Page 1

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE .... BULLETIN .... Vol. VIII

MAY 1928

No.2

fHie

t:.Annual Catalog with J.nnouncements

for I928 - I929

PAR K LAN D, WAS H I N G TON Published Quarterly by Pacofic Lutheran Coli_ire Entered at the Post Office in Tacoma, Wash. as Second Oan Matter


PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE .... BULLETIN .... Vol. VIII

MAY 1928

No. 2

9lie

v4nnual Catalog with J.1'l1'lOtt1'lCeme1'lts

for 1928 - 1929

PAR K LAN D, WAS H I N G TON


Dr. O. A. Tingelstad

To become President of Pacific Lutheran College August 1, 1928


PACIFIC

LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

School Calendar FIRST SEMESTER

1928 Registration

Tuesday,

]<'ormal Opening

Sept.

11

\Vednesday, Sept.

12

Wednesday. Nov. 28, 3 :30 p.

Thanksgiving Recess

m.-Monday.

Dec. 2, 8:15 a. m. Christmas Recess begins

Friday, Dec. 21, 3 :30 p. m.

1929 ScllOol begins

Thllrsda .ďż˝, Jan. 3, 8: 15 a. lll.

Semester Examinations begin

'fhllrsday, Jan. 24

SECOND SEl.'vIESTER Monday, Jan. 28

Registration

Wednesday, Feb. 22

Washington's Birthday

Thurs. 3:30 p . m.-Wed. 8:15 a. m.

Eastel' Recess March 28-April 3.

May

Memorial Day

Sunday,

Baccalaureate Service Final Examlna tions

30

Saturday, June 1

Alumni Day

Monday,

begin

June 2 June

Tuesday, June

Class Day

3 4

Wednesday, June 5

Commencement Day

5


PACIFIC

LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

School Calendar FIRST SEMESTER 1927 Tuesday, Sept 13

Registration

VVednesday, Sept. 14

Formal Opening

Thanksgiving Recess VVednesday, Nov. 23 noon-Mon. Nov. 28,

8:15 A. M. Thursday, Dec. 22, noon

Christmas Recess began

1928 Tuesday, Jan. 3, 8: 15 A. M.

School began

Thursday, Jan. 26

Semester Examinations began

SECOND SEMESTER Monday,

Registration

Jan.

30

Wednesday, Feb. 22

VVashington's Birthday

Wed. 12 noon-Tuesday. 8:15 A. M.

Easter Recess April 4-10.

May 30

Memorial Day

Saturday, June 2

Alumni Day

Sunday, June 3

Baccalaurea te Service Final Examina tions began

Thursday, June 7

Class Day

Thursday, June 'j

Commencement

Day

FrIday, June 8 6


PACIFIC

LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

Faculty 1928-29 -Ordal. Rev. O.

J., A,

B.

President Bible

Xavier, J. U.,A. B., C. T. Librarian History, Latin, Biology, Bible, Library Instruction Chairman Faculty Council Stuen, O. J., M. A. Mathematics, Physics, Languages Hauge, Ph. E., M. A.

Registrar; Dean of the Normal and Junior College

Education,English, Psychology Hoff, H. J., Ph. D. History, Foreign Languages Freed, W. J., B. S.

Secretary of Faculty Commercial Branches

Ramstad, A.,A. B., C. T. Coach, Dean of Men Mathematics, Science, Bible Dean of Music

Edwards, Joseph, B. M. Music

Dean of Women

Kreidler, Mrs. Lora B. Art

Coach Girls' Athletics Stixrud, Miss Lydia, A. B. Education, Health Education Taylor, Mrs. Bertrand., A. B. English (lst Semester) Edwards, Mrs. Joseph, A. B. English (2nd Semester)

ASSISTANTS Larson, Ludvig

Asst. Treas.

-

Svare, Rev. T. 0., A. B. Bible Bailey, Mrs. Valborg Short Course Work Nils R In

Violin

Mrs. EI anor Kerr

Voice

-Resigned Feb. 1, 1928.

7


LUTHERAN

PACIFIC

COLLEGE

BOARD OF TRUSTEES Seattle, Wash.

ev. O. L. Haavik, Pres. Rev. Geo. Henriksen,

Seattle, Wash.

r. Pres.

Fir,

Rev. O. E. Heimdahl, Sec. Mr. 11. l!l. Anderson, Treas.

\Vash.

Tacoma, Wash.

Rev. B. D. Ross

Silvana, WasIl. Stanwood, Wash.

Mr. A. L. Lelmes:;

Eugene, Oregon

Rev. R. Bogstad

Mr. M. H. Forde

Everett, Wash.

Ir. J. O. Gulbrandsen

Bellingham, Wash.

EXEC 'TIVE COMMITTEE OF THE BOARD Rev. Geo. Henriksen

Mr. H. E. Anderson Rev. O. L. Haavik

BOARD OF VISITORS Rev. Theo. Hokenstad

Bremerton, Wash.

Rev. A. M. Lunde

Poulsb o, Wash.

Rev. L. lIt. Stavig

Tacoma, Wash.

Mrs. R. Bog tad

Eugene, Oregon

Mrs. H. HoI te

Seattle, Wash.

AUDITORS Mr. Oscal' WoBan Rev.

Tacoma, Wash.

'I. L. Nesvig

Seattle, Wash.

CHURCH OFFICIALS GENERAL

Rev. J. A. Aasgaard, D. D. Pres. Rev. T. F. Gulllxon, V. Pres. Rev.

N. J. Lohre,

Minneapolis, Minn. Minot, N. D.

Sec.

Mimmeapolis, Minn

Rev. H. O. Shurson, Treas.

Minneapolis, lIlinn.

PACIFIC

DISTRICT

Rev. J. A. E. Naes s , Pres.

Tacoma, Wash.

Rev. O. E. Heimdahl, V. Pres.

Rev. G. Henrik en, Sec.

Fir, Wash. Seattle, Wash.

8


P A CIFIC

LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

Faculty COlnmittees R v. O. J. Ordal, ex officio member of each cOlllmittee. Faculty Council:

Stuen, Ramstad, Hauge, Xavier.

Religious .Activity; Xavier, Ramstad, Sval'e. Library: Xavier, Stuen, Hauge. Discipline; Ramstad, Kreidler. Social: Kreidler, Edwards, Stixrud, Freed. Music: Edwards, Hoff, Taylor. Athletics: Ramstad, Stuen, Stlxl'ud. Publicity: Kreidler, Stuen, Taylol'. Catalog,

Curriculum

and

Scholarship:

Hauge,

Xavier,

Stuen,

Ramstad. Schedule (Games, Programs, etc.): Freed, Hauge,Ramstad. Student Organizations: Employment:

Hauge,

Stue!!.,

Kreidler,

Kreidler, Ramstad, Xavier.

Teacher's AppOintment: Hauge, Stixrud.

9

Stixrud.


PACIFIC

LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

Introductory Remarks HISTORICAL SKETCH The Pacific Luth.eran Academy at Parkland, 'Vasl1., was established by members of the Norw. Ev. Luth. Synod of America. It began its work in 1894 and continued until 1918, the last year in conjunction with the Columbia College at Ev­ erett. In its field it ranked as one of the best in the state. The Columbia Lutheran College was built at Everett, ·Wash., by members of the United Norw. Luth. Church of America. It opened its doors for pupils in 1 909, and continued its work until the spring of 1919. From 1911 it was under the direct management of the United Church. In 1919 th scbools were closed to pupils. and tl e consolidated school, The Pacific Luther­ an College, which is located at Parkland, \-Vash., began its prepara tion for taking up the work under the new auspices. Durinc5 the summer of 1920 the main building was thoroughly renova­ ted, and a chapel was built. On Oct. L1, 1920, eg istration began, and the new school took up its life work. '

­

In 1921 lhe Junior College and Normal de­ partments were e ·tablishe , 'nd .in 1925 the Normal department was accredited by the State Board of Education. In 1927 the school was duly a pproved by the Secretary of Labor as an institution of earning for immigrant stude ls, in accordance with the Immigration A t of 1924. 10


P

A.c I FIe

L U THE RAN

COLLEGE

OUR AI1\1 vVe believe that without p ublic education there can be 110 political liherty, no great social achievement, no real manhood or womanhood, because men become mentally stunted. B ut we also believe that a true education m ust take into consideration the religious aspirations of man, o r he will become morally stunted. 'Ve therefore aim to educate the whole man, hody, mind and soul, and to build this sound education on a Christian foundation. 'Ve aim to nourish and strengthen the faith of our fathers, a firm belief in Christ and Christiani ty. 'Ve aim to upply workers for schools, con足 gregations and missions, without neglecting the education for leadership in other walks of life. In fact, our aim is to educate for a life of Christian service. LOCATION Parkland is a suhurh of Tacoma. Its name i ndicates the nature of its scenery. To the west lie the broken, rugged, snow-capped Olympic Mountains; to the east and south stretch the Cascade Mountains with their wooded foothills and the towering peaks. Here, serene and ma足 jestic, rises the snowy dome of l\It. Tacoma, the heavenward pointing, nourishing mother-a vi足 sion not to he forgotten, never the same, always sublime, wh the r ero Nned by a s torm cap of cl ud/i, or roseate with the glow of m orning, or ), .. white under the hlaze of day, still and milb or tinted by the setting sun . 11


P A CI F I C

LUT HER AN

C OL L E G E

\Vithin Ulis frame lies Parkland. its prairies dotted with groves and clusters of trees, its nestling homes, and the Clover Creek winding like a band of sliver below the hill on which P. L. C. is located. THE B

ILDINGS

The buildings are furnished with light and water from the city, but our own systems may be used whenever a n ecessi ty arises. THE M IN nUILDING.-This is a massive five-story structure of brick, 190x 2. It has been thoroughly renovated. In the basement are lo足 cated the heating sy tern, the kitchen, dining room, the biologi al laboratory, e boys' show足 ers, the boys' hospital, and store rooms. The first floor contains all the offices, the reception room, the library and study hall, the physical labora足 tory, guest rooms, two class rooms, two suites for teachers and a girls' . ceptioll room . On the second floor are four class rooms, the boys' clubroom and students' rooms, and on the third floor thirty-seven dormit ry rooms for boys and girls and the girls' hospit al rooms. On the fourth floor, out from the main buildi ng, is the chemical laboratory. THE GYMNASIUM is a frame building on a concrete basement lOOx50 feet. The main floor has a fine I'D ning track, a l arge stage, dressing rooms, a m ving p'cture outfit and an open floor of 50x80 for games. The basemen t when fin足 ished will contain a s v'mming pool, 20x48, locker 1'0 illS and other facilities.

THE CHAPEL was erected at a cost of 12


PACIFIC

L UTHERAN

COLLEGE

$7,000. It is a frame building, 40x60 feet, with a full concrete basement. The basement has an assembly room and a fully eql.lipped kitchen. THE LIBRARY THE LIBRARY occupies two rooms on the first floor of the main bUilding. The school at present has a collection of over 8300 books and pamph1els, besides a quantity of unbound maga足 zines. The library fee 'is used for improving this part of our school equipment, aJld yearly above 100 volwnes are added through this channel. LABORATORIES The are fully

Physical

and

Biological

Laboratories

quipped to meet the requirements, and

every year new apparatus is added. The Chemical Lab r tory occupies a fire足 proof room aD the fourth floor. Thi l aboratory is fully equipped l teach high school chemistry as well as first and second year college! chemis足 try. Accurate balances for quantiLative work have been installed; electric power for hot plates, drying ovens, etc., also up-to-date l aboratory desks with the necessary apparatus and chemi足 cals. Our

other

laboratories

are

also

being

brought nearer to perfection every year. Here is a splendid f i eld of work for the Y. P. S., the Alumni Association, and .student Societies. 13


PACIFIC

LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

THE CAMPUS The College campus comprises about eigh足 teen acres, a fine play-ground for the pupils. There are the baseball diamond, football field, two tennis courts (two more are being b uilt) and the croquet courts, offering facilities for outdoor exercise. Of historical i nterest is the little Douglas fir southeast of the building, planted on the first Good Roads Day in the State of vVashington, and the stately maple at the front gate, named after the Rt. Rev. V. Koren.

LEGACIES AND GIFTS The College has received a number of gifts and bequests during the past years. It would be well if the many friends of the College would remember the school in making their wiII or by special gifts. lVIr. and M1揃S. George Knutson, of Burling足 tOl1, \Vasll., in 1923 gave the school $1,000 in memory of th ir son Henry who attended the ollege in 1921-22. Mrs.

Charles

Erholm

and

children

gave

$1000 to the E n dowment in memory of Mr.

Charles Erho1m.

A gift of $500 was left by Mrs. Bell Siver足 SOil of Eugene, Ore., in 1923.

In 1923 a bequest of $500 was left by M1'. 14


P A C I FI C

L U T H E R AN

C OLL E G E

P. J. Larson for the Norse Department.

Only

the interest is used each year. Dr. L. Hekloen deeded lots 5-10, block 25, Armour Addition to Tacoma, to the College in

1924. The graduating class of 1925 presented four loving cups on which the names of a boy and a girl from the College-Normal sophomore class, and of a boy and a girl from the senior High School class respectively, who have been of the greatest inspiration to the school, will be en足 frayed. The class of 1926 built a fine stone entrance to the College grounds. The Class of 1 927 presented Program cloe-k to the College.

a

Howard

In the summer of 1 927 friends and sup足 porters of Pacific Lutheran Colleg pledged $290,000 tm ard tile EndoWlIl nt of tll College. To all the donors Pacific Lutheran College hereby expresses deep appreciation.

