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Joint Service Committee Visits Lines Up Specifications

JJartftr ICutherait College STUDENT KING PINS

Pictured'above are.P.L.C.'s student leaders: Left to right, front row; Gladys Anderson. A.S.B. secressue. Abovetry; Hal Bruun. A.S.B. prexy; Milly Reese, Mooring Mast editor beginning wit*} next issue. Above— rt Larson, Larson. A.S.B. Commissioner: Mar» Marv Shaw Shaw M.M. M.M. assistant assistant editor; editor; George George Anderson, Anderson Art A.S.I Advertising '• Commissioner: football captain.

Faculty Roll Changes Made For '42 Term Dr. Harold Ronning -New College -Dean ——The national war. emergency has forced several changes In the administrative and teaching staff. 4 Assistant Librarian O. J. Stuen becomes acting librarian, and L lbrarlan J. U. Xavier continues tn defense work. Dr. Harold G, Ronning is acting dean and registrar in place of Dr. Philip fc. Hauge, who joined the Army Air Force on June 26 as first lieutenant, and who has been granted l^ave of absence for the duration of tne wax. Strombo Is P. E. Director Mr. Philip. G. Strombo. with a master's degree from the University of Oregon, becomes director of physical education for men, succeeding Eugene Caddey, now in the army. Mr. Charles Barofsky moves into the head coach spot, taking the place of Mr^Clifford O. Olson who Is doing morale and physical education work at Fort Lewis. His capacity is that of civilian director of athletics. (Cont. on Page 2)

'42 Graduates Sign Teaching Contracts The demand for P. L. C. trained teachers is much in evidence this fall, with every available 1942 graduate now placedT All graduates are aided in locating positions by the college placement bureau. The following Is a list of the threeyear College of Education graduates and the. schools In which they are now teaching: Donna Mae Basse. Issaquah; Elizabeth Louise Byrd. Rose Valley; Irma Ruth Camahan. Boistfort; Alice Nadlne Friedline._5euth Prairie; Deloris Louise Gfubb. Boistfort; Lillian Cetllia Gulllxson. Tacoma; Edith Marie Gustafson. Port Orchard; Florence Larae Hamilton. Hoodsport; • Florence Mildred. Hauge. Weyerhauser. Virginia Ida Hendrickson, Parkland: Emma Louise IJoff. Central Avenue; Sylvia Elizabeth Johnson. Adna; MaxJorie Mina Kase. Poulsbo; Mildred Adela Knudtson. South Bay; Charles Ralph Leask. Alderton; Dorothy Mary McComb. Highline; Lloyd Henry Nelson. Rochestor; Floy Christine Pearson. Tacoma; Delores Loretta Randolph. Poulsbo; Lorna Adele Rogers. (Cont. on Page 4)

Skating Party Is. On Friday Night Tomorrow. Friday night, PWJites will glide and dtp through their>ipItlal .all-school event. A grand march, led by Prexy Hal Bruun artd Secretary Gladys Anderson., will usher In the skating party. The^ party, first opportunity for old an\l new students to meet, is sponsored by the Board of Control. It begins at 10 o'clock and ends at 12. Admission is 35 cents; place is the Roller Bowl in South Tacoma. Helen Church, chairman, announces thaCvjjrlzes will be given the best and most atrocious skaters All students with cars are asked to transport a load. Bus service1 connects P. L C. and the Bowl.


Army, Navy, Marine, Coast-Guard Officers Confer With College Men


Students Invited To Annual Affair

With Miss Anna Marn Nielsen functioning as master-of-ceremonies, the I annual "Faculty Reception" will begin I Saturday night at, eight o'clock in the j parlors of the Trinity Lutheran church. This colorful affair, semi-formal, draws from among the faculty for talent. The program, being mapped by Miss Grace Blomquist, will be I varied, consisting of music, humor i and moving pictures. Last year colored movies were taken I of many of the college activities— ! choir trip, campus day. May Day—and these films will be flashed on the pscreen. Dr. O. A.' Tlngelstad will open the ! program9*ith a short greeting to new Mr. Schnackenberg, now operating as j students. Then Mrs. Mabel Meti Dilts, official protector of the lads in the I the new voice teacher, will demondorm, official title being that of Dean.- j strate her vocal talent by singing called his fharges together Thursday | Curran's "To the,. Sun" and Roger's evening for their first fall meefing. | "The Stars.1' Other musical numbers Elections were. held. Roy "Gury" •| will be injected into the program. McKinley. ballot counter, was found • Assisting Miss Blomquist on the proto be president after all the votes 1 gram committee are Mrc. Laura KreIdwere recorded. He has no statement ler. Miss Dora Berg and Miss Nielsen. to make. Ray Kapus, nudged on by I The committee issues their invithis compadre, Chuck Cvetlch, was ation to all P.L.C. students. elected vice president. Cvetlch nominated Kapus for vice pre£y. so Kapus did the Jo}> for Cvetlch for sec- A. W. S. Tea Set retary treasurer. Cvetich was elected For Four O'clock after a severe battle with himself. In honor of the new girls In school, After severe deliberation as to who should be given the technical position the Associated Women Students are of sergeant-at-arms. the dbrm boys giving a tea this afternoon at four voted for Albert /'Muscles" Kuhn. o'clock in the Trinity Lutheran church Kuhn had this comment to make X . . parlors. Faculty women and wives are "I'm sure glad D'Andrea isn't in our cordially Invited. A short entertainment is planned little group. With only George 'Silent' Anderson to contend with—I should for the occasion, after which tea will be served. have a comparatively easy time." Noreen Stendai. is general chairman Elmer Erickson now carries a hatchet In one pocket and a package of for the tea. Helping her are I'l^e Rod, sand In the other. He operates as invitations; Margaret Hill, decorations; fire chief. Marty Gulhaugen, to be Gladys Anderson, refreshments; Nancy seen aKall hours of the night at the Lund, Program and Marybess'Daddow, foot of Ul^ girls' dorm steps, was el- cleanup. ected proctor of the second floor because he is close by anyway. Mr. Coming Events Harold Reitx, Army Enlisted Reserve, Thursday, Sept 25—A.W.S. tea in patroU the third floor as proctor. Dean Schnackenberg took time to re- Trinity Lutheran Church parlors at view the rules of conduct for men living 4 p. m. Friday, Sept. 26—Skating party at in the dorm. The frosh students pulled in their necks and retired peaceably the Roller Bowl from 10 to 12:30. Satruday, Sept. 27—Faculty reception when an executive council meeting was scheduled to discuss the desirable In Trinity Lutheran Church parlors at 8 p. m. initiation policy.

Roy Stuffs Ballot; Wins Dorm Election


FFICERS.-^ members of the Joint .Army-Navy-Marine CorpsCoast Guard College Procurement Committee., visited- the school Friday to acquaint TTie men sIudenls ^ h tRe drrfw^nl feS^rve •BTBntTil'SlsrTFrpd college n)en. Heading the group was Colonel Eden, the coordinator, with Lt. Commander Thwing as his aide. . . . Colonel Eden, together with his committee* was In chapel Friday morning. An officer from each of the service branches spoke briefly, lining up facts concerning the different programs offered. Lt. Washburn represented the army and the Army Air Corps; Ensign A'nderson,. Navy V-l and V-7; Lt. Warren, Naval Aviation; Capt. Torrance,. Marine Corps;. Capt. Prunty. Army. < The speakers warned the attending students that y/e are not yet . winning this, w'a'r, that lots of hard work Is In the offing. The,y stressed preparation as essential to a good officer," telling the men in .attendance that during their remaining •years in school they should try for scholarship, along with character and health.. . During their appearance in chapel and in private conferences the committee members gave out the following information, the very latest to be released. It affects every collegian. In each service, definite quotas, corresponding to specific needs, have been assigned for the enlistment with reserve s t a t e of students displaying officer-like qualities and meeting -other Indicated requirements. • It is specifically explained to all students joining the enlisted reserves, that they are subject to call to active duty fit any time by order of the Secretary of War or the Secretary of the' Navy. Enlistments in accordance-with the-set quotas will be effected in the accepted accredited colleges and universities listed by the United States Office • of Education. In the case of the Navy, these-institutions, in addition to being thus accredited/ must have curricula acceptable to the Navy Department , During the second college year, a qualifying examination will be given to all members of the enlisted reserves who reach the sophomore level. Those men in the Army Erilisted Reserve who do not meet the sophomore level will • be called to active duty as enlisted men at the end^of the second college year, then receiving the same opportunity to qualify for commissions as. other enlisted men. Students in the Naval Reserve who fail to meet the requirements will be called to active duty as apprentice seamen- at the end of the second college year, and given consideration 'for petty officer ratings and midshipman training. A limited number of Naval Reserve Class V-7 will "be permitted to transfer to the Coast Guard upon application for training as Coast Guard Reserve midshipmen. The following; are the basic rules governing the various types of Army. Navy, and Marine Corps enlisted reserves: Army (Applicants must be citizens). Enlisted Reserve Corps For rtKfJvh rmoiled i-nderfaduale .allege Itudentl, married or tingle. orer }» at time of enliltment and under 4> at time of graduation, who meet phytieal requirement! for efhranec to an Qtflier Candidate Sehool. < Entitled !'tinmen and tophomoret who qualify by examination taken prior to the > 1 Kindly enlisted al junior/ or tentott* will be permitted aduahon if satisfactory college Handing' is maintained and if n graduation, those who hare taken the ROTC advanced course mpietion of service 'fchool course; others will be 'ordered to active

(Cont. on Page 4)

Bruun Sets Monday: For A.S.B. Elections


Ejections for student' btjdy posContributions totaling $66,000 dcjftnrs itions left open from last year will were received by the Golden Jubilee be held Monday noon according to Committee during the initial phase of an announcement by Hal Bruun. •j'the drive last spring.. Included In that student body prexy: Positions open amount are 280 alumni gifts, jvhlch are . . . vice president, senior class add up to $11,721.33. an average representative and freshman class $41.80 each. representative. Petitions must be Directors Rev. Mikkel Lono and O. turned In to the Board of Control 8. Fyiiboe are pjeased wfth this resby three o'cldck- Frlday afternoon. ponse to the effort and expect the goal Petitions for the post ,of vice pres- of $150,000 will be more than fulfilled ident should contain 60 names of by the end of the campaign in the "fall registered students. Petitions for of 1944, when Pacific Lutheran College representatives should include sig- celebrates its Golden Jubilee. natures of 20 per cent of the total The committee in the fwo years of students enrolled In that class. the effort left will canvass all the congregations of the Pacific District and make further contacts with son|f two thousand alumni and former students.

Frosh on the Spot Thru Next Week

Frosh week is next week and behind locked doors the powers-to-be are mapping out a schedule by which they hope to .take advantage of the greenest edition of our student, body—the frosh. Out from a crack in the locked door the reporter heard something about a "hello-walk"—the walk between the library and main building; Then, also, a certain hour sometime during the week will be designated "treat hour"—during which frosh will be required to buy a cok^ or two for some upperclassman. Fofvpurposes of identification all students will wear^dentification tags throughout the week. Now all rules must be enforced, so President Hal Bruun announces that a committee consisting of George Anderson, Don D'Andrea. Kerm DuBois. Eldon Kyllo and lads of such caliber will tend to such matters. Strict punishment will be ladeied out to all thoee not cooperating with committee chairmen Roy McKinley and Gladys Anderson. Finishing off the week—Friday night at eight o'clock—the frosh will throw a program for the benefit of upperclassmen. It may not be good, but they guarantee to at least make the attending studes laugh.

Election of D. P. K. Officers Is Held New officers for the Defta Phi Kappa this year are Ursula McDonald, president; Nancy Lund, vice president; Noreen Stendai. secretary, and Gladys Anderson, treasurer. The election was held Monday evening In the reception room. Also elected were representatives of each class for the Dormitory Council. They are Bertha May Leask, high school: Mildred Hansen and Mildred Hoff. freshmen; Ann Nelsen and Corinne Fosso. sophomores; Rhoda Lee and Mildred Reese, juniors, and Pat Iverson and Dorothy Peterson, seniors. Last week a pajama party in the reception rooml was given by the D.PJC. for the new girls. After a short discussion of dormitory rules, the group enjoyed a marshmallow roast around the fireplace.

Musicians Needed Judging from the sounds we hear about the dorm at all odd hours of day and night, there Is an ample supply of musicians on the campus this year. Mr. Weiss asks all students with musical talent in that line to Join the band or orchestra immediately.


Eltr ifliinrutg flfast (No»S|M|K/

Listen. Mi/ Children. You Shall Hear...!



Pbsocided CbHeSwte Press Room 117 Telephone: GArland 05-77 Subscflptiori" p r i c e d 1.00 per" Year"


VMwg^og^vwtwm mr-

Poetic 'Peatk Fleegei's Flivver ; Although it-Jiggles, and It rattles And with it, he always' battles, iJt's a better." car than I have to- ride l it lacks a bumper and a fender.

