF QUALITY

Novotney, Melvin O'Brien, Beverly A. (Benson) •

Simonson, James E Stewart, James R. Sveen , K. Tim

34 % partici pation

a Hildebrand, Loren H. a Hill, Wayne L. Jangard, Melvin H.

a Jennings, Sandra A. (Stennes)

Phillips Jr., James A. • a Riis, Kenneth M . • a Sannerud Jr., Harry S. Schwarz, M. Roy •

Woods, Sharon Y. (Hagen)

Hezinger, Ruth L. (Goldenman)

99 donors

Howe, Leonard H. • a Jacobson, John D. •

a

Harper, Cecilia Elizabet (Tague) Hauge, Morris J.

2 9 1 cl ass mem bers •

Harkins, Charles H.

Li nda Evanson

Jacq uemin, Deborah

Melcher, Joan E. (Torgeson) • Mohr, Beverly A. (Swanson) Mortenson, Robert W. Museus, Betty C.

a Gradwohl, Nancy R. a Haaland, David A.

Ronald Lerch and

Hoban, Helen M. (Pearson) Hodge, Robert L. Hovet, Jean M. (Ulleland)

Nelson, Norita A. Nielsen, Dale F.

Singleton, Margaret (Ames) Slater, Charles B.

a a

a

Gilmer, Linda J . (Effinger)

Rep resentatives

Gregersen, Marianne J. Grice, Karin L. (Stromberg) Gundersen, George · Gundersen, Diana L. (Fuller) Helseth, Terence C.

Kuykendall, Marietta (Lind)

1 96 1

a Fesq, Janet (Haley) a Foege, Paula R. (Ristad) • a Freisheim, James H . •

a Labes, Janet M. (Ulleland) •

Fredrickson, Stan A . • Gaenicke, David R. Galbraith, Ellen K. (Keefe) Gange, Samuel John

CLASS O F

Erlander, Philip N.

HolI, Jack M . ·

a Lucky, Anne M. (Hall) Moe, Duane S. Moen, Julia I . (Brunner) Myking, Richard L. •

a Ellingson, Richard • a Ellingson, Helen K. (Jeter) • Erickson, Robert E. •

Harris, Lois J. (Anderson) Hedlund, Arthur L. Hines, Darrell W.

a Hultgren, Irene N. (Nilsen) a Iverson, Roger L. • a Knutson, Marilyn (Force) · a Kraiger, Richard D. • a Kraiger, Naomi R. (Keller) •

Libner, Dean E.

a

Fund Report

Nettelblad, Robert •

NIelsen, Bonita L (Hanson) Nordberg, Rodney L

Olson, Kenneth V . • a Ostenson, William H. a Perleth, Blayne D .

Redal, Torlelf T. a Reep, Roger F. a Ritter, Gerald Lee a Ritter, Maureen J. (Mc Allister) •

Schaefer, Martin J. * Schaefer, Barbara J. (Weber) *


Pacific Lutheran University Scene

October 1993

12 * indicates that the gifts of married alumni have been spl i t between their respective classes

Alumni Annual

-

Fund Report

Schulze, Karen M. (Johnson)

Richardson, Sharon M. (Carter)

Brooks, William K. * Canfield, Deanna J. (Dirlam) *

Shafland, Daniel J.

Copeland, Darlene J. (Storkson)

Soine, Ronald O.

Ruud, Kenneth *

Smith, David A.

Stordahl, Lowell S. *

a Dodgen, Linda (Blomquist) *

Smith, Gary F.

Tauring, Robert W. *

a Einmo, Arnold E.

Staton , Barbara J. (Overmoe) Stordahl, Byrde E. (Eckrem) *

a Thompson, Norm

Davenport, Richard R. *

Dierickx-Likkel, Judy (Likkel)

a Simonson, John O.

a Dahl, Carol E. (Teslow) *

a Sparks, James O.

*

*

Smith, Mary Ellen (Rogers)

a Douglass, E. Ruth (Poetschat)

*

a Solsrud, Ardath K. (Sheggeby) Stensen, Marjorie L. (auick)

Wheeler, Theron H. *

Fendler, Paula A.

Walters, Edward A.

Winesdorfer, Jo Ann (Skold)

Gembus, Mary E. (Erkkila)

Winsor, Bonitta J. (Johnson)

Hagerman, Roy E.

Thompson, Neil R.

a Erlander, Daniel

a Waterworth, Janet M . Wheeler, Gail B. (Isaacson) *

Haltiner, Karen R. (Olsen)

a Wilpone, Cheryl L.

Hammond, Ronald Clow

Wisen, John P.

Hansen, Fredrick J. * Hansen , Marilyn D. (Paulson) *

CLASS O F

Fedde, Bonnie J . (Neal)

1 964

a Flaskerud, Gerald G.

Rep rese ntative

Frye, lone L. a Gray, Carol J. (Fin stu en) *

Alexia Sontag

Grimberg, Beulah E. (Buss)

277 cl ass m e m bers

a Gronberg, Karl A.E. a Hager, Connye L. (Idstrom)

(Gullekson) *

Hagevik, Sandra T. (Tynes)

a Evanson, Gerald * a Fatland, Richard M.

Flatness, Paul L.

Thompson, Barbara M . (Wilber)

a Waterworth, Frank A. *

a Woldseth, Margaret (Sagen) *

Dunn, Karen E. (Fedt)

Erickson, Merri E. (Nelson) *

a Van Beek, Charmian L. (Jondall) *

a Wold, Paul C. *

a Wood, Thomas H.

a Doelle, Linda G. (Hood)

a Tekrony, Kent D.

a Eliason, Leo E. *

Wilderman, J. Michael

Couch, Mae M . Dauphin, Lawanda L . (Maple)

a Riis, Audrey E. (Egge) *

Canfield, Claude H. *

a Searcy Jr., Carl M.

79 d o n o rs

a Hagerty Jr., Richard G. Halladay, Charles B.

2 9% pa rtici pat i o n

Halpern, Judy (Swenson)

a Wold, Carolyn L. (Smith) * Zuber, Charles J .

$ 1 1 ,985 total g i fts

a Halvor, Paul N. * Hanson, Thelma J. (Reeve) *

Haralson, Carolyn M. (Breuer) *

Hanson , John S. *

a Helland, Lorrine V.

Abener, Owen K.

Hemming, Matt C.

Anderson, Joh n E.

a Heyer, W. Ronald *

a Beard, George M.

Hoover, Phyllis J. (Rhine)

Beddoe, Darrell V.

Hult, Philip W. *

Total Alumni Giving

Berg, Lynn R. *

Jacobson, E. Marvin

Betz, Linda R. (Zimmer)

a Jenkinson, John

Billings, Mitchell J. * Borrud, Bruce C. *

a Johnson, M. Doreen (Grimm) *

51 ,600,000

a Kennedy, Karleen K. (Isaacson)

a Brannfors, John Edward

Kennedy, Julie M. (Harmon)

$1 ,400,000

Broderson, Judith D.

a Klein, Joanne B. (Bjork)

Burke, Janice E. (Rauch)

a KolI, William M. *

Carlson, Sheila K. (Jensen)

a Kvinsland, Jon H.

Chindgren, Judith L.

a KolI, Gloria K. (Reinertson) *

$1 ,200,000 o Capital & Endowment Gifts

$1 ,000,000 $800,000 $600,000

Carlson, Mark T. *

Langston Jr., Philip G.

Christman, Paul H. Crabtree, James A. *

a Larson, Howard N.

Crabtree, Ann (Soine) *

Latimer, Richard L.

o

Bequests

Lebert, Marguerite L.

â&#x20AC;˘

Alumni Annual Fund

Lewis, Claudia A.

De Soto, Eunice J .

Lee, Ruby J. (Danford)

$400,000

Dexter, Carolyn (Myers) a Dodgen, Jerry D. *

Lindaas, Sharon (VOid) Lo Bianco, Jo Ann (Threewit)

a Edlund, Kath leen M. (Taylor) a Edmonds, Kenneth J. *

Lohn, Gerald D. Lowe, Thomas W. *

a Edmonds, Barbara K. (Erickson) *

Lundstrom, Mary Anne

$200,000

a Edlund, Virginia A. (Crary) *

Ekstrand, Mary L.

Martllla, John A. *

Finstuen, Richard *

Fredrickson , Denn ise C. *

Martin, Diane A. (Reinbold)

$0 90/91

91 /92

a Fredrickson, Marvin D. *

Mc Clary, Douglas M.

92/93

a Fredrickson, Carole J. (Haaland) *

a Mc Ginnis, Richard F. a Mc Lean, Allan N. a Mitchell, Lois J . (Svendsen) Mitton, Robert W. *

Hagen, Andrea R. a Heyer, Miriam H. (Muedeking) *

Mosher, Donna P. (Baerg)

C LASS O F 1 962 Rep resentative

Nei I Thompson 3 1 3 cl ass m e m bers 8 1 d o n o rs 2 6 % p a rt i c i pat i o n $ 1 1 ,024 tota l g ifts

Haralson, Jerry C. *

a Harmic, Edward R. a Hildahl, Roger E.

Ho, Raymond T.O. HolI, Jacqueline 1.0. (Olsen) *

a Hovey, Ronald E.

a Jacobson, Orville A. Jacobson, Kathryn E. (Belgum) Kirsch, Karen M. (Chalberg) a Kostoff, Morris R. a Lemay Jr. , H. Eugene *

Allen, Glenda (Dempsey) Anderson, Lynnea Jean (Schmidt) Arstein, Donald D.

*

Baird, Judith D. (Anderson) Baker, Joanne (Peterson) Bass, Fernita (Albrecht) a Baughman, Myra * a Berntsen, Jo Ann M. (Storaasli) * Bottemiller, David H. Brace, Jean (Depree) a Brooks, Elaine (Benson) *

Lidin, B. Jean

a Isensee, Donald A . *

330 c l ass m e m bers

a Arola, George T.

*

a Barbo, Linda S. (Knutzen)

*

Mc Farland, Judith A. (Chissus) Moore, Robert W. * Moore, Serena Marie (Hopp) * Nelson, Gary *

Nikkari, Beverly A. (Kimball) * a Olson, Jon B. * Phillips, Jerald K. M. Raisler, Karen Ann (Hegstad)

a Benson, Dale E.

*

a Benson, Jolita D. (Hylland) *

(Rasmussen) *

Otwell, Inabelle June (Larson) Overland, Joan B. (Maier) *

Pearson, Lianne J. (Arstein)

Hoobing, Stanley C. Husted, Robert N .

Johnson-Luvaas, Maia L.

a Perry, Judith P.

(Johnson)

Peterson, Lynda M. Poppen, Sandy S. (Martin) a Probstfield, Jeffrey

*

*

Karlson, Karleen I. a Korsmo, Marie A. *

La Framenta, Joanne R. (Jensen)

*

Ruck, Lois C. (Cornell)

Larson, Gerald L.

Sather, Patricia J. (Mellor)

Larson, Marilyn K. (Rudenick)

Schaffler, Ruth L. (Gunderson) Andersen, Joyce L. (Lundmark)

Lohre, Joyce V. (Olsen) *

a Matthias, Dixie Lee (Likkel)

Parr, Susan M. (Amundsen) *

a Alexander, Bruce R.

Lohre, Ken *

a Hokenstad, Marion J .

a Howard, Dennis D. *

*

Lilleby, Raynor O.

Olsen, Claudia A. (Isham)

Overland, Merlyn K. *

$ 2 1 , 6 52 total g ifts

Lillebo, David N.

a Hokenstad, Alan J. *

Rep rese ntative

3 1 % p a rt i c i pat i o n

Knutsen Jr., M. Norman

Olsen, James B. a Olson, Carol L. (Man i) *

1 03 d o n o rs

a Kasperson , Conrad J.

a Hillesland, Linnea J. (Eger) *

Niemi, Charles

1 963 Gerry Evanson

Jackson, Mari-Ann S. (Kind)

a Lerch, Judy E. (Rasmussen)

a Anderson, Arthur D.

CLASS O F

Glen n , Beverly R. (Nelson)

a Grady, Ann L. (Schnackenberg)

a Lemay, Carla A. (Hansen)

Schutz, Nancy A. (Krogel) a Schwabauer, Sandra C. (auale)

Lennon, Gwen M. (Lockhart) a Logan, Lavon R.

Searle, Arleen L. Sherburne, Margaret L. (HolliS) Siegmund Jr., D. Charles Stevens, John A.

Lowe, Mary Jo (Nelson)

Q

Lundring, L. Karsten

Steves, Virginia R. (Soderman) Stime, Randolph E.

Mc Neely, Cyrus M.

Tahtinen, Lenora I. (Hansen)

Merchant, Jerrold J .

Borrud, Kathy Ann (Gammell) *

Tweed, Russel A.M.

Brooks, Joy O. (O'Neil) *

a Ulleland, Christy N.

Cameron, David A.

a Vigeland Jr., George *

a Case, Anne K. (Fennessy) a Cook, Eugene R. *

Werner, Gwendolyn G. (Goldenman)

*

Martilla, Frieda B. (Grimsrud)

Berney, Kristina E. (Pernu)

Taylor, Ann L. (Ingebritsen)

..

a Lundring, Kirsten M. (Bodding)

Billings, Paula (Heyer) *

a Bohlke, Karen H. (Swindland) a Boomer, Ronald J. *

*

*

*

*

*

a Mc callum, Diane L. (Lundgren)

Myhre, Donald C .

a Nielsen, Ruth E. (Danielson) Nikkari, Gary M. * Northrop, Marion H. (NoffSinger) Ogden, Marguerite E. (Korsmo)


Padflc Luthe,an

adobe, 1993

University Scene

13 Q - designates members of the PLU Q Club during the 92/93 fiscal year

a Pederson, Leslie P. •

Alumni Annual Fund Report

a Miller, Ronald A. •

Poppen, Jerry D. •

a Miller, Jean I. (Andrews)

Reil, Loeda T. (Meyer) a Selmann, Dan J. *

a Selmann, Judith L. (Pederson) * Short, Joyce C. (Larson)

*

a Hatlen, Beverly J. (Thompson)

Nace, Kathleen M. (Arnold)

Helms, Roy H .

Nance, Mary Anne (Kitzerow)

Hester, Sarah J.

a Olson, Donna R. (Chittim) *

Holte, Mark M. Jensen, Agnes H.L.

a Pederson, Cheryl Y. (Taylor) •

Johnson, Franklin G. *

Skog, Edith N.

a Peterson, William T.

Knutsen, Kenneth S.

Snell, Marvin R. •

a Probstfield, Margaret H.

(Oksness) *

Peterson, Paul D.

Snell, Sharon L. (Phelps) •

(Belgum)

Repp, Rodney A.

a Sundby, Gerald D.

Riddle, Allan L.

a Swenson, Keith M. * a Tidwell, M. Frank

Vanderwarker, Karan Lee a Wiltse, Mary G. (Griffiths) Yokers, Philip A. •

1 965 Rhoda Pappajo hn 262 cl ass m e m bers 74 d o n o rs

Ruud, Barbara A. (Schmid) *

Sallee, Stephen E. •

Schauer, Grace L. (Kuest)

Mitchel -Syron, Patricia L.

Valenti, Susan L . (Johnson)

a Blythe, William E. Bobko, Ernest J.

Carlson, Charles W. a carlson, Thomas O.

a Carrell, May M.

a Carvey, Davis W. Deckert, Clara M. Dirlam, John P. •

Dobson, Judith K. (Blaesi) Dunn, Rita E. (Peterson)

a Ecklund, Denise J. (Hollenbach) *

a Ehlinger, Richard A. Esche, June M .

Flath, Helen A . (Hosum) •

CLASS O F

33 % p a rti ci pat i o n $ 9, 954 tota l g ifts Anonymous (Mac Master) *

cattani, Mary Schnackenberg (Schnackenberg)

Cullom, Sylvia L (Moilien) *

a Dalgleish, Steven B. •

Davenport, Joan E. (Erickson) • Davidson, Lavonne H. (Dahl) Dirlam, Nancy L. (Hahn) *

a Ecklund Jr., Earl F. * Edstrom, Roger B.

a Feek, James R.

Fernald, Leanne K. (Odegaard)

Fiveland, H. Geraldine a Gerheim, Earl C.

Gleason, Frederick G. Goldenman, Gretta A. •

Lang, Howard J.

a Gray, Donald R.

Larson, George W.

a Habedank, Gary L. •

Mann, Ann S. (Svendsen) Mattson, Elaine A. (Twite) Miller, Kenneth D.

Ekberg, David J .

a Funk, Roland D.

a Lorenz, Gerald R. *

postgraduate study. He was offered full scholar­ ships by Virginia Commonwealth University, Medical College o f Virginia; University of Texas Howard University in Washington, D . C . Jason is o n e o f those fortunate young folks who knew what he wanted to be from childhood on: a doctor. More recently he has refined that

a Habedank, Kathryn A. (Czyhold) • Hagedorn, G. Beth

Moffitt, Faye A .

Battermann, Robert O.

Nordmark, Darrell

Baylor, Sharon K. (Wittmeier)

Olsen, Brent W.

Borcherd ing, Rhoda J. (Larson)

Ostenson, Harold T. *

a Carlson , A. Mark

Ostenson, Shirley M. (Bottiger) *

a Christensen, carolyn J. (Hedges)

Peterson, Randall G.

a Christopherson, Richard N.

a Rasmussen, L. Fraser *

a Cleland, Lynne M. (Nelson)

Parrott, Keith

Cullom, M ichael L *

Kolzing, Ann L. (Ruud) a Kvinsland, Stephen P. *

several of his classmates to receive offers for

he was still in high school.

Cattan i, Eduardo *

Kamas, Sandra J. (Me Leod) a Kravas, Konstantinos J . •

Study in medicine

carlson , Andrew J.

Ekberg, Mary A n n

a Johnson, Kenneth A.

Jason Barritt: Post Graduate

a Brunner, Charles E.

a Isensee, Mary Jane • a Jaech, Daniel W.

Simpson Jr., Merlin C.

Banker, Susan A. (Larsen)

Boe, John T.

Edstrom, Vera A. (WOllin)

a Jacobson, Karen S. (Lund) •

a Simmons, Donald E.

Boyle, Kjeri J. (Jerstad)

a Howard, Linda D. (Stolee) * Howe, Margaret E. (Ogden)

Sears, Joyce M. (Fosness) * a Shannon, John P.

Benz, Sharon Mae

Crawford, Mary L.

Holmgren, Byron R.

*

a auigley, Letitia A. (Burchfield) •

Ball , Florence *

Gleason, Hildur M. (Oyen)

Hester, Roseanna M .

Peterson, Joe H . a auigley, Timothy

career by serving as a medical volunteer while

a Arola, Karen L. (Mitten) *

Cowan, Miriam L.

Haveman, Gerald E.

a Peterson, Dale L.

emergency room. He began preparing for his

a Andersen, Bonnie M .

a Coplen, Tyler B.

a Hatlen, Roe H. *

a Pearson, David L.

goal to working in pediatric trauma in a large

Gehrman, Christine (Nelson)

a Hartvigson, Joyce L. (Haavik) *

*

a Newell, Richard D.

Health Sciences Center, San Antonio, Tex . ; and

82 d o n o rs

Giersch, Mary K. (Kreps)

a Hartvigson Jr., Kenneth B. *

a M oody, John H.

May graduate, Jason Barrit t , was among

a Clauson, Bett', Johnson (Johnson)

(Rasmussen) •

*

M itton, Joan E. (Fosness) *

Zylstra, Norma A.

Fleming, Larry L.

a Halvor, Marilyn Ann

Miller, Sherril A. (Buchfinck) a Minetti, Gary L.

Wytko, David R.

a Bowdish- Kreis, Sandra (Bowdish) Branae, Linda I. (Mays)

Lindeblom, Gayle E. (Tiedeman) *

a Lorentzsen, Thomas N.

PROFILES OF QUALITY

White, Virgil *

249 cl ass me m be rs

Berg, Karen L. (Gruys) *

Arnold, Raymond D.

(Morrison)

Jack Oliver *

Latham, Claudia K. (Luke)

Thoreson, Merlin H .

Rep rese ntative

Bates, Clarice E. (Reinertson)

Anderson, David L.

(Zimbel man)

$ 1 2,280 tota l g ifts

Arstein, Tena (Reynolds)

Allphin, Jeannette M. (Smith) a Andersen, Mark E. •

Mc Dermott, Deanna L.

1 966

Anderson, Ruth M. (Ellis)

$ 1 3, 570 tota l g i fts

a Larson, Margit P. (Olsen)

a Saverud, Wayne P.

a Lorenz, Janet M. *

Sandeno, P. Bryan •

Stubbs, Gilda S. (Bauer)

24% pa rtici pati o n

a Llewellyn, Mary Alice Marken, Mary L.

28% p a rtici pat i o n

Armstrong, Alice G.

70 d o n o rs

a Lindberg, Judith Marie (Johnson)

Warner, Sharon A.S. (Schmoyer)

Rep rese ntative

288 cl ass m e m bers

Lerch, Gary E

Sanders, Robert E.

CLASS O F

Juneau, William R.

a Landskov, Julie A. (Wiesner)

Sandberg, Myron L.

a Wagner Jr., Louis C.

Clare 8r Jan Walters

a Kvinsland, Judith L. *

a Running, Robert E.

C LASS O F Rep resentatives

Kuehn, Von W.

a Sontag, Alexia (Henderson)

1 967

a Ostling, Karl F.

a Simonson, Jeraldine A.

Q

a Hardtke, Dennis R.

a Rettkowski, Craig E.

Robinson, Myrna I. (Wagoner) a Roesch, Nancy C. (Kvinsland)

*

Christian, Leslie E.

a Staub, David W. •

a Staub, Lindy L. (Hovde) •

Stevens, Adele A. (Kubota)

a Strand , Linda S. (Svendsen) Sutton, Martin L. *

Szeliga, Nancy L. *

a Tetz Jr., Kenneth V. Thompson, Carol E. (Jacobson)

a Dalgleish, Susan K. (Haugen) *

a Vigeland, Karen M. (Korsmo) •

a Ellis, Dianne K. (Brunsvold)

a Wahl, Sharon M. (Knudson)

a Dion, David R.

a Waggoner, David S. •

Flatness, J. Peter

Weiseth, David B.

Salatiello, Linda L. (Carlson)

Ford, Kathleen A. (Nyquist)

Weiseth, Lois C. (Hokenstad)

Sandeno, Jeanne C.

Gammell, Curtis

Yokers, Katherine H. M. (Void) *

a Rowberg, Alan H.

(Rosenbladt) *

Gerken, Karen U. (Urstad) *

Scheinuk, Judith Ann

Gratzer, Janet E. (Waiss)

a Schuur, Phillip S.

a Hanson, Gary C.

Sedo, Victor H .

a Hartman, Paul E.

Severson, Maryanne (Reinke)

a Hedman, Alan R.

Shannon, Lee R.

Holden, Lavon

Stuart, Tina L. (Hutcheson) a Swenson, Georgene M.

a Holum, Everett A. a Horngren, Earl W.

(Moskovita) •

a Huber, Walter M .

Hult, Mary Ann (Mandt) *

Swenson, Carl E. Szeliga, Edward H. *

a Jennings, Judy A. (Brammer)

Turnidge, William

a Karlsgodt, Gregory B •

a Templin, John H.

Witt, Gloria (Christenson)

Kangas, Audrey K. (Nelson) •

a Kartsgodt, Carrol J. (Kirby) * a Kravas, Constance H. *

a Larson, Larry P.

Young·, William M .

Zubalik, Yvonne M (Spencer) ..


Pacifk

Lutheran Univenity Scene

October 1993

14 * indicates that the giJts oj married alumni have been split between their respective classes

Alumni Annual

-

Fund Report

CLASS O F

o o

1 968

Johnson, Keith D .

Johnson, Susan I. (Richards) Joos, Paul N.

Stan Stenersen

o

King, Sharon L.

323 c l a ss m e m bers

Lindeblom, David C. Little, Michael R. Lorenz, Robert J.

o

o

Lorenz, Caren L. (Simdars)

9 1 d o nors

Macomber, Annette M. (Levorson) Marks, Charlene D. (Kelsey)

28% p a rtici pat i o n

o

$ 1 0,083 tota l g ifts

Matthias, Paul F.

Chaney, Judith L. (Hartvigson) Counsell, W. Douglas

Turner, Violet M.

Kroger, R. Elaine

Represen atat ive

Thomas, Barbara E. (Lentz) Troyer, Barbara L.

o o o

Mihnos, Linda J. (Ehlert) Molver, Susan M. (Howard)

Udman, Larry L. Ufer, Steven K.

Walthall, Margaret A. (Phillips) Weswig, John M . White, Marsha R. (Stirn) Wilson, Sally E.

e

Cress, Lawrence D.

e e e

Dillinger, Sharon M. (Willms)

o o o o

Wise, Lydia Wright, Charles W. Yost, Robert A. * Yost, Ann P. *

o

Nunn, Rosemary G. (Rieger)

Ahre, Ronald G. * Ahrens, Douglas W. Allen, Linda J. Barnes, Dorothy M. *

o

Oakley, John C. *

o o

Ozmun, Leonard J.

Olson, Susan E. (Hackett)

• N. •

Pederson, John

o

Dion, Sharlene (Rose) *

Eichholtz, Angie G. (Holm) Eklund, Bruce G. * Eklund, Barbara J. (Maier) *

Widsteen, James

o

Zelazny III, Joseph J.

Ellingboe, Linda R. (Zingleman)

Fjermedal, Tamara T.

o o

Gearheard, Julie A. (Lillebo)

o

Gesinger, Richard E.

1 970 Rep rese ntat ive

Gerheim, Sherrie M.

John Fi nstuen 487 c l ass m e m bers

Goldenman, Philip S. "

1 03 d o n o rs

a Gramann, Robert C. Q Gr wenow, Ronald D .

Th e Top Classes

Wood, Larry *

CLASS O F

o Gilbertson, Gerald A.

-

Waltz, Ronald N.

o

Goodwin, Carol D. (Nord)

Alumni Annual Fund

Walton, Ann H .

Wheelock, Jeanne C.

Eastby, lone B.

(Worthington)

Stewart, Willie C. Stout, Stephen R.

Wasmundt, Betty D. (Johnson)

Downing, Gary V.

Erickson, Connie Lee (Smith)

Nesvig, Mark L.

Aadland, Anders B.

Dion, Russell F.

Slatta, Richard W.

Sturdivant, Lois A. (Sturdevant)

Denzer, Ann L. (Lee)

o Emilson, Joyce M.

Ness, Sue N (Niles)

o

2 1 % pa rti c i pati o n $ 1 4, 649 tota l g ifts

Hagen. Frank A .

Halverson, Kenneth D . Hanson. David G.

o Aageson, James W. • o Aageson, Julie K. (Taylor) * o Alexander, Phyllis A. (Martinson) ·

Haughee, Nancy K. (Miles)

D ECA DE WINN ERS

i-(.. Pucentage Or Panicipation

. � .

Decade 1 930-39 1 940-49

% Ivv

Class 1 930 1 940

51%

Representative

S tan Da h l

LuellaJoh nson

5 1%

1 94 7

Gerry Lider

51%

1 948

Afton Scharer

1950-59

39%

1953

Belty Keith

1960-69

34%

1960

34°�)

1 96 1

Paul Carlson

1 970-79

27%

1971

1 980-89

21%

1 983

-

1991

1 9%

Highland, Jeffrey R.

Gifts

Class

1 930-39

59.985

1 936

\'011), Grande

1 940-49

59.326

1 948

Afton Scharer

1 9 50-59

$ 1 5. 9 7 2

1958

1 960-69

$25.475

1960

1 970-79

$ 2 1 .9 2 3

1971

1 980-89

$ 1 3.448

1 98 3

Brian Olson

1 990-92

$ 1 3.458

1 990

Jenny Geyer

Dccade

Donors

22

1 930-39

Class

1 9 38

Li n da Eva ns o n

1 940-49

W ue st

1 950-59

Brian Olson

1 960-69

1 03

1 969

1 970-79

151

1 9 74

Paul

Representative

Decade

James I-baland

Paul Carlson Palll Wuest

Hilgers, Christy A. (Stevens)

40

77

J o h n Duppcnthakr Marcus LeMaster

1 980-89

1 44

1 990-92

1 75

1 948 1959

1989 1991

Repre�cntati\"c

Rohntl 'NUCSl

Isensee, Phlli

H.

o o o

Johnson, Patsy E. (Davies)

o

Johnson, Ronald C.

o

Jacobson, Thomas L. Johnson, David B .

Bermudez, Ludivina G.

Johnson, Joanne l. (Hagen) *

Bostrom, Andrew M. *

Kaaen, Charleen M. (Strand lien)

Bostrom, Sharon J. (Larsgaard) * Brodniak, Kathy A. (Mc Cosh)

o

Kiesow , Stephen J. Kingston-Beall. Nancy M.

Arde n Oi,(1n Lisa Hu Sty "Iolrcll� Lc \1asltr

o Krause, Robert II. o L nddeck-Slsco, Jeanne C.

(Kingston) Klavano, Robert P . .. Knutzen, Dinah R . (Leischner)

Ksisti

e A.

o o

(Swingle)

a Bierwagen, Gary

o

E.

Q RasmUssen, F. Lynn (Burchfield)

Boyd, Barbara (Anderson)

a Campbell, Ellen Lee ( Espedal) a Christianson, Vernita L (Bliesner)

..

Rice. David G.

Ricketts, Linda M_ (Parker) Sallee, Verna K. (Bevan) Sammons Kenneth D.

Cockram. John a.

Sand�;g. John W.

Coe Linda J . (Rude)

Schneider, Clifford D. '

a Schoentng, David H

a Collar, Leslie D.

Dauer, Theodore E.

Dignon. Bell J (Thompson) Erickson. Kent L

Oom ny, Susan J . (Watson) Duncan, Linda S , (Rehm)

Schoening. Christelle R (Rose) " Skoe Henry, Linda G (Skoe)

Flath, Dennis L

a Stenerson, Stanley G a Stenersen, Sharon A.

Ford, Mary L (Ramstad) · Girvan, James T . .

Sulton, Merrily J. (Movius)

Hess, Jeannine D. (MoVius)

Beath, Robert P.

Q

Swanson, Mark A. Teitzel, Mildred A.

Emerson, Kathleen R . (Otten) Eustice, Vicki L. (Thompson)

Q Magelssen, Penelope M (WIlson)

a Fenn, Marilyn J.

Fields, John R .

Manley. Carol A. (Krekow)

Mannix. ViCki L. (Hanfbauer)

a Finstuen, John N a Finstuen, Katherine A. (Parrish) •

ocabee, Fatncia A. (Read)

Q MOody. Melody (Henriksen)

Funk Jr., Clarence G.

Gallagher J . Brendan

Muir, Marie L. (Orr)

a Mumen. John F. a 1elson, Dennts W. elson, Glen L

Gerke ,

o

Benson, Michael L

Odegaard Judy (Gyldenvand) *

Parks, Judith (Zandell)

Brandner, M . Joyce

Raaen, G.

a Bustad. Janet K. (Siblerud) .. a Bustad Jr., John R. • Carpenter, Helen I. e Chance, David L •

Rinta, Marcia L. (Welch)

Brown, Mary Lou (Johnson)

Reed. Lucille E. (Mc Kennev) obinson , Jay G.

o Rouse, Richard W Sanford. Sandra E.

• •

Schneider, Phyllis L. (Booth) •

Hansen, CristJOa M (Manza) �

a Hansen. Roger K. Q Harne. Terry Ann (Nettnln) Q Hart. Karen E. a Helseth, Denny L Hom Jr., Raymond M. Horne Sr., Edward L

Rasmussen, Thomas M.

a Breiten, EDen Kaye (Schnaible)

Greet, JOM D . Hansen, Jon M .

Lee

Ray, Marnhe G. (Burdick)

Gintz, Ingrid M (Knutzen) '

Hand, Kathleen M ( Hassel)

Nicholson, William J

a Olson. William D.

orman P.

e Gmtz, Ronald L •

Nichols Bruce E.

Oakley. Shirley Ann (Cratt)

Frantz, Jean O. (MaUritsen)

Moore, Barbara Jean (CalhOun)

o

Dykstra, John T.

Eaton, Victor G

a Ericksen, John M.

a Pederson, Cathy L (Severson) •

Benes, James H .

Swanson, Isobel C_ (Conway )

Halvorson, Marian A.

BackUp, Ruth (WalliS)

(Christopherson)

Sundberg, David K.

Jenkins, Gary T.

$ 1 8,742 tota l g i fts

a Anderson J. Douglas

Q Stevely, Margaret A.

Geiszler, Carol J. (Christopherson)

a Johnson, Jerry K. •

26% p a rt i c i pation

a Alexander. Elden L

(HlIlesland) •

Hoffman, Betty J.

407 c la ss m e m bers

o

O'Brien. Sharon N. (Gransee)

. •

Hildahl, Brian P.

David & Patsy Johnson

Q Duzenbery, Jeffrey R

Lockhart, T. Glen

o L ImSden, Terry E. o Magelssen. David J.

Sptnney, Steven F.

Girvan, Georgia A. (Stirn)

1 969

1 05 d o n ors

Skofstad, James R

Flnstuen, Judith M. (Anderson) " Ford, Michael S •

o

Erstad, RIchard H.

a Fenn, DaVid L

o Samuelson Marsha D, (Watton)

*

Collins, Catherine Ann Culver. Anke I.

DenniS, Karen G.

(Landdeck)

R e p resentatives

Ridley Patty Petrie (Petrie)

o

Clausen Johnson, Janet

e

o

Clark, Cathie S. (Strong) (Clausen)

C LASS O F

Peterson , Jill S. (Lange)

Carr, Jud ith I. (Willis)

Daniels, Larry R.

Larson, Robert K.

Petersen, Diane M . (Brandt)

Bryant, Neil R . Carlson, Timothy S.

CurBs, Randy T.

o Lindeman, William W . • a Lindeman. S usan J. (Mickelsen) • Q Livingston, Montel R. (Wagn r) Beard, Gary L.

Bork, David B. *

Kasper, Gary

Koch.

Barth, Carol O. (Clark)

Bendickson, James O.

o

n

Bangsund, Lynne I. (Moody) · Beeker, Samuel F.

Afton Schafer A n i ta Christian D"viu &: PalSY John'

Allen, William A.

o

o Holmes, Richard N.

Number of Donors

Ron Lerc h &:

1 98 5

2 1 �1

1 990 9 2

Herman, Milton P.

Dol lars Contributed

Hubert, Marilyn V. (Pense)

Hurlbut. Janet L (Ruud)

Q Hushagen . James M .

a

Hushagen , Deborah Lynn (Herive I)

"

Hustad, Kenneth N. .. Isaacson, Unda J. (Ulvan)

"


Pacific lutheran University Scene October 1993

15 Q - designates members of the PLU Q Club during the 92/93

Alumni Annual Fun d Report

jlscal year

Jellen, Cynthia l. (Lyster) Jones, Robert E.

Kidd, Thomas l.

a Klavano, Byrna l. • a Knudson, Mark B . • a Knudson, Sue J . (Voorhees) • a Krause, linda S. (Sherrow) • a Kuehn, Bernd

larsgaard, John K.

Burr, John A. Carlson, Norman R. • Caviezel, Dennis R.

a Chance, Marcia A. (King) • Chinn, Melvin

a Christensen, linda Sue a Christian, Rhoda G.

a Ostenson, Lynn C. (Geschwind) • Pentikis, Anthony P.

1 972

Petersen, Donald G. a Pettit, Lynn R.

R e p rese ntat i ve

Proctor, Richard B.

Frank Wi lson

a Roa, linda l. (Dolph) •

Clarke, Sue K.

a Roberts, Robert l.

Coates, Warren E.

a Rouse, Susan L. (Schillinger) •

a Larson, Christine A.

Copeland, Janice A. (Sailer)

Latimer, Steve T.

Crombie, Karen l. (Hanson)

Makela, linda O.

Deetz, Corrine E.

Smith, Sharon M. (Rodkey) •

M c Casland, Warren C .

Dormaier, Cathy l. (Corn)

Soderberg, Patricia K.

a Miller, Jon R . • a Miller, Solveig l. (Paulson) • Miller, Kevin W.

Miller, Miles C.

a Doten, L. Douglas ' Dreyer, Geoffery H. a Eidal, Christen E. Eppelsheimer, Janet E. (Dambach)

Spada, Randy l. •

Foster, Ruth (Sharp)

a Stintzi Jr. , Vernon L.

Praxel, Janet M. (Swanson)

Graves, Luana Jean

Robbins, Judy Ann (LOuie)

a Rowberg, Ann l. (Shoemaker) • a Schneider, Eric E . •

a Schneider, Janet D. (Hansen) • Schnitgrund-Gotz, Patti (Schnittgrund) Sears, Dale A. • Setbacken, Esther J . (Brown) •

Greef, Barbara l. •

a Gumprecht, Thomas F. a Gutzler, David E. •

a Gutzler, Barbara M. (Finney) • Hall, Constance J. (Vandelac)

a Halstead, David S . •

a Halstead, Linda l. (Barker) •

a Hansen, Karen M. (Hendrickson)

Swanson, Connie A. a Unseth, Catherine A. Wiechmann, Carolyn E. (Hadden) • Wiitala, James F . • Wiitala, Mary Ann (Wright) • a Wiklund, Dan A. Wilcox, Mary E. (Brilwster)

a Hunzi ker, Dianne l. (Torgerson) •

a Johnson, Julie A. (Clawson) • Johnson, Marian C. Kelly, Frankie L. Krage, Phyllis M. Lacko, Karen L. (Taylor) Leichtman, Kalman A. Lemonds, Stephen D. Lennon, Wanda l. (Boltz)

Loraas, Keith R.

Lubahn, Karen l. (Cosand)

ern Faculty Achievement Award &. National Coach of the Year in 1992 Physical education professor Colleen Hacker received the 1 99 2 Burlington No rthern Faculty Achieveme n t Award, sponsored by the Burlington N orthern Foundati o n .

Heberer, Marsha l. Hein (He in)

Straub, Richard P.

a Howell, Julie Anna (Husby)

a Hunziker, Conrad H.S. •

Colleen Hacker: Burlington North­

Hassett, Mary Ruth (Coleman)

Smith, Dennis G . •

a Stuen, Mark A. •

Anderson, Kristy l. (Johnson) •

a Anderson, Jomarie •

Hannon, Gail J.

Heaps, Mary Ann (Key)

S pada, Charlotte E. (Olberg) •

(Honold) a Horsfall, Daniel D . •

Granq uist, Wanda L. (Boknecht)

Simonis, Kathleen J.

a Smith, Judith C.

Homier, Beverly J. (Hyatt)

a Honold-Thompson, linda K.

PROFI LES OF QUALITY

Gebhardt, William A. Goldenman, Peggy J . •

(Brockman)

a Hauge, Kathleen S. (Meyer) •

Freitag Sr., Gregory R . • a Gebhard, Roger F.

Peterson , Lee A.

Richardson, Charlotte l.

Ames, Gregory P. Anderson, Brian W. •

Steiner, Jon E.

Partridge, Anita l. (Trumbull)

a Potter, Gregory D .

a Alworth III, Marshall H.

Staeheli, Therese E. Stewart, Twylla L.

Peterson, linda (Lee) •

$ 1 5,9 1 7 tota l g i fts

a Hasselblad, Robert A. •

a LanSing, Steven H.

Sowder, Patricia A. (Sandahl)

Fjermestad, Jerry l.

Pedroso, John C.

2 1 % p a rtici pat i o n

a Soderlund, David M.

Nagel, Pamela J. (Brueckner)

a Peterson, Richard l. •

1 1 1 d o n ors

Scott, Valorie A. (Wedemeyer) Setbacken, Richard F . •

M c Kenna, Cynthia M. (Johnson)

524 c l ass m e m b e rs

a Schultz, Nancy J .

Dabney, Janet (Miller)

Mac Askill, Steven A.

C LASS O F

Overvold, Peter M .

Hemmen, Theresa E. (yutrzenka) Hester, James M.

During the 9 \ 192 school year a t P L U , Hacker guided the women's soccer team t o i ts third natio nal NAIA t i t le and was named conference,

Houglum, Mark D. •

dis tric t , regional a nd national Coach o f the Year.

Hustad, Judith A. (Wimmer) •

championship gam e , b u t lost 1 -0 to Lynn

Hustad Jr., Joseph O.

University in a thrilling match.

Houglum, S usan l. (Van Meter) •

Jackson, Carol Bichon (Bichon) a Janke, Connie S . (Stonack) Jensen, Harold C . • a Johnson, Paul D . •

Last fall, Hacker again brought the team to the

She also received the Pathfinder Award from the Na tional Association for G i rls and Women i n Sports.

a Johnson, Wendy M . (Jechort) • (dec.) Karlstad , Philip W. Kidd, Katherine (Mancke)

C LASS O F

a Knapp, Douglas S.

1 97 1

a Larson , Ronald G. •

Rep rese ntative

Pau l Wuest 529 c l ass m e m b e rs 1 4 1 d o n o rs 2 7 % p a rtici pation $2 1 , 9 2 3 tota l g ifts

a Larson, Carl S.

a lindstrom, Hans G. • a lindstrom, Ann K. (Widsteen) • a Long, Eva E. (Swedstedt) Lord, Gregory Duane ' Lord, Christine l. (Scott) •

Lycksell, Lawrence

a Lycksell, Robert l.

MagnuS{)n, Dennis L.

Masseh, Muriel Maury, Carol J . (Lauren) Meyer, David E . •

Miller, Carolota A. (Reams) • a Aakre, John D . • a Adolf, Arlis M .

a Aikin, Shirley E. (Coleman) Allman, Garrett N.

a Anderson, Lowell M. *

Anderson , Naomi J. (Sarver)

a Anderson, Paul A.

Andre, Katherine E.

a Bangsund, David R. • a Barthel, Kurt R.

a Minner, Michael D.

a Moriguchi, Laraine N. (Inagaki)

a Neils, Michael J . • a Neils, Cheryl E. (Frydenlund) • a Nelsen, Gregory H . • Nelson, Sheryl R.

Nesvig, Mark A. Neyman, Margaret N. Novak, linda A. (Turner) Nugent, Dennis L. •

Bellin, Dorothy J.

Nugent, Margaret (Espeseth) *

Benson, Mary l. (Magnuson) •

Oberg, James C.

Bentti, Evelyn N. (Tisdel)

a Berg, Paul K.

a Bjerke, Jill C. (Farver) * Black, Wallace G.

Boleyn, Emily H. (Reitz) Bork, Jennifer Ann (Rogers) •

a Olbertz, Zenon P. • Olson, John W.

a Olstead, Halvar E. * Orr, Patricia M. (Mc Cammond)

a Ostenson, Richard C. •

a Swanson, Wendy O. (Lider) •

Armstrong, Coralyn S. (Vagneur)

Swantz, Marsha L. (Damkier)

Bass, Ronald C.

Swenson, Larry D.

Bechtold, Dianne M .

a Tchobanoff, Daniel K . •

Belusko, Marsha Kay (Wilson)

a Tchobanoff, Doris A. (Freese) *

Bendickson, Cindy C. (Johnson) •

a Todd, Edward B. *

a Townsend, Pamela L. (Peterson) a Vingerud, Jon A. Wall, Steven R.

Berg, Gayle R. (Severson) a Bjerke, Bruce T . •

a Olbertz, Molly J. (Stuen) •

a Carlson , David a . •

a Wilson, Marcia K. (Taylor) * Winsley, Shirley J. (Miller) • Wuest, Paul R. Yoo, Tae-Jung Zelenak, Ruth M .

a Ness, Arne ' a Nordstrom, Robert

WeiSS, Mary S.

Wilcots, Kathleen Marie (Skucy)

Myers, James L. a Nelsen, Marie Anne (Johnson) •

Brooks, Timothy F . • a Campbell, Terry N . •

Wiechmann, Alan E . •

(Gregersen) • Mochida, Joel H.

Boe, Arvid A.

Waltman, Terry T.

a Widsteen, Kristi (Hildahl) •

Marquardt, Johanna T. (Schwich) a Mc Dougall, Gerd-Inger

a Carlson, Flavia V. (Flaherty) • Chentow, Laurel M. (Cla�k)

a Claus, John R. a Cole, John F.

Ostern, Ellen C.

a Palm, Sven Ake •

a Palm, Carol J. (Christensen) • Pearson, William A.

PendIe, Carolyn R. (Belgum) a Phelps, Sarah E. (Ramstad)

Collins, James L.

Poole, Kathryn (Drewes)

Collins, Linda H. (Hammer)

Porter, Linda S. (Thompson)

a Dawson, Leland B. a Doten, Helen G. •

Dowell Jr., Lester R. Dugger, Paul W. •

Dunham, Calvin C.

a Eastman, Frederick E . • Elhard, Robert B.

Enhelder, Karen R. (Roberts)

a Finseth, Terry A. •

a Finseth, Michele R. (Reed) •

a Flink, Carlotta K. (Hildebrand) Gehrs, Robin C. (George) •

a Griffith, Donald

Pulliam, Kristin L. (Bodin) aualheim, David L. Richards, Justine Richardson, Betty C. Roberts, Marvin B. Rose, Judith Ann (Brown) a Russell, Pamela S. (Weeks) Samuels, Jack B.

a Sandburg, Kirk A. •

a Sandburg, Janet E. (Snyder) • Schaap, Terry A.

Schmidt, James H. Scholz, Mark S.

,.


Padfi( Lutheran

October 1993

Univer5ity S(ene

Alumni Annual

" - indicates that the gifts of married alumni have been split between their respective classes

Fund Report

Scholz, Sheri L. (Stein) Sheets, James L.

*

Meyer, Mark F.

Simmelink, Edylee Suzanne

Nedrow, R. Ann

Bowen, Evelyn P. (Peers) Brown, Sharlene C. (Carlson)

Sorensen, Jeanette M. (Thorp)

Brown, Cynthia L. (Rolin)

Sparacino, Linette R.

Cook, Ruth M.

a Spere, Jeffrey R.

*

a Spitzer, Laurel N. (Mosier) a Stoner, Steve M.

a Ness, Rhonda L. (Fischer) * Ohman, Robert E.

Olson, Kathrine A. (Berg) a Olstead, Alvina M. (Hauf)

Cornils, Deborah

*

1 974

Moore, Linda C.

Brake, Gladys F. (Fletcher)

*

C LASS O F

*

Meyer, Connie E. •

Bourcier, George W.

Silvestrin, Terry S . (Monson)

Smith, David E.

Meeds, Allen L.

Benton, Kathleen V.

Q Berg, Helge R.

a Silflow, Carolyn D.

(Sheridan)

Bakamus, William N.

Parker, Sharon R. (Ames)

Coss, Carol Lee a Cowan, Sally J. (Alflen)

*

Perry, Meri C. (Mattson) *

*

Petersen, Bruce J .

Stunkard, Susan E. (Battalion)

Dees, Virginia (Pease)

Sutton, Raelyn

Duffy, Craig S. •

Swan, Charlotte

Dutton, Linda S. (Shelton)

Prior, Linda M. (Hammargren)

EI-Kuwaiz, Abdullah I.

Privett, Sandra J. (Dimler)

Feucht, Rhondi M. (Bender)

Pugh, Ingrid A. (Taylor)

a Swanson , Donald B. * Swenson, Lavern H.

*

Swenson, Anne L. (Henderson) a Thiebes, Nancy Jo (Lundquist)

Q Todd, Janice C. (Peterson) Van Houten, Judith L.

*

a Fjelstad, Mary E. Fortier, E. Marie

*

Pierson, Claudia B. (Barnes) a Potter, Maradee A. (Holland)

*

Putnam, Janet S. Pybon, Theresa E. (Tilton)

Freudenstein, Lloyd O.

auiniola, Kathleen L. (Ferguson)

Furth, Leanne M. (Scharf)

Reed, Patricia Kay (Marsh)

Rep resentative

Arden Olson

24% p a rtici pati o n $ 1 9,820 tota l g i fts Appelo, Steven M. Armstrong, Elmer C. a Ashenbrenner, Suzanna (Rooks) a Babbitt, Martin F. Barbour, Gary T. Barevics, Vilis M.

a Berner, Gary E. Branchflower, Richard V.

Q Briggs, Cheryle L. (Jung) Brooks, Martha A . •

Q Burad, Rebecca A. (Nauss)

Campbell , Jacolyn K. (Tebbetts) Carlson, Dale R.

e

Carlson, Susan D. (Chamness) •

r

Carlson Jr. , Ted H .

3,000

o

Carter, Robert L. a Casteel, Robert L. Christensen, Sandy (Likkel)

f

Cline, E. Corinne (Caldwell)

2,000

D

Clute, Karin A. (Vollers) Compton, Marilyn J . •

a Cook, James R.

o

n

Cooney, Sara E. (Lee) •

1,000

o

Cooper, Sarah Jean

a Crain, Joyce C.

r

Dodd, Thomas H . •

s

o

a Drugge, Diane M.

91 /92

90/91

a Eastman, Mary Lou (Geisler) •

92/93

Edin, Richard R.

Engh, Maren M. (Bailey) Fenske, Fay E. (Burnett) Fiore, Leonard A. Walk, John D. Warner, Michael W. White, Joan M. (Weeks)

* a Wilson, Franklin A. *

a WilUs Jr., H. Bruce

Wittekind, Warren D. Woltring, Deborah L. (Dickson)

a Zimmerman, James E. *

Gehrs, Daniel R . •

Schuh, Crystal .

Flentge, David E.

Scott, Eleanor (Gruzenski)

Franklin, Rosa Lee

Hansen, Edward W.

Self Jr., James F.

a Hauge, Joel E.

*

1 9 % p a rti c i pation $6,698 tota l g ifts

Shandrow, Don F.

Q Howe, Karen L. Fynboe (Fynboe) Hulscher, Norman F.

Jensen, Karen (Randolph)

*

a Johnson, Sue E. Kaman, Carole Lynne a Kilcrease, Jack D . •

a Kilcrease, Maxine M . (Wallender) •

Lanning, Kathryn A. (Armstrong-Brandt) a Larson, Gwen L. Larson, Paul M . •

Larson, Linda L. (Wegmeyer) •

a Larson, Linda M. (Bosshart) · Lorenzen Shuster, Lindsay

Aamodt-Nel.son, Norma K. (Aamodt)

*

Anderson, Judith E. Backstrom, Laurel E. (Andvik) Bagby, Calvin E.

(Lorenzen) Mann, M. Michelle Mattoni-West, Darlene M. (Mattoni) Mc Fadden, Guy Alan

a Frost, David T. •

*

Garabato, Josephine M .

Shand row, Kathy Jean '

Henle, Rosemary J . a Horsfall, Katherine M. (Vodder) •

a Johnson, Dennis M.

94 d o n o rs

Flattum, Hester Anne

Haglund, Cart

1 973

504 c l a ss m e m bers

Fitzgerald, Joanne K. (Stu eland)

Goodwill, Jack I.

a Hushagen, John D . •

John H ushagen

*

a Robbins, Karen E. (Wraalstad)

GervaiS, Jo Ann

C LASS O F Rep rese ntative

a Roa, Darel A.

Q Shore, Randi B. (Gunderson) a Soden, Dale E. *

a Soden, Margaret K. (Kringen) • Swanson, Diane V. (Minturn)

Torres, Ulla (Reif) a Tushkov, Walter W.

*

Vanderpool, James W. Wehmann, Ronald G. Weiss, William J . Wick, Sara Q. (auigley)

Wilder, Carrie Mae Barr (Barr)

a Williams, Hayden G. a Willis, Ann M . (Bristol) ' a Zimmerman, Sharolyn M. (Erickson) •

Gardner-Crandall, Linda L . (Gardner)

Sherman, Ronald D.

Marzolf, Sandra M. Mobley III, Gordon S. Morley, Lynn C. Motteler II, Howard E. Mueller, JUlia B. Nelson, Marianne a Noborikawa, Ronald M. Nohavec, Carol Ann (Walker) O'Connell, Kevin W.

*

Bergstrom, Marianne

4,000

b

Long, James P.

Q Nordin, Dennis L.

Brown, David S . •

m

Leonard, Bonita G.

Moultine, Kristin L. (Gulsrud)

a Berg, Brian A.

u

Lehrle, Alicia Ann (Perkins)

Marsh, Carolyn J.

Bennighof, Scott N . *

5,000

a Lee, James E.

1 5 1 d o n o rs

Beck, Kathryn Marie (Fredstrom) •

N

Krumwiede, Jerry D. Lee, Elizabeth H. (Herman)

Lindlan, Kristin L.

Beimborn, Sara N .

D onors

Krueger, Nancy Kaye (Turner)

636 class m e m bers

Beck, Thomas A.

Alumni Annual Fund

a Krippaehne, Michelle J . (Knoph)

Gilbertson, Kathaleen J . (Jackson) •

Green, Kimberly D. a Greenwood, David L. •

a Greenwood, Margaret E . • Guild, Richard W.

Gulhaugen, Theodore B a Harshman, David B. Hart, Willie M. Hazen, Logan R . •

a Heavey Sr., Thomas R. Heim, Sandra J. (Harlin) Hirchert, George A . •

Hoversten, Turi (Thompson) Jenkins, Ann L. a Johnson, David E . •

Keaton, Dana E. (Brice) Keele, Kathleen S.

a Klett, Joel G. Knobelauch, Kent Knudsen, Laurence A. Koal, Karin A. (Arfsten)

Olsen, Gayle F. (Duggar) a Olson, Arden J • •

Olson, Deborah (Hickel) Olson, John E. Osborne, Roger A.

a Ozmun, Anne (Parkhurst) Peragine, Frances A.

*

Perry, DenniS B . •

Q Poier, Donald

Randall, Patricia R. Roeber, John P.

Ronning, linda Lorraine (Nelson) Ronningen, Mary E. (Overvold) Ruecker, Douglas B. * Ruecker, Lisa C. (Heins) * Saarela, Robert R . •

Sackman Jr., Elmer G. a Satrum, Randy S. *

Q Satrum, Alice M. (Stavlo) * Schellberg, Ronald '

Schell berg, Corlis M. (Nikolaisen) •

a Schmidt, David F. a Schnur, David J . Schrader, Christine L . (Husby) Schroeder, Jill R. (Tallman)

*

a Schultz, Carolyn W. (Wilson) a Sharratt, Gene C. Shove, Cynthia Sue Sieckman, Gail M. Skar, Sharon A. a Skubinna, Tamelyn K. a Sletten, James P. • Smidt, Mary L.

Smith, Margaret Ann (Dryver) Sparacino, Ronald A. *

*

a Spitzer, Randal E. *

Stratton, Timothy R . •

Stratton, Barbara J. (Mellish) •

Q Suess, Dean R. •

Q Suess, Carol S. (Hidy) •

a Swanson, Wendy L. (Hennell) * Tabet, Annette Rose a Taylor, laurie A.

Q This, Christine V. (Fleming)

a Thomas, Brian R.

Thomas, B. David ' Thomas, Gale M. (Amole) •

Turley, Ronald F.

a Tushkov, Suzanne E. (Staub) ' .. Tuvey, Ronald S. •

Tuvey, Vickie M. (Stewart) ' Vrba, Diane Y. (Lloyd) Waag, Kenneth M . Wang, Kathryn Hamilton (Hamilton) Wilbur, Dena Kay (Slovick) a Wilson, Donald M . • Wolf, Elizabeth

Wong, KOi-Hung Wong, Tseng Sing Woolley, W. Kenneth Zander, Margaret A. Zerby, Elten A. a Zurfluh, Arthur P.


Plclflc luther.n University Scene

Q - designates members oj the PLU Q Club during the 92/93 jiscal year

Alumni Annual Fund Report

Putz, Renate E. Radtke, Karen D. (Byrne)

C LASS O F 1 97 5 R e presentative

Tracy Totten 6 1 1 c l ass mem bers 97 d o no rs

o o a o

Reill' y , catherine M. Rowberg, Donald L. * Rowland, Randolph L. Rowland, James M . Sabroe, Ralph J . Schlicher, carol M. (Martin) Schroeder, Paul W. * Severson, Kristine L.

1 6 % pa rt i c i pat i o n $ 1 0r 1 43 tota l g ifts a Ahre, Joan M. (Perry) * Anderson, Kathryn C. (Caltee) Axelson, John F. Benedict, Deborah L. a Bennett, John A. Bennighof, Debra lynne (Roberts) * Bishop, Kim A. • Bjorklund, Diane E. a Bohannon, Gail A. a Brandt, Thomas E. * Carbone, Phyllis M. a Coen, Ronald L. Collins, Judy K. (Jacobson) Q Cowan, George T. * Cox, Shelley A. (Balda) Crocker, John J . Degan, James N . Dey, Thomas * Dey, Denise E. (Guss) * Duffy, Catharine A. .. Eisert, Debr C. * Fladland, James H. * Fladl nd, Kathleen T. (Trondsen) * Frye, Mary L. Getman, Roland L. * Q Goodnow, Roberta Gronli, John V. a Haaland , Phyllis L. a Hagen, lauralee Hairfield, Joseph H. a Hanson, Mar1is M. * Hewett, David R. Hirchert, Karin E. (Berg) * Howison, William C. Hulshouser, Robert D. Hunt, Diane E. (John) James, John C. Jensen, Anne M . (Sinex) Jeske, J. Stephen Johnsen, Stephen A. * Johnson, George W. a Johnson, Patricia A. (Blair) • a Jordet, John A. Justice, Albert J. Kahle, lynn R. • a Klein, Alene L. (Coglizer) a Kucklick, lu Ann J. (Connole) law, Ellick Chi-lick a lester, Arnette S. (Sandland) lider, Eric L. a Mc Dougall, Mark A. * Mc Keone, Patricia A. (Camuso) a Meacham, Ann E. Miles, Debra G. (Gabrielsen) Miller, Hal Harry Miller, Ronnie C. * Newell, David P. Nyvall, Jody E. (Sutton) a Oksenvaag, leif B. a Olson, Kathryn M. (lehmann) * Palm, John D. * Palm, Nancy lee (Beam) * Piper, Katherine (Hall) a Pohlig, Helen M. o Polcyn, Laura J . (Elliott) Powell, William E.L. Powell, Kathy (Walgren) Powell, Mark L. *

October 1993

Shilling, Gary J. Sievert, Gary T. * Sievert, Pamela S. (Russell) *

o Sletten, Mary C. (Mancke) * o Spear, Frank M. Stoffer, Mary Anne (Mc Allister) Swain, Cheryl D. (Greenstreet) Thomas, Richard W. a Totten, Tracy N. * a Totten, Terry J. (Pfeifer) * Valuckas, Peter P. Van Heuvelen, Gary * Van Heuvelen, Victoria A. (Larson) * Voie, Edward T. Wicklin, Suzanne L. (Kiesow) * o Wiegand, Beth M. (Klavano) o Willis, Elizabeth E. (Pine) * Wood, Ellen M. (Madsen) ' Worth, Douglas F.

Hazen, Verna J. (Powers) * Herum, David D. Hill, William D. o Hinkle, Joanne C. (Nieman) a Hoffmann, Duane F. Hoye, John R. Hunter, John M . * o Isaacson, linda K. (Drugge) Isaacson, Stephen M. * o Jacka, Thomas E. o Johnson, Jeffrey R. • o Johnson, NoeI T. * Johnson, Paul A. Johnson, Sandra S. (Olson) • Jones, Christopher E. a Jung, Karen S. (Johnson) Kramer, Stephen P. * Kramer, Christine A. (Berto) * Kramer-Dodd, Gay D. (Kramer) * Krause, Alan J. * Kyllo, Dennis B. *

Roosna, Valdek o Rowberg, Debra L. (Nicol) * Rozman, Darlene L. (Buschert) Saarela, linda Ann * Schmitt, Susan A. a Schurman, Janette C. * Schwartz, Elaine R. (Johnson) Simpson, COlleen G. Skinner, Christon C. * Sorensen, Barbara R. Speck, Ronald O. Speicher, Robert E. o Sperl, Duane . * Stark, Bernard T. Stibbe, Manfred H. o Stringer, Susan lee (Hildebrand) o Stuen, Paul F. a Swift, Thomas B. Thomas, Raymond G. a Trippel, Donald L. Ueunten, Paul T.

C LASS O F 1 97 7 Re p rese ntat ive

Leigh Erie 569 c l ass membe rs 1 06 d o n o rs 1 9% pa rt i c i pati o n $ 1 0,849 tota l g ifts Allen, Judith A. (Aus) Andersen, Thomas W. Ball, Cathrine A. (Geary) a Barnum, Scott S. Beck, Daphne J. (Pep pones)

"My m icrobiology professor set up a study group with me and another student every Thursday. That he would

C LASS O F 1 976

take time with us after a day of lectures and labs rea l ly mean t a lot. I know I have a

Rep rese ntative

better understanding and a

Steve Ward

better grade because of his

655 cl ass mem bers 1 29 d o nors 20% p a rtici pat i o n

caring. Kelly Cysouw '96 Port Orchard, WA

$ 1 8, 588 total g ifts Andrews, Pamela Y. (Monsen) Anglin, Jeanne M . Arredondo, A.R. Bailey, Brian D. Baird, Joan L. Balzarini, Karen Kilen (Kilen) Barnett, Costella

o Benton, Margaret (Beckman) Bishop, Cynthia L. (Moen) * Borgerding, Anne E. o Brandt, Anne L. (Hendrickson) * Brauer, Bradley J. * a Brown, Steven L. * o Carson, Michael P. o Collins, John M. • Compton, Kathleen M. (Beckman) Compton, Bruce E . • Conrad, Teresa G. (Lund) * Dulis Jr., Chris J. Eades, Glenn B. o Edwards, Terry W. * o Egbert, Mark A. Elliott, Estill J. o Ely, Douglas G.R. * Evans, Alexander R. a Faaren, Nancy M. Falk, Bryan L. Federowicz, Robert A. Fellrath, Kristine L. (liming) Ferguson, Virginia R. (Ingram) o Fink, Aileen L. o Gerry, David P. Getman, Beth E. * a Green, Lawrence F. * o Green, Kimberlea Ann * Gulsrud, Peter B. • Hall, Charles F. a Hanson, Vernon L. *

o Lamborn, Frank P. Leal, Patricia G. (Speicher) o Lemnitzer, Eric M. o liljeblad, Cheryl Y. a Lott, Betty W. o Mahoney, Janette M. (Soderstrom) • o Mahoney II, Thomas R. * Mattila, Matthew C. o Mead, Barbara N. (Nemn ich) Meyer, Daniel B. Millay, Marjorie J. Miller, Denise K. (Olsen) Milus, Billy B. o Nelson, Mark J. Nelson, Steven G. * Nye, Peggy J. (Williamson) a Odsen, Elizabeth R. (Klein) Ortiz Jr., Vincent o Ouhl, Rick K. Pankey, Christopher S. Pelis, Helen L. (Forney) Pettibone, Kristine A. Poon, Edward K. * Poon, Elizabeth Yee-Le (Lau) • o Powell, Gary D. Redden, Nancy K. (young) a Reigstad, Katharine A. Riley, Bruce V. a Risdal, Patti Lee

O Uter, Valerie J. (Balch) ' Urata, Christine J. (Erickson) Vellias, Betty J. Voss, Debra O. (Oftebro) * a Wakefield, Scott C. Walker, Frank E. a Walker, James E. o Walz, Gayle J. o Ward, Steven C. • Weston, Karin S. (Stone) Whitley, Tony • Whitley, Ann M. (Apaka) ' Williams, Michael T. Willis, Mark S. • Willis, Peggy Lou (O'Neil) • a Wilson, Kim E. • Wilson, Susan E. (Eckardt) a Wilson-Edwards, Cynthia (Wilson) • Young, William W. a Zee, Winston K. *

o Bingham, James M. • Bode, Debra K. (Horst) • Boyer, Carol A. (Peterson) Brauer, Diane C. (Larson) * Brown, Jinx J. (Labelle) • o Carnett, William G. • a Chan, Peggy ' Chilcoat, Carol O. (Holden) o Clarke, Christopher D. o Collins, Sylvia L. (Negstad) * Conrad, Stephen W. • Davis, Emily K. (Johnson) • Deftner-Owren , Carol R. (Deffner) o Dorothy, David E. a Eidbo, Martin O . * a Eidbo, Wendy (Vannoy) • Ellis, Martha L. (Schaeter) .. a Ely, Gretchen M. (Jerde) • Emmons, David E. • Emmons, Lynne C. (Moehring) * a Ericksen, David E. a Erie, Leigh D. * o Erie, Janice M. (Ironside) * Evans, James C. Fixsen, Dale J. Fractious, Cindy Klettke (Klettke) Fry, Kathe A. Garrett, Maureen E. (Hannon) Gilbertson, Andy R. • Gooding, Clover (Grimmins)


O<tober 1993

Pacific lutheran Unive,.ity Scene

18 -r. indicates that the gifts of married alumni have been split between their respective classes

Alumni Annual

_

Fund Report

a Rothenberger, Laura K. (Reiman)

Grant, Diane E. (Nelson)

Gulsrud, Mary Ellen (Ezell) •

Bena, Karen K.

Schmiett, Patricia L. (O' Neal)

Hafer, Anne M. (Mc Luskie) Hall, Jennifer L. (Buchholtz)

Scott, Julia K. (Weisenborn)

Hermon, Marl< H.

Scroggs, Claudia l.

a Hildebrand, Steven D. • a Hildebrand, Christine A. (Baldwin) • Hodges, Jerome H.

Skinner, Deborah J. (Zylstra) · Spencer, Megan L.

Hollis, Marnee

Splinter, David L.

Holman, Jeanette K. (Reinoehl)

Splinter, Elizabeth J. (Allen)

Hulbert, Judith A. (Carlson)

Supler, Diane l. (Cieplik)

Hunter, Pamela S. (Hanson) • a Isakson , Pamela L. (Halseth)

a Swanson, Richard V. •

a Johnson, Deborah Lee (Anderson) a Johnson, Janice E. (Marshall) • a Johnson, Katherine A. (Lorentzsen) •

a Taylor, Sandra L. (Lamb) a Tempel, Lee W. Upton, Kevin L. • Voss, David A. •

Jondal, Susan M. (Lauritzen) Jones Jr., Henry W.

a Larsen, Donald E.

Bigott, Mark J. Billdt, Brian J.

Lecoq, Paul K.

Brauer-Rieke, Dave H .

Brauer-Rieke, Gretchen E. Brown, Jill A. (Gjertson) •

a a Bryant, Jehu

a

Dogeagle, Vema K. (Smith)

a Misterek, David B . • a Monsen, Jeffrey M. • a Morehouse, David B.

French, Charles l.

a Morris, Peter J . • a Nelson, Kirk R.

a D'Unger, Robert W.

Ferrin, Timothy J.

a Fjelstad, Stephan O . •

Flesher, Elizabeth M. Fontaine, Becky A. (Hucko)

Morin, Judith E. (Degroot)

Crowley, Stephen G.

Feller, julie D.

Maxwell, Charmee C. (Cowan) Michaelsen, Robert D.

Cerna, Barbara A. (Gatch) Corkrum, David W.

a Ward, Martha C. (Miller) •

litch, Randolph A. Mattich, Peter M. •

a Mc Cracken, Benjamin T . •

a Carnett, Jewell T. (Hamada) •

Wahlquist, Kathleen L. (Dunbar)

Davis, Kevin E. • Docken, Lois M. (Silrum)

lindberg, Lauri L. (Jones)

Buskirk, Thomas W.

Sweeney, Sandra Kay

Clink, Ronald W. • Cutter, Deborah A. (Ruehl)

a limaye, Prakash V.

Braker, Regina B.

Laufmann, Kenneth L.

Bramstedt, Jeannine M .

Sutor, Martha l. (Gilbertson)

Jensen, Linda K. (LoftiS)

a Benton, Ronald C.

a Hammerling, Margaret E. (Ekberg) •

Harrison, Kathleen M. (Knapp)

Hart, Sumie

Ojala, Jeffrey J .

Hart Jr., Jesse * Heins, Derek l.

Pearson, Erik R . • Peterson , Elaine E. (Hamann) •

Helgesen , Thomas R. Hoffman, Michael R. Honeycutt, Jennifer H. (Kyllo)

a Pieper, Mary l.

advisor' "ffice i nto tlte ea rly eve n i ng sunsh i r e l' a late fal l day . I h ad J ust spent t wo

h ou rs talld ng w i th him chology project. His

(Hoyland) Jaskar, Dorothy V.

Rochester, Randall R .

coll UtgioLl ', When 1

a

[epped outside I was s h ah il1g w i t h

creat i ve energy, and I thOLlgh t , Th is is what college is all about.

Hoyland Barnett, Katherine

Pramuk, Heidi E. (Hauge) Pritchard, Patrice A. (Weiler) • Raubacher, Douglas E. •

Robinson , Charles A.

about a ps�

eJ citement \Vas

Poulin, Deborah J. (Conner)

a a Rippey, Jeffrey L. a Rivenburg, Jon W. • a Rivenburg, Karen R. (Brotherston) •

"1 remember \Vall� i ng out of my

Rosales, linda K. (Ferguson) Schafer, Ke in D. Silvey, Lynda Ramsey (Ramsey) Smith, James Francis Snowden, Debra M. (Jackson)

, ,,

Lisa Bakke '96 Sea ttle, "VA

Watson, Paul K. Webster, Barbara J. (Ratcliff) Wells, Deborah A. (Ness) Wiedebush, Felicisima T.

linde, Theodore L. Luebke, Cynthia L. (Sovereign)

a Lund, Jody S. (Watson) a Mattlch, Joan M. (Nelson) • a Monsen, Diane R. (Schmitt) •

a Willis, Brian R. •

Wohlwend, Marcia M. (Foster)

Mullett, James C.

CLASS O F

Nordin, Karen J. (Murray) Olafson, John P. Olson, Lynn M. (Nestby)

1 978

a Otto, Janis l. a Paulson, Rolf R. • a Paulson, Sherry P. (Dong) ·

Rep resentat ive

John Specht

Pearson, Susan I. (Wood) ·

524 c l ass mem bers

Pecoraro, Charlene J. (Johnson)

Peterson, Mark R . Pickens, Karen l.

1 05 d o n o rs

Pine, Debra Jo (O'Neill)

20% p a rtici pat i o n

Poulshock, Barbara L.

a Pritchard, Debra L.

Pritchard, William D . Reese, I. Verena

$ 1 3 , 208 tota l g ifts

Espinoza, Nancy B. (Berenston)

Rep rese ntative

Beth Zier

Fraser, Donna E.

a Fredricksen, James P. a Frost, Kari M. (Strandjord) • Gardiner, Randal H.

Alexander, Gary C. Al le n. Mark E. Allin, Bradford L

Robbins, Deborah M.

Allison, Ladd C.

a

Anderson, Mary J. (Braaten) Baker, Cary D. (Sheekley) Bena, Michael A. •

Albee, Mark W. • Anderson, Synneva A. (Hustoft) Andres, Beth A. (Youngquist)

Andrews, Catherine A. (Lyseng)

Anthony, Wayne H .