15


P A C I FIC

L U T H E R AN

C O L L E G E

Junior College Department Requirements for Admission To enter the College Depru-tment, graduation from an accredited high school or i ts equivalent will be required. Grades The scale of grades are the same as those

of the university. A-96-100, B-85-95, C-7685, D-70-75, E-Failure.

Amount of Work The normal amount of work for each se足 mester i s fifteen to seventeen credit hours ex足 clusive of Bible. 54 semester hours, exclusive of ible and physical training, are required to entitle one to a Jlmior College Certificate.

COLLEGE CURRICULUM LIBERAL ARTS Freshman Year First Semester Required English Laboratory Science Mathematics

or 3

Second Semester

01'

5

Foreign 3 or 3 01' Science Mathematics F.lis t ory Business Administration Art Library Instruction Music 2 or

4

Electives Languages

Required

:1

English II 3 Laboratory Science or 1\1a thema tics 3 or 5 Electives Foreign Languages

5 3 3

Science

Business

2 2

rt

3

MllSic 16

4 5 3 or 4 3

Mathematics

3

3

or

0\'

Administration

3

2 2 or 3


PACIFIC LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

Sophomore Year First Semester

Second Semester

Required

Required

3

English

3

English

Electives Foreign Languages 3 or 4 3 History " Business Admillistration d Science 3 or 5 3 or 4 Mathematics Music 2 or 3

Electives Foreign Languages Psychology History Science Mathematics Music

3 or 4 4 3 3 or 5 3 or 4 2 or 3

BUSINESS ADMIIIST ATION Freshman Y ar First Semester E..nglish Composition rin. of

Hrs.

Second Semester

3

English Compo ition Econ. Resources of World 2 Bus. Administration Sociology Typewriting 12 Phys. Education

1 or 3 dministration 3 3

Economics

Business

Business Finance Typewriting I I Phys. Education Electives

5 or 3 1 Cr. 3 or 4

HI' .

3 4

3 3 3 1 Cr.

3 or 4

Electives

Sophomore Year First Semester

Second Semester

HI'S.

Accounting

8

3

3 3

English

Political Science

4

General Psychology

9

2

Business Law

Phys ..Education

Cr. 4 or 5

Accounting

7

English Business Law Electives

ďż˝ i>

10

Phys. Education Electives

17

Hrs.

4 2 Cr.

5 or 6


P A CIFI C

L U T H E R A N

C O L L EGE

SECRETARIAL COURSE Freshman Year Second Semester English Composition ECOD. Resourc s or World 2 Sociology Shorthand 16 Typewriting 12 Phys. EducatioD Electives

Hrs.

First Semester

3

English Composition Prin. of Economics

3

Business Administration

3

Shorthand 15 T}'Pewriting 11 Phys. Education Ele tives

3 1 Cr. 3 or 4

Hrs. 3 ., "

3

3 1 Cr. 3 or 4

Sophomore Year First Semester

Hrs.

Second Semes ter

Hrs.

English Accounting Shorthand 17 Typewriting 13 Business Law Phy . Edllca tlon Electives

3 3 3 1

Business English Ace unting Shorthand 18 Typewriting 14 Secretarial Work 20 Phys. Education Electives

2 Cr. 4 or 5

3 3 3 1 2 Cr.

4 or 5

OUTLINE OF SUBJECTS BIBLE Ordal, Svare

1, 2. Church History. Th Gospel and the Epistles teach us Christ足 ia ity, the Acts show us the origin of the Chris足 tian Church, while the church history traces for s the growth of this church through persecu足 ti ns and controversie

us the ris

about d ct ines. It shows

and growth of th 18

I

papac

T,

its sup-


PACIFIC

LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

pres ion of the freedom of conscience, the Refor­ mation tmder Luth " the division of the chmch int. different denominations, and how through it all, in spite of the fallacies and frailties of man, od's hand has guided and supported his C:hur'h. ReH iOTIS Education. This c ur c wHI take up the history, prin­ ciple', methods and aims of religious ed u catioll. Sped 1 str .S8 will be laid on the organization, m ethods and administration of Sunoay Schools and Bible classes.

3

4

.

fl, 6. Christiau Evidence. A rief survey of the evidence for Chris­ tiani ty as found in prophecy, history, excava­ tions, science, etc. 7, 8. Study of Individual Books. 9. Life

f Christ.

10. r lissionary Journeys of St. Paul. BU INE S A D Mll ISTRATION AND SOCIOLOGY Freed, Hauge 1. Economics. Three credits per semester. T is course is designed to acquaint the stu­ dent wit tile general principles of economics. Stress will be laid on our monetary system, tax­ atioD, land, labor and capital, commerce, etc. Freed. 3 4. Business Administration. l1lree Credits per semester. A surve r course i n the problems i n the man­ agement of business. Among the topics studied 19


P

CIFIC

LUTHE RAN

COLLE GE

are the production, m arket ing, b uying, and financin 1 of a b usiness. ersonn I prob le ms are studied, a' w as the ga theri n g and u tiliy.ation of stati tics, e..xamination of credit , ris S, cas ru st ory , etc. 5. Busines

Finance.

Three credits per semester. A study of the financial condition � 1d prob ems of business, both large and smal. Curren t fi aneing, sources of capit , ty )es of ecurities, management of funds, problems of r anization, amortization, and other plans. Fl'e d. 7, 8. Principles of Accounting. Three credits per semester. This i a tudy of the f ndam n tals of ae­ cOllntin , co rering such subjects as business statements, theory of debit and credit, subsidiary and col umnar journals, and the on t rolli ng ac­ COtIDt. It starts with the elementary principles, ane whi 1 t e balance sheet is thoro gl 1)' analyzed, and the profit and loss and all olh r accounls are taken up, studied and analyzed. It considers the accoUJ] tin IT for partnerships, cor­ porations,

te.

Freed. 9, 1

. B usiness Law. Two credits per semester.

A study of the elements of b u si ne ss law, tile origin and practice of law and customs. A study of contracts, p operty rights, agencies, negotiable papers, in sura ce, corporation law, with peei I emphasis on statute law and select­ ed ca es. Fre d. 20


PACIFiC

LUTHERAN

11, 12, 13, 14. Typewriting

COLLEGE

.

One redit per semester. A st udy of the parts of the machine. How to rna tcr ih k eyboard cmphasizing position, lechnique, rhyth m, accuracy, etc. Form leLLers, lett r writing, contracts, legal documents, cutting stencils, ge lting out statements, speed t Ls, elc. Four periods per week. F r e ed. 15, 16, 17, 18. Shorthand. Three credits per semester. A study of the manual with emphasis on lh fundamentals, such as accuracy, legibility, large vocabulary, correct phrasing, etc. This is fol足 lowed and supplemented by speed practice. Freed ,

Secretarial Training. Two credits per semester. The f unctions of the secretary. Modern methods of secretarial procedure, organization, and systemalization . Includes a study of index足 i ng, filing, reference work, and practical details of office work. Fr ed 22. Sociology. Three credits per semester A general survey of sociology in the altern 1 to give the students a kn owledge of the prin足 ciples underlying social actions as forces. Hauge.

20.

.

ENGLISH Bauge Miss Stixrud 1, 2. Freshm an Composition. Three credits p er s emes ter A course in the principles and practice of wr.ilten and oral compositi n. ,

.

21


PACIFIC

LUT HER

N

COLLEGE

3. Nineteenth Cent w Y Poetry. Three credi ts per semester. '

A study writers.

of

the

p ems

of

representative Hauge.

4. Argumentation.

Three credits per semester. Study and application of the principles of argumentalion. Hauge.

5, 6. English Survey. Three credits per semester. A general survey of the history of English Literature. 8. Oral E 'pression. Two credits p r semester. The aim of th is course is to give practical lraining in the corre d pronunciation, enuncia足 lion, voice, and stage presence. The voice as the t eachi n g t 01 is always kept ill n 揃nd. l\' 'ss Slixrud. 11. English Grammar. Two credits per semester. A study of the essentials of practjcal English grammar. pedal emphasis will be placed on sen tence analysis. 15, 16. Debate. Two credits per semester. Oral application of the principles f argu足 Number in class limited to Inter足 men tat io n Collel:>iate Debate Squad. Hauge 18. Business English. Three credits. A iudy of the composition of the various types of leller writing as embodied in the m ost approved modern business o ffices . A study of form l etter s, composition, technique, etc. .

22


PACIFIC

LUTHERA.

COLLEGE

FINE ARTS

1, 2. Art.

Mrs. Kreidler

Two credits per semester. The course includes a brief history of Art, s tressing modern American painting and scul p ture. 'Ve aim t develop a discriminating taste by the study of line, space, form, rhythm, bal­ ance, harmony, values of light and dark and oth I' basic element s of the theory of design. Problems of hue, value and intensity are st died rel ative to the theory of color, and the vari ou s methods of securing color harmonies are worked out.

­

The course includes: freehand drawing fr m nature, some figure work, simple still life and landscape, freehand perspective.

The making of posters advel'tising the school plays, drawing of cartoons for the school paper, designing of monograms and letLcrs­ close relationship bringing the arl classes int with the oth r departments and activities of lhe school. Mediums used: w tel' color and oil.

charcoal,

pencil,

crayon,

H ST<ORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE Hoff

3, 4. C ontemporary Civilizatio . Three cr dH

per semester.

A brief discussion of the effect of environ­ menl n human progress; of early social I'ela­ tions and ins 'tulions and their effect on modern progre ss and of the most impor t a n t problems f today. ,

23


PACIFIC

LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

It is an adaption of the course war -ed out at

C lUi bia College and the Columbia syllabus will b

xtensively used.

5, 6. American History. Three credits per semester. The origin and development of the Ameri­ can Nation from colonial times to the present. 'pecial emphasis placed on the cultural and spiritual factors tllat contribute to the Ameri­ can political and social tradition.

7, 8. Political Science. Three credits per semester. A

comprehensive

study

of

the

American

Constitution and the Constitution of the State

f Washington. Continued with a study of rep­ resentative types of government. Lectures, re­ ports, quizzes.

LIBRARY SCIENCE Xavier

1. Library Instruction. Tw

credits per semester.

Elementary course in preparing bo ks for shelves,

care

shelves,

use

of books, of

cataloo

accessioning, and reference

ca'e

f

works.

Clas ification and cataloging ;viII also be con­ sidered. 24


PA C I F I C

LUTHERAN

C O L L EGE

MATHEMATICS Stuen 1. Algebra I. Four credits per semester. A thorough review of High School Algebra and a continuation through Quadratics and be­ yond. Open for students who have had one year of High School Algebra. 2. Algebra ll. Four credits per semester. A continuation of Course I. This course will include Progressions, Binominal Theorem, Com­ lex N u m ber , Theory of Equations, Determin­ ants and Partia Fractions. Open for students who have had course I or 11/2 years of High Sehool Algebra. 3. Plane Trigonometry. Four credits per semester. A course in plane trigonometry will be given for one semester. Circular measurements of angles, proofs of the principal formulas, the use of inverse functions, solution of right and oblique triangles. Prerequisite, Algebra 1 or 11/2 years of High St:bool Algebra. 4. Solid Geometry. Four c,redits per semester. The work in lhi branch covers one semes­ ter and includes the usual theorems am} con­ structions containe d in the best textb oks, in­ cluding the relations of planes and lines in space; 25


PACIFIC

LUTHERAN

CO L L .i!iGE

the properties and mea!wremen ls 0 prisms, pyramids, cylinders, co es amI spi eres. A large part of the time will be given to the solution f origi nal excrcises, and to con st ru ctions . Pre足 equisil, Plane Geometry, one year of High Seh 01 Algebra. MUSIC EdwaJ'ds 1. Fun d amen tals and Ear Training, Two credi ts per semester, A comprehcnsive study of piano keyboard including con st r u c tion of scales, key signatures, rh thm and terminology concluding with exer足 cises in dictation to d iscern intervals. Open to all students.