fHAT'S.ihe score..card?" asks the frosh who bumps his head-on the t a k e - i t 0 n a "bender, if he thinking that he was opening the elevator panel . But let's be sensible, kin-kin-kin NEIL HOFF EDITOR FOR THIS 5SIE . An elevator: . . . Tfiere just ain't no such animal . . . Get that out of yOUIJ i head (as if you could hold-an elevator in' any head, even some of the bSggfei/ji With his liz he'll try to bait ' f r . i ones around hese. i " And that line wiU. doubtless date er For the benefit of those new to these vine-covered portals, and as a k T h a n s h e p i a n n e d . she'll set home later threat to those who-have gone before and can't tell , why—we print this ^jCause I* know him! column as a guide. • \ , . . . " 7~_ T !— T h e A m e r i a n piihlk* n e e d s a - s o l i d s l a p in t h e f a c e , a p h y s i c a l f \ P» L. C. is a co-educational institution, a fact that can be affirmed by f watehtftg the groups of boys and iassfcs studying out by the kicking post BI.UES in the Night b'u'cket of w a t e r . W e o f . t h i s g e n e r a I ion a r e f a c i n g h e a v y - t a s k s Student Body Prexy, instead of writing a stfif aiid formal'greeting/says . . . Hi"- Our heatin systen\'s. crazy. t h e h e a v i e s t in g e n e r a t i o n s - a n d woe. u n t o lis if we- fail to perLIONS DON'T FRIGHTEN , Maybe janitor's brain is hazy-da. da. da f o r i n J h e n t ! Hut if w e a r e a b l e . t o f a c e t h e m s u c c e s s f u l l y w e c a n n o t You have heard a lot of talk about the coming initiation. Don't be alarmed. > • f o l l o w t h e p a t h of t h e a n c i e n t R o m a n . The greenies around here are always too darned tough for the veterans to j w e shivver and we tremble, A look at a n y a n c i e n t h i s t o r y hoiik w o u l d s h o w t h e s o r r o w f u l handle. . . . You may be called" to wear your partis inside-out. . . . But they look .you can hear our molars-mumble, s t o r y of h o w t h a t g r e a t R o m a n n a j i o n g r e w fat a n d b l o a t e d ; better that way: they aren't so dirty . . . According" to custom we gather together bad as that h o w t h e y b e c a m e c o n t e n t to rot by i n c h e s in i g n o b l e e a s e w i t h i h on'certain occasions for the purpose'of enjoying each-other's company ... ' t h e i r b o r d e r s , t a k i n g little i n t e r e s t in w h a t w e n t on a b o u t t h e m . Parties . . . If yop don't like the looks of our (tym. then, stay home. . . . We like ; t d better get more torrlda. Irusving t h e m s e l v e s o n l y w i t h t h e w a n t s , of t h e i r b o d i e s f o r the it and can have a lot of fun;'some of the best fun-fests I have ever seen have Q gonna swing to-.Florida, and I r d a y . T h e n /Middenly t h e y b e c a m e lost in t h e i r o w n m u c k , been thrown over there. Maytr you will be bashful' for the first party or so; ain't kidden a n d w e n t d o w n u n d e r t h e feet of o t h e r m e n p e o p l e w h o h a d n o t you'll learn to relax. • ^ \ lost t r a c k of s t r o n g e r q u a l i t i e s . . . . PERSONAL PLUG What if If w e a r c to be a r e a l .l y g r e a t people! w e m u s t s t r i v e in g o o d Talking ranting about about outside activities, activities, we might as well say sav that, all- PLCiteS'are PLCifcfS are , ' f a i t h t o p l a y a g r e a t p a r t 111 t h e World. W c c a n i i o t a v o i d m e e t i n g r{ . qU ired to fill their spare tithe With character developere-work o n the paper. ,' 1 w l s h 1 w e r e ? P - 3 8 / l g r e a t issues. All t h a t w e c a n d e t e r m i n e f o r o u r s e l v e s is h o w well p l a y football, serve on committees, buy the teachers coffee, give this colonist. I d n>" between the Golden -Gate. w e s h a l l m e e t t h e m . A ,short t i m e a g o t h e p r e s i d e n t m a d e a n at- l e r t percent of all you make and see that he fawwt lonesome on Saturday night. Around.and 'roun TI'd " spin. "anon. IcillJ)t* Uv r a t i o n g a s ill t h e h a s t a n d linilt d r i v i n g in the- W est. Privilege cards are issued from the business office.\ . . Try to.sneak into a And they'd let me "Jo'ln the Eagle Squadron. \ \ e w e r e b r o u g h t f a c e t o f a c e w i t h a p r o b l e m i n v o l v i n g o u r colli- football game without one. . . . Tfiey'are free. come with the payment of your Qh boy Tort. S o m e of u s a n s w e r e d by d r i v i n g all t h e m o r e , b u y i n g s t o c k s t tI i t i 0 n, ^ >f s e c o n d - h a n d tires, t a k i n g m o r e t h a n o u r * s h a r e of p e t r o l e u m In the capacity of student bosses are the members of the Board of Control. On the way. down I'd sink a . Zero, . T h e d a n c e hall a n d o p e n -air' t h e a t e r b e t w e e n S e a t t l e a n d T a Onee a week they hold forth on the profound problems of eplstomology and ; And "then perhaps I d be a hero. —Od8oooooh_to be- a P-38: coma were j a m m e d every night. land metaph.vsicisin Credit and blame and sorrow and happiness are theirs ; By Marge Morrison (when some aristocratic new student happens to let slip a comment on 'a social , W e . L I V E F O R T H E DAY slot ' Went. . T h e A m e r i c a n p e o p l e w e r e living f o r t h e d a y \ AH! KICKING POST m a c h i n e s were being p u m p e d 21 h o u r s a day, b e c o m i n g clogged w i t h nickels, q u a r t e r n a n d d o l l a r s . Locally s h i p y a r d w o r k e r s , it is s a i d , s o m e t i m e s l o s i n g w h o l e pay c h e c k s in a n h o u r ' s c r a p g a m e . T h e y closed t h e h o u s e n e a r t h e 11th s t r e e t b r i d g e . . . (Continued From Page One) o t h e r g a m e s 4a r e s p r i n g i n g u p in p r i v a t e h o m e s . A f e w d a y s a g o Professor- Edvin Tingelstad serves as » m a n stopped m e on the street and invited m e into a g a m e ; he principal of the high school in place s a i d t h e h o u s e w o u l d g i v e m e f i v e d o l l a r s to s t a r t m e o u t ! » And. oh. yes. we have lots of traditions. . The kicking post is the most of Mr. Arling G. Sannerud who . conD e f e n s e w o r k e r s . a r e clo&fgin t h e i r p o r e s o n w e e k e n d s i popular, both theoretically and practically It can best be seen by daylight; tinues in defense work. Dr. Alexander with w h i s k e y a n d b e e r . W a t c h t h e m s o m e t i m e s a;4 t h e y g a t h e r | it is more effective at night. . . . On your return from the post with your female V Arlton. with degrees from St. Olaf ill e a t i n g plaves a f t e r Olie o ' c l o c k in t h e m o r n i n g . H u n d r e d s of ; glance up towards the girls' dorm; count the headsturned your way. . . .'Many the University of Wisconsin t h e m . T h e y n e e d s o m e t h i n g m o r e p o t e n t t h a n a shot in t h e a r m a brave heart has quavered at facing this barrage. . . . Men can loOk lions in C o l l e 8 e and the University-of Nebraska, heads to w a k e t h e m u p . . . . r n f o r t u n a t c l y . t h e t o p A m e r i c a n ecinjnrafrnists j the face, rush a fifty-pound shell. . but. no. oh no, not those multiple ryes, the biology departmnt as successor to a r e not fooling w h e n they plead with the w o r k e r s to invest as THINGS ARE GREENER Dr. Harold J. Leraas, who has jollied m u c h of t h e i r m o n e y a s p o s s i b l e in d e i e n s e b o n d s . If t h e n e w Things dried up. around the schOoi this summer, the leaves, the grass But the staff of his alma Luther rich c i t i z e n s w e r e to t u r n e x c e s s c a s h i n t o b o n d s , ail of t h e m , everything looked a lot'greener after the new studes began to,arrive. . . Many the g o v e r n m e n t w o u l d b e h e a d e d \ b a c k a g a i n to n o r m a l c y . A n d a conscientious lad or lassy has been made over. . . It's impossible to go on one ] College. Weiss Music Head r e m e m b e r Uncle Safrn m u s t k e e p u p h i s m o m e n t u m a f t e r t h i s ' ° f those choir trips and come back the same man or woman. You have too Mr Karl E Weiss much fun. All those hours spent practicing turn out to be worMi real gold. becomes director >r w e s t a n d to lose r e g a r d l e s s of t h e o u t c o m e . The band usually makes its appearance about the middle of football season. | o f m u s l c l n P l a c e o f M r G J Malmln. TENSENESS DEVELOPS because it belongs- who continues in defense work but will also continue at the college on T h e n a t i o n a l p r o b l e m c o n i e s c l o s e to us h e r e at c o l l e g e . a part-time basis as clirector of the a t I'.L.C.., a n d t h e r e h a s d e v e l o p e d a f e e l i n g of t e n s e n e s s . W e '' ' "Choir of the West" a n t T a r i teacher m e n students can't a f f o r d to m a k e plans. O u r high w a r officials of harmony. Miss Altfce Colyar. gradh a v e a s k e d t h a t - ^ o i n e of u s be a l l o w e d t o f i n i s h o u r c o l l e g e . uate of Eastern Washington .College e d u c a t i o n . T h e r e / s e e m s to b e a t r e m e n d o u s p u r p o s e to o u r a t - ' j with later work at'Washington State r ^ t e n d i n g college n o w . D u r i n g p e a c e t i m e w e h a d little m e a n s • j College, succeeds Mrs. Rhoda Hokenof m e a s u r i n g t h e w o r t h of a n e d u c a t i o n . . . But t h o s e - d a y s s p e n t Dl VERS IONS POPULAR jstad Young as director of physical edin t h e physic,s l a b of b e n t o v e r t h e tnatli b o o k a r e b e g i n n i n g to j Clubs and stuff are organized around here as another means of pulling Joe j u c a t t o n f o r women. Miss Anna Marn s h o w r e s u l t s ' N o w t h e r e s e e m s to b e less f o o l i n g a r o u n d . . . College away from his stiff t*xt books the skiiers band' together, burn off N i e l s e n adds the placement bureau to F o r c e d by n e e d of n e w b l o o d in t h e s e r v i c e s , s o m e of us will th^r outer layer of skin up at Mt. Rainier those who enjoy examining bugs ; , ^ r o t h e r responsibilities, while Miss be l e a v i n g s o o n , l e a v i n g t o line u p a s p r i v a t e s o r s e c o n d - c l a s s j will be in Ster Harshman's Linne Club; go on some camping trips and spend A B e r g r e pi a C es Mr Lowell J, s e a m e n . Kach d a y is vital. T h e m o r e w e c a n l e a r n in t h e s e next j the next week sleeping. . .-the club is elective, so frosh . . . don't try to bust I now _ e n r o l l e d ^ a s t u d e n t of d a y s a n d m o n t h s t h e m o r e c o n f i d e n c e w e will h a v e in o u r ability i into the next meeting D, R. K. is for dormite girls they do all kinds of | t h e o logy at Luther Theological Semto d o a g o o d j o b in t h i s w a r . A N D W K . M l S I DO A (IOOI) J O B . J things, sleep out in the hall, empty feather pillows in their rooms (or is - that inary. as secretary of the faculty. « j.tlje boys), dl-ink tra together and classify each boy under some sort of a Jordahl Liaison Agent If y o u will s t u d y o u r p a s t h i s t o r y a s a n a t i o n y o u w i l j see pedigree . D. R. G. is for da ygirls . . . they also drink tea and put on some Dr. Olaf M, Jordahl takes over Dr. w e h a v e m a d e m a n y b l u n d e r s a n d h a v e b e e n g u i l t y of m a n y • of the best doings the school sees during the school year. Hauge's duties as liaison agent bes h o r t c o m i n g s , a n d yet t h a t w e h a v e a l w a y s in t h e e n d c o m e o u t j OPINIONS CURTAILED tween the government and the colu n d a u n t e d by b l u n d e r o r d e f e a t . W e a r e n V t vet w i n n i n g t h e w a r . d o r m s t u d e n t s of t h 6 m a I e D e l l a B e t a U u s l l o n is t h e w a y ' t h e G r e e k s . . . at best w e a r e o n l y h o l d i n g o u r o w n . W e m u s t p u t on o u r I g e n d e r . . . , ^ the printing p r e s s would lege, except that Dr. Ronning serves print the thing; they do here as coordinator in the N. Y. A. program. a r m o r a s a n a t i o n - w i t h t h e s t e r n p u r p o s e to p l a y o u r p a r t j b r e a k down. . Sigma Phi Omega . . ah . ... at last i came to it the m a u l idly in w i n n i n g t h e u l t i m a t e t r i u m p h . W e w o r k in a s p i r i t marvelous organ of administration which is graced by day students. main Mr. Neil Hoff temporarily takes care of the speech classes until a successor of s e t t - r e s p e c t f o r o u r s e l v e s a n d of g o o d w i l l t o w a r d o t h e r s ; in B r o j c r t of the year is the Saga picture . . . or have you heard this said before to Mr. Theodore O. H. Karl is chosen spirit of l o v e f o r a n d of i n f i n i t e f a i t h in m a n k i n d , \ \ e d o n o t j Signifies nothing. and established in Parkland. Mr. Karl h l i n d l v r e f u s e to f a c e t h e evils t h a t e x i s t . ' W e h a v e f a i t h even BIG TIME BOYS I was relieved of his contractual obllif w e a r e w e a k . A m i w e c a n ' t lose t h e d o u b l e b a t t l e o n c e w i t h A riote of two. then, about who is —o time- around here. Profs., for example. C«UU|JIC. I gallons to accept an industrial position ourselves and. then, with the e n e m v . f The four busiest men around these parts are President Tingelstad. College Dean L' t Huntington Park, California, and Dr. Ronning, Uaisin Man Dr. Jordahl and Publicity Man Prof. Edvin Tingelstad L . , mMr. . s »w«i. h .t s successor as dean of men is Walter C. Schnackenberg, Jr.. (P. L. C., •37; St. Olaf, '39; U. of Minn., one x In the midst of this national crisis we pa us? for a moment to pay our! year of graduate study), who also takes respects to those among,our P. L. C. family who have "passed from this earth. | » over the duties of Mr. Donald B. GilDr. A: V.. Arlton who takes over his duties as head of the biology depart- ! bertson, now in defense work, as Dement. was met early this month with the death of his wife. We wish him to | A n d - o f course. Re*. Lono has his hands full with thelQolden Jubiiee Campaign, j velopment Association secretary and know that our'sympathy goes out to him in this hour of darkness. j " Yes, yes DuBois. I know you're big-Ume. but you aren't busy. Golden Jubilee bookkeeper. And t<)-MTs^ Mabel M. Dilts. in the passing of her husband, we offer our I must. eat. you know, and day students can do same by purchasing the j Miss May P. Crosno <Ellensburg sympathy. Mrs. Dilts is the new voice teacher. ! vittles at the cafeteria window please don't put pennies and a handkerchief ! Normal University of Washington. Seniors and Juniors of the college feel keenly the tragic death of Lieutenant j t h e phone as a substitute for nickels . . . we know it works, but it isn's fair University of California. .University of George Galbraith. known to his countless_frfends as "Bud." Bud. who gradu-. j 10 t h e telephone operatot she's just a poor working girl. | Hawaii) becomes resident head in Aux! ated the spring of '41. was involved in an airplane crash over Paine Field during jiliary Hall and part-time^ instructor. the month of August. \ • ^ STUDY IN LIBRARY The library is there for the purpose of study . . . if you don't feel like study- | She is taking part of Mr. Sannerud's Those who knew Bud were conscious of his high ideals. .He was wearing teaching load. Mr. Lowell G. Satre's the unifprm-o^his country at the time of the crash: no one has ever worn that ing. use the kicking post; it can stand lots more wear. . . . Remember fhe axiom I position' as teacher of the classical for hungry D. P. K.'s . . "The more you eat the less you date." If you spend flying cross with more pride. His funeral, attended by as many of his friends only two bucks of the lad's money, he will have two more to take you Out the j ' ® n g u a g e s h a ^ .J10' and his as could possibly come was significant^ It was marked by reserve and respect classes are—taken - care of by other «econd time. And when his fallow officers gave last military Salute. Bud was given as high members of the faculty. Mrs. Gudrun an honor as a man can receive from his military "Buddies." FIRES PROHIBITED Ness Ronnlng's posiUon as teacher of The Pacific Lutheran College student body grieves with . Mrs. Mabel Scott Don't smoke on the front steps; the college owris several acres of firm land. voice is being taken by Mrs. Mabel Galbraith. his wife of two months, an alumna of this school, and with his Make use of it. , , . You upperclassmen—use a little of that family spirit you Mets Dilts of Tacoma. . (Information parents. Rev. and Mrs. George H. Galbraith. Bud was an only son. always talk about and be kind to the freshmen. . . . They need a little guidance taken from the president's report to . . . The Editor both in studies and extra-curricular acUvities. ' the board of directors.)

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1 MOVE t O O T S S T But" s o m e of o u r s r i d s t e r s . q u i c k - m i n d e d , w e n t way a h e a d of t h e m s e l v e s a n d j o i n e d u p b e f o r e o o ' l e s e s t a r t e d . . . L e t ' s see . . . -there w a s E l m e r " P e t e " P e t e r s o n , t h e 2D0-pound g u a r d w h o c h e w e d n a i l s b e f o r e e v e r y c l a s h a n d s p i t t h e c r u m b s in o p p o n e n t s ' f a r e s . . . h e werit by w a y of t h e C o a s t ceived t h e i r o r d e r s t o r e p o r t t o P e n d O ' G u a r d . . . A n d t h e two f r o s h h a r k s we w e r e p o i n t i n g s o s t r o n g l y t o . . . reille. L a k e . I d a h o . T h e y h a v e b e e n in Stan Grieb. t h e Longview battering r a m fullback who could have stepped t h e i r ' n e w s t a t i o n s ,for a w e e k n o w . a n y w a y w i t h o u t o p p o s i t i o n thi,s y e a r , a n d F r a n k S p e a r , t h e t r i p l e - t h r e a t M a r v H a r s h m a n received' h i s o r d e r last l e f t h a l f w h o s h u t t l e d b e t w e e n 10-or 15 co/le^cs b e f o r e h e t h r e w his lot Friday t o report t o Pasco. W a s h i n g t o n . w i t h o u r L u t h e r a n o u t f i t tt> u n d e F s t u d y M a r v T o m m e r v i k l a s t y e a r . . . He-lifts been m a r k i n g time at B r e m e r G r i e b i s in t h e N a v v . w h i l e S p e a r is w o r k i n g in t h e s h i p y a r d s . Quick a s a flash ,. went Co-Captain Hugo S w a n s o n . - o u r huge tackle ton. These three athletes have gone last week . ' . w h e n t h " a i r c o i p ; .gave h i m t h e n o d . . .and Bliss C r o f t , t h e through the G e n e T u n n e y physical world's most .perfectly termed m a n . went right along with h i m . . . education training program for naval p e t t y o f f i c e r s . I t is p l a i t n e d t h a t t h e m e n will h a v e c h a r g e of p h y s i c a l education instruction at their respective bases. W h i l e g r a i n i n g in S a n Diego, t h e t h r e e . L u t h e r a n s a n d t h e i r wives lived in a d j o i n i n g rooms.

hrling Hotand. left, bruising guard and Tommy Lumsden. veteran halfback BARON ROARS S o B a r o n , t h e c o a c h B a r o f s k y . is r o a r i n g a l l t h e loude.r t h e s e d a y s . . . a n d w h e n t h e B a r o n o p e n s h i s m o u t h t o let t h e world k n o w h e is d i s s a t i s f i e d , t h e t r e e s s h a k e a n d t h e r o c k s b r e a k loose f r o m t h e side of t h e C l o v e r C r e e k hill a n d r u m b l e a n d r a t t l e t o s a f e t y . B u t we c a u g h t t h e h e a d c o a c h s m i l i n g the other day . . . maybe he thinks he has something . . . maybe he thinks t h a t V e s t H u g h e s , b i g g e r a n d t o u g h e r . t h a n l i s t y e a r , c a n t a k e H u g o ' s tacltle s p o t w i t h o u t m u c h of a h i t c h . . . m a y b e h e k n o w s t h a t J a c k i e B r a t l i e c a n p a s s b e t t e r t h a n e v e r . . . is o l d e r a n d wiser now . . . is going- t o be h i s t r i p l e t h r e a t m a n . . . m a y b e f r o s h B o b N e a l e a n d R u p e r t o r s o m e of t h e o t h e r s a r e taking t h e i r a d d e d responsibility with zest . . . m a y b e Art L a r s o n really is g o i n g t o d e v e l o p i n t o a good p a s s e r , a good b a c k f i c l d m a n . . . -maybe t h e o t h e r Winko outfits a r e having the s a m e trouble . . . Maybe' Ster Harsh m a n is s t r o n g e r . . . .