Himlie-Bamard, Jill D. (Himlie) Hovde, Rachel L. (Misterek) Howard , Carrie A. (Kipp)

Huycke, Arthur E. Isaacson, Kristine Marie (Ringo)

Kalbrener, Kristen M. (Anderson)

a Kido, Scott H.

a Miller, Todd A. a Misterek, Ma ri K. (Huseth)

Natwick, Michael B. Nickolaus, Donald O. Ohnstad, Dianne M. (Van Dyk) OppeH, Maren J. (Egertson) Park, Sun B.

Pierson, Gregory l. Pihl, Arne R.

a Raubacher, J. Diane (Massey) • Raymond, Rebecca M. (Haig)

a Reiman, Mark A.

Reinking, Christy A. (Johnson)

a Hidy, Paul R.

a· Johnson, David A. • a Johnson, Karen M . (Bain) Jones, Richard T. •

Mendoza, Michael D. Menzel, Christopher P.

Pieschel, Sharon G. (Enger)

Aberle, Mark C.

Hunter, David H.

Reeves, Cody

eader, Nancy C. Meland, Carole l.

1 1 0 d o n o rs

Gould, Cynthia J. (Jon e)

Hendrickson, Janis A.

Mc Elhinney, Karen R.

Perkins, J . Delrene (Davis)

$ 1 0 , 0 1 1 tota l g i fts

Giles, Philip W.

Mathews, Julie E. (Groh)

549 c l ass m e m be rs 2 0 % p a rtici patio n

Fuesler, Thomas P.

Leonard, Nonnan J. Lum, Nancy E.

a

1 979

a Foley, Jolene M. (Metcalf) a Franco, Kathleen M.

Laufmann, Catherine J . (Brandt) •

Wigen, Janell D.

Dickey-Skau, Judith M . (Scott)

a Dowell, Caryl J. (Schaffter)

Hauge, Laurie P. (Mc Dougall)

Kronlund, Scott F.

Q Mc Kanna , Douglas E.

-

a Hackett, Joanne F. (Flower) a Hammerling, Roy · a Hanson, Susan (Weis) • Hauge, Daniel J. •

Knutzen, Suzanne E. (Walker)

Walling, Christi ne A. (Gohsman)

---

a Kramer, Paul J . a Kratzke, Robert A.

Manke, Richard E. Q Martin , David l. •

(Johnson)

CLASS O F •

a a Kirkpatrick, Douglas C. • a Kirkpatrick, Elizabeth A. (Mueller) • a Kissinger, Robert D. a Knapp, David A. •

a

Stephany, Theresa M . Swanson, Christine M.

Zaichkin, Jeanette I. (Goodnow) *

Krause, Kathryn L. (Boyson) Lemke, Ralph E.

Jerde, Debra l. (Kenagy) Johnson, Scott l.

a Kuester, Eric M .

Upton, Janice M . (Loehden) ·

� -

Jerde, Dwight D .

a Solberg, Judith S. Specht, John D.H . • a Spengler, Alysse (Young)

a Vinson, Paula R. (Klassy)

--

Noble-Perry, Deborah A. (Noble) Orton, Kenneth L.

Dahle, Mark R.

Brog, Cynthia A. (Olson) • Cavness, Cathy M. (Mc Cready) Clark, Lori H. (Huseth)

(Knutsen)

a a Billings, Donald C. • a Bingham, Lori N. (Nicol) •

Shagren, Audrie J.

Brog, Gary B.

Knutsen-Liebert, Karen M.

Berry, June N. (Albers)

Sellers, George J .

Bentley, Edward L.

Sanders, Chris D.

Richmond, Nancy K. (lipera) Saugen, Douglas W.

a Schafer, E. Joanne

Schmidt, Kathryn (Ellerby) •

a Severtson, Nancy A. • Sheets, Floyd W.

Arthur, Allison A. Baker, Barbara Stilwell (Stilwell)

Sid ie, Sandra G. (Gollofon) Snell, Marcia K. (Sakrison)

Bankson , James P. Batson , Kathy A. (Groat)

Stanley, Mark R. Stephenson, Nancy D. (Pershall)

a Benevento, Larry

Strain , Thomas F.

a a Berry, Christi l. (Titus) •

Sutton, Lisa

Bennatts, Stanley D. Berry, W. Blane ·

a

Black, Jean R. (Fedenk) Bonaldi, Lorraine K. (Larsen) Brocker, Mark S.

Stubsten , Pamela R. Takamoto, Benjamin Templin, Bruce W.

a Tiam, Amadeo T. a Tolles, Steffan R. •

Valpy-Misthos, Shan l. (Valpy)


Pacific lutheran University Scene October 1993

19 Alumni Annual

Q designates members of the PLU Q Club dllring the 92193 fiscal year -

Fund Report

Vozenilek, Thomas J. Warsinske, Robyn A.

Nelson, Kenneth P. *

White, Vicci D.

Ohnstad, Bradley A. *

Dalthorp, Kimberly A. (Amburgy)

Yancey, Bettiann (Brewer)

Parsons, Joan P. (Harrison)

Zeller, leslie M. (Forsberg)

Peterson, Dolores C. Phillips, Virginia A.

Q Zier, Mark A. * Q Zier, Beth I. (Coughlin)

Ramsey, Shirley M .

Reierson, David l . •

Rodgers, Richard W.

CLASS O F 1 980 Rep rese ntat ive

Jeff Cornish 542 c l ass m e m b e rs 1 00 d o n o rs 1 8 % p a rtici pati o n $9, 1 76 total g ifts Albee, Ingrid K. (Johannessen) * Alford Jr., Uonel D. Anderson, Jodene l. Anderson, Kevin A. Arnold, Jane l. (Nordling) Bartkowski, John F. Bergh, Paulette * o Bley, John l. • Bohne, Coral lo (Robinson) a Bottomley, Kai F. Brocker, Donna R. *

a Brocker, lori *

Carlson, Nancy S. • Carlstrom, Elsa M. Casey, Kathryn T. (Tveit) Cassidy, [)jane P. Churchill, Susan C. (Carlsen) Clink, Jane S. (Roleder) • Couch, Frank A.

Craig, Robert H. Crosson, Early C. D'Unger, Michael D. Dyer, Richard R. Edmonds, Peter D. Evans, Michael C.

Rowberg, Kathryn lo

a

Evans, Cynthia J. (Hanson) ' Frank, Robert W.

a Fu nfar, James A.

Gilbert, Yvonne V. George, Vickie V.

Gocke, Michael E. o Hatlen, Mary M. (Fish) • a Haueisen, Barbara A. Henrichs, Wade ' Herdman, Stephen C. Hewett, Sally J. Holland, Karin N. (Naibert) • Holland Jr., Robert E. • Holmgren, Stephen C. Home, Kari A. (Johnson) a Hoseth, Jeanne E. Hostetter, Gregory K. Ingebritson, Paula C. a Jandl, Patricia B. (Mc Manus) Jenson, Bradley D. • Johnson, Jill A. • Johnson, Timothy • Johnson, Margo E. (Stuen) • Jones, Teresa l. (Hodgen) • a KnOl(, Carl l. • Q Koski, James R . Lansverk, Marvin D. l . • a lester III, Robert B.

a lindel, W. Michael

Phillips, Dean E.

Pinning, Ann l. (Mayer)

$ 1 3,433 tota l g ifts

Rollins, Susan H. (Townsend)

Siburg, David R.

Hannon, Pamela K. (Perdue)

Schaefer, Charles G.

Hanson, Richard K.

Scott, Randall A.

Siebert, Unda D. (Freeman)

1 9 % part i c i pat i o n

Renn, Diana M. (Grande)

Haney, Connie l.

1 2 1 d o n o rs

Phillips, Susan l. (lee) Pinning, Steven C. •

Schoenberg, Michelle D. Siburg, Patricia N. (Tengesdal)

634 class m e m bers . .

Rochester, Marjie E. (Anderson) ·

Gibbs, Christine lo

Rep resentative

Mark Davis

Rountree, William E. Sauer, David A.

Schmidt, Randall D.

1 982

Paulson, Thomas A.

a a a a

Fowler, Jeanette S. Friesz, Diana F. (langtwait)

Olsen, Diane C. (Van Vleet)

a Olson, Mary (Boyd) • Oppelt, Michael J . •

Parris, Vonda Broom (Broom)

Fenske, Brian Robert

Rudd, Marianne (Worth) Sahlberg, R. Douglas Schindele, Stephen K.

a Nelson , Sharon M (Nevin) •

Parker, Nancy M. (Meyer)

Fairley, Donald S.

a Anderson, Mar1t S. T. Anrud, Florence J. Ash, Brian '

Ausenhus, Scott • Ausenhus, Mary Kay (Swanson)

Skibiel, [)jana A. Smith, Richard A.

a Solum, Matthew S.

" The professors at PLU

Southard, David A.

Specht, Naomi A. (Carlsen) *

are here because they

Stephan, Nancy l.

love to teach. At many

Stevahn, laurel A.

colleges you have to

Q Strom, Peter G . • a Strom, Ellen J. (Stenerson)

wait for your senior

year to have a class

Struzenberg, Teri G. (Torgeson) Swanson, Mark E. Tipple, Brian C.

w ith fewer than

25

studen ts. I'm a junior

Tuohino, Kent C. Van Gundy, Karl l. (Shultz)

at PL U and I've on ly

a Veis, Kirk M .

had two c lasses w i th

Wales, Kathleen A .

more than

Q Walker, Zoya S. (Sobolev) Wicklin, Stewart T . •

25 st udents.

I respect my profes­

Williams, Heather l. (Robbins)

Bucklin, Joye F.

Eliasen, Mark G.

a Davis, Nancy l. (Risdal) • Dolhanyk, Robert A. • a Douglass, Mark F . • a Draeger, Scott D . a Egaas, Susan A. a Eisert, Shannon M. (Robinson) a Engen, John S.

Olsen, Eric J.

Wohlleb, Donna J. (Nakashima)

C LASS O F

Nelson, Anita Marie (Amburn)

Dalenberg, Douglas R. • Dalenberg, Kristi E. (Strandjord) •

Monin, Juanita (Steffens)

Wing, Sarah W. (Wing)

Naumc Hik, lewis C.

a Nelson, Drew D.

Dahle, Janet A. (Hagen)

Meyer, Patricia A.E.

White, Eugene R.

a

a Cummins, P. Scott a Curl, Jane l.

Q Maass, Kurt C. Massey, Brian K.

Visser, Rhonda L.

sors, and at the same

Wilson, Sylvia R. (Nabben) Wood, Elizabeth J .

t i me I can call them by

Zaichkin, Dana l.

their fi rst names. PL U

p rofessors want to get to know their students.

CLASS O F 1 98 1

Kristina Miller '94

R e p rese ntative

Samish Island, WA

Drew Nelson 573 c l ass m em bers 1 1 0 d o n o rs

a Hatien, Joel S. ·

1 9 % part i c i pat i o n $8, 241 tota l g i fts

Shdo, Ann louise (Zitzewitz)

Hickman, Jane l.

Smith, Judy l.

Holtzapple, Susan A. (Kosct) Imhoff, Kristen l. (Sherman)

Smith, Stephen l.

Jenson, Cynthia F. (Wandersee) Aaseng, Ruth Bretheim (Bretheim) Armbruster, Julie M. (Willson) Ash, Julie F. (lindbo) Ash, Joleen P. (Olson)

a

Baker, luann E. (Macan) Battershell, Richard G.

a Kindem, Kari J. a King, laura M. (Batungbacal)

Battershell, Darcy l. (Savery) •

Bies, James Bittner, Elsie R. (Brevik) Blank, Randall A.

Campbell, Jonette I. (Jerin) Chapman, Mary M. Christofferson, Glen P

larson , Curtis J.

Christofferson, Susan K. (Rorem) •

a Colburn, Tammy I. (Knutzen) Cooney, Charles P . • Crawford , Patricia E.

Walton, Kristine E. (Kyllo)

a Wold, Karen J .

Chandler, Jeffrey W.

Charlston, Scott J .

lehmann, Devin J . • lehmann, Sherry l. (Kenagy) Maass, Mark Earl '

Marti -Schramm, James B .

Mc Kamey, Frances H. Mc lean, Clark E.

a Miller, Connie J. (Eliason) •

Chase, Joanne O . (Olson)

Zimmermann, [)jane I . (Gaarder)

a Chesnutt, Mark S. Cockram, Ann E.

a Collard, Paul G. a Cooper, Bruce E. Corner, Susan

Cree, Jennifer E. D'Vaz, Dorothy M.

a Davis, Mark R.

Dolan, Susan M. Dolhanyk, Susan E. (Anderson)

a Drewes, Timothy D. Duvall, Karin A.

Eliason, Judith A.

Melton, Steven J.

Wagner, Deborah

leeper, Karin (larson)

a Majar, Melissa A.

a Byl, Mark A.

Tupper, Nancy M. (Soderlund) Vuong, Thuha Thi

Maass, Robin Jo (Benner)

. •

Cullum, C. Munro ' Cullum, Heike (Wilhelm)

a a a a

Brammer, Suzanne W. (Westland)

Tri, Debra l.

lansverk, Kay E. l. (landerholm)

Bolden, Jo Anna

Stone, Kelley K. (Paulson) Strelow, Dan R .

Torrens, Donna J.

laidler, James R .

Bellamy, Michel Y. (Knighton)

a Tolles, Carol (Marsh) •

Koehler, Thomas J . Kristensen, Scott • Kristensen, Anne E. (Kipfer)

a Beake, Jon M.

Bliss, Karen lo

Stevens, Joanna C.

Talbot, Susan Kay (Allen)

a Koetje, Alana J. •

a Bley, Nina J. (Simpson)

Klein, David M. Knox, Julie B. (Carlson)

Bickel, Darryl

Stahler, Miriam E.

Isaak, Elaine T. (Huestis)

Barnes, Steven l.

a Bekemeier, lois E. (Hu ber)

Moshofsky, Susan (Vaughan)

E,JIerby, Scott M . • a Ellison, Guy A. • a Feldmann, John S. a Fischer-Wright, Ruth A. (Fischer) • a Fjelstad, Daniel R.

Forbes, Tami l. (Sinderson)


Pacific luther"" University Scene

October 1993

20 * indicates that the gifts of married alumni have been split between their respective classes

A lumni Annual

-

Fund Report

a

Fortiner, Priscilla A.

Reierson, Lisa C. (Anderson)

Gard, Daniel C.

Reiten, Nina J.

Garrett, Ronald M.

Ringdahl, Kerstin E.

Griffith, Marie I. Gundersen, George C.

a

Rutledge, Janet L.

Groh, Brandt P.

a Gunovich, David E. a a

Halley, Joan

Shea, Paula J.

*

a a

Henderson, Marilyn M . Hensley, Janet M . (Me Gimpsey)

Shultz, Chris D. Shultz, Cindy A

Sledge, Jerry E.

* *

2 1 % part i c i pat i o n

Soltis, Kathy A. (Philby)

Hoffman, Charles S.

a

Stark, Deanna L.

Holladay, Melanie K.

Swenson, Patrick J .

Hoover, carla J. (Mc Masters)

Syverstad , Paullet A .

Jacobson, Steven C. Johnson, Dianne K.

*

Hogan, Betty M. Hoglund, Teresa J. Hoover, Cynthia L. Housholder, David P.

a

*

Housholder, Wendy M .

a a

a Taylor, Susan G. (Pemberton) * Tiede, Joan T. (Silllow)

Peter C.

Anthony, Sandra L (See)

a

Atwood, Katherine A. (Solie) Baxter, Todd G.

*

Iverson, Jr., Roger L. Jasper, Robert J .

*

a a

Alumni Participation in the Annual Fund

Johnsen, Sandra J. M ix)

*

R e p rese ntative

Jones, Randy R.

*

Kent, Bruce D.

John Korsmo, Jr.

556 cl ass m e m be rs

Kiffe, Paul J .

93 d o n o rs

King, Edwin E .

t

$ 9,076 total g i fts

Lerum, Lois

*

a

Lester, Laura A.

a

Lucky, Cheryl (Ulleland)

a

15%

1

1 7 % p a rtic i pat ion

Koetje, Randal V .

r

Lindberg, Karla R. Lynch, Virginia L.

a Abbott, W. Jay

*

Agostini, M ichael A.

Amos, Thomas E. * a Anderson, �ric L. * a Anderson, Nancy Ann (Stern) * a Armstrong, Debra L.

Mangan, Brendan T . Mantey, Stephanie L . (Nelson) Mazzotta, Margaret A.

C

Mc Cadd, Dorothy M.

1

a

5%

o n

Bekemeier, Elizabeth R.

a

Mc Cord, Craig L.

a t

Barker, Janice C.

Mc Colm, Cheryl L.

10%

p

Mc Guire, Lynne A. Mc Namara, M ichael G.

a

Mitchell, Michael L.

0%

90/91

91 /92

92/93

Nesselquist, Kim Nokleberg, John J. Norlin, M ichael R.

a

Johnson, Kathy L.

a Johnson, Maria R. (Meyer)

Vitalich, Stephen L.F.

Kelley, Estelle M .

a

Walton III, James J.

Kinonen, Kenneth

Warren, Garth R.

*

Lester, Mark S. Mandt, Mark E.

Martin, lisa Ann (Brekke)

a a

*

a

Maxwel" Mary L. Mc Cullough, Brian J.

a

Mc Entyre, Anita M . Michael, Cynthia Ann

a

*

a

Wehmhoefer, David A. Whitton, Douglas E. Wiedeman, James A. Wiersma, Peggy A.

Martin-Schramm, Karen B. (Schramm)

Brueske, Cathleen M. (Swanson) ·

a Voss, lise M.

Jones, Elizabeth A.

a

Brosten, Robanna C.

Vickrey, Jamie

a

*

Cusick, John

Davidson, Harry L.

a •

Douglass, Teresa L. (Grambo) Dubois, Judy A.

Dugger, Linda *

Dill, George D.

Neils, Scott R.

Ellerby, Patricia (Buethe)

a

Nieman, W. Greg Olson, Mary R. (Danielson) Parkerson, George W. Phillips, Jean E. Plows, Mike M.

a Ponnikas, Marilyn Price, Deanna Reap, David R.

a Reidy, Kenneth E.

Ellison, Brenda D.

Flodin, Michael S. Gazdik, Cheryl A. (Mathisen)

a a a a

Gomulkiewicz, Robert W. Goodspeed, John D. Gorder Jr., L. Keith Graven, Kendall E. Gutmann, Linda Hafford, James A.

Gaines, Donald E.

Parker, Paul E.

Gard, Lo.rene G.

Pederson, Kirsten J.

Gilmore, Paul A.

Petersen, Julie A.

Gosnell, Claudia K. (Beck) Greenwood, Gail S.

Pomerenk, Julia A.

Grieger, David T.

a a

Rodin, Curtis W. Rose, Lynnette M.

Scanlan, Karin E. (Haugen)

*

Sanford, Kathleen D. (Smith) Sather, Becky A. (Husby) Scheibe, James A.

*

Sperling, Michael L.

a a

Johnson, Darcy R.

Splinter, Rebecca M . Swanson, Michelle L . (Millett) Swanson, Bonnie M. (Campbell) Talley, Kirk A.

Hart, Julie A.

a

Hunter, Michael C. Johnson, Merrie J. (casterline) Kittilsby, Timothy *

Kittilsby, Lisa (Miles) Korsmo Jr., John S. Kraiger, Cynthia E.

Krug, Paul L. Kunkle, Anne M. (Jenck) Laubach, Brian C. Lear, Barbara J . Lindstrand, Joanne M.

a

Lindstrom, Laine E.

Tews, Natalie A.

a

Lucky, Stephen P.

Martin S.

Thomas, R. Dale

*

Kronnagel, Julius N.

Talley, Teresa Kay (Frawley) •

a Taylor,

Holland, Dale J.

Kittilsby, Kim H.

Siefert, Steven W. Sperl, Celeste A.

Hanson, Timothy A. Hatlen, Mary R. (Zltzewitz)

a a a a a

Shine, Mark T. Sorey, David F.

Haas, catherine M.

a

Schneeberger, Christine Seiler, Nicola M. (Glaser)

a

Peterson, Caroline M. (Unger)

a a

Ensor-Capoocia, Cheryl R. (Ensor)

*

Freitag, Margarete H. • Gano, Christina L. (Olson)

Rothi, Paul A.

Evenson, Melodee Fay

*

Falk, Mark R.

Owens, Katharine E. (Enslow)

a

Dyer, Becky Lynne (Bowers) Eastby, Jeff L.

Olson, Russel E.

Clinton-Bellaire, Margaret E.

Danner, Gail A. (Nowadnick)

Ross, Jane T.

Donovan, Patrick N.

Motteler, Barbara J . (Herzog) Nelson, Eric D.

a a

Coyner, Richard M.

Davenport, Margaret C.

O'Hara, Constance M.

a

*

Condreay, Angela L. (Clark)

Willow, Wendy B.

Monden, Nancy T.

a a a

Coltom, David R.

Dahl, Torre A. (Sagvold)

Woolsey, Tami L.

Middaugh Sr., John K.

Chandler, Monica A. (Krueger)

Williams, Joy L.

a Yoakum, Randy * a Yoakum, Sandra Jean (Nelson)

Buss, Gerald D.

Christofferson, Mark A.

Day, Frank J.

a Olsen, Bruce R. a Olsen, Pamela A. (Carlson) • a Olson, Brian C. * a Olson, Randy L. *

Brunstrom, Janice E.

Christnacht, Joan M.

Curtis, Pamela S.

Nugent, Douglas P.

Van Beek, linda

Boze, Sheila M.

(Clinton)

*

Johnson, Jean C.

Bergman, Jon A. Brueske, Scott A. •

Mc Nally, Joy M. Melling, Alice K.

a a

*

1 984

Johnson, Betsy A.

Ketcham, R ichard L.

20%

a

Walsworth, Charles W. Weathermon, Karen L.

*

( ASS O F

Johnson, Joel A.

Lesko, John J .

P

Walker, Lisa A. (Bryan)

Yuen, Sandra L. (Wong)

Jennings, Terence N.

Kent, Dawn A. (Bauer)

25%

*

Koessler, Craig R .

%

Wainscott, Craig B.

Wainscott, Aya S. (Blow)

*

Yorozu, Akira

Johnson, Debra M.

Boots, Paul L

Von Mueller, Malin P. (dec.)

a Wold , Kathryn I. a Wollum, Owen L. a Wright, Craig L.

*

Johnson, Paul V. "

Bode, Daniel W. "

*

Voelpel, Rebecca A. (Smith)

Wilson, Lori A. (Soderlund)

Hurd, Michael S.

a

Voelpel, Daniel N.

Werner, Beverly K.

(Vermeer) *

Hurd, Carlene J. (Lukin)

a Anderson ,

Tipple, Tracl L. (Wortley)

a a

Hoffmeister, Mark G.

Hovda. Beverly J. (Berard)

$ 1 3,448 tota l g i fts

Smith, Janet E.

Hile, Theodore C.

a Q

a a

1 37 d o n o rs

a

Isaacson, Lynn

a

652 c l ass m e m bers

*

a a

Hill, Sandra L.

Brian Olson

Schoettler, L. Sue (Larson) Scott, Steven C.

Hedman, Connie R.

*

Trainer, Robert F. Van Slyke, Lori J.

Hester, Mark D.

Represe ntative

Rose, Gary M .

Hansen, Idell (Emery) Harrington, lisa R. (Ritthaler) Haryn, Barbara A.

1 983

Roe, Kaaren M .

Hagge, Linda M . (Erickson) Hatlen, Mark D.

a

( LASS O F

Rider, Meri L. (Hanson)

a a

Geatz, Susan M. (Giles)

E.

*

Long, Michelle Y.

*


Pacific

lutheran University Scene October 1993

21 Q - designates members of the PLU Q Club during the 92/93 fiscal year

Alumni Annual Fund Report

o Lunde, Ian D. Q Mackintosh, Linda L.

Britt, Robert W.

Schlepp, Doug las C.

Amblad, Alice U. (Urguhart)

Brown, Robert louis

Schmidt, Miles B.

Amos, Gretchen M. (Playle) *

a Amoth, Kevin D.

Magee, Lisa R.

Buck, Alfred E.

Shaw, Christine A.

Me lalwain, Douglas J.

Camp, Sandra B.

Simmons, Sandra l. (Doyle)

Me lean, Charles E.

Carlson, Patrice M .

Skibiel-Gossler. linda M. (Skibiel)

Milliren, Janel L (Johnson)

Cartledge, Rosa

Smock, Cameron A.

Miyamura, Lyle Y.

Modahl, K. Pene (Erickson)

a Chance,

(Running)

Moe , Julie E. Nelson, Britt M. ( Hansen)

Ransom, Scott B.

a Rasmussen, Douglas C. * a RegiS, Roy Andrew *

a Regis, Margaret T. (Upton) * Re m, Ruthann

Sund, Chlis1ine R.

Blocher, Bruce K.

Swenson , Kristi L (Bloom)

Born, Mary L.

Cook, Dianne M.

a CoveUi, Rhonda l. (Heuston) Coy, Jean N. (ladderud) Dunlap, leslie H .

a Duppenthaler, John E .

Dziedzic Easter, Charmaine C .

Rice, Gail J .

Falk, Kathy S. (Schramm) *

Ryniec, David l.

o Folsom, Keith E.

o Ganung, Jeffrey E. *

Sargent, William J.

Garvey, Alan J.

Savage, Lowell C. Schellberg, Norma P.

Gelegonya-Babare, Evelyn I.

Schwartz, Kenneth A.

(Gelegonya)

Sienko. Cindy L.

Gibson, Eric J.

Sfrandjord, Joseph A. *

Gilmore, Jodie M. *

Strandjord , Usa D. (Boers) * Swanson, Christopher R • •

Taylor, Shelagh

Q Grier, Christine L (Coleman)

a

. •

Townsend, Jr., John L * Trotter, Jane C. (lucius)

G rudt, Daniel E.

Gunderson, Ann l. (lochtie)

Todd, Mike I. *

Todd, Kerri lynn (Cole) * Tomlinson, Dean W.

a Tuttle, Sam H. *

a larson , Eric D. •

Bossio, Jennifer A. (linham) *

a long, Anne l. (Bernert)

long, Anne Alethea (Henderson)

Brown, James P.

a Burk-North, Kathleen E. (Burk) a Busey, Miriam l. (Anderson) Cain, Charla R. (Johnson)

Tokiko-Coble, Judith (Tokiko)

lowe, Daniel R. Major, Elke I. (Griessmeyer)

a Mc Cracken, Ellen M. (Govig) * Menzel, Scott A. *

Menzel, Susan l. (Koenig) *

Carlson, Rushton D.

a Carlson, David E.

o Miller, Ann (larson)

Mullin, Shelly G. (Burns) *

Clark, Petra W.A. (Pfeifer)

Wiederspan, Cheryl O. (Norby)

Hayes, Tom M. Hefty, Mary l.

Wylie, Janlne S. (Clark)

Hickman. Cathy l. Higgins, Scott K. *

Re p rese n tat i ve

John Duppentha ler

a Arbaugh, Karl E.

Aughnay Campbell, Monica M.

Kingery, Bea A . (Irwin) KJenner, Christine Kol lin, Krista A. (Sjol) langeland, Elizabeth A. lavelle, Robin A.

o linquist, V. Aaron a Marsh, Roberta

a 'Marshall, Stacia G. (Edmunds)

Twi n Fa lls, I D

a Tuttle, Margaret J . (Knudtson) * Vance, Jene Ann

Viebrock, Cameon K. Warren, Kristine l. (Houglum) * Weinrich, Raymond A.

Wilson, Berneta J . (Anderson)

a Wise, Timothy *

a Wise, Susan E. (Simpson) *

Mc Mullen, Max M. Merrill, Sandra E.

a Miller, Mark A. *

Monroe, Marcia A.

Monson, Marlo M. Monson, Scott R. * Monson, Julie

E. (Olson) *

a Nelson, Michael D. Nelson, David P.

Nelson, Michael D. * Nelson, Kurt Alan

a Nokleberg, lisa M. (Roleder) * Perlot, Greg J .

a Birt, Lois T. (Dahl)

Perugini, Jennifer l . (Axness)

Blakney, Jonette C. (lucky)

Pohl, Diane G. (Mc Clure)

Badeau, Joyce M. (Bridges)

Pyne, Kristl l. (Bersie)

a

Regge, Janet K. (Olden)

Rich, David M .

Bradbury, Susan S .

Rinn, Steven J .

Srauen, Rick

Sackschewsky, Paul J. Sandwick, Gary A.

Nesset, Marlys J.

Comstock, John A.

Nichols, Dennis D. * Nishimura, Mamoru

a Oahlstrom, Jonathan H.

Noll, Mark R.

a Douglass, Peter J .

Olin, Dale l.

Copeland, Donna l. (Harpel)

Egtvedt-Smith, lisa H. (Egtvedt)

Paduano-Karch, Erika (luechies) Parks, Jenny L (Perkins)

a Gandhi, Tereasa A.

Alves, Kathleen l.

Potts, Natalie L

Glaser, Brendan l.

Powell, 'Diane (Eastman) Rains, Julie Alicia

a Rasmussen, Jeanine M. *

Gustafson, Kevin l. Haakons, Judy E.

1 1 8 d o n o rs

Allen, Erik D.

Peterson, Peter

a Phelps, Thomas D.

Gearhart, Thomas K.

637 c l ass m e m bers

AI-Refai, Ahmad Sayed

Osterloh, Marti (Malone) *

Frederick, Sandra M. (Espeland)

Gunnerson, Eric A. *

Adams, Kristine A. (Johnson)

Orahood, Bradley E.

Fox, Cheryl C. (Coombs)

Jon Dahlstrom

Anonymous

a Olsen, Eric B.

Feehrer, Nancy D. (Wendland)

Giglietta, Sandra T.

$ 1 1 , 33 1 tota l g i fts

Norberg, Andrea M. (Berg)

Duncan, Susan E. (Oliver)

Represe ntative

1 9 % pa rt i ci pation

Nixon-Turner, Pennye (Nixon)

Dohe, Brian A.

C LASS O F 1 986

Coate, Birdena A. (Melton)

a Cook, Ronald W.

Maughan, Ann l.

Bernard, Barbara A. (Hilken) Birkeland , Philip W.

Heather Redman '95

Kastner, Charles B .

a Be Miller, Linda e. (Panik) Besel , Sandra K.

"

Kerns, Joseph E .

(Aughnay)

a Baker, Sherry A. (Zeiler) *

Icnce.

Jansure, Raymond W.

a Bahr, Cindy

a Baier, Thomas R. * a Baker, Bradley D. *

insti t ution of excel­

a Kanarr, Julie A.

Anderson, Marilyn K. (Richardson) *

notch ath letics, the

Hull, Karel L

lipp, Jeff S.

Anderson, Alan G. *

hal/ l ife, or the top­

a Jacobson, Julie A. (Bjornson) *

2 1 % p a rtici pation

Anaya, Anne C. (Furnberg)

excitemel1t of residel1ce

Huff, Robert L.

1 3 2 d o n o rs

Anderson, Timothy J .

tual atmosphere, the

Hovland, Patrice l.

6 1 7 c l ass m e m be rs

$ 1 0,745 tota l g i fts

Whether i t 's t h e spi ri­

Higgins, Louise F. (Mc Donald) *

CLASS O F 1 98 5

what PL U offers !

PLU i s a well- rounded

(Hatlen) *

Haugen, Paul D.

Williams, Gary P.

just t h e begil1 n i ng of

Hamlin, Randy '

Harrison, Carol M.

Welk, Anneliese M .

"A qua l i ty educa t iol1 is

possibi l i t ies are endless.

Hamlin, Beth B.

Ushlgome, Jan N. (Saito)

a Brink, Terry L

Thorsnes, Paul E.

lindbo, John A.

Bossio, Bradley M.

Gustafson, David l. *

a Halvorson, Michael J.

a Walsworth, Naomi lynn *

Bonner, Brian T.

(Swenson)

Larson, Gary K.

(Dziedzic)

Sallee, Susan M . (Baur)

Bouterse, Phlilip M.

Swenson -Grudt, Lois J.

a Lamb, Danelle L.

Engquist, Joanne E.

Robertson, And rew D.

a Thompson, Robert J

a lamb, John C . •

Cody, Erick A.

Conner, Sheila M .

Peterson, William E.

a Pulliam , Elizabeth A.

King, Marita A.

Bauer, Richard C . Bettinger, Denise E. (Stelling)

a Thompson, Kristi l. (Keller)

Keese, John F.

Kindred, Stacey l.

Barstad , Tanya G.

Berry, Lisa A. (Mc Namara)

a Coltom, Robbin l. (Asbjornsen) *

Peters, Connie l.

*

a Standal, Todd W. Stewart, Todd T.

a Coltom , Donald H. *

Osterloh, Eric R. *

Johnson, Bradford V.

o Jones, Julie J. (Gephart) *

Bankhead. Diana l. (Schiesser)

Stellman , JameS E.

a Coltom, Nancy J. *

Olson , Randall E.

Smock, lisa A.

Ballard, Patrice R. (Peterson)

*

Clarke , Bllce T. Clarkson, John

Neuder, Steven A. Olson , Mark D.

raig D.

a Chiaravallotti, Kristi Running

*

Q Anderson, Myrna L (Botting) *

a Iverson, Cynthia (Banken) * a Jensen, Cheryl S.

Rodin, Carol J.S. (Strand)

Hancock, Anne E. (Martinson) Hannon, Gregoll l.

a Hedges, Karen A. (Johnson) Henn , Stephen M .

Herde, Edward W. * a Heussman, Nancy J. (Hirz) * Hickman, Sharon D. *

Q Hoffman , Mark C Q Hoffman, Amy K. (Conrad) • •

a

Houk, Karla M. (Krebs)

Imhof, Todd L.

a Rodin, Jon E. a Roller, Georgine J. (Johnson) Rothwell, Jane T.

a Rutledge, Donald W. *

Sakamaki-Grief, Gail K. (Sakamaki)

Scharff, William M.

a

Schumacher , David B, Seo, Lorene Chiem. Simmons, sarah Jean (fade) Sparling, John M.

..


Pacific Lutheran University Scene October 1 993

22 Alumni Annual

;.- - i ndicates that the gifts of ma rried alumni Iwve been

Fund Report

St. Pierre, Robert J. Steves, Brian P. Stewart, Therese J.

a Stuen, carol J. (Collins) * a Tigges, Jon B. * a Tigge s, Christine M. (Urda) * a Toschi, Leslie E. (Kastien)

sp lit between their respective classes

a Calle, Guillermo A.

Neighbors, Patricia K. (Rustwick) Nelson Anderson, Jody L. (Nelson)

Chase, Brian D.

a

Click, Molly S. (Wheeler) Coleman, Elizabeth A. (Bryden) Compton, Candace J. (Benner)

Traedal, Heidi J. (Wold)

Cox, William E.

Walawender Jr., Edward J. Walen, Anna M. (Breivik) Wimberley, Richard K.

Craft, Carol (Medley) Deal, Bruce F. * Elston, Michelle A. (Lyda) * Erickson, Jolene R. (Charlston) Fortin, Gary D.

a a

Womack, Robert L.

a

Gilliland, Stephanie S. Glenn, Jeffrey J.

a Good, J ennifer L. (Price) Gunnerson, Kim N

. •

Matland, Carol A. (Esses)

Lyn Megow

666 c l ass members

a Ottoson, Lisa M. a Parker, Leona M .

1 1 4 don ors

(Mason-Brown) • Parkhill, David J . Payne, Thomas E.

a a a a a

Ringnalda, Julie A. Rogelstad, David J . Scheele, Gayle Schmidt, Mark A.

a a Schroeder, Robin M. (Allerton)

a

Allen, Julie E. Augustine, Stacy S. Beard, Cynthia A. (Laur)

a

Beck, David K. flekemeier, James P.

Norris, Lisa J . Nuss, Heidi E . Parker, Holli A. (Dressler) Parker, Bernard C. Peterson, Marni K. Peterson, Heather L. (Sacher) Pfeil, Kristina M .

a a Pubols, Gregory J . • Reese, Arleta A.

Benevento, Barbara A. Benner, Scott D.

a a Benner, Kimberly A. (Keikel)

Robinson, Michael J. Roser, Steven E.

Bennett, Jody L.

a Berentson, Elizabeth A.

"A PL U education is are small and most

Bickel, Daniel L. • Blackshear, Kristine M. Blank, David J.

professors have a special in terest i n t hei r

Bloom, Dennis P.

st uden ts. I had one

Bowker, Stephen E.

students. Because our

Bryant, Brenda K. Burton, Dean

a Centko, Marietta J. a Clinton, Christy E. (Lyckman)

profess or dec ided t o teach t h is addit ional example of the commu­

)ro,

Vernon, Antonette S.

a Visser, Kathryn M.

Jenny Brown '94 b

a Upton III, Joe W. •

a Deal, Lisa (Waslenko) a Dunmire , Julie M. (Larson) * a Edmonds, Nancy A. (Cratsenberg) * a Elston , Scott E. *

n i ty spi rit of PL U. "

HO

Truss-Lunsford, Garie F .

Conklin, Catherine J . Cowles, Carrie L . Craig, Clifford C .

class. Th is is just ol1e

OR

a

Wolstad, Jokob G.

Everard, Donnie G.

a farr, Evelyn M .

CLASS OF

Frye, Wyonna I .

1 989

Gaedeke , Hans C .

1 987 Representative

Haislip. Richard E .

a

1 06 do nors 1 5 % parti ci pation $7,899 tota l g ifts Anonymous Addy Deanne M . Ahrendt, Whitney L.

a Amoth, Merry J. (Butler) * Anderson , Cindy L.

a Arnold, John B. a Ashley, Jo Ann e

Bailey, Pamela A. (Gargas) Balston, Carolyn L. Barrett, Erik A. Bickel, Leah (Zeutschel) * Blalsdell, Mark T. Bowles, Katherine l. Bradshaw, John M . a Brunner, Ruth I .

Bullinger, Michelle K. Bullion, Joanne E. (Hamblin)

Hanna, carmen M . Hanson, leanne E .

a Hase, Deborah J. (Miller)

Hayashi, Kazuko

a

Hensel, Matthew J. Herde, Karen J . (Foster) * Heussman, Peter J. *

Hoff, Lon A. a Holt, Nancy A. (Shryock)

a Hubbard, Kan J. (Nelson)

Joyce, Dorothy W. Kan2, David L Karlen, Tila I. Keene, Michael G.

a Koblas, Michelle R. (Thibault)

a Ghosn, Anne M . a Good, Kenneth M.

Smith, Timothy K. Soucey, Diane A.

a Hamby, Darren R.

Jennifer Good

702 cl ass members

Williamson, Sharon J . Winkel , Christine M. Wise, Rachel S.

a Young, Leslie (Van Beek)

Fiorino, Paula P. (Peluso) foster, Marybeth (Pribifsky)

CLASS O F

. •

Thompson, Cathy A. (Robbins) Thorwald, Gregory V. Tiller, Va/gene

Carr, Heidi A. (Johnson) •

the regular time, the

Savage, Victoria R. Schultz, Emily R. (Clark) Schuster, Greg M . Seiber, Michael A. Slocum, Darci J .

(Jennings) *

us to take the class at

Ryan, Ann (Stakkestad) Saathoff, Jeffrey M. *

Stordahl, Paul E. • Stordahl, Suzanne Jennings

a Brooks, Kathrine A.

.'iclJ edules didn't allow

Rushing, Stephen B.

a a Speirs, Carol L . a Squires, Scott A

a Bloom, WIlliam R. * a Bloom, Gina L. (Wagner) *

class with o n ly two

a Ross, Carol R. a a a a

Bergeron, Judy L. Besel, Darrell L.

unique because classes

*

Murray, Martha A.

$ 7,205 tota l g ifts

PiCinich, Rita M. Reed, Rodney W.

Matson, Jon E. Mc Nally, Mary M. Megow, Jacqueline N. Modlin, Richard L. * Morter-Olson, Kimberly K. (Morter)

1 7 % pa rtici pation

a a Penner, Sonya M . (Peterson)

Freiheit, David A. French, Sandra K. Ganung, Lisa P. (Knudsen) *

a Marks, Terry B.

Representative

O'Donnell, Michael E. Okeson, Barbara A. Ott, Marcia A.

Freeman, Susan M. (Trimble)

(Lundring) Main, Leslie J.

1 988

Nixon, Sue A. Nutto, Lynne J.

a

a Lundring-Squires, Sherith K.

CLASS O F

a Nelson, Julie S.

Campbell, Dean D. Carr, John T. *

a

Thomas. Mi llenda M. (Sweetman) Turco, Michael lo Vanderyacht, Alison J. (Brady)

Halbach, Richard J . Hanley, J. Pat

a Vipond, Shan L. ( Me Farland) a Warner, R. Harrison

Waterworth , S1acy A. Wentz, Lizbeth R. (Van SI geren) Williams , Nao mi F. (Tribe) Yarnell, Jeffrey A. Yarnell, Katrina I .

*

Kunkle, Leah J. Q Kvale, Karen J. Lamers, Heidi

L (yeager)

Lesch, Judith M . Manke, Karen K . (Kargianis) Manoloules, Usa A. (Snay) Mc Cracken , Steven A. a Me Kinney, Brent M . Merrill, Barth E. Moon. Scott D. Mount, Denise K. (Finnila) Mull in, Kevin C. *

785 cl ass mem bers 1 44 d onors 1 8 % part i c i patio n $ 7, 7 1 5 tota l g ifts

a Hayes, Cassandra M (Gabriel) Hedland, Katherine D. Hendrickson, Denise L. Herzog, Kathleen M. Q Hillman. Catherine E. (ReOl)

Adams, Bert W. •

a Hjelmeland, Katherine E. Houby, Eric J . Hovey, Hol ly A. Hubbard, Jennifer S. Jenks, Terry

Ylvlsaker, Kevin M. Zitzewitz, carol lo

Kolb, Margret D.

Korsmo, Usa D. (Kind) Krupp, Usa M.

Lisa H ussey

Hartman, Blaise M. Hausman, Christie J. (Weber)

+

(Christopherson)

Representative

T

Gredvlg, Lisa G. (Vos) Gustafs n, Karen D. (Brandt) Hager, Gretchen A.

Spaulding , Timothy K. Suthe rland , Carrie L. (Tellefson)

Q Johnson , Theresa L. (Harrold) *

a

Kelley, Todd E. Kilius, Darrel E. Kirkpatr ick, Erin J.

Koth, David Foster Q Larson, Ju liann e K. Littlejohn, Jeffrey A. Liu, I -Min Lokken, Kerry loomas, Sheila M . lucky, David J. •

Aldrich , Randall J. Algeo, Christopher Q Andrew, Nancy E. Andrews, Susan Bailey, Kevin A. * Batey, Douglas A. Beatty, HOlly M .

a Bjornson, John Q Black, Carl L. (Rue) Q Blue, Thomas f

a Blyc kert, Julie L (Van Slyke)

Bosone, David P.

a

Bray, Heidi Bringhurst, Sonia J. K. Brooks, Julie A. Byrne, Kenneth Callahan, Susan


Pacific lutheran University Scene

October 1993

23 Q - designates members of t he PLU Q Club during the 92/93 fiscal year

a Carlile, Kristin A. Carlson, Noelle R. Chandler, Susan A. (Bradshaw) Chapman, Donald S. Cheek, Paul * Connelly, Carmella Crusen, Gregg Cushman, Elizabeth A. Q Davey, Christina M . Davis, Brian C . De Mots, David H . Dol/emore, Darin G . a Dunmire, Scott D. .. Q Edmonds, Jonathan M . .. Eliason, Kevin a Engman, T imothy R Evans, Erik W. a Evans, Marla T. (Swanson) * Farkas, Janice a Foslien, Jodi Frazier, Julie E. (Didier) a French, Joe! Q Friel, Joan E. (Hutchins) * a Gamet, Thomas M . Gard, Jerald S. Gard, Arne N . Garden, Joan Garrett, Mary A. (Rasmussen) a Ghosn, Jana Gillette, Scott T. * Gillette, Christine L. (Kirkpatrick) * Grant, Michael Gunsauls, Teresa A. Haarr, Jr., Dale W. Harang, Scott a Hasselblad, Kathleen S. * Hatcher, Darrin S. * Hedahl, Janice L. (Ferrie) Heires, Gay a Henning, Susan L. (Olson) Hill, Robert S. Hillemeyer, Lisa E. a Hillman, David * Hills, James Hingada, Flanaly R . a Hogan, Laurel E. (Edgar) a House, Jennifer a Huffman, Anne a Hurley, John W. * Q Hurley, Kathryn S. (Schmidt) * a Hussey, Lisa M . a Jacobson, Brian H. Jennings, Ben L. Johnson, Ian A. * a Johnson, Erik * Johnson, Tamara S. Jory, Robert L. Karlsen, Ernst P. H. Kaufmann, Timothy C. Keselburg-Jekel, Linda (Kesel burg) Kop, Tracey D. Kraiger, Kristopher Kurtz, Peggy Billman (Billman) Lange, Hanna S. Larson, Richard J . Lawson , John Lund, Karin Lund, Stefanie L. (Kop) Lundergan, Jennifer Martin, Deborah L. Masters, Thomas E. Mattsen, Rosalie Mc Bride, Cullin M . Mc Conkey, Lori S. (Fish) Mcgoogan, Sharon A. (Massa) Meyberg, Joanne Miller, Douglas C. Moen, Erik P. Q Mott, Darren F. * M urphy, Carol A. Napalan Jr, Marino Nelson , Sven K. a Neumeister, Jeffrey W. Norlander, Gwen L. . •

Alumni Annual Fund Report

Olson, Dorothy

*

Q Lorenz, Erik R. Mangold, Kimberli S.

Chinn, Robin E. Chock, Alison M.

Peckham, Nanette

Cochran, Marsh G.

Pool, Daniel G. a Pubols, Mary E. (Davis) *

a Purvis, Julie M . Rademaker, Anthony a Ratko, Lori L. Reindel, Eugene M. Reynolds, Yolanda Richardson, Juanita A. Ronning , Svend J. Rorem , J. Brendan Rorem , Kelly S. (M i ckelsen) a Rosdahl, David C. Ross, Kent R unning-Nichols, Grace E. (Running) .. a Ryan , Paal K. Saffery, Leona Sato, Sachio Scharen Batalden, Christian a Schmutz, Patricia Shen, Elaine H. Slichko, Lisle V. (Tonnesen) a Smistad, Christie M . Stewart, Karen Stoddard, Marie M. (Grosen) Storholt, Stefanie K. (Kaye) Stucky, Donna J . Swanson, Kerry A . * Tappe, Daniel a Tilly, E. Bart Timm, Craig Tindal l-O'Dell, Jean C. (Tindall) a Tonning, Lisa-Britt Trolson, Norman a Upton, Lisa J. (O'Neil) * Uyeda, Brian K. Waldron, Kathryn E. (Harris) * . White, Lisa A. Whitham, Glenn A. Wishart, Rodney * Wu, Rebekah *

*

Trendier, Linda G. Vahsholtz, Angela K.

Mason, Jeanette

a Coy, David L. Culver, Tammy M . Dang, Karen K. Dean-Erlander, Todd P. * Dean-Erlander, Lisa C. (Dean) Drackert, Amy E. G. o Eagan, Nikki Poppen (Poppen) Q Engman , Lisa M . (Linterman) *

Espinosa, Melissa J . a Espriu , Renee D . M .

a Fairbairn, K. John a Fairbairn, Kersten J. (Larson) * �

Ferreira, Mary Q Finley, Paul W. .. Fischer, Kimberly M. a Freeman, Sharon M. a Friel, Michael L. *

a Meyer, Pamela A. a Miller, Kristin S. Minnick, Amy J. Mitchell, Kelly M. (Behrbaum) Mitchell, Charlotte G. (Logsdon) a Morris, Doreen E. (Goodhind) Morse, J u lie A. o Mott, Beret E. (Barbo) a Mott, Michelle (Henning) Nasby, Dana B. a Nau, June P. (Piggott) Needham, Billie J. (Cates) a Nicholson Modlin, Jilene M . (N icholson) Norris, Ma ry Ann (Peets) a Notti, Darlene Olmsted, David T. a Olson, Karen •

Q Vanderwarker, David P.

Vetter, Wendy (Hu ntington) Vogelsang, Robert J.

Waldron, Christopher S. * a Walker, Robert D. Wangen, Stephen O. Warnick, David L Weberg, Kevin P. a Wedding, Benjamin A­ Q Wiersma, Dan k Wishart, Tonya (Langford) Wolken hauer, Victoria D. Yamamoto, Kotoyo Yates, S1even M. Ziegler, Andrew . a Zoller, Shelley M . •

*

"PLU faculty care about s tudents learn ing and our l ives. Four of my classes have been invited as a group to the p rofessor's home. And I can't count the n umber of times I've found myself in a professor's office discuss ing c lassworh, another c lass completely, or my future plans . " Christie Bernklau '95

CLASS O F

Tigard, OR

1 990 Rep rese ntative

Jenny Geyer 8 1 7 c l ass m e m b e rs 1 42 d o n o rs 1 7 % part ici pati o n $ 1 3,458 total g i fts Ackley, Terri L. (Miller) Allen, Leanne C. (Webber) Anthony, Robert E. Asbjornsen, Scott G. Ashley, J . Stuart Auton, Michael H.

a Backlund, Valerie D. Bailey, Renee M . (Meya) * a Ballew, Sean A. Barrett, Gregory A Beardsley, William P. Becktold, Cynthia K. (Falcioni) a Benson, Erik D. Bentsen, Brett A. * Bentsen, Susan L. (Remmerden) * Bloemker, Heidi Ann Bongfeldt, Andrew P. Bowman, Janis R. (Alderman) Brendefur, Kari A.S. (Sansgaard) * a Bridges, Kristen K. Srown, Steven A. Burton, Kathleen M. (Corey) a Carter, Greg S. a Chase, Vicki L. (Peterson) %

Gemar, Jeffrey R . Gerth, Olivia R . Geyer, Jennifer A . Gonzalez, Lisa (HarriS) a Gorud, Kristine M . a Gradwohl, John F. a Gradwohl, Peter E. Grauerholz, Brent D. Gribble, Anne M . (Larson) Grimm, Andrew P. Halverson, Katrina M. (Nordquist) Hatcher, Mary C. (LewiS) * Henningsen, Oyvind * Hildahl, Kelsey L. a Hokenstad, Janet K. Horning, Darren J. Hughes, Kandy Hugill, Robert Dieter Jackson, Duke D. Jeans, Sarah L. Jensen, Carol L. Johnson, Liane M. (Berg) * Johnson, Chris a Jones, Karla D. Kay, Darfin K. King-Taylor, Louise (King) Q Klemke, Ken Larson, Merrilyn E. o Leen , Scott M Lion, Monet D. (Monfont)

a Olson, Knut A. * Olson, Janice C. (Lorn me!) Osborne, Kathryn M . a Ostenson, Peter a Parker, Lance * a Perry, Betsy Jo (Deuitch) Reid, Martin J. Roraback, Amy B. Rowe, Marilee A. (Amerman) Sharpe, Kimberly M . Skibiel, John P. * Sloth, Karl P. * Smaciarz, Christine C. (Peterson) Smith, Ann E. Smith, Jeffrey M. a Smith, Nancy J. Smith, Roger M . Soltroff, Jeremy N . Stewart, Jane E. Stilwell, Edmund J. Stolee, Gratia Strauss, Wesley S. Sturgi" , Michael Stycket, Kristen L. Swanson, �ita L. Swanson, lisa R. * Q Tenneson, Janelle C. Thompson , Lori S. Thorson, Karen M. Tipton, M ichael C.

CLAS S O F 1 99 1 Rep rese ntative

Marcus LeMaster 9 1 7 cl ass m e m be rs 1 7 5 d o n o rs 1 9 % part i c i pat i o n $6,790 tota l g i fts Adams, Jennifer L. Adams, Mark D.

*

Adams, Hayley A. (Halter) * .. Alsbury, Michelle A.

Andrews, Jessica J. Baartz, Stephanie A. Badger, Teresita V.

a Baler, Julie S. (Smith) * Barth, Sandra P. Berger, Heidi S. a Blue , Tracy (Shoemaker) * Brendefur, Jonathan L * Brooks.. John a Burgess, Elizabeth O. (Appel) Calhoun , Michelle


hdllc lullMfan

OctotJ., 1993

University SCMI.

24

* - indica! s , lIaL the giJts oj married alumni have been split between their res clivI: classes

Q - deSignates members oj the PLU Q Club during the 92/93 Jiscal year

Alumni Annual Fund Report

a

Q

cam mock, Craig E.

a Jones, Jerald E. *

Omdal, Christopher N.

Wildeman, Wynn E.

Carlile, Scott R.

a J orgenson, Marc A.

Paulson, Kristina D.

Wilson, S1ephen

Nordquist, Paul W. a Nubgaard , Renee S. Ovalle, Anna M.

Carter, Robert P.

Juetten, Scott M.

Pearson, Jennifer L.

Witter, Susan

Cheek, Susan L (Robins) *

Kampe, Brian C.

Prendler, Kristina C.

a Wutzke, Marie J .

Chovanak, Christopher S.

Kellogg, Robert J.

Phan, Hong-Thu

Clark, Joy A.

Kelly, Colleen C.

a Pheister, Kathryn

Peterson, Christine L. (Tuck)

Clements, Tyler G.

Kinderknecht, Korrina Kay

a Phillips, Jennifer (Rink)

Petite, Gail A. (Skelly)

Kin g, Kimberly J. (Labes) *

COchran, carol T.

a Kinoshita, Susan L.

Porter, Heidi A.

Crumb, Ronald

a Knutsen, Kevin J.

Price, Shana K.

Dal/enport, Roy

a Kraiger, Anneliese M.

Pritchard , Wayne *

De camp, Gina D.

Krauss, Eugene L.

Deal, Lawrence D.

Krotz, Melinda S.

Deck, Janice M. Dilling, Erik R.

a Evans, Richard A

fahlgren-Moe, Linda A. (Fahlgren) farmer, Karen A.

felgenhauer, Jill D.

a

a Labes, Karolyn S.

Rice, C. Robert *

Lee, Wendy K.

Follows, Clark D.

Lindaas, Michael

8 5 d o n o rs

a Rothi, Joann L. *

Latner, Rebecca D.

a Saathoff, Sandra M. (Schmale) *

$ 2,835 tota l g ifts

Sager, Scott D.

Phillips, Beth K.

Rayno, Stanley T.

Smith, Lesley Ann Stoehr, Kerri L

a Sung, Amy Chingyee a Thrasher, Virginia L

Towne, Jana M. (Sanderson)

Townsend, Catherine J. •

1 2 % pa rt i c i pation

Runyan, Benoit

a Le Master, Marcus A.

finley, Julie S. (Stenersen)

7 2 1 class m e m be rs

Roozekrans, Michael A.

Lange, Kristine R. (Giles)

Singh, Kim J.

Jon Grande

Rice, Kristi A. (Stevens) *

Lang, Linda D.

Rumberger, Henry D.

Rep resentative

auade, Cheryl A. Rice, Russell A.

. •

1 992

Pritchard, Katherine G. (Nistad) *

a Kym, Shari K.

Peterson , Erik M .

CLASS O F

Pieper, Joseph

Conte, candace L.

Petersen, Douglas K.

Yurovchak, Sean M .

Tresner, Valorie J . Vik, Christie Wensel, Traci M .

a Wiersma, Erika (Lund) * a Young, Susan E. Zieber, Angela L

Alejandro, Rosemary S. a Anderson, Paul D.

a

"Com ing to PLU

It lllld OIll how a

{Its you w i t h

catlin, Kimberly A. Coleman, Debra L (OlSon)

a

prior to graduat i ng.

Linnerud, Paul

Schaer, Angela

Lo, Kenneth

Schneider, David S. Shadduck, Tara L.

a Lofton, Del

Gay, Randy *

Lowas, Marjean R.

Simpson III, Richard

Gay, Nancy J . •

Lucky, Andrea M. (Pouley) *

Singler, Jeanie D. (Doyle)

Mac Intyre, Sean H.

Skibiel, Angena (Miller) *

Maier, Benjamin A.

Sloth, Shelly A. (Huntsman)

Gra9S, Gina L

Maisch, Richard P.A.

Smith, Cory S.

Marshall, Katherine A.

So, Sang Mo

Haeffele, Rhonda L.

Martin, Karen C.

Speight, Patricia

a Giddings, Rochelle J. Graham, Douglas M. Grover, Kristi n L.

a Masten, Peter D.

Springer, John K.

Hanson, Eric A.

Mc Allister, Sumner T.

Standish, Mic ael L.

Hanson, Todd

Mc Lean, Marsha

Stark, Hollie L.

Menefee, Joanne M.

Steveson, Brooke D.

Harvison, Kimber

Heidt, Tiffany C. Hein, Timothy J. Hermanson, Erika E.

a Hester, Heidi A.

a Merle, ichael • a Merte, Jeanine M. (Bangs) · a Meyer Brown, Jennifer L (Meyer)

a

a

Sung, Ching Sung, Monica Tellefson, Kristi A.

Meyerhoff, James A.

Thomas, L. Vic

Morre1l, James M.

Thompson, PaUl R.

Mosher, Lanning S.

Thorpe, E lizabeth

Munoz, Oscar J.

Town, Jana C.

Neuffer, Julie D "

Tuvey. Karen

High, Tammy D.

a Newbm, Beth A.

Tye, Christinp A

Hi1lman Diane A

a Oldham Garter, Malinda (Oldham)

Vander Aartle, Uesl

tiilton, Youlander M. a Howard, Randall Hyatt, Usa L

WaJlier Rochelle M.

Weiss. Susan

Olsen, Robert J. Olson, Sandra K.

White, Klmberly S.

Jarrett, Beth M.

a Olut on Philip O.

Johnson, Jennifer S.

a Olufson, Krista D. (Hallock)

Whitehouse. Michael

*

a Whitmore, Kristin

Evans, Brenda J Forbes, Mary J.

Ennes, Kjirsten M .

Goodspeed, Susan E. Ferber

Enz, Derek *

*

(Ferber) " Hall, R. Scott Hill, Nathan R .

Falavolito, John J.

Kragness, Cheryl

Fette, Amy J. (Darby)

Mac Donald, Heather A.

Floyd, Daniel S.

Marks, Kathleen

Ganie, Shaleena

Nakahara, Nancy (Nakahara)

Graddon, Kimberly J.

Oswald, Tom A.

a Grande, Jon M .

Schaeferle, Martin S.

a Lindsey, Susan

Furth, Heidi (Seely) *

a

a Sanborn, Lisa M.

Linder, Linda

F rth, Paul S. *

Heffron, Scott P.

Ericksen, Brent A.

Elliott, Angela M .

a Enz, Kimberly A. (FOiles)

F rd. Cheryl M.

Hayden, Walter M.

ave

Cornie. Christopher R.

Ernsl. Deborah J.

Haugen, Krista M.

i n g indl ",dual

Culver, Ginger R

Dykstra, Jennifer l.

5 ward. AK

Hatten, David T.

fol i o

a l ready made i n itial gifts

a Edmonds, Kari L.

Janel B uss '95

Q

January of 1 994. The

Dempsey, Janette K.

you Jeel welcome. •.

Hansen, Anita M.

p l edges w i l l beg in i n

Burk, Kelly J.

Cummings, Sandra N .

specl a n d ma kes

Garrett, Cynthia

from semors. These

Brown, Michelle D

is.

Froude, Marilee S.

pledged over five years

Brost, Troy L

,1 L i ,

i ll contact wHit r

2 1 .000 to the Un iversity,

Brickey, Karl L.

Ever) o n e y o u come If

G raduation G ift of

Bowmer, Darrell R.

Breitlnger-Kern, Lisa J.

'ilJ lll tlg. hUl l

com m W I I L

class of 1 993 presented a

o Bomstein, Kyle J

/ i I / i t- 11 , OUS i n I II

/; it'lI(lI lite

At M a y graduation. the

Bjoernbet, Steinar

mculc. 1 wa a

( on

1 993

Benedl 1, Nicole Y

a Benson, Rebecca A.

beSL d dsion . 1\(

"

CLASS O F

Arter, Suzanne D. Ayub, Yasmln J.

has been olle oj the fVt'f

Arneson, Kristine M.

Peccia, Kimberly A.

Hanson, Karen M .

Rollins, Bryon K.

Hardman, Jennifer L.

Simonson, Julie A.

Hartvigson, Brett A.

Sundseth, Mam

Henninger, Tracie (Bemklau)

Veach, Su an J.

Henningsen, Michelle A.

Zapata, Karen L

(Lechnyr)

*

Hirz, David J. *

Hodge, Janae L. a Hoff, Gary A. Hoyer, Margaret A.

Karr, COrrine A. Kawasaki, A. Burley Kilbreath, Stephen L. Kim, Amy C. (Ledgerwood)

The g i fts of a l umn i with masters deg rees from PLU are l isted with the undergraduates from thei r respective g raduation years.

King, Joseph R. *

Knutson, Kristofer F.

Koehler, Mary Lou Langsdorf, Usa M . a Larson, Bruce E . U n , Jane

o Lund, Tina Anne Mahoney, Mark A Manning, Usa Elizabeth MOJica, Lourdes B.

Morrisson, Katherine C. (Frank) Mutter, Teny M.

Neu, Kimberly A. Newell, Karina L. Nishimoto, ChizukO

We wish to express a spec i a l thank you to

John James, M B A '75

for his work as a class representative to

masters only graduate

in business.


Volume XXN No. 2

PACIF1C

.

llXTH E RAN

UNNE R S ITY

December 1 993

-

..

.- ".-. -

Cover:

Another National ootball Title!

P

aring For The

2

entu y . . . . . . 2

"

PL

_

to bu ilt! a

)() ' i a pr i. i \0

el'oS intended

f PLU

that will

t Ii:' the uni er uy mto t he 2 J l enrury. The proc .

i

d

ri ed

h nur mg p rofe or C ro l y n Schuhz . one of the . , PLU 2000 "

co-cllair "

A Commitment To Great Teaching . . . 3 P L U ' s Center for Teach ing and Learning is dev ted to promoting,

Upportlllg and developing the fm­

c ( possible tcactung and learnmg

for

all

facu l ty

and

student ,

Dwight Oberh I LLer. the Center dir ctor.

har

hi

i n ight ,

T aveling With Harvey . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 I

cu­

genera t i on

of

PLU bids far well to Harve reid

'ice pre ' ident

re l a t i ns.

T

a

n rthwe l LUlh ran.

for c hu rch Neufeld ha

be n the voi e and image in lh 'Ir mid l . H

retire�

f (hi!, calendar year .

... -:.-

J.

.

�-

,..

at

f PLU the end

. 4

I� '� m.l CI . p<,slage pall.! at T' coma. \VA o S6-3361) Publl�hcJ lillarl rl_ h. Pad lic LUlheran lim cr�lt e. 1 aWIIli1. WA 98447 . L bLInU P rk Pu trna b:r; S 'nd aJdre:' �hange to 0 vclopmcnt Datu C't:nh.;r. PLlI . P.O. Bn 2068 . 1 a mil WA I.) 447-0003 ,

I


paciFic Luthel'3n Unl..,\!rslty scene December

1 995

Camp us

PL U 2000:

PreparOng For T e 21st Century By Carolyn

chultz

model

that encompass different individual ' unique points of view PLU 2000 wil l identify new pos ibilities and suggest priorities that will arry PLU into the next miJlenmum. The ffort wil l conclude w ith the publicati on of planning d cument that will serve a a guide for the un i e� ity in the years ahead . The long - range planni ng process beban a year ago with the formation f a n w univer i­ ty committee, the Long Range Planning Com­ mittee . under the guidance and direction of President Anderson. The stated goals for our efforts were to: I) understand the institution more clearl y; 2) envision possibilities for the future; 3) bu il d consensus on our desired future; and 4) devel­ op a plan to achieve our dreams . Provost J . Rob It Wills and I w re asked by tb pre ident t ' - 'hair the PLU 200 , tudy. In December and Jan ary, the Commit e was organized: issues to be studied were identi­ fied, tasks were defined, and the study proce ' s was del ineated. Eight study commissions were formed: Enrollment Management, Student Life , Per­ sonnel , Physical Plant, Development , Aca­ demic Affairs, Finance an d External Rela­ tions . Several areas are considered to be of such great importance that they are being addressed by every commission. They include: informa­ tion technology and communication, diversi­ ty, and organizational structure and decision­ making . The structure of the process is meant to encourage creativity and new ways of think­ ing , and to instigate the development of new ways of being. The LRP Committee felt leadership of the study commissions was c ritical l y important. The definition of a leader as " someone you would fol low to a place you wouldn't go by yourself ' seemed especial l y fitting . The com­ mittee sought leaders with three sets of skills : expertise in the university and the business of education, human relations skills to work with a diverse group, and an attitude of openness : the ability to see things from a different per­ spective - the ability to change paradigm s . Proust said, "The real act o f discovery con­ sists not in finding new lands but in seeing with new eyes. " In February and M arch , members of the study commissions were selected and enlisted. On March 2 the first meeting of all the study commissons was held 75 people in the Uni­ versity Center at 7 : 30 a . m . - remarkable! The commission members decided that issue papers coul d be one way of stimulating our thinking, of encouraging new ideas and seek­ ing new a lternative s . Albert Einstein coul d have had PLU in mind when he said, "The significant problems we face cannot be solved at the same l evel of thinking we were at when we created them. " We hope to break the bonds . • •

ou may h ve heard r read abou t . omething cal led PLU 2000. What i it? PLU 2000 i about building a V ISIon to take the university into the 2 1 st century. W are t Id th t our organization ne d to be led a. wel l as ma naged. We are told th t the face of America wi l l be very different in the future. We are tol d we must hang our paradigm . " Parad igm " comes from the Greek and means ' a pattern , example or m del . " W ith the publication of Thomas Kuhn 's book, The St ructure of Scientifi Revolution, the word parad igm has come to mean fu ndamental assumptions about the nature of the world. M y paradigm is the lens through which I " see. ' understand and predict my worl d. Sometimes that change seems overwhelming and the future frightening. What mU. t PLU do to thrive in this environ­ ment? How do we transform this organization while honoring our history and tradition? How do we inculcate values such as respect, hones­ ty and caring for the individual , the fami l y and the community? How do we balance our pernal and professional l ives in times o f increasing expectations'? How do w e facilitate social responsibility, cultural plural ism and empowerment of people? PLU 2000 is about answering these ques­ tions and many more yet to be asked. What is vision? Webster defines vision as " a mental image, an imaginative contempla­ tion , " or "the abi l ity to perceive something not actually visible, as through mental acute­ ness or keep foresight. " Joel Barker in Future Edge speaks of vision as anticipating : "If we can anticipate the future better, we need not fear it. We can welcome it, embrace it, prepare for its com­ ing , because more of it w i l l be the direct outgrowth of our own efforts . " Peter Senge describes vision in Th e Fifth Discipline as "a living force in the hearts and minds of people . " Peter Drucker states that developing a vision is a "messy, artistic pro­ cess , " and l iving it, "a passionate one . " The central premise behind developing a vision is that we can somehow shape our future . At P LU , we have embarked on the visioning process - a process of team learning , f dialogue. Senge states that we are all part of an interdependent system and that a systems paradigm " illuminates the subtle connected­ ness in our patterns of thought . " He suggests using the tools of systems thinking because they "prov uniquely well suited to fostering collab rative inquiry and buildi ng shared

-

o f e tabli hed habit, to challenge accepted onventioD , and LO seek fresh v isions . . , In May, paper writer' were selected. and over the u mmer 42 paper, were written , In many instances writer. worked as teams; sev­ eral student were team m mbers . In all in tances, student help was reque te a n d included. Public forums for open discussion, debate and the stimulation of new i deas have been held during the fall and more are scheduled into the spring. It is h ped that these forums will eventually help t ·trengthen our e nse of community and connectedness. In May, commission reports are due. Dur­ ing the summer, a draft of the preliminary PLU 2000 report will be prepared . Fall '94 will be a time of campus and constit­ uent reaction to the prioriti presented in the draft report. Thi time will pre 'em opportuni­ ' ty for dial gue with alumni and the B ard f Regents . (In the long range planning proc s s , t i me and energ y are usuall y saved i f a draft is available for reaction; it is not meant to limit input in any way. ) The final PLU 2000 report will be published by the end of December 1 994 . The process has been designed to be increas­ ingly participatory, with full opportunity for the broadest possible involvement by faculty, students and staff, and as the process unfolds, by members of our external constituencies and by the Board of Regents. I am amazed and del ighted at the synergism , excitement and enthusiasm for the task demon­ strated by those who have thus far been involved in the process. We anticipate good conversation, hard debate and the joy of think­ ing with and caring for abl e col l eagues throughout the process. We look forward to the creation of an envi­ ronment for change that relies on our inner resources of consciousness and c reativity. Please join with us in the transformation of PLU into a future organization - thriving in the 2 1 st century. • Carolyn Schultz is a professor of nursing' and co-chair of the PL U 2000 study. She is in

her 1 7th year on the PL U faculty.


padflc LuU\eran university scene December 1993

Cam p us

commitment TO Creat Teaching Center for Teaching and Leaming HeJps Enhance

Fa uIty CIa room Effectivene s ik� most . ma l l a nd mt:d iu m-sized independent universities . PLU r gards i tsel f pnmarily a a tcaching i nstiLu­ tion. I t. reputat ion has bee n built around the sagas of great and sel fle teachers hose i nfluence is indel ibly etched i nto the l ives of t h u ands f students . Stil i , gr at teachers are not ne ssarily . yn­ onymous with great teaching. Unlike primary and secondary teachers , wh a1 are trained h w to teac h , c olle ge- l e vel faculty a re trained a scholar; r athe r than teach rs. " We at P LU ar in the same dilemm as the i nstitutions of highcr educati n, " said Dwight Oberholtzer. " Fo r the mo:t part, ur profcs ors ha e l amed h IN t teach on th job. " W may be more fortu nate tha n most, he b. erved . bec au 'C an i nherent l ove tor teach­ i ng 1 an im porta nt c rilerion in fac u l t ' sci c­ li n, and it l>uppnrt th desire r improve­ m e nt . " T h a l is i m p o r t ' nt becau ' e expectations for excellent t e a hi ng are hang­ i no rapidly t od ay , ' he added. Oberholtzer i the dire tor of PLU ' s Center for Teachi ng and Learni ng . The Ce nter was c r ted in September, 1 992 , a nd m oved to its prese nt location in T i ngelstad HaJl l ast Jan u ­ ary . Its purpose: to "promote, support and devel op the fi nest possible te aching and learning for all faculty and students . " . Tea c h i ng fo r l earn i n g" methodol ogy has bee n an av ocati n for Oberholtzer for 1 5 y ars . I n 1 979 the Division of S oc i al Sci­ ences at PLU was bubbling with new initia­ tives, but Oberholtzer noticed that there w as nothing about teaching per se . He broached the subject with his colleague, the l ate Bob Menzel, and out of thei r deliberations came the campus Task Force on Teachi ng and Learning , an informal group of faculty vol­ unteers . Though the task force h ad s ome faithful faculty i nvolvement and fairly w idespread c l Iegi al support, " its l ack of offici al status put its activities somewhat outside the i nstitu­ tional mainstream , " Oberholtzer said . The task force ' s pri m ary activity was an annu I teachi ng onference . "The worksbops were i nspiring , b t we co Idn't assess their effectiveness as an i nfluence back in the

L

elas r om , " h

La

t yea r

cominued.

the Center (Oberholtze and the Center pol i c y committee) developed a long I i 't of bject ives. Thi · Y ar they are conce n­ trating in two of the areas: ( 1 ) p r om otio n of student ' te a c h t ng s tr a t e g i es that encoura "active learrung " and (2) a portfol io p roj t

D wight Obc!rhoiC2er, left. with

members of ch e Center

policy cammillee from left: Burbara Ahna,

business; Gail Egbers, library; Erin McKenna. philos phy; George Hauser, computer science; laDce

Kel/ r. social work; Wanda Wentworth, academic advis ing ; and Michael Bartanen, communication and theatre.

that , timulates richer conversatio ns about te chi ng effectiveness . Active learning projects are being encour­ aged through mall . e grants to te a m f p ro fess rs . p( rtC l io project are being led by fac ul ty volu nteers in v ario u d partment . Some of the other Center activ it ie s i nclude fall i nstruct ional workshop: for new and recent fac u l ty . the dev I pme nt of teachi ng resources for fnculty , stude nt mentoring pro­ je t and a pring teachinCl conver a l ion,

are doing thho;; . Its success depends on their efforts. " He concluded , "Good teae ing and g ad lear ing ar val ed here. It is important that We 'ee our el ve a a community of dedicat­ ed professional teachers a well as committed disciplinary scholars. , .