2. Normal Music. emester. Two credits pe A study of problems, methods and materials that concern th leachina of music ' public so hools. Sight singing. 3, 4, H armo ny. Three credits per semester--Fr 5h. Colleg First Semester. Progression and consLruclion of triads and seventh chords in their fundamental and inverted positi on . r re quis i t e, Course 1 or some know足 ledge of piano. Second Semester. Classification and treatmen t of irreg ul ar notes in re l a tion to triads. Harmonization of melodies in resp clive voices. 5, 6. Hi tory of Music. Three credit s per scmesler-F 'esh. College. A tudy of prominent composer in Classi26


P A C I FIC

LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

cal, Romantic and Modern times. Given if suffi ­ cient demand. 7, 8. Music Appreciation. Three credits per semester-Fresh. College. A study of various types of compositions and instruments. Piano and records played. Gi en if sufficient demand. 9. Advanced Harmony. Three cl'edits per semester-Soph. College. Treatm nls of dissonances and harmoniza­ tion of melodies continued. Given if sufficient demand. 1 0. Simple COlmterpoint. Three credits per semester-Soph. College. iVriting in the five species in two, three or fow' parls. Prerequisite, Course 3, ':1 and 9. Given if ufficient dem and. 11. Piano. One credit per semester. Dev elopment of touch, technique, rhythm, e"'pression and inter pretat ion. 15. Voice . One credit per semester. Principles of corrective breathing and placement of tone. 1 9. Pipe Organ. One credit per semester. The general technique for the proper play­ ing of a pipe organ will be stressed. A pupil must possess a satisfactory know­ ledge of pian technique before he or she will be permitted to take pipe organ lessons. 23. Choir. ne credit per semester. Pacific Lulheran College C loir. Member­ ship determined by tryout. Three ensemble re­ hearsals per week. 27


P A CI F I C

LUT H E R A N

C O L LE GE

N ORSE Stuen 1, Beginners' Course. Four credits per semester. Grammar and Composition. Easy readings. II. Continuation of Coure I. Four credits per semester. Grammar and Composition, easy readings, conversation and declamations. III. Norse Literature. Three credits per semester. Bjornson-Novels and Plays. IV. Norse Literature. Three credits per semester. Ibsen-Early plays. PSYCHOLOGY Hauge

1. General Psychology. Four credits per semester. This course will give a general introductory acquaintance with the subject. It will be of value to those who wish to gain an insight into the nature and workings of the mind. This course will include tile st dy of the processes of atten­ tion, a,'sociation, perception, lemory, reasoning, instinct, elc. Experimen ts will be carried on in conne tion �ith the work. 28


P A C I F I C

L U T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

SCIENCE Ramstad, Xavier 1, 2. Chemi stry, General Inorganic Chemistry. Five credits per semester. The fundamen tal chemical theories are dis­ cussed and the chemistry of the non-metallic elements. The course is open to s tudents not having an accredited high school course in chemistry. Three lectures and two laboratory periods per week. Ramstad. :3. Chem is t ry, Advanced QuaIitive Analysis. Five credits per semester. Two lectures and three laboratory periods a week, one semester. Prerequisites, Chemistry 1 and 2 . 4 . Chemistry, Quantitative Analysis. Five credits per semester. A brief course which deals with both gravimetric and volumetric m e thods. n se e�ter. Prerequisites, Ch e m i s try 1, 2 and 3.

5, 6. Biology. Three credits per semester. An advanced course in bi ology, in wbich the relation of plants and animals to man, and eugenics are especially stressed. Lect ures, I r. te Xavier . books, collateral reading. 1 1, 12. Zoology. Five credits per semester. A study of the morphology, ecology, econo­ mic importance, and classifi cation of animals. Laboratory, collateral readjng. Xavier. 29


P A C I F I C

LU T H E RA N

C O L L E G E

Normal Depart ent The Normal Department is accredited by the Board of Education. T e two years course Ie ds to a Standard Elementary Certificate. This Certificate wiII be granted to tllose students only whose individual achieveme n t is satisfactory. W rk of the individual shall be regarded as sat足 isfactory when two-thirds of t e marks of the student are C or above. S l at

REQUIREMENTS FOR AOl\llS ION To nter the Normal Department, gradua足 tion {rom a n accredited high school or its equi足 valent will be required. GRADES The scale of grades are the same as those of the university. A- 6-100 B-86-95, C-76-85, D-70-75, E-failure. AMOUNT OF 'VORR The normal amount of work for each semes足 ter is fifteen to seventeen credit hours exclusive f Bible. 64 semester hours, exclusive f Bible and physical trai ning. are required to entitle one to a Norm I Certificate. 30


P

C I F I C

L U T H E RAN

NOR}IAL

C O L LE GE

CHOOL CO

It'j st Semes ter

RICU LUM

Second Semester

HI's.

3

Oral

Educational Psychology

3

Methods Wld

Library

2

English Instruction

or

Con temporru'y Civilization

Hygiene enmanship

Elec tives Physical

Educatiun

Expl'ession

'f clmique

Teaching

3 2

Nutrition

1

Biology

3

Elective

3

z tion

Cr.

2 3 4

Physical Edu ation

Cr.

Second Semes tel' Hrs.

Hrs.

1\1 aSllre

ments tate Manual Practice Teaching Technique o f Teaching Electives Physical Education

3

Contemporary Civili-

First Semester

l!"Jducational

HI's. 2

2 2

Prin. of Education

3

Practice Teaohing

3

Technique 0

2 9 Cr.

Teaching

Electives Physical Education

First Semes ter

2 7 Cr.

Second Semes ter HI's.

Music

2

Art

2

G eography

m tor

Music

HI's . 2

Children's Litera ture

3

2 2

Geography

3

3

History

3

Art

31


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

Firs t Semester

C O L L E G E

Second Semes tel' HI·s.

HI's. Music

2

Music

Art

2 2

Art

Nature S tudy

Current

S ience for Upper Grades 3 Economics

2 2 Educat ional

Problems

3

Sociology

Mathematics

3 or 4

Mathematics

Science

5 3 or 4

Science

Foreign Language English Literatur

3

Foreign Language English Literatnre

2 3 3 or 4 5 3 or 4 3

BIBLE Ordal, Svare 1 , 2. Church History. The Gospel and the Epistles teach us Christ­ ianity, The Acts show us the origin of the Christian Church, while the church history traces for us the growth of this church through persecutions and controversies about doclr i Ie. It shows us the rise and growth f the papacy, i ts suppression of the freedom of con science, the Re­ formation tUl der L u ther, the d ivision of the ch urch i n to different denominatio s, �Uld how l h rollgh it all, in spi t e of the fallacies and fra i lt ies f man , G od's hand has guided and s upported his Church.

3, 4. Religious Education. This course will take up the hist ry, prin­ ciples, methods and aims of religious education . . pecial stress will be laid on the organization, methods and administration of Sunday School and Dible classes. 32


P A C I F I C

L U T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

5, 6. Christian Evidence. A brief survey of the evidence for Christian­ ity as found in prophecy, history, excavations, science, etc. •

7, 8. Study of Individual Books . 9. Life of Christ. 10. Missionary Journeys of St. Paul. EGONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY Freed, Hauge 1 . Economics. Three credits per semester. Thi s course is designed to acquaint the stu­ dent with the general principles of economics. Stress will be laid on our monetary system, tax­ ation, land, labor and capital, commerce, e tc. Freed . 2 . Introduction to Sociology. Three eredits per semester. A general survey of sociology in the attempt to give the students a knowledge of the principles underlying social actions as forces. Hauge.

EDUCATION Hauge, Miss Stixrud 3. Educational Psychology. Three credits per semester. This cuurse deals with the psychological principles involved in education. Hauge.


AC I F I C

LU T H E R

N

COLL E G E

.t. MeUlOd of Techn ique of Tea c h i ng. Tl ree cr its per semester. This course is a s tudy of h i l d r en in the sc h ool room

i t uation and is based on observat iun in the Parkland and TacOT1a schools. l\liss S lixr ud . •

5. Educat ional Measurements. T,,"o cr dit pel' semester. A course dealin g wit ) the methods f scien­ abi i t)' Lific measurement of ch ildren 's gener and classr om achievemc t, the knowledge and kill necessary to apply scientific method to fue t udy and i mprovements of teach i n g St udents will e given an opport u n i t y of testin pupils, seorm pap rs and i nter pr e t in g I' sults. Hauge. .

6. Principles of Educ tio . Three credits per semes ter. The doctri ne of f rmal d iscipli ne, education­ I values, curri ul um, agencies tbat ducat , I hysiological an psychologica basis of leachin g, etc., re all taken u p . Hauge.

7, 8. Technique of Teachi n a. Two credi ts This course tic Teachi a . men , t s t i n g of discllss d.

p r

emest

'.

i s closely orr lu ted with rac­ Probl e ms of method. manage­ ach iev l 1cnt. and d isci p i

r

fiss Stixrud.

9, 10. Pr elice Teach in g

.

Three credits per seme ster . This course i n c l ude s a servat i n, par ticipa­ t i on, and respon sible teachin g under supervisi n. 34


P AC I F I C

LU T H E R

C O L L E G E

N

The purpose of the course is to . attai n skill in Ule

ulethod of teachi n Cf•

Miss Slixrud.

12. Cu rre n t Ed ucati onal Problems.

Two credits per scmester. A discussion of current educational problems based upon

ducational book

and magazines of

the p a s t year.

Hauge .

1 5 . S tate Manual Two credi ts per emesLer. This course i planned to acquaint the stu­ dent · with the State Cons t i l ution an the scllo 1 law of \V shington. The Wasll in at II Stale Hauge . i\1 nual is u ed s a t x L

ENG U S H Hauge, Miss Sl ixrud 1, 2.

r e shma n Composi tion. Three credits per semester. '

A course in the Pl'l llCiples a n d practice f oral and wri tten composi tio n . Hauge. oetry. 3. Ninetc nth Cent ury Three credits per semester. A s t udy f the poems of reprcsen ta ti ve Eng lish writers. Hauge.

-

4. Argument tim . Three credi ts per semesle '. S t udy and application of the pri nciples argumentation .

35

f


P A C I F I C

LUT H E RAN

CO L L E G E

Hauge. 5, 6. En crlish S urvey. Three credits per semester. A general surv y of the history of English Literature. Hauge. 8. Oral Expression. Two credits per semester. The aim of this course is t o give practi � al training i n the correct pronunciation, enunCIa­ tion, voice, and stage presence. The voice as the t aching tool is always kept in mind. Miss Stixrud. 10. Children's

iteratme.

Three credits per semest r. This COUTse aims to familiarize the student teacher with the literature for children i n the lower grades. Story telling included. Miss Stixrud. 11 . English Grammar. Two cr dits per semester. of the essentials of p ractical Eng­ A stud lish g ammaI'. Special emphas i s will be placed on sente nce analysis. 12. Ibsen. Tw credi ts per semester. Th is course will be a brief summ ary of Norse L i leratm'e, and conditions in Norway, leading up to and influencing the work of Ibsen. On or more of the plays of Ibsen will be , tudied in translation. 36


P A CI F I C

LUTH E RAN

C OL L E G l!:

15, 16. Debate. Two cred · ts per semester.

Oral application of the principles of argu­ mentation. N umber in class limited to the lut r­ Collegiate Debate Squad. Hauge. FINE ARTS Mrs. Kreidler 1, 2. Normal Art. Two credits per semester. Our aim is to develop a certain amount of technical skill in handling of the ordinary prob­ lems of the grades. This includes freehand drawing from natur , till life and figure, simple lanrlscape composi­ tion, applied desian, weaviug and constrnction , stick prinLing, clay m odeling, paper cutting, needle and raffia work, booklet makina, stencil­ i ng, poster m aking, freehand perspecLive c rd­ bo · rd canst ·uelion, modeling and dec rating of ornamen ts, and the use of pencil, crayon char­ coal, ater color, oil and enamel as mediums. HEALTH EDUCATION Miss Stixrud, Xavier 1. Hygiene. Two credits per semester.

This ourse centers around the hygiene of the schoo child and includes a s tudy of hygie n i c school equi pme t and environmen l as ,yelJ . It also aims to make tlle schoo a center of j nfluence for health work in the community. :Miss Stixrud. 37


PACI F I C

L U T H E R AN

O LL E G E

2. Nutrition. Two credits per semes er . This course lakes up a s t udy of the fU llcti ons of lood and cond i tions affecting nutrit ion , and the composition and n u l r i l ivc val es of foods . Special empbasis is Jaid upon the n u t ri tional need of school children. X a v i e r. HISTORY AND POLITICAL S IENCE Hoff

3, 4. Con temporay Civilization. Three credits er semester. A brief discussion of the effect of environ ­ J l I nt on human progress ; of earJy social relations

and i nstit utions and t heir effect on modern pro ­ gress, and of the most impo tant problem s of to­ day. It is a n adap ti on f the course Torked o u t at Columbia College and t h e Columbia syllabus Till be e xtensively used.

5, 6. American Hislory. Three credi ts p r semester. The origin and development of the A 1 riean Nation from co oni"l t imes to tbe presen . Sp c­ ial emphasi s placed on tile cultural and spiri tual factors that contributed to the American politica and social lradition. 7, 8. Poli Ucal Scienc . Three credits per sem ster.

A comprehensive st udy of the Ameri au Con ­ - L ' l u tion and UIC Cons t i t ution of the Stale of


P A. C I F I C

L

O L L ffi G ffi

'l' H E R A

Wash i ngton. Contin ued wi l l ! sen ta tive t pe s of governm e n t .

: L udy f rep re Lc t ure , reports,

­

quizzes.

LIBRARY SCIENCE X a vi er .

1.

Library Instruction . Two 'redits per semester.

Elemen t ary cours in prepari ng books f r helves, care of books, accessionin , care of shelves, use of catalog and reference war es. Cla�'s­ ificntion and ca talogi ng will Iso be considered. MATHEMATICS S t uc n

1 . Algebra I. F o u r cre dits per semester. A thorough review of High School Algebra and a con t i n uation through Quaw:atics nd Le­ yon d. Open for st udenls who l1a ve bad one year of High School Algebra.

2. AJge ra ll. Four credits pCI' semester. con ti nuation of C ourse I. hi cou 'se will include Progressions, Bi nomi aJ Theorem, Com­ plex Numbers, Theory of Equations, et 'miuants an arlia1 Fractio s. Open for s t ude n t s who b a ' had comse I or 1 1/2 years of I£gh School Algebra.

3. PJane Trigon ometry. Four credi ts per semester. A course in plane trigonome t ry will be gi,-en for on emester. Circular measurem nts of an39


PACIFIC

LU T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

gles, proofs of the principal formulas, the use of inverse functions, solution of right and oblique triangles. Prerequisite, Algebra I or 1 % years of High School Algebra.

4.

Solid Geometry.