Potatoes On Hand P a u l u s (for p o t a t o e s i Polillo. w h o s p e n t fiis s u m m e r c l e a n i n g f i s h gtiry . off his c l o t h i n g , -can n a m e , h i s o w n p r i c e for_ o n e Of t h e e n d p o s i t i o n s . E l d o n Kvllo a n d T e d I n f e r will b a t t l e it o u t f o r t h e o t h e r e n d p o s t . | ' Vestal Hughes, sophomore storm t r o o p e r w h o is f r o m K a p o w s i n b u t w o n ' t a d m i t it. h a s a lead o n S w a n j s o n ' s t a c k l e b e r t h . Al Bodvik a n d G l e n n Hoiby are m a k i n g faces at e a c h o t h e r for t h e g u a r d spot opposite Holand. F r o s h B o b N e a l e is D ' A n d r e a ' s u n d e r s t u d y a t c e n t e r , " a n d if a fellow n a m e d L e o n a r d S m i t h . whQ h a s a b a b y girl n o w , c a n c o m e b a c k t o e a r t h a n d : d e c i d e t o s t a y in s c h o o l , t h e c e n t e r j o b will b e well ' b o l s t e r e d . - 4

P o i n t e d i n t h e d i r e c t i o n of a n o t h e r W i n k o t i t l e , t h e t h i r d in a row. is B a r o n . h e is w e a k o n r e s e r v e s b u t w i t h a n y k i n d of a b r e a k t h e t e a m s h o u l d go t h r o u g h a p r f t u - good s e a s o n . If we lose m e n by i n j u r y . . . t h a t is b a d l u ck . . b u t if t h e a r m e d s e r v i c e s c o m e a l o n g , b a d l v in n e e d of m e n . . . we will f e e l h i g h l y h o n o r e d t o give t o ( h e m w h a t h e l p we c a n . . . t h e y a r e f i g h t i n g a t o u g h e r g a m e o v e r a c r o s s t h e ^ s e a s . . , a g a m e f o r l i t e . . w h e r e a m a n c a n r e a l l y be a m a n . . . w h e r e c h a r a c t e r a n d a b i l i t y a r e t e s t e d by t h e m o s t p r e c i s e i n s t r u m e n t . . . death. A n d s o t h e s p o r t s a r e n a s all o v e r t h e c o u n t r y go i n t o p l a y t h i s w e e k e n d a n d t h e next . . a n d P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College, n o w a n a m e f o o t b a l l college, will a g a i n s h o w f o r t h w i t h e y e s of s p o r t s f a n s of all t h e N o r t h w e s t f o c u s e d o n B a r o n u n d his boys



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Jitterbug' DuBois Here H e r m i t " Z o o t S u i t " D u B o i s , w h o is - T h i s s e e m s t o h a v e b e e n a s u m m e r of G e r t r u d e Ball a n d R a y m o n d O L a n g Just a b g u t t h e s m a r t e s t p l a y e r o n w e d d i n g s P r o m i n e n t w e r e t h e n u p t i a l s t o n . U. S N. P a t r o l . J u l y 11. a t t h e t h e field, s h o u l d be a p r o m i n e n t of t h r e e "42" f o o t b a l l h e r o e s — t o w i t : Mason Methodist church. < f i g u r e in t h i s y e a r ' s f o o t b a l l p i c t u r e . • Carol Haavik a n d Marv T o m m e r M y r t l e C r i b b , "Vj, a n d B u r r i l l B r e s e A r t L a r s o n is s w i t c h i n g , h i s t a l e n t vik w e r e m a r r i e d b e f o r e s c h o o l w a s 1 m a n . April 5. a t t h e L u t h p r M e m o r i a l to the backfield this ^ear. Connell recessed for t h e year. I church. x f r o m S t a d i u m and Dick R u p e r t f r o m J o A n n Boyd, of C-<P.8, a n d M a r A r l e d a Allen, '27, a n d ' R a l p h J . R o b - L i n c o l n a r e t w o T a c o m a p r o d u c t s w h o t i n N o r t h w e r e m a r r i e d J u l y 7. e r t s . J u l y 25. are expected to produce. D o t L a r s o n . '42 a n d M a r v e l H a r s h E l e a n o r G a r d n e r , "41, a n d S t a n l e y ; Some other prospects for crashing j m a n , a l s o '42 w e r e m a r r i e d J u l y 7. Rippon. April. ! the starting line-UD»feT~EI^ner ErickAll t h r e e b o y s a r e n o w in t h e s e r v | E v e l y n I r w i n . '35. a n d Sgt B r u c e ™ a n d G i l b e r t j 6 s u n d in t h e b a c k ice f o r U n c l e S a m . | f i e l d s p o t s ; H o w a r d S c m h i d t a n d Art - O t h e r w e d d i n g s , n e w s of w h i c h h a s j W h i t e h e a d . S e p t . 1. B a g a a f o n a t the^ e n d p o s t s , a n d Bob reached us t o d a t e • follow: M a r i e D e m e r s , "38, a n d G e o r g e B o m b H a u g e in t a c k l e p o s i t i o n . M a r y Ellis., '40. a n d D a v i d T r i e r . U. i a r d i e r . a t t h e F a i t h L u t h e r a n c h u r c h T h e g r i d s c h e d u l e , r e l e a s e d by C o a c h of Wis.. J u n e 6. a t t h e Holy R o s a r y j o n J u n e 14. Baron Barofsky. reads: church. E l i z a b e t h Ackley a n d M a r v i n B e a s Oct. 3—St. M a r t i n ' s at Olympia. . F r a n c e s W a l l a c e . '41. a n d PauJ T u f t e , ; ley. '39. J u n e 20 Oct. 10—Central W a s h i n g t o n a t T a TJ S . N. R., J u l y 24 a t t h e Z i o n E x a n M r s . L i n k a D e B e r r y . '38. D r . R o n gelical c h u r c h in A u b u r n . n i n g s a s s i s t a n t , t o o k e n o u g h t i m e off O c t . 17—C.P.S. a t T a c o m a . L o r n a V o s b u r g . '40. a n d R o b e r t R a y - f r o m h e r w o r k in t h e f r o n t o f f i c e Oct. 24—Eastern W a s h i n g t o n a t Spom o n d B u r t . J u n e 14 t h i s s u m m e r t o see C a l i f o r n i a - a n d viskane. M a r j o r i t L. Nelson. '41, a n d B u r i e i g h it s e v e r a l P L C a l u m n i . I n S a c r a m e n t o Oct. 31—Western W a s h i n g t o n a t T a Krona. at the First P r e s b y t e r i a n s h e s a w M r a n d M r s B l a i r Taylor,'40. coma. . c h u r c h , o n J u n e 14. ! ( L e n o r e R a s m u s s e h , '41' w h o w e r e Nov. 7—St. M a r t i n ' s a t T a c o m a . B a b b e t t e B r o t t e m . '40. a n d Lt. R i c h - j v i s i t i n g Mr, a n d M r s . R o b e r t K r u e g e r , Nov. 1 4 — C e n t r a l W a s h i n g t o n a t EJa r d A n d r e w of t h e U. of C a l i f o r n i a . '40 ' M i l d r e d T o l l e f s o n . '39> in S a c r a m lensburg. J u n e 28. a t t h e T r i n i t y L u t h e r a n ! e n t o . B o b is n o w a s e r g e a n t in t h e 20—Linfield a t McMlnnvllle. t Nov. Air C o r p s . church.

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Backficld' Strong B a c k field r e p l a c e m e n t s f o r ' M a r v Heat! Coach Barofskv* t r y o u t s f o r yell l e a d e r s will b e Tommervik and Marv Harshman h e l d F r i d a y n o o n in f r o n t of t h e j u s t ' c a n ' t be f o u n d b u t if B r a t l l e ca.ll t o t h e a i r c o r p s c h a n g e d t h e o u t main entrance.Elections are schedor Lumsden or Ster or Rup-. look a n d t h e c o a c h ' s e x p r e s s i o n . uled- f o r M o n d ^ ^ n o o n in t h e f r o n t Still H u g o . Bliss or n o H u g o Bliss. i e r t c a n fill o n e of t h e i r .shoes j u s t h a l l . A n y s t u d e n t is eligible- f o r o p to t h e i n s t e p we c a n b o a s t a f i r s t P.L.C. will field a t e a m t h i s y e a r r a t e b a o k f f f l d . Jac.kle-boy B r a t l i e wili t h a t will give all i t s o p p o n e n t s p r e t t y stiff c o m p e t i t i o n . T h i r t y - t w o a s - . p r o b a b l y do. t h e p a s s i n g a n d p u n t i n g a i d e d by L u m s d e n so t h o s e d e p a r t piring candidates are pounding the m e n t s will be a d e q u a t e l y t a k e n c a r e pebbles these afternoons.' a t t e m p t i n g of.'Tailspin Tommy Hoskins and Ster to w e a r off r u b b e r t i r e s a n d k n o c k H a r s h m a n a r e t w o pf t h e f a s t e s t out kinks. , Big G e o r g e A n d e r s o n now s t a n d s • h a l f b a c k s in t h e ' l e a g u e a n d t h e y b o t h o u g h t t o be good f o r s o m e m a n alone as captain, and he rules his yell k i n g j o b . T w o b o y s a n d t w o c h a r g e s w i t h a n i r o n h a n d . T h e big sized g a i n s . p i d F a t t y L u m s d e n n o w w e i g h s 200 g i r l s will be s e l e c t e d . C a n d i d a t e s t a c k l e is p l a y i n g h i s l a s t y e a r a n d t h a t his s h o u l d t u r n in t h e i r n a m e s t o A r t I s h o u l d be t h e s c o u r g e of t h e W i n k o ! p o u n d s , c o n c l u s i v e proof L a r s o n . C o m t h i f s i o n e r of A d v e r t i s - L e a g u e t h i s y e a f . w i f e is a gootNcook. T h e r e is t a l k i d r u g Ing. ' . I Donald "Bubbles" D'Andrea. 2501 s t o r e c o w b o y s >_ t h a t T o m m y will b e — ' draftftd f o r ' t a c k l e duty.


. . . W e d n e s d a y n i g h t Roger/C&i^de. a big h u s k y f r o m R o y . s h o w e d u p f o r p r a c t i c e . . L u n d e h a s b « e n o u t of s c h o o l f o r a y e a r now a n d l o o k s t h e p i c t u r e of a d u l t m a n h o o d . . . T a k e m y w o r d f o r it . . . H e is g o i n g t o be o n e of t h e b e s t m e n in t h e W i n k o t h i s y e a r . . . H i s g r i d e x p e r i e n c e is n i l , b u t if B a r o f s k y p u t s h i m a t e n d , h e will n a b a n y t h i n g t h a t w a v e r s h i s w a y . . . t h i s l a d is a n a t u r a l b o r n e n d . ANOTHER TITLE AHEAD


JUU' e x p l o s i o n y o u h e a r d r e s o u n d p o u n d s of coiicetit r a t e d "JNT. is s e t ' a c r o s s t h e c a m p u s l a s t F r i d a y t o h o l d u p t h e c e n t e r of t h e l i n e , h e l p - w a t - B a y o n - Baroftky exclaiming h e h e a r d t h e n e w s a b o u t H u g o S w a n s o n If H o l a n d c a n d o d g e ' h i s i n j u r y j i n x , a n d Bliss C r o f t . T h e B a r o n u n t i l t h e n t h e j i n x t h a t h a s k e p t h i n t in a n d o u t h a d b e e n all smiles, -but t h e . n e w s - o f i of g a m e s - 111 t h e p a s t , h e will be tops, his c o - c a p t a i n ' s a n d b l o c k i n g / b a c V s a good m a n in a n y l e a g u e

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they put t h r o u g h t h e different reserve programs, opportunities'for n a t u r a l •ar® n o w p e r m a n e n t l y situate^ Northwest Tommervik a n d North rel e a d e r s in s c h o o l t o c o n t i n u e e d u c a t i o n and- t h u s b e t t e r fit t h e m s e l v e s f o r a . military career


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MaJ.uuiHChtM>£?£ NewXhoir Mexi&ber^ Tci Supplement 26 Returning Singers T h i s m a y be an unusual year in m a n y r e r j t e c t s . b u t h o t s o f o r t h e P L C. A Capella choir. Director Gun'nar J. M a l m i n r e p o r t s , t h a t t h e ui*ual n u m b e r of s t u d e n t s h a v e t r i e d o u t f o r p l a c e s in t h e c h o i r a n d t h e u s u a l n u m b e r of good voices will be p r e s e n t w h e n it is fully assembled. C a n t a t a s win become a l i ^ t p i H of t h e c h o i r ' s work t h i s y e a r , s i n c e Director Malmin w a n t s the c r o u p to b r a n c h o u t I n t o t h a t t y p e of s i n g i n g . I ' n l e s s c o n d i t i o n s a r i s e w h i c h a r e bey o n d t h e c o n t r o l of P . L . C . a d m i n i s t r a t o r s . t h e C h o j r of t h e W e s t will go o n t h e i r a n n u a l trip, representing t h e college in m a n y c h n r c h c o n c e r t s . A t e n t a t i v e list of n e w a d d i t i o n s t o t h e -choir I n c l u d e . H J o r d i s R o g e n . A n n e Lien, Anita N o r m a n . Betty Wrigley. A n n e Nelson. Doris J u r g e r s o n . W a l e t t a H o r n s h u h . Mildred Hoff. Margery Morrison. E r n a T h o m l e . Craig Johnson^ Carl Fynboe. J i m Petersen. Conrad B r a a t e n . P e t e s . A n d e r s o n . Lloyd N y h u s . Marion Soltman. Georgianna Atkinson. R u t h K n u t z e n , Gloria S h u m a t e . Helen C h u r c h . Efluna T h o r e n . Dorothy Cook. M a r g a r e t | D a v i d s o n . H e l e n P l o d s t r o m . Doris H e r r e n . N o r m a Lider. C l i f f J o h n s o n , a n d K e i t h Lile. T w e n t y - s i x old m e m b e r s a r e r e t u r n _ i n g to t h e c h o i r . T h e y a r e P a t r i c i a t. • „ * I v e r s o n , Avis H o v i a n d . F l o r e n c e . H o p p . M a r y P e t e r s e n . R h o d a Lee. H a r o l d Carlson. Albert K u h n . Eugene Anderson. Martin .Gulhaugen. John Larsgaa r d . Robert Reitz. Marjorie W e n t w o r t h , Lois L u d w i g . M a r t h a J a n e G a j l a h e r . Nancy Lund. Jerry Lider. ,Gus Ander« ^ s o n . H a r r y Solos. D a v i d W r i g h t , A r m i n / f i e i t z , Les W h i t e h e a d . N o r m a n H o l m .

h a s b e e n s e t . F i r s t e v e n t will b e i "con( c e r t by J a n P i e r c e . . f a m e d M e t r o p o l i t a n I tnor and Bidu Sayao. noted Brazilian t e n o r . T w o o t h e r a r t i s t s will be n a m e d later. I n f o r m a t i o n concerning the series | c a n b e ' o b t a i n e d f r o m Mf- Weiss, m u s j i c "department head.


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Miss M a r g a r e t Slhler s a n g a few n u m b e r s f o r t h e o c c a s i o n . Mrs. K r e l d ler, w h o s e b i r t h d a y f a l l s o n t h e s a m e date, w a s given, a b e a u t i f u l silver b u r e a u set by t h e s grotip.


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A combined birthday party for President T l n g e l s t a d a n d president's reception for t h e faculty was attended by a b o u t 70 p e o p l e S u n d a y e v e n i n g in t h e T l n g e l s t a d h o m e . All P.L.G. f a c u l t y a n d ^ t a f f m e m b e r s a n d their families 1 ""** I were guests a t the a f f a i r D r . T l n g e l s t a d w a s c a l l e d u p o n lor a s h o r t speech. After reminiscing upon his life a n d r e m a r k i n g about h o w i t f e e l s t o be 60. h e w a s p r e s e n t ! w j t h a g o l f b a g a n d ' o n e . club from jt h e


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I n a p p e a r a n c e M r . S c h o l a r is o n t h e [ r»et H a n s o n . A u b u r n ; J e a n C a t h e r i n e blond side, a n d comes f r o m t h e S c a n - Huber, Poulsbo; M a r g a r e t Levald J e n d i n a v i a n s i d e "of t h e f a m i l y t r e e . H e s e n . S e a t t l e ; K e n n e t h M y r o r i J o h n s o n . i s of a v e r a g e h e i g h t , s l e n d e r , a t h l e t i c C e n t r a l A v e n u e . Ole J o r d o n Moe. K e y p o r t ; R u t h Elia n d always smiling, except d u r i n g test zabeth Pruitt, Vashon; Patricia Senweek. S t u d e n t s ! ) I p r e s e n t M r . S a m S c h o l - e t t e R o n i n g , Y e l m : J u a n l t a Lucille Sinex. East Stanwkod; Margaret Ann ar. the s u p e r - d u p e r c a m p u s special! Taylor. Belfair: and\ George, Christian Thorleifson. East Stahwood. T h e navy h a s claimed- Robert Carl T h e r e will b e a D a y B o y s ' m e e t i n g H e r n e s s . D o n a l d R a y S l o p p y , ^ M a r v e l Wednesday noon in the day room. Keith H a r s h m a n . Martin Edgar North, O f f i c e r s f o r t h e y e a r will be e l e c t e d a n d M a r v i n S i g u r d T o m m e r v i k . w h i l e K e n n e t h E r l i n g J o h n s o n is i n t h e a r m y . and sundry humor exchanged.

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a n d a h a r v e s t hand'. M a r g a r e t Hill, t h a t a t h l e t e a n d u m p i r e e x t r a o r d i n a r y . , w o r k e d f o r t h e P a r k Board as a recreation director.

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DADDOW DIDDLES M a r v b e s s D a d d o w t a u g h t i n d u s t r i a l n o v i c e s a l l a b o u t tools, m a c h i n e r y , a n d b l u e p r i n t s a t t h e B o e i n g T r a i n i n g C e n t e r in E v e r e t t . Alice P f l a u m tried wholesale drugging a t t h e T a c o m a Drug C o m p a n y . C o n s t r u c t i o n w o r k a t t h e F a r r a g u t N a v a l S t a t i o n In I d a h o w a s A r m i n Reitz's s u m m e r occupation, while h i s cousin. Bob Reltz. w a s a g a r a g e m e c h a n i c

Parkland Maxine Janet Rosenau, attle. Ruth Helma Simonson. Parkland: Esther Aileen Sivertson. Riverside; J a n e t M a e S m i t h . I s s a q u a h ; Ellen Myrtle Swanson. Seattle: Thelma I Thureson. Woodland; Jean Elouise ... . | Todd. Alder; K a t h e r y n J e a n e t t e Wallen. T a c o m a ; S t a n l e y S h a w W h i t e head. Woodland: and Patricia Mary o\ c o l l e g i a t e w h i c h c o m p r i s e s a p e r Winne.v. T a c o m a . c e n t of t h e , s t u d e n t body. O t h e r T h o s e w i t h B. A. d e c r e e s in t h e E d u churches . represented are the Method i s t ' (5.5*5). P r e s b y t e r i a n s ( 5 % ) a n d c a t i o n d e p a r t m e n t a n d t h e i r s c h o o l s are: R u t h Mary Bengtson. Seattle; Bervarious denomination groups. tll L e r o y B l l l d t . B o i s t f o r t ; Alice E l i S a m is a f r e s h m a n a s g r e e n a s t h e y z a b e t h F o r d . O l y m p l a ; E l f r e l d a ' Elic o m e . B u t h i s h o p e s a r e still h i g h zabeth Guldner. Poulsbo; A r t h u r Onst h a t h e will a d v a n c e r a p i d l y i n . h i s gard Haavik, Silverdale; G r a c e H a r education a f t e r initiation

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Alfred Nordeng.

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j Shipyard Workers, • ' w, „„i, M a n y a d v e n t u r o u s y o u n g bloods h i e d t h e m s e l v c T o f l M ^ A l a s k a U> w o r k ! in v a r i o u s b r a n c h e s of t h e S a l m o n i n d u s t r y . A m o n g U i r t n w e r e H a l B n i u n . , j Nell H o f f . W a l d o E l e f s o n . G u t t o r m ' G r r g e r s e n . J i m P e t e r s e n , a n d R o y ; McKlnley. ' ' . '

v a r i o u s d o c t o r s in t h e M e d i c a l A r t s B u i l d i n g .