Summer

, erie .

U nder Ih auspice. of a $ 1 6 ,000 grant fr m ( A id Assoc i ation for Luthera n, ), the Ce nter has been conduct i ng traini ng w ork­ shops for faculty ho will teach new e ore cou rse for freshmen. Those writing and crit­ ic I th in k i ng courses will be i ncluded in the curricul u m u ri ng th next academic year. " P LU has many fi ne teachers, " said psy­ chology professor Christine Moon, a member of the Center policy committee . " We want to improve ways by which they can share their expertise with their colleagues, as well as to provide access to new u ndersta ndings and meth dol ogies being developed elsewhere . " "We would like to see this become accept­ ed in a professional devel opment se nse , " said computer science professor George H au­ ser, another committee member. " As a com­ mittee we want to raise awareness among the faculty . " " We hope they w i l l see the Center as a resource to enhance teaching , " added Ober­ holtzer. " M ost of all we want to encourage an ·environme nt that e xpresses its commit­ ment to teaching for learning and goes about these activities del iberately and : sel f- c on­ sciously . " Committee member Erin McKenna, a phi­ losophy professor, said, "I came to PLU ( a ye r ago) because it was suppo e to b e a school that focused n teaching . I thi nk the Ce nter i ' cre at i ng some good opportu nities for haring ideas itb one another. We have so m ch to Ie rn from ea h other; J pe we can all find time to pa rt icipa te. " "We have inst itutional ized this e ffort pri­ marily to foster and prom t a mpus atmo­ sphere of support " Oberholtzer co nt mued . "But thi i - n' t a ' top down ' ef[l rt Faculty

At PLU 1994

AAL

Already!

... *'

More than 275 graduate and undergraduate courses * Special workshops for teachers * Advanced Placement Institutes * Special programs for teenagers Middle College Summer Scholars * Literary Reading Series * Elderhostel plus: *

An international scholar from India

Sports camps Fruit festivals * Wednesday noon entertainment * Tai Chi outdoors * Music opportunities *

*

Summer Sessions Calendar

Term I May 23-June 1 7 June 20-July 15 Term II Workshop We k July 18-July 22 July 25-Aug. 19 Term III For information call: 1 -800-756- 1563


Pacific Lutheran Un v�l ty SCene December 1995

4 Camp us

5

rs·.

By Katie Nel:on

here' I iu lc tangible the PLU P RS have to 'how for their work at Ihe ell se of fa J I term Battered couches . b roken bot L Ies and old lire have been hau kd out of the womb and taken to the dump . Mugs of �tcaming hot chocolate have been poured for and wallowed hy hildren wail­ ing to .ee Santa. S up ha been served. envelopes stuffed, and gi ft ba kets sent . NOl much is left excepl stories. Yet the 44 members of SPURS . a soph more community serv Ice organization. don't seem to mind. In facl. they enjoy tell i ng the tale of how they have pent the i r time lhi term, hours that might have otherwise been u ed for study ing o r rel axing , and why, despite the work, they j ust " love SPURS , " as pub lic relations o fficer Car rie Soto declared . SPURS have been a part of the PLU scene since 1 95 1 when Charlotte Brandt became the fir t chapter president. The organization was originally founded on Feb . 1 4 , 1 922, on the campus of Montana State College by Jessica Donaldson Graham . Graham c reated the acronym from the ideals of spirit, pep, unity , responsibility and service both to the school and the community . PLU SPURS has changed since its early day s on campu s . Not only has the group increased in size , but what was once an all­ woman organization now includes five men, and hopefully more with the incoming fresh­ men in late spring . Because of the large size , the organization divides itself into s i x randomly-drawn small groups . Each small group attempts to accom­ plish three service proj ects per semester i n addition to work done by the organization as a whole. Jil l LeMay , SPURS president , said a lot of _

43 Years Of Service To PL U Campus, Comm unity energy this fall wao;; spent n two major pro­ ject . th regional fal l convcnti n. hosted at PLU . and the SCl okta Lucia Fe. ti vaJ of Light". annually ho. ted by S PU RS . Because of lime focused on these t wo events. not as many other serv ice project · were done, . ' But they were good places for our energy to go, " LeMay aJd Kim Merhlli and Kim Chri tens 0 were i n 'barge o f the Sankta Lucia event , over eeing committee ' covering everything rom publ ic­ ity to teaching Scandin vian folk ances . This � I I , servi e projects included clearing garbage out of a wooded area and the much cleaner task of stuning envel pes for the Red C ross . SPURS worked with people of all ages , from serving cocoa to children at a Santa breakfast, to sharing a hol iday meal with elderly retirement home residents. Dilapidated couches , large carpet pieces and old buckets of paint were just a few of the many items recovered from five miles of wooded area one November Saturday after­ noon. Volunteering for the Tacoma Park District , SPURS helped clear the wood s . soon to become a park. " (The clean up) is going to take a while , but we got a start on it , " Tim Roelofs , organizer of the event, said . " It was neat to see the community coming in to watch us, and to see the (neighborhood) kids helping , " Roelofs added. Treasurer Kristina Byrd headed a g roup that gave a Thanksgiving party for residents of Tule Lake Mano r . " I t gave me warm fuzzies, " she said . "I don't think some of them had family to share the holiday with . " Other proj ects have inc l uded ushering spring ' s graduation ceremony , serving lunch at a soup kitchen, and collecting 16 baskets worth of Thanksgiving dinners to deliver to needy famil ies . Adviser Debbie Adix joined the group in October , acting as a resource and as a con­ nection between PLU staff and SPUR S . •

First Lucia Bride Returns For 40th Year Celebration By Katie Nelson

When Charlotte (Brandt ' 54) Nordling of Eugene , Ore. , stepped onto the PLU campus De . 3 , s he w s quickly nvel oped by her past. As do many alumn i , she experienced the smells and sights of a world not yet forgot­ ten , of exams and paper . f n1l ia r bric k buildings. and students carrying backpacks , even on a Friday night . But for Nordling , there was little time to stop and look around . Soon she was absorbed by a band of SPURS , members of a sopho­ more service organization , and became part of a memorable event from her PLU days. In less than two hours she found herself in a dimly lit room, whi spering with a SPURS member about which of the women in the white robes had been chosen to represent the campus . A few mi nutes later she placed a wreath of candles on the head of Monica Day , the 1 993 Sankta Lucia bride , a special title Nordl ing carried long ago . ( Day is a sophomore from Lake Havasu. Ariz . ) In observance o f the 40th year o f PLU ' s celebration of the Sankta Lucia Festival, Nordling , the first Sankta Lucia bride chosen to represent the campus in 1 95 3 , as well as the first SPURS president, was asked to come and be part of the celebration. Nordling enjoyed the festivities, though she was a bit amazed that there were 1 2 Sankta Lucia bride candidates , one per residence hall . "I was chosen as one out of three , " she explained with a smile, remembering a time when PLU was just a little bit different .

..

Manic:a Day. PL U Lu in Brick 1 993

Katie Nel on i

a PL U sophomore

from Mead. Wa h .


I.1ItIIa'3n University Scene

December

1993

Campus

Traveli n' wet

a rv

Neufeld Retires From Church Relations Post

P

acific Lutheran Universi­ ty is owned and operated by Luthe ran cong rega­ tions in the northwest , over 600 of them . Some 2 8 years ago , whe n that nu mber was a more manageable 300 or so , PLU hired a y u ng m i n iste r . pec ifically to stay in touch with tho 'e congregations: to visit them . talk I the m , preach to them. commis rate wi th them. tell them about do i ngs on their cam­ pu:, and . hare their thought and feeling with university fficial: . W ith a couple f hrief i nterrup­ tions, Har ey Neufeld h a s been d ing that i nce 1 965 . a� d i rector, then executive director, <lnd finally vice prcsidem of church rclation , To a genera t ion o f nor thwe ' t Lutheran pastors and the i r c ngre­ gation , he has been the voi e and i m age f PL U in t he ir mid�l. PL ', lead m e enge r to i s own­ ers . Harvey retires Jan.

President Loren Anderson was recently elected vice president f Washington Friends of Hig her Education . Earl ier in the year he was elected secretary of Indepen­ dent Colleges of Washi ngton and was appoi nted by Governor Mike Lowry to the Washington Higher Education Facilities Authority . Rei igion professor S te wart Go vig gave a paper, "Religious E ucati n and Mental llIness . " at a recent 0 gre of t he World As , 0cjalion for P. ycho oc jal Rehabilit a­ tion, held in Dublin, Ir land . One thou and delegate fro m 50 coun­ tries attended the congress . UniverSity Symphony Orche tra Conductor Jerry Kracht co nduct­ ed t he princ ipal orc hestra at the Queens land Fe stival of Y{l uth M u i c in Brisbane. Au tral ia . in October. A new book by ED�li h protes 'or Audrey Eyler was fa vorably reviewed i n the fall 1 993 is u e of irish Literary Supplement. The

book is entitled. Celtic. Chri Lian. Sociafut: The Novels of A nlhony C. West.

1 , 1 994 and

with him goes an era. " C hurch rel al i O n has een much more � r me than ' i m ply he inf rm i ng the c h u rches. " re ne IS . • I t has been a way of l ife , because PLU has been so m uc h a part of my personal and family l i fe . " The connection wtth PLU was made 40 years ago, when Neufeld tran 'ferred to campu fr m the U niver ity of Sa kalchewan. H i s rea on was simple a n d poignant; he had heard a tour concert by the PLU Choir of the West under Gunnar Mal m i n , and he wanted to ing in that glorious chorale . "I didn 't know anything about au d i i n,' or I may not h a ve attempted , " said Neufeld. " But I r alized my dream . " At PLU Harvey , like countless others, met his wife. Ca rol and he are the parents of four children; all have attended PLU ; one also met his spouse on campus . The son of a village high school princ ipal , Harvey was drawn to the ministry by his church youth activities and , he recalled , "the quality of the discus sions and energy of church young people . " H e recalls making h i s decision about the ministry after a particu­ · larly inspiring session in Seattle with a group of teenagers that incl uded Lowell Knutson , now bishop of the Northwest District of Reg ion I , ELC A . A i t turns ut, after graduating from Luther Seminary - Saskatoon and spending six year in Canad i ­ an m.i sion pari he' , he was able to combine hi love of the church

Campus Briefs

N U L i n g pra fe sor Cynthia Mahoney ha been elec ted ill a rep­ resentative of t he Wa h i ngton Sta te Nur es A sociation to the American Nu rses A jation 's H u.e 0 Delegate , She was also a ked to re vie w the new Standard for Nursing Harvey

Education

a nd

StatY

Development for WSNA and the

Neufeld

ANA .

and mini try w i th th w e l fa re of the special reed of young people that choose attend a LU lheran college. He began that calli ng with two years at Cam rose LUlheran College in Alberta. Much of his time over the years has been spent on the road , as he say s , " beating the bushes for PLU , talking to anyone willing to l isten. " Though he served as a parish pastor for only eight years during his 35-year career, he is no strang­ er to the pulpit. " I preached and taught my way through the lection­ ary nine times (during hundreds of sermons in hundreds of pulpits) in my 27 years at PLU , " he say s . " I feel I have been a bridge builder, " he says , " acting as the university ' s ambassador in many capacities , and also bringing to the campus the ' feel ' of the church . "I am proud of PLU and its long tradition of service to the church , " he added . " I have shared that sto­ ry in hu ndreds of way s . I think PLU ' s strong church ties are due to many circu mstances and people - but in some mall way I s e myself as a per on that hel ped u la in a n d en la rge the PLU-chur h partner hip . ,­

" Whether it was by spea ki ng , writing , reporting or laug hing w it h my fellow pilg ri ms , I ' ve lov d to el l the church that PLU and its ' C h ristia n context' was worthy of their support. This has been my life ' s best work. " •

Humanities dean Pa ul Menzel part ic i pa te d in a l ive debate on Brit­ ish television (Granada network) concerning the allocat ion o f health care resources . The debate was sparked by the seven-organ trans­ plant received by an English girl at a Pittsburgh (Pa . ) hospital .

KPLU A Host For National NPR New Year' s Celebration PLU ' s KPLU-FM (88 . 5) is one of three stations in the country to host this year ' s National Publ ic Radio New Year ' s Eve Coast to Coast . KPL U ' s Gala New Year ' s Eve features 6 1 /2 hours of jazz and blues , including a two-hour seg­ ment ( I I p . m . - I a . m . PST) that will air nationally. That segment, which will air on more than 1 75 public radio stations across the U . S . , features the Di rty Dozen Brass Band and lege nd ary blues pianist/vocalist Charles Brown. Porti on ' o f the eveni g's pro ­ gram al 0 fea t u re the oun t Ba ie Orchestra from New York City and the Duke Ellington Orchestra from Chicago,

The KPLU gala will be aired l ive from the Tacoma Sheraton, coinciding with Tacoma/Pierce County F irst Night festivitie s . Doors open at 6 p . m . for hors d 'oeuvres, dinner and dancing to the music of Barney McClure-and vocalist Jan Stentz from 7- 1 0 p . m . The party continues through the midnight celebration. First Night is downtown Taco­ ma 's innovative non-alcohol New Year ' s Eve arts festival . 1'he first festival was popular last year , both among itizens and critics, and t e positive reviews bode well for sig­ n i ficant growth this year , according (0 o rganizers . cal J For reserv a t i o n s 1 -800-67 7 -575 8.


pacific: �eran

unh,entty

SCene

�ber 1995

6 Campus

National Agency Accredits PLU Nursing Programs Accreditation bas been granted by the National League of Nursing to both master ' s and b chelor's degree programs in nur ing at PLU .

The announcement was made by the NLN during its recent national review board session in New York City . according to Dr. Dorothy Langan, dean of the PLU School of Nursing. who attended the ses­ sions. PLU s three-year-oJd master of science in nursing degree program earned its fir t accreditation at the fir t opportunity . A program must graduate one class before an initial five-year accreditation is granted , Langan indicated . The program began in 1 990. The PLU bachelor's degree pro­ gram was reaccredited , receiving its fourth eight-year accreditation. The program received its first NLN accreditation in 1965 . " Accreditation is a qual ity issue, " said Dean Langan . "The military and many hospitals do not place their people in programs that are not accredited . Also, students find it difficult to progress to the next educational level if they grad­ uate from a non-accredited degree program. Accreditation involves a strin­ gent self-study and review of 39 criteria, which include such mat-

TWO GREAT TOU RS

TH E ,BEST

Lers as qualifications of faculty and admini trators, equipment fi cal resources , curriculum and institu­ tional support. Several conclusions were drawn in the course of the accreditation process : * Current programs are strong, internally onsistent and effec­ tively address the ed ucational needs of undergraduate and gradu­ ate nursing students . * The quality of the faculty is exemplary . * The PLU liberal arts core is integrated into the programs, giv­ ing a comprehensive knowledge base and broad perspective. * PLU 's Lutheran heritage pro­ vides for attention to the religious dimension of the human experi­ ence. * The large number of nearby clinical facilities make excellent clinical experiences possible. * The health care community is supportive. Many School of Nurs­ ing graduates hold leadership posi­ tions in area clinical agencies, and agencies participate actively in the school through community adviso­ ry committees . * Enrollments are increasing. * Admissions criteria have been reviewed and strengthened. * Graduates demonstrate the uni­ versity 's commitment to " Educat­ ing for Service. "

FOR ' 94-FULLY ESCORTED

OF C H I NA! - 18 days, lIay

Jason Veitengruber explains his Academic Festival display to several classma tes. Jason developed a narra tive and visual aids to describe brain cancer. The project was prepared for

a

bis mocher 's baltIe with

medical psychology class.

Excellence on Display Third Campus Academic Festival Dra ws Scores Of Participants If it had been held out of doors in the summertime, one might have begun to get the flavor of the Chautauqua festivals popular in New York state a century ago . On Dec . 3-4 , the campus was alive with concerts, other fine arts presentations , discussions and readings. Most obvious, however, were scores of posters describing in illustrations and text almost as many topics as there were students participating . One poster and narrative in Xavier Hall was a poignant description of Jason Veitengrub­ er's mother ' s battle with brain cancer. Jason is a j unior from Bellevue, Wash . , majoring in biol­ ogy and psychology ; his project was for a medical psychology class taught by Brian Baird.

The displays ranged from simple and humorous to serious and com­ plex. The first campus festival was held a year ago. Having had two trial runs, students had a better idea what was involved and what to expect, and participation was much broader this month. The festival was scheduled to coincide with Christmas concerts and other public activities to maxi­ mize exposure, and prospective students were invited to attend . A second festival will be held this spring , May 6-7 . This fall 's co-chairs were Baird, earth sciences professor Jill Whit­ man and music professor Greg Youtz . Marla Henderson in the alumni office and Leah Raynes, student intern, were coordinators.

Last Chance to CRUISE UNDAMMED YANGTZE and �s magnificent 3 GORGES featuring 4 days aboard luxurious MV YANGTZE PARADISE from historic CHONGQING to beautiful WUHAN.

XIAN: Sensational Terra-cotta warriors & i mperial tomb GUIUN: Cruise fabled LJ RWER & Mountains

BEIJING: The Great Wall, Tiananmen Square, Forbidden City

plus exotic HONG KONGI

S PAI N & PORTU GAL- 18 days, septembet Thrill to the cuttural wonders of Spain, follow in the footsteps of Don Quixote, bask in the Mediterranean sun!

Featuring: MADRID, BARCELONA, MONTSERRAT, SARAGOSSA,

TOLEDO, EL ESCORIAL, SeVILLE, COSTA DEL SOL, GIBRALTAR LISBON, FATIMA, ALGARVE Both tour. led by Dr. Ken Christopherson, PLU Professor Emeritus, who has ,•• Ided and taugh1 1h China with PhD In European hlatory & religion for Information write: Or. Ken Christopherson 808 Tule LX Rd S, Tacoma WA 88444 or can (206)537-3328 "Ken and Po6y Christophersen Bfe known for carefree tours made exciting through history, old and new frfends, and congeniality. "

,

a

major d cribes his AcademIC ,

Festival project to Larry Wakefield, a 1 98 1 fine arts alumnus who has returned to

PLU to study biochemistry. Currie and Wakefield are both seniors. Currie 's

project in volved protein breakdown in enamel tooth s tructure.


pacific Lutheran university SCene December 1993

7 Campus

Three Professors Earn Teaching Excellence Honors P L U pr o fe ors were for teaching e xce llence durinu winter com m e nc e m e nt exerc Fe ' on campu Dec . 1 1 . Donald Wentworth. prefe r of ecc nomic , re eive<i the B u r l i ng ton No rt h ern Faculty Achie emenl Award . Rei iglon p rofe r Doug­ las Oakman received the Univer i ­ ty Faculty E x c e l le n ce Award. and a Special U n iver i l Y F a c u l ty Excel lence A wa rd was pre. ented to Eng l ish profe or Jack Cady . Wentworth wa iLed for hIs k J J J in devel ping l es o n that encourage tudent to locate eco­ nomic models and pr ceo se in their dai l y Live . He also leache social cience methods to future secondary school teachers . During t h e pa t ye r he complet­ ed h i. contributio ns to Eye on t he u rriculum proje t Economy. a that I i ks U S history w it h e nom ic ' a naly e. an d rea 'oning y the kills , and i s publi hed nomic Ee National Council on

T h ree

h o n ore d

­

.

.

Research By Engineering Professor

Will Aid In Bone Re pai r Efforts

-

Education.

o kman was honored for h i ' ion f r h i s di cipline, mmit­

pa

Laura MacGinirie

'

ment t excellence and deep cam­ pa ion for his t dents. The fou r articles h e published during the past year continue to establi h him as a n authority on e 'onomies in the New Testament worl d . Ca dy a di ' t i n uished author who " leads his student to very h igh levels of aspiration and achieve­ ment , " has been honored repeated­ ly during the past year. A year ago he received a $20, 000 grant from the National Endowment for the A rt.. 'i " to enhance and further his artistic career. " He also published ,

The Nigh t We Buried Road Dog,

a novella, and Sons of Noah , a coll ection of stories. Sons of Noah recently earned h i m the World Fantasy C l u b ' s . , Best S i n g l e A ut hor Col lectio n Award. "

L

au ra MacGinitie , a pro� Sl>or in the PLU Department of Eng ineering , hopes that her present res arch w i l l help spe d the devel pment of n w rneth ds f bon repair, using el e t r i c 11 Ids. MacGi n l t i e , who j i ned the engineering faeu Ity last winter, is exploring the relationshjp between bone . tructure and the ele tric "fields in bone generated by pbysi­ cai activity . She is conducting her research under auspices of a three-year, $ 1 35 ,000 grant from the National Science Foundation . That grant was received while M acGinitie was working as a research sci ntist in the Orthopaedic Eng ineering and Research Center at Helen Hayes Hospital in West Haver­ straw, N . Y. She since has applied to transfer her grant to PLU . The work she is doing will even-

tually contribute to more effective treatment of m a l ad i S, sllch as oste porosis, and injuries , u h as fractures . She explained , "When bones are ' loaded ' by physical activity , such a. walking j umping, pI y i n g ten­ nis, or even g e tt i ng up from a chair, the b ne deC! rm and forces th bone fluid to flow. Since the bone fluid has a po. itive charge at the bone surface, an electric cur­ rent flows when the fluid flows . " MacGinitie has been measuring the electric fields produced by bending moist bone samples . She is developing analytical models based both on her own research and experimental work at other laboratories . " Experimental studies i n other laboratories indicate that bone growt h , repair and adaptation remodel ing can be stimulated by applying electric fields , " she add-

ed . " A number f these t ud ies suggest that the size and frequency content of the fields have a great deal to do w ith th ir e ffective­ ness . " MacGinilie has already shown in two p u b l i c a t i o n that bone st ructure modlfie the elec­ tric fields g nerated by loading . " T h i s study i s i ntended Lo strengthen under tanding of these relationship. , " MacGiniti said . " This understanding may then point toward modi l'i cations of the electric field that might be used to correct the naturally occu rring field, and repair poor bone struc­ ture, as in osteoporosis . " MacGinitie earned her bache­ lor ' s , master ' s and doctor ' s degrees at the Massachusetts Insti­ tute of Technology . In the Depart­ ment of Engineering she is teach­ Theory , ing C i rc u i t Thermod y n a m i c s and F l u id Mechanics, which are related to her research interests. She al 0 teaches the second semester of I ntroduction to Engineer i n G , where she encourages :tudents to explore and better under ·tand how ng ine e ri n g can apply to real ri fe . with hands-on experience in elec­

trical and mechanical system " . A form r memb�r of a U . S .

national l ightweight crew tea m , she has i. ted tbe PLU m e n ' crew coach inee her arr iva l on ,

.

.

campus.

Donald W nLworrh

Douglas Oakman

Jack

Cady


Pacific Lutheran university SCene December 1993

8 Camp us

Moyo Shares Mrican Religion's Perspective With PLU Students By Kimberly Lusk

Ambro e Moyo ha. heen bring­ i ng an African perspective to the PLU religion depanme m . Moyo, who i. spending his sab ­ batical on campus, taught Rel igiun and Literature of the New T sta­ ment £hi' fal l . He will tea h Chri. tian Encounter with A frican Tradi-

NW ScandinaVIan

Oral Histories Are Published

PLU Rotary Scholar Plans Teaching Career Mel! a Peler en of Lynde n . W a h it P L U ·enior. i the recip ­ ient of a Rotary F u nliation Cul­ tur I Amba. adonal S hoLarship. Peter en will 'pend three monlhs tud) ing in Salama nca . S pa i n . during t h f, II of 1 994. A secondary education major graduatlOg this December. she plans to teach English and Span­ ish In Spa i n he w i l l l ive w ith a R tary h t family while travel i ng and speaking to Rotary C l ub in an ambas adorial capac ity . She will also be invol ved i intensive study of the Spani. h language . Ultimately. Petersen would l ike 10 use her Spanish fluency to work with people in their nat i ve lan ­ guage, w hether 10 th U . S . r abroad. She j al 0 c n idering coun 'el ing and c1ergi al career ' . S po n 'ored by the Park land­ Spanaw y Rotary C L ub , she was one of fou r . cholarship w i n ners from Rotary Dl t riel 5020 . The intent of the Rotary Culturai chalar hip i to br aden u nder­ tanding and promote go d W i l l , acc rding t o Howard Vede l l , the lo al club repre entative. The Rotary Scholar hip progr' m n campu ' i s c rd i nated by the Center for International Programs . •

Life stone of 45 northwe!>t pio­ neers are featu red in a new book by Dr. J anet Rasmu 'en. former dean of the PLU D I v i s io n f Humanitie and oordlllator I the PLU Scand i navian tudie pr ­ gram. The b k i Ne w Land. New

Lh'es: Scandina vian Immignmt"i to the Pacific Norrhwt.sl . It is th fir t

book on Scand inavian_ i n North A meriell to be based on oral history and the fir t to offer a comprehen ­ sive consideration of the and in ,ian pre ence in the PaCific Northwest after 1 9 1 0. Ra mu · sen . ice pre idenl for academi a ffatr' at We leyan U ni ­ vers ity i n Li ncol n , N br . , began recording oral hi. tories of S andi ­ nav ian im mjgrants i n 1 979 two years after he joined the languages department at PLU . She accepted her pre ent po t al We leyun two years ago. Sbe di ellS ed her book on cam­ pus during a November v i it.

t ional Rel igion during J anuary Intenm . "1 thought it would e go d to go to a Lutheran i n. t i t u t ion because jt would he an opportunity to learn more about the Lutheran churc h . " Moyo aid , In ZImbabwe, Moyo has taught religion at the University of Zim ­ babwe SlDce 1 98 1 , He i. ilIso thl; pa. (or of the unive ity's Lutheran congregation. During the la t two years . he ha taken Lim!.: a\ a� from (he univer iLy to scrv as (J Bi ' hop ' s de put) planning a nd developi ng te h no logical educa­ tion for the Evangeli a Lutheran Church In Zi mbabwe. When he returns to Z Imbabwe. Moyo wi11 retu rn to the uruv rSlly a nd w i l l c ntinue a a BI. h p' deputy for tw more ear Moyo a id hi. teaching experi ­ e nce at PLU ha. been di ffe rent from the Uni"\e ' ity { r Zimbabwe. a the school ' fol io-. different y tem . . At the U niver ity f Zi mba­ bwe, Ihey "think in term: of depth rather than breadth be �aid He cxpl amed that a l l tudents must Lake c( l lege preparatory l a sc. be� re attending Ihe u niver it ' and that . tudent concentrate on a pe­ cH i c area fro m the beginn j ng with cia se exte nd d over the year instead of a semester. While at PLU , Moyo has led di eus. ions n African traditional rel igions . He said that there I no word for rel igion as far as he kn w in ny of the A frican l a n •

. .

-

guuge . What i now called rel i ­ b ion was " i ntegr led into the A fri­ can way o f l i fe . " he id. expl ain i ng t hat rel ieion can ' l be separated from the rest of l i fe i n A frican cultures as it i i n ot her culture . He said il i very typi al of Afri­ can Christian to c mbtn trad i ­ l ion I culture with Chri ·ti:ln ity and "continue t l iv e as African . " Moyo's emc t�r at PLU was intended to b an exchange w i th Walt Pilgr i m . a PLU re l i g ion pro ­ fessor. The e change didn'l work out for Pilgrinl. who taught at a s e m i nary in N a m i h i a t h i s fa l l i n tead. M\lY h< Ids rna ler ' s and d c­ t r ' s degre . in re l ig iou ' studi� from Harvard U niver ity . Kimberly Lu k is a PL Ujunior from Bremerton. WA .

Australia Festival Draws PLU Jazz Ensemb les PLU vocal and in trumental jazz en embles w i l l perform e fore more than 1 00,000 people in Bri bane. Austral ia , next month . The event j' the Queen land Jazz Fe tival , n event renowned w rldwide among j azz a ffic iona­ d . The U niver ity Jan En em Ie, under tbe direction of Roger Gard. and Park Avenue . the vocal jazz ensemble d i rected by Gordon Port h , w i l l be in A u l raJla Jan . 2 I -Feb. 7. In add ition to their appearane in Bri bane . th y will give w o rk hops and participate in j zz festi­ vals in Sydney and Towumba. Later this spring the Choir of the West, University Chora l e , Wind Ensemble and University Sympho­

ny Orchestra are on the r ad . The Ch i of the We t appear in east rn Wash i ngton and Mon­ tana March 1 7-23 . U niver ity Chorale, d irected by Richard Nance . IS i n w e '(ern Ore­ gon April 1 4- 1 7 . Rayde l l Bradley d i rects the Uni­ ver. ity W i nd E nsemble , which w i l l participate In t he Col lege Band Director National As ocia­ tion confab 10 Reno. Nev . , Mafch 1 7- 1 9. Jerry Kracht' s University Sym­ phony Orchestra will perform in Mount Vernon , W a h . , March 1 4 .


Pacific lutheran University scene December 1995

Campus

Students And Alumni Learn From ' Changing Workplace' Seminar

T

Stiln[cy Bruc

Brue Pitches Economic Education In NIS To Governme nt Leaders A sense of the xtent to which Ameri aDS ar becoming economi­ cally inv Ived in Rus s ia and the other independent tat s of the for­ mer Soviet Unio became appar­ enL to a PLU prof ss r in St. Lou­ i · i n Octobe r. Ec nomics pro fe ' o r Stanley Brue attended a conference there at the in italion of Pr sident Bill Cl into n . Hou e M aj ority Leader R i chard Gebhardt and the U. S . Information Agency . "There were 2 70 people at the c nference , " sa id rue . " A 1 had sam conne tion 0 exchange with tbe former Soviet U nion . " Ther were c mpany C EO. , government agency head , con­ gress i onal leaders, trade assoc ia­ tion heads nd some educator as well a. R ssians and other NIS •

PLU Student Is A Champion Horsewoman Krista B rown of Federal Way , Wash . , a sophomore at PLU , is a national champion horsewoman . Brown, 20, won her title in October in Albuquerque, N . M . , where she competed i n the annual International Arabian Horse Ass ciation competition, with her horse " Up In Smoke. " She n " S m key " won the 1 8 -39 age category f t he half­ Arabian Engl ish plea ure divi i n in competition with more than 50 horses . he placed in the top 10 a year ago . In all djv i s i ons. she sai d , more than 2 ,000 horses are entered in the competition. Brown the daughter of Ri h Brown of Federal Way and Lau­ reen Rapp of Kearney , Nebr. , has been riding since she was 10 years old. Smokey has been her mount for the past three years.

(Newly Independent States) repre­ entatives. " A s a pane l i . t , I was able to make a pitch fo r economic educa­ ti n in those states , " he ad ded . , They need more than j ust privati­ zation and investment . They need to understand the system . " In Ru i la t year, a well as at the conference , Brue was struck by the NIS culture of contro l . " M any citizens i n the N I S can't i magine an economy that is not ti ohtly contro l l ed " he observed . " They are afra i m arkets will bring chaos . " The impor nce of economic know l e ge and the benefit of exchanges wer further reinforced dur' ng Russian President Boris Yeltsin's most recent crisis, Brue poi nted out. The influential per­ sons who stood by him were, to a large extent , persons who had traveled or stud ied in the West , particularly the U . S . Stil l , Brue was surprised to learn of the rapidity of privatization that is taking place , particularly in Ru ssia. " There is great variability in terms o f t h e i r needs , " he observed . Moscow is compara­ tively advanced , wh ile a place l ike Georgia almost deserves develop­ ing country status . " Brue was invited to the confer­ ence because he is among the U . S . acad e m i c l eaders act i v e i n exchanges with the NIS. He was i n Moscow during the summer of 1 992 presenting a seminar on mar­ ket economics to Russian econo­ mists . In addition, Economics, the book he has co-au thored w ith Campbell R. McConnell, has been ansl ated into Russian and is being used by as man as a million Rus­ sian economics students . The conference was called to explore ways in which the U . S . Executive Branch, Cong'l"e ss and private sector can cooperate to maximize the impact of exchanges and other dealings with the former Soviet Union.

Oday ' s economy is m o re di verse , dynamic and com­ peti tive than ever before. How do we prepare ourselves to succeed in that environment? What is this "qual ity thing " we keep hearing about? H w do we capital­ ize on the strengths of our cultural differences? To help answer those and many other questions, the A lumni Asso­ ciation and Office of Student Life sponsored an a fternoon seminar Nov . 1 2 entitled " U nderstanding the Changing Workplace. " Alum­ ni and students gathered in Chris Knutzen Hall to hear fi ve present­ ers discuss three topics relevant to today ' s workplace . A reception gave students and alumni a chance to network and discuss what had been learned in the seminar with the presenters . " U nderstanding the Changing Workplace , " the first session of by D r . the afte rnoon, was I Cheryl Roberts, director o f Career Development Services at the Uni­ versity of Washington Extension, and Tom Washingto n , C EO of Career Management Resources, an outplacement and career coun­ seling firm in Belle u . B th Alhs­ trom , Director of Ca er services at PLU , was on hand to introduce them. Chery I stressed the impo rtance of recognizing strengths rather than focusing on weaknesse s . In an interview , many people: .!Od it much easier to name their short­ comings rather than what they do we l l . Employers are l ooking for sincerity , so it is important to be candid and not ju st repeat what you think the interviewer wants to hear. Tom explained that an effective resume was one that would sell your potential to an employer by l isting results that you have achieved. Less quantifiable "con­ tributions " that you have made are also valuable elem ents in the resume. At the interview stage, the most important goal is to be remembered by the interviewer . You must be able to tell a story that exemp l i fies your qual ifica­ tions for the position . "The Quality Thing" addressed the practical aspects of total quali­ ty management . Ted Johnson, a member of the Student Services Comm ittee of the Alumni Board and representative to the Board of Regents, introduced speakers Jim Larrison , consul tant for the C ity of Tacoma , and Merv Shetler, vice president for continuous qual-

ity improvement, Boeing Defens and Space Group, Seattle. La rrison gave an overv iew of the development of the total quali­ ty management sty le. Accor in'''' to him, the energy crisis of 1 9 74 w the turning point for America n business. Up to that point, energy had been cheaper in the United States than the rest of the world , so U . S . manufacturers were able to undercut other produce rs . The higher cost of energy leveled the playing field, and American busi­ ness was furced to look at the cost of processes which c reate sub­ standard products that had to be reworked . Shetler desc ribed total qual ity management as a process that begins with a complete undcrtanding of mission and moves to results . The most important com­ ponent is an understanding of \,;u tomer perception of quality an fitness � r u e . Qu l ilY ' p rish·· able and must be ns antly improving to maintain cu stomer satisfac tion . " Valuing Diversity " wa th topic of the fi nal ses ion 0 the afternoon . S san Stringe r , chai r­ man of the Student Servic s Com­ mittee and first vice-pr sldent of the Alumn i Board introduced tbe I t speak r , are Powell, a ma nagement c n ultant w ith an international bu i e e ntered in the Pacific Northw st . According to Powel l , diversity describes diffe rences in race , gen­ der, ethnicity , culture, age, socio­ economic status , sexual o rienta­ tion , l i festy l e , and disability . Using this definitio n , everyone is diverse. Karen said that there should be no defensiveness on the part of white male America . They d id not do anyth ing wrong in building American business . How­ ever, the work force today is very diffe rent and i s continu ing to change rapidly . By the year 2000, two-th irds of the work force will be made up of women and m inori­ ties. Immigration will be greater in the next five years than at any time since World War II. Today there are six million less teenagers ..than ten years ago . A lthough the job market is tight now , in five years it will be a job seeker's market. These demographics , if nothing else, make understanding diversity e sentia l . Valuing djvers i ty rather than fearing it allows everyone to realize their greatest potenti 1 . •


,.;adftc Lutheran university SCene December 1993

The Presiden t

A Beac n of Light In A Darkened Sky place. She has prepared the table

By Loren J. And rSOD Editor 's note: Presiden t Loren A nderson d livered these remark at the conclusion of the homecom­ ing alumni a ward

16.

Five per on.

banquet Oct.

were honored al

me banquet: DaVid Smith '62 of

Fairfield. Conn

an international management pecialist. and Philip . •

Nordqui 'C '56, PL U profe h i [ ry,

di ting u i hed

or of

alumni:

Kurt Jacob on

'85 of Tacoma .

p reside n t

Jacob on

of

R ay

McL1:iu hlin Fillips Advertising. Ou tstanding

A lu m n u s ;

Piper

Peter on '85 of Seat1le. a remedjal project manager for the En viron­ mental Protection Agency. Outlanding

Young

A lumnu ;

and

L a iIle Giroux PL U pre ideDL 's execulive a sociare emeritus. Her­

iUlge A ward.

"' * *

Dear PLU friend. ne and a l l : n e f those beautiful i ronies f li fe t hat hy g iv in g honor, one bring h n r l one el f. That i true for PLU a well . And .o in honod g the e five , we honor this univer ity and t he core of it trad ition . First, we honor the [radition of service in the persons of David, who i serving around the worl d ; Pip r , who i helping de n up the environment I caU y ; and Kurt, who giv back to his com­ munity in his role as a successful businessman. Th ree outstand ing examples of " Educating for Se rvice " a re embodied in these people. Martin Luther gave u s that pro­ fou nd call to education: "We must spare no dil igence, time or cost in teaching and educating our children that they might serve God and the world. " Martin Luther must smile at these three. And then we honor two who have r ndered uch distingu ished service in this academic community . I first met Phil Nordquist at a c ference at Concordia College in 1 974 discussing " What does it mean to be a Lutheran college? " I have known of him since and I have come to know him much better in the last two years . He defines another tradition of this pl ace - the trad ition of teache r, ch lar and mentor. I t i s at the very heart and fabric of what PLU is about. And there i. Lu ille Girou x : 32 year of service to PLU and an expert in public reI ti ons . She exempl i fies the tradition of ho pi­ tatity , another core value of this II i

for queen and k i ng s ; she has heJ ed the 10 l fi r t year student on this campu s . She has done both with equal aplomb and grace . She served five PLU pre idents; need I say mor ? To our five honorees, and to all our alumnI . we want you to kn w that we af proud of what you have aJl a ampl i hed. Y u make feel very g od beca e we, l ike you . claim this univer ity , and mereb we claim a ociation w ith you . Congratu lations to each of you . * * *

Now I wa nt to ay a word to the larger aud ience here tonight. to all r you who have orne home on this occa ion . Coming home i impor­ tan t , for when we come h m we reconnect with important th i ngs . We reconnect with peapl who have mattered in ou r l i ves . We reconne t with place and e peri­ cnce . When we come to our collegiate horne we reconnect with ideas thal have helped . hape and direct , an value that give purpo e an mean­ ing to life . We orne to k.n w ou[elves a bit better when we come home. That ' why homec ming is important, an I hope in that sense thi has been an important weekend for you . It also is important for us because PLU needs you . We need your fer4 vent pray rs and we need you r loudest cheers . We need your kind­ est words and we need your wisest counsel . We need your financial s upport and you r good words to those in your sphere who m ight come to study here. We need your help in all these way s . Becau se, y o u s e e , what makes this place so special is that it has been built over the years by a legion of faith fu l who bel ieve that PLU offers a very d istinctive k i nd of education worth the extra dollar, the extra mile, the extra effort. Yes . we need you , and we boldly ask for you r help . We ask boldly because we believe so fundamental­ ly that this place is a beacon of l ight in a darkened sky. The song of this .

lace is a message o f hope and pro mise and opportunity that rings around the worl d . The five of you we recognize here tonight carry the melody, but the harmony you hear i sung by u all . God has bies ed this place in so many way . We celebr te a l l of those ble s ing at homecoming . A nd with your help. we know that Pacific Lutheran University will be bles ing in days and month. and years and decades and centuri yet to come. WeJcome home! Thank you for being wi th us this weekend!

Yule, full of gladness and cheer and deligh ( We welcome you now with our singing Our hearts open wide to the brilliance of ligh t From hea ven to earth you are bringing. We sing, clap and sing, happy to welcome bring. So glad we are, for joy and love are bam now at Christmas

Loren and MaryAnn Anderson

o Yule, Full of ladncss is a Norwegian Carol ung at the Christmas Festival concerts in Portland and

e ttle and o n t he campu of

Pacific Luth ran Univer ity, December 1 993

Photo is Eastvold Auditorium on th

PLU campus.


pacific Lutheran Unrverslty Scene D«ember 1 993

11 Commen ts

In Support of Excellence

A Word About

Recent Gifts and Grants to PL U Amoun t $30 ,000

Estate Taxes

To

From

In su pport of

Wei Hua , languages

National End wment for the Humani ties G rdon & Al ice K ayser Jennie & A rt h u r H a �e n Aid A s sociatio n for Lutherans (AAL) Anne E. S no w Fou ndatio n Larry & Jan Eich ler

I ntegration of Chinese Studies Q Club Chal len e F u nd Q Club Challeng Fund

$25 .000

PLU PLU Ad m i s io n s

$25 ,000

$ 1 9.000

.

$ 5 .000 $ 5 .000

PLU PLU

By Edgar Larson Director of Charitable Estate Planning The other day I hat! omeone LO me : . don 't r al l y c a re

nrol l ment

y

management

SLUdent Schol a rsh ip5

End wed Scho ar'hrp

Four Donors Offer $65, 000 Challenge: Matching Gift Aims to Enhance Scholarship

ered to be il very . izeable amo u nt

oundation of Scalr!

to the PLU Wome n "

Center

in suppo rt f t h e 1 994 Regional Conference of t he Northwe. l Wome n ' s Sludic. Assoc iat ion. which w i l l be held in Tacoma Ap r i l 1 4- 1 7 .

the m id -80 · s . What wa� con id ­

Through Increa ed Annual Fund Support By John D. Aakre CFRE

ence th is Christmas and through­ out the y ea r Ou r goal is to mea­ surably i ncrease PLU" ab ili t y to p rov i de scholarships , " W h i le all in c r ca ed Annual F u nd gifts are e l lgible to be matched . the re p n e f Q Club members is particu larly importa nt . Q C l u b member , w h contrib u t e a m ini ­ mum of $240 a year, procide ver 75 % of the a n re ' t r i c ted Annual Fund gifts which s upport scholar­ s h i ps This year $500 , 000 in C l ub gifts were d irected to fund scholar­ ships for incoming stud nts . Total Q C l u b g i ft income for 1 992/93 exceeded $ 1 . 1 m i l l ion. These gifts helped support scholarships for new and retu rn i ng students , pro­ v ided fu nds for fac ulty salaries and g i fts to strengthen academic program s . I t i s t h e donors' hope that the cha ll enge fu nd w i l l both attract .

Executive Director of the AmmaJ Fund

Tbankl to (he g e ne r ity ot fou r Q Club fam i l ies. a $65 ,000 Chal­ l enge Fund i now i n p l ace to m a tc h a l l i nc- re a ed g i ft · and pledges 1 th e A nn ual Fu nd . The e m a tc h i n g 1I0 1 l ar w i l l st ren g the n PLU's capaCIty to offer competi­ t iv e cholarships. Gordon and A l ice Kay ser Jen­ n ie and A rthur H anse n , Richard and Kathie n Mue H r, and Carol Quigg c ntribute g i fts toward the C ha l l e nge Fund. In a note enclosed w ith a year­ end letter to fe llow Q Club mem­ ber ' . the contributors sai d : " We are so pleased to offer this special g i ft to the students at Pac i fic Lutheran U n iversity . This chal­ l enge fu nd , together w it h your re ponses . wil1 make a real di ffer.

.

new

members

a nd

e ncourage ITllI n y cu rrent Q Cl u b membt!rs t i ncrease their su pport or mak� an addi t iona l g i ft Th re are ml.:. mberhip level" at $240. $480. 1 .000 , $2 . 400,

annual ly .

$5 . 000 .

and

The fol lowing i n d i v idual" c h urches lind busi·

Ne"

the Q C l u b or upg raded their

last issue of SCENE.

Fdlows ( lOOO·$2399lyearJ n K i mmel

Stephen and Jeanine Barndt Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Baumgartner

Pau l and Ka the ri ne Benson Anne Biternan

Alan a nd Hd

Kathrina Boggs

sta ff at the un iver ' i ty w i s h to expr S our warmest thanks to out­ going Q Club P res i d en t Don Re i­ man [or hi::. two years of excel lent work on beha l f o f the organ iza­ tion. Q C l u b g i ft income du r i ng Don ' s tenure will exceed $ 1 mil­ l ion annual l y for the second and third consecutive years . H i s lead­ ership and commitment to PL U ' s m i s s ion have been tremendou s assets to the Q Club. Thank you , Don , for your dedication and ser­ v ice to Pacific Lutheran Universi­ ty and the Q C l u b .

IJlueuse II) F 110\\ R a y a nd Pcanna Dd il)

Octavia Bu c k l ey

Rick and Mary E;"fillan

Lauralec H.lg n Tim and Lisa i tt i l s h y Roy and ."ith Trihe Peter an' Gra.!'" Wang JI}hn cswig

Ne\1 Associate Fellu"\ ( $480.. 99'J/)eurJ M r. and Mrs .

rani fle ck

Ro y and Nancy

Hendrik and Valda Laur John and Ag nes Lesche nsky Gary and Marcia Ma l l icoat

Jim and Carol Cozad

Dan and

Jerry and Donna Dick

r.kGee K i N en \1unick Christopher and L i nda "1uudry Mr. and M rs . Ed Nelson

Janet and R ol f D a h l e

eil

C l i nton and Carn.: Ferguson

Sw nl e y Flern iog

Jerry and Belly F u g il:h

I nCl't'llSe

!\s0;:4lCinle Fcllo\\ larc ia l1;tn l'C Thoma' amJ K r i , t e n lacka Du" aml A l i 'e J .Lult>\

James and

1';1'11 �Icmhers ( Sl4O-l79Iye:lr ) I 'arita .tn,1 Ric� A l k n Du\ it! R n<.kf�on Katherine Andre D . SlU�11 Bll nc n, :"t

Pete and B�ck y Hogan

Mr . and

usa.\ Gaither

riven. Mr" Jantl!'o

Robert H a l l H a rri

J,)hn· M ich.lcI and Patti Hendrix

Raben and

uoey

Glen Nelson Wal ter and G

Gusta fson

C l i ft()rd and K a t h y Harnlow

M ary LOll

and

Duall" and

Rudolph Elmer

Michael

hristine Marke n

W i l son M vcs

Bcthl:MW Lulh"ran C1Hlrc h . E. uge n e . Ore . F i r I Lutheran Chu( h . K ermt'w i k. Was h . Einar amI Emma Ped ersen Dr. mil M� . Rog;:r Rowles to

M r. and M rs , Dudley K i rk Charles and Jokl\(: Laguna

Mr. and Mrs. Gary Lus k

hamherlain

Grant and

Ddv i d an

Robert and Janet J u n d l

E l v i n and M a rl ene Lee

Paul and Esther Braanadt

Anoetle He nry

K at h ry n

g N()(hstcirr

Mr. and Mrs.

Makfllm Rice

Paul and Ordctta Hov land

M r. and

\if r . and . \rs, Lawrence James Marc and Marcia Johnson

ale

Mr. and

-

.

.

1 -800-826-003 5 .

Alan and Sharon Stang

Mark

1m

A l i na a nd

K ri s tin e Stewart

Swanson

U oderwllod Ron(lld U rba nce

HamIlton and K are n

C l i n ton Sa n fo rd

Karol ] . Satrulll Dougl,,, Schlepp

Mr,

,

iden

hs, Jerry Rosdier

Mr-s,

then is not worth as much today . In many case ' v al u e s of property . amounts or insu rance. pen s i on and ret i rement p l a n s , have a l l gr o w n significantl y . Peop le who once did not ha v e t w rry about e!>l4lte ta es may now neet! to look at tbei r SItuation more c l ose ly An estate can become de p le ted when lhere is a l ac k of l i q u id a se ts ( e . " cn h . sec u r ities. in urance) to ati ' fy c . tate taxes. C rt a i n a sct ( . g . , real e. t te) can 10 e th ir v a l u e when they must be .'old q u ick l y i.n order to prov ide mo nie to pay t a x s . Unfortu nate l y . the gove rnment expects t be paid ithin a speci­ tied time, and this can mean that w ithout l iquidity an estate can be quickly reduced . Those whose accumulated assets put them into a position to be con­ cerned about estate taxes need to plan if they are to avoid the fate of unnecessary tax dollars "going to Uncle Sam . " Even those people who are not looking at the pros­ pect of pay i ng estate taxes would do well to plan in order to make things easier for those who are left to settle the estate. In either case, planning is essential . If you would l i ke more informa­ tion on estate planning, please call or write for the booklet , The Need for an Estate Plan: Edgar Larso n , Director of Chariable Estate Plan- . nj ng , PLU , Tac ma , W A , 98447 . Pho ne : 5 3 5 -7420 or

John and

David i. Ison 1er le and Joan Ovcrl;jJl I M r . und M rs . Benjamm Pardo Dana and Cynthia Pete r.sllll Ga ry Pl<:·.... ,

Russell and JaC<.jueline Hn

onstance Hyndman

$ 1 0 , 000

The di rectors of the Q Cl ub and I hos of us on the Development

New And Upgraded Q Club Memberships the

Uncle Sam! "

Chances are that a l l o f one ' s estat e won 't go to Unc le Sam . But , WILhout planning, there are situa­ tion w h r m uch of an e. tatc an be devourec.J by estate ta e . Every per on i ' en t i t l ed t an estate ta x exempt ion of $600.000. This amount has not changed inee

also $ 1 ,500 from the Kongsgaard-G I dm an

membcr;hip ,i nc<,

e ·tate is di lribul­

al l end up going t

School of [he Arts from the Tac om a A rts C om m i ssi on in supp rt of next Apri l ' s PLU Choir o f the West/Tota l Ex pe r i en ce Gospe l Choi r concert .

hllve joined

'

ed . but I su re h o pe that it doesn ' t

al '() $ 1 ,700 l

n esses

"

how my fo lk s

and Mr. . W i l l iam Schlitt

Richard und Cheryl Walden M i chael Warner Dlmic i

and

W i l li(lm

Bev rly Wick

infield

New Junior Members (S1 20·2.19/ycar) Ca l hQu n Ed am! Kath Grogan

M ichelle

Jane L ind'iey David and

A n drea

Stel CI1 R()bbins

Jeff TaJlor

Lucky

..


pacific

Lutheran

university

scene December 1 993

Alumni The

Section

PLU And The Kennedy Legacy By Rutb Anderson Interim Director of Alumni and Parent Relations

. -

Whatever our political procl ivi­ ties, we were proud that early fal l day i n 1 963 when our nation ' s President looked over the com­ bined student bodies of the U ni­ ver ity of Puget Soun (UP ) and PLU , scrapped his planned peech about conservation, an spoke to our hearts. John F. Kennedy called students "America's most valuable natural resource, " and urged us to use our education to serve our country and I akc the world a better pl ace. , cant weeks later the door of our cl' ,r om in Eastvold fl ew open and our dear cleaning lady tood before us, tears running down her cheeks . as she blurted out the unbel ievable new s : " The Presi­ dent h s been shot " As the news media have remind­ ed us recently , President Kenne­ dy's death shocked the nation, but it didn' t bring down our govern­ ment or society . We endured , just as PLU has l ived through distress­ ing events over the course of its 1 04 years of history . And the fact that the university is thriving at a time when other colleges are con­ solidating and dropping programs, makes it easy to answer those alumni who ask: "What has PLU done for us lately? " The question is certainly legiti­ mate, and I draw your attention to the many events we have sched­ u led for alumni and the services we are endeavoring to provide . But I submit that PLU ' s continued well-being is the most important service the university can offer its students and alumni. Most career specialists, such as the five who participated in the recent Lutelink Seminar, agree that the days are gone when gradu­ ates leave their university with degree in hand , a career-long job waiting for them . Today we com­ pete in an employer's market , not an employee ' s worl d . Compel led

Travelin' With Harv by Harvey Neufeld

to transfer to a different career, or to justify our place in our current one , many of us find ourselves writing letters to the Registrar for transcript s , wasting no effort won­ dering what we would do if our letter were returned : " Not able to deliver. " I n short , our PLU t ranscript remains our t i c ke t to l i fe long employment. Hence , it is in ou r professional interests to ensure that PLU remains one of the best colleges in the nation ; that our schools attain, and retain accredi­ tation; that the facu l ty is hailed beyond our hallowed hall s ; that our students continue to be acc pt­ ed into graduate progr ms. A nd on a personaJ basis, many of us par­ ticu l arly cherish the traditton of quality education w ith space for grace that remai ns PLU ' s hall­ mark. Ask us what PLU has done [or you lately and w w i l l tell y u about Hom ming , about the ff­ campus events with Dr. And r ' n, about the great fo tball gam you . might have att nded , and . e.-v ice!>, such as the new Alumni Directory . t he medical insuran e for gradu­ ates, and the fl:ini ry telephone cards we are investigat i n g . But , important as these events and services are , they will never replace the abiding interest each student and alum has in ensuring that this i nstitution continues to thrive and prosper in a competitive world . Pre sident Kennedy exhorted us to do something for our country, while PLU provided the founda­ tion we needed to carry out h i s orders. A PLU education, the gift that keeps on giving - now ours to repay by recruiting good students, volunteering our services , and providing financial support. Thank you alumni, for what YOU have done for PLU lately . May you enjoy a merry and blessed Christmas season , and please let us hear from you soon .

This book is a com p ilation of the colum ns written for Scene by Harvey Neufeld during the pas t 22 years. More than 90 in all ! 65 pages

To Soar Like an Eagle Editor 's Note:

With this col­

umn. Harvey Neufeld concludes his areer as a Scene columnist; he retires Jan. I . He has been writing

for tbi ' publication since 1 971 . A

compilation of all of his columns is presently in production, and will be a vaila b le soon from the PL U Bookstore.

For informa tion call

206-535-7423 . By Harvey Neufeld Vice President, C hurch Relations

When I was a smal l boy I would , during lazy afternoons of the prairie summer, go alone for walks in the meadows that bor­ dered our l i ny village . And there I wou ld l ie , fi r t on my tomach, an t ry to fi nd the smallest crea­ llne I could see and fol low its path i n the u nderworld of freshly greened grass , so pleasantly fra­ grant from the summer rains. Next I would lie on my back and watch the silken clouds swirl and dri ft in a Ih u 'and patterns a 1'0 . a sky so b lue - it could only be called God's handi rk. In these patterns ever changing, in m y simple naive boyhood dreams. I would search for the face of Jesus. Oh , there it was -­ the beard , the eyes, the nose, the ear, but as quickly as it formed, it would disappear. I never found Him there. Once, my holy search was inter­ rupted as my eyes focused on a pair of red-tailed hawks -- gopher hawks that circled high abov e . They were drifting a n d soaring, fol lowing one thermal updraft and then another. It seemed to be motion of the purest form . I said to myse l f, "Oh God , I wish I could fly l ike that ! " I n my visits to some of the Alas­ ka churches, I had occasion to fly with a bush pilot from one of the parishes into the wilds of Kodiak Island. The great brown bears were clearly visible as we glided into a fi herman' s Eden . The lake, J ik emerald and topaz, begged to Available at the PLU Bookstore or by calling Office of Church Relations (206) 535-7423

be describe d . Bul t e s i ghts and sounds could not be measured by any standard . They were of inti­ nite worth , distilled grace and careful evidence to a heart tuned to God of the benevolence of a Father who cared for his children. . Just as the sound of the plane' s engine died away )n the return to base camp , an eagle the size of which I many never see again swooped but a few paces from me, scooped up a trout , and in slow motion. pumped i t monstrous wings and rose majestically from the lake ' s surfac . . H igher and higher if flew until it too, like th plane, melted int the early morn­ ing mists just risin J from the val­ leys all round. And I said to myself, "Oh God, if 0 Iy I could fly l ike that ! " When I was a t udent p i l ot strapped into a small Cessna 1 50 , I followed 1-5 south ard on my solo c ross-country trip to A lbany , Ore. There I had lunch w i t h the pre i­ dent of Citizens Valley Bank . It was the beginning of a major gift effort for the colleges of tl1e A LC . We needed a leadership g i ft ! We label some events a s rucial . This was one of them - to me, to PLU , to all the workers . " How much do you want?" I was told to ask for $5 ,000. It seemed l ike a lot . Half mad with the intoxication of my first cross-country fl ight , I blurted out a whopping five-figure target . Silence -- then , " I ' ll do it . " Oh God, it was fun to fly l ike that. I mention these three incidents or vignettes because they speak of our task. We are now at the place at PLU when we must soar l ike eagles . Visions can become reali­ ty . Our l ives have been inspired by the mission of our educational endeavor. We are surrounded on every hand by an educational envi­ ronment that says: Now i s the time This i s the place All signals are go!

..

How is this to be done? Isaiah 40 : 3 1 says ' They that wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength; they shall mount up with wings as eagles; They shall run and not be weary , walk and not faint. " A round me, as I leave PLU, there is excitement ; a new chapter in the life of a great university is begin­ ning to be written . What a time to stick around ! But then, after 27 years, what a time to start a new chapter of my own ! The Lord will renew our strength.


Pacific Lutheran University SCene December 1995

13 Alumni

Class Notes

Alum 's Church 's Compassion For Arsonist Is A National News Story

1 943 Delmllr Morten. en Wa�h d ied Sept 23 _

f L a kt:wood ,

F

_ ,

1 948 n Ore . .

1950 Donald

liall}! ear -

nd A nn (Jacobson

n i l\, 10

[ 10 Pllll[,hp , Wa. h Taeoma.

'48) ,",·iJ·

after 45

orgi veness , I ve and care made

The

,

957

­

)0 . Wa ... h . . where Rev D r _ Richanl Rouse '69, a PLU regen t , i - paslor. The I.:ong rcgn l i >n was featu red on N BC Datt;linc and C N N . m d i n USA Too..,) . The Lutheran Maga ­ Line. a K l NG-TV documentary and n w sp a pe r s .

re:-.p n -

Faith Hu - l i m a n n ) Stern uf ral_om'l Park . Md \\a\ .Iwardl!u c r1ifil.';Jl of rllcogn il llJn [ rom the Amencan 1m I lcetuni Pr peny I w �, ) 'iation f' r lJutslarnJ ing C ntnbullun� hI the imCl;rrty oj intellectual pnlpeny la\\ ",llil ,erv l Og al Ihe U nited UtII.' Copynghl Ol(i...e, Falll and husband Kurt re.cen ly spent 0 days in the M I . Evcre I r ginn or Nl!pal anu )11 \13 \ i n Indw _

l ast

Wl

becalhc

1 955

news

TrinjLY Lutheran Church in Lynn

Il l.: u l

1 953

national

year a fter a fire de s t royed

of

r r i m 4l r i l y

c o lpas. i t nale

it.

to the a rson l I

h u rch was Jmong more than

1 00 h u i l d i ngs torched at random by a L ro ub l cd young Seattle mn.n _ Pau l Kel ler, in an arson 'pree th at gamed nalional attentIon.

r t he ti re al 4 a m _

Rouse learned

Sunday , A u g . 9, 1 992 . Thert: wa.

nol t i me to alert pari hlOner - bef re

the m rning serv ice . . . rt was heart wrench i ng wat h ­

ing I bl!m as t hey a rri ved . " said

Rou_ C • 'There was shock and grief i n the i r eyes . There were hug and

Barbara ( !\ c l on) Check 01 T.u:ollla wru. one of te n taclIh) memhers recci ,- i ng an award ror contribulll!O'i Lo lanllty deveJ "pm 'm fr, m lh Slat<' Bnard of H igh ' r EuucullOlI 01 W a 'hinglOn Commun ity and TlX h nic a l Coil g ' .

tears a ...

\

e gathered in the parki ng

lot that morni ng t ) pray f, ,. strength

and to com f< rt each other "

Kel l�r was some ne Rous Knew . He had help d the c h u rch W ilh an advert j s i ng project a fe w months before Ih\.: fi rc .

1 960

Hr

Earll!ne Burcham (If E�tacad<l . O rt! _ ,

was awarded a -pla4uc fur 25 year. l f teach­ ing in t he E�tacada chuol DISlr ict .

co u l d n ' t

bel ieve

exclaimed Rou 'c .

.

it! "

. A fter r read 1 he

name in the new ' paper, I i m med i ­ the county j a i l

ately went down t

where he wa. bei ng held LO v i i t

1 96 1

with him . "

ec Tague) Harper o f numc l aw . W� sl1 . , i� e n j o ing he r �eclln d year of ret i rement after � 1 years us an educator w i th the White River School Dist rict . m \t rece n t ly as assiswnt :uperintende n t . H us ­ band Larry i. a t.:ucher t o the: Enumcl�w S huol lJbtrlcL

1 962 V i rg i n i

(1.1::(') Fl)sler of

Whit hul l .

Mich . . was lh> uI1S educatIOn rec i p ient

0

Iht: 1 993 G()wmcm ' Art Award in M ich i ­

gan She i

un arts cdw.::lllon c nsu l tan! at Mu,kegnn Area Inl<!m lediare c hoo l Dllo­ trici

H e added , " Pa u l seemed s u r­ pri. ed LO see me and said , ' R ic k , I

can ' t bel ieve you v e c me lo

ache I ' ve caused you and your con­ thers . . . '

T he Ly nnwood pastor added . " h was obvious that Kel le r was hurt­ ing. and I sen ed he was genuinely remor efu l for what he had done . " I tol Pau l I forgave h i m , "

Rouse c mi nued. " H e wrote a let­

ter of apol gy to the congregation . as did h i s father . w ho

Willi in much

pain after t u rn i ng in his own son .

1 963

. ' I was pica c d when ou r ch u rc h

Gar) Shaw anll w i U Nun a rc Ii\ ing i n

M anetta Ga ._ Gary i s manager o f market­ ing ana ly s b-colJtai nc rboarcl d i vision fc)r Georg ia- Pac i fic Corp _ Nan is d i rectM o f c: oun ehng for t h e McKenzie Women ' s Cente r . Th ey are very i n v o l ved in the Atl antl.l La wn Tenni :; As ciation . ,

Continued on page [ 4

ou ne i l cho e to draft its o w n lett r .

to

Pau l

a nd

his

expr ss d forg iven

ram t l y

t hat

s and hope for

hea l i ng . , . Many peopl e couldn ' t u nderstand how the congregation coul d forgive and pray for a known arsoni l .

Rouse , aid, " I felt co m pe l l e d by

C h ri st to d

0 and tho ug 1 of m ny

New Testament scriptures includ­

ing one from the Sermon o n the M o u n t : ' Love your e n e m i e s and p ray you . ' "

for

those

w ho

(.'

.11

burned oUi Trinily LuciJ'Jriw Church.

Fol low ing h is departur' to prison. Rou

sp k

with Kel le r 's fami l y

for Ihe arsonist and for the fa lll i ly .

"11 was a t u rnIng p i nt for many or us a l i me to put o u r h u r t ,

about hos t ing a c o mm u n i ty w i d!! Servtce of Hea l i ng . Trin i t y i nV ited oth r c ngregat i :)I1 that had heen

anger a n d d i appo i n t me n t beh i nd

i ng a �p\;cial wor"ihip e rv i c e on the

forgi eness a n d hop . "

-

victim of a

m

til j�lIn

10 sponsor ­

� i te o f the bu rned down c h u rc h .

They gathert!d on a Satu rday l ast J u ne for a pruyer service entit led . A T i me to H e a l ,

-

u

-

aid R u e _

and begin ant:: w , "

. . I t "" as a t i me (0 It oJ.. ahead w it h

f

A t t he one-year a n n ive rsary the fi re , the arsonist'

fam i l y pre­

sented a g i ft of $25 .000 to t h e

A T i me to

congregation - t h e i r , hare of ( he

f Ke l ler' , [ami t y were

ar o n i t. The congregation b r ke

for e v e ry t) n c " hea l i n g . Prayers w e r said for t h e v ictim. ,

plannoo for comp letion next fal l . .

Reb u i l d . .

,

Member there to

hare their pai n and the i r

des i re

reward

for

the

� r

g ro u nd

a

captu re

new

f the

s t ru c t u r e ,

ee

'

me . Not a fter a J l lhe pain and heart­

g regation and so many

Richard Rou

p e r s e c u te

(Matthew 5 : 44)

Kel ler was sentenced to the maxi­ mum penalty - 7 5 years i n priso n .

Lutelink Connects Job Seekers With Established Alumni Mentors I n today '� job market , you can never have to

much help . More

and more s tudents are t u rn i ng to

a l u m n i as an e xce l l e n t sou rce o f i nvaluable

i n fo r m at io n .

The

A l um n i O ffi ce has d e v e l p ed a netw rk i ng pr gram cal led " Lute ­ Link"

to connect stud nl

and

based

on

any

career field. location .

combt nLlt i o n

maj or

,

of

or geographic

The A l u mn i Office prints a I tst or people who match the

peci fied

criteria al ng w ith the i r addre' e and phone numbers i ng can be

(hat a meet­

et up or a phone con­

recent graduates w i th al umni who

versation can take p l ace.

are establ ish d i n the i r careers.

If you w o u l d be i nt e rested i n -e rv i ng a a resource t o a n w

A pprox i matel y 600 a l u mni from

aU over the United States and i n several

fo re i g n

cou n tr i es

have

agr eed to parlicipate i n this career i n fonnation network . The A l u mn i Office h a compiled demographic , emp l oy me n t a n d ed ucation i n for­ mation on these alu mni and creat­ ed a database . Those seeki n g con­ tacts

can

request

i n formation

entrant into the work i ng world , plc'se call or write t h e A l u m n i Office a n d y o u will b e sent a ques­ tionnaire.


Pacific Lutheran University scene December 1995

14 Alumni

More Than 600 Alumni Enjoyed Homecoming '93 On Campus Homecoming weekend in Octo­ ber s ignaled the arr ival of over 00 people to campu [0 parti c i ­

pate in a variety or activitie . Pe. r i \ itie were laun hed w ith the annual PLUS Bu. i nes Lute­ Fe I on Wednesd y. 0 t . 1 3 at the '

'

.

Tacoma Lawn Tennis Club . 0 an Joe McCann and President Loren Ander 'on brought the a emblcd busm ss

h 01 alumni up to date

,)0 cu rrent act ivitie ' and programs

in the School r Bu iness as we ll a PLU as a whole. Pam M a ie r e rved a. h o t on beha l f o f the .

PLUS Bu iness board . The unin iting weather on Fri­ day did l Ittle to dim the spirit of a l u m n i who g a t h e re d a t Lak e panaway

Golf Cou r e

for an a ftern on of gol f. Low Net and hon rs went to M ike Low Gro Given: ' 83 , with Mark Running a . '

cI

e second. M i ke G ivens al 0

won CI

'e t 0 the Pin w i th Dave

Berntsen '58 In second place. Lon­ gest Drive honors w e re won y Carl Chri. tian en '73 followed by M arv John n. The t ur nament wa once ag i n c ordi nated by Tom Baier '85. Meanwhile, th

" The Chang i ng A merican Fami­ ly " A recept ion fo ll owed in the Regency Room in honor o f all fac­ Ul lY emeriti. Friday cv n i ng the clas f '67 g athered at the Gonyea H u. e for a ,

cial hOUf h stell by Dr and Mrs. A nderson . A di nner fo l i o

ed on

campu The 50th reu ni )O clas al. 0 met for di nner t h a t venmg . Reunion brunches were held Sat­ urday mor n i n g in the U n ive r s i ty Center. The c 1 a s s e of '83 . 7 3 ' 63 , ' 5 8 . '53 and the nur. ing <llum­ .

ni gathered together and got caught up n old times. Many alums who had nOI been back to PLU had a chance to renew impo rt ant l ie s . Over 100 pe ople rom the las. pri­ or to

1 944

gathere d at the Gonyea

House f r the Golden Club Brunch hosted by Dr. and M rs . Anderson. The footba l l game at

parks Stadl ­

The Alu mni Banquet wa

gui shed Alumni Award we nt to Dr.

Lu ncheon

Al umnus Award was given to Piper

on

cam pu s .

H a ns

E l i zabeth G reen

Fi nley , 4, Glen Hu ffman ' 53 , David Trag es e r '79, the l ate Roy David

an

former sportswrit r

J a me s

wer

the

inductee .

1 993

'85.

Peter on

Kurt J

obson

'85

was the rec ipient of th Outstanding Al umnu

A ward , and the He ritage

A w a rd

wa

g i v en

to

L u c i l le

Girou x . Planning is already underway

The Alumni Office sponsored a Heritage Sem i na r t ha t b rou ght back two faculty emeriti. Dr. en­ nelh C h r i stopherson spoke o n " The Attraction f Relig ious Pun­ d menta l i m" and Dr. John Schil­ ler b rought some perspective to

Class Continued from page 13

for nex t yea r 's Homecoming. If you are a member of a reunion c1

s, and would like to work on

your reunion, or if you are in ter­ es ted

in

volun teering

for a ny

Homecoming activities, please call the Alumni Office.