The work in this branch covers one semester and includes the usual theorems and construc­ tions ontained in the best textbooks, including the relations of planes and lines in space ; the properties and measurements of prisms, pyra­ mids, cylinders, cones and spheres. A large part f the time will be given to the solution of orig­ inal exercises, and to constructions. Prerequisites, Plane Geometry, one year of High School A.lge­ bra.

6. Advanced Arithmetic. Three credits per semester. A thorough study of arithmetic as a bad ­ ground for the teaching of arithmetic in the grades. MUSIC Edwards

1 . Fundamentals and Ear Training. Two credits per semester.

A comprehensive study of piano keyboard including construction of scales, key signatures, rhythm and terminology concluding with exer­ cises in diet tion to discern intervals. Op€n to all students.

2. Normal Music. Two credits per semester. A study of problems, methods and materials 40


PACIFI C

LU T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

that concern tbe teaching of music in public school s. Sinht singing.

23. Choir. One credit per semester. Pacific Lutheran College Choir. Member足 sh ip de te rmined by tryout. Three ensemble re足 hearsals per week. NORSE Stuen

1. Beginners' Course. F o ur redits per semester. . Grammar and Composition, easy readings. II. Continuation of Course I . Four credits per semester. Grammar and Composition, easy readings, con rersalio u and declamations.

TIL Norse Literature. Three credit per semesler . Bjornson-Novels and P lays. IV. Nor e Literature. Three credits per semester. Ibse n Early plays. -

PENMANSHIP Freed Pe nmanshi p is required of all normal stu足 d.ents. The course is primarily one dealing with the method of teaching. A good style of writing m us t be acquired before work is completed. 1 . Palmer System. O ne credit per semester. A s tu d y in method f tead ' ng penmanship in tile grades. Three periods per week. 41


PACI F I C

L U T HER A N

C O L LE G E

PSYCHOLOGY Hauge

1 . General Ps ycholo Fot r credits er se mes l

r.

This course will gi v e a gene r al i n troduct ory q ua i n tan e with the u bj ect . It will be of v Iu to those who wish to gain an insight into the na­ ture an workings of the mind. This cou rs e rm in l ude the st udy of the processes of attention, as­ s ciation, pe rceptio n, memory, reasoning. in­ be carried on i n sti ct, etc. Exper iments �i a

connection with t h e work.

4. Ps chology of E lement ary School S ubject s. Three credi t s per semes t er .

A st ud y of the results of Experi men tal Psy­ chology in tIle field f the common b ran c h e s , for the p urpose f f ur ni sh i n g a )ackgroul1d for the formation of a method of teachi ng t ese subject . CIENCE Rams ad, Xavier, Mis

Sti Tud

1 , 2. C hemi s t ry, G nel'al Inorganic Chemistry. Five credits per

e rne tel'.

The fUl1damental ch mica} t heor ies are dis­ cussed and the chemistry of the non-llletalic ele­ ments. The c urse is open t st ud n ts ot b a vi ng an accredite higb 'C 100 caul' e i n c emis tl'Y. Tbree lectures and two la b ora tory p erio d s Ram ad. per we k .

3 . Chemistry, A dvanced Q uaJit aUvc A n alysi s . Five credit per semes Ler. Two lectures and thre 42

labo ra to ry periods,


P A C I F I C

L U 'I' H E R A N

a w ek , o ne semester. 1 a n d 2.

C O L L E

E

Prer qui s i tes , Ch e mistry

4. Chemistry, Q uanli L i ve Analysis. Five c re di Ls per semcst r. A br i ef course which deals with both gravi­ me t ric 1Uld vo l lllll. etri c meUlO s. O ne semes ter . Prereqtri it s, Che m i s t ry 1 and 2. 5, 6. Bi logy. Thr e credi ts per semester. An adv a nc ed course in biology in w h i c h the relation of p l an ts and ammals to m an, and u­ genies are especially s tressed. Leciures, notebook, collateral readi ng. Xavier.

7, 8. Geography. Three cred its per semester. An in tensive s L udy of geogJ'apJ ty as a f o u n ­ da L ion for the lcaching of the sub j ect in t b e in ter­ media te and grammar g ' des. l\1i s

ti.' l'ud.

9. Natw'e Study. Two cre ru l p r s mester. A tudy of forc s, thin gs, and conditi n s which will fWlcti fOT the tea ch er as material X avie r . for natu e s tu dy . 1 0. S c ie nc e for the Upper Grades. Three credits per semes ter. A course designed to m ee t the needs of stu­ d en ts who expect to teach in the upper grades. 1 1 , 12. Zoology. Five cre di t s per semester. A s tudy of lh morphology, p h ysi ol gy, ecol­ ogy, econom i c importance a n d classification of animals. Laboratory, collateral readincr . X avi er .


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

High School Dep artment Admission Graduates frolIl the eighth grade of our par­ ochial schools and from the public schools will be admitted to any of these courses without examin­ a tion on presentation of credentials from the re­ spective schools. This departmcnt is fully accredited by the University of \Vashington and by the State. Amount of "Work Students are required to take four units a year. Grades The scale of grades are the samc as those of the university. A-96-100, B-86-95, C-76-85, D-70-75 E-failure. Credits and Units For graduation from the courses of the High School 16 units are demanded besides those for Bible. All students are required to take Bible Study. One unit is five 50 minute periods for 36 weeks. COURSES The High School courses given are : Englisb, Modern Language, Classical, Scientific and Com­ mercial.

For e x planation of the subjects refer to "SlW­ jects," beginning on page 45. 44


P A C I F I C

LUT H E R A N

C O L L E G E

HIGH SCHOOL CURRICULUMS ENGLISH Al\TJ) MODERN LANGUAGE· I) English Modern LllDguage r; General Science 6 6 A lgebra General History 5 Music English �Iodern LtlD age General HIs ,ory Geometry Botany Biology Music

6 Ii Ii 6 7 7

English �Iodern Language Algebra Solid Geometry Do tany Physics or Chemistry Zoology Latin I, I I Music

I) I)

fo'

U. S. History and Civics English �Iodern Language Pbysics or Chemls try Latin III, IV Music

E nglish Modern Language General Science Algebra G eneral History Music

1) I) Ii I) 5

Engll h

Ii I) Ii 6 7

�Iodern LtlDg1Iage General His tory Geometry Botany Music

5

5 7

7 7 5

I) 6 I) 7 5

English Latin I, II Modern Languages Algebra Solid Geometry Botany Physics or Chemistry Zoology Music

3 I) 5

U. S. History anll Civics

Ii Ii 7 5

I,atin III, IV Physics or Chemistry English Modern Language Music

5 5

7 7 7

5

• E n g l i sh C o u r s e requires four years o f English and two o f a n y Modern Language, w h i l e :Mo dern Lang uage Course ,·cquires four o f Modern Language nnd three of Engl i s h . 1 . All s u b j e c t s i n B l n e k a r e require d ; t h e o th er s are elect i v e . 2 . A l l a r e re q u i r ed to ta k e B i b l e study. 3 . I f only o n e u n i t i n Science i s taken, Physics is pre­ ferred. l}ut a c o u r se i n Chemistry o r o n e o f the biological s c i e n c e s w i l l be a c c e p t e d unless otherwise ind icated i n the course taken.

45


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R

N

C O L L E G E

HIGH S CHOOL C URRICU LUMS English Modern EIIgll�h Genel'al Sclencc Algebra General His tory Music

I) I) Ii Ii 5

English

I)

Uodern Language

ii

Genernl IDs tory

;)

Geometry

II

Botany

7

Biology

7

U. S. Ht t.ory and Civics Physics or C emlst ry

,. ,

English Modern Language L a t In III, IV Music

5 r; 5

EngU ' Rotan)' Modern Language Algeb ra

I) 'i 5 5 5 7 7 7

Solid Geometry Botany Physics or Chemistry Zo logy Latin I, I I Music

IIfus[c

G

5

4. Not less than t\v o uni t s for l a n g- uage w i l l be a c c e pted t o w a r d

t h e s t u d y of a m o dern graduation. 5 . E l ectlves f o r any year may b (' filled not only from electives specially i n d i cated for each year in each c o u rse, b u t f r o m s u l.Jjects prescribed f o r an y o th e r c o urse for that

or

prev l U ll S

Y('i;1r.

U. F i v e ( 5 ) , Seven ( 7 ) , Ten ( 1 0 ) , placed a f ter a. subj e c t i n d i cates the n u m b e r o f p er i o d s a s u b j e c t m u s t b e taken a w e i, t o gai n full c r e d i t .

46


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R

N

C O LLEGE

OUTUNE OF SUBJECTS

BIBLE

Orda],

Ramstad, Svare

of the Lord is the heginning of

"The fear

w isdom ," sang the PsahnisL ( Ps . 1 1 1 ,

10) , a nd Paul adds, " Godliness is profi tab l e unto all Ulings" (I Ti m , 8) , and Christ said, "Seek yc first UlC k in ad om of God" (lVIatt. G, 33) . And so religion, vhich is to t eac h us our d u t i e s Loward God and our fellow men, and the m l' y of (1-od Loward us, has been made a par t the great Ap

tie

­

.

f every course of Ollr school. In Lhe interpreta tion of the Bibl e the teach­ i ngs

of Lbe

aim

is to S lr e n g t h e n llie faith, impart knowledge

Lutheran Church are adhered to. The

of B ible truths,

and to

he p the prospective Sun­

day sc 001 teacher or paroch ial

teacher

t

impart

Il prepar e for leader­ ship in You g People's Societies, Lu ther League,

hi

k n owledge t o otlwrs.

etc.

1 , 2. Fun da m enlals of Christian ity. The fun d men tal doc trines of the Christian faith are studied. \Vha t does llie Bi Ie t ea ch on U1 e q uestions ? Ils an swers decide the matter. ld and New Testaments are referred Lo on The each subj ct. Other books on Christian doctri n > will be used for parallel ·eading. Ordal, Sva re

.

3. An introd uc tion t o all Tes t ament.

the

books of the Old

Orda1, Svare . 47


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

4. An introduction to

the

C O L L E G E

books of

the New

Testament. Ordal, Svare.

5, 6. A study of the great characters of the Bible .

COMMERCIAL BRANCHES Freed

3, 4. Bookkeeping. The work is carried on according to th e so-called individual plan.

This makes it possible

for s tudents to enter at any time, take up such work as they need, and progress as rapidly their abilities will allow.

as

Not given 1928-29.

5, 6. Typewriting. The t ouch system is taught, by which the greatest speed is obtained.

From the beCii nning

the student is taught the prope ' fingering of the k ys, the care and adj usting of the rna lUne ; the proper form and arrangement of letters, legal documents, manifolding,

tc.

A great deal of

time is devoted to transcription from shorthand so that the pupil may have ample practice ill doing this before he enters the incl udes careful

ffice.

The course

and extended drill in various

kinds of business let ters, specifica t ions, tab ulat足 ing work, stencil cutting fo 48

mime ographing, etc.


P A C I F I C

L U T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

7. C ommer ial Law. This course ai ms to g i ve the student s ueh

k nowlcdge of the laws of comm e rc e that h e may t 'ansaet h i s business affairs manner.

i n an i nteIli crcl t

Correct writing of legal documen l s is

a special feature.

ENGLISH :Irs. Taylor, Mrs. : Edwards The High School English course is based o n t h e state req ui rements a s outlined i n the course of s t udy in English for use in the Se 'ondary Schools of vVash i ngton.

1 , 2. ENG ISH

Freshma n

This co urse includes the study of English grammar ; a review of the parts of spee ch, sen足 tence elements, and sentence s tructure. Simple compositions are written. Selected literary se足 lecti ons are studied in class. Some mem ry work i s required. Pupils read and report o n ooks from approved lists. Texts : "'Word, Sentence and T erne; Greenlaw and Stratton, Lilera t ure and Li Je, Bk 1 . Mrs. Taylor, lVIrs. Edw r s. 3, 4. ENGLISH .

So pb omore.

This co u rse is a continuation of the work in th e first year. A thorough review of grammar 49


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

is given. Emphasis is placed on composition work, paragraph structure, unity and coherence in themes. Literary selections are studied i n class. Memory work and collateral reading is required. Texts : iVard : Theme Building ; Green足 Jaw and Stratton, Literature and Life, Bk. II. Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Ed" rds. 5, 6, EN GL

H

Junior

This course consists of a brief survey of E glish literature with class study of sele tions. Memory work and collateral reading is required. C omposi t ion work is conti nued. Text : Greenlaw and Stratton, Litera ture and Life, Bk. IV. Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Edwards. 7, 8, ENGLISH

Senior

A study of American litera ture with class t udy f selections from the American authors is given. Mem ory work and collateral reading is required. Literary interpretation is given em足 phasis the second semester. Oral and written composition are part of the requirements of the c urse. Texts : Boynton, Milestones in Arnerican Literat ure ; "Vard : Oral Composition.

60


P A C I F I C

L U T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

FOREIGN LANGUAGES FRENCH 1, 2.

Beginners' Course-grammar, conversation and reading. French used in the class room from the beginning. Given 1 928-29. GERMA1ďż˝ Hoff 1 , 2. Elements of German grammar, easy reading and transla tion. German will be used more or less in the classroom from the beginning. Not given 1 928-29. 3, 4.

More advanced grammar and composition is taken up, and in connection with these some of the easier masterpieces of German literature will be studied. Sight reading and easy conversation will receive considerable attention. As the need arises more advanced classes will be organized. LATIN Xavier 1 , 2. One of the standard textbooks for beginners will be used. Emphasis will be put on the correct pronunciation of the words, on the essentials of grammar, on the declensions and conj ugations. Almost from the first easy questions and answers in Latin will be introduced. Not given 1 928-29. 51


P A C I F I C

LUTHERAN

O L L E G E

3, 4. Gram mar will be taken np more in detail, and tile pupil will study Latin composition based on Caesar's "De Bello Gallico."