By M A R V s t y A W i • • . .. . . I B e c a u s e repe.ated r e f e r e n c e s t o l u c r a t i v e j o b s arid m o v | were procured a t t h a t m o d e r n El Dorado.—the shipya j s . . . j O k i e s blase, t h i s s t o r y is a b o u t t h o s e r a r e i n d i v i d u a l s . T h e S o c i e t j of N o -

N e w s t u d e n t K e i t h Lile h a s his o w n P u y a l l u p s p o r t i n g g o o d s s h o p , | Super, Super-Super, s p e c i a l i z i n g in ski e q u i p m e n t . P a t K e n n e d v w a s In P a r a d i s e . A t t h e s o d a f o u n t a i n a t P a r a d i s e I n n in R a i n i e r N a t i o n a l P a r k — t o , b e s p e c i f i c . And Triple Super T h e B u f f e l e n L u m b e r Co. h a d Its s h a r e of L u t e s , w i t h E d v a r d E k s t e d t a n d Studes Attend P.L.C. jC a r r i e P e r s o n in t h e v e n e e r p l a n t a n d , M a r v S h a w l n . ' t h e s a w m i l l . N o r a K J e s b u

Mr. Glen P e e l m a n . g r a d u a t e of J a m e s t o w n College. N: D.. a n d M a s t e r Lyceum Heads Picked of A r t s g r a d u a t e of t h e U n i v e r s i t y of P a t I v e r s o n * n d I s a b e l H a r s t a d will j M o n t a n a , h a s a c c e p t e d t h e p o s i t i o n b e in c h a r g e of t h e College L y c e u m 1 of college s p e e c h p r o f e s s o r a t P. L. C. S e r i e s . T h i s o f f e r i n g g i v e s t h e s t u d e n t M r P e e l m a n will be h e r e in a we§k o p p o r t u n i t y t o a t t e n d m a n y i n t e r e s t - : t<5 t a k e o v e r t h e . w o r k . Ing p e r f o r m a n c e s . L a s t s c h o o l y e a r t h e j H e h a s h a d t e a c h i n g e x p e r i e n c e in s t u d e n t b o d y b e l o n g e d t o t h e Civic • M o n t a n a h i g h s c h o o l s , h a s b e e n in M u s i c A s s o c i a t i o n of T a c o m a a n d w e r e j s t a t e social s e r v i c e w o r k t h e p a s t t h r e e t h u s a b l e t o a t t e n d c o n c e r t s b y s u c h , y e a r s . H e is a l s o a n e w s p a p e r m a n . great artists a s Marion Anderson. Law- I writes both prose and- poetry* r e n c e TSbbett. R i c h a r d C r o o k s . Neil H o f f . s e n i o r , will c o n t i n u e t o Pat a n d Isabel a r e m a p p i n g out a j c o n d u c t t h e speech classes until Mr. schedule for the year. ' Peelman arrives.

^Joseph KMig.wul Summer's Wages Into fat Barrels

A c o m i n g a t t r a c t i o n in m u s i c a l e n t e r t a i n m e n t will be a s er ies of c o n c e r t s p r e s e n t e d bv t h e - C i v i c M u s i c A s s o c iatiori a t t h e ' T e m p l e T h e a t e r . . N o definite date for the opening


Johnson. Vivian Pearson. Isabel Speech

Harstad. and

Civic Music Programs

S E P T E M B E R - . 25. 1942


Life Insurance for Lutherans

Herman L Eksrn, President


Represented Locally by CLIFFORD OLSON, Parkland, Washington

Phone BRoadway 2238

"It is Later Than You Think START NOW To Build Your Life Estate!

ITB1MW W»—>, ..Jl

Let's All Root For Our Boys Saturday

Extension Oasset* Open Thw Week

Pariftr Suttljrratt Collet OCTOBER 8. 1942

Tingelstad Compares PLC To -Mulligan9

A. S. B. Officer

! 4 Yell Leaders tear at Mixer Yelileaders for this year are Mil*dred Hoff.^qu?en; Evan Carlson.'king; Hjordis RogeTi,. duchess ;and Dor. Heselwood. duke, chosen from nine contestants. The Identity of the four winners • was revealed as they made their first appearance leading yells at the All-School Mixer Friday night. The quartet will continue in their shirt sleeves. or their equivalent until the sweaters arrive, trying rfieanwhile j to develop a powerful, well-coordinated rooting section to back up the team. Let's all back them up with our lungI power.

Lutherans to Meet Wildcats In Grid Tussle on Saturday

Still smarting from their 19 to 7 defeat at the hands of St. Martins. PLC's battered but ambitious football squad is pointing to Its big game against a strong Ellensburg team in the Stadium bowl. Saturday at 3. o'clock. The Central Washington grid forces have always been'a thorn in the Luther side, Faculty Heceiyes having been one of the few teams -to beat the Lutes in the last four yfcars. " "Hie New, Old Studes; Wildcats s£pilfd a perfect season three years ago when they scored a 25 to 6 ups^t over an otherwise undefeated PLC eleven on the Ellensburg field. Campus Movies Shown Central will invade the Lute lair • Never .before having been referred with .a highly rated team that is expected to fight it out with St. Martin's to as vegetables, the IKc students who for the Winko champibnship." Coach attended the faculty.reception Saturday Phil Sarboe, a Tucoma product who evening. September 26. were a little Mr. Glen Peelman.".who has been*in played football for Washington State taken aback by President Tinglestad's welfare work for the last three_ years and in professional circles, has a hard in • Redlodge.. Montana, arrived .Sun- charging outfit that bqasts two of the opening address. However, as he went day to take over the professorship of fastest halfbacks in the league. along, we' began to see the polnj;. the Speech department left vacant L. G. "Clipper" Carmody has in- • Dr. Tingelstad' likened PLC to "mulby Mr. Theodo>e O.. H. Karl. dflibly printed his name in the ligan.^ the green vegetables of which Harold Carlson is the newly elected memory of PLC fans with his were the. freshmen, the meat and po- vice president of the student body. Registration for extenstoi courses is football, basketball, and track pertatoes the upperclassmen. The faculty, open today during regular ohice hours, formances. It was Carmody who meanwhile. <-ut the mustard <the ex-? and from 6:30 to'7:00 p. m. this evekept the 1 Lutheran contingent on pression is ours) bv providing the ning.! Extension classes, intended for the edges of the?r seats, in the ses*£ohing . tejachters in service, students needing PLC-Ellensburg game at Yakima The \ circuit of introductions comcollege credit, and adults wanting uplast year as- he plunged through pleted. Miss Anna M. Nielsen, she of to-date^ information. began yesterday. the tackles -and swept around the the smile afid the sparkle, took over Harold Carlson was chosen A.S.B. vice Regular fees are chaj-ged. ends for large-chunks of yardage. as mistress of ceremonies and intro- president in an electiorf held Mond*y The following are the classes schedHal Berndt from Tacoma, Carduced Dr. Tingelstad. After the presi- noon. September 28. Also elected were uled now: mody's running mate, is ho turtle, dent's speech. Mrs. Mabel Metz Diltz. Burt Thorpe, senior representative, and Elementary Spanish, Dr. Jordahl. Tues. either,' having the distinction of PLC's- new voice teacher, sang two and Thurs., 7 to 9 p. m. being the Winlio sprint champ of numbers and was called back for an Lloyd Anderson, freshman representa- I.aie Nineteenth Century Literature. tive to-the Student Council. 1942. encore. Dr. Ranson. Thurs.. 7 to 9 p. m. . Community singing was conducted by Competition for these offices ran Introduction to Philosophy, Dr. PflueAnd as if this wasn't enough talent PROF. G. PEELMAN Mr. Karl Weiss, who, introduced such high, since the three ran unopposed Mr Peelmgn plans to begin work oh for one backfleld, the Wildcat roster ger. Thurs.. 1 to 9 p. m. novelties, as swaying back and forth' and were automatically elected when Financial Organization of Society. Prof. a fall play presentation as soon as points to Mike Kuchera as the succesin time with the music. Colored movies | no other nominations came in.'"HS student interest can feet the project sor to our Mlarv Harshman. Kuchera Reid. Wed.. 7 to-9 p. m. of the school were shown by Dr. Jor- j Mel Sinex. who was chosen vice presi- Administration of Elementary Schools, under way. He has had much experi- weighs well over 200 pounds and Is dfthl. with interpolated comments by ' dent last, spring, has not returned to nr> ttic ' onoo in avail.titio worn Mid ti«ur n- oix- rastdiuuBii ui uc n rrvt. Nielsen. Thura.. 7 to e p. m. himself and Dean Ronnlng. i school this fall. The World Since 1914. Prof. Franck. j teen year membership in Theta Alpha burg basketball §guad. The evening's entertainment closed Don Harney at center Is the veteran Phi. a national honorary - dramatic Wed.. 7 to 9 p. m. with refreshments and an t informal Introduction to Industrial Arts, Prof. organization. He has liaXJ twelve years who holds the front wall together and g?tting-acquainted session. of teaching experience in speech, drama, he is flanked by two other veterans. Sannerud. Wed.. 7 to 9 p. m. Spithill and Wijson and several transV The United States in World Affairs. and English. f He also has a five year membership fer students and' freshman prdspects. Guttorm "Gooey" Gregersen was duly | . Prof. Akre. Thurs:. 7 to ff p. m: Lewiston Normal, which quit football with the American Literary AssociaEmbryology of Vertebrates, Dr. Ariton, I elected president of Towasi nt a meet- j NOV. 2 1 IS DATE tion, which ranks Hamlin Garland and this year contributed four huskies to ~ng held Tuesday noon. His cohorts for j Sat.. 9 to 12 a. m. OF L. S. A. MEET j the year are John Larsgaard. vice pres- Meteorology. Air Navigation, and Physi- Edwin Markham among its founders. the Ellensburg cause, and with several ography. Prof. Ramstad, Tue®. and Mr. Peelman has published with a promising prep stars on hapd~Cen^ral | idem, and Gus Anderson, secretarynumber of the "little" literary publiThe L.S.A. group on "o^r campus is l treasurer. (Continued on page 4) Thurs., 7 to 9 p. m. making plans for an area convention j Tawasl is a men's honorary service i Other" subjects will be offered if cations. including American Poetry and here at PL.C. on November 21. to j organization. Frontier and Midland. there is sufficient demand- for them. He will direct the debate squad in FROSH MIXER'IS include students from the University of Washington as; well as our own their work this year. CORN EXTRAVAGANZA Registration Total people. Because of the shortage of gas and Is 2 7 7 This Fall "Kernels of 194?." the frosh extravarubber several smaller area convenganza presented Friday evening. last, tions are being substituted for the in the gym. brought t® the fore the 277 students .for this fall semesMartin Gulhaugen is the new presiannual regional gathering. The Rev. ter is the Registrar's total on Octoannually reocurrlng fact that the freshF A. Schlotz. regional adviser, will be ber 5. Of this group 234 are college dent of the Fireside group for this seFlorence Hopp was chosen president man class is unmistakeably Imbued mester. Other officers ejected at the present at each of these meetings. with nerve, verve, artd originality. students, and 43 are in tfte high of the D.R.G. for this year at a meetmeeting Sunday evening. September 27. Each convention group will elect a school dlyisiqn. The program started with a quartet are John Larsgaard. vice president, ing held September 25 in the day representative to travel to Pprtland. Total enrollment for the year so consisting of Conrad Braaten, ^jliff Oregon, expenses all paid, to meet with far is 384. including 107 students and Eunice Torvend. secretary-treas- room. Aiding her are Georgiana At- Johnson. Hjordis Rogen. and OHjria kinson, vice president; Ruthmarie Rev. Schiotz and the other representa- enrolled in trte summer session only. urer. Shumfete leading the assemblage in Isabel Harstad was the student speak- Rodenberger. treasurer; Margaret Hill, tives on November 29. The College of Education has 110 singing the college hymn and alma er for the evening, and Rudy Johnson corresponding secretary; and Avis Hovpeople now; Uie Liberal Arte Demater. t After this good send-off. the land, rscording secretary. favored the group with a vocal solo. partment has 124. There are 109 The' girls are planning a dinner Fri- show unwound spasmodically under The Fireside group meets alternate first-year students ln-oll. 91 in colthe Joint masters of ceremonies, Evan Surfday evenings at seven o'clock In *day night. October 9. as their first lege and 18 lp high school. activity of the .year. It will be a Carlson and Harty Hoff. the Reception room. Ruth Nestegard and Anita, Norman formal initiation Of freshnjan girls. General chairman for the event is did an infant prodigy number, redolent Georgiana Atkinson. Heading the com- of the nursery. Ursula McDonald was chosen cast Interesting to note is. the fact that mittees working with her are Doree director of the Theta Pi cast of Alpha Sachs, decorations; Avis Hovland. fa- the number one entertainment was Psi Omega, national dramatics fra: almost wholly frosh. while the corn," _ ternity. Tuesday. Sept. 29. Other offiA (due either to her- vors; Elene Hagen. programs; Helen with a couple of exceptions, was strictly Most- popularxcoiffi re among the men on our campus cers elected were Doree Sachs, cast edity or the clippers) is the cue-ball clip, better known as the clean sweep. Church and Ruthmarie Rodenberger, upperclass. food; and Mary Peterseh and Florence. stage" manager, and Jim Petersen, cast In the circles of the fairer sex the.swivel upsweep and pln*curl parade take Marjorie Morrison's boogie woogie Reiman. clean-^ip. ' T business manager. piano and Harry Johnson's co,met solo the top-knot. <T*. Plans for a fall social event were diswere high spots. The "Tea F,or Two" But one day last week—Wednesday to be exact—the ghoSt of Medusa took cussed and will be announced soon. number by Hjordis Rogen, Millie Hoff, ever the beauty parlor business on the locks of freshman girls. After giving Anyone wbo^tfTshes to pledge should each new coed a true case of dishpan mop. Intricate pains were taken to add and Gloria Shumate' was excellent, as ,turn in his qualifications to one of the intriguing details to each coif. Anything from alarm clocks to powder puffs was also the solo sung by Cliff Johnofficers. To qualify one must have were used for effect. And what an effect! son. of the musical Everett Johnsons. participated in dramatics in any colDean Schnackenberg. who is director The pieces of meat that made the '-To be consistent, the upperclasswomen substituted their own more original lege. ensembles for the usual Schiaparelli and Andre costumes. Their creations of the chorus this year, asks that all whole turkey really worth sitting down made the Color laws change as often as Schickelgruber makes the geographers students who enjoy singing turn out to were Larry Sawdey's skits. His for the chorus.. Tryouts have been interpretations of various girls doing redraw their maps. Coming Events All in all. Initiation Day—that 24 hours of open season on "Greenies"— held recently, but very few hav? turned this and that were the best bits of out. comedy that have been seen on the brought to light much PL.C.talent that belongs In the horror movies. Friday. Oct. 9—DLR.G. Banquet in the According to Director Schnackenberg. PLC boards for a long time.' And. I'm hoping that the laws and penalties set up for that day are not Day room. .5:30\p. m. examples of the legislative work our politically-minded students will do in we should not be afraid of the word The corn was brought on by Harty Saturday. Oct. 10—PL.C. vs. C.W.C.E. Congress. try-outs. Its purpose is to find what HOff and PLC's prize Impromptuer, in Stadium, at 2:30 p. m. Judging from the noises at night issuing from the boys' dormitory and the part you sing, not to eliminate you. Roy McKlnley. The various, overValuable experience in group sing- kernelled cobs Included the omnipresent Friday. Oct. 16—DFX. Soldier Party. gvm and from the work and weary expressions of the frosh boys, I gather that ing will be given all who join. The Sldders. Bates, Knutson trio and the they fared worst on the blistering end of the occasion. Saturday. Oct. 17—PL.C. vs. C.P.S. in But, adding the sum total of all that occurred, the freshmen this year will program for the year -includes many Brunn. Tiedeman, Gregersen. Holm interesting and enjoyable features. Stadium. have something to remember for a long time. quartet. . _


Extension Stmles Register Today

Carlson Chosen Vice President


Taivasi Elects

Fireside Prexy Is IVf. Gulliaugen

Drama Fraternity Chooses Officers



Singers Needed For PLC Chorus

OCTOBER 3. 1942

p '.feawc L U T H g n j r e - c o m s o * .