John Schiller. left, sociology professor emeritus, and Ken Christopherson, reli­ gion professor emeritus, were featured speakers at the Homecom ing A lumni College Heritage Seminar.

otes

New Alumni Directory To Be Published Next Year

1976

1 964 Maril

Pre ident Loren A nderson.

tbe fo d a nd decorat ion. by L U Cate r i ng . T h i s yea r ' s D i st i n­ Philip Nord qu i s t '56 and David

'52

Our landing Young A lumnu:.: Luc:iIJe Giroux, Heriw� A ward; with PL U

held in

Smith '62 . The Out tandi n g Young

Virak

Lori Hoffman marked her tenth year as II

il Nurdquist.

Olson Auditoriu m th i s year, with

ment held its annual Hall of Pame

'65 ,

left: DaYid

Di.'tinguished A lumni' Kurt Jacob on, Outstanding Alumnus: Plpt:r Peterson .

urn was an exciting one . with those who left early regretting the i r deciion not t stay.

Athl t ic Depart­

Albert so n

\

1993 A lumni A W:ird winnec wen:: {rom

ordlund

of V a nc o u v e r ,

Wash . , died Sept. 2 .

an RN at Portland ' s Red Cross Hemapher­ esis Department by passing the first nation­ al American Society of C l i nical Patholo­ gists test. She is one of 1 50 RNs across the

1965 Jannette (Brelmer) Massa earned a ma\ter ·. in ed ucat ion from Frami ngton

Stale Col lege in June. Marge Wieland

r O l ym p ia . Wa�h .

rece i ed an E x ce pt i nnl Fac u l ty Award rrom Centralia C l I eg wher e she

serve '

as

hair of the busi nes '/management division.

1970 Walter Sommers was appoi nted di rec­

t or f st ude n t activities at N rtheaste m III i­ noi� U niversity . He l i v s i n Chicago. I l l .

1972 f M i l wau ' i e , O re . , marri Pamela Cook in J u l y . He I S a pas­ tor at Luther Memorial Church in Portland. G regory Am

ave you wondered what happened to the guy that sat next to you i n biology? When was the last time you talked t

your room­

nation to be recognized as a hemapheresis

mate? Are you th inking how nice it would be to j ust look up your old

practition r . L ri'S spare time i� spent col­

PLU buddies? Wel l , it won ' t be long .

lecting kewpie d ol l s .

he l ives in Porliand.

Ore.

Karen (Peter On Taylor earned a mas­ Ler '

in mu�ic

Statt: University

Ii

cs

ducation from Cal i fornia -

Ful lerton i n May . She

in Buena Park. Cal i f. . with husband

Dennis and children El speth (6) and Ste­ phen (4) .

Centennial Edition alumni d i rectory fou r year. ago. " Questionnai res w i U be complet ent Leig

.

e n t thi

and return them promptly , "

su mmer and

e are urg d to

aid Alumni A '

Erie. " I f w e all paTti i p te, this can b '

he m

ciation Pre i ­ t complete ,

up-to-date reference on PLU ' s 28 ,000 a l u m n i that ha� ever been compiled . "

1 977 Caldwell 0 '1 . 8 .

herianne i s

u

do ket

CRAP and Edward is a driver for

Fleetfo t Me ' senger S rv i c e . They l i ve i n Seattle, Wash.

Continued on page 15

" Previous editions h ve been very helpful in developing alu mn i said Inter i m A l u m n i D i rector Ruth A nde rso . espirit d e corps , " They help alums find former cl ssmate s . They ncourage get­ togethers by identify ing alumni living in various cities and regi n . " Poll w up phone call w i l l b e made by Harris representa t ives t o confirm the in£ rmation and to take orders. Those wh order will "

Sherianne M olzahn married clerk al

Harri Publi hing Company of White Plain , N . Y . . has been con­ tra ted to produce a new alumni di rectory . Harris publi be PL ' s

receive their d i rectories i n the spring of

1 995 .


Pacific Lutheran UnIversity Scene December 1 993

A lumni

Class Notes

Holden Village Site Of PLU Alumni College Next Summer mental change .

This summer you and your fam­

ily have an opportunity to gather

Mass Media Horizons: Near. Di tant and Out of Sight Cl iff

in a tranquil setting and explore i ue with an impre ive group of

-

Rowe

(journa l i m ) . Given the directions med i a are going now w i th techno logy , structure and

PLU facullY .

The PLU Alumni A ' ociation will spon. or it. first Alumni Col­ lege at Holden V illage August 1 4-20,

1 994 .

societal role , where might they be in 1 0 , 20 , 30 years? Explore with

the in troctor que tions, not only of what media will look l ike, bul of the

Till s is a perfect

opportunity to take advantage of PLU 's rno t valuable re Duree, its faculty . in a beauti ful mountain

legal and ethical que tions they will po e.

etting .

Understanding the Interna­ tional News - Ann Kel leher politi­

In addition to the stimulating time pent with the faculty, there

cal science) . This cou rse w i l l add ress the concepts and perspec­

will be plenty of time to visit with

old friends and LO make new ones ,

tives useful in analyzing four gen­ eral issues facing the world of today

to participate in craft a tivities and to take guided hikes in the SUT­

and tomorrow: cultural diversity ,

rounding wilderness. Holden V i l­ lage offers bargain rates for a week s room and board w ith spe­

economic interdependence/depen­

dence env ironmental degradation, and political C o il ic t . Together,

cial pricing for families.

these i sues help explain the auses

The foU ow ing COUf es will be

of contemporary events .

offered during Alumni College

Birth, Death, and Everything Else: Current Controversies in Health Care - Paul Menzel (phi­

Week at Holden Village :

Unleashing Your Creativity: A Participatory Workshop Grego­

losophy) . A close look at five " hot

-

ry Youtz (music) . This workshop

spot s " in health care and health

will demystify the creative proces s ,

care policy that raise fundamental ,

engage imaginations , arouse curi­ osity , and help one be more cre­

moral quandaries about the proper goals of medicine and how individ­

ative at home, at work, and at play.

uals should relate in community.

activities, individual and collabora­

Lifestyles of the Fit and Healthy - Tony Evans (physical

Active involvement, challenging

tive efforts , and large doses of rigor

education) . What happens to our

and fun can be anticipated .

bodies as we move through life is

primarily the result of our habits, the bits and pieces of our lifestyle .

Our Global E nvironmental Futures Sheri Tonn (chemistry) .

Continued from paee 1 4

1 979 Jeff and JOTie (Lange '82) Baer of Fol 'om. Cal i f. . an nounce the bi rth of Brian a Denae in February. She join. T ris­ tan ( 2 ) . Je ff is a PE special ist and head football coach and Jorie is teaching j unior high math in Placerville. Calif. Lelia Cornwell llf Tac rna. Wash . . died Nov. 5 . Jan Ruud, i n teri m pastor a t Saron Evangel ica l Lutheran Church in H qui am . Wa h this pa 'l y�ar. was installed as per­ ma ne nt pa�IOT l here in Octoher. He and his w i fe . Linda (FaareD '78) prcviously served for �ix years in Cameroon , a French-speaking country in West Africa . Linda is now teach i n g and c reer counsel­ ing at Grays Harbor Co l l e ge . . •

1980 AJbert Criner and w i fe Mary Angela announcc the birth of Caitlin Lauren on March 1 3 . She joins K}le (5) ami M ia (3). Albert is a registered representative with Waddell and Reed. Financ ial Planners. in S ramento, Calif. T hey l ive in Folsom, Calif. Robin (Kinerson) G renfell and hus­ band Jack announce the birth of Mark Dan­ iel on April l 3 . He joins Kelly (6) and Amy (5). They live in Rocklin. Calif. Ron Jacobson reti red June 1 8 from the Washington State Pat rol. He lives in Olym­ pia, Wash. Cheryl Opgaard married And rew Sauer July 1 9 . Andrew is sel f-employed and Cheryl is a teacher in the Yakima School District. They live in Yakima. Wash. Doug Sahlberg and wife Karel moved to Snohomish, Wash. Doug works for Levi­ ton Telecom and Karel teaches aerobics. Elizabeth Wood and husband Bruce Badgett announce the birth of Scott Robert on Aug. I I . He joins Matthew (3) . They live in Monterey , Calif.

Priceless as gOod health i s , it is

1 98 1

ments of four regions of the world:

u s , if we live the right way . The instructor uses research evidence

Brett Peterson and wife Trish announce the birth of Erika Lily on June 9. Brett is a dentist in Citrus Heights. Calif.

the

fitness.

-

This course will utilize four case studies to investigate the past, pre­

paradoxically freely available to

sent and possible future environ­

from around the world to lay the foundation for lifelong health and

Australia, Central America , Puget Sound, and the war-tom regions of M iddle

East

and

Eastern

Europe. Each geographic area rep­ resents a unique set of environmen­

For registration materials , call or

write the PLU Alumni Office:

206-535-74 1 5 or

tal issues, and each contributes to

1 -800-ALUM­

PLU ( 1 -800-25 8-6758)

understanding of global environ-

PLU Alumni College Week at

HOLDEN VILLAGE August 14-20, 1994

Explore issues with PLU professors !

m

Space is limited at the popular Holden Village so act now!

� 10000tcd In the Cascade MOuntains In a remote area of Lake Cbetan. You can (rave.! to Holden only t>y a scenic boal ride from the town or Chelan or from Fields Point tanding. 1 5 miles up Ibe lake.

Holden Village

To receive more details and a reservation form, call: 1-800-ALUM-PLU (1-800-258-6758)

Krilotin (Ball y) Kad n m ed tQ Port­ the public rela t ion department at Intel Corp . land . Ore . , and manage

..

Sami and Lauren Ibrahim are living in Tacoma . Lauren recei ved he r Ph. D . in Publ ic Admini . tration and Pol icy from P rtland Siale U niver ity and Sam l IS w orking on his Ph . D ill Per o nne l Policy . '

Marv in Moon and wi Fe Ren u an nou nce the birth of Scott Tyler on May 3 1 . They live in San Gahrie l . Cal if.

1 984 Robbyn (1\'Ienogan) Celestin dnd hus­ birth o f Imani Adeline on Sept . 15 . he joins Pi e rre (2) a nd Natasha ( L 4) .

band Bernard announce th .

Mark Christoffers n married Nanette Kaufman on Aug. 8 . Mark is an F- 1 6 fight­ er p i l ot based in Germany . Nanette is a fourth grade teacher. Jane Dahlberg married Paul Farmer Nov . 1 988. Son Nathan (3) will be joined by their second child in J.llluary . Paul owns a coru;truction business. They live in Boi e . idaho. Trip Edgerton and w i fe Lesl ie announce the birth of Katherina Beatrice on July 3 1 . They l ive in Seattle.

R . Todd Erickson and w i fe Anne announce the b irth of Luke Robert on May 3. They live in Sterling Heights, Mich. Lorraine Mecurio Hamilton and hus­ band Jeff announce the birth of Ross on April 23 . He joins Alix (2). Lorraine is on a year leave of absence from her job as an elementary music specialist with the Tum­ water School District. Jeff has a dental practice in Olympia. They live in Olympia, Wash .

1 985 Sharon Aune-Ruland is teaching fifth grade at Sprague Elementary. She lives in Spokane, Wash . , with husband Brad and children Jacob (5) and Lyndsey (3). Randall Carlson married Johanna Eddy July 3. Randall is a software engineer for Sierra Geophysics and Johanna is a project engineer for Attachmate. They live in Red­ mond, Wash. Donald and Robbin Coltom announce the birth of twin girls on October 5 . They l ive in Puyallup, Wash .

Diana (Stanich) Schumacher and hus­ band Ron announce the birth of Steven Matthew Sept. 3. He joins Mallory Rose ( 3 ) . Diana is a part-time RN at V isiting Nurse Association and Ron was promoted to l ieutenant with the Portland Fire Depart­ ment. They l i vc in Portland, Ore.

David G lanz and wife Lisa of San Die­ go, Calif. , announce the birth of Sarah Ann on Oct. 1 5 . David was promoted to market­ ing analyst at Calbiochem-Novabiochem.

Dan Strelow of Winchester, Mass . , was promoted to senior vice president at State Street Research and Management Compa­ ny , Boston. Dan has been with State Street since 1988.

David and Karen (Brandt '88) Gus­ tafson of Puyallup, Wash . . announce the b i rth of Kirsten Amanda on April 1 5 . Karen earned her master's i n education administration in May from PLU .

1 983

Kristine HoskhlS i a teacher at Pullman (Wash. ) H igh School.

Cindy (Peterson) Buboltz and husband Paul announce the birth of Kent Peter:on on June 8 . Cindy work for US West Cellular in Bellevue, Wash .

Linda Skibiel-Gosslcr was named man­ ager of the quarter for McChord Credit Union. She l ives in Tacoma.

Timothy FiDk and Wife Lori announcc the birth of Aaron Jacob on June 1 3 . Tim<)­ thy is director of the M arj .rie Lawrence Opera Theater at Soulhern U1inois Univer­ . ity al Carhondale . They l iv in Murphy boro. m .

M iller are the parents of Brye Emers

Lisa (Munson) Mukrone f Puyallup, Wash. , g rad uated from Gonzaga U nivers i­ ty in May, with a master's m curriculum , administration., and instTuction . She teach ­ es first grade in the Bethel School Di ttict.

Kathy Sanford of Bremerton. Wash. , was named one of the 1 994 Top Ten Busi­ ness Women of the American Business Wom n's Association.

Connie (Eliason) Miller and Mark m

n

Junc 9, 1 993 . Connie is an assistant princ i pa l in the Pu y a l l u p Sc hool Dist rict and Mark is employed by Arthur Anderson Consu lting in Seattle . Robyn ( harp) To 'chi of Pleasanton, Cal i f. . a n no unces thl! b irth of Grayson Lucas on Sept. 1 3 . He jo in s Ga rrett ( I ) .

Ricb We t and wife N i na �nn un e the

birth of Nolan James on July 8, He joins

Jason ( 1 0) and Jennifer ( 8 ) . Ri..:h orks i n industrial engineering for Boeing in Everll , Wash. They live in Snohomish, W as h .

Continued on page J 6


Padffc

Lutheran

Un've�lty �ene December 1993

A lum ni

i

.

- ,

On The Road

New Book Reflects On Life Of Marv Harshman

President, Staff Greet Alumni, Friends, Parents, Prospective Students

From modest begi nnings as a athlete during the G reat Depression, M arv Harsh­ man '42 r se to become one of the most respected col lege basketball oach s in til country . Har h m a n began his ath leti ar r at Lake Stevens , Wash " H ig h Scho I . L u r d to then t i n y Paci lie Lu t he ra n by the late Cliff Olson, he and Marv Tommervik captured the i maginat io n of the c o l l eg iate football world from coast (0 coa, t and put PLC on the h i g h scho I

The PLU staff continues to ven­ ture off-campus to meet a nd greet alumni, friends, parents and pro­ spective students . S i nce October, fi ve gatherings have been held, w ith many more planned for the rest of the winter an the spring . Salem, Ore . , wa the s i te o f a p re g a me reception o n Oct . 9 . Local hosts wer Marv a nd Bever­ lee Bol land, Joh n and Lori Dahl­ berg and P h i l and Kathy Yokers. e v e nt y -e i g ht pe o p l e g a t he red at

'

-

.

athletic map. He egan his

coaching career at PLU. where he pe nt 1 3 s a:-.o n... be fure moving on LO Wash ington S lale and the U n iver ity of Wa h­

inglon. For 40 y e a r s , H a r s h man matched strateg ies w ith many o f t h e ot her name c ache ' i n the game and was a w i n ne r on and off the court . HL tea m prmlu ed 642 v ic to r ie one of the lOP all-t i me total s . and the best in the co unt ry al tbe l i me of his reti rement . B remerton Sun s po rt s w r i te r Terry Mosher chro nic le [he life of " Ha rsh' i n a new b ok t hal beg ins

in pre- Depression M i nnesota a nd Montana . It fo l l ow s HaL h through his al h le-tic day s , his N av y , e rv ic e d ur i ng World War U . and finaU y to hi

.

are now being accepted . To pre-or­ uer send $ 1 7 . 50 pi llS 52 . 50 fur shipping and handl ing per b< ok to Mo Books. P . O . Bo 1 332, Sil cr­ dale . Wash . 98383 . O rd e rs a re accepted for shipment only in tbe continental U . S. For further infor­ ma t i o n cal! M sher at 6 2-990-20 7 . For ea c h a l e t h ro u g h [ h i annou ncement . Mo, her i s do na t i ng. $2 to Lhe D rothy and Marv Har. h­ man Endowed Sc no ffirsh i p Fund al

PLU .

New

mirh Me moTi a l . UW. WSU and PLU Athletic Hal ls of Fame. At 76, H ars h u. stil l ac t i v e in b skerball clinics and ommunity affairs . The book featu res a forward by M I ch iga n Slate coach J ud Heath­ c ote a nd com ment . by m a ny fri e n d s , i n c l u d i ng leg e nda ry UCLA coach J hn Wooden. P re p re s run orders for Harsh

The

PLU alumni office 800 number,

Pam (, cmrau) impson i: d i re c tor of publi relation [or Wa�hinglo n S pec i al Olympln. 'he is liv lllg in Scatlt.: wilh hus­ band T,)nl

programs. The Choir of the West per­ nd D r . A n de rson formed preached at the Reformation Rall y erYice a t G loria Dei Luthera n Church on Oct . 2 4 . Saturday , Oc t 30, found PLU o n the W h i t w rth ca m p u s i n S p kane for a pre-game b runch . On

S u nda y, D r . Loren A nderson preac hed at t wo services for Grace Lutheran Chur h in W natchee . A b ru nch fol lowed that was hosted by Earl and Ba rb Tilly , Fred and An ne Deal . Neal and La erne Ame nd , Jim a nd Sh ron Finley, and Paul a nd Rose Lundborg. The Bel l i ngham , Wash . . Best Western was the next stop on Nov .

has a new one that

will be easy to n:member:

or

(1·800-258-6758)

Class Notes Valerie Benton married Eric True on July 9 . Valerie is a regi�tered nurse and Eric is an assembler. They l ive in Puyal lup, Wash. Kathry n Klintworth was instal led as Associate Professor o f English and Coordi­ nator of Academic Development at Con­ cordia Coll ege . Ann Arbor, M ic h . Julie (Gustafson) McGrath and hus­ band Andy announce the b i rth of Ryan Patrick on May I I . They l ive in Enum­ claw , Wash. R�er and Cari (Martin) Shanafelt o f S lIt Lake City, announce the birth of Kyle M artin on June 24. Cari is chief resident in obstetrics and gynecology at the U niversity of Utah. Roger i s a datu applications con­ sultant for US West Advance' Communica­ tions Services.

PLUS Bu in� s held i t. a nnual alumnI Lulefest on OCl . 1 3 at the Tacoma Law n Tenms Club . Pam Maler served as ho ' t to a nearly verllow t ng cro w d Dea n Joe reo ident L ren McCann and Ande r: o n updated t h e usine '. alumni on cu rrent a ctivities a nd

.

800 Number

-

1986

Luther'dn Church

'

i nduction I Oto the NAIA. Nai -

Continued from page 15

the Ram Cafe and Sports Bar prior to the Lutes' VictOry over W i l l am­ eUe S u nd ay morning. Pre. ident A nder on p re ached two �ervi e. and one adult Ii rum at H Iy C ro '

Karen (Houby) Suggs and husband Jim announce the birth of Adam M ichael Hou­ by Suggs on June 1 3 . He joins Trav is James (3). They l ive in Carnation, Wash .

1987 Danelle Gonzalez of Seattle, Was h . , was named manager for HomeGuard SeclI­ rity Systems, a d iv ision of Wash i ngton E ne rgy Services Company . Randy Grant is an assistant professor of economics a t Lintield College in McM inn­ v i lle. Ore . Leanne Hanson moved to Seattle after living in North Carolina and Texas. She has been with M icrosoft for four years and is worldwide training manager. James and L o r i Ann (Massuco '89) Johnson were married July 3 1 . Lori works for Safeco in Seattle and Jim is the pastor <It Bethlehem Lutheran hurch, Sedro Wool­ ey, Wa h . Tb Y Ii c in Sedro Wonky . Mark Kauth a n d Mollie Me arty ('88) wen: married in J une . 1992. Moll ie i�

a

new� anchor/reportt'r for KBCI -TV

and

Mark is the pre-press department manager for Spectra Graphics. They l ive in Boise , Idaho. Kathryn Moschel of Seattle, Wash . , is the financial manager for A i r l i ft North­ west, a regional medical fl ight program serving many northwest and Alaska hospi­ tals. Ke\'in Ylvisaker was promoted to assis­ tant vice president and po rt fo l io manager, trust investments at First Interstate Bank. He lives in Seattle.

1 988 Bryan Colson of Seattle, Wash . . earned designation as a certi fied pay roll profes­ siona l . He works at Pemeo Financial Cen­ ter.

' ric DeWitz married Karen Roehm Jul y

Eric i. a h igh school teacncr and Karen is an e l eme nta ry School tcac her . They l ive in M i lwaukIe. Ore. 24.

Continued on psg

17

6 for a pre-game c ont i ne ntal

breakfast before the Western game at Civic Stadium. Diane a nd Jeff M ons on, H a l v or and Alv i na Olstead , John and Betty Reay and Tom a nd Ka r n Stuen served as hosts fo this event. A pre-game " H uddle" was h eld in the Tac rna Dome on Nov . [ 3 be fo re the PLU v s UPS game. The

tal l cheerstaff was on hand to hel p about 1 00 p e pie beer the team n to yet another win over t he Logge r_ . Dr.

L l re n A nders n t raveled

nonh to prea h at Ou r Sa v i o r

Lutheran C h u rch

"

E e re« .

in

Wash . , on Nov . 2 1 . Music wa '

PLU student DaVId on and the PLU Slrmg Quar­ tet. A brunch fol lo w ed for about provided by

Ben

40 people .

Aboul 50 peop l e

mel

with D r .

Ander. on in Denver, C 10. . for

ert re eption on Nov 29. Th is gathering was h ted by A rlis Ado l p h Rick and S a n d y Mach le, R ic h a n d Kathy M agnus. G reg Thorwald , and Richard and Karen Phlilipe . The Choir of t he West was at the New Hope C o mm u n ity Church in Clackamas, O re . . for it a nnual Portland a re a C h risunas co ncen on Dec . 3. L oc a l a l u m n i vol u n­ teers, led by D ia ne Peter . served as ushers for the concert. A din­ ner . ho ted by Da l e and Jol i ta B e nson C larke and Rae Peters, and F raser and Ly n n Rasmw. en, was held prior to the concert at t he Mon rch Hotel . A r ece p t i on for p rospectiv e students concluded the ev ru ng at New Hope. Another post -concert reception de

,

was held after the Choir of the West Christmas performance at First Presbyterian Church i n Seat­ tle on Dec . 1 2 .

Upcoming events i nclude Dr. Anderson' s trip to southern California i n January with stops in Palm Springs, San Diego and Los Angeles. Plans are also u nderway for the president to visit Arizona and Idaho i n February . Another series of events will be held i n conj u nction with the Choir of the West Tour in March. Areas visited w i l l be Yakima , Wash . , Spokane, Wash . , Helena , Mont. , Great Fal l s , Mont . , H ardi n, Mont. , Billings, M ont. , Kalispell , Mont. , a nd Wenatchee, Wash. If you would like to serve as a host for an a l umni gathermg in

your area, or if you need more informa tion e vent, Office

on

an

upcomjng

plea e call the A lumni at

1 -800-A L UM -PL U

( 1 -800-258-6758).


Pacific Lutheran University Scene December 1 993

A lumni/Sports

Class Notes Cuntinued from page 16 Gng and MUr) (&d\ l'i '89) P u hfl l, ,Ir� l i v ing in fae rna . Greg I� C�Clle

c l l i ng real

with Jul111 L 'COlt [n lucoma. I\larv i� a huycr tor Hca.hh l c\.'na Ae ro"pac.: i� K e n [. Wash.

1 98 Kristen Carter annOIlnces the hirt h o t "uhr\!) Le n John\(l0 nn OCI. 4 Th 'Y I n c in

Tai;l .ma WJ�h .

risten Eliason announce the birth of Iru;mine Col l i ns , Dee . 1 6 . 1 992. Kevin wo rks for KeyCorp Mortgage Ke\'m and

lnc. In Fife . Wa h

Jerry and Alice (G regg '90) Gattin Leaf ne ighbor­

bought a home in t h e M ap l e h oJ in Seattle . Wash .

Joel a n d Patricia (Schmutz) Maier Aug. 2 1 . Patr i c i a is a regi s­

were married

tered nurse

at Swedish Hospital and Joel works for Cascade S a v Ings Bank Home Loan C e nter. They l ive in Seattle, Wash. Sharon (Massa) M c Goog an earned a maste r 's i n education from F r a m i n g t on State College in June . Sarah Rehfeldt married Stephen Rafert J u l y 3 1 . Sarah teaches German in the Auburn (Wash . ) School District and Ste­ phen i an electrical engineer at SpaceLabs Medical in Red mond . Wasl1. They live in Seattle . Clarise Hugbsby Swanson of Seattle is a mem be r of the Seattle Symphony Chorale that sang for d ignita ries at last month's APEC summit with President C l i nton in Seattle .

1 990 Kristen Bennett

o f Seattle. Wash . , completed her master's i n Med ieval H isto­ ry at the University of Washi ngton. S he w i l l be marrying Jen Johanson in Decem· ber. Erik Benson of New York, N. Y . , was p romoted to associate in h igh yield bond origination for Chemical Securities. Jerry and Lois (Johnson '91) Debner

were married July l D . Jerry works for IDS Financial Serv ices and Lois works for Augsburg Fortress Publishers. They live in M inneapolis. Minn. Elaina (Holland) Dulaney and husband Steve l ive in K irkland , Wash. E laina is a public relations spec ialist and Steve is a product manager. both for Traveling Soft­ ware. Tammy McCray mar ried Stephen Lil­

Ie�rg on Sept . 4 . Tammy w o r k s for

Labs Med ica l I nc . i n RedrMnd

pa(.'t:­

W ash . .

St ep he n works for WesrPac El ec tri c i n Woodinv i l le. Wash . They live i n B ot he l L

W�h.

Scott and M ichelle (Jacksnn '92) Mel7.enber� were mar ried June 1 9 . M i c h ­ eUe is a Sp3tli h teacher in the Muk i lteo School Distri ct . Scott is a med ical lechnol ­ Oglst a t Puget Sound B l ood Cen ter i n Seat­ tle . They l i ve in Mount lake I'errace , Wa ·h .

Mi 'hactl Pe tke is II eellR..! l ieutenant i n the U� Murine Corp, and partil.'lprued i n the co mbmcd m l l [tary exerCIS" "Team Spi rit-93" in I I e Republic uf Ktlrea. He ha-; i:leen a M ar i ne �inc.c [ 1)9 1 and is 'latiooo;d in Okinawa Japan .

Ro�er lind Aubryn ( larl. ) Lctwis of Wash . , Were mamed J Li ne 2() Aubryn is a comp uter programme riannlys( at Boeing aOlI R oge r is an a CQ u n t a n t a t

Rento n .

WMI

1 99 1

Richard MaJsch of Bellevue, Wash . , js s(Ju.ware te�1 enginee r for TraVeling Soft­ ware in BOlhel i . Wa h.

a

1 992

,fun . lcphen Chca llt

1

it

Tacoma. WJ�h

man3.gcment alo�uciat ' far Key BanI.. of

W.I h l ngtl." He w i l l he going to ew Yllrk aml . t a i n.: lor Key Corp M an agemcnt Schunl and w i l l h<: place..! i n the

ulhwe.. t

d i V ision 01 Key Ban" of Wash i ngton .

Daniel Dent graduated from the mcer rotary wmg aviator cOllrse at Fort R u c ker.

Ala .

Deborah Ernst is t r iage a nd r"'fen'a i special i�t at Cent! I Wa:.hingwn C lmpre­ hens ive Mental Health tn Ya k ima , W�.h .

K ri�ten Hartmann ma r r ic.d Jeff Lc)(:ken 1 7 . K r i�ten i s a spe C ial education teacher and Jeff i' an aUlo mechanic for H onda o f P d'e . T h ey live in Puya llu p , Wash .

July

Ian and Karen (Bennett) Herr or Sal t

Lake C ity , were mar ri ed in June. Alan is w o rk i n g toward a Ph . D . in molecular biol ­ ogy and Karen is pursuing a MFA in ballet . both at the University of Utah. Stacey Sunde of Edmonds is a member of the Seattle Symphony Chorale that sang for d ignitaries at last month ' s APEC $um­ mit with President B i l l Cl inton in Sc ttle. She is also a member of the Seattle Opera Chorus and Chorale Arts Northwest, a new choir founded by PLU Choir of the West director Richard Sparks . She and M ichelle Killian Sterns '92, G len B u rnett '86 and Fred Frohm '90 have formed the

PLU alumni quartet. Michael

Thomas

is teach i ng high scbool and college p reparatory biology c lasses at Navua H igh School in Navua, Fij i as a Peace Corps volunteer.

Elmer White of Seattle, a for­ mer PLU

regent. volu Dleer and long-time generou 'upponer of the univerSlty, d ied Nov , 1 6 at the age of 9 1 . While was a regent at PLL l rom 1 964-70 A'f> an engineer, he pIa. ed a �ignj fjcanl leaden,hip role i n PLlJ acility constru tion during a peri­ d when Mortvedt Library . 01 'on A udit rium and the U niver i ty Center were buill. For 20 years White supponed the Q Club as a Fel low and Senior Fel­ I w. He wa aLo a m m b e r of the PLU Heritage Soc iety . In 1 9 9 he pledged a $ 1 00 , 000 cha l l nge to encourage gifts to the Mary Baker Russell M us i c C enter . Born an d raised i n Bal lard , Wash. , White graduated from the University of Washington with an engineering degree in 1 923 . He was the 1 75th mechanical and structural engineer l icensed by Washington State . During h i s career he built a number of the major bridges in western Washing­ ton , including portions of the Spo-

kane Slreet Viaduct and A l aska W<lY Viad uct. the Portage Bay bridge, the Fauntleroy expre way tn cattle and others . He mstal lc:d foundaLions for the Seafirst But ld­ i ng and rhe U . . Bank B u i l d i n g , aho In eallie. He was an avid ya\.:ht ' man, alm­ on Ii he nn a n and Hu ky footba l l fan \ hu al llne ume was an cnthusi­ a tic m untain climber. Whitl: married N i kol ine Kj sne s in 1 930: she preceded h i m in death . They were l i fe l o ng members and , upportcrs of Univ rsity Lutheran Churcb In Seattle. He is surv i v d by sons J i m and Nik la and their •

fam i l ies.

* * *

Ma ry Louise ( Preus '32) Bruusgaard d ied Sept. 8 i n Oslo .

Norway.

* * *

Vera Winslow '39 of T· oma

died Jan . 20. * * *

James Anderson ' 43 of Salinas , Kans . , died Sept. 29 .

Alumni Association Seeks Alumni Award Nominations

James and Linda (Hollandsworth) Toycen celebrated their first anniversary in

The PLU Alumni Association urges alumni, friends and students

September. James is the banquet manager at the Bellevue Conference Center and Lin­ da is a child care site supervisor with the YMCA. They l ive in Issaquah. Wash. Pamela Turner married Jeffery Choke Aug. 7. Pamela is a graduate student at the University of Washington and a teller with US Bank. Jeffery is a counselor-tra iner w ith the Southern Puget Sound Intertribal Housing Authority . They l ive in Kent , Wash.

recognizing their contributions to society or the university.

B r ian Watson

l ives i n S ilverdal e . Wash . . with h i s cousin and h i s cat. Leroy ( 1 6 ) . Th is summer he grew a ten pound ca b bage in his organic garden. Brian works i n a chi ld ren ' s boo k store and teache� art.

1 993

Lira Harlowe married Kev i n Mc Kenney July 1 6 They l i v e in K ir k l and . Wash.

Oil

Jen Radke ma r r i e d Steve Lehma on J uly 1 7 . Jen is a perStlnne l ma n age r at Arrow Trallsportal ton . They l ive i n Van couver, Wash . Brian

and

Lisa

( L angsdorf

Ryblu.,m were mnrrieti July 3 1 .

93)

to submit names of persons to be considered for awards

Distinguished Alumnus Through years of preparation, experience, dedication and character and service has achieved professional or vocational distinction. Your nominee------• • • • •

Outstanding Alumnus Beyond 15 years of graduation; distinguished in a special area of life. Your nominee------• * * • *

Outstanding Young Alumnus

Less than 15 years since graduation; distingu ished

* . . .. .

Heritage Award

An alumni

__ __ __ _

• • • • •

David Schwe�eJ uf Loom IS. ('ul i f. . is II

BS

[n

Special Recognition

C i v i l engmeering at

Ca li fo rn ia Polytechnic

S t at"

San Luis Obispo. Cal if.

An award for anyone, including nun-alums, who have served

Univen;ily in

the university in " unique or spe c i a l way.

Kali Walker lrom Hoonah , Alaska. is h e recently an ensign in the U a y. co mp l e ted t he O rfieer lndoclri n a l i n Schlxli at the Naval Education and Traintng

Center

10

to the university.

Your nom mee______________________________

i s self-employed . The} live In Seat tle .

wl1rking <1n

award for years of d istinguished service

Lisa i in

Fe�t i v ' I ami Brian

lnternatlonal Children'

i n a special area of life.

Your nominee-------

m:t rk et in � uno fu nd ra i s i n g for Seat t l e

Your nominee-----You may send supporting data, or you

WI l l

be co n tact ed by t he

A'lSociation awards committee for further infonn ntion.

Newport . R . I

Junine Wheeldnn lI)arried Dun Jone 1 2 . Junine wur l-; , f r S po k a ne CounlY Head t ort and D )o work. for Applcwa) Chevroit:t . They I tve in S[lo­ kane . Wash . () n Jum:

a t WAGM · T V 8 ,

In Memoriam

Your name: Address: '------------------

City:

State

Phone ( _ )

--------

Zip

__ __ __ _ _

..


PadRe Lutheran University

Scene December 1 99"5

Sports

.

-

-.-' . ,

Lutes Win Third National Football Title Ob. e rvers had nOled that this Pacific Lutheran team seemed to fee l a se n. e oj destlflY ThaI de, ti­ ny wa. ful tl l led Satu rday. Dec . 1 8 . in Portland . O re g o n " C i v ic Stad i u m , when the Lute. ra eu pa I the Titan ' from W-:.. tmin. ter C l i ege in Pen ns} l vani' . 50-20, Lo a rn the 1 993 N A t A D i v i s i o n 1 1 national championship . The final , core belied the intcn­ . l Iy ami compel ll ivenec; of { h i . game which saw the LULes' veter­ an quarterbac k , Marc Week l y , at the hI:: I m well inlo the fourth q u a r­ ter, u n l ike previous onte�l :-; . when be h ad taken a sid li nes ' Iot b

and l o ft an ae rial to a . trcak i ng Aaron Tang for a 34 yard sc re o L u te s 1 4-0 .

P L U scored again two m inutes b fore the half on a WeekJy pass to G v i n St n J ey giving an appar­ e n t l y c m for l a b l 2 I -0 lead . But the Titan ' Al ridge Jones sprinted 92 yards on t he en 'uing kickoff to ma ke the hal ftime score 2 1 -7 . I t took three plays at the begin­ ning of the second half for PLU to take a 28-7 lead ; Weekly hit Tang for a 66-yard T D . But - West­ minster came back with a 64-yard scoring strike of its own (28- 1 4) . Th a t was the score going into the final quarter; with the Titans' long-distance capab i l i t i e s , two touchdowns wasn't a comfortable Lute lead . The PLU defense forced another Titan fumble, and PLU capitalized wilh another Weekly to Stanley pass and a 34- 1 4 lead . A Jamie Thomas field goal finally made the

Lute Football 1993 PLU PLU PLU PLU

- Linfield - Eastern Oregon - Southern Oregon - Wil lamette PLU - Central Washington PLU - Simon Fra er PLU - W hitwo rth PLU - We tern Wa sh i ngt o n PLU - U PS -Pl ayoff: : PLU - Cu mbe rl a nd (Ten n . ) PLU - Centra] Wa h ingto n PLU - Baker (Kan .)

PLU - Westminster (Pa. )

20-20 43- 1 3 50-23 48-36 49-48 42- 4 45- 1 3 3 7- 9 41- 7 61 - 7 35- 1 7 52- 1 4

.-- ,

..

A 1 993-94 Experiment

Basketball Teams Return To Memorial Gymnasium It

was

the

s i te of

some

of the

g reatest games in Pa i fil: Lutheran men ' s

and women' basketbal l hi -

tory . A nd now Memurial G}mnui u m cou l d we ll return w thal . tu­ L ll'. .

hal ftime.

On a c ri sp . sunny , peTfect foot­ ball day, Westminster opened the gam by driving to the Lute 1 0yard l i n . b fore coughing up a fum bl e . Weekly and company returned the ball the op p o s ite d i re tion 90 y a rds for he first Lule . core; Marc kept it hin self for the final I I yards . The Lutes . econd touchdown came on a ty p ica l . o rig inal Lute play . On a fOUl1h -and - i nches situa­ tion, Weekly d uc ked i n t o the l ine behind the cente r o n l y t o retreat

., .

championship seem l i k el y , but Westm inster aga i n responded (37-20) . The tinal two touchdowns were icing on the cake . U I L imately , it Was t h e L u t e de fen. e tha t made the d i fference in the t it le fray; against a team that had an exc l lem t u rnover rat i o for [he season . t h ey forced five t u rn ­ overs and scored after four a the m . Ste l lar quarterback M a rc Week­ ly ved h i m s t remarkable game for last . A rguabl the finest in a long l i ne of e xce pti o n a l Lute quarte rbacks, he lit ral l y re w rot e Lute . conference and even nation­ al NAtA pas si ng and total offense records. On thi� finaJ day he set school records for passing yardage in a game (44 1 ) and total offense (450) ,

During h i s four-year tenure Weekly has set more than 50 records. Ranked number one in the polls for much of the season, the Lutes saw their season off to an uncer­ tain start when they recovered for a 20-20 tie with Linfield . They also survived a 49-48 scare from

Central Washington i n the fi fth game . Otherwise , they powered through an undefeated season on the strength of a 42-po ints per game average. T n fo u r p l ay o ff g a m s they d e feate d Cu mber1 and. Ky . . 1 -7 . Central Wa 'h ing ton (again) 3 5 - 1 7 , and Baker, Kan.as , 5 2 - 1 4 prio r to Lhe fi nale, The 1 2 wins i n t he rn a I in any me ea o n ; 1 2 trai ht wins i, al '0 a sea�on mark. This was the first Pac i fic L u the ra n [earn to go thr ugh a s ason w ithout a loss since Marv Tommerv i - ' s 1 947 tea m . S t i l l - t h e legendary 1 940 team s ' undefeated mark ( 8 -0) remains intact . Coach Frosty Westering said , "It isn 't what we did, but how we did it . . . We feel like we play the game l ike it should be played . " Weekly capped the season by adding , "The way it ended is the way I would want it to end, not necessarily with a national cham­ pionship, but that we were able to stay together for 1 4 weeks This team is built on love . "

Nominations For Hall Of Fame Candidates Sought Nominations are sought for can­ didates for the PLU Athletic Hall of Fame. The selection committee is seek­ ing nominations for the 1 994 class of inductees, which will be induct­ ed during a Friday l u n ch on of Homecoming Week of 1 994. If you would like to nominate a former PLU a[hlete or coach, or an individual wh has provided merit rious servi e [Q PLU athlet­ ics . you are invited to write a nomination letter on behal f of that pe rson to: N ick Da w O D , Sport

Information Director, PLU , Taco­ ma, Wash . 98447 . Please include nominee's name, current address (if known) , phone number (if known) , dates of atten­ dance or serv i e at PLU , and whether the candi ate was an ath­ lete, coach, staff member or is an honorary c a n idate. Your own name , address and phone, and t he date 'ubmitted are also requested . Nominations sho u l d be submit­ ted by March I . 1 994 , For more information, cal l Daw­ son at 206-535 -7356.

A l l P L U me n ' ., anti w men 's home basketball game ' llu . eason will be played in MemoriaJ Gym . rather t h an in 0 1 un Auditorium, whJch has been the home cou rt for Lute men ' s teams s i nce t h e 1 968- 9 season and for the wom­ en's team since the 1 990-9 1 sea­ son . The move i s being made to the cozier confines of Me m or i a l , on a one-year e xperimental basis to increase and improve the . 'a tmo­ s p h e re " of ho m e basketball con­ t ts. An a d d i t i o n a l factor i n the

dec is ion wa

the floor surrace.

M emorial " wo d n oo r is n l U h p r ingi e r than 01 ( n', tartan s u r­ face and t h us hould c a u . e fewer l eg problems for the a th letes . The decision to p l ay in Memori­ al will be evaluated during and fol ­ lowin the 1 993-94 ba 'ketball sea­ , on LO d e te nn i n e wb ther r not Lhe move 11 uld be cons idered pe nnanen t . Bruce H arold ' n . the head men ' s coach , a nd Ma ry A n n Klug , the head wome n ' s coach, bOlh polled players on their teams and found that t he re was a trang sentiment to make the move. While it was hard to fi l l the 3 , 400-seat O l so n A u d i to rium , which was b u i l t i n 1 968 . it shouldn ' t be a problem to pa k to the rafters the 1 , 1 OO-seat Memori­ al Gym , which has been a fi ture on the Pacific Lutheran campus since the 1 940s. " Play i ng in Memorial i s not going to be a panacea , we can't expect it to be, " says Kluge, who is in her ninth season . " But it does help us create an environment of enthusiasm and intensity , because whenever anything happens , Ulere is a response that can be heard and felt in this gym . " " The crowds of 900 and 1 ,000 that we were getting for our games will pretty much pack rile place. as oppo ed to those people and the sound getting lost in Olson. " said Haroldson , who is in his 1 1 th sea­ son . " We think that th atmo­ sphere will be m re exciting not only for t he spectators , bu t a l a for the players, " he aid.


padflc Lutheran University Scene December 1993

19 Sports

Weekly Ends Career With Most NW Grid Offense Marks o

P ac i fic Lu the ran football

quarterback M a rc Weekly , anything

h rl of a nat i o n al

title w uld be j ust that short. A. i n hort f hi d rea m to be a part of a PLU na l ion al champion­ h i p footbal l team . But n matter how the seas n tums out for the Lutes . there can be no m i taking Weekl y ' s distinct imprint on this tea m ' s success . N t thal Pacific Lutheran couldn't have do n e wjthout h i m - .in a tea m game , no player holds I hat my tique. It· very l ik Iy , howev­ e r , that the Lutes wou ld n ' t have achieved all that they d id this year withou t hi m havi ng t he k ind of -

.

year that he had .

What kind of year d id he have? Thr ugh the fLrst 1 1 games of the eason (the Lutes' 35- 1 7 quarterfi­ nal victory over Cent ral Washing­ d bro en at least 0Jy ton). W 22 national , l eague and s c hoo l records, includ ing all of th e pass­ i ng total offense and touc hdown .

records at the league and school l eve l . While it ' s t ru e thaI the majority of those records were already h i . meaning he s imply added to the nu mbers that prev i­ ously e x i ted , the i nc red ible senior eason and four-year career o f this two-t i me

Mt.

R a i n ie r

League

Offensive Player of the Year can­

n o t be understated . Just ask opposing coaches and players . Thi s is what some o f them said:

" W eekly is fi n a l l y a sen io r ,

sw

y ippee ! I

ear th i , guy wa. in a

PLU unitorm when players wore

hem leather hel mets . He make go. 1 bav e not seen a contest yet wh e re the o p po s i ng team has been a b le to take him out of the game Rob S m i t h head footbal l . • .

-

,

coac h . Western Washington Un i­ versjty • " r ve been sleeping weU Ihis week d e s p i t the fact Wee k l y is com i n g . There i no reason to

Heisman Trophy w i nner Doug)

WRESTLIN G

Flutie rev isited . He plays l ike he is i n a vacuu m . I t ' s l ik e he is the only tuy on the leld . He operates that smoothl y . " - Jim Pal azzolo . head

footb a l l

coach .

Sou t he r n

O regon State Col lege •

' ' I ' m g o i ng

Weekly ' s sore

to a t t e nd

graduation a nd

he graduates . "

-

Mr.

make

S m i th ,

Western Washington •

" Weekly is the best quarter­

back

in

Stiles,

the

nation . "

q u a rterba c k ,

A lthough the Lutes have struggled t

that netted h i m a second place fi ni s h 1 0 the I SO-pound weight class at l ast

y e a r ' s N A I A national meet in Butte , Mont . Peterso n , a senior fr

m

-

Jason

Western

University Tou rnament on Dec . 4, dominating all of his opponent s , and was chosen by the coaches as the meet ' s outstanding wrestler. A fter finishing 1 5th at last year' s national me I, the Lutes wer

No. I I this year in

" He has the abil ity to get out

o f trouble and make the big pl ays at key moment s . He is as good as we ' ve had i n this league s i nce I have been at L i n fi e l d . "

- Ed

Langsdorf, head footb a l l coac h , L i n fi e l d C o l l ege ( 1 4 years a s a Linfield assistant and head coach)

COLUMBIA FOOTBALL ASSOCIA TION (LEAGUE) RECORDS

• Total offense in a career ( 1 0,028 and counting) • Total offensive plays i n a career ( 1 ,383 and counting) • Passing yards in a career (8 ,722 and counting) • Passes completed in a career (590 and counting) • TO passes in a single game (6, vs. Oregon Tech, 1 99 1 and vs. Cumberland (TN ) , I 993/tied) • TO passes in a season (39 and counting in 1 993) • TO passes in a career ( 1 06 and counting) • Total offense TDs in a single game - passing and rushing (7 vs. Willamette, 1 993) • Total offense TDs in a s i ngle season - combined passi ng and rushing (47 and counting in 1 993) • Total offense TDs i n a career - combined passing and rushing ( 1 33 and counting) • Consecutive games throwing a TO pass in a season ( 1 2 in 1 99 1 ) • Total offense in a single game (429 vs. Southern Oregon, 1 993) • Total offense i n a career ( 1 0,283 and counting) • Total offensive plays in a career ( 1 ,467 and counting) • Pa sses attempted in a single game (53 vs. L infield. 1 993) • Pas e completed in a single game (33 vs. Linfield, 1 993) • Passe s completed in a career (6 1 2 and counting) • Passing yards in a single game (426 vs. Southern Oregon, 1 0/2/93) • Passing yards in a career (9,08 1 and counting) • TO passes in a single game (6, vs. Oregon Tech, 1 99 1 and vs. Cumberland (TN), I 9931lied) • TO passes in a season (39 and counting in 1 993) • m passes in a career ( 1 08 and counting) • Pa sses had intercepted (6 vs. Central Washington, 1 99 1 1tied) 1.993 HONORS: • Marc was named NAIA Division II National Offensive Player of the Week for his perfonnance Sept. 1 8 , 1 993 against L i n field. Marc was 33-of-53 for 362 yards and 2 TDs. • He has twice been named Mt. Rcunier League Offensive Player of the Week; one time he was named Columbia Football Association Offensive Player of the Week.

picked

Wrestling U. S. A . magazine ' s pre-sea son pol l . The

magazine rates l i S-pounder Quoc Nguyen , 1 34-poundcr Nate Button and I SO-pounder Peterson among its top five wrestlers in their weight class . Nguyen is rated fourt h , Button third and Peterson second .

Washington U nivers ity •

an 0 - 3 dual meet record th rough

November and December , Brian Peterson is putting together the form

Auburn , Was h . placed first in the I S 8-pou nd weight class at thc Pac i fic

Following is a list of Marc Weekl y ' s NAIA and collegiate, CFA and PLU and CFA records through December 4, 1 993 : NAlA / COLLEGIA TE RECORD: • Total offense (combined rushing and passing) TDs in a career ( 1 33 and counting)

PLU RECORDS:

Winter Sports Summaries

worry ab ot what he is going to do. He j ust does i t . He is (former

SWIMl\-HNG The men ' s swim team fini shed Northwest Conference duals with a 4- 1 record , losing only to Linfie l d , the defending champion . Three of the dual meet v ictories came on the road . The wome n ' s squad had a solid 3-2 confe rence dual record , and in fact could have finished with a 5-0 record , losing the two meets by a combined 1 6 point s . " I f we had n ' t had some m issed turns and a couple o f bad races . we could j ust as easily have been 5 -0 , " said Coach J i m Johnso n . T h e m en ' s team c losed o u t t h e fi rst h a l f o f the schedule with a second - pl ace fi n i s h to Central Washington at the l I th A nnual P L U I nv itational . Junior Max M ilton edged o u t teammate Todd Buckley for the outstanding male swimmer award . Both won two races . The women ' s team also finished second t o Centra l , with senior Robyn Prueitt winning three freestyle races . The schedule i s quite favorable for the Lutes in January . Pac i fi c Lutheran will host T h e Evergreen State , Simon Fraser, Central Washing­ ton and the U n i ve rsity o f Puget Sound on consecutive Saturdays i n January , starting on the 8th .

WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL After opening the season with fou r straight games on the road , the Lutes finally got a chance to play at home twice before the Christmas brea k . They hosted Central Washington on December 1 0 and Western Washington on December 1 1 . The Lutes were 1 -3 in those first fou r games , rall ying from a hal ftime deficit to beat Northwest College , 66-48 . In fact, the team needs to do a better job of putting together two soli d halves of basketbal l . Two of rile first three losses came in part because the Lutes were unable to do that . Sophomore forward Jennifer Riches has p l ayed wel l in early games, leading the team in both scoring and rebound i ng .

MEN' S BASKETBALL The Lutes are 4-3 a fter t h e i r first seven g a m e s , and Coach Bruce Haroldson is hopeful o f a solid season. Balanced scoring , a strength of any tea m , has been evident in the early part of the season . Forwards Denathan W i l l iams and M att A shworth lead the team in scori ng , and Ashworth has been very strong on the board s . Pacific Lutheran w i l l participate in t h e Lutheran Brotherhood tourna­ ment at C a l i fornia Lutheran University in Thousand Oaks on December 29-30.


.

.

. .... . ...- ...

JANUARY

Board Of Regents

January 19 DI�

Cllmmunic:Jtion: Dj ne Hamey � Ta

Western Washington Th3rTUi

nde

R.

n

rt E hibit Drawl Ogs and mr xed

Linda Evanson

media by PL U nrtisl-in-residenc

James Hu 'hagen

Jan. 6. 5-7 p . m

D nald Morken

January

J ohn OaUe '

Hwnaoili� F'ilm Series, "The Labru ill In F i l m , ' Jan . 3 . 6 . 1 0 . I ngam H a l l . 7 p . m .

Ope n i ng reception.

wrekday s . Free.

umg

12

Discrimination : . Race anu . 0 I \i Center. 3 p . m M i n rit)' . . ·

il

free .

malJ M. Wi l!>on

R lIIald G rewennw

lontam Connye Hag

l i n " : I ng.f'am H a l l . 7 p. m

U n·Seh

Rry nl

Gospel .Jamborce Martm Luther K ing

Jr. Birthdav Cdebnttlon. fl.!alUring

nhur Peter on

go. pe l

\\ sync Savcrud Other Jerold Arm. trong. l l I inoi ' •

\,; ho i r

D l i veranc BUpli I

:

Church Mass Choir A l l n A . M . E.

G spcl Choi r . Wah n F;U11 l ly inger . . A . ( pp 101ct1 aru1 An inted) oloist CrysL.11 Atkm and

Rnhcn Howard. Alas"a

'alJ;.t e McKinne

. •

January 13

r

• .

Kansas

Heaven Sent U s . Eastvold A u d . . 7 - 1 $3 tude ms and

p m. . 6 genera I . senior,> .

R icha rd M u li'r. M iss uri J II Ol so n . M in ot; ' La Wilham Ram! tad. Califo rn ia

11 ' DutsOn . l'II orth we 1 Wash.

D nald Parsoru>, Alaska

Scene Editorial Board

Pau l Swa nso n , Oregon

Administrative

Mark Ramscth. Montana

Loren Anderson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pres id e n t

DaV id Wold . Sou th weste rn W ash .

Advisory Fac u l ty ;

C h r istopher

Jan Brazzel l . . . . . . . . . . . , , Vice PresJdent .

Development! U . Rei .

Bro w n i n g .

Paul P rt r Di rt:c tor . C mmuTIlcalion '

Donald Wentworth . Patricia Killen

Tren t Eric

StudenlS: 'on

Ruth Ande r '01)

n 1 'aiah J hn-

Cathy Overland

Severt ·on .

.

W i l l i am

Staff

V.

Hi,10

reserv;Jt ions.

R herta Mars h , Jan RUlledge.

Manin Well ELCA , Div . of Ed . James Unglaube

Center.

invit U ' the PLLI'Pa ific women's and men ' s basketball games. Olson

RecllaI Th

Spe inl Area Lutheran fan H ies are

Ca .l 1 20b-)35-7203

01.

Aud. /J & 8 p fOT delai ls.

February 9 535· 7 1 95)

elebration (info.

February 10 Regency Concert Series The Camas

is featu red . U ni" . $8 gener-ci1 , $5 LUd nLS

Center 8 p. m.

and seni rs.

February 13 Benefit Concert P L U organist and music profe sor David Dah l is featu red in

a

concert to be ne fi t

the new Paul

$5 .

Asst.

Ru se l l M usic Cenler. Trinity Luth . C hu rch . 4 p . m .

uggested donati�)n .

KBLE Feature PLU Christmas Music

What 's New With You? Nam.� e

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..

AdureSlSL-

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C itY·

---'-' Statl:.. e

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Phone (

,

-..Mail labeJ

_ _ _ _ _ _ _

--'Plea. e

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

check if add re. s

Spou '

pou e name while attend i ng PLl1 NEW& S

_ _ _ _ _ _ _

No. from

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

las.....

Zlp

......

_ _ _ _ _ _

i. new

Cla. s.. "

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" Lutheran U niversities Concert " i radio

H o l iday

a two-h ur mu ical

rogram wed by KBLE-AM

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Mu ' ie , , pre 'cnted by the Scandi ­

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Maric Fnydo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Edi!. .

Recital The gUlLar

February 5

FrilLS Or�an for the Mary Bake r

Ken Dunmire . . . , . . . . . . . . . Photographer

March 8

pertonned hy Hums Bee

EthlOr Julie Baier . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A l u m n i Editor Nick Dnw on . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor

J i m Peterson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Cri tina del Ro ario , David Haw.

fnt Dir. Al m nil Parent Relalion

Roberta Man;h . . Asst . to the President

Frame. ( treasurer) J. Robert Wins. c

• •

Janet Goleeke . . . D ir. Public Relati n

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March 15


PAOFIe l.UTHE RAN UNIVE RSI1Y

Vol ume X XIV No. 3

March 1 994

Portraits In Excellence: Scholar Athletes At PLU

Scene

(USSN 0886-3 369) Publi. h d qu

rterly by Pac i fic Luthe ran U n i versity ,

WA 9844 7-0004 Second Class postage paid <It Tacoma , W A P . O . Box 2068 . Ta 路oma. WA 98447-0 OJ .

1 2 1 路t and Park A \Ie. , Tacoma,

Po ImB ' l r: Send address change to Dev elopment Data Center. PLU,


pacific lutheran university

scene

March 1994

Special Section

Cover Kevi n received

W i nder his

of Salem ,

Ore . ,

bachelor of business

ad mini stration degree in marketing from President Loren Anderson in a pre-game graduation ceremony Dec . I I at Sparks Stad ium in Puy allup .

He was one of seven Lutes honored on the field because the time of their semi-final

playoff game conflicted

with winter commencement exercises on campus . The Lutes won that day o n the way to their championship a week later.

Jim Kittilsby

Table of Contents Special Section:

Instilling Class

Profiles In Excellence: Scholar Athletes A t PL U 2

Instilling Class

by Jim Kittilsby

Athletic success tied to development ofthe inner person

3

Lutes See Life As The Ultimate

by David Olson

More Than Champions!

Game And Know How To Play It

Lutes pursue excellence through the joy of sports

4

Sound Body, Sound Mind

by Nick Dawson

PLU athletes describe their personal priorities

5

Just Do Your Best

by Jim Peterson

Alumni recall how PL U athletics influenced their lives

6

9

Frosty Westering Is Q Club Banquet Speaker

8

School of Education Offers New MAE Program

9

Alumna

10

KPLU-FM Proj ect Benefits Head Start Children

12

Student Assists India Community Development Program

Is Featured Black History Month Speaker

Educating For The Future

by Loren Anderson

Two Professors Honored B y Freedoms Foundation Health Care: Responsible Christian Stewardship by

17

a half century in the admin­

" Professional human being . "

We Want Them At PLU

Interim Classes Offer Nostalgia, History, Adventure

16

A

Admissions counselor explains what lures athletes to PL U

7-8

14

good friend of mine, who recently retired after nearly

is trative ranks of professional baseball , has this succinct tag for ballplayers of marginal character :

Other highlights:

14

By Jim Kittilsby

Jon Olson

Business, Education Honor PLU Alumnae

Scene Editorial Board Administrative

Staff

Loren Anderson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President Jan Brazzell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice President

Jim Peterson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Julie Baier . . . . . . . . . . . . Alumni Editor Nick Dawson . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor Ken Dunmi re . . . . . . . . . Ph tographer Dean Driskell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advi 'ory Cliff Rowe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advisory

Development/ U . ReI.

Paul Porter Director, Communications Ruth Anderson . . . . . . . . lnt. Djr. Alumni

/Parent Relations Janet Prichard . . . Dir. Pubiic Relations

Roberta Mar h

. .

As t. to lhe President

athlete ,

amateur

During my 1 6 years chronicling the achievements of Pac ific Lutheran U n ivers ity men and women student athletes , in both the arena and the classroom, the reverse was true. I found these special young people to be talented amateur athletes , excellent stu­ dents and professional human beings. It was a privilege to be a part of a class program nurtured by caring administrators and coaches . While it is tough to get a handle on how class relates to success, I think New Jersey cardiologist D r . George Sheehan is on the right track. Perhaps PLU ' s athletic success has to do with something more basic than talent. Sheehan suggests success is linked to the develop­ ment of the inner person and the acting out of that drama. He calls the external evidence of this suc­ cess "clas s . " Class is the total reaction of body , mind and spirit. People with class, motivated and under control , are good choosers. They know what to do . If PLU instills class, I like to think most Lute athletes see life as the ulti­ mate game and know how to play it. As a figure filbert , I was expec­ ted to overwhelm the media with

statistical evidence of PLU ' s indi­ vidual and collective athletic suc­ cess. While this was done ad nau­ seum, I derived muc h greater satisfaction beating the drums over scholastic achievement. It is difficult for a publicist to refrain from flaunting his institu­ tion ' s academic accolades , but i t happened to m e more than once. W hen , a few years back, PLU earned more di strict scholar ath­ lete awards than all the other member schools combined, I was embarrassed for the other colleges and lacked the killer instinct to point out the imbalance . Then there was the year that PLU captured 1 120th of all the Academic All-America citations awarded by the NAIA, an alliance of nearly 500 colleges and univer­ sities . Now , geographically removed from the Lute sports sideline after 23 years at PLU , my recall button does n ' t trigger big-game flash­ backs, but focuses on where-are­ they-now. Citing names and rank would be an ominous tas k , and space does not permit. Intellectua l l y enl i g h tened , touched with a class that has cour­ age - physical , moral and sodal courage - the products of PLU ' s athletic program , the GraduLutes, are, in growing numbers , in the mainstream of society , fulfilling the university ' s commitment to service. • Jim Kittilsby, former PLU director of special funding and long-time assis­ tant athletic director and sports infor­ mation director, is Director of Devel­ opment at Flathead Lutheran Bible Camp near Kalispell,

Mone.


padflc Lllt'Jleran

Urtlverslty SCene

March 1 994

3 Spe1cial Section

o re

Tha Ba ic to the uccessful marriage of

academics and athletic is the priority awarded to the pursuit of an academic degree and proper synthesis of all components of college life

By David M. Olson ore Than Champions, the script on

the jacket worn by a Lute fan jubi­ lantly exiting Portland' s Multno­ mah Stadium, said it all ! The PLU football team had just completed a "symphony of excellence , " defeating West­ minster College of Pennsylvania, 50-20, earn­ ing the N AJA Divi ion II National Champi n­ ship. It was the culmination of an undefeated season during which 84 national, conference and school records were broken! For the Lutes , the field w s more than a " field of dreams. " It was a " happening . " But the dream and the " happening " were more than a victory - as gratifying as that was! For throughout the season , it was clear by the conduct of our players on and off the field and by hundreds of media interviews of athletes and coaches that the process was as important as the performance; and that the person was more important than the program. Throughout it all, our philosophy of sports was demon­ strated in a manner meriting our respect and celebration . The real meaning of " amateur athletics" is better understood by examining the derivation of the words. "Amateur" means to be in love with something and " athletics" to compete for a prize . This meaning forms a philosophical basis for athletics at Pacific Lutheran Univer­ sity. Sports are inherently fun, and the frame­ work of PLU sports should enable a love of participation and a joy in competing . Our theme, " the pursuit of excellence through the joy of sports, " encourages the conduct of a program in which athletes strive to be the best they can be but stiB enjoy the " trip. " This enjoyment was evidenced in the Lute football championship and by hundreds of other men and women wearing Lute colors. We can and should celebrate this! The elements that have enabled a rich sports heritage , a meaningful present and a promis­ ing future need to be remembered and affirmed. First, it is essential that we recog­ nize Who 's #1 ! The betterment of those partic­ ipating in athktics needs to be the dominating focus upon which our decisions are based . "Is this best for our athletes? " must be the ques­ tion first asked as we make decisions relative

to our program . Admittedly, the decision is often "cloudy , " but unless the question is asked and the response purposeful , the l ikeli­ hood of our fidelity to mission is lessened . The "verdict of the scoreboard" legitimate­ ly remains an important outcome in a competi­ tive intercollegiate athletic program. It is diffi­ cult to measure the pursuit of excellence without relating one 's performance to anoth­ er's effort. However, if our definition of suc­ cess is solely limited to beating an opponent , we may lose more than the game and the values of our program, for either our partici­ pants or our University are limited. The number of participants, the correlation of achievement to potential , the enjoyment of performers and spectators , the retention, aca­ demic achievements and attainment of a deg ree by the participants are examples of broadening our definition of success . We believe that failure is not fatal and fame is not final , and both failure and fame need more clarity and meaning . Make no mistake about it, winning is impor­ tant. The late A . Bartlett Giamatti , when Pres­ ident of Yale University , said it clearly : "Winning has a joy and discreet purity to it that cannot be replaced by anything else. W in­ ning is important to any man or woman's sense of satisfaction and well-being. Winning is not everything but it is something powerful , indeed beautiful in itself, something as neces­ sary to a strong spirit as striving is necessary to a healthy character. " Yes, we will pursue excellence and strive to win. To do less would create a malaise of mediocrity none of us could support or toler­ ate. At the same time, we owe it to our athletes and to our University and to " sports , " to better interpret and define success in sports.

We should not allow the scoreboard to be both the judge and the jury! "Educational athletics , " a theme basic to our purpose, demands that sports changes par­ ticipants, hopefully for the better! We chose to use the words " co-curricular , " rather than "extra-curricular, " to describe our program . Positive educational outcomes are planned , activities that are directed to such outcomes are carefully pursued . These outcomes must be consistent with our institutional objectives and have long-term value . To promote less makes the two words, " educational athlet­ ics , " incongruous and our primary goal unat­ tainable . Basic to this successful marriage of academ-

ics and athletics is the priority awarded to the pursuit of an academic program and proper synthesis of all components of college life . We must strive to compete successfully without forfeiting academic integrity . Sports, albeit fun, are not i ntrinsically good or bad. Whether athletic experience provide the positive outcomes we seek depe pds, in large measure , on the leadership of coaches . 'Best lajd plan ' " remain a d ream without competent and caring leadership. There i lit­ tle possibility of any athletic team being true to our mission without a coach demonstrating effective communication , a thorough under­ standing of the sport, a capability of promoting group effort, good organizational skills, a phi­ losophy embracing " educational athletics " and a genuine concern for the athlete . Someone has said " you can tell a lot about people by the company they keep. " To para­ phrase, then, you can tell a lot about a compa­ ny by the people they keep . We are blessed at PLU by a coaching staff who have made a long and loyal commitment to our University. The "bigger is better" syndrome permeates every aspect of our society - including sports . There always seems to be a better perfor­ mance , more spectators, larger facilities, more revenue and very frequently these parameters are interpreted as more positive outcomes . We must not forget , for those in our programs, that the roar of our crowds may just be a din and the feats of our athletes may not be world records. Nevertheless, the meaning , the excitement and the importance for those per­ forming, watching and coaching , makes this the "big time . " In a Sports Illu strated interview , Dr. Leroy Walker, President of the United States Olym­ pic Committee, stated that ' ' the Olympics are like Christmas in that they may not be what they were intended to be but they are still worth preserving . " Sports at PLU may not be all they can be or should be, but it is a program serving over 600 students each year, for the most part in a positive and beneficial manner . We are grate­ ful for the support and encourag�ment of our administration, faculty/staff, students and extended sports family in enabling our athletes to be "more than champions ! " Celebrate this!

'"

• David Olson is dean of the School of Physical Education and director of a thletics at PL U.


Pacific Lutheran university

SCene

MarCh 1994

4 Special Section ..

-

,

• • I

Sound Bod

,

Sou

Academic All-Americans Share Commitmen t To Study Priorities

By Nick Dawson

F

or Jennie Lee, athletics and academ ics not only go hand in hand , the two together make her a success both on the field and in the classroom. Jennie, a junior defender on the PLU wom­ en's soccer team , earned N AIA second team An-America a n d A\\-America Scholar-Ath­ lete honors this past season. To qual ify for the academic award, the student-athlete must maintain a grade point average of at least 3 . 5 o n a 4 . 0 scale. Jennie , who has a physical education major and history minor, carries a 3 . 62 gpa. Both honors were the result of hard work. " Being invol ved in athletics forces me to organize mysel f. W ith fal l p ractice and game s , I m ight only have two hours each night to study , so I can't procrasti nate , " she says. Though that organization may not work itself out in terms of a clean bedroom, it does make her a better student. She keeps concise notebooks for each class and makes the most of her stud y time, choos ing to crack the books even when presented with alternatives that, though fu n , a re not as profitable i n terms o f her grade average. Lee also finds that when soccer is in season her academic work not only comes easier -

a sort of " sound body , sound mind" phil oso­ phy - but it does n ' t take as much energy . " I t seems l ike it would be the other way around because athletics takes so much time and is so physically demand ing. But during the season I ' m more focused on everything , and I pay more attention to my personal time. Because I don 't have as much of it, I sit down to study after practice , " Lee say s . Having friends who, l i ke her, are focused on top efforts both in athletics and academics also makes it easier. Her drive toward acade mic success also involves her parents. Keith a nd Susan Lee instilled in Jennie and her brother the focus on academic success. "They a l ways empha­ sized my studies first as I was growing up , " said Lee. " Everything else I d id was second­ ary , and I was involved in a lot of extracur­ ricular activities . " Earn i ng A l l -A merica recognition for per­ formance both on the field and in the class­ room is certainly noteworthy. Jennie is the first to deflect praise for her success on the field to her teammates. " I play a team sport , and that just verifies in my mind that the team doing its job enables me to be honored , " she said . The team , however, has l ittle to do with Jennie 's work ethic and results in the class­ room . ' ' I ' m really proud o f what I ' ve done , " she say s . *

Roy Gonzales

*

*

*

*

omewhere between his senior year in high school and his freshman year at PLU, Roy Gonzales had a change in attitude. "I was more focu sed on athletics i n high school , " says Roy , a former state prep wres­ tling champion at Oak Harbor H igh School who now competes at 1 26 pounds for PLU 's mat squad . Now when the senior talks about wrestling, he uses words l ike " hobby " and "extra-curricular. " I t ' s not as if Roy wasn 't a good student in high school . He had plenty of encouragement in that regard from his parents . "I was morc or less bored . I enjoyed my science classes and tried hard in those , but when it came to English and classes l ike that I j u st did what I had to to get by , " he recal l s . ' ' I ' m a much better student now than I was in high school , " he added . Roy pursues his academic load with a vengeance and is both an accompl ished student

Jennie Lee

and col legiate ath lete . He mainta ins a 3 . 6 grade point average with a biology major and chemistry minor. Twice he has earned NAIA Al l-America Scholar-Athlete honors. To do so, he has to not only have a gpa of at least

3 . 5 , but qual ify for the NAIA national cham­ pionships. Last year an elbow injury prevent­ ed his participation, He wrestled in his final collegiate competition at this year's national meet March 1 1 - 1 2 in Butte , Mont . A top six fi nish i n a weight class earns A l l-America honors at the mat . To accom­ pl ish that, Roy say s , "I need to attack the match l ike I attack a test. Since I a l ready know that I am an Academic A l l-American, being a wrestli ng A l l -American would be that much more special because it is something I haven't accompl ished . Yet in the long run , knowing I kept m y g rades up at the same time is more ful filling . " Gonzales hopes to enter g radu ate school and eventual ly do research a nd teac h . He finds that the demands of being a student-ath­ lete have taught him some excel lent lessons. " I 've had to organ ize my t ime and p l a n things out , " h e said . " I wou ld l ike t o think I ' m a more responsible person that I was four or five years ago. "I have a set schedule of what I ' l l do during the week , " he conti nued . " During the off-season I won' t look very far ahead and plan my time. During wres t l i ng season I know how much time I have for study ing . ' Roy 's coach , Chris Wolfe , helps prepare Roy and his teammates for all that is demand­ ed of them . " He te l l s us we have more responsibil ity now because w e ' re taking on .. more than an average student , " Roy observed . That is no problem for Roy , with his "new" attitude about being a student-ath lete .

• Nick Dawson is PLU sports information director.