Caesar's com足

mentaries will be Tead (four books or their equiv足 alent) . The Roman army and its equipmen t, and the Roman camp wiII be given special attention.

Not giv

n

1 928-29.

NORSE Ramstad

1 , 2. Norse. This course begins with elementary

ork,

'nch as spelling, reading, writing, elementary gran1ll1ar.

The reading wiII be of easy selections

such as are found in our Norweg i n r aders for beginners.

3, 4. Norse. A

tandard crrammar wiII be used. Composi足

ti 11S will be 'equ ired, and short and ea" y stories, as Bj orns n's Bondenoveller, read .

SPANISH Hoff

1 , 2. Regular drill in elementary grammar is em足 phasized.

Short stories 52

p ems, dialogues and


P

C I F I C

L U T HERAN

C O L L EG E

plays are chosen because of their special appe to Amedcan s tudents. Not given 1 928-29. 3, 4 . The study of the grammar is finjshed. The class work will be conducted in Spanish as far as possible. A areful graded series of short selec足 tions from cl ssic writers is prescribed together with original composilion. Gi ren 1928-29.

HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE Xavier, Hoff 1, 2. G neral History. This c ourse will tak up the h istory of all nations from the early age to the present time. Less emphasis is put on wars and dynasties, more on the general advancement . Xavier. 3. United Slates History.

This course begins with the American Re 0 lu tion, altb ough a brief survey of the earlier period is reviewed to give the stude nt a se tting for the national development. Effort will be made to familiarize the student thoro ughly with 53


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

the chief events relating to the nation. Much time is spent on the period after the reconstruc­ tion, emphasis being placed on the political and industrial problems that have risen and have extended down to the present time. Special at­ tention is also given to biography. Reference books and periodicals are used quite extensively. Hoff. 4. Civics.

One semester is devoted to a careful study of our civil and political institutions. Efforts will be made to give the student a clear under­ standing of the constitution of our city govern­ ments. The three great branches of our govern­ ment, their functions and interdependence, ,vill receive special attention. Hoff

MATHEMATICS Stuen, Ramstad, Mrs. Taylor 3, 4. Elementary Algebra.

One year is spent on the fundamentals, factors, fractions, radicals, exponent , equa tions wi th one unknown quantity, the ordinary meth­ ods of elimination. Mrs. Taylor, Ramstad. 54


PA C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

6 . Plane Gcometr '.

5

Two semesters are d voted to U is subject . Part of the time will be employed in studying the

t he o re m s of the text book, i nclud i n g th properties

of

plane

circle ; measurement areas.

Much

time

demonstrations

of

rectangular

general

figures,

the

f a n gles, similar polygons, will

be

e.'ercises

given and

to

origir al

solutions

of

problems. Ramstad.

7. Higher Algebra. First a rapid review of elem n t' ry Alg bra i

given .

Then quadratics, hinomi nal UleOI' m ,

l ite ral a n d nu merical cocff' cients, vari a t ion, ratio and proportion, i m agin8.1'Y and com plex numbers are taken up for a t h orough study. n

Time used ,

seme tel'.

Stuen.

8. S lid Geom try. The work in this branch c vel'S one semester and incl udes the usual theorems and

onstruc足

ti ns contained in the best text books, including

lh

relations of planes 8.l1d lines in space ; the

prop rli s and ill

asu re me n

t s of prism s, pyra足

mids, cylinders cones and spheres. ,

55

A large part


PACI F I C

LU T H E R A N

CO L L E G E

of tile lime will be given to the solution of origi nal exercises. and t

constructions. Stuen.

MUSIC Edwards Applied M usic : Piano-- Developmcnt of touch, technique, rhythm, ex pression and in terpretation Voice-Principles of corrective breathi ng and placement of tone. Pipe Organ-The iechniqu for the proper pl ayi n g of the pipe organ will be stressed. T h e student m ust have a satisfact o ry piano technique beforc he r she will be permitted Lo take lessons 011 the pipe organ. .

PHYSICAL E CATION Ramstad, :Miss Stixrud

The aim of this course is to develop the body and keep the i ndividual i n good health b y sui table exercises.

Emphasis is placed on correct postur

.

All are required to give some time to physical education,

but

physical defect s

ith h y gien e

those

incapacitated because

may satisfy the

of

requirements

.

A splendid oppo r t unity is offered for stu56


P A C I Ii' I e

L U T II E KA

C O LL E G E

denLs to take par L in various athletic activities such as baske L ball, volley ball, baseball, indoor baseball, Lennis and coquet.

SCIENCE Xavier, Ramstad, S L uen, Mrs. Edwards

1 , 2 . Genel'al Science. This subj ect is fundamental to the entire fi ld of science.

It furnishes the foundation for

all subsequen t work in this line.

It provides

instruction about principles and facts that all should know, and it furnishes a solid foundation of knowledge on which to b uild f urther.

kep t t1 'ougou l ; it is n o t the study of o

unrelated

ubj ecls.

Unity is c

series

Laboratory work. Ramstad, Mrs. Edwards.

3, 4. Bi olo gy Mter

a

.

general

introduction,

plants

and

animals will be studied with special reference to

their economic value. Hygiene and sanitation will be empbasized in the treatment of the h uman biology. Not given 1 928-29. Xavier.

5, 6. B o ta ny

.

Elementary Bota ny. Th is is a general intr ductory course.

-

While it deals with the struc57


P A C I F I C

L U T H E RAN

C O L L E G E

ture, development aud life activity of plants, it also treats of their classification and economic importance.

Laboratory work and note books.

Not given 1 928-29.

Xavier.

7, 8. Zoology. Most of the time will be spent on insects and vertebrates. The less known groups are, however, also treated with care, and among these animals the earthworm receives special at足 tention. Laboratory work. Note books. Xavier. 9, 10. Physics. This course consists of recitations, lectures and laboratory work. The chief aim is to present elementary physics in such a way as to stimulate the p upil to do some original thinking about the laws and the whys of the world i n which he lives. dodern life and modern wars have wrought many changes. The most striking changes, as the gas engine, the automobile, the airplane, and the wireless, will be given fuller treatment. Not given 1 928-29. S tuen. 1 1 , 12. Chemistry. An elemen tary course in chemistry of the non-metallic elements. Three recitations and two laboratory periods per w ek. Juniors and seniors. Ramstad. 58


P A C I F I C

L U T HE R A N

C O L LE GE

Beginner's English Course (Oct. 22, 1 928-March 8, 1 929)

'Vi nter term

B y week $15, .Month $55, Quarter $ 1 1 0, Term $200 and a general privilege fee of $5. The Beginner's English is for the benefit of the young men or women who have not had the opportunity of stUdying the English language, and wh o wish to prepare themselves to enter the high school classes. Special e m phasis is

put

on

the

study of

w rds, spelling, reading, pronunciation and con­

versation. Course A

Course B

Bible

2

Bible

2

Beginner's English

5

Beginner's English

5

Spelling

5

Spelling

5

Arithmetic

5

Arithmetic

5

Penmanship

3

Penmanship

3

Reading

5

Reading

5

â&#x20AC;˘


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

Student Organizations RELIGIOUS The P. L. C. Mission Society is an organ­ i zation c m posed of young men and women who feel the need of devoting an evening a week to prayer and Script ure study. Interest is chiefly cen tered on mission work. Daugh ters of the Reformation-An organi­ zation comp osed of young women interested i n the work o f U w Lutheran Church. LITERARY

The Thespian-A literary dramatic club. The Debate Squad-Up-to-date questions are studied a d discussed. The debaters form the I ntel's holastic. and Intercollegiate Debating Teams. National Forensic League-An honorary which Interscholastic debaters are society t eligible. The Mooring p ublication.

Mast-A

student bi-weekly

MUSICAL The College provides e opport unity, and every pupil is heartily invited to j oin our musical organization s.

1 . The Cho' . n. The Glee Qubs.

m. The Orchestra. GO


P A C I F I C

L U T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

ATHLETIC The major sports incl ude football, baseball, basketball and tennis. To represent the School on a ny team, an average of C will be reqquired of the pl a ye r s .

Our School is a member of the Junior College A l l . let ic Conference of "Western \Vash i ngto n. OTHER The S tudent Body is an organiza tio n of all the st udents. Regular meetings are held one a week at which meetings matters f general in足 terest to the students are discussed. The P. L. C. Alumni Association-During the Reunion meeting the 1 9th and 20Ul of Feb. 1 921, the Alumni Assoc.iations f the Col mbia Lutheran College and the PaciJic Lutheran Academy dissolved and eOl"(ranized as the P. C. A. A. Life membership has b en placed at

$ 1 0.00.

The Lettermen's Club is a 01' raniz l i on of all boys who ha"e won letter in school activit ies.


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

C O L L E G E

General Inforlnation REGISTRATION The dates of registration for the regular academic year are Sept . 1 1 , 1 928, and Jan. 28, 1929. A fee of !lJ2.00 will be charged for late registration, and $1 .00 for each change of r gistration after the first day. No change in registration can be made after the tenth week. No student will be permitted to drop any class without special permissio from his teacher and the registrar. A st udent's registration is not complete be足 fore he has made settlement wi th the treasurer a d until such set tlement is made he will not be considered a member of any class. ROOM ANn BOARD The P. L C. is a boarding school. Board will be furnished at $90.00 per semester. Pleas足 ant, well lighted and healed rooms are furnished with tables, beds and matresses at a rental of $30.00-$35.00 per seme tel'. Day st udents pay a room rent of $4.50 per semester. The dining room service will not open befor the day previous to the opening f the t I'm. 'Vhatever lse is needed or wau led, the pupils furnish. See foIl ing page for s.u ggested li sts. 62


P A C I F I C

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C O L L E G E

SUGGESTED BOYS' LIST Trunk Blanket s (single bed size) 3 Sheets 3 Pillow Slips 1 Pillow 4 Bath, Face Towels 2 Wash Cloths 3 Napkins and Ring 1 Bath RoLe 3 Suits of Underwear 3 Suits of Pajamas 1 Pair Sli ppers 6 Pair Socks

6 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

Pocke t Handkerchiefs Pair G ym Shoes Pair Shoes Hairbrush Comb Toothbrush Soap Dish Clothes Brush Laundry Bag Shoe Polish O u tfit Pair G ym Shirts and Trunks ( may be got­ ten at school if de­ sired) .

Suggested, Lut not necessary : One pair curtain · (size of windows, 3 ft. 4 in. by 6 ft. 6 i n . ) O n e pair drapes for wardrobe (size 4x6 ft.) One rug One mirror.

SUG GESTED GIRLS' LIST 1 Trunk Blankets 3 Sheets 3 Pillow Slips 1 Pillow 4 Bath & Face Towels 3 Napkins & Ring 1 Bath Robe 1 Pair Gym Shoes 1 Pair Slippers

1 1 2 1 3 3 6 6 1

63

Comb Toothbrush vVash Cloths Laundry Bag Night Gowns Suits of Underwear Pair of Stockings Pocket Handkerchiefs Pair Heavy 'Val king Shoes


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

1 Pair Black Gym o mers 1 Hairbrush

C O L L E G E

1 Clothes Brush 1 Sh e Shine Ou tfit 1 Soap Dish

Desirable, but not necessary : C ur tains, size of window (3 ft. 4 in. by 6 f t . 6 in.) Drape for wardrobe (size 4. 6 ft . ) Rug Table Cover LAUNDRY The school has a modern, well equipped laundr '. The charges are b ut thr e fourt s f , hat the laundries in town charg . A eposit of $5.00 mn t be ma e when entering s h 01. B OKS AND STATIONERY

The school has i t s ow nee sary supplies may b prices for cash only. EXPENS S

Bills must be paid in advance on en teri ng school, or a satisfactory arrangeme ) t made wi th the treasurer before one will be onsidered a member of a class. All past due accounts mnst be covered by short time interest bearing not s.


P AC I F I C

LUT H E R A N

C O L L E G E

Itl case two or more members of one family moe i n a l t ndance at the same time, a discotmt of 25 per ce n t . on the total smn of the t u it i o n will be gran ted. TLJe expenses for the semester are as fol足 lows : uition for the College or 1 O rIn a l courses,

16 semester credit hours , $45.00. Tuitio n for c1a ses) $37 .50.

t he

high

school

(5

regular

A ColleO"e or Normal student w 0 ta cs more ( han 1 7 credit hours a semester will pay $2.71:: e . t ra for each semester credit hour. A high school s t udent wi l l be charged $9.00 for eae regular st udy beyond regular classes. T e charge per semester for one period per we k ill music instruction is $27.00. Pi a n l'e t one 10m p r day is $5.00, two hours per day,

9.00.

Pipe Organ rent Instruction

$2.00

$10.00

per semester.

per lesson.

Typewriters may be rented at

$6.00

a se足

mes i c I'. GENERAL FEES Per Semester General S t uden t Privilege fee $5.00. The S tudent Privilege Fee enli Ues the stu足 dent to the use of the library Md tlIe b')'l nasium, admission to alI games and programs given by the stude n t societie of t he , chool , and La half a year's subscri p tion to the Coll ge Paper.