Elje mooring iBast

Published every two weeks during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. '

Meet Joe ttloir!


ance4 CjL


Muriel McKamey. 42". was married by ED EKSTEDT to Mr. Forrest Johnson, former student j It is a vastly important period of '42. Sunday. September 27. at the Trin(No-.pjpcr ( | Member) history in which we live. The greatest ity Lutheran Church. Noreen Stendal | of all wars is in progress, a war that was a candle lighter Flee Rod took may en'.er the world upon a new period care of the gifts, and Mrs. Llnka Hfv Member cf peace and progress, or send'it crash- Berry was in charfce of the guest* book •in? downwayd-mte- anoUwr Dark-^Age, Office: Room 117 Telephone: GArlan<i 0577 Nations.are being obliterated. It is a j R U thmarie Rodenberger. student here Subscription price—$1.00 per Year period in which the college student j n ( | W , s t 0 b e m a r r i e d to Mr. Charles EDITOR IN CHIEF MILDRED REESE plays a very important part. Tims, it T e n n e n t o n October 18. at the home Bl'SINESS MANAGER BETTY BATES is fitting that our college raper should Qf h e r g r a n dparents at Browns Point EDITORIAL STAFF Pome contain an analysis of4he great drama . • • Associate Editor •Marvin Shaw Sophomore slump is a well-known phrase of history as it unfolds, week by week, j M r s R o b e r t Krueger (Mildred Totlrf Columnists . Edvard Ekstedt. Arthur Larson And did they slump on the day of days. -s seen and understood by the student son. "39"> is now teaching at Sheridan Special Writers Hart man Hoff, Marybess Daddow The pigeons float into your room. himself. Tills column will attempt to j S c h o o l T a C oma. Her husband. Rob Reporters Charlotte Swanson. Waletta HornAnd messes that had to be cleaned with a broom— do that. "40". is overseas. ert shuh. Gladys Polillo. Martin Gulhaugen. John Baglien. O utter slushThe summer of 1942 was marked by j . • Evan Carlson, Buehl Berentson. Harold Oppertshauser. With mush. the attempt of Germany to knock Bob Svare. former student '42. son of Adviser Mrs. Ruth Franck Pass the cream and sugar—PLEASE! Russia out of the struggle, and by the former pastor of Trinity Lutheran Bl'SINESS STAFF the attempt of her ally, Japan, ta con- Church, is in the Navy Air Corps at Assistant Manager ' Mildred Brodland solidate her gains in the South Pacific St Mary's, California. Business Secretary Eunice Knutson In the first instance, Germany sucAdvertising Manager A1 Nording ceeded in retaking Rostov and conGeorge Fallstrom, "41". now In the ( I NSO Circylation Virginia Sidders quering the Black Sea and Donetz Army, was elected to play on the YaleExchange Grace Carlson Basin area. She then went on to be- Army football team FAMILY SPIRIT Solicitors Gladys Anderson. Nancy Lund. siege Stalingrad. Russia's steel city Seriously speaking: You know, of course, "that even Esther Meyers. Bernioe Bemhar.tsen. . guarding the Volga River, and to, inHarry Lang. "41". Is in the Army Air tho the world doesn't act so civilized, it is the mast Adviser O. J. Stuen vade the Caucasus. But at this writing Corps at Sioux Falls, South Dakota polite thing NOT to stamp your feet—the only place she has not taken Stalingrad, nor has for stamps is at the Bond window. Our country needs she conquered the Caucasus. But she Mr. and Mrs. Ray Manson (C^arl more wings for America, but we could get by with Just a" few more halos. Of course, we know that we're noted has inflicted such colossal losses on Knapp. who left In "41"» announced for our family spirit—but even a family spirit can't Russia's armies that It is questionable the birth of a son. Ray Jr.. in August Of c o u r s e w o d o n ' t b e l i e v e in h a u n t e d h o u s e s . live on a dlef of pure, concentrated, unadulterated corn. whether Russia will be able to launch O r d o w e ? H u t it is c e r t a i n t h a t n o o n e h a d Valborg Huseboe and, Eleanor SnarOur mixers need more humor to their Jokes and less another winter offensive. However, the b e t t e r call O l d Main a s p o o k ' s p a l a c e not fodder. (This is not intended # as a plug for this colttfnn.) Russian armies are still holding to- tnno. students who left ih "42". are in o u r b e a r i n g , a n y h o w . Yet t h e r e is s o m e gether. and Germany's Invading forces now in training at the Everett General t h i n g a r o u n d h e r e t h a t w e c a n h e a r a n d feel, face another winter In the sub-zero Hospital. Pass the butter, sling the bread. but c a n n o t see . . . A n d 1 d o n ' t m e a n t h e weather of Russian plains. Give me a second, or I'll shoot you dead— " S c r e a m s in t h e N i g h t " o r t h e " P i g e o n s on Meanwhile. Russia has continued to Bang! Bang! Pauline Martin, former student. "41". m y Pillow." ' demand a "second front." presumably Pour the water, you knucklefirained lass— was married to Lieut. Walter Tadlock~~ N o . n e w c o m e r s , it is t h e S p i r i t of P. I.. an Anglo-American Invasion of some O shucks I done missed the glass. in Anchorage. Alaska, during the early t h a t is c o n t i n u a l l y m o v i n g a m o n g o u r stuDrip. Drip. * pitrt, of the continent, to relieve her ,-KUnyner She was working for the d e n t s a n d p r o f e s s o r s , d r a w i n g u s all t o g e t h e r positron. Willie the United Nations' ,. \ , u o Engineers c.iiEiiieer In Anchorage until in o n e c o m m o n b o n d . It is n o t h i n g t o b e ealize\<he urgency of relieving Russia. when FOOTBALL the officers' wives were a f r a i d o f . h o w e v e r . T h a t is. y o u d o n ' t n e e d to T yet the bloody lesson of Dieppe < where, M,evacuated. f e a r it u n l e s s y o u f u n c t i o n o n a n o p p o s i n g in nine hoilr^of Commando fighting football, hnskctball. debate, or any o t h e r kind the Canadians alone"~Iost- 3350 men) Oh darn. Among last year's students who went of t e a m , ll is r a t h e r s o m e t h i n g to b e p r o u d has made a second front as an imof a n d to c a r r y in y o u r h e a r t s n o m a t t e r w h e r e Into nurses' training are Margery Bumediate objective an improbability. TRADITION y o u go, n o w . o r a f t e r s c h o o l d a y s . mala. Norma Jeanne Judd. Betty SlinThe fighting between Japan and the Tradition is a tradition around this place. It's what ing. Laverne Lahren, Juanita Daniels. S P I R I T IS P E R M A N E N T makes A1 Nording and June Belew go out to the kicking United States has been of a definitely Thelma Ganes. and Doris Rolstad. T h i s Spirit is o n e t h a t g r o w s in e a c h of us, post—and Sidders wanting to find out more about sanguinary nature, with neither side at the Tacoma General Hospital; slowly a n d g r a d u a l l y , u n t i l it is a p e r m a n e n t gaining any decided advantage. We Madagascar via canoe—and Grace and Slan—and Kapus and Margaret eleven and Inger Bergp a r t of o u r lives. W e c a n r e a l i z e its l a s t i n g eetfrmt a eirl friend—and P. Polillo plaving the f i e l d - have retaken some of the Solomon sagel at the Swedish Lutheran Hose r r e c i s m o r e t u n y w n e n w e see itiai r . i.. r.. islands, out have failed as yet to drive have you got a goal. Paul?—how about making for a pital in Seattle. A l u m n i a l o n e h a v e g i v e n #11.721..'W to t h e few passes?—and Bruno laying out snairs for a cheer th? Japanese from the Aleutians. The ( i o l d c n J u b i l e e C a m p a i g n in its f i r s t p h a s e , war Is now entering ihe winter phase leader— . . . . t h a i g r a d u a t e s c a n h a r d l y wait f o r H o m e of quietude, where both sides prepare c o m i n g w e e k e n d b e f o r e c o i n i n g b a c k to see for the offensives of better weather Ill MOR the c a m p u s once again, that f o r m e r students giggle, giggle . . . laugh, lauglv . . . ... j. t 0 c o m e a t t e n d t h e ball g a m e s a n d yell e n c o u r a g e m e n t Hear our tale of a woesome lass lo t h e t e a m a s z e a l o u s l y a s t h e y d i d in college Who never never skipped a class days. Hoiby's Rejected Ford . . slight pause for a commercial . . . vibrate j Now that our country Is at war many O u r f r i e n d l y g h o s t g e t s b i s first w a r m f i n g e r Bulks at Night Life your vitality to It's highest velocity with villiams of the fellows that would otherwise be on t h e n e w s i u d e n t on R e g i s t r a t i o n d a y t h a t vonderful victory vitamins here at P.L.C. studying are serving our e n d l e s s p r o c e s s of a c h i n g feet a n d c o n f l i c t i n g She was healthy, wealthy and buxom j country in the armed forces. .Some c l a s s e s a s h e sees t h e g e n u i n e a f f e c t i o n w i t h And the only thing was she was lonsum | have gone In—by • way of the draft w h i c h old s t u d e n t s greet e a c h o t h e r a n d give So she studied faithfully every nite —while others have enlisted In the b r i g h t " h o l l o s " to t h e n e w c o m e r . And she set her cap for a man of mile . . . . branches of service which they preI hat f i n g e r h o l d m a y slip a n d s l i d e o c c a s i o n ENTER THE HERO! ferred. Wherever they are. we here ' ally t h e f i r s t f e w d a y s w h e n b e w o n d e r s h o w j at school are proud of them and know t h i n g s a r e at h o m e , a d j u s t s h i s t i m e s c h e d u l e PLC Pictorials that they will help carry the Red. * lo a / :.MI b r e a k f a s t o r a b u s . a n d sees h o w To illustrate the eventful life that White, and Blue to a decisive Victory Definition of school: the place where nothing is Ii!tlo b e k n o w s a b o u t F r o s h C o m p o s i t i o n . happening every minute . . . Don D'Andrea—Mr. can be led by students with a zeal for over the Axis. Hut by t h e t i m e h e g e l s to s h a k e h a n d s w i t h Five-by-Five Conrad Braaten, lay. dark, and higher learning and a desire to get The Air Corps and the Navy are runall t h e f a c u l t y f a m i l y at t h e R e c e p t i o n a n d . . Stan Arlton with a head full of plans that education at Pacific Lutheran, ning a close race numerically among b e a r s P r e s i d e n t T i n g e l s l a d t a l k a b o u t b i s f a v o r - j then some ile d i s h m u l l i g a n s t e w — , h e f i n d s t h a t t h e ' for a record session . . . The remnants of last year's we give you the week end experience those who have enlisted. Cannonballs valiantly keeping up the struggle . . . The of three very fresh freshmen. Here are a few of those who have d e a r ol<l S p i r i t is a l w a y s a t b i s s i d e w i t h a dorm fresh air fiends hanging in various outdoor places These two promising grid stars of gor.e—more will follow in later issues h a n d r e a d y t o h e l p in a n y s i t u a t i o n . Everett High School whose names of the Mooring Mast. T h r o u g h t h e h e l p f u l a s s i s t a n c e of all t h e ! like so much washing . . • . The girls with the big you all know, Bodvig and Hoiby for Stan Grieb. a freshman here for a " u p p c r c l a s s m c n , t h i s y o u n g e s t A.S.R. m e m b e r ; jello eyes lingering in the library hopefully . . , The girls a i the kicking post telling their tale of whoa . . the benefit of those who don't know, half-year last fall and a football player b e g i n s to lose a little of t h e g r e e n a n d t a k e on The "Stars and Stripes Forever" look on the faces of decided to board the nostalgic mem- deluxe, sprouted water-wings and cast a m o r e d i g n i f i e d h u e . l i e m a y b e still b l u s h i n g I <he boys who have Just joined the navy . . . cow ory of the autos of 1928, owned by his lot with the Navy. at t h e r e c o l l e c t i o n s of g r u e s o m e h a i r d o e s a n d Hoiby. and head for their home town. Walter Phippeny, who attended one c o s t u m e s a n d e m b a r r a s s i n g d u t i e s , o r be s o m e - ! Juice addicts. Dick Rupert. Howard Schmidt. Ted Iufer, They were accompanied by an un- semester last year, has enlisted with w h a t b l a c k a n d b l u e a n d c a r e f u l a b o u t c h a n g - i and Bob Hauge sitting in • Andy's with their lunches and their quarts . . The Algebra boys getting headidentified schoolmate and had chosen the Army and was last seen down near i n g p o s t u r e ; a n d h e is c e r t a i n t o b e p a l e a n d aches because if Mary is 24 and is twice as old as Ann the first week end to go home to avoid Astoria. Oregon. h a g g a r d f r o m t h e loss of a f e w h o u r s ' s l e e p was when Mary was as old as Ann is now and how old Ed Valentine, former student '41, nowf/- -^ future swamped-with-work possibils p e n t a s My M a n F r i d a y f o r b i s u p p e r c l a s s is Ann now . . . ho hum Herble wandering in the Army Air Corps, has been fofities of a later date. f r i e n d s . Hut lie k n o w s I n i t i a t i o n is o v e r artd into chapel late with the nonchalance of a veteran firstThe weekend included a full pro- j 'owed from place to place by our paper, that be h a s m a d e a f i r m e r f r i e n d s h i p with the nighter . . . The helpless look of the freshmen on gram of all that Coach Barofsky had i L a s t reports have him located at LangS p i r i t of P. L . C. initiation day . ." . The helpless look of this writer not explicitly forewarned against, j l l e Field. Where he goes—or has gone— SOCIAL E V E N T S AID SPIRIT as he quits to go home and recuperate. 'Details/ furnished on request.) from there we do not know. P a r t i e s , teas, a n d b u l l - s e s s i o n s all h e l p to E a r l pla It was not- tHl the frosh gentlemen t t . pass-catching Glad and i n c o r p o r a t e this invisible personality into bis w i t h it. T h e n it is t h a t t h e w e l l - k n o w n S p i r i t •were making their return trip that j 8 r a d u a l « of '41, is now in the Navy aflife. T h a t f i r s t r o l l e r s k a t i n g p a r t y W h e r e h e t a k e s bold qf h i m a n d b e c o m e s h i s h u d d v f o r Jhey met one of the hardships that go J casting his lot. as did the two f a l l s w i t h t h e best of t h e s t u d e n t b i g - s h o t s , life. Marvs and Marty North, with the with obtaining higher education t h e initial m i x e r in w h i c h b e g e t s to s h o w off M U S T W O R K A S W E L L AS T A K E Just out of the metropolis to the Navy's new Physical Education proa f e w t a l e n t s f o r t h e r e s t of t h e a v e r a g e p e o ^ Hut it isn't all j u s t t a k i n g a n d r e c e i v i n g . north of us called Seattle, the front gram. ple. h e l p h i m to g r o w i n t o t h e b i g - f a m i l v Each student m u s t do his part to e a r n the of o u r s c h o o l . tire on Rejected, Hoib's '28 Ford, h o n o r of p a r t a k i n g in t h e c o m m o n S p i r i t . H e suddenly lost its ego and the boys T h e c r o w n i n g p o i n t of t h e w h o l e p r o c e s s , m u s t a t t e n d a s m a n y of t h e s c h o o l f u n c t i o n s were stranded. t h o u g h , is t h e f i r s t f o o t b a l l g a m e . T h a t S p i r i t a s p o s s i b l e , a n d d o all Within h i s p o w e r t o of P. L. C. is r e a l l y m a k i n g itself f e l t a n d What to do. Lineman Bodvig summ a k e t h e m s u c c e s s f u l a n d e n j o y a b l e . It is h i s h e a r d in t h o s e t e n s e m o r t i e n t s of p l a y , n o d u t y to p r o v e h i m s e l f w o r t h y of c o n f i d e n c e moned all his courage and ventured m a t t e r w h e t h e r w e w i n o r l o s e . . It's o u t " t h e r e a n d r e s p o n s i b i l i t y b y f u l f i l l i n g p r o m i s e s a n d into the night with his thumb waving. giving a spiritual boost to the bovs w h o are He claims to have arrived at the Alma taking assignments with a smiling countenance Gerald Lider is this year's presiplaying the g a m e a n d e n j o v i n g everv second a n d a r e a d y h a n d . H e k e e p s u p h i s s t u d i e s Mater around 12:30 Monday morning. dent of the Choir of the West. Other of it. As for the other two, they made the officers elected by the group are Rudy without b o r r o w i n g . f a c t s a n d k n o w l e d g e at the \ \ hen the n e w c o m e r yells f o r a t o u c h d o w n , most of the remains of old Rejected Johnson as vice pfesldent, and Nancy wrong time—test week. s i n g s t h e A l m a M a t e r , s h o u t s b i s a p p r o v a l of A n d , m o s t i m p o r t a n t of all, h e m a k e s s u r e and snuggled around the gear shift Lund as secretary-treasurer. a g r e a t p a s s , lie c a n ' t h e l p f e e l i n g t h a t h e is for the remainder of the night. h e is e x p e n d i n g h i s e f f o r t s in t h e r i g h t d i r e c The choir is hard Ikt work preparing a p a r t of o n e b i g t e a m w i t h a c o m m o n i n t e r e s t Aside from missing morning classes numbers for fall appearances. tion by a t t e n d i n g c h a p e l e v e r y d a y t o h e a r a n d h o p e . T h o s e f e w h u n d r e d v o i c e s s o valiC o d ' s W o r d a n d t o j o i n in " p r a y e r to b e and a night's rest the three are with Smaller singing groups will be ora n t l y m a k i n g s o m u c h n o i s e — a n d he. is in it. guided aright. us again, their zeal for culture intact. ganized later.

Associated CbBeeiate Press

or "Wouldn't You Like to Know?"

Reach for your gas masks cause here comes humor Aims of this column: 1. To be strictly orthodox and classy. 2. To keep our heads rftil minds elevated—above the gutter. 3. Never to say anything detrimental about anyone or anything. 4. And never lo say anything we mean. PERIOD