--------�


PXlfIc Lutheran University scene March 1 994

Special Section

ust DO Your e

t'

Athletics Helped Prepare Alumni For Future Challenges ' hen I got my fir t j ob offer. I was told that one of the reasons they were impre ed with me was that I was an All-American in softball , " recalled Karen Kvale 87 , a Seattle attorney . " They perceived me as a person who sticks with sometrung and who understands team­ work , " she continued . " So my experience in athletics at PLU translated directly into my working life . " Karen was one o f a number o f alumni who shared stories about their experiences as PLU scho ar-a es . Th y remember the vari­ ety of way that the coachin taff and other professors helped them learn to blend their playing field activities with thei r cla sroom ludie in way th t aided their growth as indi viduals and enhanced their education. She wa one of many who excelled at both . In 'oftba l l , she wa an All-American for two year and played at nationals twice. She also excelled in basketball . In her senior year she was co-winner of the Woman of the Year in Sports award. In the classroo m , she was an Academic AII- merican who oradu ated magna cum laude with 3 . 8 grade average . A n assistant coach after graduation , she wa a part of PLU ' s 1 988 and 1 992 national champioDsrup softball teams. She continues to help coach. "1 never want­ ed to completely walk away , " she said . "It k eps my life balanced to stay involved . "

II

'

* * *

Today , PLU sports fans can see Bob " Baba" Holloway '74 in acti n as an official at PLU basketball and football games. A voca­ tion education administrator for the Private Industry Council in Tacoma, he fil l his off hour officiating both NAJA and Big S y Con­ ference game ' . " 1 was a minority student , but at PLU it didn 't malter, " be said . O riginally from Wa hington. D.C . . he had tra n ferred to PLU from Columbia Ba in Community College . He became a Lirtle A U-American in footh 11 an also excelled in track . "When J came t o campu they wenl out o f their way t make me feel comfortable. ' Hol­ loway continued . " They gave me an opportu­ nity and I took advantage of it. I learned that j f 1 invested the (im and effort, 1 would suc­ ceed . " * '" *

Gwen Hundley ' 9 1 was also a minority stu­ dent gratified by the support she received. In 1 988 she was an All-American in cross coun­ try and won a national title. She was also an Continued on page 6

PLU scholar athletes comment: Karen Kvale: "It is amazing what PL U has accomplished athletically. We don 't have scholarships . PL U coaches are ou cstanding; they could go /0 larger programs, but they want to 'lay in an atmo phere where a thletics are kept in per pe rive. They ar quality peo­ ple who believe in the PL U athletic philoso­ phy that starts with (athletic director) David

Olson. Bob Holloway: 'Academics were very unportant to PL U tudent athletes. You had to eriou Jy concentrate. But you gor the help you needed, and you had good role models . PL U i a quiet pIa e; it offers an excellent environment for learning. . G wen Hundley: "PLU really supports stu­ dent athletes, both on the field and in the classroom. There is always someone to go to for help. Because I worked, I really had to learn to manage my time, but with encour­ agement, I did it. " "

,

Phil Schot: " I was very lucky to be able to blend athletic interest and academic interest. I learned from sports to try to do my best. and let the chips fall where they may. U. ual­ Iy. the out orne has been fa vorable. " Da vid Trageser: "PL U coache recognize the amount of study and work in which ath­ lete are in volved, and they nCQurage them. A l the same time, a thletic in teraction and " activities enrich education and broaden expe­ riences. " Frank Wilson: '1 bave a lot of fond mem­ ories from the track team. I loved coach Paul Hoseth and still d . The encouragement I rece; e4 from Paul ecboed the good news I heard in the University Congreg tion , and helped restore my self-confidence as a s tu ­ dent. "


Pac:IfIc Lutheran UniversItY sune March 1 994

6 Spe cial Section

'We Want T em To Be At PLU; Sports Is Really A Bonus' "

y

ear aft T year, why does PLU contin­ ue to attract such outstanding athlete - outstanding scholar athletes - into its athlet­ ic program? The answer sounds simplistic , but it is accurate . The campus sells itself, according to admissions counselor Del Lo fton , who specializes in dealings with athletes. By the campus , Lofton means not only the buildings and grounds, but the total environ­ ment . "The campu . The students . The coaches . The a adcmic program and fa ulty , " he said. Lofton, a former Lute football player, stud­ ied history, German and coaching on his way to graduation in 1 990. He is in his third year as an admissions counselor. PLU recruiters look for students who "fit the PLU profile , " a profile that includes aca­ demic achievement, but also outside activi­ ties , aptitude and motivation. With athletes , the same profile applies . " We want them to want to be at PLU . Sports is the plus , the bonus , " said Lofton. Successful enterprises, athletic and other­ wise , build a reputation for excellence. A fter decades of athletic success, PLU has many alumni in coaching and in the schools who can identify worthy prospective students and encourage them to consider PLU . Non-alum­ ni coaches also point prospects to successful programs . But after the students are identified , they need to find a school where they feel at home and appreciated , and where their skills can be developed, Lofton said . In that respect, PLU 's cadre of coaches has been outstanding, he indicated . Ryker Labbee , a football running back from White Swan, Wash . , recalls that coach­ es d idn ' t tell h i m " how good the football team is. They talk about where their players are in the world right now . They tal k about things like going into the elementary schools in the community . " The coaches are interested in making peo­ ple better for l i fe , not just on the football fiel d , " he added. Lofton pointed out that PLU offers need­ based talent awards to athletes, as well as to prospective students in drama, art, forensics and music . " The clincher is to get prospects to come to campus , " he said. "They meet the coach­ es, faculty and students. They feel the atmo­ sphere . " He added , " Everyone says 'hi' to them and to one another . That friend l iness really • makes an impression ! "

Del Lofton

chac o with prospective students in coach Frosty Westering 's office.

Continued from page 5 Academic All-American who graduated cum laude. When she returned to earn a master's degree in special education, she graduated summa cum laude.

"I appreciate the emphasis on both academ­ ics and athletics that student athletes receive, " he aid . " I was inspired by coaches and fellow athletes. "Some of the principles I learned about different ways to motivate athletes, and stu­ dents, to do their best, can be applied directly to the work I am doing . " Hundley teaches health and sign language to special education students in the Bethel School District. She also coaches at Frontier Junior High in Graham , Wash. * * *

During his years at PLU , Phil Schot ' 83 of M il waukee , Wisc . , was a national NAIA decathlon champion, an All-American three times and an Academic All American twice . Today he is an assistant professor at the University of Wisconsin, where he directs the biomechanics laboratory . The l O-sport decathlon, said the Edmonds, Wash . , native, " i s a great humbler . " The perseverance he learned in that sport, he said, "got me through grad school . " Schot recalls the philosophy that guided the athletic department . "They just wanted us to do our best, " he said . " Head to head competi­ , tion was secondary . ' He was the most impressed on campus "by the quality of people (coaches and students) . Not only did I meet my wife (Karla Hovland ' 83) on campus, but I consciously decided to hang around quality people . " Had I not been doing athletics , " Schot added, "I probably would have wasted that extra time . " * * *

David Trageser '79 of Bainbridge Island , Wash . , an i nvestment banker at Dain Bos­ worth I nc . , i n Seattle , was inducted into PLU ' s Athletic Hall of Fame last October. He was a PLU tennis All-American three times and was the most valuable player at the nation­ al NAIA tournament in 1 978 . Like many others, he also excelled in the classroom . He was an Academic All American and earned the Wall Street Journal Award as the top finance student his senior year.

Paradoxically , he described comparatively less pressure on athletes at PLU compared to

larger schools , but more competition in the classroom . "You had to commit yourself to getting to work; I really had to study for my classes, " he said. " Of course our tennis matches were com­ petitive , " he added . But coaches were low­ key and emphasized teamwork and fun . We built a lot of camaraderie and close friend­ ships . " The coaches recognized that we also had a lot of study commitment, and they let us know , that that came first. ' Trageser selected PL U because of its School of Business rather than for its tennis team . * * *

Frank Wil son ' 7 2 , a pastor at I mmanuel Lutheran church in Silverton, Ore . , was, by his own admission, not a top scholar athlete, though his grade point average was " nearly respectable" by the time he graduated , and as a 440 runner, he was a member of a fine mile relay team that won a conference champion­ ship. But he received a different kind of help and support . Originally attracted to PLU by football coach Roy Carlson , he suffered a serious mill injury the summer before his freshman year. The injury ended his football career, and seri­ ously affected his early studies at PLU . But Carlson remained supportive, and Wil­ son was attracted to the track program by coach Paul Hoseth , who offered tireless encouragement to an athlete who had been told he would never run again . At the same time the " not very serious young Protestant" met a young woman, M ar­ cia Taylor, who encouraged his participation in University Congregation. Campus pastors Donald Taylor, Gordon Lathrop and the late Jim Beckman were "profoundly authentic " in addressing " ultimate questions " raised by Wilson 's accidental brush with death . Pastor Taylor confirmed him, and he became president of the Universty Congrega­ tion . H is participation in PLU ' s campus minis­ try , encouraged by coaches like Paul Hoseth , enabled him to pursue a theological education and the call to pastoral ministry. He and M arcia (Pastor Taylor's daughter) have been married now for 22 years and have • three children.

#


PadRe Lutheran unlvenlty scene March 1 994

7 Campus

Three January Classes Offer Glimpses Of Past , Adventure

A rt At . artJnso n Deborah H. 1 ' center o mbero "

o'

with

. s tUdents fj rom

Jeft, TUCCi and

A strain of nostalgia for eras past, h istory and adventure a ttracted students co s vera} uncommon Interim classes during January.

Gary Nichols n 's " Take Me Out To The Ba Jlgame " class brought f tbe Hot Stove League baseball bull sessions of bygone

recollections days.

Art Martinson sent his students to "Small Towns in the Wes t " to ponder the towns ' origins, geography and reasons for existence.

David Seal

ailed his class, "On The Road Again . " Hi ' stud nts read

and wrote about one of America 's most enduring pastimes, travel.

'Send Me A Postcard'

II

i fe is a j ou rney , isn't it? " asks English pro­ fessor David Seal . " I f so, any Idnd of j ourney can become a metaphor for life , " he added. "Is that perhaps why we feel so alive traveling? Travel , the act of seeking out difference, studying it, enhancing it, tolerat­ ing it, sometimes simply enduring , it. is the essence of lite itself. . Sea l , whos t ravels h ve taken him around the world and who has written xtensively ab ut those travels. . U ht to impart b th his love of tr' vel , and travel writing, to a PLU lnt rim class. "We w i l l travel , write about travel. and read abou t travel, ' he told his tudents . His students planned two rela­ lively extended trips during Janu­ ary. One was to be a visit to one of the Northwest' major cities. The other was of their choosing, as far as time , and their wallets, would let them go. One student , Kristi Coates of Federal Way , was looking for new places t l ive. She went to Arizo­ na. and for the first time in her life she discovered that there were places she might like to live other than th northwest . Another student went to Colora-

do . She ran into a girl from Kan­ sas City, and they discovered that they had been to the same birthday party when they were eight years old . During a trip through O regon and down the California coast , Melissa Grigsby of Portland and Heather Hannah of Olympia spent several days at Coast Guard sta­ tion. " My days at the station were the best I ' d spent in a long time , " said Heather. "I didn 't want to leave . " Seal comme nted o n the good

w il l they had experienced . " I don 't know why good w i l l i s so cheap and easy when you ' re trav­ e1ing , " he said . He wanted his students to stretch their comfort zone , and to be aggressive about meeting people. Whil he preD rred that the s tu­ dents travel alone , he modified his expectations for young women due to the real ities of today ' s world. In the five years he has been offering the class, his students have been many places . Their des­ tinations have incl uded Tijuana, Mexico ; Oxford , England; Wash­ ington, D . C . , and New Orleans . "Most of us do a lot of fantasiz­ ing about travel ing , " said Sea l . "When we ' re not traveling we are fantasizing about traveling . When we are traveling we are fantasizing about home . " Seal told his students , " While thi la can only give you a taste , J hope that ta te i enough to in pire y u to Jevote time and energy to som odd or m agnetic part of the globe - and to send me a poslcard . · ·

' A Sense of Place'

S

tudents studying " S ma l l Towns i n the West" were traveling too. Their journeys were more limit­ ed, but the i r goal was more focused . History professor A rt Martinson' s students were to seek the answers to several basic ques­ tions about the ir selected towns : Why is the town there? What is the difference between its " natu­ ral " landscape and "built" land­ scape? Does location and a "sense of place " have anything to do with the town's image and the individu­ a l ' s search for meaning in a com­ plex world? Themes were to be water, trans-

David Seal

por tion , com me rcial center and residential neighborhoods. "Students learn a special meth­ odology in hi tory , " said Martin­ son . They began w ith the natural landscape, taking note of the ter­ rain, forest and plant growth , the presence of water, and perhaps a word or two about c limate. Then they progressed to the commercial and residential areas, noting their character. "Is there anything historical in a structure ' s presence? Try t o make the connec­ tion . " The small towns had a certain fascination for students who, by and large , had grown up in urban environment s . They sensed an appreciation of root : peop l e , sometimes seve raJ generation o f families, l iving i n , o r close t one place. Some towns were difficult to define . Wilkerson, Wash . , for example . i s an old min ing town that c uld now be described as a bedroom community . Some people l ive and work there and some have generational ties. " But there are people tbat l ive there who don ' t work there , and people who work there who don' t l ive there, " said Martinson. That makes determina­ tion of the town ' s identity more complex. " They see the value of a sens� of community , " said M artinson . He added, hopefully, that the stu­ dents would become leaders in the preservation of historical areas and landmarks. "History contributes to the well­ being of our commu nities , " he said . Continued on page 8


PaCific Lutheran University SCene March 1994

8 Campus

Interim Class Reminiscent Of Baseball 's 'Hot Stove ' Leagues n their g randpare nts day it was caned the Hot Stove League. M yth has it that men would pass the cold, dark days of winter around the potbel l ie d stove in the local general store deb ting the merits of their favorite baseball teams and players and regal ing one another with their encyclope­ dic recall of diamond trivia . For a few days this January, 22 of their descendents, 20 men and two women, had a similar experi­ ence in an I nterim class labeled " Take Me Out To The B a l l ­ game . " It was taught by PLU ' s longtime athletic trainer, Gary Nicholson, who once plied his pecialty w ith the Chicago Cubs and the Seattle Mariners. The class was populated by a number f sel f-described " base­ ba l l fanatics , " s veral of whom recall d that it was baseball that helped them forge a bond with their fathers when they were young . ' ' I ' m always talking baseball with my father, " said Ron Wil­ son, a junior nursing major from Colorado Springs, Colo . , who now has his own " hometown" team to root for, the Colorado Rockies . " Baseball is a hand-me-down tradition, " he continued , noting that he and his father now finally '

get to enjoy going to major league games together. Wilson added , " Baseball is still clean-cut fun : peanuts , hot dogs , sound effects , time between plays to analyze the game and the play­ ers, and time to really talk to your companions. " Nicholson ' s students indulged in some of the traditional Hot Stove topic s , but their teac her also brought in elements of sociology , economics, communications, engi­ neering and a variety of other top­ ics. Though their wanderings led them both backward and forward in time, the c lass generally con­ centrated on one of baseball ' s golden eras, 1 947-5 7 . Nicholson called attention to the Negro leagues of the first half century and Jackie Robinson' s breaking of baseball ' s color barrier, as well as the professional women 's leagues of the World War II era. They studied ballparks: " In the old stadiums you could get closer to the players , " Nicholson recall­ ed . "A lot of old timers don 't like today' s 'cookie cutter' parks . " Nicholson recruited guest speak­ ers , including veteran radio and television announcer Bob Robert­ son, who demonstrated a " game recreation , " where announcers would take i n n i n g -b y - i nn i ng

Notecards From Around The World

PLU ' s Center for International Programs has printed note­

cards featuring six award -winning Study Abroad Photo Contest photos . The notecards are boxed in sets of

12

card s with envelope s . A l l proceed s from the c ards will provide scholarships for PLU students participating in off-campus programs . To order, complete the form below and mail to : Center for International Program s , PLU , Tacoma, WA

98447 . Payment of $ 1 0 per box includes

U . S . postage. Please make checks payable to Pacific Lutheran University . Name

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

Add ress City

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

_______

No. boxes,

x

_____

Zip,

State

$ 1 0 . 00

TotaL

$,

Todd Schnetzler,

Ron

Wilson and Gary Nicholson

wireservice results and make up the details of the game . Other guests inc luded Bob Christopherson, the groundskee­ per from Cheney Stadium in Taco­ ma ; Doug Drowley '89, a Tacoma News Tribune sportswriter and baseball card expert; Henry Gen­ zale and Tom Newberg, equipment manager and assistant trainer from the Seattle Mariners; and others. One of the popular features of the cla s was a huge, 4 x 5 foot cross­ word puzzle on the wall featuring hundreds of baseball trivia ques­ tions. Tod Schnetzler, a senior nursing major from Toledo, Ohio , came , l ike Wilson, from a family of base-

_ _ _ _ _

"I was fascinated to find out how far back baseball goes, to the mid1 9th century, " he said . It really has been a national pastime . • ' It has been fu n to be ar und other people with a similar inter­ est , " he added .

Finally, each student was asked to create an all-time composite all­ star team and explain why they chose the players they did . Sounds just l i ke something the Hot Stove Leaguers would do! •

New MAE Program Aids Potential Teachers From Other Professions College graduates in other pro­ fessions who would like to teach can take advantage of a new 1 5month graduate program at PLU that offers a master of arts in edu­ cation degree with an initial teach­ ing certificate. The new program responds to the needs of today ' s changing job market by efficiently combining two programs into one , according to School of Education graduate programs coordinator Leon Reis­ berg. In the past, only the undergradu­ ate program at PLU offered a teaching certificate. Graduate pro­ grams are offered in other educa­ tion spec ialties , including educa­ tional administration, educational psychology , literacy education and special education. "Today, however, many people with bachelor ' s degrees in other fields are interested in becoming teachers , " said Reisberg . " This program responds to their ne eds. By earning a master' degree along with a teach ing ceni teate, graduates of the program q ualify fOT a h igher salary on the state­ adop ted teach e r 'alary schedule, "

_ _ _ _

ball fans. His father had been offered a New York Giants contract in the ' 50s. He learned some things about his fathe r ' s era that they could share later.

he indicated. Students progress through the program with a "cohort group , " a close association of students with common goals and experiences. They begin the program this com­ ing summer and complete a core of 10 courses together through the summer of 1 995 . In addition to the common core , students select courses i n one of four endorse­ ment areas , including elementary, secondary , special education , or early childhood special education. " The cohort group promotes the formation of supportive relation­ ships, and the sharing of experi­ ences a nd insights , " Reisberg pointed out . .. Each teaching certificate will list at least one area of endorsement, or specialty . The PLU School of Education emphasizes early and on-going field experiences. Its national and regional acc reditations and its record of high placement rates rank it as one of the most resp et­ ed program ' in lh region . For more information call Le 0 Reisberg at 535 -7280.


Pacific Lutheran university SCene March 1994

9 Campus

Celebration Of Uniqueness Adds To Appreciation Of Diversity " Celebrating our uniqueness will help us to participate fully in life' s experiences , " said Daisy Stallworth, the featured speaker at February ' s Black History Banquet. " It be Ips us appreciate our diversi­ ty , and other cultures . " Stallworth , whose banquet topic was " Di versity Within D iversi­ ty, " is executive director of Pierce County Community and Human Services. She previously served as director of the Pierce County Depa rtment of Community and Economic Services . She was one of 1 00 alumni hon­ ored during PLU ' s Centennial C lebration three years ago . Stallworth looked at factors that help people of all cultures under­ stand themselves and their cultures more fully . Those factors include self knowledge, traditions, cultural contributions , an awareness of the global community and apprecia­ tion of other cultures . " I recently purchased Black

Women in America: An Historical

Encyclopedia, " she said. "It made

me feel proud of our accomplish­ ments , but I was also ashamed of how l ittle I knew about our contri­ butions. " She added , " Through our litera­ ture we learn of our collective identity derived from our shared experiences . We have a cultu ra l hi story of self-determination

Speak At Q Club Banquet

Daisy Stallworth

founded in our quest for freedom ; education has been and is our mainstay in resisting oppression and is a key to a better life. ' " Quoting from the poetry of Dr. Mona Lake Jones , she said, " Ever­ one has a culture , even though some folks think they don't. Cul­ ture is ever present. . . it shows itself without you knowing and it tel l s who you are without your speak­ ing. "Culture is vibrant and loud, or quiet and subtle, but you know it when you see it because it has col­ or! "

Scandinavia A Feature Of PLU Elderhostel F rom Scand inavian culture to exploring Puget Sound , this sum­ mer ' s E lderhostel programs at PLU will offer a multitude of c las­ ses and activities for people over 60. Scandinavian politic s , Norwe­ gian music and Scandinavian folk art wil l be stud ied June 5- J 1 , while the second session runs July 1 0- 1 6 and focuses on Northwest authors Greek mythol ogy and a backstag e look at acting . Wa hington state volcanoe s , television hist ry and humor in lit­ erature will be studied July 24-30. During the final session, July 3 1 Aug . 6 , students w i l l e x p lo re Puget Sound , Washington state ' s

Westering To

Forrest " Frosty " Westering , who will be the featured speaker at the annu I Q Club banquet Satur­ day , M ay 1 4 , knows how to create " the big time " at PLU . The banquet will be held in Olson Auditorium at 6 p . m . Westering ' s record i s unequaled in the National As oc iation of [ntercollegiate Athletic s ( NAJA) , of which PLU is a member . His Lute teams have made s i x NAIA Division II national football championship game appearances, winning titles in 1 980, 1 987 and 1 993 , and have been in the nation­ al playoffs six other times in the past 1 5 years . The 1 993 season marked his 22nd year at the helm of the PLU program, and his 1 8 1 v ictories make him the schoo l ' s all-time winningest coach . With 225 overa l l victories as a col le­ giate coach, he has more wins than any other active NAIA head foot­ ball coach . The recently concluded cam­ paign also brought him the honor of being named the NAIA Divi­ sion Division II Footbal l Coach of the Year, his second such honor. Winning and success, however, are by-products of his overall l ifestyle and coaching philosophy . His PHD (Pride, Hustle, Desire) ' brand of footba l l emphasizes a double-win theme : not only victo­ ry on the scoreboard , but more importantly , the satisfaction of playing to one ' s God-given poten-

national parks and the art of con­ ducting . The cost for each Elderhostel session, which includes a l l three non-credit classes, housing, meals and extracurricular activities at PLU , i s $3 1 5 . Limited financial assistance is available to qualified applicants. For more i n fo rma t i o n c a l l 206-535-7487 .

Frosty Westering

tial . The former marine drill ser­ geant has written a book, Make The Big Time Where You A re,

which deals with the double-win philosophy . A full professor with a doctorate in education, Westering specializes in sports motivation and sports psy­ chology and is in demand as a speaker at regional and national gatherings . His motivating and entertaining talks have been both enjoyed and taken to heart by thou­ sands throughout the country. He is also an active member of the Fel­ lowship of Christian Athletes. Westering , 66 , came to PLU in 1 972 after successfu l coaching stops at Parsons College (Ia . ) and Lea College ( M inn . ) . Since his arrival at PLU , no Lute team has lost more than four games in a sea­ son. His overall record at PLU is a staggering 1 8 1 -45-4 ( . 796 winning percentage) .

ACCOMPLISHMENTS!A W ARDS!HONORS NAJA National College Football Coach of the Year, 1 9 83 and 1 993

Winningest active coach in the NAJA with 225 career wins

PLU ' s all-time winningest football coach with 1 8 1 v ictories

• •

D irected Lutes to NAJA D i v . II national titles in 1 9 80, 1 987 and 1 99 3 Three-time Columbia Footba l l League Northern Division Coach of th Year ( 1 985-86, 1 993)

Has coached 2 1 NAIA First Team A ll-Americans

• • •

�ort�west Small-Col lege Coach of the Year in

1 979 , 1 980, 1 983 and 1 993

S ix-time Northwest College D i vision Coach o f the Year His teams have fin ished in the top five in final NAIA Div. II rankings i n 1 0 of the past 1 4 years

• • •

Member of Iowa Collegiate Coaching Hall of Fame

Two-time Tacoma News Tribune Man of the Year in Sports

Author ofbook ,

" Make The Big Time Where You Are"

Student's Poll Questions Rate National Audience When your radio or television station reports to you the opinions of your fellow citizens around the country on major i ssues of the day , chances are good that their information originated with Moni­ ka Sundbaum, a PLU sophomore

Polling Network , a tiny startup company in Tacoma. For 20 hours a day , the company ' s computers compile national poll results for some 500 mostly small radio and television stations that broadcast

the question of the day

.

cast the results . Selected newspa­ pers also receive the results. The poll questions have originat­ ed with Monica. Four days a week she scans newspapers and listens to other media and selects a spe­ cial issue. Then she prepares a 50-

After obtaining the results, the

word summary about the issue and

During the year, Sundbaum has

computers fax reports to member

creates a question that she passes

been an intern with the National

stations where announcers broad-

along to the network.

from Auburn, Wash .


PacifIC Lutheran UnIVersItY scene Marctl 1994

Campu s

KPLU-FM Campaign Provides Books For Head Start Children

Burn d

ur Garfield Street apartment/business campI

x.

Campus Rallies Around St dents Displaced By Apartment Fire PLU and the surrounding Onl­ munity rall led around a group of 20 tudents who w re burned OUl of their ap rt nt. in a Yen r bl Garfield Street building a block from campus Feb . 7 . The un iver. ity offered housing and meal . Th b okstore replaced their b oks. The residential l ife office coordinated the donations of to il etries ( four tables worth) , sofas , bookcases, tabl e s , chairs, desks and beds. Nearly $ 3 , 000 in cash was donated to help students buy per­ sonal items. Donations also inc luded a car and a stack of cloth ing 13 feet high. .

Kraig Receives Prestigious Graves Award PLU h istory professor Beth Kraig is one of 1 2 West Coast professors to receive the 1 994-95 Graves Award fo r innovat iv e scholaraship in the humanities. The announcement was made by Pomona C o i l ge in Claremont , Caltf. , which ad m i n i sters the award program under the auspic­ es of the American Council of Learned Societie ' . Kraig , who e research involve individual experience in history , receive ' a $ 1 0 ,500 stipend with the award. The Graves Award honors the memory of the late A rnold L. and LOl P. Graves of Carme l , Cal if. Income from the trust tbey estab­ lished is i ntend d to encourage s tudy di rected to general intell c­ tual cultu re by y ung humaniti profe. 'ors at west 0' st nonsectar­ ian l iberal arts institutions .

Th overwhelming outpouring of upport urprised the fi re v ic ­ tims . many o f w hom are intema­ ion 1 student . "I've got m re jeans now than rve ever owned b Ii re and defi­ nitely more sweats, " said PLU senior Marc Olson . Olson ' s 20-year-old pet turt l e , Elijah, became the symbol of hope and triumph for the complex ' s for­ mer residents . "What we figured was, if the smoke didn 't kill him, then the heat did , " said Olson. "If the heat d idn ' t k i l l him , then a l l the water they poured on the fire did. "Then, when the roof fel l in, we thought the roof killed him. Then the temperature fell to 20 degrees , and we thought that woul d kill him . " Elijah survived. And so did the spirit of the students affected by the fire .

" Reading To Children Does M re Than Help Them Sleep . It Helps Them Dream. " The phrase n a huge promo­ tional po ter reinfo r es " H appy Endings , " a KPLU- FM campaign to purchase and d i tribute new books for Head Start children and rheir fam i l i . Some 6 ,000 cI il­ dren in six Puget Sound area coun­ ties are to receive b oks by May of thi ' year; over 4,000 books have air ady been distributed. " The intent is to encourage reading to and by children , " said Mel Baer, director of development and marketing for the station . " This campaign is an extension of KPLU ' s mission to educate the public through its programming and to serve a segment of the pop­ ulation (children) not served by our programming operat ion , " he add . KPLU provides laff an promo­ t ional s pport for the campa i gn . Promotional and a m inistrative

costs, which include the full-color poster distributed throughout the community , were covered in 1 993 by grants from Key Bank and Weyerhaeu 'er Company Fou nda­ tion . This year lhe Weyerhaeuser Foundation and Kuman Math C n­ rers are prov idi ng thal support . The po ter arned a H A LO Award for the Seattle advertis ing fiTm of Border , Perrin nd Nor­ rander, which designe the po ter pro bono.

The books are being paid for by contributions from individuals and businesses . "In addition , KPLU has staged fund raising events fea­ turing National Public Radio per­ sonalities Bob Edwards and Bailey White , " said Baer. Similar events will be held later this year. Additional contribut ions to the campaign may be sent to Happy Ending s , " KPLU - F M , Pac i fic Lutheran U n i v e rsity , Taco­ ma , Was . 98447. For inronn tion call 1 -800-677-575 8 . • •

PLU At College Fairs PLU admissions representatives will be at the fol lowing college fairs this spring . For specific times, addresses or other information about these visits, please call the PLU Admissions Office : 1 -800-274-6758. Lutheran College Nights:

Bloomington, M inn . - Airport Marriott . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . April 1 0 St. Paul , Minn. - St. Paul Hotel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . April l l Fargo, N . D . - Holiday Inn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . April 1 2 California College Fairs

Sacramento, Calif. - UC Davis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . April 24-25 San Francisco (north) , - Sonoma State U niversity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . April 25 -26 Santa C lara , Calif. - Santa C lara University . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . April 27 Contra CostalA lameda, Calif. ,- St. Mary ' s College . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . April 28

Schultz Is New Director

f

Leadership Tacoma Nu r ing pro fessor C a r l y n Schultz is th new director of the popular Leader hip Taco ma pro­ gram j ointly sponsored by the Tacoma-Pierce County Chamber of C mmerce and PLU . The program has been faci litated the past 1 6 years by J oho Schiller, now a PLU professor emeritu f soci logy . The 1 2- eek annual pr gram is intended to i nc rease com munity leacership kills, inform and chal­ lenge participants regarding com­ munity needs and opportunities , and to discuss the dynamics of area social political and economic change . Participants develop per-

sona! decision-maki ng kill ' and learn how commun ity decisions are made and who makes them. A professor at PLU for 1 8 years and now associate dean for under­ g raduat nu rs i ng educ a t i o n , Schultz is co-chair of the P L U 2000 study and active in numerous com­ munity org nization . Over 500 current and potentI a l community leaders took the pro­ gram during Schiller's tenure. The Chamber h nored him in Novem­ ber for hi efforts .

Carolyn Schultz


'PaciFiC Lutneran university scene MarCil 1994

Campus

Australian Animal Rights Activist To Speak At PLU Australian animal rights activist Peter Singer will present a free lecture at Pacific Lutheran Univer­ sity Monday, March 28. The l ecture , entitled " Hu mans and Other A ni mal s : Breaking Down the Barriers , " will be held in the PLU University Center at 7 : 30 p.m. Cu rrently professor of philoso­ phy at Monash University in Mel­ boure , Australia, he is best known for his book, Animal Liberation , often described as the "bible" of the animal 1 iber t i n movement . He is also author of Practical Ethics and The Expanding Circle . He has edited or co-edited sever 1 other b old related to ethic or the animal right. movement. . . Sin O'er author of the major arttIe o ethic in the current edition of the En ycJopedia BriLanni a , and, with H 19a Kuh , co-editor of the journal Bi thies. He �s co-d Irector of he In titut

'

Grieg Tribute A Norwegian Festival High ght ·

A tribute to Norwegian compos­ er Edvard Grieg is a highlight of the 1 9th annual orwegian Heri­ tage Festival at PLU April 22-23 . The festival opens Friday eve­ ning, April 22, w ith a musical pro­ gram, "The Life of Grieg , " in the Scandinavian Cu ltural Ce nter at 7 : 30 p . m . The composer i s honored with a program of narration , vocal and instrumental music . Reservations only. Call 535-7349 . The festival continues Saturday at 1 1 a . m . Throughout the day , patrons will enj oy traditional Nor­ wegian entertainment, foods , dis­ play s , crafts and demonstrations , including rosemaling , woodcarv­ ing , spinning, embroidery, and a special Norwegian ship bu ilding demonstration . Performers include the Norman­ na Male Chorus , the Children ' s Barnekor, and the Nordahl Tur Dansere. At 2 p . m . there will be a final tribute to Grieg by Vicki Lynn Day , Dagney Vaswig and Evangel i ne Billingsley . This pro­ gram closes the year-long obser­ vance of the 1 50th anniversary of Grieg ' s birth. Friday admission of $2 entitles free admission Saturday . Saturday admission is $2 . Door prizes will be awarded throughout the day . For info rmation call festival committee chair Robert Casper­ son, 474-8526.

of Ethics and Public Affairs and deputy director of the Centre for Human Bioethics at Monash . He has taught at several other univer­ sities, including the University ot Oxford , New York University , University of Colorado-Boulder and University of California-Ir­ vine. The lecture is sponsored by the PLU Division of Humanities . For more information , call 535-722 8 .

Exhibition Recalls PLU Turn-Of-The­ Century Professor

Peter Singer

Beethoven 's Ninth , Gospel Music Are Spring Concert Highlights Two memorable programs are higb J ights of the spring concert season at PLU . For four years , since the P L U centennial observance , University Sy mphony rchestra cond � ctor Jerry Kracht has been presentll1g a cycle of all 0 Beethoven ' s great symphonies . That nine-c ncert series comes t a glorious conclu. ion w ith a performance of Beethoven' s Ninth Symphony in D Minor Opus 1 25 " The Choral " M ay 1 2- 1 3 . The concert will be presented in East­ voId Auditorium on campus Thursday , May 12, and at Taco­ rna ' s Pantages Theater Friday, May 1 3 , both at 8 p . m . The Beethoven performance fea­ tures facu lty soloists LeeAnne Campos ' 8 1 , soprano ; M ira Frohnmayer, alto ; Stephen Wal l , tenor; and guest soloist Clayton Brainerd, bass. The Choir of the West, Univer­ sity Chorale and Choral Union are

joined in the mas choir. As he has door at each of the prev ious Be elh ' yen co ncerts . Kracht also pre ent a cODlempo­ r ry work . Thl. one is Chinese mp er B rig S n g ' s H 'un (Lac rali ons) . which reca l l s he terrors of China ' s Cultural Revolu­ tion. " I n contrast , " says Kracht, " Beethoven sings to humanity ' S desire for peace and brotherhood . " Admission is $8 general, $5 stu­ dents and seniors , and $3 with PLU ID. Last spring the Choir of the West , Total Experience Gospel Choir and Barney McClure Trio j oined to pre­ sent an inspiring and memorable evening of gospel and jazz music at Tacoma ' s Rialto Theater. The ensembles return to the Rial­ to for an "encore " performance Saturday, April 30, at 7 p . m . Admission i s $ 8 general, $5 stu­ dents and seniors , and $3 with PLU ID.

Spring Concert Tours Choir of the West, University Chorale Choir of the West Wenatchee, Wash. , March 1 7 ,

Grace Lutheran Church, 7 : 30 p . m . Spokane, Wash . , March 1 8 , St. Mark ' s Lutheran Church, 7 : 30 p . m. Helena, Mont . , M arch 1 9 , St. John' s Lutheran Church, 7 p . m . Great Falls, Mont . , M arch 20, Faith Lutheran Church, 7 p . m . Hardin, Mont . , March 2 1 , Har­ din H igh School , 1 p . m . Eastern ' A ' Choir Festival

Kalispell , Mont . , March 22 , Flathead H igh School , 7 : 30 p . m . Yakima, Wash . , March 23 , St. Pau l ' s Cathedral Church , 7 : 30 p.m.

University Chorale Ore . , April 1 5 , Grace Lutheran Church , 7 : 30 p . m . Bend, Ore . , April 1 6 , Zion Lutheran Church, TBA Bend, Ore . , April 1 7 , Nativity Lutheran Church , 1 0 : 45 a . m . Portland, Ore . , April 1 7 , St. Michael ' s Lutheran Church , TBA Corvallis,

More than 30 paintings by F . Mason Hol mes , w h o taught at Pac ific Lutheran around the turn of the century , will be on exhibit in the Scandinavian Cultural Cen­ ter May 1 to June 1 . Born i n Connecticut , Hol mes ( 1 865- 1 953) came to the Tacoma area in 1 882 , sail ing up the coast from California . For many years he I i ed in Parkland, near the west end of campus. A prolific painter, his work can still be found in many Northwest homes. M ounta ins, rivers , Lr es and the sea were his favorite sub­ jects. He also painted many of the wrecked ves els that lay on ocean beache at the time . At least two PLU alumn' Ger­ t rude Haa e 6 and Pau I Pr u ' 3 5 , recall having taken pri vat Ie ODS from Hol mes The MdY exhibit at PLU i J ieve 0 e the fi publ ic bi­ bition of Holmes' w rks . Viewing hours are Sundays, 1 -4 p. m . , and Tuesdays and Wednesdays from 1 1 a . m . to 4 p . m . For information cal l 535-7349. '

.

State String Teachers Honor Ann Tremaine Ann Tremaine of Tacoma, a PLU music professor emeritus, was honored in February by the Washington State String Teachers Association. During its annual conference in Yakima , the organization named Tremaine its 1 994 Outstanding String Educator in Higher Educa­ tion. The organization also pre­ sents annual awards to pub l ic school and private teachers . Tremaine was honored for her years of service in the arts, which spanned 28 years at PL U and more than three decades in the commu­ nity and the northwest. She is still active with the Taco­ ma Symphony and as a teacher. " Presently she is helping the Sym­ phony select a new conductor. She is also planning to offer a private class for string music teachers that will cover teaching techniques, pedagogy and repertoire.


PadRe Lutllenln university scene March 1994

12 Stude nts

Close Encounters PL U Student A ids Comm unity

Developnlent Program In India

D

vid Wallin didn't count on a close encounter with a charg­ ing el phant when he decided to sp nd a semester abroad in India , but i t happened , du ring a j ungle safari at a wildlife refuge . The elephant charged out of the forest directly at him and his com­ panions . They jumped aside , and fortunately , the elephant kept on going. " Our guide had frozen when he heard the booming sound , " Wallin recalled . "He knew what was coming. " David understood the reason for the elephant' s behavior, a reason related to Dav i d ' s reasons for studying in the ancient land , He is con erne ab ul developm nt and the environment in developing countries. "There have been more of those incidents with elephants recently , and it is because the elephants are being threatened , " said the junior political science and global studies major from Eatonville, Wash. "In India, only six percent of the origi­ nal forests remain, so habitat for wildlife is greatly diminished . " Wallin was participating in a community development program in India. Besides assisting in developmental research, he and 1 4 other students from Lutheran col-

leges were taking a crash course in the life, politics and economics of India. " We had six hours of lectures every day , " he said . "We heard over 70 speakers on every con­ ceivable subject: politics, philoso­ phy , economics, wome n ' s studie s , and the environment. There were speakers pro and con on many subjects . " In add ition, the students partici­ pated in field researc h , informa­ tion to be used to plan develop­ mental programs by the Center for Research in the New International Economic Orde r, an agency in M adras supported by Lutheran churches w rldwide . "My research involved a fishing village that had been displaced by the government to put in a missile station , " said Wall i n . " These people had been fishing the same waters for centu ries. Their fishing secrets and techniques had been passed from one generation to another. Now , even though they were only a few miles from their ancestral home , t hey were in a strange place , strange waters. The people who lived there were suspi­ cious of them. " We interviewed the fisher­ men, " he continued. " Our intent was to find ways for the Center to

TWO GREAT TOURS FOR 94-FUllY ESCORTED

TH

S

OF C H

A! - M8Y �-J�ne 9

Last Chance to CRUISE UNOAMMED YANGTZE and its magnificent 3 GORGES featuring 4 days aboard first-class MV PRINCESS from historic CHONGQING to beautiful WUHAN. XIAN: Sensational Terra c otta warriors & ImperiaJ tomb GUIUN: Cruise fabled 1.J RIVER & Mountains B EIJING: The Great Wall, Tiananmen Square, Forbidden City plus exotic HONG KONGI

-

SPAI N & PO TU GAL .. sept. 21

••

Oct. 6

Thrill to the cuttural wonders of Spain, follow in the footsteps of Don Q uixote, bask in the Mediterranean sun!

Featuring: MADRID, BARCELONA, MONTSERRAT, SARAGOSSA,

TOLEDO, EL ESCORIAL, SEVILLE, COSTA DEL SOL, GIBRALTAR l.JSBON, FATIMA, ALGARVE Both toura led by Dr. Ken Christopherson,

PLU Profeaaor Emerltua,

who haa realded and taught In China with PhD In EUropean history & ,eUglon for Information write: Dr. Ken Chrlatopheraon

8011 Tule L.k Rd S, Tacoma WA i8444 or call (206)537·3328 'Ken and Poly Christopherson are known for carefree tours made exciting through history, old and new friends, and congeniality. '

David WaJ/in 's elephant bone necklace reminds him of his study tour in India .

b able to help them. " The guiding principle , he said , is "capability to function , " deter­ mining what is a basic need , or a basic right, and to help the people achieve those needs and rights . The experience in India was indeed culture shock. The environ­ mental degradation was extreme , by U . S . standards , as was the poverty . Women are oppressed in many ways, even to the point of spousal murder for minor reasons . " The inferiority of women is an

accepted fact , " W a l l i n said . " Most seem obl iv ious to their , oppress ion. ' W a l l i n ' s concerns about h is world brought him to PLU . " I came because o f the global studies program, " he said . "It was the only school to which I applied . " Eventually he would like to work overseas. " I would like to see the whole world , " he mused . "I think of myself as a citizen of the world , not just of one coun­ • try . "

PLU Students Aid Businesses In Partnership With United Way When former PLU administrator Ethan " Rick" A l len was named executive director of the Taco­ m' /Pierce County United Way last fall . he found that his new slaff w s aIr ady famil iar with PLU . PLU bu ine e n J oseph McCann, bu iness professor St ve Thra her and Allen's predecessor, Frank Hage l , had drafted a pro­ gram that puts teams of PLU stu­ dents in a staff support capacity on specific projects . According to Thrasher, each team of two or more students works with a corporate volunteer and a selected agency to accom­ plish a spec ific business-rel ated objective, under the supervision of joint PLU/United Way leadership. Students assist in strategic plan­ ning, install ing accounting or financial systems , in designing and implementing market surveys , or study ing operat ions, Thrasher said .

" W it h bu dgetary con ' t ra ' n ts today , organ izations can seld m afford the technical assistance th y may need to increase efficiency , so they save m ney , " said Thrash­ er. " At the sa e time , student learn read ily from ' real ort · experiences. So both organizations and students benefit, he added . " A l l en served at PLU from 1 975-83 , first as director of resi­ dential life , and later as acting vice president for student life and de�n for residential life . H is wife , Alvarita , is ass istant director of personnel at PLU . Prior to his current post, A llen served as director of the Pierce County Community Action Agen­ cy. He also managed a state hous­ ing program and worked on for­ mer Gov , Booth Gardner's state Family Independence Program of welfare reform .


Pacific Lutheran untverslty scene lIarcII 1994

13 Summer

Offerings For Educators Are Special Features Of PLU Summer Sessions " A ssessment

P U has become a spec i a l p lace to

s u m me r

o ffe r i ng s

this

summer

assessment . Terry Bergeson, exec­ utive director for the recently leg­ i s l ated

ucing and us ing v ideos i n

c o u rs e s

in

assignments

Student

Other feature s i nc l ude l iteracy and language development strate­

the

g ies and a focus on m u l t i c u l tu ra l

northwest for high school teachers a nt i c i pa t i n g

on

speakers .

P l a c e m e nt

ava i l ab l e

C o m m i ssion

Learning . i s one o f the featu red

lnstitutes continue to be the only such

e x p l ores

leg i s l ation pe rta i n ing to student

the classroom . A d v anced

1 -5

music techniques and styl e .

who may be i mpacted by recent

i nc l ude courses i n the teach i ng of

PL U ' s

Aug.

w i l l be o f i nterest to e d ucators

Eng l ish as a second language and in pr

Workshop

sessions

dean J udy Carr. ew

Was h i ngton

rehearsal , voc a l , cond ucti ng and

for educators in the summertime . ac o rd i n g

in

State , " a July 2 1 -2 2 workshop.

perspec t i v e s ,

in

as

wel l

as early

Across campu s , more than 275 g ra d u a t e

a nd

u nd e r g ra d u a t e

courses a re offe red .

Many

a re

sched u l ed in the evening . The first summer term , M ay 2 3 J u ne

1 7,

i mmediately

fo l l o ws

spring commencement. Te rm II i s June 20-J u l y 1 5 , fo l lowed by work­ shop week J u l y 1 8-22 . The fi nal term i s July 25-A u g . 1 9 .

advanced p l acement c l ass room s .

c h i l dhood educat i on , e a r l y c h i l d ­

" Summer at P L U has a special

This summer e i g h t s u bjects are

hood spec ial education. c h i ldren ' s

flavor - chal leng i ng , yet re laxed ,

offered during the intensive insti­

l iteratu re , children ' s writing, i nte­

pl easant

tute week J u l y 1 8-22 .

grating arts into the c lassroom and

Carr. " We welcome students to

su pport

They inc l ude art h i story , biolo­ s c i nc , Eng l i s 1 ,

for at- r i s k

and

spec i a l

needs students.

gy , cal c u l u s , chemistry , computer

Teac h i ng

U . S . Gove rn­

Critical

T h i n k i ng

Through Phil osophy for C h i l d ren

ment and U . S . H i story . During the

and Env i ronmental Methods are

past seven years some 600 teach­

also offered .

ers from 20 states and e i g h t for­

A Debate Institute J u l y 1 1 -2 2 i s

eign countries have participated in

for

the Institute .

beg in n i ng

and

experienced

A l though there a re more than

debate student s , w ith cont i nu i ng

1 00 AP institute s offered national ­

education fo r teachers . A P iano

Iy,

hal f dozen western

Pe rformance I ns t itute i s o ffe red

schools offe r the m , including fou r

J u l y 5 - 2 2 fo r j u n io r and senior

in Cal i fornia and one in Arizona .

high school students, and a Choral

only

a

P A C I F I C

L U T H E R A N

U N I V E R S I T Y

and

reward i ng , "

said

enj o y the exce l l ence o f our aca­ demic offerings. the beauty of our su rroundings and the warmth o f our campus community . " That flavor i nc ludes three noon fru it festivals on Red Square: June

I S (strawberry) , Ju l

1 3 ( raspber­

ry) and August 1 7 (peach) . Con­ certs arc held every Wednesday at

turer in sociology at the Am erican College in Madura i, India. He will

noon, also in Red Square . For information eal1 the Summer Sessions office : 1 -800-756- 1 563 .

P A C I F I C

One of this summer 's PL U faculty

members is Chinnaraj Joseph , a lec­

teach " The Land of the Holy Cow: People and CIIlture of India., . , during the first summer session .

L U T H E R A N

U N I V E R S I T Y

Summer Scholars J U L Y

1

1

• A three-week residential enrichment oppo rtu n i ty for

gifted high school

sopho mo res

a nd j u ni ors

• Four college credit give head tart toward a college de g ree

Middle College Bridging high school and college successfully

J

U

N

E

1

8

J

U

L

Y

2

9

" I 'd like to see all students with less than a 3.0 CPA take the study skills c/ass. It gave my son the tools to do the job. Now it aU makes sense to him and he's getting a couple of A 's. "

M iddle College is intended to ease the transition from h igh school to college. It sharpens skills in such basic areas as writing, studying and math, plus history, earth science, psychology and computer science. The appl ication deadline is May 3 1 . ( Financial aid requests are due May I ) . For more information, write Dr. Judy Carr, dean of Special Academic Programs and Summer Sessions, PLU , Tacoma. W A 98447 or ca11 206/535-713O,

• Small classes,

a

ou t s tanding

coi l ge profe!>Sor.;

• 1 994 C lrrses: B iol oo ica l Dive rsity, Writing W orkshop • F r m re in fo rmat io n call Dr. Judy arr, Dean of Special Academic Programs and S um mer Sessions

206/535-7130

1------I

:

I I I I I

L

SUMMER SCHOLAR Student's Name

NOMI NATIONS

_____________ _ _ __ _

_ ._ _

Address High School

-____

Age

___

Nominated by

:,um lhis comple� form 10 Summer Scholar.;, PLU, Tacoma, VIA

Pleas

98447.

Grade

___


Pacific Lutheran University SCene March 1994

The Presiden t

Educating for the Future now flow instantaneously on this

By Loren J. Anderson PLU President

information superhighway .

Perhaps because I was educated in the humanities and social sci­ ences , I stand in awe of technolo­ gy . I marvel at far-reaching inno­

This rush of information fuel s our burgeoning global economy. Consider two examples from the airline industry . Airbus Industries is now the world ' s second largest

vations like the Hubble telescope and daily inventions like automo­

producer of commercial planes. As we all know wel l , Airbus rep­

tive airbags.

resents a six-nation consortium

At the heart of the technological

optics. Satellites. Telecommunica­

formed out of a realization that technological and financial l imits prevented any one of the member nation from going it alone.

tions . Data communications . Ideas

Closer to home, each Boeing

revolution is a vast new world of communication. Computers. Fiber

777 will contain fou r million parts produced by 2000 suppliers from 80 different countries. The 777 represents a proto-type of a world-wide network of pro­ duction to meet the needs of a global marketplace. .In short, the global economy is no longer a future vision - it is a present reality. Secretary of Labor Robert Reich argues powerfully that ideas, information and capital now flow around the globe--only our human capital is relatively sta­ tionary . The march toward a more fully in tegrated global economy may seem both inevitable and clear. The formation of the European Economic Community , the recent pa sage of NAFTA, and the on­ elu ion f the r ent GATT agree­ upport <;uch a pre ict ion . ment New. f new trading arrang ment with Vietnam i but one more 'tep in the pattern . And we a l l know that economic and political issue w i l l c ntinue to intersect . In this integrated world

Yet ,

if China succeeds

The dizzy ing speed of pol itical change and collapse in the Soviet Union and Eastern Bloc countries surprised us all . When the Berlin Wall fel l , the world suddenly seemed a whole lot simpler. We celebrated the end of the Cold War , and we were mentally spend­ ing money from the " peace divi­ dend. " There did , indeed , seem to be, as President Bush announced, a New World Order emerging.

appreciation of that system .

Foundation

were Mark Schug and R ichard

Leavey

Award

for

Excel lence in Private Enterprise Education. They are history professor Beth Kraig and Donald

economics professor

Wentworth ,

who,

w ith

three other scholars , have devel­ oped a curriculum project, " U . S . History : Eyes on the Economy , " which uses economic reasoning to examine different episodes in U . S . history . The p roject has been pub­ lished by the National Council for Economics Education. According to Katherine Wood , vice president of the foundation and director of the award s , the cash awards are granted to teach­ ers who excel in teaching the pri­ vate enterprise system , or develop innovative projects that contribute to a deeper understanding and

Also

involved

in

the

proj ect

Western, University of Wisconsin­ Mil waukee ; and Jean Caldwe l l , University of Central Oklanhoma. Wentworth received PLU ' s Bur­ lington Northern Faculty Ach ieve­ ment Award last Decembe r, i n part for the curriculum proj ect. Kraig recently earned the Graves A ward , a West Coast honor fo r innovative scholarship by young professors in the humanities (see page 10) . PLU economics professor Stan­ ley Brue received a Leavey A ward last year. Kraig and Wentworth and their project colleagues have been invit­ ed to the awards ceremony , which will be held April 28 in Salt Lake City , Utah.

educato rs , what are we

Fi r 't , I believe that we must seriously commit ourselves and our institut ions to educate glo a l

behind?

Two PLU professors have been selected to receive the Freedoms

So, a d ?

citizens who are prepared t

with its free market initiatives, can maj or p o l i t ical change be far

Honors From Foundation

eene and it

mation superhighways , the con­ version of collective to free market economies is both tedious and tur­

Two PLU Professors Receive

hanging world

of global corporations and infor­

bulent .

Beth Kraig, Donald Wentworth

fa

implicati ns for education.

But the New World Order, com­ plete with long-suppressed ethnic and religious hostilities, is neither as simple nor as safe as we had assumed. Stories of ethnic cleans­

live

and prosper in the global v illage . At one level , this i an economic matter. American workers must be able to compete w ith a g lobal work force . Beyond that, we must prepare new leaders who are cul­ turally l iterate and sensitive . We all must learn in new ways to look beyond our differences and see ou r common humanity . Second , we must be bold and insist on a values-rich education i f w e are to prepare students for a serious encounter with global soci­ ety . When we take values seriously i n ed ucation, it is on the value front that matters of faith and belief inevitably intersect with fact and knowing. Third , it is because change con­ sumes us - from the onset of this global economy to the difficult

ing , religious conflict, class-born strife , nuclear p ro l i feration and pers is tent hunge r far-too-often dominate the eveni ng new s . The end u r i ng prob l e m s , we are

struggles of the global vil lage that we must strive to become a

rem inded , are not economic or

learning into undergraduate educa" tion is to provide students with the

technical , but human and socia l . As t h e world 's reigning super power, how do we carve out a new leadership position? How do we balance econo m ic and moral issues? What are the l imits of our reach? Suddenly , it seems that the global v i llage e l udes its pastoral image . So as an educator, and as those who believe in education, we must concern ourselves with the impact

society of life-long learners. I n . my view, the best way to build the capacity for l i fe-long

very best liberal education possi­ b l e . It ' s that education that lets women and men see why we have advanced computers, not necessar­ ily to know how to build one . Hopefully, armed w ith strong basic ski l l s , confident o f their capac ity t o adapt , g row , and change, the workers of the 2 1 st century w i l l be filled with a life­ long energy that sustains and nur­ tures our communities .


Pacific Lutheran university SCene March 1 994

1S A dvancemen t

New Q Club Recruitment Contest Underway By David L. Berntsen Director of Development

-

We' re off to a good year under new Q Club President Larry Green's leadership . The Q Club is ahead 6 % for the fiscal year - our goal is 1 0 % . There tiU i matching money av Hable for anyone who will increase their gift or join the Q Club. These Q C l ub gifts play a vital role in ou r efforts to su port quality and provide scholarship. at PLU . D u ring the 1 993 calendar year, Q cl ub members contributed $ 1 , 1 68 .000 t help keep PLU financially accessible to all de 'erving tudents. This year 's 23rd Annual Q Club banquet will be held on Saturday , May 1 4. The feat r d sp aker will be Dr. Frosty Westering. NAIA Coach of the Year. Frosty c ac he d the PLU football team to a 1 2-0- 1 record and lheir third national champion hip. We' e got orne great prizes available for anyone who recruits a new Club member before the banquet . Some of t h e top donated prizes include:

Judge Berti! E. Johnson with 'enior Jenni fer Specht of K Is

SAS round trip flight ro Scandi­

I

I

SAS round trip fl ight to Scandi­

navia - w Hl be awarded in a special dr�wing open to anyone who ha . recruited one or more Q Club m e mb ers since the last ban­ quet.

Both of these tickets have been

In Support of Excellence Recent Gran ts To PL U Faculty & Staff

Special Recruitment Contest March to May 14 Banquet

1 st pnze - One W ek cruise to the San Juan I ' lands from Seattle n Lhe! beautiful 5-f()() acaja­ wca - Donated by Cata l y st Cruise Lines

To

Earth Science

2nd and 3rd prize - A weekend in a luxury home at Wapato Point on Lake Chelan - Donated by Don and Wanda Morken

lncreased to President's Circle Ed & Angela Brannfors Art & Jennie Hansen

New Senior Fellow (52400-499l9 y ar) & K ri s ty Warren

lntteasm to Senior felluw J�rT) & haron Do nabe Larrv & Kim G reen Rlch-ard \Vie s ne r New Fellows ($ IOOO-2.:�99/year)

Increase

Dorothy Langan

A ll enmore Medical Foundation

Nu r

Development

Wm. Kilworth

Scholarships

Scholarships in

ing/Biology

McNeel &

Software

Chemistry

A ss oc iate s

Duane Swank

Autodesk

Software

Duane Swank

Kibler- Melby

to Feilow

ChriSt Lutheran Church, Odessa Gerald & Li n da Evan,,,n Conr3d &< Diane H unzi ker PIIill Me nzel & Susan Blank Barry & CaroleAnn Rogge Rea Scheele �brk. & Corinne SWl'tl T rini ty Lu t heran Churc h . E nu m la w

."'/"'" �ale t·.II"w& Roben & _Iud\' Adeline He rbc n Bolo -

c

($480-m/year)

Cal v.a ry Lutheran Church. Spokane Roger &. Sh irl ee Johnson Ph ilip &. athryn Klintworth

11lcruse to Associate Fellow Kim Aiken Donald & Nancy Andersl.lo K athy & Larry Edlund Frank & Ca ro lyn Foleyn Robert Fomcss PIItrici. &. Da v id Killen Gerald & Janet Lorenz Kate Monroe Eric B_ Olsen

Union Pacific

Chemistry

Foundation

Carrie Sandquisl Bruce & N icola Seiler Irvin & Shirley Sen.'el Carol Snyder

$6 , 000

ELCA Colleges

In Record Year

For the past two years, PLU has ranked third among the 29 ELCA col leges and universities in g ift doll ars raised , accord i ng to a report released by the Lutheran Educational Conference of North America . Last year PLU r ised $7 , 620,9 1 2 , includ i ng cash gifts and planned irrevocable gifts . The report further showed that PLU ' s alumni giv ing also ranks third at $ 1 ,4 L 8 , 202 .

1 993 was a record year for the PLU Q Club . Most significantly, the 2 , 1 00-member club increased its calendar year giving totals by I I percent, a level of increase not seen since the mid- 1 980s . Q Club gifts provide student scholarships and critical operating support for the university . Last year over $500 ,000 in Q C l ub gifts were designated for scholar­ ships for first year students . Total i ncome for the year was $ 1 , 1 68 889 , a new record and the third year tbat the annual total has e xceeded $1 mil lion . In December the month in which many pledges are honored the c l u b set a new mark of $2 94 , 432 . In addition , $ 1 00, 000 in ash and s eCUritle were rece ived toward Ann al Fund Challenge gifts that are not includ­ ed in Q Club totals . New membership for the year totalled 298 , the third highest total in the 22-year history of the club .

New Junior Members (SI 20-239/year) Andrc:w BOl1gfcldt Troy & Cheryl Brost Eric & Susan Brown

Wendy Willow

Jun

Dolores Woods Angela & CY13rlie Zun.:hcr

hea

Debo ra h Erns t

Breu Hanv igson

Jeff & K irste n

Locken

Lc:Jle Meilvag

E rik Bell,on

Anne-Mari Osmundsvaag

Skip &

Lesley Ann Smith

Erik Lorenz

Microscale

Giving 1 1 Percent

Wilbur Lutheran Chur�h

Nikki Poppe n-Eagan

$3,500

High Among

F rosry & Donna \Vcstcring

Danelle Lamb

$7 000

Q Club Increases

Ra ndy & Wl<Il �t",phens R. L & Chri s tine U rata

R3nda I Howard

1 2 ,000

PLU Giving Ranks

New Members (S240-479/vear)

lncrc� I.. Member

$2 1 ,000

(non-cash)

Craig Fryhle

James & Sandra Rowland Carl & J ewe llyn Searcy William & Beth Wiegand David & M au re ne Arne John & Ma ry Adix Fredric & Geo rgia Ba iley Michael & Kristine Bananen Walton Berton & Carole Booth John & Nancy Brickell Suzanne Capell i Daniel Clark & Cheryl M ontana Clark Anna Coy Bruce F i nnie & L i nda Gibson Lynn Foer..;(er Mrs_ R B_ Franklin Me. & M rs . William Gebha rdt Grace Lutheran Church. Ci\.Shm.re Michael Graham Brett & Lisa Hag�o L awr�ncc & My rna Fleppe Kristy H i l lger> Manl & T rn Hilyard R�yrnond Jan,urc Marvin & Delores John, Wayne & Charlee n Kaaen Ann Kelleher Roben _ Kennedy Ken Kilen an� Knud$cn AI & Mary Kollar Stepben & Chr ist i ne Kramer Sig Llrson Robcn & Dorothy Lee T homa> &. Mary Jo Lowe Howard & Judy Lutton Frank &. Linda Mettler DaVid & Mary Jo els o n Takeshi onnk Kevin O'Connell Carmen &. Dick Ode Dona Offner Brad & Joyce Olsen Antonio & J udi t h Ramaglia Bruce & Patty Reed Darlene Rozman

Amount $22,660 (non-cash)

(non-cash)

Chemistry

New I'resident's Circle (SIlOO-9999/year) Virginia & Daniel Phelan

Luther Maen

Equ i p men t

Foundation

All Q C lub recruiters will qual ify for a free two hour cruise on Lake Washington on the 55-foot Sacajawea. Special door prizes will also be offered at the banquet . All in attendance will be eligible.

Neil Hoff olin Jamce

For

Energy

Nursing/ Development

Airlines.

Garth

From U . S . Dept . of

Steve Benham

dona d to PLU by Scandinavian

The following i ndividuals , churches and businesses have joined the Q Club or upgraded their membership since the last issue of SCENE.

Wash . Jennifer is

funded by the A llenmore Foundation.

Top Awards navia - will be award d to the top recruiter since the last ban­ quet.

,

the recipient of the Judge Bertil E. John on Scholarship, a pre-med scholarship

Victoria Pe.lfM)n Jaymes

&

Linda Toycen

Bernie & Valeria Trcsner Kevi n Wi nder


-

PacIfIc Lutheran unIversity SCene MarCIl 1994

16 A lumni The

Au

I

Section

Class Notes

Health Care :

1926

-

N i na ( E i de) Th u m p s on o f Orting. Wash .. died Nov . 1 7 . Fol lowing her gradu­ ation she taught elementary school in Ort­ ing , and Troy , Mont . Her husband of 44 years , Burnett. preccded her i n death i n 1 9 7 4 . The i r s o n My ron graduated from PLU in 1 966. Memorials in her memory have been designated for the Pau l F r itts pipe organ in the new Mary Baker Russell M us ic Center.

1 941 J h n and Pal Co rl iss o f Puyal l u p . Wash . , celebrated their 50th anniversary Feh 1 0 .

Evelyn ( K n ibbe) Elliott and hus band Chalmers celebrated their 50th anniversary Feb. 14 w i th an open house hosted by th eir four children. They li ve in SeaTac. Wash . Harry Lan g of Tacoma. was elec ted d i rector o f the Clover Park School Board .

1 943 Rolv Harlow Schill ios of Lake Oswego, Ore . . Oregon ' s consul general fo r South Korea, ha s received the National Humani­ tarian Award for 1 993 from the Freedoms Foundation at Valley Forge. Pa . The award for leadership and service was prescnted at a recent banquet co-sponsored by the Port­ land World Trade Center and Paci fic A sia Tr av el As socia t ion . -

1949 Doane and A l ice (An dersen) Blair moved back to Mount Vernon. Wash . . after 44 years in Seattle. Dorothy (Meyer) Schnaible w rote and pub l i shed a book entit led A Handful o { Love: A Lutheran Missionary in India. The book is available hy wr iting Dorothy a t I I I E F i rst St . . Moscow. ID 83843 . Maurice Seaquist of C l i nton. Md . . d ied

Oct. 2 7 . Dr. Seaq uist received his maste r's in psychology from the Col lege o f the Pac i fic and his Ph . D . i n c l i nical psychology from the U niversity of Texas . A pil ot i n W . W . n . h e reentered the A i r Force du ring the Korean conflict and retired in 1 9 72 as chief psycho logist fo r the A i r Force. He was in private practice unti l a second retire­ ment in 1 99 1 . He is survived by his w i fe of 46 years, Carol J . Seaq uist, two sons. two daughters and five grandch i ld ren. D r . Sea­ quist was bu ried at Arl i ngton National Cemetery with fu ll mil itary honors.

Responsible Christian Stewardship

By Jon B. Olson '62

I

t is i mpossible these days to avoid in the news media opin­ ions, options and thoughts about health care in the United States. President Clinton has made this issue his number-one priority and , I believe , rightly so. The health of all Americans is vital to maintaining our national standard of living over the long run ; giving all who live here access to health care will begin the process of assuring people a high quality of life regardless of their personal ability to pay for care . As Chris­ tians we s h ou l d applaud this effort . A nd we should expect, maybe even demand, that certain principles be included in the Cl in­ ton health care plan . Mr. Clinton states that universal access, simplicity , and choice be key elements of the plan . A s Christians, w e should ask more . I believe we should demand, as add itional elemen t s , pers onal responsib ility , personal account­ abil ity for our actions and our stewardship of resources . God asks us to be stewards of creation, ourselves included . Cer­ tainly we are not all equal and do not possess the same abilities . Diversity in life and lifestyle are part of being human. Stewardship involves responsibility . As Chris­ tians we must be responsible for what we have been given , both what is natural (our person) and what we have accumulated . Stew­ ardship requires us to be responsi­ ble both to ourselves and to others.

1950

A steward u nderstands that resources are finite and must be managed w U if they are to benefit all creation . The present health care issue requires us, as people of God, to use wisely the resources given us, not to use personal desire as our only measure of responsibil ity . Stewardship deals w ith conse­ quences . Universal access is not necessarily equal to i mproved health . Having access to health care (preventative, primary , acute) does not give us license to overuse or m isuse available resource s . A smoker risks not only his or her own life prematurely but also may end up using l imited health care resou rces u n w i sely . This we should not tolerate. Health care services are expen­ sive and consume a large part of GDP (gross domestic product) - 1 4 percent. Providing u n iversal access ibility will increase , not decrease , these costs in the short term. Only responsible lifestyles, emphasizing health , well ness and wholeness, will over time cause our increasing costs for health care to begin to slow down. No projec­ tion yet made shows any decrease in the total cost of health care , only a possible decrease in the rate of increase. The amount Americans spend on health - from prevention to inter­ vention to end of life - will contin­ ue to grow as a percentage of the GDP for some time to come . Since some claim that 60 percent of all health care costs are sustained in the last 30 days of life, a big issue is coming to understand that death

is a part of life - both at the time of birth (infant mortality) and for those in their most senior of years . God , by making humank i nd mortal , made death a part of l ife. Humankind has struggled with this since Adam and Eve . We have been taught to fear death as evil, as an ending, rather than seeing it as a new beginning , a new life , an eternal l i fe , one with the Father gloriou s , a culminatio n , a return from whence we came . Responsible Christians should understand this issue and allow for death - and new l i fe - to come forward , to allow one l ife to be completed so another can begin or be enhanced . This is truly being stewards - stewards of life and of resources. The policy now being debated across this land will have as one of its outcomes universal access . Will thi s , however, improve health , enhance our personal well-being, bring forward a new and more responsible sense of stewardship, both personal and societal? The Christian perspective must refocus on human responsibility on stewardship of ourselves and the resources g iven us to use. Christians must understand that preservation of life at all costs may sound good but defeats God ' s promise to us that death i s only a transition to a greater life eternaL Jon B. Olson. a fellow of the Asso­ ciation for Healthcare Ph ilanthropy. is senior vice president for Community Relations at the Fa irview Health Sys­ tem; he is also President of the Fair­ view Foundation. He is a member of the PL U Alumni Board and Board of Regents.

Reprinted with permission from Word & World, Theology for Christian Ministry, Winter 1 994, published by Luther North western Theological Seminary .

Vern Morris of Tacoma. Wash . . d ied

Dec. 2 5 .

1960

1970

Neil Standal of Sumner. Wa�h . . became vice pres iden t and general manager of the fabrication divi�i ()n at Boe i ng Company 's Auburn plant i n February . He had p re v i ­ ously "een vice president and assistant gen­ eral manager of the company 's 777 plant in Everett. Wash .

Wall Gearhart o f Waterv i l l e . Wash . . wa� appointed to I h� Chelan-Doug l a� County Regional Support Network fo r Mental Heal th and Developmental Disab i l ­ ities.

1 95 1 Bob and Lois (Swanson) Brass built

a

new ho u ' e i n Surfside Estates. Ocean ParL

Wash .

1957 Wayne Ison r e t i red as pastor of I . John's Lutheran Church in Medical Lake. Wa:;h. He moved to Helena. Mo n t. Dwayne Peterson of Eau Cl a i re . W is . ,

reti red i n January a fte r 1 9 years at the U ni vers i ty of Wisconsin-Eau Claire.

1962 Gretta (Wesson) Merwin of Friday Harbor, Wash . . earned her Ph . D . in Edu­ cational Administration from the U n i v ers i ­

ty o f Oregon. She is superintendent of schools on San Juan Island.

1966 Paul Bethge of SI. Lou is, died Nov. 4 of Lou Gehrig's disease.

Denny MacNeal)' of Seattle. d ied A ug . 19.

Da niel Girvan of Richmond . Vir . . was promoted to se nior v ice presi de nt , h u man n:s()u r 'c,\ for I he James R i ver Corp

St ephen Mungel �n l i ves in B<!n Lomond. Cal i f . . w ith w i f Teresa an daugh t e r Ol ivia ( months ) . He is the v ice pre idenl f fin nee and chief financial offi ­ cer for Raytek. Inc.

1 973 1971

DS11iel and Robin (George

Larry Crockett of Ea ga n. M i n n . , is an assoc ia te pro fes so r at A ugsbu rg College.

He d i rects honors and teaches computer science,

philosophy

and

religion.

He

( 1 5)

children. Jenni

Johns Hopkins. Carnegie Mellon and Con­

Continued on page

implications of complexity fo r religious belief. He would like to hear from friends, old and new, at LCrocken@AOLCOM.

Gehrs

grade in Santa Barbara. They have two

recently gave complexity theory lectures at cordia. On sabbatical, he will write on the

'72)

moved to South Solvang. Cal i f. Daniel is a wine maker at Zaca Mesa Vineyards in Los Olivos, and Robin is tea ch i ng b i l i ng ual first and Jeremy

17

( 1 3).


pacific LUtheran university SCene March 1 994

17 Alumni

Class Notes Continued from page 1 6 1 975 Marjorie Terh orst ha, b�'en l i v ing i n

Auckla nd , New Zealand 1 99 2

,inee Septf"l1lba

on an 1 8 month exchange. She is an auditor with Deloitte & Touche,

1976 Ron Brown was named Agriculturis. o f the Year by tbc M iltlln-Freewater (Ore . ) Chamber o f Commerce.

1 977 Susan (Lauritzen) Jondal and husbanJ moveJ to Walla Walla. Wash . They have two chi ldren , Timothy (6) and Kana (4).

Business , Education Honor Alumnae As Women Of The Year PLU alumnae have been hon­ ored as both the national Business Woman f the Year and the 1 994 Washington State Teacher of the Year. Kathy Sanford '83 of Olal la, Wash . . received the business woman honor ('rom the A m rica Business Wome n ' s Association . The v ice president of nursing at Bremerton' s H arrison Memorial

Temporary Major �edical lnsurance Now Available through Alumni Association and Parents Council For new graduates * when student & parental

policies expire

For parents, families and other alumni *

*

*

between jobs and during layoff before insurance on new job begins after divorce or death of spouse

Temporary Major Medical is for alumni families caught without medical insurance . It " bridges the gap " at a favorable price until more perrnanent insurance is available. Infonnation : Alumni Office 206-535-7415 or Program manager 800-635-7801

Hospital was selected from among 10 finalists nominated by ABW A members. The ABWA has 90 ,000 members nationwide . Carol Coe '85 , a teacher at Puy­ allup H jgh School , earned the top teacher designation for helping devel op that school ' s ' 'Vi ' ions" program. The announcement was made by another PLU alumna, State Superintendent of Public Instruction Judith Billings ' 6 1 . Sanford, whose master of busi­ ness administration degree from PLU is one of four degrees she hold s , received national attention for e�tablishing the first nursing unit operating as a private prac­ tice . T he innovative p rogram allows nurses in the hospital ' s 24bed respiratory unit to better care for their often-repeat patients. She was also the impetus behind the new bachelor of science in nursing degree program that the PLU School of Nursing is offering in Bremerton. " M s . Sanford represents the full

1 978 Larry and J u lie (Ash

spectrum of our organization ' s goals , " said the ABW A ' s Vicki Schmid . " Sh e ' l l serve as an inspiring role model for those who wish not only to succeed in busi­ ness, but to lead a well-balanced life . " Coe ' s " Vision " program is described as a " scbool w ithin a school . " She teaches 1 1 th and 1 2th graders American govern­ ment , contemporary problems, leadership and sociology. She also developed a program called ENCORE (Enriching Nor­ mal Curriculum Outside the Regu­ lar E nv i ronment) . E N C O R E establishes a link between what is learned in class and what goes on in the " real world . " Coe said, "Our schools should be centers of inquiry . Let ' s work to produce thinkers and doers . " She believes this approach will coax passive learners into a more active mode and help students gain more self-confidence and self­ reliance .