-

65


PA

IFI C

L U T H E RA N

C O L L E G E

SPECIAL FEES Each student is charged an Indemnity Fee of 5.00 which will be refunded, provided there . re no charges for damag or any unpaid bills. The following Laboratory Fees must be paid per semester by students taking the respective subjects : $2.50 Art $5.00 Chemistry P Iysics $2.50 College Biology, Zoology or Psychol ogy $2.50 High School Biology, Botany, General . $1 .00 Science _ _ _ _ _ _ _ .. _ _ _ _ _ . . . . . . . _ . . _ . . . . . _ .. _ _ _ _ _ . . . . . . . __ . . . . . _ _ . . . . . . . . __ . . _ . . . . . . . _ . . . . . . . . _ . . . . . . . . _ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . _ ..

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

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

Students graduating from the High School Department will be charged a Diploma Fee of $3.00, from t he College or Normal Courses, $4.00. A record of attendance, recitation, deport足 ment, etc., is kept, and a copy is sen t at the end of each quarter to parents and guardians. Each student will be furnished a transcript of record free of charge, but $1 .00 will be charged per copy for additional transcripts. No tran足 script will be given until all bills a l'e paid or a sat isfactury arrangement has been made with the treasurer. TUTORING Students who need extra tutori n g will be charg d $ l .00 for each hour. When two st udents 66


P A C I F I C

L U T H E R A N

C O LLE G E

take the same 'work together, the charge will be 75 cen ts each.

EXTRA

EXAMINATIONS

A fee of $1.00 will be charged for all extra exam inations (except those due to sickness) , in­ cluding tJlOse for the removal of conditions.

RULES AND DISCIPLINE Only such r ules have been adopted as have been found necessary for the promotion of the highest i n terests of the students. The school, o n admitting s tudents, does so with t h e express un­ derstanding that they will cheerfully comply with the rules and regulations of the school in every respe c t , and deport themselves as befits Chris­ tian ladies and gentlemen. The College specifically reserves the right to dismiss any st udent, without making definite charges, whenever in its j udgement the general welfare seems t o demand such action. 'Vri l te n excuse, approved by the principal, dean or preceptress. must be presented to the teacher at the first recitation following an ab­ sence. All st udents are required to be present a t t h e daily devotional exercises held i n t h e chapel and to at tend divine services on Sundav either of · our church, or, if n o t Lutherans. of their res­ pec tive denom inations in Tacoma. 67


P A C I F I C

L U T H E R A N

C O L L E G

st udents are required to keep their rooms [rom the use of tobacco in any for.l1l within or about lhe build­ The cCllpants of a 1'001 1 will be held i n gs . r , ponsible for i ts condition . All

clean and tidy, and to abstain

Day students are expected to observe t h e evening study h ours a t h ome, n d are n o t per­ mitted to f equent the dormit ry after 7 : 00 p . Dl . The school m a i ntains the righ t to exercise SU PCl"­ vi ion over day students outside of study h oms.

All board ing students are required to be in the dormitory after 7 :00 p . ITI ., unlc.'s granted spe ci al leave of absence. S tudents a r e expe c ted to em plo tlleir time t o t h e b e s t possi ble advan tuge and t o avoid, as '

far as possible, everything whie has a tendency to interfere with ligit imate school work. The partieipa tion in dancin g or c a rd playing, w eth er i n Ule 'chaol b ui lding or out of i t , visiting g m­ bli ng houses or other places of questionahle nature, and the use of intoxicating liquors, ar stl ietly forbirlde n . '

A student who neglects h i s work wh o w i fully d i so beys the rules which are laid dow 1 for tIle government of fue schoo . or who e conduct is improper, or influence is perniciou is not \ an­ ted. and will not be retained in the inst i tution,

-

,

and, if e, pelled, forfeits Ule tuition and room C onti n u a ] failure t o do good work, rent paid. after a fair tria], will be considered l' a son ahle ground f r dismissal. No student will

be permitted to keep fire­

arms in the b uilding. GR


rA C I F I C

LUTHERAN

C O L LEGE

observing the ge n e ra l rules I n add i l i n 1 given ab ove, all st uden ts will be required to ob­ Ii l've t he spe cial regulations a nno un ce d from time Lo l i me . EMPLOYMENT

"TC are often ask d if a pupil 'a n work his way through school. A great number of our pupils pay their own way. They may have a little saved up to beg in wi th, and each sum ner t hey are hard at work to earn enougb to con­ tinue. There is also some empl yment to be had al the eho 1 for a number f pup ils . C r­ respondence from pupils who need work to help pay for their sc h ooling is invited. TEACHER'S APPOINTMENT ssisl graduates of the Tormal Depar L ­ who de.'ervc positions as le a che rs a Teacher's Appoi ntment Commi ttee co nsisti ng of members of til faculty has been organized. The committee c a l n o l guarantee positions h u t will A fee of five dollars assj 1 as far as p ossi ble . is chat'sed for such assistance. To

men t

l\ill D ICAL ATTENTION The p ymen t of a medical fee of $1 .50 per emester entitles the pupil t o medi c al attendance Hospi tal rooms are by the school physician . quipped at tile school. T I e n e ce sar ' nedicine, nursing and, as may become in vitable, r om i n a city hospital, i s furni hed a t the e pense o f the pupil. The school urges parents to hav . all nec­ essary den tal work dOl e dtu'ing vacati n peri ods. 60


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A

C O L L E G E

SPENDING MONEY \�Ve do not wish to encourage extravagant spending, and parents are urged not to allow their children too m uch money. It is never conducive to good school work, and free spenders are generally poor st udenLs. VISITORS Visitors are always welcome, and the par­ ents and other relatives are invited to visit the school to become acquainted with the work and environment of the st udents. BAGGAGE \Ve have a transfer company at Parkland that will bring the students' baggage at special prices. So leave your baggage in Tacoma, bring your check, and the baggage will be brought out as soon and as cheaply as possible.

70


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HOW TO REACH PARKLAND Parkland is a s uburb of Tacoma, one of the large ports and railroad c e n ters o n the Puget Sound. On arriving a t Tacoma take Spanaway or Parklan d cal' on Pacific avenue. At Parkland the College is one block from the station. The cars generally run ab out ďż˝ very half hour. For further i nforma tion write to The President or The Regislrar, P. L. C., Parkland, 'Vash.

71


P. C I F I C

O L L E G E

LU T H E RAN

Graduates 1921 Gl asso, Agnes, n. . .. . .. . . .. .. ... . ... Telephone Operator, Parkland, Wn. n u ke, Olga J ., B. ( Mrs. J. Hennessey) . ...... .. .. .. .. . ... .Astoria, Ore. J o hnson , J ulia P., B. (Mrs. Sorenson) ................ Tacoma, Wash. Qu m. Emmeline H. . . ... .. ... ... . . ... . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . .. .. .. . . . . . .Tacoma, W . h. . B. (Mrs. Hut 'hin ............................Holl 'ood, Cal. Ro , I ga Rynning, Solv ig K., H . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Teacher, Tacoma , Wash. Smaby, M a r i e H., R. .... . . . . .. . . ... . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . ... . ...... . . . Ocean Fall , B. C. Watlme, Thoma , M . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . Bookkeeper, Tacoma, ;Vash. .

.

.

.

.

)

.

.

.

1922

Ande on, A r th u r . B . ........................................................A urora O r e. Anderson, Thorsten, B. ................................................ Aurora, O re. ash. Boe, Barbara, B. ( Mrs. L. McIntosh ) ....................... .5cattle. Fadn , Sonva B . . . . . . .. . . . . . . ........... . . . . . . . . . . ... .. . . ...... ... Parkland, Wash. IIoldal, Ger t rud e B. ( Mrs. C. Adams) ......... . .. .. ..... .5eattle, Wash. Holte, Herman, H .. . . . . . . .. .. .. . ..... . . . . .. . . . . ........ . Student -D. of Minn. Jen�en , Mud, H. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. ..... . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . ..Wilmont, S. D. K n u tzrn, Tlarold, B. ....................................................Everson, Wacih. Kn u tzen , Renry, B. ................................ Deccased, Burlington. Wash. Lero. Bertha I I. ....................................Teache r, Petersb u rg, A l ask a Orrlal. MaIie H . . . . .. . . . . . . . . ........... . . . . . . . . . . . . Teachcr, Bell ingham, Wash. Samuel"'ln, A l fred H. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . ... .. . . .Teacher, Parkland. Wa�h . . karho. Fri ed a, If. ( Mrs. E. Le uchenot ) ............ Tacoma, Wasb . Tholllp.on, Alb rt, B . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... Parkland, Wasb. Wed berg. Sivert, H. Instructor Yale Univ. New Haven, Conn. ,

.

.

,

.

.

.

.

.

..

.

.

...

..

.

.

.

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1 923 us. Nit . H . ... .............................................AJder Wash. B e t t cll er Bull, Ma bel B. .......................................................... Parkland, Wash Cooper. George n. ................... . .. . . .. . . .. .. . . . . . . . ........ . . . .. . . . Austin, Texas Cronquist, Ooca r, B . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .......................... . . . . . . Spanaway, Wash. Eik, Amelia, B . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . ............................ .................Tofin a B. C. E rholm, Thelma, H . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Bookkeeper, Bellingham, ash. Ja ohsen. Rich ar d.. H. .. . . . . . . . ... . ... ... . ................. . .. .. Santa Barbara, Cal. Kr idler, B rion H . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . Student, C. P. 5., Par kl an d , Wash. Lane. Irwin . ................... ......................... Tcacher. Stanwood, W ash. Lee, A lyce, H. ( , Irs. S. Clark) ........................ Bel lingham Waoh. trTO. Berth a C. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... .. . . . . Teacher. Petersburg, Alaska Oyen, Amt B. .... ... . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Slll. C. P. S., Poulsbo, Wash. 1924 A Jt'r�on, i frl'. l. H. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . ... . . .. . ....... . ........... .Tacoma, ash. nd,'r,,,n, K- therin e, H. . . .. .. ... . . .. .... . ... . . . . . . . . . . ...... . Ch inook, Wash. CaOlLa ' , HOjJc. H. . .. . . . . . . . . .. ... . . . .. . . .. . . . . . .. .. . . ... Pcters u rg, Ala k a ELb o n , Os"ald, B . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . ...... . . ... .. . . ...... . .... .Matsqui. B. C. ,

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F dncss, R u th If . .. . . . . . .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . 5tu. C. P. S. Parkland. Wash. Goplerud. Lil l u . C . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . . ... .... . . .. Tcacher, Silverton. Ore. Grecnwoo • George H . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SIU. U. of W., Ta co m a Wash. Hanson, Helga . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stcno grapher, Seattle, W ash . Knutzen. Ralp h, H . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stll. W. S. c., Burl ington. Wash. Kreid! T , M ron I I. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . Park!an d . Wash. Langl aw. ,ronroe. TJ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stll. SI. Olaf, San t a Barhara, Cal. el son , BirgeI' B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Seattl c , Wash. l on, Conrad , B . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . .Tac rna, \Va h. OrdaJ, Marie C. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . .Teacher. Bellingham. W sh. Samuelson, lfred C . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . Teacher. Parkland, Wash. ,

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1925 Angvik. E ther B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Seattle. Wash. Beck, Alvar. H . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stll. P. L. C., Tacoma, Wash. Beck, AI 'ar H . ...... . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .. . . .. . . . . . Stll. C. P. S .• Tacoma. Wash. Buli. Ruth E., ( l'I'lrs. G. Haakensen ) .................... Parkl a nd Wash. Cooper, George. C. ........ ................ Stu. U of Texas, Austin. Texa . ay. il lian Amorette, N . . . . . . .... . ... . . . .. . Teacher, Tacoma. ash. Glas�o, i dn e H . . .. . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . ........ .. . . . . .. . . . . . .. . .... . Los Angeles, Cal. HeiOldahl, E 'na, C. . ... . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . ... .. . Nurse, Fir, Wash. l lcimdahl, Pal m a C . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Teacher, Fir, \Vaoh. J Ij Olstad, Martha H . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stu. U. of W., A naco rtes , Wash . Hjcrm�llId, Signc. I i . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . .... . . . . .Teachcr, Anacortes , :Vash. Jvpr�on • . label H . ( M rs. B i rg er Nelson) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Seattlc, WalSh. Kiel, Henry H ... .. .. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5IU. U. of W., Fe rn da le Wash. utzrn. Arlhur C . ............. ........... SIII. t. Olaf, Burlinglon, Wa�h. ash. K re idler. Durton C. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . Stu. C. P. S., P arkland , L nr·.low. Palma. II. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SIU. P. L. c., Santa B arb ara Cal. [a bon, Ruth . ............................Teacher. East Sta nwood, Wash . Nelson. Birger H . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . SeatLle, Wash. O'Farrel, Edna 11 . . . . . ... . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . .5tu. W. S. c., S po k an e Wash. Oyen, Amt H . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . SIU. C. P. S., Poulsbo. Wash. Riven , Rllth, H . . . . . . .. . . .. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Silverton, Ore. Sam uel:;on S t ella . H . . . . . . . . . . . : ......... Stu. P. L. C., Parkland, Wash. SvinLh. Luetla H . . . . . . . . .... ... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . Teacher, Roy, Wash. Syciow, Esther H. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .... . Teacher, Tacoma. Wash. "

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1926 Anderson. A lIred, C . . . . . . . . . .... . . . . . . . . ... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . Clerk. Tacoma, Wash. Buli, Ruth. C. ( Mr;;. G. H aa k ense n ) .................... Parkland. WMh. Brudvik. rthur, H . ...................................................... Se a ttl e , Wash. .