from the i n k w e l l


Choir of West Elects Officers

*&33®SSi£S OCTOBER 8. 1943

~Ta ikinG OK incj ^/t<Jt KSvet


SEPTEMBER 25, 1943

GLADIATORS WIN Ellensburg Eleven BY 6 TO 0 SCORE Battles Lutherans


i Continued from Page 1) The baseball season has finally breathed its last and given up for another edition of the Lutheran seasen. The Yankees- supremacy and grip on the World Series-Title has finally g r i d machine made its initial appear- j boasts a w e l l balanced squad. ance against the Port Angeles Com Floating Frank Sinclair, the busiest been broken again. In its initial appearance this year. mandos. at Port Angeles and came football player that it has been PLC'S the Wildcats ran all over the It took a bunch of young fighting fellows to beat them Billy Southworth j away with a 6 to 0 verdict The Commisfortune to meet in some time. ran. Walla Walla Air Base eleven, winthe manager "of the Cards " is rang. 87 Co 0. Carmody ran for one turned..-and., kicked- his -sta#.. and..,the,, way of the St. Martin's football team now And by the way those additional shekels will be welcomed in the c c l l e ^ e a n < 1 h l g h school stars now in touchdown and passed to another the Coast Guard and Army at the Airi to a 19 to 7 victory over a fighting but and the F.llensburg forces rolled up players" pockets Also, hats off to the Seattle " Rainiers" who took the Pres Lase in Port Angeles, bat tled on an I outclassed Lutheran squad at Stevens 293 yards from scrimmage while ident's cup this year again. even keel with the Lutes and the game Field in Olympla last Saturday afterheldihtr the Air Base to 17. saw few scoring attempts. However, the outlook is not dark for noon Sinclair did everything with the PLC's first threat came irt the sec-! our Gladiators. The squad came pigskin but eat it and with another end quarter when Bratlie took a later- I , . . , through the St. Martins game with no quarter he might even have dooe Chat; al and tossed a twenty-yard Hpass toi , , . . . .. . , ! serious injuries and with the exception but. at any rate, he passed to «ne Pollilo. who nearly broke away for touchdown and personally' accounted j of a few minor bruises and a gash over six poihts. The threat bogged down for the other two besides passing for j Ted Iufer's eye the Lutes are ready for' olnm on about the C andos" twenty and the lone extra point to bpijig the j Saturday's tilt. Bobby Barrett, former star from the Rangers' total to 19 points. BARON JUGGLES BACKFIELD University of Washington, pulled the Coach Jimmy Enni$ has rounded | Coach Barofsky has been putting his j service team out of the hole with his up several new stari, and weaving j charges through a tough week of! running and punting. them about Sinclair he has a TV. i . ; i scrimmage and blocking and tackling The third quarter saw the onlv score i V. „ , ? * strong team that will make a con... practice. The Baron is also experimentof the contest and this came on a I . , , , . , .. , certed bid for the Winko title. his. backfield, , juggling it beautiful pass play whfch measured, . . with . . first rate ball in the PLC . played a n an a,tem t 45 yards. "Whimp" Bratlie squinted j P to ta e advantage , f j r s t t w o q u a r t s a n f j Heltt a one point PAUL POLILLO through a maze of oncoming Com- I f e pass ng prowess o Bruno Brat- . advantage at the half—T to 6. After e e ruI a l l l t y Regular End mandos and rifled his pass to the very! ' ' ' ti ™ ° ' Tailspin i g, Martin's scored the first touchs a n d the llne b a c k l n g corner of the end zone, where Polillo j ™ m y f j down, a Lutheran team that looked U Andrea is Thin STER HARSHMAN "plucked it from the ozone as n o n - j a " power ouse play of T Family something like the teams of the past D ck Don D'Andrea looks kind of thin after his violent attack of the flue chalantly as if he were peeling po- J" a " . L u m s d e " ' Rupert. s t e r I few years swtpt down the field on a Harshman and Kermit "Zoot Suit" gaining fast, however, and will really be in there booming Saturday . This j tatoes. ! seriesToF"fine pass plays that brought , | DuBois are racking their brains at-j t h C m Pranck Sinclair is not only fast in track suit but also can run PUH-LENTY i A 5 ' 1 * f r o m a f e w s P u r t s o f mltsmart'T^h "othTr for ^ t h e 0 n e - y a r d Ilne H e r e t h e p 8 at nivmnia i in plays, the game brought out the lackj outsmart each other for b j g R a n g e r forwards held for three fast in football togs . Dow at Oljmpia I could have sworn that Ennis had; .. . .. . . . . __ ' t h e 4quarterback iob With the rinht „ 1 K L ,, of practice on both teams but Baron downs and then Bratlie. who has figguard playing in our backfield all day . . The Ranger mentor is a real j Barofsky was able to get a line on combination and with Bratlie's arm in ured jn all the local scoring to date. top s h a p e t h e Lutes m a v h a v e a n un fireball coach as everyone can see. but if he gets any more Everett boys on his ! some of his new players and he ex- j " tossed a short flat pass of the Tomsquad he will have to adopt the nickname "Seagulls'" It looks like Jerry I pressed himself as well pleased with I p l e a s a n t s u r p r l s e i n s M ) r e f o r t h e w l ' d - | mervik to Harshman variety which Lider and Les Whitehead are going to do all right thsi year If either one of t h e w o r k o f s e v e r a l n e w candidates. j c a t s A t a n y r a t e - n o t e a m c a n H c o n " ! Tommy Lumsden gathered in over his a d Poli1 f r S e juniors who are playing their first year of PLC football gets loose in an j A " f ^ a t J n d S " C a p * l n L s m e n ^ k e ^ o T g e ^ d e ^ n ^ DAn' T T " ^ ° °' , „„„ f . , . , I Anderson at tackle. Freshman Glen; n a s m n " K e George Anaerson, IJ An- Lutheran touchdown. field. Oh boy And then we have our iron men.-Lumsden. DuBois. j N e a , e a t c e n t e r a n d B r a t l i e a n d R u p e r t ; drea. Holand. Polillo. Iufer. Bratlie. Bratlie toed the ball between e t e a n d if y o u w a n t t o s e e a and D'Andrea working graveyard shift, playing football and going to school, in the backfield stood out for the PLC i determ- . the posts and the gold-clad gridsters That, my friend, is really something. squad. Donald D'Andrea. all 250 p o u n d s ' i n e d football team, grab your gal and enjoyed a short lived lead at the intermission. of him. was held at home In bed w i t h ' s h o o t o n d o w n to t h e Stadium. Saturda "Big George Anderson is better than ever and will be a standout on the the flu y afternoon at 2.30. The second half is a story of too line this year . . . Glen Neale. our assistant center, is really a boom-boom boy. much Sinclair as he sparked-his team He's in there pitching on every play. . . . The "LaCrosse Farmer" Kyilo. is lookto the decisive margin of factory. The Ranger line rushed Bratlie consistenting good at tackle, and "fat boy" Thorpe is also learning fast and sticking in ly and held the Lute running attack there at guard. f to a point where it was never effective. PLC (7 On." look at the boys after the game Saturday and you would think they <191 St Martin's Polillo . REL Roark had all ran into doors. The eyes had it—at least four pair cut around the RTL Out of the corner of his eye the Lu- Anderson Brongil edges but all are healing fast Athletics in "Army"' style will domiRGL Tardiff n a t e ' t h e physical education program i " l e r a n Gladiator is watching and; Hoiby forthcoming gam- D'Andrea C Clark for the PLC men this year. The pro- pointing LGR Dunn gram has been changed from the usual; a 8 a i n s t his traditional rival, College of Bodvig LTR. Martinis procedure set up by the' college ath- j P u « e t Sound. Any athletic event be-1 K >'"° LER. Bacoka letic directors to the requirements list- t w e e n t h e t w o c o l l e * e teams has the r " f p r Q .. Bob Tardiff ed by the Army, However, plans for! reputation of being a blood and thund- j Harshman RHL • Sinclair competitive intra-mural sports are be-1 e r a f f a i r a n d t h e 8x1(1 g a m e a w e e k ! H o ? k l n s ^ LHR Frank ing made and will receive proper at- from Saturday is not expected to be an) Bratlie tention. according to Mr.' Strombo. j e x c e p t i o n ' (Lumsden P Cooley men's P E. director PLC and CPS have played but two Subs for P. L. C.—Thorpe. Hughes, The Army officials have listed, in! r e c e n t football games, one in 1938 when Holand. Lunde. Whitehead. Snelson. order of importance, the requirements I a L u t e n e g a t i o n led by Snookey Jur- N e a l - Josund. Dubois. Rypert. For St. for physical training for all men in g e n s o n w a s n o s e d o u t b y c h t a t year's Martins-Randall. ' - der. Marsh. Rucollege " Running and jumping' receive ! ^ B l ? e r t e a m " 6 to 0 and then* the sec- j batino. Bran. Mp&illan. Kelly, Basel. ond game last year when PLC's Oying ; Morrison, Malpmch. Linder. Sweeney, raUng The TOMMY HOSKINS DON D'ANRDEA i running Ls for build| ing endurance and strength. This re- circus rolled over the Loggers toHhe; Offjpi^ls—Bob Hall, referee; John tune of 47 to 0. You will remember the | Kennedy, umpire; Bert Kepka. head ulrem Big Dick Rupert and T. Lumsden were really doing some pile-driving at: 0 e n t includes barrier climbing and last game as the one in which Big | linesman. wrestIin Olympia Saturady . . . P.L.C. rooters gave the team plenty of support, and even . ^ «- ln" „ „ . • i eluding judo, and boxing. Learning George intercepted a pass and flew to Tommer^ik and wife were there . . . Don -Sloppy- Sloan, the red- the art of self protection and develop- the first < and we hope not the last' hraded fireball, is now playing football for Tex Olive's Navy Pre-FUght ball j ing o» self reliance will be stressed, touchdown of his PLC career. Nelson Service Station So with the score standing one and club down at Saint Mary's so say the newspapers. . . . C.P.S. look as if they : Proficiency in all seasonal sports is one. and with the possibility of this 9602 Pacific Ave. have something on the ball, but we'll see about this Thursday. Our friend j t ' l e t h ' r d requirement. The fourth dlbeing the last game getween the two vision of the program is calisthenics. "Major Hoople" is doing a good job scouting our opponents games for us. and i Body building is the main objective schools for the duration, a lot hinges gives us fair warning about Centralia's Powerhouse. Keep an eye on the fresh- here. on the October 17 meeting of the two men and sophomores in this next game; they are up and coming boys. Let's Mr. Strombo added that organiza- teams As for material, CPS has a team made • Powder Creek" those C'entralites. Lutes. tion of seasonal intra-mural sports beginning with touch football, will come up mostly of new men. They have Basketball Hopes High through the physical education classes. fast, comparatively light squad that when once aroused can score and score It looks as if we've got the nucleus of a good basketball squad this year. 813 PacifW Ave. Tacoma, Wash. plenty. They demonstrated this against The Ridgefield contingent. Potatoes Polillo. Jack Bratlie. and Raymond Kapus the army team at Fort Lewis last week, are here again. Kyllo ls back bigger than last year. "Tailspin" Tom Hosklns and as a result of their showing they is here. Waldo Elefson the "fisherman" is also back to cut up the competition, By WALETTA HORNSHUH can be considered a full course for any and the opposition, and there are many new freshmen. In order to get one of those big P- team to tackle. Jeter s Furniture-Cabinet Shop We also have a nucleus for our tennis team for next year. Kirk Stewart, L. C. letters, girls, come on out to We specialize in Such veterans as Hutchinson and KITCHEN CABINETS the Washington State High School Champ, has registered, and if anyone ls the W.AA. turnouts held each Tues- Maycomber at ends, Moles at tackle. interested in lessons—look him up. day and Thursday afternoons at four Lundvall at guard and McMaster in GR. 8253 Mountain Highway o'clock. the backfield will lead the Loggers At a recent W.A.A. meeting'the fol- against the Lutherans. Along with the T T T T T T T t * T V V T T V V » » lowing sports leaders were electecF: veterans, there are many promising Volley Ball. Bernice' Bernhartson; Speed freshmen and sophomores making conP. OSCAR STORLIE Ball. Juanita Moe; Basket Ball, Fern certed bids for first string positions. MORTUARY GROCERIES - FLOUR HAY G R A I N - Etc. Erickson; Baseball. Betty Bates; Hik- Bill Gregory, Jack Spencer. Don HerEstablished 1908 ing. Lois Ludwlg; Tennis. Marybess j sey and Vic Martineau are a quartet of On Hie Mountain Highway Parkland, Wash. 5036 So. Tacoma Way GA. 1122 Daddow; Golf, Larene Garges: and' young speed merchants who dominate Badminton. Anne Nelson. j the CPS backfield situation and men The officers for this year's W.A.A. j like 220 pound Chuck Cowan—make t | cabinet are President. Alice Pflaum; j the Logger line look powerful. When you want offics supplies Vice President. Carrie Person; SecrePuget Sound's new college president COLF - T E N N I S - BASKETBALL tary. Rhoda Lee; Treasurer, Cecelia Dr. Thompson is an avid football fan C. FRED CHRISTENSEN STATIONER Gardlin; Advertising Manager, Mar-, and he would like nothing better than (Rosenburgs) garet Hill. WHATEVER YOUR C A M E — W e Have Supplies for i t to see his team defeat the Lutes. And 913 Pacific Ave. BR. 4629 Tuesday night volley ball was in full there is no doubt as to what are the swing over at the gym—fun. action. feelings of the Logger gridmen who and plenty of it. If you weren't able j always point to their games with PLC. Permanents to be among. those present, come out I So the scene is set. the actors are . . . Fingerwaves tonight and join the parade. All you! waiting for their cues, and one of the need to bring along is your.gym suit| hardest fought contests in the cross* 924 PACIFIC AVENUE Parkland Beauty Shop and tennis shoes. 'Maybe you'd better: town rivals' history is expected on OcCRanite 8728 wear them!) tober 17 in the Stadium bowl.



RAYMOND Electric Co.

Lute Lassies





4;iHL8ViTEI>iJ) A. W. S. TEA


F R 0 8 H COM P. WOfcS FAY I

Ster Harshman. president of the Linne Society, will lead his flock out to Lutherland for a rollicking good time next weekend, right after the P L. C football battle with C. P S During the two days—Saturday and Sunday. October 1? and 18—the scientists will Conduct an unusual experiment upon human "guinea pigs'" when they subject the 16 newly chosen candidates for membership in the society to a grueling and unpleasant initiation. Invitations to the new members are being sent out this week, but the- list is not yet open for publication. Jim Petersen. Gerald Lider. and Alice Pflaum are the committee members planning the tortures Accompanying the group to Lutherland will be Miss Nielsen and Prof Arlton. Tlie Linne Society is a scientific organization. its members .being chosen from among the students taking Science courses and showing interest in such subjects.

Mrs Carl S Pynboe was elected j Many Freshman girk a nd their 'big L D R adviser for this-year in a j sisters." upperclass girls who help the special meeting of the organization on j newcomers to adjust themselves to colThursday. October 1 She takes the | lege life, attended the A W S. Tea givpcsitton left vacant by Mrs H G. en September 24 in honor of all the Leraas. who was chosen by the girlsj new girls. last spring. Master of ceremonies for the ocraATso ^w-reir werrT^is T,udWIg' gntrfsinn wns Nnncy--btmd"Mf»v Kreldlfr Betty Hatlen. L 8 A Council repre- ( and Miss Blomquist welcomed the newsentatives. ' comers to our school and asked them . -TOpns are now being made for the ! to make it a real home, while herfirst regular meeting of the year at j Doree Sachs. A.WS president, also which the vice-president, secretary, and j greeted the girls. treasurer will be chosen. Committee j Representatives from the various ormembers will soon be at work planning j ganizatlons on the campus presented the year s programs and arranging i their clubs' activities and purposes them in the L. D R yearbook. j Patricia Iverson sang two vocal solos, accompanied by Isabel Harstod on the piano Incidental music during the tea was furnished by Florence Hopp, pian-

PLC Golf Course Ready for Play



"You will find school a much more pleasant place to be If you keep your work up." said the Senior to the Freshman. as he strolled- toward Andy's.

C. K. Rergland H a r d w a r e Pipe Fittings - Paint Electric Supplies Phone CR. 8780


9648 Pacific

ANDERSON GROCERY Parkland. Wash. GR. ft




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Win That Game

Welcome Home

Saturdav. Bovs


|Jariftr Suttljcrmt College OCTOBER 29. 1942

CHOIR OF WEST SINGS CANTATA SUNDAY, NOV. 1 "The Choir of the West" will make its first outside appearance for this season at Central Lutheran Ccurch. Sunday afternoon. November 1. a t 3:00 p m. when it will present "The Reformation-Cantata" by F. Melius Christianson. Following the cantata, Dr. Sameul Miller of the Lutheran Bible Institute. Minneapolis. Minnesota, will speak. The solo parts of the cantata will be taken by three members of the choir. "Hear Ye, O Israel." baritone solo with choir, will be sung by Harry Soloos. Patricia Iverson, soprano, will sin* the aria, "My Soul Doth Magnify the Lord", and Rudolph Johnson, tenor, will sing "Come Unto Me". Accompanying the choir at the organ will be Orpha Moser. organist of Central Lutheran Church, Tacoma. "The Reformation Cantata" was written in 1917. the initial performance being the same year in commemoration of the 400th anniversary of the Lutheran Reformation. This first concert was presented by a chorus of approximately 2500 singers under the direction of the composer. F. Melius Christiansen. in the St. Paul Civic Auditorium and accompanied by the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. The following if an excerpt from the composer's synopsis of the story of his cantata: "As indicated by the title, this work is written in commemoration of the Lutheran Reformation. The text and the musical setting picture the historical unfolding of the divine plan of salvation, from its promise in anI Continued on Page 41

Langton Heads New Golf Club

New Class Presidents

Rhoda I Chosen to Rule Over Homecoming This Week End Graduates Welcomed to Weekend Festivities; Pep Rally, Grid Game, Fun Fest Scheduled

In the student election Tuesday noon the official tally shows that Rhoda Lee will reign over this weekend's Homecoming festivities as Queen Rhoda I. She. together with the rest of the school—students and faculty—Join in welcoming all the grads to the campus once more for a weekend of fun and celebration. Welcome home, alumni! • The Homecoming festivities begin Friday evening at eight o clock in the gymnasium with a snappy Pep Rally. With the emcee talents of Hartman L. Hoff, P. L C.'s most famous and popular corny-corn-corner. leading and directing the program of the occasion, a rollicking good time is promised all who attend. I The presentation of Queen Rhoda I will be the focal point of the affair. | TEAM TO BE PRESENT Class executives this year are, top row: Elmer Erickson. senior; Gerald I The rest of the attention will be | centered around the Baron and his Llder. junior, and George Sola, freshman; bottom row: Norman Jensen, high Dr ^ o r d a h l ' ! l a l s o n a « e n t between | g r l d s t e r s . w h o w l „ ^ p r e s e n t w m a k e school; and Gustaf Anderson, sophomore. our colleges and the government, refew speeches and to receive the ports that 37 boys are now in the En- . promise 0 f trong support from the listed Reserves, and that many more rootlng section f o r t h e g a m e g a t u r d } are preparing to enlist as soon as pos- afternoon. Baron will be sure to- get ^hle. 23 men students have joined the | h i s ^ ^ on Ume and fepd Resolved: That PLC shall maintain r m y Reserves, including three | them plenty of eggs so that they will t h e A r m y Alr F o r c e Eri stetl Reser the debate record established by l a s t ; ' " " " ! b e in the trim to battle the BellingSeniors Choose Erickson season's squad, was the agreement of Cor P s , T h e Naval reserve has en- | h a m e j e v e n w i t h r e a , L u l e foot_ . T o W i e l d tthe he G avel those present at the first meeting of 1 U t e d " of our P.L.C.ites. classed either j b a l | To Wield Gavel ln V1 o r j The P LC. Pep Band will appear to Elmer Erickson. one of those well- the debate club this year held Monday, 1j M e n , October 19. Bud Lutnes member of last students not yet enlisted look i join in the rally by leading the singknown Ericksons from Kapowsin, was; y c a r s t e a m we icomed the prospective forward to service of some kind; all, i n g 0f SChool songs. The yell leaders elected senior class president in recent | debaters and explained the various ac- able bodied men are destined for the. w U 1 i e a d the assemblage in yells, p r e elections. Aiding and abetting him in | tivities of the group. He said there armed forces. | t i C ing to perfect a cooperative rooting College students are enlisted in the [section to cheer the team his schemes for making this last year would be plenty of debating for those to vicwho wished it. and that there would reserve corps for the purpose of making I tory. a successful and active one. are his be opportunity to travel to the various themselves more valuable, through confellow officers vice-president Wenzel tournaments on the coast. Unable -to tinuing their education, as potential CHAPEL SERVICE Tiedeman. and secretary-treasurer, participate this year because of his officers. Present figures show that 80 A special chapel service for graduates. students, and faculty will begin Doree Sachs. Official sergeant-atense Job. Bud offered his spare time per cent of the men in officers' train- at ten o'clock Saturday morning. Johnis Noreen Stendal. who promises to to those desiring help. Helen Church ing camps are college men. ny Larsgaard is making program arfulfill her duties to the best of her is the only returning veteran. Coeds, too. Dr. Jordahl points out. rangements. Special musical numbers abilities. Mr. Gfen Peelman. new speech, de- should be giving serious attention to will be presented. Dr. O. A Tinge Is tad Hartman "Humerous" Hoff relin- I partmeitf\iead and debate coach, ap- preparing themselves to fill positions will address the Homecoming group. quishes the gavel of the Junior class pointed Helen Church and Norman v it a i to the war effort. The government Saturday afternoon the Olads meet to Gerald "Personality Kid"-Llder, Holm as co-chairmen for arranging w i l l t o use lts woman power to the Bellingham Vikings for a grid tilt who declares he will personally lead j PLC's debate schedule. He also pre- the best advantage as more and more in the Stadium at two p. m. Let's all the concoction of a junior class mix- J sented the two current debate questions m e n a r e ^ t h e a r m e d s e r v ices. be out there on the right side of the er that will make the sophomore af- ! open for college teams. The national a n d t h o s e w h o h a v e specialized stadi"um"Bowl in the P.L.C. rooting fair of last year (the best, by the intercollegiate radio prize debates spon- C0U rses ln fields such as health, sci section en masse to really support the way. ever seen on this campus) look sored by the American Economic Foun ence. business and industry education. , h attendance 100 ner(eam Mak like a bad case of bunions. Dick dation will revolve on the question: a n d t r a l n i n g f o r t h e d l p l o m a t l c s e r v _ ^ a^yell l u iTL V Langton has the responsibility of Should American youth support the i c e s and »peclal Investigation, will be in h o a r s e bad case of laryngitis. the vice-presidency, while Georg- re-establishment after the wax of com- g r e a t e s t d e m a n d . Those boys out on the field deserve iana Atkinson handles the secretar- petitive enterprises as our dominant every speck of yell power we have ln ial and financial matters. After a economic system? The preliminary col-