Alum's TV Special Spotlights Notorious Airplane From The '30s Tom M cA rthur ' 8 3 , a special projects producer at KXLY -TV in Spokane , Wash . , is the writer-pro­ ducer of the film that won the Peo­ ple' s C hoice A ward at the 1 993 International Av iation Film and V ideo Festival in Red Deer, Alberta. The film is a TV documentary about the Gee Bee R-2 , first built in the 1 930s. Built for racing by the Granville Brothers , the plane was once known as the most dan­ gerous in the world . Only four of the planes were bu' l, and all crashed . . . Gee Bee - H i lory Fl ies Again" follow ' the Gee Bee R-2

replica from construction, through its emotion-packed first flight, to its triumphant return before air show audiences across the United States . The festival , held annually by the Red Deer Film Festival Soci­ ety in conjunction w ith the Red Deer International Air Show , is the only festival in the world focusing exclusively on av iation and flying . McArthur, a broadcast journal­ ism major at PLU , has worked in televi ion for 10 y ar , and has held hi' urrent post at KXL Y TV for two years . He is presently workmg on a p roj ect re l at i ng to the B-52 bomber. -

'81)

Lindbo

announce the birth of Olivia Jayne Aug. 7 . They l ive i n Vancouver. Wash. D a n Tiedeman of Tacoma. band direc­ tor for t h ree elementary schools in Port Orchard. Wash . . has worked for Port O rchard Schools since shortly after hi,' col­ lege graduation. He and his ife. Lynne . have two chilidren. Chris ( I I ) and Mike (6) .

1979 .Jerilyn J'robst moved to S.\O Diego , Cal iL She is the associate J i rector - regula­ tory affa i rs at Cyte l . a biotechnology com­ pany Jev lo p i n g immu notherapeutic drugs.

1 980 John Bley was appointed by Governor M i ke Lowry to head the newl y created Department of Financial Institutions. John had been supervisor of banking for the State of Washington since 1 99 1 . Norma .Jean Hreitenfeldt married Lou­ is Cote Nov . 20. Norma Jean is a communi­ ty corrections officer for the State of Wash­ ington. Louis is a transmission specialist for Ed ' s T ransmission i n Mary sv i l le , Wash . They l ive in Everett. Wash. .Jeff and .Janet (Miskimens '81) Buege of Yakima. Wash . . announce the birth o f A l l ison J u l y 2 1 . She joins Erica (4). Jeff and his father Dean. owners of Big R Store. j ust opened a new 45 ,000 square foot retail store. Big R is a leading suppl ier of farm. ranch and garden merchandise in central Washington. Joel Peterson married Lea Mathieu Oct . 1 0 in lone . Ore . Joel is a farmer and Lea is pastor of lone U n ited Church of Christ . They l ive in lone, Ore. Eric and Stephanie (Olson) R u n ning with daughter Ingrid are l iv ing i n the Wash­ ington D . C . area where Eric is working for the U . S . Department of State. Paula (Roseth) Schultz and husband Marty announce the birth of Lauren Ap r. 6. She joins Ty ler (9). Garrett (6) and Connor ( 3 ) . Paula is on leave of absence from the Puyallup School District. They l ive in G ig Harbor. Wash. Sandra (Walker) Warde is an under­ graduate weapons controller and modular cootrol eqllipment MCE air weapons c n­ tro l ler in the Air Fore . Kennet h \Vno!cott was promoted to v ice presid nt. general counsel amI l i cens­ ing executive for I EC Pharmaceuticals orporati 0 i n San Diego. Cal if.

Con!Jnued on page 1 8


padRe lIItheran Unlvenlty

Scene

IIIarch 1994

18 A lumni

Class Notes Continued from page

17

Brian and Megan

198 1

McCluskey

Tom Koehler of Kent . Wash . , plans to marry Beth Rogn l i en M a y 1 4 . Tom is a public relations manager at Boe i n g . Beth i s admissions manager at Edmonds Commu­ n it y Col lege.

Shannon Murph. married Peter T i l l e r l a s t s u m m e r . S h a n n o n is a n attorney i n private practice with Rayburn K . Duden­ bostel in E l m a , Wa s h . Peter i s an allorney with T i l l e r. Fagerness and Wheeler i n Cen­ tralia. Was h . They l ive in Olympia, Wash .

Gary and . hurie

Nel on a r c

Lahn

l i v i n g in the W as h i ngton D . C . area w h i l e G a ry attends Georgetown L a w Center. They have fou r c h i l d re n . Timothy ( ll ) . Kelly ( 7 ) , Christllpher (4) and uzanne ( 2 ) .

Jocl Ogard o f Eugene, Ore . . had h i s first international e x h i b i t o f h i , artwork at a ll e r i a Prova i n Tokyo, Japan i n Febru­ ary. Jeff Bell

'

llll aete as art i st ' s agent i n

mak ing the contact w h i le l i v ing i n J a p a n as

1 982 r. James D. Blagg J r . were married

Dec. I I In N. L i ttle Rock. She i . a captain

You ng W o men i n 1 9 88 an

Alumni Aid Homeless And Refugees In Nation's Capitol Su san Halvor '93 and Brian Aust '92 are working through the Lutheran Volunteer Corps (LVC) in Washington, D . C . , to carry out

Homecoming October 6-9, 1 994

Class Reunions *

Golf Tournament *

Campus Barbecue *

Songfest *

Harstad Rededication *

Open H uses *

Pre-Game Hud Ie *

Alumni Banquet *

Heritage Lecture *

Golden Club Brunch *

Special PLA Reunion *

and much more!

ational Guard . She

was one of the nation ' s top 1 0

Su a n Halvor. Brian Aust

their intentions to " help bring jus­ tice to a hurting world . " Halvor is evening coordinator at Sarah House , a continuing care community for homeless women recovering from substance abuse . It is a project of Luther Place Shel­ ter Ministries. She is responsible for scheduling vol unteers, providing direct coun­ seling to some of the Sarah House residents, and managing he shel­ ter three to t ur nights a week, Au t is assistant to the legal depa rtment at C Dtral A m e r i ca n Refugee Center, also in Washing­ ton, D . C . The Cen ter ass ists Cen­ tral Americans with leg 1 needs for asylum and reo idency, as well as with family petitions and other roblems . A paralegal , Brian creens and int rviews potential cl ients , pre­ pares immigration forms and n r­ rative statements , and translates for clients. LVC volunteers live frugally in g roups of four to seven people . They work t o develop their own communication and relationship­ building skills while they are also serving in the community . According to Halvor and Aust, LVC provides the framework for people to focus on what is impor­ tant to them physical ly, emotional­ ly and spiritually . More informa­ tion about LVC is available by calling (202) 3 87-3222 .

'81)

E n g l ewood .

Colo. Brian comple ted a maste r ' s in epide­ miology a t the U n iversity of Florida and is the U S D A area epidemi ologist for the state of C o l o rad o . stati oned i n Denve r . They have t h ree sons. ages 7 . 4 and 2.

Brian McCul lough is fl y i ng F- 1 6s i n South Korea for a one year remote tou r . W i fe Debbie i s l i v i n g i n Cheha l i s . Wash . . with Daniel (4) and Drew ( 2 ) .

Deb

( L a p p)

o f Tacoma

M c E l l iott

announces the b i rth o f Ta lor N icole Nov .

1 5 . They moved i nlo a new home i n Decembe r .

Patty (Faulk) . ' iel

CD

a n nounces t h e

e b Christian June 1

b i rth \J f

They are

l i v i n g near the K apowsin A i rfield ncar Gra­

ham . Vash . Gal1h and Kristy (Hllu�lum '85) War­ ren announce t h e b i rth of Hannah Kri s t i ne Dec , I . She j o i n . lohnathan (4) and Joel (2).

Brent

Oneida Battle of N . L i l l i e Rock. Ark . .

i n the Arkansas A rmy

in

1983

an English teac her.

and

(McDougall

a r c l i v i ng

utsta nd i n g

bouoht

Donaldson

and

\

i l'c

Deb b i e

L u n d L u m be r i n Moose LaJ.-'

M i n . They LOok over the business i n Feb­ ruary and renamed it �h)()se Lake Lumber and Cabinets . They l i ve in Bayport .

'l i n n . .

with son Brent .

the A rkansas

Eric Dooley and w i fe knny annou nce

w i nner in the Revlon U n forgettable Wom­

the b i rth of Rachel Anne Feb. I in Si nga-

en of 1 99 3 contest. Her husband i s dean of the Col lege o f N u rs i n g and Heal th Profes­

Con tinued on page

19

sions at Arkansas State U n iversity .

New Alumni Directory To Be Published Next Year Have you thought how nice it would be to just look up your old PLU buddies? Wel l , it won ' t be long . Harris Publishing Company of White Plains . N . Y . , has been con­ tracted to produce a new alu mni directory. Harris published PLU ' s Centennial Edition alumni directo­ ry four years ago. " Questionnaires will be sent this summer and we are urged to com­ plete and return them promptly , " said Alumni Association President Leigh Erie. " I f we all participate, this can be the most complete , up­ to-date reference on PLU ' s 28,000

a l u mni th at has ever been com­ piled. " . . Previou edHions have been very helpful in developing alu mni said Interim e spiril de corps , " Alumni Director R u th Anderson . " They help alums find fo rmer c1 as 'mate . They en cour ge get­ together by identifying alu mni liv ing i n va rious itie and region s Follow up phone calls will be made by Harris representatives to c nfirm the information and to take orders . Those who order will receive their di rectories in the spring of 1 995 . .


pacific Lutheran University see... March 1994

19 Alumni

Class Notes Continued from page 1 8 pore. She joins three sisters . They l i ve i n Phnom Pen h . Cambod ia. where they arc starting a church and a rel ie f d e v e l o pme n t orga n i z a t i o n .

Jeff E llst by married M a r i l y n j\1\ attson A u � . 2 3 . J e l l i s a transpurtation spec i a l ist t h e M i l i t a ry T raffic M a nag e m e n t w it Command at Seat t l . M a r i l y n is a cOl1lputer sp e c i a l i s t for th� D e p a r t m e n t of l u s t i c e . They l i ve in North Bend . W as h .

h

Mark Hol'fllll'istcr mar ried l e n n i fe r Laugh l i n O c t . 9 i n Taco m a . M a r k i s a n a ss i ; ta n t v ice p res ide n t I()r Scalir t . J ' n n i ­ fe r w u r k s fo r Mah l u m . Nordfors. M c K i n ­ Icy & Gord o n . A rc h i tect . . They l i v e i n

Seattle.

M ic hael !\Ie : a m a r a comple ted h i s orthopaed ic residency in l u ne. H e i s COl1l­

Larry Green

pleting a hand fe l l owship in San Antonio before fu lfi l l ing a n i ne year obl igation to the A i r Force. M i<.: h ael is l i v i n g i n S a n A n t o n i o with w i fe loanne a n d daughte r K i rsten (4).

Alumn s Is New

Craig Wright and Ruth Fisher-Wright ( '82) annou n<.:e the birth of Andrcw Oc t . 1 5 . He j o i ns C h ristopher ( 3 ) and E m i l y (2).

President Of PLU Club Larry Green of Bothell, Wash . , a 1 976 graduate o f PLU , i s the new president of the PLU Q Club. Green is an associate general agent for Lutheran Brotherhood Life Insura nce Company . He joined Lutheran Brotherhood in 1 984 after one year with N orth­ western M utual Life and eight years in teaching and coaching at the high school and college levels . He has been instrumental i n help­ i ng Ken "Skip" Hartvigson ' 65 build the Seattle agency from 52nd out of 72 agencies to a member of the Lutheran Brotherhood top 1 0 . At PLU he was a first team foot­ ball All-American. He was an assistant coach for Frosty Wester­ ing when PLU won its first nation­ al NAIA championship in 1 980. He and his wife , Kim , have four children.

Ruth and Craig practice fam i l y medicine i n Seattlc.

Gary Dahl and wife T i neke annllunce the birth o f O l i v e r lames J u ne 6. G a ry teaches music at the East Omak Elemcntary School and conducts the Okanogan Val ley Orchestra. Tineke teaches early chi ldhood spec ial educat i o n . They l i ve i n Ol1lak . Wasil . Julie G raham m a rr ied W a l te r S i d l e s Sept . I I a t Cannon Beac h . Ore . l u l ie is a registered nurse at C h i l d re n ' s Hospital and M ed ical Center i n Seattle. W a l te r is a phar­ macy purchasing agent at the U n iversity of Washi ngton Hospital and Medical Center. They l i ve in Bellevue. Wash . Michael Hopwood is the d i rector o f worldwide sales for P L X Tee h n o l ugy . a company specia l iz i ng in computer technol­ ogy . M i ke and w i fe Tamara arc expect ing a baby boy in M arch . They have started G H I I nternationa l . a ten n i s racket and apparel company w h ich uses its revenue to promote eth ics and education to high school and college athletes. They l i ve in Morgan H i l l . Cal i f. Bruce

Larson

and

w i fe l e r m a i ne

annou nce the birth of E l isabeth Marie Aug. 9 . They l i ve in A uburn . Wash.

Scott Ransom w i l l be j o i n i ng Wayne State U n i versity School o f Med i c i ne as

Of New Confucian Book

in the Xunzi, A Study of the Tian Lun.

The new book is a translation and commentary on Tian Lun, one of the important writings by Xun­ zi , a Confucian teacher in the third century B . c ' E . It is published by the State University of New York Press as a volume in its Chinese Philosophy and Culture series . A reviewer from St. Mary ' s College o f Maryland noted that

Alumni Ronald Coltom '6 1 , Judy Carr '70 and Dick Londgren '59 look forward to PLU Alumni College Week at Holden Village Aug. 14-20. Ron presented a grant from Lutheran Brotherhood, Judy arranged faculty participation, and Dick designed the brochure. Alumni College participants will examine current issues with PL U professors Sheri Tonn, chemistry; Cliff Rowe, journalism ; A n n Kelleher, political science; Pa ul Menzel, philosophy; and Tony Evans. physical education. For details call 1 -800-AL UM-PL U ( 1 -800-258-6 758) .

1 984

Retired Alunlnus Author

Edward J . M achle ' 37 of Port Angeles, a retired rel igion and philosophy professor, is the author of a new book, Nature and Heaven

Alumni College at Holden ViJlage

" Philosophically (the book) is more sophisticated than any other English-language work on Xunzi . The translation is accurate ; the prose limpid ; and the commentary is phil osophically superior in every way to the others. " Machle is a U niversity of Colo­ rado-Boulder religion professor emeritus .

Patricia Killen, chair of the PLU religion department , noted, " It is good to hear about alumni w ith expertise and interest in religion. It is inspiring to our present stu­ dents . "

assi stant professor and assoc i ate Illcd ical d i rect o r o f the Department o f Obstet rics and Gynec o l ogy . W i fe E l izabeth will be join ing the facul ty at Henry F ord Hospital as a senior attend ing staff i n the Department of Otlargengolgy - head and neck surgery . They l i ve in Dearbo rn . M ich . . w ith daugh­ ter Kelly (3).

J a n e ( Borneman) Sc hwabe a n d hus­ band Daniel an nounce t he b i rth o f twins Kathleen Marie and len n i fer Danielle l a n . 1 4 . l a n e has accepted a position as a fellow i n card iothoracic heart transplantation at the U n ivers ity o f W a s h i ngton M e d i c a l Center beg i n n i n g in 1 99 5 . S h e i s a chief surgical resident at Creighton U n ivers i ty Medical Center in Omaha . Neh .

Krystal Shoop married K u r t Hard i n Sept. 25 . Krystal i s a music spec ial ist i n the Thurston County School Di strict and i s a private voice teacher. Kurt works t(Jr Pri­

merica F i nancial Services in Federal Way . Wash . They l i ve in Olympi a . Wash .

1 985 Julia Boyd of Federal Way. Wash . . is the author of a hoo k . In The Company or My Sisters: Black Women and Self� Esteem. It is described as the first book to speak s pe ci fica l l y to black women about mental healt h . Boyd is a psychotherapist . Sandi (Rueh) Holahan and husband Steve announce the birth o f l u l ia Christine Dec . 6. They l i ve in W i l m i ngto n . De l . Timothy Larson and Karma L i nde were married Nov . 20 . Timothy is a teacher and coach in the Sedro-Wool ley School D i s ­ t rid . K a rma works for North Cascade Health Counc i l as an i ntervention specialist in the Sedro-Woolley School District. They l i ve in Sedro-Woolley. Wash. Elizabeth (Berentson) Lashalll and husband Dan announce the b i rth o f Andrea Oct. 26. She j o i ns Brad ( 3 ) . They l i ve in Tacoma. Heidi (Urness) Summers and husband Bruce moved to Las Vegas. Nev . Heidi is an A i r Force captain ass igned to Nel l i s A i r Force Base. S he completed h e r maste r ' s i n nursing a t the U n i versity o f Washington i n M ay .

Sam Tuttle was naJ11ed se nior v ice pres­ ident . res idential lend i n g for C o l u m b i a F i rst Serv i c e . S a m p re v i o u s l y wor ked in publ ic relatiuns for the Seattle Supersonics and as v ice president and manager of Phoe­ n i x Mortgage.

1 986 John and Connie (Consear '85) Ant()ll­ sen o f Vancouver. BC. announce the b i rth o f Ryan Spencer Nov . 1 8 . He joins Britta Marie (2). They plan to move to Seattle in l u l y where John will be g i n a fe ll owship in nephrology .

Nancy Dahlberg is l i v ing in Seattle a fter five years in Saud i A rabia. She w i l l begin working on her master's in nursing. David and Nancy (Minnitti '87) Erick­ sen announce the birth of Scott . They live in Walnut Creek. Cal i f. Mark and Amy (Conrad) Horrma n announce t h e birth of David Clark Apr. 1 8 . He j o i ns Cla ire E l i se (3). M a r k is a first year med ical student at the University of Washington. Amy is associate youth direc­ tor at First Presbyterian Church of Bel le­ vuc. Thcy l ive in Seattle.

Jill (DeLap) Kegley and h usband Steve announce the birth o f twins Logan Eli and H annah M a rgl,ret A u g . I I . They l i v e i n Lynnwood . Was h .

J o n and Chris (Urda) Tigges announce the birth of Emily C h ris t i ne Nov . 27. She joins Brandon (4) and loshua (2) . They are stationed at Edwards Air Force Base where 10n is ch ief of the cont ract i ng management systems d i v ision.

1 987 Jon Christensen married R i k ke 10hnson i n September. R i kke is a chi ropractor. 10n attended the World Triathlon Champion­ ships i n M anchester. England . in August. They l i ve i n Cupertino, Cal i f. Tholll�s Payne and A l exia Eide-Payne T h ey

were m a r r ied l u ne 22. 1 99 1 . announce the b i rth of Bjorn March

23.

Darin Ringenbach of Auburn, Wash . • plans t o marry H it o m i Tanaka A u g . 6 . D a r i n teaches marketing alld b u s i ness at Curtis High Schoo l . Hitomi works fo r N i n­ tendo as a translator.

Continued on page 2 1


Pacific Lutheran University SCene March 1994

A lumni

PLU Alumna Administers Arizona Supreme Court Changes

Gerald Lider

Alum's Norwegian Ancestor Was ' Father Of Modern Skiing' Lillehammer Was Legacy I n recent weeks the snowy slopes near Lilleharnmer , Nor­ way , have welcomed the finest , most dazzling skiers in the world for the 1 994 Winter Oly mpics , cal led the "Green Oly mpics" to recognize Norway ' s leading role in environmental protection. Those skiers , and mill ions of others around the world , are reap­ ing the legacy of a 1 9th Century Norwegian Sandre Norh e i m , who, thou gh long fo rgotte n , i s n o w revered a s t h e " father o f modern skiing . " Norhe im was also the uncle of the grandfather of Gerald Lider, a 1 947 PLU alumnus . For centu r i e s , s k i i n g h a d remained i n a primitive state . Then Norheim, who was born i n M orgedal , Norway , i n 1 825 , invented the bindings around the heel that made it possible to jump

• •

and turn without worrying about skis falling off. Norheim also developed Tele­ mark skis with tapered sides that are very similar to modern slalom skis . He also invented the Tele­ mark tu rn, the Christiana turn and the Telemark style of j u mping. Norheim emigrated to the Unit­ ed States in 1 8 84 and died as an unknown homesteader near Minot, N . D . , 1 897 . But today , statues commemorate his achievements in both M inot and Morgedal . where the 1 994 Olympic flame began its ceremonial trek to Lillehammer. Lider , a retired educator now l iv ing in Bellevue, Wash . , has extensively researched his ances­ tor. Writings , photographs and other art ifacts about Norheim he has collected have been on exhibit in PLU ' s Scandinavian Cultural Center.

Nancy Sheffel

.

for 1 7 years, including a 1 4-year sti nt at G ree n R i ve r Comm u nity C liege near Auburn, Wash. She earned a rna ter of arts in educa­ tion at Seattle Universi y in 1 97 1 . In Arizona for 1 0 years , he pre­ viou Iy w: s director of conti nuing legal education for the stat bar and educational services dire tor for the courts . In her current role she still t :aches . " Teaching energize me , " she said . " My work w i th the cou r ts gives m the opr rtunity t intlu­ en e nd teach one-on -o n , in classrooms and at tate and nation­ al conferences. "

Travelin' With Harv .

by Harvey Neufeld This book is a compilation of columns written for

"SelVices for Alumni

Scene by Harvey Neufeld

A lifelong relationship A lifetime of benefits

65 pages

Alumni gatherings Cl ass reunions

• Music •

• Alumni Directory

• Alumni netwo rking

• Alumni tou rs • Alumni merit sch ol arsh i ps

& theatre

presen tations , art e.�ibits

• Homecoming

The Arizona Supreme Court is deal ing w ith major change , and alumna Nancy (Walker 60) Schef­ fel of Phoenix is in the vortex of those changes. ; As director of the court s human resources division, she has admin­ istered four major changes. They include: ( I ) mandatory continuing edu ation for all court employees in Arizona ; (2) . . fut u res com­ mission " to analyz current issues and project need, to the year 2005 ; (3) a " c ommission on court reform" to implement changes in the system; and , (4) perhaps the most controversial , a judicial per­ fo rmance review reque sted through proposition by the voters . " The majority of judges are not excited about this program, " she said. Attorney s , l itigants , witnesses, jurors , other judges, and laypeopJe: such a probation o fficer s and child advocates, will ave oppor­ tunity to evaluat judges . " But: this program has to be fair, " aidl Scheffe l . 'If a party does not like: a decision , members may rate the­ performance of t e j udge ' unsatis­ factory . ' Judges cannot be put in a position of having to defend a rul­ ing mad according to the law . " The program also has se lf improvement c mponen t . Thi includes self-evaluati n and a con­ ference of the judge and a three­ person team to identify aspects of the judge 's performance th t may need improvemen t " she indi t­ ed . Scheffel , who earned a bachelor

&

Scelle (quanerly) Gifts for graduates Life Mem ber Card

• Window decals

.' Recognition Awards

dependent grants

Professio nal estate planning

PLU TV video library U se of Morrvedt library

during the past 22 years.

more than 50 articles! Available at the PLU Bookstore

$6.95 ($ 1 0 includes shipping and handling) or by calling Office of Church Relations (206) 535-7423


PHlfic Lutheran University SC_ March 1994

21

Alumni

Class Notes Continued from page

19

Shawn and Shelley (Larsen) Beeman

John anu Debbie (Mortenson) Shoup announce the birth of Adam Joseph Nov . He joins Nathan

(3).

9.

They l ive in Everett.

Wasil.

Geoffrey Bayne

of Seattle,

Wash . . is i n

his s i x t h year w i t h t h e N a v y Banu . s t a ­ t ioned a t Sandpoint Naval A i r Station.

Elizabeth (Bryden) Coleman and hus­ band Bob announce the b i rth of Joshua

20, 1992.

They l i ve in Tum­

Carrie Cowles married M i ke Dougan Dec . 1 8 . Carrie is an ele mentary school teacher in the Meridian School District . M i ke is a sales representative at Diehl Ford. They l ive in Bel l ingham. Wash.

Michelle

in Fort De v a n s ,

assistant recreation d i rector for the U . S .

member of the

Youth Services Division. Shelley i s work­

anu competed at the Department of Defense

ing for two international exchilnge organi­

Gol f Championships at Tendale AFB. Fla.

ziltions fur German students who want

The

to

Eder-McAllister

Mark Buchanan Aug.

28.

ma rried

M i chel le is a

part icipation manager at Landmark Ed .

Mike Danis anu wi t'e Kristen announce 23 . They

(,94) McMillan were 26 in Col v i l l c , Wash . Scott is

Scott and Anne

l i ve in Meridian. Miss.

a manufacturing spec ial ist for T R A V I S

Rebecca Delzer married Dav id Hol­

1 8 i n Canby, Ore.

brook Sept.

Rebecca is a

service coordinator and David is a repa ir

earned his MBA from Chaminade Univer­ sity of Hon o l u l u in May and was d i s­ charged from the Navy in September. He is the assistant golf pro at The V i ntage Club in Indian Wel ls, Cal if.

Tamara Johnson married David Zan­ ovich Oct . research

1 6 . Tamara is a market ing

analyst

w i th

The

Industries i n K i rkland, Wash. Anne is pur­ s u i ng a degree in fi ne arts and graphic design at P L U .

Stuart and Kristi (Waltner

technician for spec iallY vehicles.

G i l more

an imat ion and design firm. They l i ve in

Community Col lege and works in central

Oct. 23. Carol is an account manager fo r

Army Gol f Trials w i l l be held

marrieu June

Research Group. David attends Be l levue

Carol Reller married Bruce Blayden

M a rjean was a

A l l Army Gol f Team

the birth of M o l l y Larson Oct .

Corp. Mark owns Stud io B. a computer Seattle.

1 994 A l l

Mass.

1 993

at the Fort Lewis Gol f Club in Tacoma.

Dale Haarr, Jr. of Palm Desert . Cal i f. .

water, Wash.

placeu second in the All Army Golf Trials

are l i v i ng i n Ber l i n . Germany . Shawn is

v isit the U . S .

1 988

Anurew Dec.

In Memoriam

'90)

Smith

were marrieu at I m maculate Conception Church in Mount Vernon. Wash . Kristi is pursuing a master's in physical therapy at the U n i v ersity o f Puget Sound . Stu art works for a Saturn dealership in Lynn­

woou . Wash . They l i ve in Seattle.

Jana Town marrieu Dale Ostl unu Dec .

30.

Jana is a qual ity control analyst fo r

I mmunex and Dale is and engineer fo r Boeing. They l i ve in Lynnwood, Wash.

Alison Whit ney of Wenatchee. Wash . .

supply at Children's Hospital and Medical

married Kent Shane Aug. 2 1 . A l ison is

Center. They l i ve in Issaq uah , Wash.

serving her seminary internship. She and

Calvin Lampe and Lisa Norris-Lampe

The Research Department. B ruce is an

('88)

engineer fo r Boeing. They l ive in Seattle.

3 1 , 1 993. Lisa is a second year law student

of Salem , Ore . , were married J u ly

1 989 birth of Payton W i l l iam Aug. 23. Jon is a senior scientist working fo r the Westing­

teaching in June from Seattle Un iversity .

to develop the PLU psychology depart­ ment. He was the second member of the department and served as its chair

1992

for seven years .

Steven and Stephanie (Stumpf

'93)

student at Tufts University School of Den­

chemistry from Northwestern Uni versity.

from Penn State University in August .

He is a post-doctoral fe l low at the U n i versi­

tal Medicine. Stephanie is working in edu-' cation. They li ve i n Boston, Mass.

Rebecca Black married Eric Peterson Sept. 5 in Federal Way . Wash . Rebecca

ty of Pennsylvania i n Ph i l adel phia.

works fo r H i llhaven Corp. Eric is an ensign

Alumna Receives Governor's Arts Award In Michigan Virginia ( Lee '62) Foster of Whitehal l , Mich . , is the arts edu­ cation recipient of the 1 993 Gov­ ernors' Arts Award in Michigan. She was selected from among over 300 nominees for the presti­ gious award and was honored with six others at a gala dinner at the Detroit Institute of A rts . Foster is arts education consul­ tant at Muskegon Area Intermedi­ ate School District, a regional edu­ cation service organization where she has developed innovative arts programs for K - 1 2 students and teachers. She is a former president of the Michigan Alliance for A rts Educa­ tion and presently is on the board of the West S hore Youth Sympho­ ny. At PLU she was president of Spurs . She still performs in small ensembles and does occasional solo work as a violinist. She is married to former Detroit Tiger pitcher Larry Foster, now a Lutheran minister. They have two grown sons.

in the U . S . N a v y . They l i v e in Corpus

1990

Bexton came to PLU from Mount

10

He is a sixth grade teacher at Cummings

Wash. He received his Ph . D. i n chemistry

he had resided for two years.

Luther Semin ary in St. Pa u l . Min n . , August to fi nish the i r fourth year.

Elementary School in Keizer, Ore.

Douglas Miller earned his Ph . D. in

in

retirement in 1 976, died Dec . 1 4 , 1 993 at age 82 in Bakersfield, Calif. , where

Allison University in New Brunswick

Baerg were married Aug . 7. Steven is a

Richland,

house Hanford Company

a psychology pro­

to

Office. C a l v i n rece i v ed h i s maste r's in

Jon Ball of Pasco, Wash . , announces the

Harold Bexton,

fessor at PLU from 1965 until his

Kent, a l so a seminari a n . w i l l return

at W i llamette University and is working for the Manion County D i s t rict Attorney 's

Harold Bexton

Christ i , Texas.

For 17 years he had taught at colleg­ es and universities in his native Canada after 12 years as a parish minister. He did breakthrough research in sensory deprivation at McGill University in the 1 950s, and was recognized for his research on brainwashing. His articles on the subject appeared in. 1 8 books and many journals.

From PLU he went on to private practice in Abbotsford, B . C .

Toril Anderson and husband Mallhew

Joanne Ling i s painti n g , dancing, hik­

announce the bi rth of Sydney Madison J u l y

i ng , b i k i ng . teac h i ng English and perfec t­

Bexton earned degrees at McMaster

26. They l i ve in Augusta, Geo.

ing her Chi nese karaoke skil l s in Taipe i ,

Deidre Brown married Dan Leer Oct . 1 990. They annou nce. (he b i rth of K i ana M ichelle Nov. 27 . Deidre is a registered

Taiwan.

University and Theological Seminary,

nurse at St . Mary's Hospital in R�hester.

They l i ve in Tacoma.

M inn. They l i ve in Owatonna, M i n n .

Micah and Jennifer (May

Uni versity

'94)

Lund­

borg were married in Wenatchee. Was h . Michael Olson is a professional sports hand icapper in Las Vegas, Nev .

Gratia Stolee married Jeff Barton Dec. 1 8 . Gratia is a senior accountant at Arthur

patho logy . Kris w i l l be getting married i n

manager at Plat inum Software Corp. They l i ve in Seallie.

Baylor University and took a job in speech May .

Squires

and

Donna

(Pearson

were mar�ied Aug.

8.

'91)

Donna

works for the Pe n i ns u l a School D i s t r i c t . Jac k i e works f o r Harkness Furn i t u re i n

1 99 1

Tacoma.

Craig Arthur married Courtney Par­ sons Oct.

Kris Price of San Antonio, Texas, grad­ uated w i t h a M S S P A in December from

Jackie

23

in Seatt l e . Courtney is a com­

Karen Stark married Dave Dixon June

mercial loan note spec ial ist for Key Bank.

1 3 in Lake Tahoe. Nev . They renewed their vows on Aug. 13 i n Fo rt Col l ins, Colo.

Lisa Backlund of Anchorage. Alaska.

Karen is a travel agent at Freeland Travel .

is the public affairs o fficer at Ala ska Pac i fic

Dave

Un i v e rsity . She is also the co-owner of

Foods . They l i ve in Greenbank, Wash .

L&M De s i g n , a public re lations design fi rm .

is a s s i stant manager for Pay Less

Knut anu Carmen (Rowe) Vonheim werc married Sept.

1 8.

Knut works for

Ronald Crump of Bo ise , Idaho , w a s

Oslo Stock Exchange I n formation A l s .

promoteu to associate account exec u t i v e

Carmen is tak i n g c l asses, imp ro v i n g her

with Floathe Johnson Associates. a high technol og y , advert i s i n g and pub l i c rela­

Mark and Kristine

(Brown)

1993 D a vis

were married J u ne 1 2 i n Lake Che l a n , Was h . Kristine is a n English teacher ilnu sw im coach at Auburn Hiah School ' Mark

SteveD Borg is in the Army and is sta­ tioned in Germany for the next three years.

Mark Mu .lder married Amy DeHeer

31

works fo r West Coast Gro crs. They l ive i n

July

Auburn, Wash .

M i tzel 's and Amy is a dental hygie n i s t .

Marjean L wa� is a I Lt. Signal Corps

and

He is survived by his wife, Edith, dren.

Pietro Belluschi, a Portland, Ore . , architect who ushered i n a new era of high rise building design, died Feb. 1 4 a t age 94. Best known for his design of the Commonwealth Bu ilding in downtown Portland, he was honored by PLU in 1 987. The university presented him with a Distinguished Service A ward for his work in ecclesiastical architec­ ture. He had a profound effect on church design in America, particularly on Lutheran parish churches in the Northwest.

Notice of Non-Discriminatory Policy as to Students

Norwegian and preparing fo r law school . They l ive in Oslo. Norway.

tions firm. He i s working on printer intro­ ductions fo r Hewlett-Packard.

Saskatchewan

three sons, a sister and six grandchil­

Andrea McGraw married Scoll Reid i n June. Andrea is completing her master's i n Engl ish L i terature at Wash i ngton State Un iversity . They l ive in Bellevue, Wash.

Andersen and Company . Jeff is a product

of

McGill .

in Bellevue. Wash. Mark work fo r

They l i ve in Puya l l up, Wash .

Officer stationed in Worms. Germany . She

Stella Pilostomos of Roy , Wash. , is the

won the 1 993 Army European Golf Cham­

d i rector of movement ed ucation at the

pionships in W i esbade n , Germany and

Lakewood Family YMCA.

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 accoraed or made available to students at the University . It does not discrimi­ nate on the basis of race, color, sex, national and ethnic origin in administra­ tion of its educational policies, admis­ sions policies, scholarship and loan pro­ grams and athletic and other school administered programs.


PKIfic

Lutbef3l1 university

scene MarCh 1994

22 Sports

First All-Star Soccer Game Features Lutes The first ever Senior B wi women's all-star soccer game , fea­ turing the lOp NAIA seruor players thr ughout the country will have a defmile Pacinc Lutheran flavor to it. Repre enting tbe Lutes w i ll be head coach Dr. Colleen Hacker . who will coach the We t team , and PLU senior goalkeeper B renda Lichtenwalter , a two-time NAIA All-America performer, who will be one of 18 members of the West squad . The game will be played on Sat­ urday, April 23 on the campus of Birmingham Southern Col lege i n Birmingham, Alabama . In addition to her role as coach , Dr. Hacker will also be one of several featured speakers at a forum and clinic to be held in con­ junction with the all-star game . Pacific Luth ran has won three NAIA national women ' s soccer championships and finished sec­ ond two other times in the past six seasons . Dr. Hacker has compiled an impressive 209-44- 1 6 ( . 807 winning percentage) record in her 1 3 seasons as PLU ' s head coach. Lichtenwalter's status as one of the top goalkeepers in the country is one reason that the Lutes have been so successful in recent years . The Fife High School product compiled a 0 . 74 goals against average in four seasons at PLU, including 37 shutouts as a starter during her sophomore , junior and senior years . She was the starting keeper on national champion ( 1 99 1 ) a nd national runner-up ( 1 992) teams, and earned NAIA second team All-A merica honors this season and honorable mention All-America accord as a junior.

Experience May Solve Baseball Team Puzzle

-

Benson's 25 Years As Tennis Coach Marked By Servanthood Little did M ike Benson realize when he became the head coach of the PLU men ' s tennis team in 1 970 that he would be in that posi­ tion for so long , or that he would coach one of the school ' s most successful athletic teams . But both have happened. Benson is in his silver anniversa­ ry year coaching the men ' s pro­ gram. Along the way , PLU teams under Benson ' s tutelage have gar­ nered 1 8 NCIC and 1 2 District 1 crowns . Indud ing h is four years as head coach of the women ' s pro­ gram, Benson has accumulated a 404-202 dual match record. For the first 1 1 years of h is coaching tenure, Benson was a part-time coach. Then , in 1 98 1 , he left his role as a teaching profes­ s ional in the Tacoma area to become the full-time athletic facil­ ities coordinator and tennis coach. But there ' s more to Benson ' s story than just w ins (many) and losses (few) . His influence on fac­ ulty , staff and students give testi­ mony to a deep commitment to

people , and to God . " M ike is one who makes life better for anyone he meets , " says Dr. David Olson , director of ath­ letics and the man who hired Ben­ son 25 years ago. "I don't remem­ ber a day that hasn't been a joy to work with him. "Whether it be coaching , teach­ ing or coordinating athletic facili­ ties , M ike performs his duties con­ sistently w ith excellence and with a servanthood orientation. He has been a credit to PLU from the first day he walked on this campus . " Paul Hoseth , the assistant dean of the School of Physical Educa­ tion and a member of the athletic department coaching staff, agrees w ith Olson ' s assessment of Ben­ son . "The numbers speak for themselves . But the positive impact that he has had on young people that have gone through here is significantly more impor­ tant and much longer lasting . " Congratulations , Coach Benson, on 25 years as PLU ' s men ' s tennis coach.

Male Netters Anticipate Run At Conference, District Honors Coach Mike Benson's 25th year as Pacific Lutheran men ' s tennis coach won't be unusual or differ­ ent in at least one regard - the 1 994 Lute team has potential to make a run at both the Northwest Conference of Independent Col­ leges and NAIA District 1 titles . PLU teams under Benson ' s tute­ l age know something about w in­ ning , having garnered 1 8 NCIC and 12 District 1 crowns in the coach ' s 24 previous years at PLU . The top player is a newcomer, senior left-hander Lars Vetterstad. This skillfu l Norwegian , who attended college in Norway for

Last year', Pacific Luthe ran basebal l squad was a puzzle, s trugg ling to a 1 2 -25 record de pite having the individual talent to be a on�rence con lender. This year, Coach Larry Marshall has what may be the final piece neces­ sary to put that puzzle together experience , and tbu greate matu­ rity . tability and team cohesive­ nes s . Se ven 0 the nine senio rs have been in the program fou r years, and Coach M arshall hopes they provide leadership . Pitching looks to be the Lutes' greatest trength , as they return a number of legitimate starters. The staff is led by big , strong seniors Kyle Stancato, Tully Tay lor and Scott Bakke, and sophomore Joel Barnett. Barnett, who last year pitched PLU ' s first-ever no-hitter and led the team in strikeouts, had a team-high nine starts , followed by Taylor with eight and Stancato with seven. Bakke was primarily a rel ief p itcher last year, making only one start in 10 appearances . All four have the stuff and the staying power to pitch well for a complete game . Competing fo r the starting catching spot w il l be senior M ike Morgan and sophomore Aaron Slagle. The infield w ill be directed by a pair of seniors who have been starters for three season-first base­ man Scott Saas, a team leader on and off the field, and second base­ man Brian Johnson , who started 35 games last year. Junior short­ stop Brett Stevenson covers a lot of ground , can make a strong throw from the hole and is also a base-stealing threat. Senior Bill Cohen returns at third base . John­ son, Sass and Cohen comprise the offensive backbone of the squad, batting . 395 , . 367 , and . 337 last year, respectively . Returning standouts i n the out­ field include senior David Sand­ berg, who has great fielding range and is a base-stealing threat , as evidenced by his team-high 1 7 swipes last year. He was the only Lute player to start in and play all 37 games last year. Sopho m ore Garrett Suehiro, an All-District 1 pick as a freshman w ith a . 977 fielding percentage and . 309 bat­ ting average, returns in rightfield.

two years before spending half of last year at Indiana State, will play h is first season of collegiate tennis at PLU . Scrappy Chris Egan, a 1 994 co­ captain who played at No. 1 sin­ gles throughout 1 993 , and Scott Erickso n , who was No . 2 last year, lead a group of outstanding vetera n s . Egan and E rickson teamed up as the NCIC champion­ ship No. 3 doubles team. Erickson certainly made his mark in his first collegiate season , w inning the NCIC s ingles crown at No. 2 along with his doubles titl e , and earning the NCIC ' s Player of the Year award. He was also named

by his teammates as Most Valu­ able Player and Most Inspirational Player in 1 993 . Other top returnees i nclude senior co captain Jon Zepp and j uniors Andy Jansen, Shane Velez , Bryant Green and Rocky Pou l i n . Among them, this group combined for six conference singles and dou­ bles championships in 1 993 . In the newcomer category i n addition t o Vetterstad is Paul Hen­ ry , who played his prep tennis in Anchorage, Alaska, and last year attended Cornell University . He is another talented player w ith a legitimate shot at a top six spot. The 1 994 Lutes will look to con-

tinue the momentum that in 1 993 gave them the conference title, a third place D istrict 1 finish and wins over NCAA Division 1 teams Washington State , U niversity of Idaho and Eastern Washington.


Pacific Lutheran University scene Marctl 1 994

23 Sports

Weekly , Riddall Nam ed To NAIA All-Ame rican First Team Two PLU footba l l players, Marc Weekly and Ted Riddall , were named to the NAIA Division II A l l - A me r ican fi rst team announced in January . For Weekly , the honor was the crowning achievement to a season in which he broke 49 national , conference and school records in leading the Lutes to the Division II national championship. Weekly , a senior from Puyallup, Wash . , and Riddall , are the first

Lutes to make the first team since tight end John Gradwohl in 1 989. Riddall is a junior from Yelm, Wash . PLU tight end Gavin Stanley, who broke the school record for catches in a season, made the sec­ ond team. Offensive lineman Jeff Douglas, running back Chad Bar­ nett, defens ive l i nemen Albert Jackson and Jason Thiel and l ine­ backer Judd Benedick were honor­ able mention picks.

Women's Tennis Team Pins Hopes On Veterans After coaching one of his deep­ est teams ever in 1 993 , women's tennis mentor Rusty Carlson may be blessed with even more talent throughout the ladder for the 1 994 campaign. Last year's squad won its second straight conference title and fifth in seven years, finished a strong fourth at the district tourna­ ment and pulled a dual-match upset over District 1 champion Puget Sound . This year, Carlson has his sights set even higher. Carlson welcomes back a talent­ ed , cohesive group, led by senior

Shannon Tilly , junior Sarah (Per­ sonne) Campbell and sophomore Beth Dorsey . Tilly , one of two returning seniors , is a three-time Northwest Conference of Indepen­ dent Col leges (NCIC) champion and is also a superior doubles player, having spent three years on top of the Lute doubles ladder. Dorsey used her competitive nature and g reat court sense to capture the No. 1 singles spot as a freshman. At this point, however, she has had that spot taken away by Campbell .

Winter Sports Wrapup WOMEN'S BASKETBALL To say the 1 993-94 season was a difficult one for the Lutes would be a significant understatement. The team struggled to a 2-22 overall record , including a 0- 1 2 record in conference contests . Along the way were 1 9 straight losses . Still, the young team (there was only one senior) got plenty of experi­ ence, which will give Coach Mary Ann Kluge something to build on next year. Certainly a key foundation upon which to build will be Jennifer Riches. The sophomore forward led the Lutes in both scoring ( 1 3 . 1 points) and rebounding (7 . 8) this season . She was an honorable mention all-conference selection. MEN'S BASKETBALL One of the maj or highlights of the season was an all-conference selec­ tion for j unior forward Matt Ashworth . The Yakima product led the team in scoring ( 1 6 .0 points) and rebounds (7 . 4) to earn second team honors . his three years at PLU , Ashworth has scored 669 points, just 3 1 short of the 1 ,OOO-point standard . With a performance next season rivaling this one, he should finish his career as one of the Top 10 all-time point scorers at Pacific Lutheran . Earning honorable mention all-conference accord was senior DeNathan Williams . The Lutes finished the season with an 8- 1 9 overall record , including a 2- 1 0 mark in conference play . WRESTLING Pacific Lutheran sent fou r wrestlers to the NAIA National Wrestling Championships March 1 1 - 1 2 in Butte, Montana. The w restler with the best chance to w in was senior 1 5 8-pounder Brian Peterson , who was second at 1 50 pounds in last year's championship meet. Peterson has compiled an incredible 39-5 dual match record this season . Other wrestlers competing at nationals were I 1 8-pounder Quoc Nguy­ en, 1 26-pounder Roy Gonzales and 1 34-pounder Nate Button. Nguyen fmished eighth and Button was seventh in the respective weight classes la t year. Both Peterson and Gonzale should earn NAJA All -America Scholar­ Athlete honors for the second straight year. To quarfy , n athlete ha to have earned a berth at the 0 ti nal toum menl and also maintain a 3 . s0-or-better grade point average.

Track & Field Teams May Be Among Strongest In Lute History Last season produced a long list of accompl i shments for head coach Brad Moore and the Lute men ' s track and field team - an undefeated regular season, confer­ ence and d istrict championsh ips , and an eighth place finish at the NAIA National Championships . And it looks as if 1 994 will just bring more of the same with the squad returning nearly intact and the addition of some of the state ' s most highly touted recruits. Three of four 1 993 first team All-Americans retu rn, including hammer thrower Jason Thiel (third at nationals) , decathlete D. J . Sey­ del (fifth) and long jumper Dan Colleran (second) . Colleran also holds the PLU high jump record at 6- 1 0 3/4. The Lutes should continue their dominance in the hammer throw , as throwing coach Jerry Russell brings back four of the six compet­ itors who swept the conference meet . Senior Steve O wens , who fin­ ished 1 2th at nationals in the 1 0 ,000 meters , and conference steeplechase champion T rent Erickson , lead the long-d istance returnees .

If the newcomers reach their potential , and if the returnees con­ tinue on their present courses, the Lutes could qu ite possibly field one of the strongest men ' s track and field teams in PLU history . The Lute women ' s track and field team lost a large group to graduation last spring, so Moore has rebuilding to do . However, he welcomes back several 1 993 first team All-American s , and will fill the team's holes w ith some excep­ tional recruits . Among the All-America return­ ees is ju nior Wendy Cordeiro, who holds PLU records in both the d iscus and shot put and finished fifth and seventh at nationals, respectivel y , in those events . Three of the four members of the All-America 4x400 relay team j uniors Amy Saathoff and Kristi Keene and sophomo re Sandy Metzger, are back for the Lutes. It all adds up to another very strong Lute contingent, and , based on proj ections throughout the con­ ference and district, one that has a very solid shot at a District 1 championship and a very high national finish.

Winning Tradition Could Mean Return To Softball Title Game Generally, the thought of w in­ ning traditions in athletics brings to mind the UCLA men' s basket­ ball team in the 1 960s and 70s, the great Green Bay Packers of head coach V ince Lombardi in the 1 960s , and the Bronx Bombers, the Babe Ruth- and Lou Gehrig­ led New York Yankees of the 1 920s and 30s . How about this for a w inning PLU tradition: Women' s softball . There are two traditions associ­ ated with the program. First , the Lutes have been very successful in Ralph Weekly ' s tenure at PLU, winning 79 percent of their games . The other tradition is somewhat unusual - the Lutes have made an NAIA national championship game appearance in every even year since 1 98 8 . The Lutes won national titles in 1 98 8 and 1 990, and finished second in 1 992 . Head coach Ralph Weekly thinks that the Lutes can not only maintain the tradition of winning softball , but of reaching the NAIA champion­ ship game in this even year of 1 994 . Weekly must replace everal

outstanding players , including A ll­ America pitcher Becky Hoddevik and catcher Toni Castrey , but he feels that an outstanding freshman group should help fill in some of the gaps. A pair of 1 993 A l l -Americans will anchor the team. At first base w i l l be A ndrea Farquhar, a first team pick last year, and moving from short to second will be Jenny S wanson, an honorable mention choice in '93. The outfield is in good shape as wel l , w ith senior slugger Nancy Bronson, a 1 993 All-District play­ er and 1 994 captain, in right, and A l l-Conference and A l l-District j u nior Stacy Lanning covePing center. These veterans , plus the new­ comers, should keep alive PLU ' s winning tradition i n softball .


APRIL

Board Of Regents Western Washington

April S

Th mas R. Anderson

Recital, PLU faculty members

Cynthia Wilson Edwards Lin

violinist Marta Kirk and pianist Ned

Evanson

Kirk perform works by Bac h ,

James Hushagen

MAY

Beethoven, Paganini a n d Ravel .

Frank R. Jennings (Chair)

Eastvold Aud . , 8 p . m . , free .

Theodore Johnson

May I - June 1

April 6

Anne Long

Donald Morken

Evensong Service, University

Exhibit, Paintings by Mason F .

Barry Rogge

Lutheran Church, 5 : 30 p . m .

from 1 898- 1 90 1 . Scan. Cultural

Chorale and Campus M inistry, Trinity

John Oakley

MARCH

Richard Rouse

Jane Russell

Gary Severson (Vice-Chair)

through March 23

David S. Steen

Exhibit, artifacts concerning Sondre

Christy Ulleland (Secretary)

Norheim, the " father of modern

Eastern Washington/Idaho

skiing , " loaned by 1 947 alumnus

Otto O. Stevens

Gerald Lider, the grandson of

Ge rge Wehmann

Norheim ' s nephew . Stuen Room,

Donald M. Wick

Scan . Cultural Center. Sunday s , 1 -4

Oregon

p . m . Tues . , Wed . , 1 1 a . m . -3 p . m .

Neil R. Bryant

Donald

through April 7

. Wi Isoll

Exhjbit, sculpture by PLU

Ronald Gre we now

artist-in-residence Josh BeatonDovle

Montana

Holmes, a Pacific Lutheran professor

Center. Sundays, 1 -4 p . m . ; Tues . ,

April 7

Recital , Rick Pressley and David Witt

join for a recital featuring trumpet and

Wed . , 1 1 a . m . -3 p . m .

May 3

trombone. accompanied by pianist

Concert, Compose r ' s Forum,

Senee and Blacher will be performed .

students ranging from rock n' roll to

Robert Peterson . Music by Bitsch, Univ. Center. 8 p . m . , free .

featuring original pieces by PLU

avant garde. Univ. Center, 8 p . m . , free.

April 14

Regency Concert Series, Regency

May 4

String Quartet. Music by Schubert

Evensong Service, Choir o f the West

Univ . Center, 8 p . m . , $8 genera l , $5

Lutheran Church, 5 : 30 p . m . , free.

Bartok and Borodin wili be perfor

�ed .

students , seniors, $3 PLU ro.

and Campus M in istry , Trinity

May 5

Regency C oncert S ries, onus

Connye H' ger

and paintings by Mary Jane Beato�

April 15-16

Wayne Saverud

Ingram Hall . Weekdays, 8 : 30

program directed by Maureen McGill

chamber enscmble .

choreographers present a chaJlenging

$3 PLU m .

Doyle and Marit Berg . U niv. Gallery ,

Arthur PeteTson

a . m . -4 : 30 p . m .

Other

March 24-April 27

Jerold Annsrrong, I l l inois Robert Howard , Ala ka

Exhibit of Danish tapestry by l n ge Norgaard, Scan. Cultural Center,

Wallace McKinney, Kansas

Richard Mue l l er, Mi souri

Sundays , 1 -4 p . m . • Tues . , Wed . , I I

Jon Olson. M innesota

a . m . ·3 p . m.

Ex-officio

Lecture, Australian animal rights

William Ramstad, Cali fornia

Marcb 28

ren J. Anderson, President PLU

activist Peter Singer, " Human and

Synod Bishops, ELCA Region I : Robert

Other Animal s : Breaking Down The

eller, EaWa/Idaho

Barriers , " Univ . Center, 7 : 30 p . m . ,

Low ell Knutso n , Northwest Was h .

free .

D nald Parsons, Alaska

March 29

P ul Swanson, Oregon

Homecoming Concert, Choir of the West. The program, presented on a

Mark Ramseth, Montana

David Wold, Southwestern Was h .

Advisory Facu lty :

Chri stopher

recent concert tour of Montana,

includes the premiere of three

B ro w n i n g ,

American fol k songs arranged by

Donald Wentworth , Patricia K illen

Students: Trent Erickson Isaiah John­

Administration: Jan F. Brazzell , S . Erv ing

Severtson ;

William

Martin Well

ELCA. Div.

f Ed . : Jame

and varied prog ram . Ea stv Id Aud . , 8

May 5-7

April 15-22

Si mon's semi-autobiographical play .

Northw

by William Parker. Comedy and

p.m. .

$6 gencral . $3

stude nts , seniors .

Exhibit, multi-media featuring t women artists . Un iv

p . m . , $6 gen r I .

Conference in Reno, Nev . Eastvold

Aud . • 8 p . m . , free .

Nalnp �

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

� __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

__ __ __ __

Phone (

__t... l ip,

_ _ _ _ _ _

No. from Mlail label

______

------

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

i ' new

..:> Spou e Class "-

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Spou e name while attending PLU

$3

most

Ea void Aud . . tuden l ' , eni

April 1 9

May 6-7

Chora l e , directed by Richard Nance.

display s , presentations, forums and

featured during its recent concert tour

p . m . , free .

Homecoming Concert, University

The chorale presents a program of Oregon .

!'S .

Academic FestivaJ , featuring poster much more . Uni\'. Center, 9 a . m . -4

May 8

University Theatre matinee (see May

April 22

Norwegian Heritage Festival, " The

5-7 ) , Eastvold Aud . ,

2 p.m.

Concert, University Symphony

Norwegian Heritage Festival

end of its nine-concert B eth yen ycle

displays, demonstrations . Scan .

magnificent Ninth Symphony _ Jom ing

features foods , entertainment, crafts ,

Cultural Center, 1 1 a . m . -

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

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

NEWS

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ ____ __ __ __

them will be soloi sts LeeAnne

WaJl and Clayton Brainerd ; the Choir

April 23

Concert, PLU V cal Jazz Lab.

of the We l . University Chorale and Ch ral Union . Ea.') v I

April 26

slu

PLU Contemporary Arts En, mbl

Q

Mult i-M dia Program . featuring perfQm1 ing original piece

A d

devel(1peU

through group improvi ·alion . Eastvol Aud . . 8 p m . , free

rna ,

,

Mav l4 '

lub Banquet. featuring football

coach frosty Westeri "1=!. Olson Aud . . 6

p.m.

Concert, Hello

The Best and th e

8 p. m .

$8 gene ra l 5 nt<; . senior' . $ 3 PL U I D

May 21

ApriI 29-Ma. 1 9

. .

1 2 ) , Pantage Theater, Tae

(Mu

p . m . ( May 1 3 ) .

ummcr' FealUri ng all

Brightest . " BFA candIdate exhibition.

o f PLU'), maJor mu i c en.cmble . � .,.

weekday ' . 8 : 30 a . m . -4 . 30 p . m .

May 22

• .

Univ Gallery. lngrdm H al l .

Eastvold Aud . . 1:\ p . m . • free .

Opening reception. Apri I 2 � , 5 - 7 p . m .

Commencement Worsh.ip, Olson

April 30

Exercises. 01.on Aud . , 2 : 30 p . m .

Concert , The PLU C hoi r of the West,

Total Experience Gospe l Choir and the Barney McClure Trio j in again to

pre eot • 'G

pel ! '

. •

an in piring

eve ning of go pel and jan mu 'ic. The

gr uP' lir. t combined o nc e rt

Office (NCA) , PLU , Tac ma WA 98447

with a performan e o f Beethoven'

Campos, Mira Froh nmnyer . Stephen

4 p. m .

Exhibit,

-1 Plea e che k i f addr

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Cla.:-.:.

popular playwright .

March 31

Directors National Association

Stal� e

" B righton Beach Memo irs . " directed

April 1 4 , 5-7 p . m .

a . m . -4 : 30 p . m . Opening reception :

il

Orchestra. The rchestra comes to the

What's New With You? ______

University Theatre pr se n t N

pathos are blended by America"

Univ . Center. 8 p . m . . free .

Cily

senior:.

Gallery, Ingram H l l . Weekdays. 8 : 30

in c ludi ng solo and en emble ch rts.

Addres,s

$5 students

April 23

recently appeared at the College Band

Unglaube

p . m . , $8 general .

7 : 30 p . m .

RaydelJ Bradley . The Ensemble

Cristina del Rosario , Dav i d Haw­ sey , Roberta Marsh, Jan Rutledge,

niv . Center, 8

Seal . Professional and student

Eastvold Aud . , 8 p . m . , free.

Ensemble, under the direction of

Frame (treasurer) , J . Robert Wills ,

modern dance

May 12-13

Homecoming Concert, Wind

V.

'94,

Life of Grieg, " Scan. Cultural Center,

music facuIty member Richard Nance .

son, Cathy Overland

Dancemania

concert features all three profeSSIOna l

a year

ago was a smash h i t ! Tacoma ' s Rialto

Theater. 7 p . m . . 'tude nts,

8 genera l , $5

3 PLU ro .

Aud . • 9 : 30 a . m . Commencement


Volume XXlV No. 4

PACIFIC

LUTH E RAN UNIVE R SI1Y

June 1 994


plCIfIe Lutheran University Same June 1994

2 Speci al Section

Cover

Chemistry professor Sheri Tonn and former students Sheri Baker and Randy Bass conduct research at nearby Spanaway Creek. PLU students, faculty and alum­ ni are involved in many projects relating to the environment and our dwindling natural resources. On the next several pages these complex issues are examined from a variety of perspectives.

Addresses The Endangered Environment PLU

By Jill Whitman

Table of Contents Special Section:

Interacting With Nature: Seeking A Balance 2

PLU Addresses The Endangered Environment By Jill Whitman, assistant professor of earth sciences

3 Old Shirts, Ancient Forests And Redemption By Robert Stivers, professor of religion

4 The Ecology of Longing And Loss By Charles Bergman, professor of English

5

Can A Balance Be Maintained? By Katie Nelson and Kim Bradford, students

6 Endangered Communities: A Part Of The Issue By Gail Greenwood '84, reporter, A berdeen, Wash .

6 Moving Toward Sustainability By Rachel Nugent, assistant professor of economics

7 Preparing To Inventory World's Biodiversity

Featuring David Wake '58, biologist, U. Cal. -Berkeley

Other highlights : 8-10 A Fond Farewell To Seven Retiring Professors 11

Fulbright Scholar Plans Study In India

11

Dyer Is Third Goldwater Scholar In Three Years

12

Paul Menzel Appointed Interim Provost

12

Two New Campus Pastors Begin Ministry

13

Endowment Council Makes A Lasting Difference

15

Commencement Brings Farewells A n d New Beginnings

By Loren Anderson

16

Hagen New Director Of Alumni, Parent Relations

17

Alumni Honor Six At Homecoming

22

PLU Wrestler Wins National Championship

Scene Editorial Board Administrative

Staff

Loren Anderson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President

Jim Peterson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor

Jan Brazzell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice President

Julie Baier. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Alumni Editor

Development/ U. Rei.

Nick Dawson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sports Editor

Paul Porter . . . . . Dir . , Communications

Ken Dunmire . . . . . . . . . . . . . Photographer

Lauralee Hagen . . . . . . Director, Alumni

Dean Driskell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advisory

/Parent Relations

Cliff Rowe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advisory

Janet Prichard . . . Dir. Public Relations Roberta Marsh . . Asst. to the President

O

ur whole environment can be considered an endan­ gered species. We see dete­ rioration at the g lobal leve l , the national level and the community level - the pollution of our air, the overuse of our water resourc­ es, the loss of many valued spe­ cies, the contamination of our waters, and the decline in our fos­ sil fuel resources. Pacific Lutheran U niversity is part of this global ecosystem and we must be aware of how our actions on the PLU campus impact the environment of our communi­ ty, our nation, and the Earth. At PLU these concerns are being addressed in many ways, by vari­ ous groups that examine the issues, strive to make changes, and work to educate their fellow commu nity membe r s . These groups involve students, staff and faculty who are actively seeking to address the issue of our endan­ gered environment. The Environmental Studies Pro­ gram is an academic program which began in the early 1 970's. The program , overseen by a facul­ ty committee, began by offering a certificate in Environmental Stud­ ies. In the spring of 1 992 , a new minor in Environmental Studies was established . Students in this program take a series of courses that give them a broad interdisci­ plinary perspective on environ­ mental issues. One of the key parts of the minor is a course titled Environmental Methods of Investi­ gation that examines the complexi­ ties of watershed management,

Scene (USSN 0886-3369) is pub­ lished quarterly by Pacific Luther­ an University , S. 1 2 1 st and Park Ave . , Tacoma, WA 98447-0004 . Second class postage paid at Taco­ ma , W A . Postmaster : Send address change to Development Data Center, PLU , P . O . Box 2068 , Tacoma, WA 98447-0003 .

focusing on the nearby Clover Creek system. In their capstone research pro­ ject, students examine an environ­ mental issue through an interdisci­ plinary approach. Some examples of recent capstones include the design of a chemical exchange program to reduce hazardous waste , an examination of the use of constructed wetlands as waste water treatment sites, and an assessment of resource use at PLU. The program has also worked to increase environmental aw areness on campus by sponsoring speakers such as Robert F. Kennedy Jr. The enroll ment in this program is growing rapidly, reflecting the increasing student interest in envi­ ronmental issues. Dirt People for Earth , founded in 1 989 , is a student environmen­ tal action group that focuses on environmental awareness , educa­ tion, and action at PLU and in the surrounding community. Some of the projects addressed by this group include Earth Day celebra­ tions, tree pl anting , bringing speakers to campus, recycling efforts , and Green Games - an interdorm resource conservation competition organized in the spring of 1 993 . In the spring of 1 993 , the Resi­ dence Hall Council established the position of Environmental Activi­ ties Coordinators (EAC ' s) in a few of the dorms. These students were to serve as the focal point for edu­ cation about resource use, waste reduction and recycling in the resi­ dential life of their fel low stu­ dents. During this academic year ( 1 993-1 994) , EAC ' s were desig­ nated in every dorm and a new executive position was created on the Residence Hall Council to coordinate the activities of all the dorms. " One of the issues that has long concerned and involved students at PLU is recycling . Students insti­ gated paper recycling in offices in the mid- 1 980 ' s and collection of cans, glass and paper in the dorms at the end of the 1 98 0 ' s . These activities are now coordinated by continued on page 3 I


Spec i a l Sect i on

. PL U Addresses . . . continued from page 2

the Physical Plant in partnership with the Tacoma Public Schools' j b training program for students with disabilities . At the request of Dirt People, Pre ident Rieke in 1 99 1 estab­ lished the Sol id Waste Manage­ ment and Recyc l ing Com mittee, composed of students, staff and faculty , to oversee the recycl ing program at PL U. While there is still much to be done in the area of recycling, PLU is making a signif­ icant contribution to reducing the solid waste stream - du ring the 1 992- 1 993 academic year, 22 % of the olid waste generated at PLU was col lected for recycling. The Environmental Issues Com­ mittee, consisting of faculty , staff and students, was appointed by President Anderson in the fal l of 1 992 to adv ise the un iversity on matters of environmental concern. One of the first issues add ressed by the committee was the concern over the location of the new Mary Russe ll .Baker M i Building. A compromis was r ached by the committee that preserved more of the oak habitat on the hil lside and established a mitigation site to i ntroduce more native planting to the PLU campus. The committee will continue to address the envi­ ronmental practi es of the univer­ sity and it will strive to coordinate the numerous constructive efforts that presently occur in many sec­ tors f the campus . The PLU campus is actively addressing many environmental issues, through the efforts of stu­ dents, faculty and staff. We, l ike the rest of community , nation and world, have much that must and will change as we strive to save our endangered environment. As these env ironmental activities increase on the PLU campns in the future, we w i l l serve as a model to the surrounding community . • * * *

Earth sciences professor Jill Whitman bas been a member of the PLU faculty for six years She is chair of the cam­ pus Environmental Studies Program.

o d Shirts, Ancient Forests, Redemption By Robert L. Stivers

ry ing to say something new in the Pac ific N o rthwest about spotted owl s , ancient fi rests, and th plight of rural log­ ging communities i · l ike trying to find original stories about Elvis. Anyone who reads Scene also reads the newspapers and knows all about Judge Dwyer's judicial deci­ sions, spotted owl s, economic sta­ t i stics on unemploy me nt , and changes in the forest products industry . Read ing stops after a few paragraphs and the busy alum turns to the class notes for the latest news on fel low boomers in Bellevue. The recycle bin follows. and the alum feels good about saving another tree. " Maybe the next time , " the alum resolves, " I ' l l read those articles . " I just don't feel like recycl ing old ideas . So let me go back a few weeks to Easter, and in a round about way bring you forward to the future of our forests. The debat over the magn ificent temperate rain forests of the Pacific Northwest is a foretaste of things to come in two way s . First . it is a foretaste of future environmental debates, for example, the one gath­ ering over depleted salmon runs. It is a classic case of human need in conflict with the integrity of envi­ ronmental systems. All the ingredi­ ents are in this debate , and we would do well to learn our econom­ ic, politica l , scientific and ethical lessons for new applications. Second , it is a foretaste of a new appreciation of nature. A consider­ ation of forests has some important things to tell us about the relation to nature that has been promised in Jesus Christ. Easter is the preeminent C hris­ tian day . On this day Christians celebrate the resurrection of Jesus Christ and look fo rward to their own redemption and the redemp­ tion of the whole creation . Recently I had occasion with family and friends to celebrate Easter at a church I seldom attend, to l isten to a preacher I have seldom heard . His sennon was about the re ur­ rection of Jesus Christ. its signi fi­ cance for him being the traditional notion of immort ality . He pulled out a well worn old shirt to i llus­ trate the " faded glory" of this l i fe and elaborat on the pains of dis­ ease and the aginb of the body . Then to i l lustrate the resurrection he held up a brand new, immaculate white sweatshirt. Heaven, he said, is like this white sh irt and is what Jesus promises. Something troubled me . The fad-

ed but friendly old shirt seemed so much more appealing than the anti­ septic . sterile and maybe even starched sweatshirt he 0 admired . If Jesus' resurrection means trading in an old friend of a shirt for the straight jacket he offered, I didn't want any part of it. As I thought more about it, I had to admit the continuing power of his image of heaven. White clouds and robes, harps, disembodied spirits, angels, and choirs were the stuff of my childhood training. This classi­ cal Greek imagery is imprinted on our minds. however anthropocen­ tric, however boring, and however l ittle it addresses the central prob­ lem of human life , which is sin . Jesus ' cross and resurrection is much more about redemption from sin than it i s about release from mortal bod ies for i mmortal i ty in otherworldly spl endor. By sin I mean the universal and thorough­ going tendency of human beings i n their li mited freedom to break rela­ tionships wit God , other humans, themselves, and the rest of nature. Sin is decidedly this worldly . Jesus' cross points to the depth of sin, his resurrection to the grace of God that empowers us for l ives of integ­ rity in the midst of sin. Living the redeemed [ i fe in Christ means put­ ting on well worn old sh irts and digging in the dirt of life as Jesus did with the woman taken in adul­ tery . There are some messages in this for our ancient forests . Superficial­ ly one is struck by the similarity of the traditional Greek image of heaven and some modem notions of forests. Ancient forests in the white sweatshirt view is valuable timber that is rotting and going to waste (faded glory). What is needed is a total clearcut (death), a thorough cleaning of debris (the fire to come), and the planting of single­ species. scientific ally perfected new trees in sterile, straight lines (resurrection), all in the name of human good . The ancient forests tell a different story . A variety of tree species grow and die in a dynamic process. The forest floor is a mess of downed logs and twisted trunks, a tangled confusion of ferns and m sses. Trees are ragged , the can� opy uneven. Predation is the domi­ nant way of species interaction . Some might call this " faded glo­ ry , " but if you look, listen , smell , and feel carefully (taste at your own ri k) , you will find an amazingly fecund system that is quite capable of sustaining a large number of spe­ cies apart from human beings. While it is legitimate to use forests for human needs, to throw out this

old s hirt in the name of greater prosperity and control i a sin an a travesty . Beyond this superfici I analogy there is a new message of redemp­ tion in this. At first glance redemp­ tion would not seem to apply to the forests. Ancient forests and the crit­ ters who l ive there do not sin. Sin presupposes freedom, and the rest of nature is not free, at least not anywhere to the degree that humans are. When, for example, a potted owl snatches its prey from the top of a downed and decay ing log, we may find the act brutal in human terms, but it is not a sin . It is the way of life in a good system. Consequently, nature does not need rede mptio n . The cross and resurrection are human religious events. This does not mean, how­ ever, that redemption is irrelevant to nature. Since human sin is the primary cause of ecosystem disin­ tegrat ion , the redemption of humans from sin has a direct bear­ in n the su tai nability of ecosy s­ tems. Thi is specially true in th Pacific Northwest where only IO to 1 5 percent of the original ancient forests remain intact and where the spotted owl and several other spe­ c ies are in danger of ext inction. God is at work redeeming the for­ ests and species living in them by calling humans to recognize their powers of disintegration , by invit­ ing them to repentance, and by enabl ing them to l ive in a scarce world without the need to dominate and control . This is the message of Easter from the forests . The redemption of the whole creation means human caring for nature as if it were a well worn and valued old shirt . The foretaste of things to come is a new appreciation of the world's ecosys­ tems and the promise of God that we will one day l ive in harmony • with the rest of natu re. * * *

Religion professor Robert Stivers has taught at PL U for 21 years . He

is

working on a book dealing with ethics of the ancient forests and ancient for­ est communities.