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·B- harter Bus in ess Course. H-High Cc h a ol Course.

C-Juni r College Course. N-Normal Department. The home address is given in ea ch ca e.

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Co/tom, Carl, H. . .... ............. ........ ... ............ Parkland, Wash. Tacoma. Wash. Dahl, AndIe, H. Dahl, Iver C. ... . Me rchan t, Seattle, Wash. I .T eacher, Stanwood , Wash. Eidc, ina, .Tacoma, Wash. Ellingson, Lawrence, H. Fadnes�, Ruth, C. . Stu. C. P. 5., Parkland, Wa�h. Fosness, Judith, H. . .. Cromwell, Wash. Glasso, Sidney C. .L05 Angeles, Cal. Hjermstad, Mart ha N. Stu. U. of W., Anacortes, Wash. Hj ermstad, Signe, N. Teacher, Anacortes, Wash. Kran gness, Bert, C. S tu. of U. W. Mt. Vernon, Wash. Kreidler, Myron C. . . . Par kl an d, Wash. Pellett, Claude I-1 • . I'astor, Tacoma , Wash. Sandwick, O l ive H. Be] l ingham, WasIl. Sognefest, P e der , H . . . . Stu. . W., Seattle, Wash. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . .

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1927 Allen, Arleda N. Beck, Al va r C.

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Teacher, 6'H 7 Pacific Ave., Tacoma, Wa�h. 176 21st S t. , Bell ingham, Wash. Bye, Dorothy N. Teacher, 1303 So. 8th St., Tacoma, Wash. Dahl. I ren e H . St u. P. L. C., P ar kl an d , Wash. Davie, Alice N. Teach er , R. F. D. No. 3, Box 35, Tacoma, Wash. Stu. P. L c., Parkland, Wash. Flo tt, P e te r H . .. . . Folco, Marguerite, C. R. F. D. No. 3, Box 35, Tacoma, Wash. Teacher, Spanaway, Wash. Fowler, Dorot h y N. French, Walter H . .. . 5 w . P. L. c., Santa Barbara, Cal. Gardlin, �Iarie II. .Stu. P. L. c., Chinook, Wash. Hagen, Leola C. ( 1\lrs. S. Glasso) .Los A n ge l es, Cal. Holmes, Mary N. Teacher, R. F. D. No. 3, Box 62, Tacoma, Wash. Knutzen, A rthur C. Stu. St. Olaf, Burlington, Wash. Knutzen, Christina N. Teach e r, Burlington, Wash. Kiel, Henry C . .. Stu. U. of W., Ferndale, Wash. Kreidler, Lyell H. Stu. P. 1. c., Parkland, Wash. Lane, Gerhard H . Stu. P. L. c., Stanwood, Wash. Langlow, Pa lm a . C. 1428 Euclid Ave., Santa Barbara, Cal. Lund , Clarence N. Teacher, Parkland, Wash. ;'IIat�on. Ruth N. Teacher. East Stanwood, Wa.h . Ohness, Nina N. Tea c h er . 3814 S o. G St . . Tacoma, Wash. Olson, Bertha H. Telephone Operator, Parkland. Wash. Biehl, Ge r t ru de N.

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· B-Shorter Business Cour c. H-High School COUl'se. C-Junior College Course. N-Normal Department. The home add rcse is given in each

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P A C I F I C

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C O L L E G E

Olson, Gar"ik H . . . . . ............................ Stu. W. S. C. , Parkland, Wash. Oyen, ArnL C. . . . . . .. ..... . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . .. .. . . . . . Stu. C. P. 5., Poulsbo, Wash. Sanderson, Rudolph H . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stu. P. L. c., Parkland, Wash. Svinth, Luelta N. . . . . . . ... . . . . . ... . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Teacher, Roy, Wash. ydow, E sth e r N . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Teacher. 515 So. 27th, Tacoma, Wash. Westby. Helen H . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stu. P. L. c., DuPont, Wash. Wiereon, Agnes, C. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . .... . . . .. . . . . . . ... . . . . . ... . . . ..... . . .lIemet, Cal. Wiese, John H . ................................ Stu. P. L. c., nohomish, Wash.

1928

NO RMAL DEPARTMENT

Anderson, Hanna ................................................ R. TO. 2, Bow , Wash. Barkemeyer, Mrs. Joyce .... ....................... ................. Parkland, Wash. enson, Olga . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bo\\ , Wash. BUllorf, Mrs. Bernice . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3624 So. J. St., Tacoma, Wash. Casperson . Aly e . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. Siiverton, Ore. Cowan, Mr&. Jeanne . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2131 So. 1\1 St., Tacoma, Wash. Erickson, Ruth . . . ..................... R. No. 1, Box 138, Puyallup, Wash. Espeseth, Marie .................................................................... Kent, Wash. Fredricksen, J lae . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. . Ra inc, Wis. ( Parkland, Wash. Langlow. Norri • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1302 E. Fairbank St., Tacoma, Wash. L nglow, Palma . . . . . ... .. . . . . . . . . . . 1428 Euclid AYe., Santa Barbara, Cal. Lclann, Anne . . . .. . . . . .. . .. . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . R. 5, Box 102, Tacoma, Wash. Nordan!>, Jerdi . . . . . . . . . .. . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104 . 96th St., Tacoma, Wash. Opcial , Svca . . ... . . .. .. . . .. . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . .. . . . . . . . .. . . . . .2820 So. I, Tacoma, Wash. Parks. Irs. Mabel ... ......... R. F. D. Nfl. 3, Box 163, Tacoma, Wash. Peterson, Sophie . . . . ................ .................... ..................... Bow, Wash. Porter, BetbY Jan ............................................ Steilacoom, Wash. Rail, Blanche ....... .. ......3569 Portland Ave , Tacoma, Wash. Ra mu. en. v ictoria ............................................... Burlingtou, Wash. Samucl 'on, Stella ........................................................ Parkland, Wash. Thompson, Anna ........................................ Route 5, Arlington, Wash. Zimmerman, Dorolhy . . . .. . . . . . . . .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . .3599 E. I St., Tacoma, Wash. J U NIOR COLLEGE Christensen. Walter . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 1 7 29th, Astoria, Ore. Fedt, Ingwald .................. .............................................. Pearson, Wash. Hauge. Laurence ................................. ........... Howard. South Dakota H nriks n, Louise . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . .427 No. 70th St. . Seattle, Wash. Jorgenson, GladYd .. ............... .. .................. ...... ................. Sil\'erton, Ore. Omdal, verre .................. ................ ...... .................. ...... .. .... Bow. Wash. annerud, Arling ................ B rooks·Scanlon Camp No. 1 . Bend, Or,.. .. .. . . . .. . �;tl��� . . . ...... . .... ... .. ........................ ... .............. ....... ..........................................·........Sii��r��'n O��: IIIGII SCHOOL Bo rreson, Agnes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ........ . .... . . 1 1 1 2 No., Tacoma, Wash. Jacobson. Margaret . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4049 7th Ave., N. E., Seattle, Wash. • -Normal C-]unior College H-High School.

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Knutzen, Gladys .... .......................... . . . . . . .................. Burlington. Wash. Larson. Sylvia ......... ................... . ............... .. .. Parkland, Wash. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . Parkland, Wash. Lund, Lenora Grambo, Peter . . . .............. .......................................... Silverton, Ore. Hauke, Elmer ................... . ....................................... Astoria, Ore. Sannerud, Harry ............ Brooks路Scanlon Camp No. 1 , Bend. Ore. Tveter. Elmer . . . . . . . .. . ... . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1602 N. Chey en ne , Tacoma. Wa. h. Lund, Alfred . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pa rkl and . Wash. Ordal. Olaf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1713 McKenzie Ave., So. Bellingham. Wash. Iverson . Ed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... .. . . . . . . . . 1027 21 St.. Bellingham. Wash. Stuen. John ............................ .... ............................... Parkllllld, Wash.

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Enrollment Aalbu, Marion ............................... ....... .................... . . . . . . Seattle, Wash. A n derson, Carl ........................................... . . . . ................. Tacoma, Wash. Anderson, Hanna . . . . . ..... .. ........ . .... � .. .. ....... .. .. . .... .. .......... Bow, Wash. An derson, Jennie ................................... ........ New Westminster, B. C. An der�Oll. Lillian . . . .. . . .. . . . ...... .. .. .. ....... .. ... .. ..... . .. .. . . . Florence. Wash. Arneson, Inez Eleanor ......................... :.................. Gig Harbor, Wash. A n d reason, Sver .. . .... . .. . . . . . .. . . . .. . . . . .... ... . . . ... . ... Ketchikan, Alaska Barkemeyer. Mrs. Joyce .......................... : ................. ParkJand, Wash.

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L U T HE R A N

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Fadness, Margaret . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . �. . .. . . . .. � . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Parkland, Wash. Fedl, In g w a l . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pearoon, Wash. Fedt, Theodore ............................................................ Pea1"�on, Wash. Flott, P e l e r .................................... ... .! .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Parklund, Wash. . ................. �.............. S panaway \Vash. Fowler, Dorothy . . .. . . Fowler, Mar y ..................................... ...................... Spanaway, Wash. Fowler, W ill i am Jr . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . .. ... . .. . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . Spanaway, Wash. Frederickson, Mae . .. . . . . . . . . . . ... . . .. . . . ( Racine, Wis. ) Pa rk l and Wash. Frcnch. Walter .......................... .......................... Slanla B a rh ara Cal. .. .. .............. ....... ...................... Tacoma, Wash. Gano, Verna . . . Cardlin, John ....... .. ..... ...... .. ................... ............ Chinook, Wash. Gard l i n , Marie ............. .. .. .. .............. .. .. ..... ................ .. Chinook. W ash. Gates, hha ......... .. ......... .Tacoma, Wash . Grambo, Milton .................................................... S ilverlon , Ore gon Grambo, Palma ..... ........ ........ . . . .,............................ Silverton, Oregon Grambo, Peter . .. .. ............ .... .. ... .... .............. ................ Silverton, Oregon Grande, Phyl l i ,; . .... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . ... .... Tacoma, Wash. Gra s, Lelah .. ... . .. . . .. . . . .. .... ... .. . . . . . .. . . ... .. .. .. . . . . . . . .. .. . . . .. . . . . .. Tacoma, Wash. Greibrok, Ida S . ... ... .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Parkland. Wash. Haaheim, Olav . . . . . . . . . . _.... .. . . ......... .............. Tacoma, Wash. Hageness, Da g ma r . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . _. .. . . . . . ... . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tacoma, Wash. Ha men, Egil ............ ... ............... ......... .......................... ... Seattl e, Wash. Hansen , Oscar ............... ........................................ ..Ketchikan, Alaska Harris, Joe Charles . . . . . . ... . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . , ....... ..............Alder, Wash. H a rris, Vi rg in i a L. .......... .. ...... Tacoma, Wash. Hauge, Anna ... ......... .. . . ... .. .. .. . ........ ... .. ....... , ..................... Seattle, Wash. . .. . . .. How a r d , So. Dakota .. . . .. . . .. . ... . . . . . . Hauge, Laurence ... . .. , . ......... ...... Sea tt l e , Wash. Haugen, Barney A. Hauge, Osca r E. . . .. . .................. .. .... ...... .......... .. . ......... .. . Sea ttle, Wash. Hauke, Elmer . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .. . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .A s tor i a, Ore. Haukelid, Peder A . . .. . . . ... . . . . .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. .. .. . . . ... . . . . ... . .Abcrdeen, Wash. Hayden, Aaron L. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tacoma, Wash. Heimdahl, Miriam D . . . ...........I..Z.L.... ... . . . . . Fi r, Wash. .. .......... cattle, Wash. Henriksen, Lo u i se .... Hinderlie, Ida . ......... ............. .... .. ... Parkl and. Wash. .. ............Milton, Wash. Hoban, WilfTed . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Hoff, Raymond C. ....................... .. .... .. . Lawrence, Wash. Hoilan d. Kirsten . . . . .. . . . ... . ... . . . _ . . . . ... . . " . . ................... Portlan d. Ore. I IlIlt, Eugene . . . . . .. . . .................................... Spanaway, Wash. .. J. . . . . . . � . . . . . . . . .. . . . .. East Stanwood, Wash. Howick, Marvin .. Iverson, Edwin .................. ... .. ....... . .. . . ......... ......... . Bel lingham, Wash. Iverson, Gladys ............ ...... ....... J . . . .. . . . . . . . New West min s t er B. C. Jacobson , Erling . . . . . . .... . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . .. . ... . _ . . . Lak wood, Wa,h. Jacubson, Margaret . ........................... . . .. .. ...... Seattle, Wash . Johnson. Ethel . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . . . . � . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tacoma, Wash. Or e. . . . . . . . . . . . Por tl an d Johnson, John ............ .......... .............". . . . . . . ... .. J ohnson , Palma . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ....!:t . ,.... ... .......... Paulsbo, Wash. .

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P A C I I" I C

Jorgenson,

LU TH E R A N

Gladys

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l n rgen;;on, lorgen Kl ippen, Leif Klok,;taJ, Chris . .

Knutzen, Eimer

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.. . .. Sil v erton , Ore gon

. . San

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...........

Bothel, Wash.

Francisco, Cal. . .. .. ....... . . . .... .. .. . . ................... Tacoma, Wash. .:.... ::N.. • . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .B u rl in gto n Wash. . .. . . . Burlington, Wash. . ..... B url ington , \'i'ash. . . . . . ........... Parkland, Wash. .. . .. . . . . . . . ... . . . Parkla nd, Wash.