37 Bovs Enlist In Reserve Corps

Classes Pick 42 Officers

| Debaters Organize For '42 Forensies

Cries of "Fore." "Follow through with that swing." "Hurry up and let " someone else get started." will soon be resounding over Pacific Lutherans golf course as the newly established golf club gets under way behind the leadership of Dick Langton. Ably assisting Dick will be Marcus "The Mark" Stuen as vice president, heated contest for the position of lege debate question is: Resolved, that P . L . C . G I R L E L E C T E D SOPH FUN FEST and Hartman "The Hardy" Hoff acting sergeant - at - arms, Waldo Elefson the United Nations should establish L.D.R. CIRCUIT HEAD Fun Fert time is eight o'clock Satas secretary The officers were elected nosed out the other candidates, Rho- a permanent federal union with power to tax and regulate international comAvis Hovland. senior was elected urday evening, when the sophomores by the 35 charter members at the or- da Lee and Roy McKinley Members of the Sophomore class merce. to maintain a police force, to president of the South Puget Sound ' invite the whole P. L. C. family to ganization meeting held Oct. 26. Mr Jacobs, course caretaker, will direct the h a v e entrusted executive powers to settle international disputes and to en- Circuit of L.D.R. at their convention come over to the gym for a guaranteed activities of the club from his post of j G u s Anderson, who will lead them in force such settlements, and to provide Sunday afternoon. October 25. The good time. Albert Kuhn has charge of adviser. I presenting the Saturday night Fun for the admission of other nations convention, held at Bethlehem Luther- the program and promises to muscle ln The plans of the club call for reg--' for the students, faculty, and al- which accept the principles of the an Church in Tacoma. consisted of a really good entertainment line-up. ular tournaments for members only, umni His cohorts on the admlnistra- union. two sessions, a program, and a busin- Burt Thorpe is tentatively listed as The prime purpose—that of establish- t l v e council are Nancy Lund, vice presAlready signed up for debate are ess meeting. master-of-cornemonies for the affair, ing a school champion. According to i d e n t ; Ann Nelson, secretary-treasurer: Keith Lile, Maynard Moen. Richard The Rev. N. B. Thorpe, the conven- Music will be interspersed throughout and the "Hardy", advertising manager of Kermit "Average Student" Dubois. Freisth. John Baglien, Conrad Braaton. tion speaker, addressed the group on the program, using .the talent of P. L. the club, tournaments will also be held w h o protects his colleagues from assas- Helen Youngren, Edward Ekstedt. the theme. "The Abundant Life." C. musicians. Ebbie Johnson and Peggy with other schools and clubs. Incld- l n s in his capacity as sergeant-at-arms. • Norman Holm, Martin Gulhaugen, HelNancy Lund and Eunice Torvend. Petersen will play tfie accordion and The Frosh picked George Sola en Church. Roy McKinley, Al Nording, delegates from our L.D.R., and a num- guitar, respectively, perhaps with a voentally. this club will build,.the nucleus (yes, he's from Everett, too.) to guide Martha Gallaher. Eunice knutson. be r 0 f other girls from the college at- cal accompaniment as an added feaof next year's golf team. (Continued on Page 4) The executive brainstorms for work- their destinies this year. Other of- Herb Nienstedt, and Isabel Harstad. tended the meetings The first practice debate will be a ficers elected are Betty Hatlen, viceing out tournament plans will be supplied by the cabinet—Dick. Mark and prexy; Joan Sattern, secretary: Eu- women's team versus men's team affair. S T U D E N T S L E A V E F O R W E N A T C H E E Hoff—with Tom "Family Man" Lums- nice Torvend, treasurer; and . Alvin held next Wednesday evening. NovemBodvig, sergeant-at-arms. ber 4. After mid-semester exams, comden added to make them work Tha handicap committee, composed "H* w 8 h school students cast the! petitive debates with various schools^ B y M A R X I N GULHAUGEN of John Larsgaard. Gus Anderson. Jim majority vote for Norman Jensen to, are planned ,-«eigh-ho! Helgh-ho! It's off to work we go," was the merry song heard rl5lng Petersen, and Martin Gulhaugen—all Preside over them for the year. Other over the campus at 37 service-minded students gathered ln front 'of chosen for their mathematical genius officers elected were Carole Westerdale. B O A R D P R E S I D E N T | "Old Main" waiting for the bus which was to transport them to the orchards - h a s as its duties the little task of secretary-treasurer; Carl Fynboe, rep„ AKIVIV of Wenatehee to help ln the harvest of the large apple crop, establishing the handicaps of each resentatlve to council; and Charles j> V E O r U i i AKiVl I In response to a plea from the Washington State Employment Agency, player so that every boy has an equal Blllingsley, sgt.-at-arms. A close race J Qn Monday, November 2, the Rev. approximately 45 patriotic students—a few went by car—were granted leave chance. It is necessary that each mem- _ i o r i ~* vice-presidential office will be | ^ Kraabel. president of our of absence from the school duties to make the Journey to the orchards. They M ber turn in the score cards for 10 decided in a second election soon be- Board of Trustees, leaves for Camp left about 4 p m. last Tuesday, and will return sometime Saturday afternines <10 rounds of 9 holes each) to t w een the two remaining candidates, McQuaide, California, where he will noon, according to Miss Blomqulst who has had charge of the arrangements Mr. Jacobs or Mr. Strombo as soon as M a r y R u t h Lono and Norman Hagen. be inducted into the army as a chap- from this end. possible so that the handicap may be lain with the rank of first lieutenant. P. L. C. joins other schools in the State in this effort to save the valuable established. The sooner this Is done, Rev. Kraabel will resign as a mem- apple crop, most of which is intended for the army. The demand on colleges COMING EVENTS the sooner the actual competition bej ber and president of the Board of for help comes out of the shortage of farm labor, as a large per cent of normal gins. V \ Friday. October 30 to Sunday, No- j Trustees before he Is inducted. His farm help has been drained into war industries aftd the armed forces. StuAnyone / wishing competitive play ! vember 1—Homecoming. I position will be filled by the Board at dents. businessmen, women, and even school chJldreij have been mustered may still join by turning in his score Saturday. October 31 — PX.C. vs. I its next meeting on November 4, whose to save the perishable crops. cards and attending the meetings held W.W.C.E. in the Stadium Bowl. ; selectee will serve until the corporation The government promised to pay student transportation from any school every first and third Monday of the Saturday, Novepiber 7—P.L.C. vs. ! meets next spring. filling its quota (37 for us). This number was easily filled in the traditional month in Room 129 at 12:30 p. m. St. Martin's in the Stadium Bowl. Rev. Kraabel has been on the Board P. L. C. spirit of cooperation. Each picker Is paid eight cents per box of A good time is guaranteed to all who j Tuesday. November 10—P.L.C. broad- since 1934, and has served as its pres- apples, and $1.35 is the daily charge for board and room. like the game. cast on Campus Workshop program. ident since 1935. Mrs and Mrs. Carl Fynboe accompanied the group as faculty advisers.



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Published every twoo weeks during durinf the school year by students off Pacific Lutheran Lutht College. (Newspaper(

or "Wouldn't You Like to Know?" "I'VE BEEN STABBED"

•.•. — ... .^j^Cmbcr)

"ANNE NELSON LOOKED DAGGERS AT ME" A nice big juicy secret To my best friend I blabbed; Ho tnirj Cflnn^nfrnll Brother. I've been stabbed!


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Some soph sold mo, a textbook; Into history I dabbed. But this year's books are differentSister, I've been stabbed! EDITOR IN CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER


EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Marvin Shaw Columnist Arthur Larson Special Writers Hartman Hoff. Marybess Daddow Reporters Charlotte Swanson, Waletta Hornshuh. Gladys Polillo. Martin Gulhaugen. John Baglien. Evan Carlson. Buehl Bprentson. Harold Oppertshauser. Eunice Torvend. Anita Stuen. Dave Wright. Ruth Williamson. Ruth Knutzen. Isabelle Harstad. Richard Freisth. Conrad Braaton. Adviser Mrs. Ruth Franck BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Manager Mildred Brodland Business Secretary Eunice Knutson Advertising Manager A1 Nording Circulation Virginia Sldders Exchange Grac? Carlson Solicitors Gladys Andersen. Nancy Lund. Esther Meyers, Bernice Bernhartsen. Adviser O J Stuen

from the inkwell

One day I skipped M. Franck's class— Thought I never would be nabbed; But M. N. went a-hunting — Cousin. I've been stabbed! The kicking post I've seen but once, But just the same I'm tabbed. They now call me the wolf-boy— Mama. I've been stabbed! About her wand'ring. roving eye To little. Sal I crabbed. Now Sally's got another pal— Kermit. I've been stabbed! For that last blob of butter I reached right out and grabbed. But Kapus was there before me— Mrs. Kreidler. I've been stabbed!

DAY BY DAY DAZE MONDAY Awoke 7 a. m Remembered Mr. Franck's threat I of a geography test . . Shuddered . . Got back to j sleep, but only with great difficulty . . . Awoke 10 a. m. Crawled down to the post office . . . No mail . . I Anit Norman there looking sad . . . No male . . . Ven| tured into the lower hall . . . Very dark . A pair of J eyes gleamed suddenly . . . "Hello Virginia Katherine." I said . . "Meow," said Virginia Katherine on her regI ular morning way to the garbage cans . . . Started j back up into the dorm but was driven back by the swingy. schmaltzy trumpet of Harry Johnson. TUESDAY Met Evan Carlson coming in the front door . . . Said Evan. "Have you seen Ollie" . . . Found Johnny Otness in the library looking at a big picture book . . . I know what that is." said Johnny proudly. "It's a Moe ! cow'. . . "No. no. Johnny." I said, "You mean moo cow." I he wouldn't listen . . Felt a chill . . . looked | UfypgjgBglsBarone.s.', Barofsky waggled a warning . . . ' Ester M. told me about Uie moron who walked through ' a screen daar and strained himself. WEDNESDAY Awoke' at 9 a. m. . . . Leaned out of the window and j said good morning to Dean Martin, who was sitting in j his wtndow. as ~ usual . . Caught Bettsey Buttsey out j without her vitriol . . Met Evan Carlson who said jI something abeut being a deck officer on a submarine i He also asked had I seen Ollie . . Tried to study ' . . . Dorm peaceful and quiet as a bowling alley . . iI Library air too supercharged with optricity . . . Tried reception room . Evan came in and asked had I seen Joan. I THURSDAY ; Caught Florence Rotter out without her eyebrows |! on . Evan asked me had I seen Ollie or Joan or both. I FRIDAY I Noticed that Kapus is Butlering these days . . . j! Also noticed that Stan Arlton's hair will be ready to braid any day now . . ^ A1 Kuhn playing "Air on the j! G String" because he broke his A string . . . Fifth col: i umnist Person wearing an orchid from a member of | a certain, crosstown football team.


Floy Pearson, '42 has announced her engagement to Mr. David McCurdy. ! Neil Hoff. prominent student leader They will be married sometime during j here for three years, and substitute the month of December. 1 speech teacher until Mr. Peelman's ar- Nadine Frled'ine. '42, was married to j rival here- this fall. Is now in the army Mr Don McMillin on August 1. j doing his bit as part of the recruit- Ed Pedersen. '42 was recently married to Tula Culver. He is now teach-"" jTTTK servtnr branchr He is stationed in ing' a i~ Ca thlairieF.™WasTi trig ton'.' ! Seattle. Mr and Mrs. 8tanle.v Dahl, "37 (Nor[ John Stuen. son of Prof, and Mrs. ma Pre us, *37» announced the birth 1 0 / J?~-Stuen and former rtudent. has of a baby girl. Susan Louise, born"* I been a flight instructor at Pensacola. October 15 A number of students in attendance j Florida. Lately he has been on the | "Flight Standardization Board" whose here lart year are continuing their I duty is to fly with instructors at various work in other institutions. They are University of Washington ] fields and standardize all Instruction Elmore Buringrud. George Davis. of naval fliers. He has traveled with Shirley Henricksen. BUI Ramstad. Gerthree others to Boston. Detroit and St. ! Louis and expects to get to Philadel- hart Svare. and Juleen Mattern. I phia before returning to Pensacola to College of Puget Sound make his report. Priscilla Preus and Forrest Johnson Bob Hadland, student here last year i Augustana College. Rock Island. III. and best known for his red hair and I Jim Anderson and Luther Livingston accompanying humor, is still floating | St Olaf College about in Northern waters as a member j Ben Dahle and Kiatcha Dahle. of the Coast Guard.

Art Baagason. a sophomore at the i Willamette beginning of this year, went back to I Andy Sola and Merle Palmer. Minnesota to visit his sister who un- j Concordia College, Moorhead. Minn. derwent a critical operation. Before he Roy Gllbertson and Byron Stephenpould get back he received his notice s o n and is probably in the army now. j Freddie Miller, well known for his] Washington Stale College. Pullman, cheerful personality here, enlisted in ; Washington the Army Air Corps as a radio operator j Dick Wlgen and Adeline Johnson. He left school Oct. 20. and Is now at W. W. C. E.. Belllngham. Washington Ft. Lewis awaiting transfer to Louis- | Bob Lee. ville. Kentucky. j 1'nlverslty of Oregon Bob Reitz. we hear, left this week to ; oie Sola and Sherman Davidson te inducted into the army. i iwho is soon to go in the Navy). Bill Gammon, student here in '40 E u n l c e p u h r , s , n n u r s e . s t r a l n , n ( { and '41 put in his appearance around !., , h e M a n u n | H o s p i t a l . P o r t i a n d . ] P L C this week. Bill is a basic instruct- Orgeon Ray Pflueger Is at the Capitol { or in the Army Air Corps and is sta- University. Ardis Riegle is at the Kani tioned at Gardner Field near Taft, sas State Teachers' College. Allan Shel• California. He is home on leave and lenberger is at the University of Hawaii I will be around until FridayMel Sinex is attending the Pacific Good luck, fellows! School of Oregon at Portland. Ore Harvey White is at Washington University in St. Louis, Missouri. Seiichi [Soldiers Arc Parlied Yamada is at Whitworth. By Delta P h i Kuppai-