PadfIc LUttleran University scene

JUne 1994

4

Spec i a l Section

The Ecology

Of

Longin

And L ss

Animals Connect Us To Our Childhood Dreams And To Our Unconscious Selves

OU Y

By Charles Bergman

have to say this for the ani mal s : while they may need to b e saved, unl ike us they do not need to be redeemed . They are what they are, and that gives them a profound dignity and self­ sufficiency . They do what they do, and that seems to be enough. No matter how terrible their plight may be , no matter how slim a species ' chances of survival, wild animals do not seek humans. It is we who seek them . It is we who need the animals . Usually , in discussions about endangered animals, we l ike to speak of what we can do to help the animal s. But perhaps here we can turn the tables for a moment, and ask what it is that animals can do for us. Like many of us, I often fear deep down that there is, ultimately, little we can actually do to save animals. Our efforts at preserving them are a lways well inte ntioned , and of course we should do everything we can, from taking down dams to preserving huge tracts of forests . But the forces at work, the forces that drive many species extinct and push the rest to the periphery of our lives, these forces are so powerful that they swamp most of our poor efforts. We save some creatures. But most animals, too many of them, continue on their own sad curve toward endangerment. Still , we aren' t as impotent as we might feel . I believe the great challenge for us, i n trying to do something for endangered spe­ cies, is to try to understand what it is that drives us to seek animals in the fIrSt place . The desire that makes it impossible for me to imagine living in a world without animals. The love that makes me happiest when I am in the presence of animal s . Perhaps if we understood more fully the lovely and varied habitats of the animals i n our hearts, we would find ourselves making more room for them i n our l ives . And on the planet. To understand the place of animals in our emotional lives, we have to turn to stories. It is through stories that we explore the emo­ tional meanings of our relationships with ani­ mal s . In that vein, I ' d l ike to tel l a story about how animals enter our hearts. Or per­ haps how they are already there, inside of us. I had gone to the Carizzo Plain three years ag . The Carizzo is a desert, a hot and alka­ line area west of the oil tields around Bakers­ field, Calif. I had gone there to study the endangered San Joaquin kit fox . It was the height of summer, late July. If the desert in the midst of summer is a landscape of peni­ tence , with its punishing and unforg iving heat, the evenings of that week had some-

thing portentous about them. I sat among the barren hills bordering the Carizzo Plains, waiting for the small kit foxes, with their incomparably beautiful ears and their gor­ geous gray and red pelage, to come out of their den at night. ' Every evening the sun went down in a purgatorial blaze and the entire sky above the blackened hills turned a fiery shade of red , like glowing metal . Not long before, Mount Pinatubo in the Philippines had erupted , and the ash from that explosion had just reached the coast of California. Throughout Southern Cal ifornia, the ash resulted in volcanic sunsets - as if the sky had exploded into night. In that light and heat, I could feel myself grow incandescent, like tungsten in a bulb, eager to burn brighter. I hid behind a small rock outcropping, the only cover on the oth­ erwise barren hil lside of dry earth , onion-yel­ low grasses , and Russian thistles . A nd I watched the fox den . O n the particular evening I a m thinking of, the foxes who lived in the den stayed out of sight. I wrote in my journal and waited , thinking of secrets and subterranean l ives and scenes that imply more than they show . Lying with my elbows on the rocks , I propped my binoculars up to my eyes , and watched the den . Then I had one of the most startling moments I have ever had watching animals: a sudden memory from my childhood. In my seventh-grade art class, the teacher had asked us to paint a picture of ourselves as we wanted to be when we got older. I painted a picture of myself that I had forgotten until that moment - though my parents had loved the painting, and had even had it framed and hung in our dining room . In the foreground of the painting, I had put a huge mallard in profile, beside a stream. In the background , I painted evergreen trees, with a deadfall lying horizontally across the plane of the picture. Behind the very jagged stump, I was standing half-conceal ed , visible from the waist up, wearing a red and black plaid jacket, and of all things - a kind of tam-o' shanter hat with a pompon on top. In the painting , I held the binoculars up to my eyes. They formed two black circles, like a raccoon mask, over my eyes . The black straps looped gracefully down and under my arms . As I looked that evening through my binoc­ ulars at the fox den, I suddenly remembered that image of me , painted i n the seventh grade, looking through binoculars - a strange pal impsest of the present and the past, desire and memory , art and reality . Though I had been a Boy Scout in school and had loved to camp, I was not a bird­ watcher and had ab olutely no thoughts of becoming one . I cannot tell you where this image of me as a birdwatcher had come from . But remembering it at that moment, by the fox den , was somehow deeply reassuring

to me , as if as a child I had unconsciously prophesied what I would later become. I now love to search for the rare and endan­ gered animal . Most of the time, I can 't tell you what it is, really , that I am searching for. I love to be taken by surprise, to have the meaning of the experience startle me, to be startled by the way life sneaks up on us. But in this image - a gift from the two foxes at this den - I had a powerful sense of being for the evening in full possession of myself. One of the times I am most completely myself, I thought, is when I ' m looking at animals. This is me , right now, sitting by a fox den, under a Pentecostai sky. Animals connect us to our childhood dreams and to our unconscious selves. To the parts of ourselves that know us better than we do What happened to that painting , i don 't know . My parents divorced, and it seems to have been lost in all the moves that followed , like so much else from that time in my life . I had no thought of the painting in over 20 years, but the memory was like recovering a very important piece of myself. And I believe there is something related in the attempt to recover endangered animal s, and the recov­ ery of parts of ourselves. Each of us can help the cause of endan­ gered animals by allowing the creatures to more fully inhabit our hearts. It is this greater intimacy with nature that we ' re after, not just numbers of owls that hover on the brink of extinctio n . But how do we recover those parts of ourselves that are bound up with wildlife, but which are increasingly lost and fo rgotten, just as animals are i ncreasingly lost from our l ives? The first thi ng is to relinquish a little per­ sonal control when you enter a landscape. You can try to v isit a remote or extreme continued on page 5

*

* *

Charles Bergman is chair of the PL U English

Wild Echoes: Encounters With The Most Endangered Animals in North America, and writes frequently about natu­ Department. He is the author of

ral history and wildlife for national magazines .


Pac:IfIc Lutheran university scene June 1 994

5

Special Section

Endangered Species Act

Can A Balance Be Maintained? More Controversy See Ahead By Katie Nelson and Kim Bradford

A

erie of lectures at PLU during April potl ighted the changing landscape of the Endanger d Species Act (ESA), and the sometimes dismal futu re for animals it seeks LO protect. A U . S . congre ' �man , a PLU biology pro­ fessor and the head of a Northwest on erva­ tion program all spoke du ring th . erie , which was organized by the campus Environ­ mental Stu i Commiu e and the Center for Peace , lustic and th Envir m nt. The I c­ ture series commemorated Earth Week. Congressman Mike Kreidler spoke to the university community on April 6 about the future of the Endangered Species Act , which is before Congress for reauthorization this year. Kreidler, a Tacoma native and grandson of

Mike Kreidler

Ecology. . . continued from page 4

place - that's always good. In literature and myth, the wild natural scene is always a place where human desire is released and conven­ t ions slip their hold. That's when self­ di scovery becomes easier, where we can experience those parts of ourselves we nor­ mally conceal or hold in check. But you don ' t have to go anywhere remote. That is really only a metaphor. You can do it in your backyard , allowing yourself to see the famil iar in a new way . But in that land­ scape , attend carefully to what is happening outside , and open yourself to what you' re feel ing . These are the new ma rgins we ' re learning to explore, where it can be some­ times hard to know where we leave off and nature begins. This intersection of inside and outside, human and nature, self and other, is exactly the new region we need to be explor­ ing . The animals of the heart will b e different for each perso n . It is inevitable, like identity itself. The Native Americans knew this . That is why they had animal totems: animals with whom each person could enter into a special relationship. The ultra personal , the emotional , even the eccentric - they all suggest the emergence of a new , a postmodern , relationship with ani­ mals. We will never save what we don ' t truly de i re . And two features of this new relation­ ship would be the elebration in the diversity in the way we all comprehend the world, and n i ncrease of the sense of being that comes through the experience of ani I . To establish a newer and greater intimacy with other creatures: that is the goal I think we need to pursue, even as he nunal grow more scarce . It is the basis for both political a ·tiOD and social cha ge. I know my private i ion by the fox den left me ba rged and glowing a the . ky . •

the late Laura Kreidler, a former PLU a rt teacher and dean of women after whom PLU 's Kreidler hall is named , served 1 6 years with the Washington State Legislature and is now a representative for the state ' s inth District . Part o f the health and environ­ ment subcommittee, he has become familiar with the ESA , an act written in 1 97 3 . Kreidler has little doubt that the b i l l w i l l be renewed . He said the act has had a " p ro­ found and favorable impact on species that have been seriously threatened or endan­ gered. "We have had succes s , " he said. "We have seen animals removed from the (endan' \ gered species) list. " Some members of Congress believe that " if there's going to be an economic impact (on private property owners) , then we side with those who will be affected , " Kreidler said. The congressman said he anticipates that he will be in the middle of the conflict, arguing with strong opinions and working with changes while remembering the importance of the act' s original intentions . Kreidler said there has to be a way of coming to a consen­ sus on way s to protect species " not with brute strength and muscle but with thoughtful consideration. " Public hearings on the ESA will start soon but Kreidler is unsure whether or not it will pass before this session of Congress is over. He attributed the possible delay to election­ year caution. " I was born here on Puget Sound . My parents were born on Puget Sound . I'm going to take efforts to make sure our decisions don' t irreversibly turn back the clock, " Krei­ dler said. "But if I ' m going to do it right, I need your help , " he added , prompting the audience to w rite letters to members of Cong ress to express constituents' opinions or ask for cop­ ie of related bills. Not all of tbe federal government is looking to hange the ESA . Curt Smitch, the program supe rv isor t1 r the Pacific Northwest Habitat Conservation Plan Program in Olympia , told a PLU audienc later in the month that offi-

cials are trying to make the current law more en live . To accomplish thi agencies are beginning to tran iti n toward m re comprehensiv habitat conservation plans , Smitch said. In tead of creating a p l a n for one spec ies, only to later discover that a neighboring pe­ cie. i ' also threatened or endangered , biolo­ gi ts will begin [0 look at the veralJ Ian cape 0 ecosystem when designing a plan. Smitch, who ormerly orked for the State Department of Wildlife and wa Gov . BOOlh Gardner's natural resource spec ialist . said the Northwest has become the focus of protection efforts in recent years . The Department of the Interior is using the region as a "test case " to study whether human practices , like logging, can coexist with biological protec­ tions . Smitch said one problem confronting public agencies is that scientific studies on endan­ gered species are behind the times; although the ESA is in place , it is often difficult to species is threatened and how know when to prot ct it because there is little relevant research •

Shifting the focus to the species the ESA seeks to protect, PLU biology professor Den­ nis Martin focused on the gradual decline of the Pacific salmon. The species is close to being listed as endangered . Poipting out that 20 percent of the known 500 genetic stocks of salmon al ready have been lost, Martin said it is only a matter of time before the species is extinct. " It' s not a questio n of whether the dire predictions will come true - it has already happened, " Martin said . Attempts by hatcheries to replenish the stocks have not been success fu l , Martin said, because they create fish that are homoge­ neous and weak. As releases of hatchery fish have i ncreased over the years, numbers of both wild and hatchery fish that survive to spawn have decreased . Martin said that once the salmon is l isted as endangered , Washington industries causing their demise are going to be hit hard. Fish­ i ng , mining , agriculture and hydroelectric power interests will all have to cut back their use of the Northwest waters. "This whole thing with salmon is going to make the spotted owl look like a Disney film , " Martin said . "It will wreak absolute havoc on the Northwest economy . " Someone is going to have to bite the bul­ let for salmon in the Northwest. Nothing was written in the law that guaranteed everyone a • happy life , " he said .


P8I:Ilk I.IdMran Onlvef'J1tV Scene June 1 994

6 Speci a l Section

Moving Towa d Sustaina bility Willapa Bay A ddresses Problems Created by Dwindling Resources By Rachel Nugent

'Endangere d Communities ' A Part Of The Endanger ed Species Issue By Gail G reenwood '84

he controv rsies about endangered spe­ cies have captu red our attention for years . After more than ni e years as a reporter at the Daily World in Aberdeen , where the spotted owl and salmon controver­ sies often have centered , I know how com­ plex the issues are. When covering these top­ ics , even the "facts" are often disputable, making it quite a headache to clearly and fairly present information to the reader. The tensions and stakes are always high . I have observed how the environmental concerns have changed the economic situa­ tion and thus the social climate of Grays Harbor County . I cover education and social and health issues and have seen those areas impacted by unemployment, frustration, anger and despair. Now, more and more , there are new programs , retraining and hope . I have watched the rise in unemployment; the alarming increase in domestic violence, crisis-line calls, and mental health services; and the increase in rates for deaths , low birth-weight babies and people on welfare . I have also seen the numbers of children receiving free-and reduced-rate lunches grow at many of the school districts, the percentage increase of the community hospital ' s patients on public assistance, and the explosion of the demand straining food banks. But an accurate portrait can ' t be drawn by numbers alone . Faces are needed too . I ' ve seen the faces. I 've seen the tears. I ' ve seen a strapping, unemployed logger hanging l imply from a tree in someone ' s back yard. He had been topping the tree when his chainsaw touched a power l i ne and kil led him . Just the day before, he had been going door to door, trying to sell his expertise "to make ends meet . " I've seen families bewildered and paralyzed when both parents lost their jobs at the mill that had always given their fathers a steady income. And then, there is the man who finally sold his log truck to buy a fishing boat. But this was the year there was no ocean salmon season and he never got to use it. I've seen the economy move from depending on fishing and logging industries to becoming

more and more dependent on government assistance . This shift has taken its emotional tol l . Sometimes peopl e in Grays Harbor appear to take a hypocritical stance - desper­ ately , howing their need for government · sis­ tance and new program and then bristl i ng the next moment when they 're labeled by outsid­ ers as an "economically depressed" logging town. In many ways , Grays Harbor has become an " indicator species" to the Pacific Northwest economic environment like the spotted owl is an " indicator species" to the ancient rain for­ est. That means it ' s the first one to show that the rest of the environment is threatened , that as salmon, lumber and other concerns contin­ ue to be dealt with, it will economically impact more and more of the Pacific Northwest . For instance, the low cost of power we have enjoyed for so long may be threatened by changes in our hydroelectric dams because of concerns for salmon runs. Lumber prices to build new homes will continue to rise , in turn affecting other industries and other areas . During the Depression, a WPA survey indi­ cated few places in America were hit harder than Grays Harbor County . Those are the years that Grays Harbor began to earn its reputation for resilience and self help. This attitude is surfacing again. In the last few years, "economic diversity" has become the watchword and is slowly coming to pas s . Aberdeen, Hoquiam and the rest o f the county will survive and even flourish in the years to come . But, in the meantime, that doesn't mean the day to day suffering , uncertainty and changes in individual ' s l ives should be dis­ counted. The same concern for the endangered species should also be expressed for the "endangered communities" so that a balance between the natural and human habitat can be established . •

Gail Greenwood

The Wil lapa Bay ecosystem in the south­ wes t corner of Washington State is rich in natural resources, human resources and inge­ nUlly . ft IS through thi tnad that (he region encompass i ng the Will apa wlltershed in Pa Hie County may achieve orne measure of sustainable xistcnee - both for peopl and other 'pecies. The Will apa wate rsh d comprises 1 , 060 quare miles, inc luding the most pri . tine estuary in the Unit d States, hilly and for­ ested upland. and an 1 8-mlle long coastal spit with dW1es along the w stern sid . There is economic and ecological interde­ pendence in these zones and the total produc­ tivity is st gg ring! he watershed pr duc more [han half th oy. ret gr wn in the state , 25 percent of the crab s , 99 percent of the sturgeon harvest, and about eight percent of the timber harvest . Other resource-dependent industries are cranberries , salmon fishing and dairy. More important economical ly than any of those industries are the amenity-based eco­ nomic activities : recreation, tourism and retirement . The activities listed above all depend on the vitality and diversity of Wil lapa ' s natural resources , some of which are in danger of declining below viable population levels. A few examples will demonstrate that the threats are as diverse as the natural resources base. Rapid growth of a non- native Spartina grass (cordgrass) i ntroduced into the Bay many years ago threatens to choke off many of the native species in the biotic community, endangering the crab and oyster industries. The decl ine of the salmon runs through overharvesting, logging impacts and hydro­ power dams has resulted in severe losses to the commercial and sports fishing industries . The lost values in boats and equipment are keenly felt throughout the community . The timber industry harvested at a rate sig­ nificantly above the growth rate in timber through most of the ' 80s , l imiting future tim­ ber availability as well as harming other sec­ tors . These stories aren't unique to Willapa , and thanks to its diversity , Wil lapa' s abil ity to weather some of these problems i s greater than that of other Washington communities . Several actions are being taken to arrest the decline of species in the watershed before it becomes irreversible, weakening the ecosys­ tem and economy to the point where it cannot recover. The Willapa Alliance, a community group, is spearheading an effort to define and move toward a "sustainable" ecosystem, both eco­ nomically and ecolog icall y . This means defining the problem areas, developing a reli­ .

,

continued on page 7


17 Specia l Section

Alumnus Spearheads Project

Biologists Propose Inventory Of The World 's Biodiversity

D

avid B. Wake '58 is all too fami liar

� ith tIOn.

the losses associated with extinc­

When he began studying salamanders in

Central America in 1 969 , about hal f of the

species he col lected had never been seen

before .

had

doing good service in preserving big chunks of

se. Throughout the worl d , including many

nowhere near the scientific value of other spe­

such high levels that biologists estimate that 40 percent of all the species now living on the

progress and failures, establishing the goals

planet will be gone within 30 to 40 years.

mun ity . developing appropriate practices and

systemat ic biologi

and willingness to make tradeoffs in the com­

Bay is the community ' s way of assuring its

future, and defining what the qual ity of that

future will be.

To address the problem, three groups of have propos d a 25-year

e ffort to inventory the world 's biodiversity .

Known as Systematics Agenda 2000, the

international effort would attempt to describe

and catalogue the planet ' s species by the next century , develop computer data bases with

information about their characteristics , and identify organisms with the greatest potential

for maintaining the world' s ecosystems , bene­

fiting human health, or improving the world ' s

food supply .

Rachel Nugent is a

PL U

" All species are not created equal , "

econom ics

professor

who

is

studying

linkages

between

en viron­

mental and econom­ ic resources in Wil­ lapa Bay.

says

Wake, who is one of several leaders promoting

the proposal among scientists and policy mak­

ers. " Since we don't have enough money to

save every endangered species , let ' s get our

received a Fulbright Summer Seminar Fel­

lowship to study environmental poi icy in Bra­

but

it has

cies that live in these forests, such as the tailed toad. "

The only such creature that has retained tail

muscles, the tailed toad or frog is part of an

ancient ancestral group that split from the rest

of the toads and frogs 150 mill ion years ago. It is the kind of 3nimal that systematic biologists

believe should be protected because it is a

survivor of a rare , evolutionarily distinct lin­

eage .

"We ' re not only interested in preserving X

numbers of species , " Wake added . ' We ' re

interested in preserving the maximum number

of lineages. We want to preserve as many of

the main tr es of life as exist. "

Preservation of biodiversity has countless

worthy implications , often relating to food

production and health care . Joel Cracraft, a curator at the American Museum of Natural

History in New York, say s , " We see the price

tag of the project as a good investment. The discovery of a single new species has the potential to return bill ions of dollars to the

tive Biology , Museum of Vertebrate Zoology ,

In the United States, the effort would supple­ ment the activities of the National Biological Survey , a federal program established last

member of the national board of the National

year by Secretary of the Interior Bruce Babbitt to inventory and monitor the country ' s biolog­

ical resources . Systematists also hope their plan will influence how the National Biologi-

Wake, the Gompertz Professor of I ntegra­

University of California-Berkeley , is also a Museum of Natural History , Smithsonian

Institution.

Editor 's Note: Excerpts taken with permission from an article by Kim McDonald in the April 13 edition of the Chronicle of Higher Education .

Martinson Publishes New Edition Of Mount Rainier Park History

The seminar win be held in Brazil from Nugent, in h e r third year on the PLU facul­

ty , teaches Principles of Global and Environ­

tal Studies course on energy resources and

forest s ,

when we say a species must be

June 23 until the end of Jul y .

pollution.

Northwest

science

zil in an interdisciplinary context.

mental Economics as well as an Environmen­

America ' s

economy . "

saved . "

Economics professor Rachel Nugent has

important as a standard bearer. As such, it is

priorities in order - but based on sound scien­

tific knowledge, so we have confidence in the

Nugent Receives Fulbright Fellowship

owl . " The spotted owl is an endangered spe­

Salamanders and tropical forests are not the

parts of the U nited States , expanding human

Moving toward sustainability in Willapa

mental groups will ral ly support around saving

cies , " he continued , "but it probably is most

development is driving the extinction rate to

agreed-upon crite ria .

He and other biologists say that unless scien­

described were extinct , eliminated by the

only living things that are being lost en mas­

poli ies , and evaluating them based on some

said.

only high-profile species, such as the spotted

destruction of forests.

able and continuing system for measuring

biodiversity and what we do about it, " Wake

the habitat was gone and several of the sala­ University of California at Berkeley

continued from page 6

" One of the goals of the agenda is to influ­

ence national policy regarding how we study

tists develop their own priority lists, environ­

manders that the biology professor at the

Sustainability. . .

concerns of research scientists .

The the euphoria over his discoveries was

short- lived. In less than a decade , much of

David Wake

cal Survey is carried out by emphasizing the

.

Eight years ago PLU history professor Art

Martinson published his third book, Wilder­

exploration of " the mountain, " as it is known to northwesterners , and includes intriguing

rians and reviews in national publications.

stories of Indian tribal beliefs , early attempts to reach the summit, the first tourist accommo­ dation and the first roads. It also documents

the worl d , with a variety of climates, rain

work is off the presses , and it is even better

lights early preservationists, developers and

cies , Nugent observed. Studies of the vast

photographs .

" There is almost always a relationship

between

the

environment

development , " she says.

and

economic

Environmentally, Brazil is a microcosm of

ness Above The Sound: The Story of Mount

Rainier National Park, to acclaim from histo­

This spring a revised edition of the popular

forest, agriculture, timber, and countless spe­

than the original , with updated text and more

land can be applied in many of the worlds '

The book is the end result of years of exten­

developing countries , where economic devel­ opment is usually closely tied to the environ­ ment and natural resources.

sive research and rewriting , and is the first of

its kind on Mount Rainier.

Martinson explores the early discovery and

land preservation in the northwest and spot­

tourists .

A nationally-known park historian who has

written a book about Yosemite, Alfred Runte,

noted that the book includes one of the most

graphic selections of historical photos brought together in a single park history .

..


padfk: IJIttIenn unIversity � June 1994

8 Facu lty

FOnd arewel TO Seven Retir-ng Professors A

Kenneth Batker "

I

['s exciting to start new programs , " said mathematics professor Kenneth Batker. " Then after awhile, you can I ok back and see the re ults of your work . " Batker retired i n May after 2 8 years on the PLU faculty. H e h s had an opportunity to be inv olved In the in itial stages of many cam­ pus programs that have become an integral part of the PLU campus . Early in his PLU career he and history professor Philip Nordquist taught an Interim course on civili­ zation and the history of mathe­ matic s . The interdisciplinary , or " integrated " nature of the course was a harbinger of the now vener­ able campus Integrated Studies Program. Batker was a member of the first ISP committee, became " the science person" in ISP dur­ ing its first four years , and contin­ ued to be i nvolved for many years. He helped set up the National Science Foundation-sponsored programs that brought high school teachers to campus to update their skills. He was in the original group that prepared the proposal for a Murdock Foundation grant that led eventually to realization of the Rieke Science Center. And he initiated departmental history of math and history of science cours­ es that continue to be popular. Some 20 years ago Batker also started a math scholarship pro­ gram with $495 from gifts in memory of his father. Initially he and his wife held plant sales to build the fund. He and others in the department have continued their support, along with friends and alumni, and now the endowed math, computer science and Lie­ belt scholarship funds are in six figures.

A native of a small town near Madison, Wisc . , Batker attended Wartburg Col lege , where he switched majors from speech and Engl ish to. chemistry and mathe­ matics. "Math is something you have to do yoursel f. " he said . " The prob­ l ems are hard. When you succeed you have a sense of el ation you don 't get elsewhere. " I t gives you a tool to th ink with , " he added. "The basics haven't changed much over centu­ ries . We just have different tools and more data . Computers are basically just a different pencil . " He continued , "The systematic thinking used in mathematics can be applied to many problems . That is why it is so fascinating - and worthwhile. " Batker, who has watched the math (and computer science) departments grow from four to 1 8 faculty members during his ten­ ure, had words of high praise for his colleagues. "It's a wonderful department, the greatest bunch I can imagine , " he said . Students have been an equal joy . "I 've had years of renewal from them, " he added . A longtime member of the Audubon Society and other con­ servation groups , he hopes to be more active in the conservation movement in his retirement.

Vern Hanson

S

ocial work professor V ern Hanson contemplated his May retirement recently . "I want to reflect on my personal life , " he said . "I want to dig into my past so that I can better understand the values that were given to me by my father and mother, and by their fathers and mothers. " Hanson ' s introspection a nd empathy , thus noted, have been guiding forces throughout his career, first as a pastor and then as a social work professor. While he has worked to improve the condi­ tions that affect the lives of peo-

Kenneth Ba tker

Vern Hanson

pie, he has struggled to under­ stand , and had d i ffi c u l ty accepting, the influences that have made life so difficult for so many . His early impressions were fos­ tered when Depression economics caused his parents to lose their farm near Great Falls, Mont. Suc­ cess in his first parish in Medford, Ore . . was compromised when he spoke out against the war in Viet­ nam and abou t too much emphasis on church build ings and not enough on reaching out to people . And certainly , h e and wife Mar­ lis, a retired PLU education pro­ fessor, were moved by their expe­ riences in N icaragua and and Mexico during the past decade . " It was the people there who impressed us tremendously . They changed my life and perspective on life , " he said. "Though they struggle against i ncredible poverty and oppression traced directly to exploitive, long-standing policies estab lished by our government, they maintain courage, unquench­ able hope , and tremendous love for one another and for people from the U . S . " Vern and Marlis first visited Central America in 1 986. In con­ junction with the Center for Glob­ al Education, headquartered at Augsburg College in M inneapolis, Minn. , they conducted an Interim class and were students in a sum­ mer language school in Mexico, and took another Interim class to a Nicaraguan coffee harvest. They had 17 students in a semes­ ter program in Mexico, to of whom were from PLU , in the fal l o f 1988 ; Vern' s last trip to Nicara­ gua was 1 992 with another Interim service-learning project. "We have continued to look for ways to encourage students to take advantage of Study Abroad oppor­ tunities , " he said . " It changes your perspective. " He is appreciative of the philo­ sophical climate at PLU that encouraged those study tours, as well as the Family and Childrens ' Center, the Second Wind program

for seniors, and the structure for service learning . Hanson, who grew up in Seattle , attended PLU and majored in mathematic " so I could get a job at Boeing . " Following two year in the Army, he attended Luther Northw stern Se mi nary in St. Paul , Minn. , though he didn't see himself as a pastor until hi internhip in Fort Worth , Tex . "The seni r pa tor left, a nd I ha to do it, " he said. " J got socialized and develo ed conf­ dence. " Following his Medford experi­ ence Hanson got a job at Western State Hospital i n Tacoma, where he was encouraged to pursue a social work career. He earned his master's degree in social work at the University of Chicago in time to apply for an open position in the sociology department at PLU , where he began his teaching career in 1 970. "I have felt comfortable in a social work role , " he said. In retirement he hopes to write, paint, carve and learn to enjoy garden work.

Luella Vig Hefty

O

ne might have guessed that Lue l l a Vig Hefty would become a nurse. While just a tyke on her father's fishing b oat in Alaska, she screamed when she saw bloody salmon being hoisted aboard and pleaded with her father for ban­ dages. She began baby sitting at age 1 1 and she is the mother of six chil­ dren. While at PLU , where she spe- ' cialized in community health nurs­ ing, Luella was the team leader for both sophomore and senior level nursing students and later was coordinator of the PLU Wellness Clinic at East Campus. "It came naturally, being a care giver , " she said. continued on page 9


PKIfk Lutlleran UnlYenlty

scene June 1 994 ·

Facu lty

Cynthia Mahoney

C

Luell1J Vig Hefty

continued from page 8

Hefty was honored upon her retirement in May , though she officially retired from the School f Nurs'ng faculty in December. The daughter of Norwegian immigrants who settled in Alaska, Hefty first came south to the " lower 48 " when she was a junior in high schoo A th invitation of a cannery owner, she spent a year at Queen A nne High School in Seattle, one of the highlights of

.

her youth. It was then natural to come to . PLU , because the Norwegian Lu theran heritage was important to her. She was a homecoming queen and sang in the choir. But a dispute over one class prevented her from getting her nursing degree in 1 954 for the next two decades she was busy raising a family with .. �er former husband , Milt Hefty , a Marine Corps pilot and also a PLU alumnus. She received her PLU bachelor of science in nursing degree in 1 969 and joined the nursing facul­ ly in 1 973 after two years of hos­ pital nursing and earning her mas­ ter 's degree at the University of Washington. A tragic bicycle accident in 1 983 disrupted Luella 's career. "It hap­ pened the only time I didn't wear a helmet, " she said. She was in a coma for six days and in Madigan General Hospital for six weeks before beginning rehabilitation at Good Samaritan Hospital . She was on disability leave for seven years before returning to the PLU nurs­ ing faculty in 1 990 . During the interlude , however, she remained active in the Pierce County Nurses Association, which she served first as treasurer and for the past seven years as execu­ tive director. Luella completed her doctoral studies in higher education with a minor in business administration, but she discontinued her disserta­ tion when she opted phased retire­ ment from PLU. Her professional publications

Jo Ann Jensen

have covered aspects of communi­ ty health nursing, cultural diversi­ ty in the nursing curriculum and well ness clinic studies . Although her teaching career was abbreviated by the i njuries that still trouble her, she looks back with fondness on her career at PLU. "It has been enjoyable to be with students and parti ipate in their learning process , " she said. "I'm still in touch with many of my former students . " And she has been privileged to see all six of her children attend her alma mater.

Jo Ann Jensen , a lbat makes organisms work? .V As long as she can

remember, biology professor Jo Ann Jensen has been fascinated by life around her. One of her early recollections is that of her father, a registe red nurse , pointing out plants and animals and teaching his children about them. Jensen, who retired in May , has been sharing that fascination with students at PLU for the past 27 years. Physiology , the functioning of living organisms in their envi­ ronments , has been her specialty . The organism can be plant or ani­ mal , "but I am most interested in the functioning of the human ani­ mal , " she admitted . While her discipline is biology, her interests have been holistic , often crossing into other disci­ plines . She minored in psychology both as an u ndergraduate and when she studied for her master' s degree . She earned a second mas­ ter' s degree, in psychology , at PLU in 1 977 . She has been involved i n research with psychologists and chemists, focusing on psychophys­ iology - a study of the interplay of emotion and behavior on the physical body . " Mind and body are virtually inseparable , " she said.

Cynthia Mahoney

That interdisciplinary disposition has served her well in teaching general biology and physiology to non-majors and majors alike. She counsels them to look beyond the physical body - to the whole per­ son. Born on Long Island in New York, Jensen grew up in southern California. As an undergraduate, she fol l owed her brother, Jens Knudsen, to PLU . Knudsen, also a biology professor at PLU from 1 957-85 , was forced to retire pre­ maturely due to illness . Jensen graduated from PLU in 1 954, earned a masters degree at the University of Southern Cali­ fornia , and a doctorate at Iowa State University . She began her teaching career as a zoology instructor at Iowa State before becoming a member of the first faculty at fledgling California Lutheran College for two years . She then taught at California State Polytechnic University in Pomona for four years before coming to PLU in 1 967 . " California was too populated, " she said. During five years as department chair at PLU in the early '70s, she was instrumental in expanding both the faculty and equipment base . A $60 , 000 grant from Research Corporation (received jointly with chemistry professor Burton Nesset) helped elevate the physiology-biochemistry program . From 1 977-80 she was a faculty representative to the PLU Board of Regents . , In the early 80s particularly, she was active in efforts to improve the status of women on campu s . " The c l i mate has changed a good deal here the past several years , " she said . " PLU has improved greatly on those kinds of issues. " Moving to a new home on Key Peninsula west of Tacoma , she intends to indulge her artistic bent in retirement, working with metal sculpture, stained glass , and paint­ ing . She also wants to try her hand at fiction writing.

ynthia Mahoney, PLU's dir c­ tor of c ntinuing nursing edu­ cation for the pa t 1 3 years who retired in May, i part of a genera­ tion of women who e career options were usually Umited to teaching , nursing, and clerical or domestic work. Even tho e options were initi ally limited for Mahoney . who grew up in Keene , N . H . "I was told I didn't like s ience, " she said, "so I began cone ntrating on home economics. " But then she got stUbborn . " I think I went into nursing because they said I couldn 't do it , " she recalled. She earned a nursing diploma in 1 954 in her hometown and then a bachelor of science in nursing at Simmons College in Boston in 1 958, shortly before her marriage. But her hospital nursing career was short. By 1 959 she was get­ ting involved in the educational side of nursing . As her husband Leonard 's career with Weyer­ haeuser was moving thell} around the country , she first worked as a nursing instructor at a vocational­ technical school in M emphis . Tenn . , and then at S1. Joseph ' s School of Nursing i n Marshfield, Wis. In 1973 she earned her master 's degree at Seattle University (where she earned a doctorate in 1 985) and became a clinical instructor at Highline Community CoUege in Midway , Wash. She later served for four years there as coordinator of health occupations continuing education, which led to her selection for the PLU position in 1 98 1 . PLU ' s continuing nursing edu­ cation program is growing and soon will be self support i ng . Mahoney' s work has continued to be a challenge , as changes in the nursing profession dictate the kinds of continuing education that nurses need. For example, there are fewer jobs for nurses in acute care, but opportunities in home health care, long-term care, geriatric nursing, and for advanced registered nurse practi,tioners are growing . Less well-known, but also growing, are opportunities in parish nursing . " Health care reform will dictate continued on page 1 0


pacific: LutIIerart universItY sune

June

1994

10 Facu lty

part-time at PLU in addition to composing and giving private les­ sons . Their professional live. have complemented one another now for 47 years .

contin ued from page 9

what we do in the future , " Maho­ ney said. An effe tive continuing educa­ tion program must stay abrea t of those changing need and provide effective training opportunities for both active and previously inactive

Their career look them from Lo Angeles to Klamath Fall .

nurses returning to the field . she pointed oul. Mahoney . who ha developed the course offedngs and hired

instructors, explained, "I have to be able to talk intell igently with the instructors so they know what we want and I know what they know . I ' m a special ist in adult education , a generalist in nurs­ mg . " In retirement , Mahoney would like to prepare some independent tUdy modules in her fie ld. But there i al family in New Hamp­ shire to visit and a winter home in Nevada to enjoy . And he hopes to do lot of rock hounding and reading .

Gunnul Myrho

C

unnUlf Myrbo was studying architecture, physics and then pre-med at the University of Brit­ ish Columbia in the early '60s . But his thoughts kept returning to the universal questions of life: Is there a god? How do we know? Can we give reasons for it? He found that those issues were discussed most profoundly in phi­ losophy . And it was in that disci­ pline that he built his career. Myrbo retired from full-time teaching in May after 24 years on the PLU faculty, but the universal questions still fasc inate him. " I will continue to be a philoso­ pher, " he says. In retirement Myrbo will work on a book , Ethics Within Reason, which explores how moral systems are rooted in rational choice . He hopes the book will be 'a little less academic and a little bit more popu, Iar. Myrbo bas taught a course on rationality , particul arly as it per­ tains to religious cults. He finds it fascinating to compare cult and orthodox reasoning. Cults give people, particularly those who have deep religious longings. a sense of belonging, he observed. Hi teaching has remained fresh because he believes students , to be educated persons, must take a criti­ cal look at the universal questions , and at their commitments, includ­ i ng their religious commitment. . . As we move into a global vil­ lage it is essential that we under­ stand our commitments and have a critical appreciation of them and of I

.

,

Ore . , to Seattle, where Barbara taught at the Comi 'h In tilute after prev iously teaching at U o iverl> ity of Cal ifornia-Long Beach and Orange Coast Community college. In 1 972 she brought a student. Jon Lackey (, 76), down to PLU to audition for fonner music. depart­ ment chair Mau rice Skooe In the course of the conversation Skanes learned that Barbara would be per­ forming with the Cascade Sym­ .

Gunnu/f Myrbo

Barbara. PouJshock

our elves , " he said . "If we know ourselves, we can better appreciate and cooperate with others and und rstand their commitments . . . At PLU , Norwegian-born Myrbo was an early mover in the develop­ ment of the Scandinavian Area Studies Program and the Scandina­ vian Cultural Counc i l . In retire­ ment he hopes to spend more time in Norway, where he still has fami­

where, either vocationally or avo­ cationally . "W have had very fine music students here , " Poulshock said . "PLU draws very fine students . " Poulshock's father was a studio musician in Los Angeles who played oboe for network television shows. 'Our home was absorbed with music, and I was privileged to have the fmest music teachers available, " she recalled. Originally she studied piano and did her first professional work as a pianist. She became a professional vocalist (soprano) shortly after World War II before she had any formal voice training. During an early engagement with the U . S . Navy band in Hawaii she met her husband, Nor­ mand, a pianist who now teaches

and in England, where he earned his P h . D . at Cambridge

ly ,

University in 1 970. For Myrbo, PLU has been a per­ fect fit. "It is a respected universi­ ty, with roots both in Norway and in the Lutheran church, " he said. And I have appreciated the colle­ giality and the cordiality of my col­ leagues, both on the faculty and in the administration. " Myrbo plans to teach a course during J-term next winter, and also hopes to continue to teach one course a year. • .

Barbara Poulshock II

M

any young singers dream of performing at the Met (Metropolitan Opera - New York) , " said PLU music professor Barbara Poulshock. "By perform­ ing scenes from many operas, we're providing students with a solid repertoire and knowledge of different operatic styles . " For 2 1 years Poulshock, who retired from the PLU faculty in May, directed the PLU Opera Workshop he was describing . She also taught voice, vocal pedagogy and vocal literature, and staged several full-fledged operas . During those decades she enriched not only the musical lives of scores of her PLU students, but indirectly housands of young peo­ pie who have studied with Poulsh­ ock's former students in schools, literally around the world. An estimated three-fourths of her PLU proteges were music edu­ cation students who went on to teaching careers. But a significant number have sung professionally , in New York, Chicago and else-

phony in Edmonds. He went to hear her. and offered her a job. It wasn' t until 1977 that she conclud­ ed her eclectic academic musical career by earning a bachelor of music degree from PLU. Having given her last vocal recital seven years ago, Poulshock has taken up composing and will soon publish a book of original folk songs, Rich and Rare. lt is her second book ; the first included six folk songs she arranged. She is presently writing songs based on poetry by Emily Dickin­ son and William Blake. "I am grateful I can also make music with my hands, " she said of composing, "and it is so engross­ ing . It is like reading a good book; you can't put it down . " •.

Benkhalti Will Teach Math In Morocco On Fulbright Scholarship Rachid Benkhaiti, a PLU mathe­ matics professor, has been award­ ed a Fulbright Scholarship to teach in Morocco during the 1 994-95 academic · year. Benkhalti will teach graduate and undergraduate mathematics at both the University of Cadi Ayyad in Marrakech , his hometown, and the University of Mohamed V in Rabat , the capital of Morocco . , ' I am interested in using new collaborative teaching methods I have been using here , " he said . " Most teachers in Morocco are not familiar with these methods. " He will also be starting a new graduate program and will contin­ ue his research with a team that came together during a conference he attended in France. Benkhalti is hopeful that his con­ tacts in Morocco will lead to a PLU exchange program with uni­ versities there . "It would be a profitable program for our stu­ dents, " he said. He was always fascinated by mathematics. "When I was doing

Rachid Benkhalti chemi stry and physics as a stu­ dent, I discovered how good I was in math , " he said. Now he enjoys passing along that fascination to students. After earning his Ph . D . at the Universite de Pau in France, he taught for two years at the Univer­ sity of Mississippi before coming to PLU . .


Pacific L� university sc:eoe June

1994

Ca m pus

Dyer Is Third Goldwater Scholar In Three Years

Fulbright Scholar Plans Year Of Study In India Jeanette Dorner of G raha m , Wash . , a PLU sp ri ng graduate, will study in India next year on a Fulbright Scholarship. Dorner, who earned a bachelor of science deg ree in earth sciences and a bachelor of arts in environ­ mental studies, is PLU 's 29th Ful­ bright Scholar in the past 19 years . A Fulbright Scholarship is one of the most prestig ious schol ar­ ships a col l ege student can receive. It covers all tuition, travel and expenses for a year of study in a fo reign country . Scholars are selected on the basis of academic and professional qualifications, as well as their ability and wBl ing­ ness to share ideas and experienc­ es with people of diverse cultures. During her Fulbright year, Dor­ ner will study the impact of devel­ opment on the environment. She has been invited to work at the Centre for Inter-Disciplinary Stud­ ies of Mountain and Hill Environ-

ment at the University of Delhi, which is conducting developmen­ tal planning studies in several regions of India. "One watershed under study by the Centre is a tributary of the Ganges River, " said Dorne r. " It is used for drinking water, irriga­ tion and organized outdoor bath­ ing. As it flows through Delhi it is also the recipient of untreated sew­ age and industrial eftluents . " Her PLU studies have acquaint­ ed Dorner with characteristics that make up a healthy watershed. "I am interested in comparing the watersheds I have studied in the Pacific Northwest with water qual­ ity and watershed management issues in India , " she said. Dorne r, who also minored in global studies, is the daughter of two PLU faculty members: com­ puter science professor Celine Dorner and mathematics professor Bryan Dorner.

Math Students Score Well In International Competition A team of PLU mathematics stu­ dents placed in the top 1 8 percent among participants in the interna­ tional M athematics Contest i n Modeling, sponsored by the Con­ sortium for Mathematics and its Applications. Team members were M ark Rockwell and Hans-Eric Schultz, both senior mathematics maj o rs from Tacoma, and Devin Terry of Vancou ver, Wash . , a senior majoring in electrical engineering. A second PLU team that placed in the top 44 percent included Mark Johnston and Peter Wiles of

Tacoma and Leopoldo Viray of Eatonville. More than 300 teams from 1 98 schools in nine countries took part in the competition. Teams were asked to find a solution for one of two open-ended modeling prob­ lems. Modeling problems offer no "correct" an swer; rather , an "optimal" solution is sought. Rockwell and Schultz have accepted graduate assistantships in mathematics for next year: Rock­ well at the University of Colorado, Schultz at the University of Cali­ fornia-Santa Barbara.

Jennifer Dyer of Pocatell , Id. , a junior at PLU , is a winner of the prestig ' ous Goldwater Scholar­ ship. The scholarsh ip is aw arded annual ly t utstanding sopho­ more and j uniors majoring in mathematic or the natural sci­ ences . ThiS year' s 250 sch larship win­ ners nationw ide were selected from among 1 ,400 nominations; this is the third straight year that a PLU studen has been selected for the honor. Dyer is a biology major with an interest in molecular medic ine . Following her PLU graduation and medical school she looks forward to involvement in gene therapy research as her way of contribut­ ing to the quality of health care. The Barry M . Goldwater Excel­ lence in Education program was created by Congress in 1 986 to honor the longtime A rizona sena­ tor and former Presidential candi­ date. Dyer is a graduate of Highland High School in Pocatello. " My parents instilled in me the desire to succeed, but not monetari ly , " she said. "Rather they taught me that the secret to success is to fulfill the realistic goals I set for myself. " She added, "PLU has continual­ ly challenged my abilities, and has provided an excellent foundation for my entry into the field of molecular medicine . "

Jennifer Dyer

WWI I FAMI LY E NTE RP RI S E I N ST ITUTE Anno unces the A n n ual Conference

Leading the Family Be Closely-Held Enterprise Septernber 25-29, 1994 to Th ursday aftern oo n

S u n d ay evening

Port Ludlow Meeting Retreat Port Ludlow, Was hington

I' K O G K A M

Psychology Prof Named To APA Board Post

Plannin g fo r Crowth: Defming Enterp rise 8< Personal G o a ls •

Aligning Enterprise

Psychology professor John Mor­ itsugu has just begun a three-year term on the board of educational affairs of the American Psycholog­ ical Association. His goal on the board is to make an impact on undergraduate educa­ tion. " My sense is that a success­ ful undergraduate program has many applications for everyday life, and I hope to promote that as best I can , " he said. Moritsugu served on APA ' s for­ mer board of ethnic minority affairs and is a member of the council of representatives for divi­ sion 27. He has also been an accreditation site visitor for sever­ al years. His interest in the BEA , sparked by AOA ' s 1 993 conference on undergraduate education, led to his appointment to the board ' s panel on undergraduate and pre­ college education.

AGE N U A

The World of ramily Enterp rise: Models of Success 8< Failure

8< Personal Goals:

Developing a Family Mission Statement •

Ucing the Leader •

Selecting

8< Developing Em pl oyees •

l Iu il d i ng the

Ma n agement Team •

Financing the Growing Co mpa n y •

Estate

8< Pcrso nal l'i n a ncial Pl a n n i n g •

Succession Planning

For more detailed i n formation, call 206/535-7330 or fax 206/535 -7333.

TIt. Family I:nterprise In,titwt. is dedicated 10 the development, t!JJeClive management,

and preservation offamily enterprises wititin th. Pacific Northwest.

School

of Busines. · Tacoma, WA 9H44,;'


PacIfic Lutheran Unlvus/ty scene June 1994

12

Ca m p us

Menzel Appointed Interim Provost For 1994-95 Academic Year

Gabriel Wingard, Harald Gunderson , , Kjell Thompsen

PLU Orienteering Team Earns Fourth Place In National Meet A three-man orienteering team from PLU placed fourth in nation­ al intercollegiate competition ehind U n i ersity o f Washi ngton and two teams from West Point. Orienteering, a popular sport i n Scandi nav ian count ries , is a . . cross country " race featuring use of map and compass to find one's way from flag to flag over unfamiliar terrai n . According to PLU team member Harald Gun­ dersen, a slower runner with good map and compass skills can defeat faster runners. The U . S . national competition over a seven kilometer course was held near Grand Rapids, M ich . PLU team me mbers included Gundersen and Kjell Thompsen, both senior business majors from Kristiansand, Norway, and Gabri­ el Wingard, a senior computer sci-

State Journalists Honor KPLU-FM For Excellence Publ ic radio station KPL U -FM won the Society of Profes. ional Journali t ' s award for ' Overal l Exce llence" along with 1 0 addi­ tional honor in the 1 994 Pacific Northwest Excellence jn Journal­ Ism competjtion. The awards were for local and regional news reporting during 1993 , and based on compet itio n with radio station. with fou r or more staff in Washington Oregon and Ala ka. KPLU earned more awards than any other broadcaster in its cIa sificalion . KPLU new. also earned five of eight po sible awards in the 1 994 Wa�hi ngton Associated Press Broadcast competition and 1 9 of 29 p s ible awards fIom the Washington Press As ociation.

ence major from Gig Harbor. Indi­ v idual l y , Gu ndersen p l aced seventh and Thompson 1 1 th among the fifty-plus competitors. The "environmentally friendly" sport originated i n Norway in 1 890.

D r . Pau l M en zel , dean of humanities at P L U , has been a p p o i nted interim p ro v o s t . annou nced Dr. Loren A nderson. PLU pre ident. Menzel , who w il l a urne hi n w duties July 1 , has erved in his present p st for the past five years. He is also professor of phi­ losophy at PLU and an affil iate professor in the Department of Medical History and Ethics in the University of Washington School of Medicine. As PLU ' s chief academic offi­ cer, Menzel will oversee programs in five professional schools and the College of Arts and Sciences. " Paul Menzel has served PLU with distinction as teacher, scholar and administrator, " said A nder­ son . "We are del ighted by his willingness to accept this post . " Menzel is a nationally recog­ nized authority on ethics relating to the delivery of hea th are. He is the author of three books; the most recent is Strong Medicine:

Cady Earns Literary Award, Publishes Two New Books Jac k Cady , one of the north­ west 's most distinguished writers, has received a literary award which, i n the world of science fic­ tion, fantasy and magical realism, is comparable to an Academy Award in film. At a recent awards banquet i n Eugene, Ore . , the PLU adj u nct professor of English received the Nebula award from the Science Fiction and Fantasy W riter of America. Previous nortbwest writers who have received the Nebula mclude the late Frank Herbert. Ursula K. Le Guin and Kate Wilhelm. The award for his nove lla. The Night We Buried Road Dog, gave him two of the four major national awards given for science fiction and fantasy writing. La t fall the Fantasy Writers of America gave him its World Fanta y Award for Sons of Noah, a collection of short stories. He bas been nominated for the other two major award : the Hugo. voted on by cience fiction and fanla y fan and the Brarn Stoker Award, given by the Horror Writers of America. Cady who lives in Port Town­ send, Wash . , ha been honored repeatedly during the pa I two years. •

t

Cady js also publishing Iwo new

books . Inagehi, about a Cherokee Indian woman whose father was murdered in 1 957, is now i n book­ stores. Ihagehi is a Cherokee word for " one who lives alone in the wilderness. " Street, a fiction work that uses the Green River murders for con­ text, will be publisbed this coming fal l .

Paul Menzel

The Ethical Ra tioning of Health Care.

He holds a bachelor of arts degree from College of Wooster, a bache­ lor of div inity degree from Yale University, and a Ph . D . from Van­ derbilt Univer ity .

Cobb, Plaid Are New ASPLU Officers Skyler Cobb of Bothel l is the new PLU student body president and Nikki Plaid of Las Vegas is the vice president. Cobb, a senior majoring in polit­ ical science and religion, plans to continue at PLU as a graduate stu­ dent, studying organizational sys­ tems, fol lowing his graduation next December. Plaid is a sophomore majoring in political science.

Two New Campus Pastors Begin Ministry At PLU Rev . Joanna D . Neuberger Rob­ inson of Tacoma a nd Donald Clin­ lon of Gig Harbor have been called to serve as interim campus pa. tors t P L U , succeeding Rev . Suo an Briehl and Rev . Martin Wel ls. Robrnson, a J 983 P LU alumna , ha been a graduate student 10 pas­ toral counseling at the University of Puget Sound in Tacoma, and has been in a sabbatical chaplaincy at Good amaritan Hospi tal in Puyallup du nng the past year . Before last . ummer she was pa tor at Mount Cross Lutheran Church it Tacoma for fi\ e year ' . She h I d a rna te r o f divin ity degree from Luther N rthwestern Se minary in St. Paul , Minn. Clinton, who will also serve as interim direct r of ch urch rela­ tion , retired from fu ll-lime parish

ministry in 1 989 after a 37 year caree r. He served parb,he in Port­ land, Orc . ; Bellevue. Wash . ; Be l ­ lingham , Wash . ; Seanle, and 1110 t rece n t l y at C reator Lutheran Church in Sumner, Wash. A graduate of Wi ttenberg Uni­ versity in Springfiel d . Ohio. he hold a m ster of divinity degree from Trimty Semi nary in Colum­ bus , Ohio. Robin on and Cl mlon w i J I join Rev . Dan Erlander on the PLU campu ministry team Briehl and Wel l ' , a husband­ wife pastoral tearn at PLU for the past eight years. will join laywom­ an Janel Grant as the new irectors of Hol de n Village, a Lutheran­ founded ecumenical retreat center on Lake Chelan in central Wa b­ ington. (See president' s column, page 1 5)


Pacific Lutheran University SCene June 1 994

13 Adva ncement

j

A mong the 20 members or the End wlllent De velopment Council wer from lett, Shirley Oakley. A nne Long. Jim Vall Beek. Art Hansen. Jennie Hanst:n . Don Morken, Jan Brazzell. Dick Moe. and Marcia Moe.

Endowment Development Co neil 'Makes A Lasting Difference' The building of a great universi­ ty takes the commitment of many people will ing to share their time , talents and treasure, according to Donald Morken, a 1 960 alumnus from Woodinvil le, Wash. A member of the PLU Board of Rege nts , Morken has rece ntly chaired a group of such dedicated peopl e , the PLU E ndowment Development Counc i l . The 20member volunteer advisory group comprised of PLU friends and alumni has met regularly s ince February to help PLU shape its end ow m e n t development cam­ paign . Committed to enhancing the uni­ versity ' s future by s ignificantly increasing its endowment, Council members have been helping for­ mulate goals and strategies for the campaign . They reviewed cam­ paign plan s , suggested refi ne­ ments, recommended goal s, iden­ tified volu nteer leadership and

committed their own lead gifts, Morken explained . Together with the development committee of the Board of Regents , the Council recom­ mended that PLU set a $48 mil lion fund raising goal . The five-year campaign will raise $27 .7 million for endowment, $ 1 4 m i l l ion for the annual fund . and $6. 3 m i l l ion for special projects . According to Jan Brazzel l , PLU vice president for development and university relations, a signifi­ cantly i ncreased PLU endowment will "secure PLU 's ability to pro­ vide a high quality educational and personal growth expe rience for our students - tomorrow ' s lead­ ers , " she said. Endowment provides a stable fou ndation for an i nstitution ' s long-term well-being. I t functions l i ke a permanent trust fund ; the principal cannot be spent. It is i nvested to produce an annual

The CIas of '94 presented ;( cia s gift, a check for $50.494, to President Loren Anderson at May Commen ement. Class rep [rom left are Michael LeMaster. Monica Rican.e and Tamara Love.

income stream that can be used to meet the u n iversity ' s priority goals. " Earnings from this permanent savings account provide a predict­ able source of funding for student scholarships that will help stabilize and sustain enrollment , " said J im Van Beek, director of capital cam­ paign and scholarship support . He is serving as staff campaign coor­ dinator. He pointed out that some donors designate earni ngs from their endowment gifts to support schol­ arships or specific university pro­ grams . Others prefer to leave their endowment earnings undesignated so the university will always have the flexibil ity to meet its most important goals. PLU ' s endowment has grown from $2 million to more than $ 1 4 million during the last nine years. But our endowment still falls sig­ nificantly below most comparable i nstitutio n s . President Loren Anderson observed that "our cam­ pus buildings are now abundant and beautiful , but we need to addre s this disparity in endow­ ment size if we wish 1 gua rantee PLU 's continued prominence . " BrazzeH added. "We are deeply indebted to member of the Endow­ ment Develop ment C uncil for their dil igent and enthusia tic lead­ ership a we prepare for this am­ paign . " Joining Morken on the Counc il were Tal and Molly Edman, Dick and Marcia Moe . and George Lag­ erqui t . all of Tacoma; Kenneth (Skip) '65 and Joyce '65 Hartvigon, B i l l and M ichelle '74 Krip­ paehne, and Arthur and J nnie '34 Han 'cn, aJ l of Seaule; Gerald '63 and Linda ' 6 1 Evan on of Steila­ coom : Mark '70 am.l Sue '70 Knud­ son of Arden Hil ls, M inn . ; Ann Long ' 86 f Bellevue ; John '68 and Shirley '69 Oakley of Mill Creek, Wash. ; and Carolle Eggan Smith ' 7 1 of Woodinville.

Donald Morken

Morken Is National Chair Of Endowment Campaign Donald Morken of Woodinville, Wash . , is the new national chair of the PLU endowment fund cam­ paign , " Making A Lasting Differ­ ence . " In addition to his recent service as chair of the PLU Endowment Development Council , he and his wife , Wanda , are among several persons who have stepped forward in recent months to share on behal f of PLU ' s endowment fund. They recently set up a six figure charitable remainder trust with PLU , and have willed a pension fund, currently valued at $4.5 mil­ l ion, to PLU . "Someone has to get out there a nd lead the band , " Morken said. " I have tried to lead by example . " Morke n ' fOCll on the e ndow­ ment came a a re ult of hi appointment as chai r of the invest­ ment subcommittee of the Board o f RegenlS Finance Comm illee. He saw a need to make the univer­ sIty' endowment fund oundly inve ted for growth not only in the pre ent but aJ a in the long term .

A busjness major at PLU. Mor­ ken formerly presided over Seattle Northwe t Securities. For the pa t I I years be has been a general partner in Genesee Investments of Bellevue, Wash named for his hometown of Genesee, Id. A PLU regent for five year , Morken has long been a taJwart in the PLU Q C l u b . He ha� led everal challenge fund program and regularly donate u e o f his vacation home at Wapato Point on Lake Chelan a a r ward for t p Q Club re miters. . •


Padflc Lutneran

Unlven/tv

See""

JUDe 1 994

Adva ncement

New Q Club Service Award Presented To Four Members A n w Q Club Service Award,

c reated LO re cog n ize OUL ta ndi ng and ded icated service 10 the Q Club, was pre cnled to four lo ng­

time members at the May Q C l u b

banquet. O l ga G rah n ,

Recipients wer

Pa ul larson and T h r a Larson o f n d D r . L . E . Skinner of

Tacoma

Lacey . Wa ' h .

Honored by the Q Club were from left: Irene and Lawrence Skinner, Olga Grahn and Thora Larson, with PL U President Loren Anderson, center.

Paul Larson

Grahn ha. been active i n every

facet of Q Club

activ ity

since

1 975, entertaining p rospects, help­ ing with banquets , and bring ing g uests to univers ity events . Her late

husband,

C l a re ,

was

the

C l u b ' s t h i rd p res ident ( 1 977-79) and a director for many years . The Grahns establ ished a gener­ ous l i fe income trust to benefit PlU,

and there are

five

PlU

alumni among her c h i l d ren and grandchildren . Paul larson , who was born on campus, has recruited over 600 Q Club membe r s , more than 75 a year for the past eight years . He and

h i s w i fe

Nina

are

c harter

members o f the Q Club; he, Nina and the i r two c h i l dren a re PlU alumn i . larson also served as P l U foot­ bal l timekeeper for 35 years . Thora larson

h a s a l so been

active i n the Q C l u b since i ts

Club banquet for many years .

ident of the Q Club ( 1 974-76) . Dur­ ing his tenure the club grew from Today

PLU

receives

i ncome

from the estates of people Sk inner introduced to the uni ers ity . These and subsequent awardees become members of the Q C l ub Service Society .

***

Making A Difference This past year over $500 ,000 in Q

Department of Chemistry (Sheri Tonn)

National Science

Computerized Classroom

Foundation

Department of Math (Brian Dorner)

American Chemical Society Research

$20 ,000

Petroleum Research Fund

Department of Chemistry (Dean Waldow)

$ 1 4 ,000

Collaborative Summer Research Depart. of Biology (M ichele C rayton)

Research Corporation/

Collaborative Summer Research

M .J . Murdock Char. Trust

Dept. of Biology (Arthur Gee)

were invited to the May banquet, and a new student member level ($60-

$ 1 1 9) was announced . Marit Rasmussen was appointed the

$34, 820 $28,286

M .J . Murdock Char. Trust

$ 1 4,000 $ 1 4 , 000

Current Gifts of $10, 000 or More

new student d i rector on the Q Club and Stephanie

January 1

-

April 30, 1994

From

For/To

Amount

Lutheran Brotherhood

Endowment

appreciate your generosity, . , she said.

Glenn Lee Trust

Bequest

" You won ' t regret investing i n my

Lutheran Brotherhood

IMPACT MatchinglU nrestricted

education . I will make a di fference ! "

Indep. Colleges of Wa.

Scholarships

Gordon Kayser

Q ClUb/Challenge Fund

Martha Fox Estate

Endowment

Ray Petry Estate

Unrestricted/Bequest

$ 1 70 , 8 8 1 $90,000 $67,272 $35 , 9 1 3 $ 1 5 ,000 $ 1 2 ,500 $ 1 2 ,078

the students . " You will never know how much I

Anonymous

Endowment

$ 1 70 ,88 1

Chuck & Toni Cunis

PLU Women's Club

Endowment

Donald & Doril Ellenson

Hazel Swanson Estate

Unrestricted/Bequest

Daniel & Peggy Erickson

the last issue of SCENE.

William & Janice Frans

I� to Senior Fellow

Daniel & Lynn Girvan

(Sl000-2399/year)

Chemical Waste Management Workshop

Of Public Instruction

Research Corporation/

Rec ipients of Q C l u b scholarships

Lylc & Donna Feller

'row FdJo,"s

Wash. State Superintendent

dents are becoming active in the club .

or upg raded their membership since

Ji m and Susan Haaland

$45 . 67 1

Depart . of Biology (Angelia Alexander)

responsible for decorating for the Q

and businesses have joined the Q Club

School of Education (John Brickell)

Collaborative Summer Research

ents. spoke at the banquet on beha l f of

The following i n d i v iduals, churc hes

Of Public Instruction

Amount

Elementary Science Education Project

M .J . Murdock Char. Trust

1 97 8 . One of her l ate husband

She and her garden club were

For/To

Research Corporation/

Merle. one of the scholarship rec ipi­

ers h i p . She i s now a n emeritus

From

Wash. State Superintendent

Club gifts were designated for schol­

first year, 1 972, as a director since

director.

March I -April 30, 1 994

arships to first year students, and stu­

board o f d i rectors ,

remain active in the Q Club lead­

Grants of $10, 000 or more to PL U Faculty & Staff

200 to 673 members .

inception: as a recruiter since the

Ernie ' s final requests was that she

In Support of Excellence

Skinner, a charter member at the Fellow level , was the second pres­

Roger & Deane Claridge Endowment

Deferred Gifts of $10, 000 or More

Col. & Mrs. Marvin Frentress Doug & Catherine Grant

January 1

Jack & Christine Grier Ivcr & Ginny Haugen

Faye Anderson

Luella Hefty

F. Paul & Judy Carlson

John T. Henderson

Lind Karlsen

John & Deanna Jury

Richard & Donna Straub

Ronald Kittel

$ 1 1 ,700 $ 1 0,000 $ I O,OOO

-

April 30, 1 994

Amount

From

For/To

Scholarship Endow, /Restricted

Confid.

Orville Siegele

Scholarship Endow. lRestricted

Confid.

Jon Kvinsland

Paul & Linda Larson

Increase to Fellow

Dave & Kim Lawson

Marcia & Jim Simonson

Kari & Michael Caldwell

George & Karen Arola

Olvier & Marie Magnuson

Sivhong Go

Don & JoAnn Cornell

Calhy Sorensen

Julie & Chester Mayo

Brian & Liesl Hall

David & Marilyn Knutson

Sleven Spinney

Tom McConnell & Julie Han McConnell

James R. Stewan

David Hanunerslrom

New Associate Fellows ($480-m/year)

Kun & Linda Metzler

Gary & Pamela Strong

Karen Hanson

Janet Myhre-Hollerman

Jennifer & Jens Johanson

Geoffrey & Kathie Dreyer

Edward Sunde

Roben & Evelyn Nordeen

Richard Svare

Gerry & Dinah Knutzen

Tai Le

James Nylander

Suzie Tollefson

Ronald & Sandra Olson

Stretching Chans, Inc.

Dale & Charlolle Oien

Si & Alice Torvend

Belh Phillips

William & Norma Watson

Joseph Ol,on

John & Doris Van Ohlen

Derek Thomsen

Gene Peisker

Karen Walker

John & Catherine Townsend

Dennis & Meri Perry

Caryn & Steve Welch

Louis & Lorraine Bonaldi

Shawn & Corinne Reiels

Forrest & Virgie WohIhueter

New Student Members

Dan & Marilyn Rose

Glenn Riller

Dennis & Diane Zimmerman

David Benson

Increase to Assoc iate Fellow

New Member's

(S240-479/year

William & Kathy Sanford Nancy & Rich Scheffel

New

Lisa

Junior Members (S120-239/year)

Aune

American Lutheran Church. Billings. Mont.

Mr. & Mrs. Clarence Schutte

Jehu Bryanl

Rog & Thelma Schwarz

Bryan Benson

Chris Knutzen Company

Michael Seiber

Sleinar Bjoembel

Maril Rasmussen

(�Il9/year)


PaCific Lutlleran university SUne June 1994

The President

Commencement Brings Farewells And New Beginnings T en you , e ithe r this year

By Dr. Loren Ander. on

i l l go forth from thi

old, (Follo wing are excerpts from a chapel

nnon undl?r

the

To From Here. " 1 994

theme " Where

in a way that inv ites us not only to

and Sama ri a. You go forth to join

mon , it becomes clear that how lhe

yea r ' s

f othe rs who bear that • •

Lute"

to preach you r serm n, to do ju

lice , and love k i odne 's whereever you r dream

and you r vocation

a Good Friday worl d . I J ve thi '

t

ry

i s I Id do s indeed make 3

d i fference bl

usan. we ha e been

. ed by your stol) . Then there is M arti n . T fir'll met

h im i n ..I Scau le meet i ng room

sage place, and at its heart are the comings and goings! You who claim the t i tle " stu­

this week'!"

Mart i n ' s DUY l i mcr

ano h i s pn, loral heart would not miss an opportunity � r m ini stry

,

Mart i n and Su, an, we give Gou

great t h a n k s and praise l or w hat

place because the unique combina­

remember the calm of hi

erson

community - and mo · t of a l l . to

t ion of learn i ng and fai t h found

and the soft-spoken warmth that

each of u '. Together. yuu have lold the . tory wel l . and you r l i ve ' are a wito

' You are called to go forth and share the Easter story

seem less threaten ing .

as another year ends , and as we set forth the class of '94, we realize that this i fundamen ta l l y a pas­

and a. ked . . ' Ho\\ a re you doing

you have meant to lhb un iver. lIy

tas k .

"

.au

member of the 'earch �om rn i ltee . I

m mories

'

thut

event, Martin came to my omet!

date and Mart i n was serv ing as a

made

,

'

forth and share the Easter ·tory i n

here prepares people well � r the

But we look forward too and we rom ' W here t questio n here? It is a proper questio n , for

0

when I wa. II pres ident i al cand i ­

refre h ment, happy memories o f joy and ach ievement , and d ifft ult moment' ot ad n ss and fa i l u re . The d ia ry of our community this year i. replete with the powerfu l

ask th

annive rsary

friends was

go

.

f j y of n w birth and s ITOW of death. It has been a ful l year - and i n the m a i n , a very , ery good one.

al l w .

personal notc, one yea r ago

ki lled in a plane crash . O n th

year fly by in a kaleidoscope of images that move much faster than I WI. h. I am sure that for each of us there are amid t o u r image and ti mes of

a

one of my closest

may take you , You are called t

.

On

l i 'ten but al 0 to hear and l iv e .

moments for reflectIOn . For me, (he events and impressions of thiS

moments of s i re

schedule woul

When one li sten, to Susa n ' s ser­

proud and di tinct ive title

A nother a c ademic y e a r has rtd rawn to a close and there are

plac

a iUty to rai.e and lower her voicc

you r own Jeru 'alem . Judea

each t

thou ands

de liv red May 2

eel )

-

r

n xl. or next, l ike tbe apo tie s of

PLU President

in a Good Friday

T h i s year ,

w

rejoice for all tho e who w i l l hear

rId.

i n add ition to the

Cl ass of '94, we send forth two very spec ial w itnesses - two of our campus pastors - our brother Mar­ tin Well a nd ou s i ster Susan Briehl . They have l i ngered here (a bit longer than most students) and

As we

s to us al l .

reluctantly watch you go . w e a l 0 the story through you r Ho lden mini try ,

.

his

penetrating

q u estions

When Marti n preaches h i s ser­ mon , it is clear that a precise and e xcept iona l l y

(l ble

m i nd

is

at

work. The ideas are always clear;

the meaning i. carefu lly an

poi­

gnantly capsuled .

We know that you w i l l be God ' s witness i n y ur new vineyard , as you have been here . And we know that the story you t e l l w i l l ech with eloquence through the moun­ tain. to great effect . and the king­

dom will be strong r fo r your m i n­ istry .

Susan and Martin, beyond your

Yes, another year is ending . Let

l abored here fo r e ight wonderful years. During their t i me here , they

very

remember the quiet way you have

have told their story and preached

its blessings. I n these final days let

counseled and comforted hundreds

us say goodbye and offer a special

public

se rmon ,

we

will

their sermon with a grace, a d i l i­

of students , faculty and staff over

gence, and an impact that few can

these years, the generous way that

match .

your home has been a center of

us in these days give thanks fo r all

prayer for all those who go forth from this place - to Jerusalem , all of Judea and Samaria, and even to

dents" are our focus here . You

I first heard Susan tell the story

give t i fe and purpose to this place ,

comings and goings for countless students each year, and the loyal

and on your future depends the

at the Joseph S i tt l e r Theolog ical Confe rence at S t . Olaf Col l ege

m i ssion and the very sou l of this

way in which you have said "yes "

some five years ago . I was i m me­

God be the glory forever and ever!

church-re l ated

For

diately struck by the eloquence

Amen!

each of you this is not meant to be

and the i mpeccable u se of l a n­ guage that is u n iquely hers .

to more spec ial projects and com­ m i ttee a s s i g n ments t h a n you r

u n i v e rs i ty .

a place to l inger - t h i s is a place to develop your tale nts , to hone

to

and to test your fai t h . I t is a place to shape your w itness - to write

de fined i mage that i s ripe w ith mean i ng from the most abstract

your l i fe ' s sermo n .

and elusive of ideas. She has the

c a rv e

a

sharp

and

c l e a rl y

By Edgar Larson Director of Charitable Estate Planning

People tend to disdain the idea of p l a n n i ng

took a trip to a local scenic spot a mounta i n , a l ak e , a park - or a local spec ial attraction - a u n ique event, an hi storical b u i l d i n g , an unusual place? I f you are l ike most people, it was probably when you had

guests

from

some

d i stant

place , and you wanted to show them .' mething diffe rent and sin­ gular i n nature . Why d o we hold off d ing or see i ng something that is nearby? Probably because there is alway, tomorrow wh n we can t k

the

action that will allow us to appre­ ci te these th in s . That excu se , tomorrow ,

estat e s .

true

In

this

respon s i bi l i ty

and pleasure that

they could imagine, that of deter­ m i n i ng the bene ficiaries of their estate. When one dies, the State w i l l provide a guide l ine for distribution of assets if no estate plan is estab­ l i shed. This State-driven prov ision covers only relatives and pos s ibly some

re l at i ve s

that

i s al ways in

many

ways. There is al ways tomorrow

o t h e r w i se

would be om itted for one rea on or another! ) . How provi ion in the

er. t here is no

tat ' s plan � r a

fi nal g i rt to one ' , fav rite such as a ho pi tal . a

harity ,

hu n:: h . a

schoo l . W h i l e it i s true t h t ( he r always tomorrow .

there

holds

their

regard they neglect the greatest

How long has it been s i nce you

today

i'

IS

the '

time to do one ' . e tate planning . If you

ould l ike fu rther infor­

mation on you r e tate planning

to v isit that old friend, to clean out

needs , call or write : Edg

the garage , to fin ish an assign­

son, Director of Charitable Estate

ment, to do any number of things

Planning, Office of Development,

that ought to get done . And . . . there is always tomor­

Martin Wells, Susan Briehl

love and to show His mercy . To

There Is Always Tomorrow .