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l�nuLzen , Gl adys [-n lltzen, Roben . .

Kreidler, Lyel l Kreidler. Mvron

t�f,);;,

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C O L L E G E

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\�:�;ii · ·.·.:: .::· .::: ..· · :·.·....:·...·.:::·.·..T··..·.·:·.:.:...:·..... ·... ....:·... �.R��ii: .

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�::t:

............... . . . . ............. ....... . . . ....... Stanwood, Wash. . . . ..... Tacoma, Wash. .... ............. ..... . .. ....... .......... .. . 5 an t a Ba rb a r a . Cal . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . Parkland, Wash. . . . . .. . . Parkland, Wash. . . . Parkland. Wash. Lan;on. Sylvia . . . . . . . . . MlIllan, Idaho Le Gore, Mortimer ..... P arklan d Was h . Lehmann, Dorothy l .eland, Anne \ , '1. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . _ . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . Tacoma, Wash. Wash. . . . Bremerton, Lofthl!s, Eleanor .. ........ Seattle, Wash. Lor�n tzen, "Tart in .. . . . . Parkl n d, W a sh. Lund, Alfred .......... . .... Parkland, Wash. Lund, Cla ra . ..... .... . ... Parkland, Wash. Lund. Lenor . . . . . . . l\lathieson, Hagen . . . . . .. . . . . . ... . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Seattle, Wash. .. .........Taco m a . Wash. l\lcGinnis, Hel"n . . . . .. .... ....... Spanaway. Wash . '\-Ieyer. l\Irs. Marion A. . . . . ... ..................... . . ....... ...... Portland, Ore. Mickeboll, E l i o t . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ._ . . . . . . . ..... Colby. Wash. j\Jikkelson. Hans . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . ... ._ . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . Scattle. Wash. Monson. Paul . . .. . . . . Ta co ma Wash . More, Irene . 'Iyhl'e, AIJ' . . Matsqui. B. C. e1son. Chris .. . ....... Parkland. Wash. el"oll. Emil ..................... . . .. .. Peter"burg. Alaska N"rdang, lerdis .. ........ ......... . . . . . . ......... THcoma, Wash. . . . .. . . . . Tacoma, Wash. ordallg, MaLle orn:o . Olaf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . Al cxander, No. Dakota Odlund, Ole ..... . . . . . ...... ................. Seattle, Wash.

Lane, Gerhard Langlow, Norris . Langlow, P al m a L. Larson . Edgar Lar""n, Pau l i ne .

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· ��:�.1Jas . ·.: :·:.: · ·.:. ·. · ··:: : :· :::· ::.::� : ::" . : Ai����:!;����: D�J�!� ·

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Odlu�

Ie

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.scattl e, ........ ......... ......... .............. .... .......... Parkland, Olsen, *gmos .. ........... ...... Ta[:(ll\1a Olsen, Arthur . . . . _ . . New W e stmi n s te r Olj;", :z\:rthu r . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ........ New--W .'tmin�ter, . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .

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79

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Wash . Wash.

'Vash. Il C. B. C.


P A C I F I C

LU T H E R A N

C O LLEGE

t

O r l s �d�'I,IS��T�'�' :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::�� _����: : : : Opda.!, Svea _____________________________________l?_. ___ . __________________ Tacoma, �ash. Or dal . Dorothy ________________________ .. ______ ,_ ....._________________Bellingham. Wash. rdal, Olaf ___ .____________________ ._____._�. _________________________ Bcllingham, Wash. ____________._____ . _______ ____________ .. __________Tacoma, Wash. PlUh. Mabel t ��t �:��rt o;�)�\��:i�- - -- -- - - --- -.-.- - - -:--_-_-_-_.��-_-_-_-_-_-_-_-:::_-_�-_-.:-_-_-_-_-_-_ -_-::_-_-_-_T�!��i. : -- - - -- - - - -- - POller, Betsy ] ane ____________________________ . _____________________ 5teilacoorn, Wask all, Blanche ___________ _ _____ .. _______.. , ___________________________Tacoma, Wash. lbsnlllssen, Victoria _____________________________ - _ .. _____ . ______ .Bnrlington. Wash. _ __ ._. __ .. _ __- ____ . ______._________ Tacoma, W sh_ Rawlings .Jam ;fl. ____ R iksht'im, lens _______________. ______. ____. ______ . ___ ..__________________ Roqniam. Wash. Rod. Bcrtlla ____________.. _________ ..__________________. ______..___________ .Parkl and. Wash . Robertson, T ho ra _______ .. __________ .... ____________________Ea�t Stanwood. Wa h. ugge, Mary C. ________ .. ___________ .. _____ . ______________ .. _______.... __..Tacoma, Wash. ___ __ ..... ___ .. ___ .. _____..Parklan d, ash. Samuelson, Stella _______ Sanderson, Lyul ...______ ..________.. _L __ ._ .. __ ..__.. _ .. __ .. __ .. _ .. Parkland. ash. anderson, Rndolph __________________ ._ ..... _____ .. ___________.. __ . __ ..Par 'Iand, ;Va 11. Sandw ick. .T o�cph .. _ .. :_______________ __ . ... _..: ________ .. _____ Bell ingham, ash. _________.. ____________ .. __________ .. __________ .._Bend, Oregon Sannerud, Arling Sanncrud, Harry _____ .. ___ . __ .... ____ ..... ____________ . ___ .___ .. __ .. ___.. _.Bcnd, regon eh eel , Fredrik .. _ .. .. ______ .. _ .. ___________ . . ___ ...... ____ .. ___ ...... Bellevllc, Wash. Sether, Ole .. _____ ...... _________ .. _.... ______ .. _ .. .. __ .. - ---- - .. __ .... eat Ie. Wash. - - -- -

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� ���1�Cg:��1 �� : : : : : : : _} : : : : : : :�: �i��:� �;:t: _

�;:��' �·fa�t�;� :::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::I ::::::::::::::::::::::J:��::: ;��l�:

Jacob ___ .. ______.. __.. ___________ __________ .... ___________ _______ .. Tacoma, Wa h. · - :: : : - :: ·:: : : -_� - _ -: : : c :- . _ ' Stllen, J olin ___ .. _.. __ ......... ________ . _____________ .. ____ ______________Parkland, Wash. ___ .. _.. __ .. _, ' .. _ ___________.... Parkland. ush. Swinland, Gladys . Sydow, Gert rud _.. ____ ..__ .. ___ ______ .. _____ . ___ . ____________ .. _.. __ .. _ .. Tacoma, W'ash. Thompson. Anna .. ________________________ . _: .. --- - -- _ - - - Arlington, Wash. - --Thompsun , Daniel ____ .... _____ .. ___ .. _ .. _____ .. ____ -+ ________ .. ___ Lawr nee, ·Wash. _ ______________ ___ ._._Tacoma, Wash. Thompson, Leonard _ .. _ Thostenson, Arnold ________ .. ____________ ..__ __ . _____ .. ___________ .___ ...._._Molar, Idaho Towe. Esther __________________________ . _______ ._ _ ____ .. __ .. Silvcrton. Ore. Trulson, Elna _______________________ _Anacortes, Wash. Tvcter. Elmer ________ .. _____ .. __ . __ .. ______ .. ___ _ ____.... _____ .. _____: ______ Taeoma, Wash. Vet ters, l\luriel _____ . ________ ________________________ . ______________ .. _________ Bangor, Wash. Vasgaard, Ole _______________________.. ________ . _______ .. ____________________ .Pearson , Wa"h . Westby, Helen _________________________ .____________________ .. ____.. __________DupODl, Wash. Wiese, J ohn ____________________________________________________ ___________ SonhomislI, W ash. :Vinney. Ladclle O. ________ .. __________ .. ______________________________Tacoma, Wash. W:l;:;;, a�;�d· __'����._:::::.-:_-_-_.:____:_-_-_._-::__ -:-_.________ .___�.:.:__ -_-�:___-:_-__________-_________ Zimm erman, Dorothy H. ___ ___ ____________ __________.. _____________ T!lcoma. Wash. Skrede,

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80


P A C I

L U T H E R A N

I C

C O L L E G E

Index Accred!tatlon

Admiss!on

. . . 16,

44

20, 30,

. . . . . . 16,

44 . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 . . . . . . . . . . . 61

Aim, Our . . Alumni . . . . . . A r t . . . . . . . . . . . . 23, 37, 51 Athlet ics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 Auditors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B aggage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70 Beginner En gl i h Cou r e 59 Bible Study . . . . . . 18, 32, 47 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 Board Board, Executive . . . . . . 8 Board of r us tee s . . . . . . 8 Board of Visitors . . . . Bookl\eepin . . . . . . . . . . . 4J) Books . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6� Buildi ngs . . . . . . . . . . 12, 13 Busin ss AdmInistration & Soc! olog. . . . . . . . 17, 19 Calondar, School . . . . . . 5, 6 Campus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 hapel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1� C ho i r . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60 Cburch O Wcial ' . . . . . . . . 8 College Department . . 16 olumbia Lutheran ' ollege . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Commerc!al B ran bes . . • . 46 Commi t tle s, Faculty . . . . . 9 COlll' S Beginners' English . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9 Course , ollege . . . . . 16-18 Course , High Schoo! . . . 44 COUTS , 'oTmaJ • . . . . . . . . 3 1 C 'edl ts . . . . . . . . . . 44 Curriculum!! . . 16, 31, 45, 46 Debating Club . . . . 58 Departmen t , College . . . . 16 Department, lligh School . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44Depal' ment, Normal . . . . . 30 Diploma F e . . . . . . . . . . 66 Disc pllne . . . . . . . . . . . . 67 DramLl t ic lub . . . . . . . . . . 60 Economi('s . . . . . . . . . . . 33 .

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E!oIucation . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 Education Chris t ian . . . . . . . . . 1 1 , 1 8 , 32, 4 7 E mploym n t . . . . . • . . . . . . . 67 English . . . . . . . . 21, 35, 49 Enrolllllcllt of Students . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76 Entrance R Quirements . . . . . . . . 16, 3 , 44 Examinations, Extra . . . . 61 Eil'ccu tive Boaru . . . . . . . 8 Expenses . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64 Expenses, Beginners' English . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59 Facult y . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Faculty Committees . . . .9 Fees, General . . . . . . . . 5 Fe s, Special . . . . . . . . . . 66 Fine Arts . . . . . . . . . . . 23, 37 Foreign Lan:uag s . . . . . 61 Gifts . .. .. . . . . .. . . .1 Glee Club . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60 Grades . . . . . . . . . 16, 30, 4 Graduates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71 G raduation . . . . . . 16, 30, 44G ymnas iu m . . . . . . . . . . . . .L Gymn · tics . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37 Health Edurntion . . . . . . . 37 High Scb el Dept. . . . . . His torical Sketc'h . . . . . . . . 10 History . . . . . . . . . . 23, 3 63 Information, Gener . . . . 62 Intror.lu tory Remarks . . 10 Labor' t ries . . . . . . . . . . 13 Languag s, Foreign . . . . . . 51 La t in . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 Laundry . . . . . . . . . . . . 04LegacLe and G i ts . . . . 14 Lettermen's Club . . . . . 59 Liberal Arts . . . . . . . . . . 16 Library . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 Library Sc! e . . . . . 24, 39 Literary SOCie ties . . . . . . 60 Location . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Matl1 l1la ics . . . . 25, 39, 54 .

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P A C I F I C Medical A t ten tion 1iission Money,

LU T H E R A N . . . . . . . 69

Society

. . . . . . . . 60

Spending

. . . . . . . . 70

Mooring Mas t

. . . . . . . . . . . 60

Music . . . . . . . . 26, 27, 40, 56 Music, Tuition . . . . . . . . . . . 65 Musical Organi zations . . . 60 Normal Depar tment . . . . . 30 Norse . . . . . . . . . . . 28, 41, 52 Orchestra . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60 Organizations, Student . . . 60 Pacific Luth. Academy . . 10 Parkland . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Parkland, How t o Reach . 70 Penmanship . . . . . . . . 41, 49 Physical Education . . . . . . 56 PhysiCian, School . . . . . . . . 69 Piano, Ren tal . . . . . . . . . . . 65 Political Science . . 23, 38, 52 Psychology . . . . . . . . . . 28, 42 Pipe Organ, Rent . . . . . . 65 Records . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 132 Registration . . . . . . . . . . . . 62 Religious Education . 18 , 32 Rent, Pianos, Typewriters, Pipe Organ . . . 65

C O LL E G E

Reports (Transcrip ts) . . 62 Rooms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 2 Rules, G eneral . . . . . . . . . . 67 School Dress . . . . . . . . . . 68 Science . . . . . . . . . . 27, 42, 57 Secretarial Course . . . . . . 1 8 Societies, Student . . . . . . . 60 Sociology . . . . . . . . . . 19, 33 Spending 10ney . . . . . . . . . . 68 S ta tionery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64 Subjects, Outines o f . . . . . . . . . . . . 18, 32, 45 Students, Enrollment . . . . 74 Students, O rganizations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60 Students Supplies . . . . . . . . 63 Teachers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Teachers' Appointment . . 69 Thespian, The . . . . . . . . . . 60 Trustees . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Tuition . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65 Tutoring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66 Typewriters, Rent . . . . . . 115 Units . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 Visitors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 0 ViSitors, Board o f . . . . . . S Work, Amount of 16, 30, H '


College Bulletin 1928 v.08 no.2 May  
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