Susan has that God-given abil ity

your ski l l s , to sharpen your goals

the ends of the earth to tell of H is

row to do one 's estate planni ng .

Lar­

WA 98447 . or 206- 5 35-7420 1 -800-826-0035 .

PLU .

Phone :

Tac o m a ,


Pacific Luttleran University SCene June 1994

16 Al u m n i The

Section

A

Class Notes 1 929

What Does It Mean

Adolf ZiclJidorf of Portland . Ore . s i ngs in h i s church ch()ir.

To Be A PLU Alum?

.

sti l l

1930 Leona Forsberg Rea died Jan . 22 in Tacoma. Katheryn Kelso died March II in Taco­ ma.

1935

Kenn E. Johnson Gig Harbor. Wash . ,

By Leigh E ri , Pre ident PLU Alumni Association

charitable pu rpose ' . Today , some

25 percent

f PLU alumni support

their alma mater, and that percent­

In

my

opin ion ,

we

alumni

age is grow ing .

No g i ft is too

should support o u r alma mater in

small - or large ! It is a way to

every way we can. Each of us has

give back what you have been giv­

t lents and capabil i ties that can

en.

make a great difference.

Seventh , look for people who

In my position as president of

tion

privi lege

Potential students are everywhere .

to

many

and

the

PLU

experience.

alumni about the activities of the

You can tell them about PLU; you

University and the A ssociation, and how alumni can be of serv ice.

can bring them to campu s . Most

I have dev loped a simple seven­

PLU alumni or adm '

step approach.

First, keep the A lumni Associa­ tion

informed

addre s s ,

of your

t e l e p h one

important, give their name to the ions office. To find out more about how you

can partic ipate,

call

1 -800-AL­

current

UM-PLU and tal k to Lauralee,

n u mb e r ,

Jul ie or M a r l a . You can update

spouse ' s name , childre n ' s names

your personal information by mak­

and dates of b i rt h , your cu rrent

ing that phone call or by fill ing out

employer and your cu rrent occu­

and

pation. This is important because

With You " coupon on the back of

the Alumni Association is a great

mail ing the

" What ' s

New

Scene.

resource of i n formati o n . Lost friends can contact the Association

but it is also a lot of fu n . This

and (if we have a current address)

commitment is what I bel ieve it

can locate you . PLU also sends

means to be a PLU alu m .

Being involved is a commitment,

you information on all sorts of activities at the Univers i ty . We

want you to receive it. Se

nd, please take the time to

read the information your receive . That way you w i l l be i n formed about what is happening at PLU , as

well

as

how

you

can

be

invol ved . Th i rd , be a v a i lable to ass ist PLU, a current student, or a fel­

low

alum,

if cal led upon .

For

example , the Assoc i a t i o n has establ ished a mentor i ng program cal led Lute l in k ; you can help a student or recent alum inte rested in your occupation, or be helped your e l f by another alu m . Fou rth ,

be

act i v e .

PLU

i�

al ways looking for volu nteers to assist with events , gatherings, stu­ dent recruitment, fund raising and other activities . The Alumn i Asso­ c iation needs w i l l ing workers in many areas, including service on the Alumni Board . F i fth, wear y our PLU stuff you r T-shirts , sweatshirt s , caps, etc . In that way you make PLU

v isible in your community . People ass 'iate you with PLU .

Sixth , support PLU with a chari­ table gift. Most people give a cer­ tain percentage of their income for

Lauralee Hagen

1940

Laurlalee Hagen

Lyle Ja

Apr. 9 .

Is New Director

1941

Parent Relations

Chuck Loete of Olympia, Wash . . retired after 3 5 years i n education. During the last three years he supervised the con­ struction of two schools and a football sta­ dium. Chuck is a builder and land develop­ er w ith sons Chuck and Craig. He a l so raises Arabian horses with daughter Cathy, a CPA in Seattle.

Lauralee Hagen '75 , PLU direc­ tor of admissions for church and alumni, has been appointed direc­ tor of alumni and parent relations at PLU. Hagen succeeds Ruth Anderson, who served during the past year as interim director of alumni and par­ ent relations. Prior to taking her current post a year ago , Hagen was director of Res idential L i fe for 1 0 years , a post in which she served thousands of potential of alumn i . During s i x prior years she served as housing coordinator, assistant director for res i de n t i a l

l i fe ,

and

a s soc iate

director for residential l i fe . Hagen earned both h e r bache­ lor's and master's degrees in edu­

1943 Wenzel Tiedeman died Apr. 27 in Ever­

ett, Wash.

1949 Dorothy (Meyer) hnaible wrote and publ ished a book entitled A Handful of Love: A Lutheran Missionary in India. The book is available by writing Dorothy at I I I I E First St Moscow, lD 83843. . .

1 951 Dale Hansen is substitute teaching at age 68 in the Lake Washington School District after recovering from quadruple bypass surgery . He lives in Kirkland , Wash. continued on page 1 8

cation from PL U .

Many Thanks

obson of Eugene . Ore . . d ied

Of Alumni And

would benefit from a PLU educa­

the Alumni Association I have the of speaking

died M a rc h 1 4 .

D,SCOVER THE FASCINA TlNG LANDS OF

By Ruth Anderson '65 Interim Alumni Director

SPAI N & PORT UGAL

In returning to the campus for this short year, I have renewed respect for the importance and rel­ evance of a PLU education. Many thanks to the university staff, especially Julie Baier, assis­

Cul lurally rich, historically diverse.

Ex

lore them first-handl

Sept 21 - October 6, Fully Escorted 16-Day Tour featuring:

Madrid: Extravagant RoVal Palace; treasures of the Prado Museum Toledo: EI Greco frescoes; Don Quixote's LaManctla countryside EI Escorial, enormous palace·monastery of Philip II

tant alumni d i rector, and Marla

Cordoba: exquis�e LaMesqulta, 8th cent. mosque

Henderson , secretary and events

Seville: Sultan's magnificent Alcazar palace; majestic Gothic cathedral

coordinator, for your support and

Granada: Fabulous Alhambra-Moorish fOI1ress unsurpassed in Islam

advice; to the A lumni Board and Parents Council members for shar­ ing your time and talents with the university ; and to all PLU alumni , friends

and

parents

for

your

involvement with this fine institu­ tion. When last I left these hallowed halls I was educated but inexperi­ enced and dread fu l l y i n solvent . When now I leave, I am wiser and richer, not just i n worldly trea­ sure s , but in new and renewed friendships with a grand group of Lutes . How blessed I am to have had another year at this place!

wonderfu l

C osta del Sol: Palm-fringed Mediterranean Riviera

G ibraltar: spectacular BrMish Crown Colony; duty·free shopping Tangier (Morocco): Exotic open·air markets and Casbah Lisbon: Vibrant "Cultural Capital of Europe for 1 994" Fatima: Europe's second greatest shrine

Nazare: Beautiful coastal village and famed fishing fleet Barcelona

-

optional extension

Ltd by Dr K.n Chrilloph.raon, PLU Prof.tlor Elllt ritul .

with PhD In Europ.ln hl.tory .. r.llglon

fOf Infonn.Uon writ.: Dr. Keft Christoph.rlon

809 Tul. Lk ReI 5, Tacom. WA 98444 01' ctll l206)537-3328 "Ken and Polly Christopherson are known fO( carefree tours made exciting through history, old and new friends, and congeniality. •

Co-sponsored by PLU Alumni Association


Pacific Lutneran university

SCene June 1994

17 Al u m n i

Alumni TO Honor S·x At Homecom1 i ng

S

ix per. o n bave been selected to receive award during the annual Homecoming Award! Banquet Saturday . Oct . 8 . They are. Di tingu' hed Alum nus Cecelia Carpenter '66 Teacher, h i torlan, author Tacoma, Wash. Carpenter i ' an author , teacher and hi tori an of Native American culture. She is acti ve both in the rel igiou s l i fe of the N i q a l ly Tribe, at Trinity Lutheran Chur h in Parkland , and has served on the National Indian Lutheran Board. She taught Washington State his­ tory in the Tac rna Public Schools for 1 5 years before mbarking on her writing career in 1 97 1 . She has since authored five books and many article ' . She ha. received the G vern r's Elhnic Heritage A ward , th Peace and Friendship Aw rd fr m the Wa hington State Capitol Histori­ cal Asso iation n honorary doc­ torate from the Unn rslty of Pug t Sou nd. and the Pier e C II ge Indi­ an Student Ass ciation Award . Her mOlher . Mary Edna Svinth, wa hal f Indian (N isqua l ly) . Her father, the Rev. H ans Sv inth , a 1 906 PLU graduate , served Betha­ ny, Spanaway , for 45 years and organized Immanuel in Yelm . Distinguisbed Alumnus Joe Smith ' 61 Pastor Portland, Ore. Smith ' s downtown congregation, St. James Lutheran , has spearhead­ ed community projects beyond the typical congregational scope since his ministry began there in 1 973 . Under his leadership, the church has created St. James Housing, a $ 1 0 million, 1 22-unit apartment complex in downtown Portland . St . . James also formed a sister church relationship with Sapporo, Japan. He was a member of the board of trustees and organizer of the Lakoe Malawi Coffee Project with Mala­ wi, Africa . Smith is the first non-attorney to serve on the Oregon State Bar with the Committee of P rofess ional Responsibility and the Committee on Professional ism , is a YMCA trustee , and has served on many advisory committees for or related to the City of Portland . He received an award from the mayor of Port­ land . In 1 99 1 he received the Distin­ guished Pastor Award from Pacific Lutheran Theological Seminary, where he earned a master's degree in 1 965 and a doctorate in 1 985 . Smith ' s recovery from a rare , delicate surgery for a brain tumor

crit ical ly ill from re 'pi ratory fal l­ ur Or 'u ffering fn m allvan ed. sev rt! lung uisea.<;e. He is currently pur 'uing tTaming in immun I gy in a que:t for bdler in. ight and understanding into the pathogenesis or asthma in a search for potential l i fe-saving immunom­ odulatory thcraple . Heritage Award David Knut on '58 Professor Emeritus of Religion PLU, Tacoma Wash. Knutson taught religion I PLU for 2 1 years before retiring for health reasons in 1 99 1 . For most of his career at PLU , Knutson su ffered severe dia etes­ related health problem s . The dis­ ease had been diagnosed in 1 95 1 . From the mid- 1 970s wh n he had his first heart attack , he overcame almost insurmountable odds to con­ tinue teaching, provide ervice and engage in scholar hip. Stil l , he was a thorough and con­ scientious teacher wh treated his students with uLm st respect and concern . He still teach s directed study ourses and small seminar. . ' He mode led for h i s students what it means to suffer with integri­ ty , what it means to live one ' s voca­ tion, and what it means to relish the fullness of life with every fiber of one ' s being, " said religion depart­ ment chair Patricia Killen . Special Recognition Award Forrest "Frosty" Westering Head Football Coach PLU, Tacoma , Wash. Westering is most widely recog­ nized as head coach of PLU ' s cur­ rent NAIA Division I I football champions, but he is also a profes­ sor with a doctorate in education and in great demand regionally and nationally as a motivational speak­ er. Westering has recently written a book, Make The Big Time Where You Are, which deals with his dou­ ble-win philosophy : victory comes not just on the scoreboard , but when one has the satisfaction of playing to one ' s God-given poten­ tial . He was recently named N A I A Division I I Football Coach o f the Year, his second such honor. His Lute teams have made six national footba l l c h a m p i o n s h i p g a m e appearances , w i n n ing t i t l e s in 1 980, 1 987 and 1 993 . He has 225 overall victories, more than any '" other active NAIA head football coach , and in his 22 years at PLU , his 1 8 1 victories make him the schoo l ' s all-time winningest coach. He is widely recognized as one of PLU ' s most effective campus ambassadors. • .

Joe Smith

Richard Nace

Cecelia Carpenter

David Knutson

Mark Chesnutt

Frosty Westering

has been an inspirational witness to others suffering from life-threaten­ ing illnesses.

choirs at Hope , Trinity and Mt. Cross Lutheran churches in Taco­ ma.

Outstanding Alumnus Richard Nace '67 Choral Conductor Tacoma, Wash. Nace, a choral conductor at the U niversity of Puget Sound this past year, recently completed 25 years as a high school choral conductor. He served most of those years at Rogers H igh School in Puyallup, where his concert choir was recog­ n ized for fou r straight years, 1 986-89, at the Best of Northwest Choral Festival . One nationally known adjudica­ tor said of the Rogers choir in 1 990 , " Quite possibly the fi nest high school choir I have ever heard ! " A CDA Journal recognized Rogers as " One of the finest high school choirs in the U . S. " David Robbins, chair of the PLU music department where Nace has directed the U niversity Choral e, University Singers, and the Vocal Jazz Ensemble, has described him as the outstanding high school cho­ ral director in the northwest. Rec­ ognized nationally as a conductor, clinician and adjudicator, Nace adjudicated 62 high school solo-en­ . semble and large choir contests from 1 986-92 . He has also d irected church

Outstanding Young Alumnus Mark Chesnutt '82 Academic Physician Tiburon, Calif. Chesnutt is a fel low , pulmonary and critical care medicine, in the Department of Medicine at the Uni­ versity of Cal ifornia-San Francis­ co. As a resident there he earned the Jul ius Krevans Award , given annu­ ally to the first year resident who demonst rates c o m p a s s i o nate , humanistic qualities in the delivery of care to the u nderprivileged patients at San Francisco General Hospital . He also received a teach­ ing award from the medical stu­ dents. In 1 989 he was selected by his peers and faculty as a chief resi­ dent, organiz i ng conferenc e s , overseeing care del ivery and pro­ viding personal counseling to over 100 medical graduates. Later he was associate chief of the Medical Service at Moffitt­ Long Hospital, UCSF, and estab­ l ished new programs in the pulmo­ nary medicine faculty practice for the care and evaluation of patients with severe asthma. He proved to be superbly ski l l ed in providing highly specialized care to patients


Al u m n i

Class Notes continued [rom page 1 6

1953 Evelyn (Peterson) Nordeen of Edmonds , Wash . , has been in nursing for 40 years. She was the first president of the campus chapter of Spurs when it was founded in the spring of 1 95 1 .

1 954 Jim Jaeger and w i fe Connie w i l l travel to Turkey to visit the early churches of St. Pau l . They will join a tour led by Don and Joanne Cornell '58 who serve in Saudi Arabia with ARAMCO.

1 956 Terrence Brown of Spokane, Wash . , has been CEO of Community Colleges of Spokane for six years. He received the Earl Norman Leadership Award from the Asso­ ciation of Washington Community College Administrators. The award is presented annually to a Washington community col­ lege administrator who has made sign i fi­ cant contributions to the college and the community . Carol Hintze of Santa Rosa , Cal i f. , retired after 35 years as a physical educa­ tion teacher. She has spent the last 26 years travelUng to Antarctica, H u nza, China, Africa, T i bet, Siberia , Poland , E u rope , England and Scandinavia.

1957 Wil liam Foege was one of six "health heroes " honored by President B i l l Cl inton for contributions to improving the health of children. Focge is executive director, task force for child survival and development, The Caner Center of Emory Univer ity. Fnege is featured un "Striving for the Full­ ness of Life, " a v ideo study series on health

care in America distributed by Wheat Ridge M i nistries. The series is designed for use in congregational adult forums. For information call 1 -800-762-6748.

1 958 Ron Ho of Seattle is one of 25 artists from around the country represented in a touring exhibit that recently had its Ameri­ can opening at Seattle's Frye Art M useum. "Brilliant Stories: American Native Jewel­ " ry recently returned from a tour of the M iddle East.

1 959 James and Nancy (Nelson '65) Bullock of Riverside. Calif. , celebrated their 26th anniversary in June. James is pastor of Reformation Lutheran Church in Westmin­ ster, Calif. He retired from the US Navy Reserve as commander. Daughter M issi (22) is a senior at Cal-Poly. Son Trevor ( 1 8) will attend UCLA F i l m Schoo l . John Jury is a rating specialist with the Department of Veterans Affa i rs in Oak­ land. Calif. Wife Deanna is a claims repre­ sentative for the Social Security Adminis­ tration. They l ive i n Pleasant H i l l , Cali f. , with chi Idren Lori and Gary.

Alumni Association Presents Nine Board Candidates Nine alumni are candidates for positions on the PLU A l u mni Association board of directors. Four to be elected to fou r year terms are: Becky (Nauss '74) Bur­ ad of San Francisco, a CPA and CEO of the B u rad G roup , a finance and operations consulting firm specializing in real estate i nvestment s ; Gay le (Tiedeman '67) Lindeblom of Lacey , Wash . , medical technologist and lab man­ ager at Olympia Arthritis Clinic ; Jim Morrell ' 9 1 of Salem, Ore . , financial analyst with Marion & Polk Schools Credit Union; and Brian Olson ' 83 of Boise, Idaho, senior financial analyst and super­ visor for Hewlett Packard Compa­ ny in Boise. Five to be elected to an at-large one-year term are Phyllis (Grahn ' 5 5 ) Carroll of Tac o m a , an employ ment consu l tant ; Jon

Grande '92 of Seattle, internation­ al marketing manager with Micro­ soft ; Norene (Skilbred '48) Gul­ haugen of Tacoma, a volunteer coordinator with the Private Indus­ try Council ; Paul Steen ' 54 of San D iego , Cal i f. , retired general manager of KPBS TV-F M ; and Dolores Woods ' 80 of Tacoma, a corrections officer for the Wash­ ington State Department of Cor­ rections. According to A fton (Hjelm '48) Schafer, chair of the awards/nomi­ nating committee, the committee seeks appropriate rep resentation on the board of all ages, eras, majors , genders and races . " We are always seeking names of persons interested in serving on the board , " she said , An attached statement concerning the nominee would also be helpful, she indicat­ ed.

Willie (Boone) Ausherman of Kissim­ mee, Fla was one o f 24 selecled to partici­ pate in the University of Central Florida's " Leadership 2000 " doctoral program for practicing administrators from five central Florida school districts. .•

Patti Finn-Gange retired as a teacher in San Diego. She l i ves in Los Osos, Cal i f. , and i s a substitute teacher i n San Luis Obis­ po . Patti is an apprentice docent at the Morro Bay Natural H istory Museum. She has five grandsons. continued on page 1 9

Pacific Lutheran University

Alumni Association Board of Directors

Jim Morrell

Proxy Ballot

(must be received by Aug. 1 5, 1 994) The Alumni Association recommends ratification of the following: Candidate

Four-year terms

Alum/Spouse Votes

Becky Burad '74

Gail Lindeblom '67

fun Morrell '9 1

Brian Olson '83

One-year terms

Phyllis Carroll

Jon Grande

Phyllis Carroll '55 Jon Grande '92

Norene Gulhaugen '48 Paul Steen '54

Dolores Woods '80

Nominationsfor next year's Alumni Board:

Please return this ballot to: Alumni Office, PLU, Tacoma, WA 98447

Norene Gulhaugen

Paul Steen

Delores Woods


pacific Lutheran university

Scene June

1 994

19 Al u m n i

Class Notes continued from psg

18

Gordon Compton i� a second year mas­ of d i vi nity studcnt at Princeton Se mi ­ nary , H e i s nati{lllal progra m co ord i n a to r fur A C h r i stIan M I n i s t ry in the NlItional Park , Go r d o n relnc tcd t o P ri nc e to n w it h w i fe A l ice a nll c.bu ght er GrKc (3) a l ter fiw

1 967

t e rs

1 960 Rita Ann Allpeter o f Ventura. Cal i f, . h as taught eleme ntary school for 35 years in the Plea sant Val ley School District. Sh� w ill travd LO the Ca rr i t"tean tJl is summe r to :w lm and s norkl e .

y<.'ars in Manhattan.

1 969

CharleJ. Laubach of PouJsbo, Was Il . . reti red t rom the PU gel S lUnd Nuv I Ship­ ya r OV . 1 992 . Hl: i s r he chtll nnan of the Jdvlsory hoard for Ihe Bremertun Salvation Army and I S workin� ,ln a new ), vurh center ti)r uowtlltl\vn Brcml.!rtoll, Wash

Lee' and Pamda (lJach) Kl ut h 111OVl'd Eh:rctl . Wa sh , l.ee i.- lead ['Ia'ihlr " I T r i nity I',v angel ica! Lutheran Chu rc h , to

:teve �tout is an i nterpret ive spe.:ial i�1 al the Gllluend:.tle ( WII'ih , ) O h Sl!r\ a t ' lf } ,

1 96 1

1 970

JUlin Tuusl ey o r Yakima , Wash , mar ­ Gar) Christ(lphcr,un bn . 2. She relirell aftec r 30 } ears or leac hing.

Jean Hnfl'man 3nJ hw,banJ. , 'orm w i l l he mOV I ng t o Mnnto1Tcy . Cnl l f. . w it h sons Sean ( 2 1 ) anll Bri. t n ( 1 9 ) , "lor m '� orks fu r the Nat ional W ' t t her Serv ice and i s responsibll: for TlI vi llg the Rcllwonll City, Cal i f. . o f"fll.'t! to MOlHerey ,

ned

1 962 Jean Ullin re t i re d () 'e mber 1 993 a f ter 30 years s a e h i ld r e n ' � sc r it:1.!: '()C ial worker for the Depa rt me n t oj' Social and H ea l th er , icc.> in e� tl e , She �lartcd a new caree r as a travel agc nt. Jean w i l l s l ay invol vcll w it h c h i l d ren's is�ues th 'ou�h volunteer work with the Church Council of G reut r Seattle,

GeOl'ge and Karen (Mitten '66) Arola l i ve in Gai nesv i l l e , Fla. George reti red a fte r 26 years in the A i r Force and is infor­ mateon systems director for Gaine s v i l l e Regional U tilities, Kar.:n is an xecutive S�Crllla ry at North Florida Regional Medi­ cal Center, Mona Sawyer Hill o f Costa Mesa , . Cal i f . is an alternative education h igh school guidance counselor in Anahe i m . Cal i f.

1 966 Katherine Carson of Tacoma is enjoy­ i ng retirement. Douglas Sorsdahl d i ed Dec . 22 i n Orange , Calif.

usan Pell'rson married Paul Trnsel i ll , In Oct. 1 99.1 , Su�ar is ehe {,'0fTl\ rule h.t:nl!· fits ma nag.er at Cargill . Inc . SI e si ng ' a l Cl!ntra l LUl hemn h u rc h i n 1 1 lOn.:-olp Its, The) liv.: i n Plymouth. Mlnn

1 975 RulWrta earned " nla,h:r, in u rhan pl a n ni ng I nt llI Ih UnJ\ Chlly 111 � ash i ng{(ln ,Ifill u t l I<I,tcrs i n puhli� aJ mi n i ,t rat ion from H:Jrvilrll U n i ­ ver\ity . 5h ' i s J Il Iil ler ga rdene r Jnd w:t� app( linlCJ b} Mayor Nnrm R ice tll ,erve (lfl the Seatt le es ig n Review Boa rll. Roberta i, t he only fe male m a n a g e r in kc h ,t ' c a l service. ' at Ce l l u lar Ont: in Seatt le' ,

Connie J ohnson i s a pell i;.t ri .c nur, Health Dcpartment.

( I Lill er) Crayne o f A l l y n . Wash . . i s the ll irecwr o r p robalion serv ices for the Kitsap Counly District Court. he was elected p re sident of the Wash i ng to n State Mi sdemeanant Corrections Associa­ tion and was n a med to the Washi ngton " . tate La .... and Ju�tice C o u osel , Dily le

B rak Mbajah a nd W I f e E�ther ha

e

opened a g i ft sh o p , Keny a Treasures. at

4925 N, Pearl St. in Tacoma , The store

offers carvings. clothes. fabrics. handbags. jewelry , pottery and wal l hangings from Kenya. Barak hopes Kenya Treasures will proville direct suppo rt to craftspersons i n his homelanll. He i s available to meet with c lasses or other groups to II iscusss past anll current conditions in Africa. Call him at Kenya Treas ures. (206) 756-5705 . or home, ( 206) 76 1 - 1 392, Gayle (Tiede�an) Undeblom o f Lac­ ey . Wash" manages a medical laboratory , She is a memher of the PLU Alumni Board. Gay le went to c lown school and enjoys vol unteering at nursing homes and working birthday parties,

Dan Girvan of M ill iothian, V a " was elected senior vice pre s ille nt . h u man resources by the boarll of ll i rectors of the James River Corporat ion. Jack Jorgenson died Jan . 2 1 in G i g Harbor. Wash, Ronald and Linda (Bosshart

'73)

Lar­

son l i ve in Fort Washington. Penn , Ronald was appointell presillent and ch ie.f execu­ t i ve officer of K-Tron America. David Soderlund is professor of ento­ mology at Cornell Un iversity ' s New York State Agricultural E xperiment Station i n Geneva. N . Y . H e anll colleagues bave identified a gene mutation in the common house tly that makes it resistant to insecti­ cides, The finding. pu blished in the March 29 Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, c o u ld leall to better pest con­ trols.

1972

PLU Alumni College presents

1 994 Heritage Lecture An opportunity to see and hear yourfavorite professors again!

Friday, October 7, 1994 II Restructuring An Unstructured Life II (or "Coping With Retirement") Katharine Monroe, professor emeritus, 3 : 00 p.m., free

languages

Reception All PL U emeriti professors are being invited! 4 :00 p.m. For infonnation contact the PL UAlumni Office 1-206-535-7415

e

p rac ti t io ne r a.t the Seattl e- K i ng Cou nty

1 97 1

Barak Mbajah

1 963

l\llir) Ove rvol d - Ronn i ngl! n l i v e s In Rochester, \II i n n " w i t h hu,1> nd Sl\:ven �mJ c h i l d r n M' nil ( 1 2 ) . Nora ( I I ) . Pl'tl'r ( N ) and Paul ( R ) , M a ry tca<:h ', p,y ch iatri '­ menIal he.t ith nu rs i n g In . 1. Pau l . M I nn , SICVC is ,j L u l hl!"fan plI\tor Jt Gloria Dd Luthcmn h u rd. i n R()che�tcr. M 1110 ,

Dianne Bechtold and husband Jeff G ri ­ ller live i n Washington. D . C . Dianne wus promotell to colonel in the U n ited States A rmy Nurse Corps Nov . 1 , She i s the qual ity assurance nurse staff officer, Army Surgeon Gene ral's Office. Jeff i s t he asso­ c iate d i rector fo r resourc management at the U nited States Soldiers' and A irmen ' s Home, They plan to relocate back t o the northwest at retirement.

1973 Kathleen Benton and husband Bob Brown l i v e in Bellevue, Wash. She is pub­ lic affa i rs manager for the Washi ngton State Convention and Trade Center in Seat­ tle. She is also serving this year as the fi rst woman president for the U n iversity District Rotary Club,

1 974 Peter and Alana (Koetje '75) Morris and daughter Antje moved to Tiburon. Calif. Peter is man ag i ng partner o f Hewitt Associates San Francisco office .

a r. Wal l is ll i r e c t or of band� at Felle r J l Way H i g h Schoo l . He l i v cs ill Tacoma w , t h sons Jason ( 1 6 ) and J e f ' ( 1 4) .

1976 Robert Adel i n e of Mount V e r n 1 0 , Wash . , is a si )(th grade te ac he r at Bay View School i n th e Bu rl i ngto n - Ell ison School District. He received an Awarll for ProtCs­ sional Excellcnce from Western Washing­ ton U n iversity 's Woodring College o r Ell u ­ cation for I ':194. He was on of only three Western Washington elementary teachers to receive this ho nor ,

1977 Chuck Cooper is on staff w it h Mercy Sh ips, a m i n istry of Youth w ith a M ission. He l i ves i n Lindale, Texas, with w i fe Rebecca and son Dust i n . Mike Fabert moved t o M u nster. Inll . . with wife Gwen anll chilllren Ben, Ann anll Zachary . He tlies hel icopters for N o rthe r n Inlliana Public Service Company .

1978 Patricia Deal of Tacoma ret i rell as v ice president of student services at Clover Park Technical College. Greg Vie tempora rily moved to 3952 Albright Avenue, Los Angeles, CA 90066, H is Sherman Oaks conllo was seriously llamaged in the lan, 1 7 earthquake, Repairs w i l l take over a yea r . G reg works for Met­ ro-Goldwy n - M ayer in Santa M o n i c a . Calif. H e has had nu merous cel eb rity p ho­ tos publ ished and early this year appea red in a humorous eommercial for 1 -8oo- Den ­ tist.

1 979 Synneva (Hustort) Anderson anll hus­ band Paul announce the b i rth o f Aaron Sept. 28. Hejoins Geo rge (7) and Raymond (5), Paul is a psychiatric registerell nurse and Synneva is an at home morn. They l ive ". i n River Falls. W i s . Kathy (Hoyland) Barnett of Fairfa x , Va, . is an assoc iate v ice president, invest­ ments with Dean Witter in McLean. V a , Gardening and golfing are h e r hobbies. Teddy Bree7.e of Loon Lake. Wash , . is a financ ial services spec ial ist w ith the Department of Social and Health Services.

continued on page 20


Pacific Lutheran university SCene June 1994

20 Al u m n i

lass

Notes

continued from page 1 9 Stamey Fleming of Tacoma, a physi­

cian

and Washington stale representative, received the Howard O . Scott Citizen of t he Y car A ward , presented by Lhe Tacoma­ Pierce County Chamber of Com me rc e . The award i, granted 1 0 N tional Guard or Re�erve vol unteers for their eontribuuI)n to their lIlil imry and c i v i l ian communities. It In morializcs Howard S"l1tt. a past presi­ ...lent of the Chamber a nd Dl,wt \ n K i wanis Cl ub and a lorrner PLU r�g nt

Evelyn (Cornwall) Jerden and husband Man.: annou nce the hlrth of Chri . lophcr. Evelyn IS the lJirectur of revenue rc4uire­ menl\ fDr West m , cw M ex i ·0 1 lepholle umpany . Marc is an e m ironmentaJ a t tor­ ney fo r Tucllon Electri(; Power Company . They l ive in Tucson. Ariz .

1980 Carol (Langston) Analco and husband

Gary l ive in Grand Blanc. M ich. Gary teaches for the Grand Blanc School District and Carol is busy w ith Jacquelin (4) and twins Colin and Casey (2). Geraldine (Kelly) Boyd of Tacoma is a nursing home soc ial work consultan t . Daughter Teresa Cook graduated frolll PLU in December. Paul Schmidt and w i fe JoDee annuunce the birth of Haley Christine June 1 8 . 1 992 . Paul is a masters of d i v inity student at Trinity Lutheran Seminary in Columbus. Ohio. JoDee earned a masters in special education and is a music therapist in private practice. Paul would l ike to hear from other PLU alumni who are Lutheran pastors. Larisa Slezak of Tacoma owns Small Business Solutions, Inc. The company now offers phone support for popular PC pro­ grams and network support. Shirley Wilson w as appointed magis, trate at the Municipal Court of Seattle.

1981 Lee Anne Campos and husband M ichael Finger announce the birth of Miranda Rose Campos March 8. Lee Anne teaches private voice lessons at PLU and Rogers H igh School in Puyallup, Wash . They l ive in Federal Way , Wash. Jeffrey and Diane Davis '80 live in Troutdale, Ore . D iane was installed as president of the Oregon Health Information Management Association. She works for Sisters of Providence Health Plans in Ore­ gon . Jeffrey is quality manager/envir on­ mental engineer for Oregon Brass Works. Lori Ginther-Hutt and husband Brian

announce the birth of Kaitlyn Lou M arch 1 5 . She joins Zachary (3). Lori is a public health nurse for the Seattle-King County Health Department. They live in Auburn, Wash. Kathleen Goranson and husband Kevin live in Hazel Green, Wis . . w ith twin sons Cory and Kelly (5). Kathleen is working on mast rs in education counsel ing at the University of W isconsin at Plattev ille. Julie (McDonnell) Mayo and husband

Chester announce the birth of Charlotte Feb . \9. She joins Chester (4) and Chloe (2). Julie is II pediatrician and Chester is an onhope l ic surgeon . They live in Aber­ deen, S . D Mary (Roe) Minol' and husband Ralph announce the birth f Paul Roc M i nor in November. M ry is a registered nurse per diem lit the U niversity of Washington 1 ed­ ie'll Center. Ralph is a math/science teacher al 'artiel l H igh 5<:hool . Th�y live in Seat­ tle

1982 Martin Johnson is head of the export division for the Industry Commission of the Government of Australia. He lives in Carl­ ton , Victoria. Dorothy Otto of Gig Harbor, Wash .

died Feb. 2 7 .

1983 Larry 8raaten and w i fe ancy announce the b i rt h o r Connor Martin Jan . 7 . He .Illin� Katelyn Marie ( 3 ) . Larry is the assi. tant local numager for all I he C l um­ bia, S .c . . NAPA tore s . They l ive in Lex­ ington. S .C . Jeff and Moni

'3

(Kroe er) C handler

live in Bellingham. Wash. Jeff is a financial planner with I DS Financial Services. Mon­ ica is an elementary principal in the Nook­ sack Valley School District. Patricia Conrad of Blacksburg . Va . .

received a masters in architecture from Virginia Polytechnic and State University in May . She completed her first design project through the Community Design Assistance Center at VPI for the Carroll County Historical Society in Hillsville. Va. Marc and Candace (Armstrong '82) Dahlstrom of Spokane, Wash . , announce the birth of Madison Nov. 7, 1 992, She joins Amanda (4) . Marc is a partner at

North by Northwest Productions. Candace is raising the girls and working freelance in the broadcast industry. Mike Larson of Tacoma is the public

affairs d irector for governmental affairs for the Tacoma-Pierce County Association of Realtors. He is a former PLU sports infor­ mation director. Craig McCord of Tacoma is coaching and teaching at PLU . Kevin Skogen and wife Dana announce the birth of a baby girl March 2 1 , She joins Jacob (9), Caleb (7), Seth (5) and Joseph (3). Kevin is a senior pastor in Lookout Mountain. Ga.

1984 Jeff and Lorraine (Taylor '88) Clare

of Spanaway , Wash . , announce the birth of Aaron Edward Apr. 25 . He joins Matthew ( I ). Jane Dahlberg of Boise , Idaho , announces the birth of Lauren Christine Dahlberg Farmer Jan, 9. She joins Nathan

Tom Betterbed, Fred Pernella Warren and Nancy (Morrow '85) Sni­ der of Vancouver, Wash . , announce the birth of Jesse Quinn Jan. 8. He joins Sandra

(6) and Weston (3) .

Julie (Caldwell) Robinson and husband Steve announce the birth of William James Apr. 1 8 . He joins Margaret Anne (2). They l ive in Tacoma. Kirk Westre and w i fe Sharon announce the birth of Timothy James. He joins Brett (5) and Anni ka (2) . Kirk is an assistant professor and o ffensive coord i nator at Northwestern College in St. Pau l , M inn. They live in Shoreview , Minn.

1985 Mufare Dube was the first Zimbabwean student to attend PLU under a program sponsored by the American Lutheran Church North Pacific District World M is­ sions Committee, He earned his M . D . in 1 989. He is working at a community health center in Gadsden, A la . , anticipating his oral examination from the American Board of OB/GYN next year. Passing the boards will fully qual i fy him to return to his home­ land and serve his people. Chip Kessler of Lynnwood . Wash . , spent Christmas '93 in Sochi , Russia on a two week outrea"h through his church. He works for GTE Directories and was pro­ moted to regional field trainer for the north­ west. Melissa Lasham and husband Dan announce the birth of Andrea Oct. 26. She joins Brad (3), They live in Tacoma.

Dave and Laurie '83 Edwards ofGraf­ ton, Wis" announce the births of Landon Juliet and Riley Allison in February .

Elise Lindborg of Indianapolis, Ind " is director of tobacco control with the Indiana division of the American Cancer Society. She works with changing legislative policy , c reating media exposure and preventing tobacco use among youth.

Lynne (Hansen) Eide and husband Paul announce the birth of Anna Sigrid Jan, 2 . She joins Kristen ( 3 ) . They live in Arling­ ton, Wash.

Heidi (Urness) Summers and husband Bruce announce the birth of Christopher Nathaniel Feb, 7. They l ive in Las Vegas, Nev .

Steve and Lorraine (Eichelser) Gaog­ sei announce the birth of Emily Christine March 2. Steve works for Metropolitan

Lisa (Ray) White and husband Rick announce the birth of Kane Alan Dec. 1 8 . H e joins Katharyne (3). They live i n Puyal­ lUp, Wash.

Brian and Kristin (G lasoe) Neufeld of Spanaway , Wash . . announce the birth of Brynna E lise Feb, 14. She j in� Bekah (6) and 'Cole (4). Brian is a counselor for tht: Fife School District. Kristin is a homemak­ er.

1986

(3).

Life. Lorraine owns a rhododendron nurs­ ery. They l ive in Olympia. Wash,

Diana (Roth) Pnladichuk and husballJ Tom announce the birth of Taylor George Dec . I . They live in Tigard. Ore. Gary Sandwick o f Olympia. Wash . .

was app inted regional director of Catholic Community Services-Southwest.

Diane Br men married John Hall Sept . 4. John is a physical education teacher and Diane is a certified school nurse . They l ive in Roselle. I I i .

Mike and Lisa (Hollister '85) Hiroh ta of Seattle announce the biTth of Tyler

Makna Jan. 25. conrinued o n page 2 1

Alumnus, Friend Plan Coast To Coast Bike Trip Tom Betterbed ' 90 of Fox Island , Wash" and a colleague, Fred Perriella , are planning a cross country bicycle trip next year to raise funds for the Mary Bridge Hospital ' s Child Abuse C linic and Sexual Assault I nter­ vention Program in Tacoma, The pair intends to ride 3 ,436 miles from Seattle to Asbury Park, N , J . They will cross three moun­ tain ranges and 1 2 states during the summer of 1 995 , Their fund raising goal is $20,000 . "We wanted to do some­ thing to help kids and give back to the community , " said Betterbed, who ran in the New York City Marathon last year to raise funds for another charity , Both men teach in a special edu­ cation program in Puyallup where they see the effects of sexual or child abuse almost daily , Donations should be sent direct­ ly to Mary Bridge Children's Hos­ pitaL Note on the check that the money is for the Coast to Coast Classic '95/rider Tom Betterbed , Send to Fund Development Office, P , O . Box 5296, Tacoma , WA 984 1 5-0296.

1990 Alumnus

Earns Fulbright Scholarship Eric Ching . a 1 990 aJumnu , has received a Fulbright Scholar­ ship to study in El Salvador this coming year, Ching is a doctoral student at the University of C al ifornia-Santa Barbara, where he earned his mas­ ter' s degree in history , The South Dakota native studied history and biology at PLU ,


pacific Lutlleran University scene June 1994

21 Al u m n i

Class Notes continued from page 20 Barbara (Denhoed) Kwekel and hus­ band Tim announce the birth of Hannah Marie Dec. 2 1 . She joins N icholas ( 3 ) . Tim i a materials/logistics manager for Prince Corpora t i o n . Barbara is a buyer for Amway Corporation ' s catalog d i v ision. They live in Grand Rapids. M ich. William Thorne of Flagstaff. A riz . . married Charli Turner on May 1 4 .

1987 Ken and Dianne Dic kerson o f Edmond s . Wash . . announce the birth o f Carissa Elaine Feb. 1 7 . Jolene (Charlston) Erickson and hus­ band Dick announce the birth of Lauren Kaylene Feb . 1 4 . She joins Rachel ( 2 ) . They l i v e in Davenport, Wash. Deanna (Boggs) G ildea and husband Lance moved to San Diego a fter their home su ffe red serious damage i n the Los Angeles earthquake. They are expecting their first child in August. Deanna is the controller at a construction company . Lance is a se l f­ employed loan consultant. Matt Haugen and wife Stacy announce the birth of Andrew Dec. 1 8 . Matt is in his last year of OB!GYN residency at Ohio State Uni v e rsity . They l iv e in H i l l ard . Ohio. Dan and Carol (Norton '86> Wilder­ muth moved from Budapest, Hungary to Hong Kong in October. Carol is a v i ce president for an investment banking fi r m . Dan is a senior consultant with a st rategy and pT cess reengineering consulting firm .

1 988 Carrie Cowles married M ichael Dougan Dec. 1 8 . Carrie teaches elementary school in the Meridian School District. M ichael is a sales representative at Diehl Ford in Bel­ l ingham. Wash. They live in Bel lingham .

Alumnus Directs One Of Nation's Top Choirs Benjamin Keller '72 of Tacoma, a choral music teacher in the Clo­ ver Park School District, now is the director of the Lakes High School Choir, one of the top two high school choirs in the nation. Keller's choir earned its distinc­ tion in April in Washington, D . C . , where it was judged at the first Festival of Gold National Invita­ tional Choral Festival . More than 230 schools had sent audition tapes to earn a place at the festival, where 29 schools per­ formed. The top eight schools qualified to perform three numbers each onstage at the Kennedy Cen­ ter.

Festival judges were reluctant to rank choirs fin ishing in the top e ight. "We are trying to avoid turning this art form into a sport, " Keller said. The director of the festival , however, told Keller that his choir was one of the top two in the com­ petition.

Dean and Danielle (DeVore '87) Ful­ cer of Tacoma announce the birth of Joshua Dean Feb. 23 . Beth Pearson married J i m Shepard in July 1 99 3 . Beth is an exercise physiologist at Val ley Medical Center i n Renton, Wash. She earned a secondary teaching certi ficate at PLU . They l ive in Federal Way . Wash. Sharyl (Bennett) Rapavy and husband Brian announce the birth of Nathan Lloyd Feb. 23 . He joins Tay lor (2). They l ive in Vacaville, Cal i f. Sharyl enjoys being a stay at home mom. Tim and Margy (MueUer) Schoenheit are living in Lake Oswego, Ore . Tim was accepted into the Italian language track of the masters of international business studies program at the University of South Caroli­ na. He will spend two months this summer in Urbania. Italy for language training before starting the regular school year at USC. Margy is a manager for Casual Cor­ ner and w i l l move to South Carolina in July with Emily (4) and Alex (2 ) .

1989 Bert Adams of Burlington, VI . . gradu­ ated from the University of Vermont Col­ lege of Medicine May 2 1 . He will do pedi­ atric research at Boystate Medical Center Children's Hospital in Spri ngfield , Mass . A ngela Hajek of Port land . Ore . • received a n award from United Way for the best feature story written for a corporate publication . She was also elected to the executive board of the International Associ­ ation of Bus iness Com mun icators (Ore­ gon/Columbia chapter) as vice president. professional development. She works for First Interstate bank in corporate communi­ cations. Lisa Hillemeyer married Erik Maurer Nov. 1 3 . Erik i s a rad iology resident at the Un iversity of V i rginia Hospital in Char­ lottesville. Va. David Rosdahl married Stac ie Brown Apr. 2. They live in Puyallup. Wash. Tammi Williams of F i fe , Wash . , works for Supervalue International in Tacoma.

1 990 Marsh Cochran of Scottsdale. Ariz . • graduated from Arizona State University with an MBA and 10 May 1 3 . Kelsey Hildahl i s working on a masters in psychology at Antioch U niversity in Seattle . Del and Kristy (Jer ke) Lofton were married Feb. 26. in Tacoma. Kristy is a social worker for Head Start in the Clover Park School District. Del is an admissions counselor at PLU . They l ive in Steilacoom. Wash. Kristin Miller married Bob Krueger in February . They both work for US Bank and live in Portland. Ore. Michael Petke was promoted to 1 st lieu­ tenant while serving with Marine Air Con­ trol Squadron Four , I st Marine A i rcraft Wing. Okinawa, Japan. Rita Swanson of Little Rock. Ark . • will attend a conference in Sweden i n June. Robert Vogelsang works with U S Bank of Oregon ' s cash management sales depart­ ment. He is engaged to be married March 25 , 1 995 .

1991 Julie Brown of Corpus Christ i . Texas. was accepted to physical therapy school at the U n iversity of Texas Health Science Center in San Antonio. Texas. She i s a physical therapy aide for a local children ' s rehabil itation hospita l . Susan Brown of Puyal l u p . Wash . . i s planning a trip t o France to v i s i t the high school exchange student she hosted for the 1 992-93 school year. Darren and Heather (Wilson '93) Cannon were married May 7 i n Renton. Wash. They live in Tacoma. M ichael and Amy (Ledgerwood '92) Kim moved to Spokane. Wash. M ichael earned a masters in physical therapy from the University of Puget Sound in M ay . Amy i s beginning her masters i n teaching at Whitworth College. Erika Hermanson is a traffic/advertis­ ing coordinator for Eddie Bauer. She was honored by the Puget Sound Chapter of the Public Relations Society of America with two Totem Awards for her outstanding marketing campaign and crisis communica­ tion plan for Northwest Trek Wildlife Park. Jennifer Koller and Jeff Behn will be married Sept. 24. Jennifer is the clothing coordinator for Pier I Imports in Tacoma. Jeff is the assistant manager fo r Natural Wonders in the Alderwood Mall in Lynn­ wood. Wash. Carol Olson of Tacoma married Joe Goodwin July 24. 1 993. Carol graduated with a masters in social work from the University of Washington i n June . John a n d Betsy (Deuitch '90) Perry announce the bi rth of Jordanne Ashley M arch 8 . John i s a computer program­ mer/analyst and Betsy is a PC/LAN techni­ cian for Weyerhaeuser in Federal Way . Wash. They l i ve in Tacoma. Vidar Plaszko and Bente Thoresen were married in 1 992 . Daughter Kam i l la was born Apr. I . Vidar is a financial con­ sultant for K - F inans A S , a subsidiary of one of the largest Norwegian banks . They live in Kr ist iansand , Norway .

Erich Schmidt of Seattle finished his tirst year at the University of Washington School of Dent istry . He was married in Aug. 1 993. Jennifer Trimble uf Sandland. Mass . . is i n her first year of graduate school at the U n iversity of M assachusetts at A mherst . She is working toward a Ph . D . in molecu­ lar biology .

State CEC Honors Former Coach, Alumni Kathy Hemion of Tacoma, a former PLU coach and physical education i nstructor who earned her special education endorsement at PLU in 1 984, has been named Washington State Special Educa­ tion Teacher of the Year by the Washington State Council fo r Exceptional Children. A teac her of students with behavior disorders in the Tacoma School District, she is one of three PLU alumni to be recognized by the state CEC . Danny Dizon '94 of Gig Harbor, who last year represented the stu­ dent CEC to the parent organiza­ tion, is the new state CEC vice­ president. He teaches in the Penin­ sula School District. Danette Sack '90 of Tacoma, is the new state CEC secretary . She teaches at Rogers Elementary School in Tacoma .

Class Of '58

1 992

Marks 35 Years

Brian Watson bought a 79 year old farmhouse in Bremerton. Wash.

With $35,000 Gift

1 993

The PLU Class of 1 958 marked its 35th anniversary at Homecom­ ing last fal l by pledging a class gift of $35,000 to PL U, to be raised by May 3 1 , 1 994 . That goal was exceeded this Memorial Day weeke nd , accord­ ing to David Berntsen, PLU direc­ tor of development and a member of that class . At that time the class fund was approaching $38,000 with gifts continuing to come in. Spearheading the drive were Norm Forness of Gettysburg , Pa . , Neal Arntson of Portland , Ore . , Jim Haaland of San Diego, Calif. , Carol (Sheffels) Quigg of Spo­ kane, Wash. , and David Knutson of Tacoma .

Sivhong Go of Mount l a ke Terrace. Was h . . i s a d i strict representat ive for Lutheran Brotherhood . She is associated with the Ken Hartvigson Agency in Seatt le. NanC}' Hanson and Eric Thorson will be married Sept. 4 in Billings. Mont. Nancy works w i t h developmenta l l y d i sabled adults in M issou la. Mont . Heather Harris married Nathan Sande Sept. 9 in Anchorage , Alaska. They will renew their vows J u ly 23 in Montana . Heather is a chemistry lab supervisor at Analytica Alaska. Inc. in Anchorage. Nathan and Bjorg (Helgedagsrud '91) Hill were married August 1 993 in Norway . Bj org is an analyst wi th Weyerhaeuser Information Technology . They l i ve in Tacoma. Janine (Wheeldon) Jones of Spokane. Wash . , enrolled as a VISTA volunteer at Spokane ' s Northwest Community Center. The project includes research and develop­ ment to establ i sh a child care fac ility . Terry Peterson of Tacoma is a research technologist in the mic robiology division of the periodontic�, department at the Univer­ sity of Washington School of Dent istry .


Pacific Lutheran University

scene June 1994

Sports

17 Lute Athletes Honored For

Baseball Team

Academic, Athletic Achievement A wards honoring athletic and academic achievement were pre­ sented to 1 7 men and women at the 24lh nnual All Sports Dessert May 1 0 . PLU ' s first-ever national wres­ tling champion, Brian Peterson . joi ned two other All-Americans , and friends, in receiving the Jack Hewins Man of the Year in Sports Award. Peterson finished first in the 1 5 8-pound weight class at the 1994 national wrestling meet and set a single-season PLU winning . percentage record. Also honored were Jeff Doug­ lass , a co-capta in and offensive guard who helped lead the Lutes to the 1 993 national championship, and Trent Erickson, who finished sixth in the steeplechase at the national track & field meet. Tracy Fox , who set a new school record on the way to finish­ ing fifth in the triple jump at the natia I tra k championships , wa named the Woman of the Year in S rts. The Senior Athlete Award went to women's soccer player Brenda

Lute Men Win �AIJl I>istrict I All-Sports Title For the fourth time in the past five years, Pacific Lutheran is the NAIA District 1 men's all-sports champion. The 1 994 award is also the final one as the NAIA is aban­ doning its district format in favor of a conference affiliation format. The Lutes won district champi­ onships in football, tenn is and track & field and placed second in baseball and golf on the way to coring 1 63 . 636 points, almost 32 points ahead of second-place Simon Fraser. The Lute women fi nished sec­ ond in the District I all-sports competition. Puget Sound won for th se ond straight year ith 1 5 .947 points to 1 29 . 993 for PLU . Pac ific Lutheran wome n ' s teams won district titles in track & field and softball . The results were not quite as favorable in the Northwest confer­ ence all -sports competition. For the first time since the 1 985-86 school year, Pacific Lutheran did not win the McIlroy/Lew is Tro­ phy . awarded to the school w ith the most combined points from me ' s and women ' s competition. Wil lamette University outscored PLU by 1 2 points.

Lichtenwalter, women ' s swimmer Mary Carr and football player Marc Weekly. Lichten walter earned second team All-America honors and was chosen to participate in the Senior Bowl All-Star game. Carr capped her outstanding career with All­ America honors in five events at the national swimming champion­ ships. Weekly, a quarterback, had arguably the single-most outstand­ ing season in PLU footbal l histo­ ry , setting 57 national , league and school records . He earned first team All-America honors. The Lute Inspirational Award was presented to All-America run­ ning back Chad Barnett , a team co-captain, four-time al l-confer­ ence selection and one of the quiet leaders of the PLU football team. Receiving the Lute Serv ice Award were Doug Grant and Iver Eliason . Grant, owner of Doug Grant' s Parkland Chevrolet-Geo, was m �or sp n or of PLU foot­ ball and basketball, while Eliason sat courts ide at PL U basketball games as he has for more than 30 years, running the scoreboard clock. George Fisher Scholar-Athlete A ward recipients were Shannon Tilly, women ' s ten nis; Shellie VanDePutte , softbal l ; and M ike LeMaster and Matt Hulquist, men ' s track & field . Lori Tang and Laura Mosley were co-winners of the Dr. Stan Mueller Award, given to PLU ' s top student trainer. The 1 994 Distinguished Alum­ nus was Jim Baurichter, long-time swimm ing coach at Curtis High School in Tacoma .

Tilly, Smith Spark Women's Tennis Team Pacific Lutheran's women ' s ten­ nis team kept pace with the out­ standing performances of other PLU spring sports, wi nning 1 3 of 1 7 matches, placing second at the conference meet and fourth at the district tournament. Head Coach Rusty Carlson was voted by hi peers as the District I Coach of the Year, and senior Shannon Tilly p icked up the Sportsmanship A ward. Tilly was one of two PLU play­ ers who went through the regular season without a loss . She and junior Tabatha Smith were both undefeated entering the district tournament.

Sets Record For Victories

Brian Peterson

PLU Wrestler Wins NAIA Championship Brian Peterson, a senior from Auburn, is the first PLU wrestler ever to win an NAIA national championship . He is also the only Lute to have c mpeted in two different national championship meets, and holds the best ever winning percentage by a Lute wrestler ( . 896) . In addition, he was named an NAIA All-America Scholar-Ath­ lete fo r the second year with a 3 . 87 grade point average. Peterson was No. 2 seed this year after fin­ ishing second at 1 50 pounds in last year's national meet. In the 1 994 national wrestling tournament in Butte, Mont . , in March, Peterson won four straight matches and defeated Mike Seeger of the University of Mary (N . D . ) in the 1 5 8-pound final to win his title. Only one other PLU competitor, Adrian Rodriguez, had ever com­ peted in a national title match. He competed at 1 26 pounds in 1 987 . Current head wrestling coach Chris Wolfe finished third in 1 985 and fourth in 1 986 at 1 42 pounds, the next two best performances in PLU history. About Peterson, Wolfe said, " It's a pe rfect example of hard work, daily , paying off. He i s not naturally gifted in wrestl ing; everything he 's done, he worked extremely hard for. " Three other Lutes, all juniors, also placed at nationals . Nate But­ ton of Blaine earned Al l-America honors by placing fifth at 1 4 pounds. t 1 8-pounder Quae Nguy­ en of Tacoma and I SO-pounder C hris DiCugno f Aub rn both finished seventh . Button and Nguyen had finished seventh and eighth in 1 993 .

Perhaps the finest season in Pacific Lutheran baseball annals came to a close at the NAIA Dis­ trict 1 playoffs , but only after the 1 994 Lutes had placed a scare into the heav ily favored host , Lewis­ Clark State College. The Lutes won the opener of the best-of-three series , then dropped the next two games to the War­ riors , who had won eight of the previous 10 national champion­ ships. That brought to an end the Lutes ' record-setting season end with a 26- 1 6 record. Team records were set in 1 1 dif­ ferent single-season categories , including seven on offense (among them hits, runs an runs batted in) and four more by the pitdiing staff (including strikeouts) . The 26 wins is easily the most ever by a Pacific Lutheran base­ ball team, besting the old record of 20 set by the 1 992 team, which finished 20- 1 8 . The 42 games played is also a record, breaking the old mark of 38 set by the 1 986 team, which had a 1 9- 1 9 mark. Individually, senior centerfielder David Sandberg wrote his name in the PLU record books for stolen bases and runs scored in a season. The 5-7 Sandberg was a big man on the base paths with 29 steals (in 3 1 attempts) , breaking the former record of 27 set by Tony Whitley in 1 97 5 . His 38 runs tied Paul Montmeny' s record set in 1 990. Pacific Lutheran's appearance in the District 1 playoffs marked their first post-season trip since the 1 987 season . In add ition , PLU was in the hunt for the Northwest Conference championship until the final weekend of the season, even­ tually finishing in a second place tie . That finish was the best-ever performance by a PLU team coached by Larry Marshall . " It was an exciting year from the standpoint that a group of nine seniors set goals to raise the com­ petitive level of baseball at PLU , and they played a significant part in helping the team reach that goal, ,. said Coach Mar hall.


Pacific Lutheran university

scene

June 1994

23 Sports

Men's Tennis Squad Earns 13th District C ampionshi It was an OK season for the 1 994 PLU men ' s tennis team OK as in Okl ahoma, w here the LU le competed in the 43 rd Annu­ al NAIA National Men ' s Tennis Championships at Shadow Moun­ tain Tennis Club in Tulsa. Pacific Lutheran finished the competition with eight points and placed among the top 1 5 teams in the country , an excellent reflection of their N o . 1 3 ranking in the NAIA regular season national ten­ nis pol l . M aking the high finish even more impressive was the absence of the team ' s regular-sea­ son No. 1 p ayer, Lars Vetterstad, who had returned to his native Norway just prior to the national tournament . H is replacement, · Bryant Green , had an outstanding tournament , winning one singles match and advancing with partner Andy Jansen to the third round of doubles, the best performance by PLU s three doubles teams. The Lutes earned their trip to nationals by winning the District I championship, the 1 3th such title in 25 years for Coach M ike Ben­ son . That happened in rather easy fashion as the Lutes put two play­ ers in the singles semifinals and two teams in the doubles semis. Vetterstad finished second in sin­ gles and , with Jansen, also placed second in doubles. Pacific Lutheran had last quali­ fied as a team for the national tournament i n 1 98 9 , coinciding with the last time they won the District 1 championship . There were other major accom­ plishments by the 1 994 PLU team: the Northwest Conference titl e , t h e 1 8th t ime t h a t a Benson­ coached PLU team has accom­ plished that fea t ; and a 1 9 - 1 record, the only loss coming to NCAA Division I opponent Ore­ gon .

Lute Rowers Compete In National Championshi Regatta Syracuse , New York, a nd a national championship regatta was the destination for one of Pacific Luthera n ' s crew boats in early June. By virtue of its championship performance at the Pacific Coast Rowing Championships , the PLU varsity lightweight eight men ' s boat qualified for the 92nd A nnual National Interco l legiate Rowing Championships, June 2-4 , on Lake Onondaga near Syracuse . Heats and finals wete held Saturday , June 4 . Representing P L U w a s the team ' s only woma n , coxswain Sami Be rube , stroke Sean M agoun , Greg F reitag , B rent Mapes, Rodney Van A ndel , Aaron Ells, Dan Tye , Vince Pecchia and Dave Roberts. The coach is Doug­ las Nelson.

Softball Team Makes Eighth National Tournament Appearance The 1 994 NAIA National Soft­ ball Tournament started well for PLU when it beat Dana College of Blair, Nebraska, 1 -0, in its open­ ing-round game. After that, how­ ever, the Lutes lost 3-2 in n ine i n n i ngs to eventual champion Oklahoma City , then were elimi­ nated for the second straight year by Kennesaw State of Georgia, 4- 1 . Pacific Lutheran was making its eighth national tournament appear­ ance in the past nine seasons. " Even though we didn't finish as high as we have in the past, we actua l l y p l ay ed better , " said Coach Ralph Weekly . "We 've got to remember where we came from at the start of the season . " The Lutes, who finished the sea­ son with a 39- 1 9 record, had qual­ ified for the national tournament by winning their third straight NAIA District I title and second consecutive Bi-Dist rict I c hampi­ o n sh i p . Coach W e e k l y w a s pleased t o see h i s team advance to

1994 Football Schedule P cific Lutheran , the defending NAJA Division II national football champion, will play four regular season home games at Puyallup ' s Sparks Stadium t h i s seas o n , i nc luding a Homecoming contest on Oct. 8 against Willamette. Coach Frosty Westering ' s Lutes open w ith an exhib ition game against the Alumni, a game slated for 7 p . m . , Saturday , Sept. 1 0 , at

At the Pac ific C ast Row ing C h ampionsh i ps , he ld at Lake Natoma near Sacramento , Cal if. , PLU came into the competitio n as the No. 5 seed but quickly estab­ l ished itself as one of the favorites by easily winning its early heat . Racing in Lane 2 and sand iched between Santa Clara and UC Santa Barbara , the Lutes pulled away over the second half of the 2 ,000meter course to win and end Santa Barbara's six-year PCRC title run in the lightweight eight category . The win ning time of 6 : 0 6 . 66 established a new course record by nearly six seconds . In addition, the Lutes earned a measure of revenge against Santa Clara , which had finished ahead of PLU at the San Diego (Calif. ) C rew Classic i n early April .

Sparks Stadiu m . Regular season home games on the docket are Southern Oregon on Oct. I , Wil­ lamette on Oct. 8, Whitworth on Oct. 29 and Western Washington on Nov . 5 . Road games fo r the Lutes include the following: at Linfield Sept. 1 7 ; at Eastern Oregon Sept. 24; at Central Washington Oct . 1 5 ; at Simo n Fraser on Oct. 22 and at Puget Sound on Nov. 12.

the national tourna ment , because after 27 games the Lutes were 1 4- 1 3 , and he was thinking that perhaps his young team was n ' t as good as it appeared to be prior to the season ' s start . The Lutes, however, finished with a tl urry , winning 25 of the i r last 3 1 games . PLU ' s fie sty sophomore second baseman , Jenny Swanson, earned NAIA fi rst team A l l - America honors . The sophomore leadoff hitter had previously been named the District I Player of the Year. Swanson has made a significant impact for the Lutes i n her two seasons on the Parkland campus . An honorable mention i n A l l­ American in 1 993 , she played well the " sparkplug" rol e , hitting . 378 (62-of- I 64) from the leadoff posi­ tion . W ith Swanson ' s first team award , Pacific Lutheran has had at least one player on the All-Ameri­ ca first team each year since the 1 9 8 8 sea o n . She j o i n s this impressive list: 1 988-Karen Stout, catcher; 1 989-Chrissy A lton , out­ fielder; 1 990-Brenda Dobbelaar, infielder, and Janine Gardner, des­ ignates player; 1 99 1 -Brenda Dob­ bclaar, infielder, and Leta Baysin­ player ; d e s i g n a ted ger, 1 993-Becky Hodde v i k , pitc he r, and Andrea Farquhar, infielde r. Weekly , who won his 300th career game on April 24, now has a 3 1 3 -92 ( . 773 winning percent­ age) career record in nine seasons at PLU . U nder Weekly ' s guid­ ance, PLU has won two national titles and finished as runner-up on one other occasion .

Five School Records Set At National Track Championships PLU athletes set five new school records as the women finished 1 0th and the men 1 8th at the recent 1 994 N AlA Track & Field cham­ pionships held at Azusa Pac ific University in Azusa, Cali f. Coach B rad Moore had hoped for top 1 0 fi nishes for both his teams, but that did n ' t happen . " There were 1 46 teams w i t h entries in the meet , " h e said . "To be in the men ' s top 20 and the women's top 1 0 , with that many schools, I ' m not disappointed . " Setting new school records were senior Tracy Fox in the triple jump (39-4, fifth place) , freshman Amy Cameron in the 1 00-meter hurdles ( 1 4 . 6 8 , sixth place) , junior A ngie Grimes in the long jump ( 1 8- 10 3/4, fifth place) , freshman Nolan Toso in the men ' s 1 1 O-me­ ter hurdles ( 1 4 . 1 9 , fourth place) and the women's 4x l OO relay team (4 1 . 76, sixth place) of Fox , Cam­ ero n , sophomore Sandy Metzger and junior Jennifer Lukenbil l . Junior Wendy Cordiero had the top individual finish of any PLU athlete, p l a c i ng second in the wome n ' s discus and winning All­ A merica honors for the t h i rd straight y e a r . A pair of PLU seniors also earned All-America honors with top six finishes: Trent Erickson, sixth In the 3000- meter steeplechase; and Dan Collera n , fifth in the long jump. " There were some disappoint­ ments , " but there were a lot more pleasant things , " said Moore. "We had 2 1 school top 10 perfor­ mances . "

Women's Soccer Team Plans Summer Camp PLU ' s three-time NAIA nation­ al champion wome n ' s soccer team , i n cooperation with Pierce County Parks & Recreation and Nike, will p resent a week-long soccer camp June 20-24 . The camp, for 6- 1 5 year olds , w i l l be held at Gonyea Park ( 1 3422 So . J St. ) , each day from 9 a . m . to 2 p . m . The staff i s eager to share exper­ tise, commitment and enthusiasm with each participant in a positive environment. $80 fee i ncludes T-shirt and ball. For information call 593-4 1 76 .


Board Of Regents

AlI Swnmer Scandinavian Cultural Exhibit -

Western Washington Thoma R

over 1 ,000 items. Scan. Cultural

A nderson

Center , Sundays 1 -4 p.m . , Tuesdays

Cynthia WI lson Edwards

and Wednesdays , I I a . m . -3 p . m . Free.

Linda Evanson

All Summer

James Hushagen

T i Chi

Frank R. J nnings (Chair)

-

Chinese exercise and

relaxation technique, weekdays , noon,

Theodore Johnson

in front of Hauge Admin. Bldg. Free.

Anne Long Donald Morken

All Summer

John Oakley

Wednesday Noon concert Series - a

JULY

Golf Team

July 5-22 Summer Piano Performance Institute for junior and senior high school students. (206) 535-7601 .

July 6 Summer Literary Reading, "Patterns of Diversity , " Lonny Kaneko, an Asian American poet, Ingram Hall, 7 p . m . , free .

Barry Rogge

variety of music from rock and gospel

Richard Rouse

to reggae and jazz . Outside Eastvold

Jane Russell

aud. (Red Square), free .

Gary Severson (Vice-Chair)

July 10-14 PLU Summer Institute of Theology, sponsored by the PLU Office of Church Relations in cooperation with Luther Northwestern Seminary and

David S. Steen

Pacific Lutheran Theological

JUNE

Christy Ulleland (Secretary)

Eastern Washington/Idaho

Seminary.

July 10-22

June 15

Otto O. Stevens George Wehmann Donald M. Wick

Oregon Neil R. Bryant

Strawberry Festival -

Piano Performance Institute,

Old-fashioned ice cream social with

sponsored by the PLU Department of

entertainment . Outside Eastvold Aud.

Music.

(Red Square), noon, free with ticket

July 11-29

(206-535-7 1 29) or $1 without ticket.

Donald M. Wilson

June IS-July 29

Summer Scholars Program for

Montana

Middle College - a six-week

academically gifted high school juniors and seniors . (206) 535-7 1 29.

Connye Hager

program for high school seniors and

Arthur Peterson

July 13

Wayne Saverud

'94 high school graduates. (206) 535-71 30.

Other

June 22

Ronald Grewenow

Jerold Armstrong, Illinois Robert Howard , Alaska Wallace McKinney , Kansas Richard Mueller, Missouri Jon Olson, Minnesota William Ramstad, California

noon, free with ticket (206-535-7 1 29)

" Patterns of Diversity , " Paul Ingram,

or $ 1 without ticket.

PLU religion professor, on Pacific

Summer Literary Reading,

Rim peoples. Ingram Hall , 7 p. m . ,

" Patterns of Diversity, " Beth Kraig,

free.

PLU history professor, discussing homosexuality. Ingram Hall, 7 p . m . ,

Conference

Synod Bishops, ELCA Region 1 :

ice cream social with entertainment.

Summer Literary Reading,

Lutheran Church Mi ssouri Synod

Loren J. Anderson, President PLU

Raspberry Festival - Old-fashioned Outside Eastvold Aud. (Red Square) ,

June 22-26

Ex-officio

free .

July 18-22 PLU Advanced Placement Institutes

Robert Keller, Ea W alIdaho

June 29

Lowell Knutson, Northwest Wash.

Summer Literary Reading ,

July 20

Donald Parsons, Alaska

" Patterns of Diversity , " Michael

Summer Literary Reading,

Paul Swanson, Oregon

Meade, speaking on the role of men in

" Patterns of Diversity, " Esther

popular culture. Ingram Hall, 7 p . m . ,

Mumford, Seattle historian , on black

Mark Ramseth, Montana David Wold, Southwestern Wash.

Advisory Faculty : Christopher Browning, Patri­

free.

history , Ingram Hall, 7 p. m . , free .

June 30

July 27

Concert , Vocalist Anna Maria

Summer Literary reading, " Patterns

cia Killen, Frank Olson

HaJlgarn and pianist Jan Tyve, both

of Diversity , " Julia A. Boyd, Seattle

Students: Skyler Cobb , Nikki Plaid ,

from Sweden , perform Swedish and

psychiatrist, on black women and

Sharon Louie

other Scand inavian songs, as weJl as

self-esteem .

English and American compositions.

July 31-August 5

Administration: Jan F. Brazzell, S . Erv ing

Severtso n ,

Frame (treasurer) ,

W il liam

Scan . Cultural Center, 7: 30 p . m . $6

V.

general , $5 SCC members.

Cristina del Rosario, David Haw­

Business Leadership Week

Eskimos Sign

AUGUST

Marc Weekly

August 14-20

Martin Wells

Alumni College, Holden Village.

ELCA, Div . of Ed . : James U nglaube

Professors from PLU offer a wide assortment of courses. (206)

What 's New With You? Name

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

Add res s'

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______

Phone (

State �

L Zip,

_ _ _ _ _ _

No . from Mail label

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

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Class

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Spouse Class'--

Spouse name while attending PLU NEWS

535-74 1 5 .

August 17 Peach Festival

-

Old-fashioned ice

cream social with entertainment. Outside Eastvold Aud. (Red Square) , free with ticket (206-535-7 129) or $ 1 without ticket.

August 20 (Saturday)

--' Please check if address is new __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

PLU Summer Commencement, Olson Aud . , 1 O : 30 a . m .

SEPT.-OCT. September 6 Opening Convocation, Olson Aud . ,

1 0 : 30 a . m . ; classes begin

September 24 Heritage Society Banquet, Scan. Cultural Center, reception, 5 : 30 p . m . , dinner, 6 p . m .

Please mail to Alumni Office (NCA) , PLU, Tacoma , WA 98447

Gary Cinotto never figured it would be this good. The first-year Pacific Lutheran golf coach led the Lutes to a Northwest Conference champion­ ship, earning Coach of the Year honors , and a strong second place showing at the NAIA District I tournament. With fou r players finishing i n the top six , Pacific Lutheran rolled to its second Northwest Confer­ ence of Independent Colleges golf championship in the past three years. The Lutes scored 9 1 2 in the 54-hole event, beating runner-up Pacific by 32 strokes. PLU 's Troy Helseth took medalist honors by four strokes. Lute players joining Helseth in the top six and earning all-conference honors were Eric Schultz, who tied for third , Mike Thorner, fifth, and Lane Meyer, tied for sixth . The District 1 meet had some drama for the Lutes . A fter 36 holes on Thursday , the Lutes were at 634 and in third place , 1 5 strokes back of second place West­ ern Washington. Their hope was to catch Western on the final 1 8 holes o n Friday and they did it, shooting 19 strokes better than the Vikings. Meyer fired a 23 1 to tie for fou rth place overa l l . He was joined in the top 10 by Thorner, who was ninth with a 237 .

Edmonton

Paul Menzel,

sey, Roberta Marsh, Jan Rutledge,

Earns NCIC Championship

October 6-9 Homecoming 1 994 (see pages 1 7)

Marc Weekly , Pacific Luther­ an's record-setting quarterback, proved his ability at the small col­ lege level during his four-year career with the Lutes . Now, he will get an opportunity to do the same as a profession. Weekly signed a multi-year con­ tract with the Canadian Football League's Edmonton Eskimos, and began training camp workouts with the Eskimos June 5 . He apparently will be one of five quarterbacks in camp, a number that includes returning sta rter Damon Allen. Weekly set 57 school, league and national records in leading the Lutes to the 1 993 NAIA Division II national football championship. He accounted for 143 touchdowns both rushing and passing in his four seasons, the most ever by a collegian.

1993 1994 v 24 no 1 4  
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