W e college s t u d e n t s , in w h a t h a s n o w r e a d i e d i n t o a l m o s t a y e a r of w a r . h a v e h e a r d f r o m o u r government officials, o u r education advisers, o u r o w n families the s a m e counsel " S t a y in college until t h e g o v e r n m e n t c a l l s y o u e l s e w h e r e b e c a u s e A m e r i c a will n e e d wellt r a i n e d l e a d e r s b e f o r e a n d a f t e r v i c t o r y is w o n . " A m i it is g o o d a d v i c e , g i v e n w i t h w i s d o m and foresight. W e h a v e r e a l i z e d t h e v a l u e of c o n t i n u i n g e d u c a t i o n , t h o s e of u s w h o a r e n o w h e r e at P. L. a n d in o t h e r c o l l e g e s a c r o s s o u r n a t i o n . A n d w e a r e r e a s o n a b l y fileased w i t h o u r s e l v e s f o r r e m a i n i n g in s c h o o l w h e n l u c r a t i v e posii P.L.C. boys watched with jealous eyes j t i o n s in vital w a r i n d u s t r i e s look s o a t t r a c t i v e j as the dorm girls trekked over to the a n d w h e n o t h e r s a r e , g o i n g o u t to s e r v e h e r o gymnasium on Friday evening. October | D.R.G. girls enjoyed their annual ically a n d g l o r i o u s l y to s e r v e in t h e a r m e d 16. to attend the D.P.K. party for a j banquet in the day room on Friday, forces. Others a m o n g us a r e proud because group of soldiers. I October 8 New officers for the year they r i n d it possible b o t h to a t t e n d c l a s s e s I Such games as Chinese checkers and were installed and a formal Initiation "" a n d To w o r k . ' [ping pong"held sway until all the sol- of the new members was held. H u t , it s e e m s to m e . s o m e of us at least diers had arrived. Then Patricia Iver- | Lieut. Sidney Holt of the Naval Ofh a v e been too w i l l i n g to a d o p t this t h e o r y a n d son took charge of a short program, fice in Tacoma spoke to the group t h e n to c o n s i d e r o u r p a r t f i n i s h e d in t h i s ' g i a n t | which included a tap dance and a ba- j concerning the W A VE S. Mrs. Kreids t r u g g l e f o r V i c t o r y . O u r s h a r e isn't d o n e in j ton twirling specialty by Georgiana j' i e r greeted the girls, and Mrs. Haakeno u r m e r e presence here. W e have m a u v m o r e | Atkinson. A girls trio composed of i son, president of Dormitory Auxiliary t h i n g s t h a t w e c o u l d be d o i n g t h a t w o u l d a l s o I Mllly Hoff, Hjordis Rogen. «nd Gloria ! N o . 2, J.oId the group about the auxilhelp the W a r Kffort. ] Shumate sang "Tea for Two." , j ^ . a n d i t s w o r | t jva Myrtle Atkinson Hoys id t h e v a r i o u s r e s e r v e f o r c e s c a n ' t rest | Games and schottisching made upj s.-frJWhree selectioas. Ebbie Johnson on t h e l a u r e l s of h a v i n g p a s s e d t h e m e n t a l a n d | the rest of the fun. with a grand march j p l a J e d h e r aC cordlan. The banquet p h y s i c a l e x a m i n a t i o n s . It will t a k e m o r e e f f o r t jat the last to keep the boys in t r i m ; c l o s e d w l t h p . o u p s i n g l n g a n d b e a g r e a t e r f e a t f o r t h e m to k e e p t h e i r i for drill. Doughnuts and cider were g r a d e s h i g h e n o u g h to k e e p on q u a l i f y i n g . served to the group. V\ e c e r t a i n l y a r e n ' t b u s y b u y i n g a s m a n y W a r S t a m p s a n d H o n d s a s p o s s i b l e . S o m e of u s m a y b e 10 p e r c e n t c l u b m e m b e r s , b u t o u r I If you see Prof. Malmin strutting a v e r a g e s t u d e n t d o e s n ' t i n v e s t ten c e n t s in h i s about the campus a bit. don't be surc o u n t r y a n d liberty as often as he feeds a nickel Roses are red;^ ~~—— prised. Vou see, with the arrival of a i n t o a j u k e b o x o r s l i p s a c o u p l e of d i m e s a c r o s s Violets are blue; husky, new. nine pound, six ounce son t h e c o u n t e r f o r a t a s t y , b u t s u p e r f l u o u s , h a m - i t h a t t h o s e b o y s o u t on t h e f i e l d d o n ' t q u i t Nancy Is engaged. last Monday morning, he now has a burger. Boo, hoo, hoo, hoo p l a y i n g w h e n t h e y get t i r e d . W e m u s t all k e e p complete- Malmin male trio to direct. L E T S I N V E S T IN D E M O C R A C Y o n , w i t h t h e t e a m , g i v i n g all t h a t w e h a v e all The newly-arrived young gentleman The above ditty expresses the sentl If y o u like to get a b a r g a i n , j u s t r e m e m b e r " ^ t h r o u g h t h e g a m e . A n d r e m e m b e r , w e a r e N O T menus of many a P.L.C. lad as he reads has been named Jon Erling. Prof. Malt h i s ! \ o u get a lot m o r e f o r y o u r m o n e y b y inh o n o r i n g t h e h e r o e s of f o r m e r d a y s w h e n w e this article. For Cupid has again sent min also says little Jon already has a v e s t i n g it in D e m o c r a c y r a t h e r t h a n iii t h i n g s use t h e i r n a m e s in d i s p a r g i n g c o m p a r i s o n w i t h his love-Upped arrows straight and very strong voice, which sounds like for yourself. t h o s e on t h e p r e s e n t r o s t e r . true. His expert marksmanship has promising material for the Choir of T h e n t h e r e is t h e s c r a p c o l l e c t i o n c a m p a i g n S a t u r d a y we'll m e e t t h e H e l l i n g h a m c r o w d resulted in the engagement of Nancy the West of 1960. f o r w h i c h e a c h o n e of u s c a n d o h i s b i t . D o n ' t a n d it'll be a b i g g a m e — t h e H o m e c o m i n g Lund, popular P.L.C. coed, and Pvt. destroy or t h r o w a w a y a n y t h i n g that might b e ( l a m e . L e t ' s b e t h e r e in t h e S t a d i u m w h e r e w e Pride and Joy of the Lono household Marv Loftness, former student here, of v a l u e ; t a k e it to t h e s c r a p s a l v a g e . A n d c o n b e l o n g a n d r e m e m b e r , till t h e f i n a l g u n s o u n d s , now an army air corps supply clerk, is a five pound, twelve ounce young s e r v e w h a t y o u d o h a v e s o it m a y last a s l o n g it's TEAM, T E A M , T E A M ! stationed In Chicago. man who arrived Tuesday 'evening. a s possible. Marv who was noted here at college This future college student has not Most i m p o r t a n t ol all, w e c a n pray— p r a y f o r N o w w e p a u s e to p a y o u r r e s p e c t s t o o n e for his happy sense of humor—remem- been named yet. o u r c o u n t r y , o u r m e n a n d w o m e n in t h e s e r of o u r s t u d e n t s w h o h a s p a s s e d f r o m t h i s ber him as Horsey Granger at the vice, o u r s c h o o l , o u r f a m i l y . O u r m o t t o b e e a r Hi. Soph mixer last year— has recently t h i s : " N o t m y will, b u t T h i n e , b e d o n e . " Hans Hunskor, f r e s h m a n , was accidentally applied for officer's training In the shot and fatally w o u n d e d w h i f t r i n i n t i n g deer armaments division of the air corps. \ N e h a v e a lot of loyal f a n s in o u r r o o t i n g o n W h i d b y I s l a n d S u n d a y , O c t o b e r 18. Ruthmarie Rodenburger, daughter of s e c t i o n at t h e g a m e s , t h e solid, s a l t - o f - t h e P . L. C. f a c u l t y a n d s t u d e n t s e x t e n d t h e i r Cupid made another direct hit in Mr. and -Mrs. Frederick Rodenburger campus contingent w h o enjoy a good game, s y m p a t h y to liis p a r e n t s , Mr. a n d M r s . C a r l our student body recently when Bud of Tacoma and a Junior in the Eduw i n , lose o r d r a w , b u t u n f o r t u n a t e l y a h y b r i d H u n s k o r of O a k H a r b o r . Lutness, prominent P L C . debater, pre- cation Department here at P-L^C^, was s p e c i e s e e m s to b e d e v e l o p i n g , r i g h t o n o u r A n d w e o f f e r o u r s y m p a t h y to o u r f e l l o w - sented a solitaire diamond to Betty married to Mr. Charles Twinant at o w n s i d e of t h e S t a d i u m . W e a r e g r o w i n g h o t s t u d e n t , D i c k L a n g t o n , f o r t h e b e r e a v e m e n t of Hanson, student last year active In the home of her grandmdlh«\ Mrs. h o u s e f a n s , ; w h o c o m e to t h e g a m e to b e g o o d h i s f a t h e r , Mr. C. A. L a n g t o n . choir and journalism. The young couple, Young of Crestview Heights near Taw i n n e r s , b u t c a n ' t t a k e t h e c o l d b r e a t h of d e P . L. C. a l s o h o n o r s t h e m e m o r y of M r s plan to be married sometime in De- coma, on Sunday, October 18. Rev. feat ! I n g e r S o p h i e L a r s o n , l o y a l f r i e n t j of t h e colcember. Carl Rydell of First Lutheran Church Hot-house or fair-weather fans are those lege a n d w i f e of o n e of its i n c o r p o r a t o r s . W e Betty Is now working as typist in of Tacoma officiated. w h o d o n ' t c o o p e r a t e w i t h t h e yell l e a d e r s , thank her for her personal support, prayers, the SeatUe-Tacoma shipyards. Bud. At the opening of the service, candles w h o complain about not getting a s q u a r e deal and unfailing friendship. She gave three childwho was chosen last year as Ph.C.'s were lighted by Helen Church and Marf r o m t h e r e f e r e e , a n d w h o live in t h e p a s t , r e n i n t o t h e d i r e c t s e r v i c e of t h e s c h o o l ! Mr.' glamour boy. is now attending classes tha Jane Gallaher, students at P.L.C. continually wishing that gridsters f r o m other L u d v i g L a r s o n of P a r k l a n d , a f o r m e r b u s i n e s s A and working a shift in the shipyards. - f t e r a week's honeymoon the young years were back. m a n a g e r , a n d Mrs. Lauritz Rasmussen a n d The PX.C. family extends sincerest couple will reside in Tacoma, and Mrs. W e realize t h a t voices get h o a r s e t o w a r d the Mrs. August Husclunann, both f o r m e r incongratulations and best wishes to both Tennant will continue her studies last h a l f of a f o o t b a l l g a n f e , b u t w e a l s o k n o w structors here. young couples. here.




P.L.C. Girl Weds



- P&CtfK? LtUTtjEBAM gQLL^Qfe.

"Talking SJt 0*vel

Glads and Rangers Meet September 7


'• •••» - - - v P A e s T a s a w > * "


Always a big feature of the Homecoming festivities, the football game to be played on Saturday afternoon this year is between our Lutes and Western Washington College of Education from Belllngham. Before the Monday morning quarterbacks catch me. I had better Issue Here we have two teams with mediocre seasons so far, and the game is my bi-weekly propaganda notes. Uprets have been the rule, not the exception, expected to be an evenly fought affair with both teams determined to coma these past two wefclS^ Washington was tumbled by California, Stanford beat beck, from overwhelming defeat* last a w t . "^iTtT^m"^Tr~SIInnesota conquer?ff MIfWganT arid aTT over "The rialiotTTeams Bellinghani found the Ellensburg Wildcats tough meat and came have fallen. Look at Bernie Bierman's Iowa Cadets. They have one of the best out holding the goose egg in a 33 to 0 tussel at Ellensburg. The Vikings service teams in the country, yet Notre Dame beat them 28 to 0—the first time also lost a 7 to 0 verdict to Cheney at Beiringham earlier in the year an Irish eleven has ever beaten a Bierman coached team. /"""Whin Jack Pcrrault ran 90 yards for the sole touchdown. Prom where we stand now it looks as though Ellensburg has the Champion1 —— | OUTCOME UNPREDICTABLE ship team this year. But it's still anybody's title. St. Martin's can be cut down / "I ( I W D< ) W So there is really no way to compare by either Cheney or Ellensburg. the Wildcats have already beaten Cheney. | the two Saturday opponents. PLC has Cheney took us into camp, and we beat Ellensburg. It's all a merry-go-round ! beaten Ellensburg while The Wildcats affair and no one can tell when it will stop. I have drubbed Bellingham but on the This Cheney team that we played Saturday seemed to have plenty on the The Eastern Washington Savages j o t h e r hand Cheney only beat the Vikball, or else they remembered the shellacing we gave them last year. I don't proved to be as wild as their name; ings by one touchdown whereas they know where Coag(^ Peterson salvaged all his material, but the smallest man toofckthe Glads by five. on the Savages' squad was as big as Kyllo. when they war-danced across the PLC; Dr. Lappenbusch, Bell, coach, has A vote of many, many thinks must be given to the Lutheran Brotherhood goal line five times to gain their first \ been feeding his charges an extra for the swell banquet they put on for our team. They left us with the thought Victory in four years over a lighter! rationing of pills in anticipation of that, in their minds, win or lose, our squad was the best on the field Gladiator squad. Saturday. October i the coming game and he is pointOutstanding in the last two games for the Lutes have been Don "Bubbles" 24. at Spokane, Washington. Not onces ing toward a suitable revenge for D'Andrea. George Anderson, Eldon "Wheat Ranch" Kyllo. and Paul "Potatoes" were the Lutes able to cross the East-! the four straight defeats his Foiillo. Our sixty minute boys. Anderson. Kyllo. and Polillo, are holding up well erhers' goal in a free admission gamei charges have suffered at the hands but the strain is telling on them. And more than one visiting team has somesponsored' by the Spokane Athletic j of the Lutes. The Viking attack thing to say on the impact of Bubbles. Round Table which bought out the' features a tricky offense- with a It is reported that Irvin Liefer. Cheney s little basketball star, will be out freshman, Lowell Doud of Buckley, Gonzaga stadium for the game. for some time with'a broken collar bone. This is interesting news to all the standing out in the backfield. 3500 fans walked in without payWinko teams. GLADS WORKING HARD ing to watch the outweighed, invadAs home-coming rolls around again we should spend some time reminiscing On the home front the thrice beaten ing Gladiators attempt 30 passes in about former athletic stars from around these parts. Among many "greats." an effort to even out the score. The Glads 'are working with new vigor we remember fellows like "Swede" Willard. Hal Votaw. Bucky O'Connor. "Fud" hard-charging Savage line blocked looking toward their return to the win Fadness. the Frye brothers. "Red" Carlson. Chet Solie. And then more recently two Lute punts to set up two of the column. Coach Barofsky has been exthe Tommerviks. Tim. Bob. and Marv. the Taylor boys. Blair and Murray. Eastern's touchdowns. Two pass perimenting all week, juggling his Marv Harshman. "Goat" Thorleifson. George Broz and many more. We hope plays accounted for two more scores, lineup in an attempt to find a winning to see all these fellows around this week-end and to show them a good time. An underdog P.L.C. football team, and a 60 yard touchdown run by combination. He has -even used his the tough Gladiator line. Bob May- fed on nails by the Baron throughout right tackle. Larry Borck. who inter- human battering ram linemen. Goldcumber, Logger right end. took a 12 the preceding week, gave vent to their cepted a PLC pass in the fourth quar- ang Johnson and Bubbles D'Andrea yard pass in the end zone from Spen- determined feelings against Ellens- ter ended the scoring spree for the in the fullback slot for obvious reason cer to register the first touchdown, burg's highly favored Wildcats in the Savages. Five different players shar- of power Tommy Hcskins cast a hopeful and added the extra point that gave initial Tacoma appearance of the year, ed in the Eastern's scoring, the outThe PLC Gladiator eleven stubbornstanding play being a pass from left outlook over the home camp with ly relinquished the city intercollegiate CPS the lead throughout the game. and came out o f . the battle with a half Bud Threap to right half Dick his return to the active list, but the hard-earned 7 to 6 victory. Glenn Neal. substitute center for the football title by a 14 to 6 score, to their Sartain who scampered 62 yards for condition of Glen Iloiby, freshman The Central squad, with the exrevengeful rival. tl>e College of Puget gold and black, started the Lute's comea touchdown. guard, was in doubt. "Both Iloiby ception of one fourth quarter drive, Lack in the second quarter when he Sound, in a pass-slinging fracas held The Lutes made 4 first downs to and Hcskins were left at home at the Stadium bowl, October 17. The recovered a CPS fumble on the PLC never seriously threatened the Gladthe Savages 10. Big Don D'Andrea. who when PLC journeyed to Spokane CPS Loggers, burning from a 47 to 0 38 yard mark. The Baron's tricky later- iator goal, and the staunch Lute deput an estimated four Central Washlast weekend. score handed to them by last year's al-pass plays clicked for the Gladiators fenses held Ellensburg's touted Carington players out of action, packed the There were no injuries derived from Lute squad, opened a bag of pass plays and Ted Iufer. right end. put the ball mody. Berndt, and Kuchea at bay all ! b a " 'hrough the Savage line for one j the Cheney game and the squad with during the game. in scoring position on the 3 yard line and found the Gladiator's pass defense The drive which led to P.L.C.'s only J o f t h e f l r s t d o w n s - A r t Larson, playing the exception of Hoiby and Connell. full of holes. Meanwhile. Baron Bar- by snatching Jack Bratlie's pass. Big his first same of the season, substituted who has a bad ankle, will be in good ofsky's boys uncorked a few lateral- fullback Dick Rupert knifed through touchdown was well executed and ! f o r started from the Gladiator 35 yard j diminutive Tommy Hoskins who shape for the Homecoming tilt. / right tackle for the lone 'bote score. pass plays to avoid a shutout. w a s left in j Parkland to recuperate captain of the Vikings is Larry Bratlie's try for the extra point sail- line. C.P.S. Powerful Ster Harshman started by plowing j f r o m a n '"disposition. Larson sparked Munizza. former Puvallup player, who ed wide of the uprights to give CPS In the opening period the CPS conthrough for five yards. Two more vards! o n a C 0 U P | e o f fade-out pass plays. a one point lead at the half time. hold£ down one of the end spots. Don tingent showed terrific power when The Gladiators were backed by an Neal is the Bellingham version and In the second half the Loggers dan- by Tommy Hoskins were picked up! they first gained possession of the gerously threatened the Gladiators in the second down Then Bratlie.- with enthusiastic bunch of fans from Spo- then some of our Bubbles, Neal weighs ball after Jack Bratlie's quick-kick goal line and twice the powerful quick movements, thundered through kane and a high school pep band. in at 280 pounds and overflows one of to their own 17 yard stripe. AlterI.ute line held them, once on the 1 for eleven yards resulting in a first the tackle slots. Fellows by the names nating pass plays with line smashes, yard line and again on the 11 yard down for the Lutherans on their 45. of Monroe. Wright and Dahl will also the Loggers moved up the field like line. The Lutes marched to the CPS Smashing his way down the field our make themselves known to the Luthwind off Puget Sound. Jack Spencer, By RUTH WILLIAMSON 9 yard line in the third quarter only fullback Dick Rupert chalked up 8 eran fans dimunutive triple-threater, and Darto have their comeback efforts foiled yards to the Central 47. The Lutes! Gym is sure a lot of fun. rel Swenson. Scandivanian frosh by an interception. Trying desperately were now clicking, and the Wildcat^] We run and Jump and Juiftp and run. flash of CPS. did the pitching while to get back in the ball game, the knew it. Hard as the Wildcats defend-I iConfidentially, we're practicing for power-driving Bill McMasters and Gladiators ran about all the pass ed their lines they were, as it seemed. Sadie Hawkln's Day. > Nelson Service Station right halfback Gregory chewed off plays they knew in the fourth quar- predestined for a crackup. The scoring We really cover lots of space; 9602 Pacific Ave. some long and short gains through ter. but again brilliant pass defense play was on. Hoskins took the snap! Only a few of us land on our face in the Logers' backfield stopped them from D'Andrea and lateraled to Bratlie. (Witness the band-aids on various cold. The climax came when Darrell Fading back w-ith extreme caution he noses.' P. OSCAR STORL1E Swensen, CPS quarterback, snagged flu^g a long)"forward pass to Iufer! But we really love our volley ball: MORTUARY Bratlie's pass inches from the ground who. amidst' the surprised Wildcats,j W e r e going to play a lot this fall Established 1908 to travel 70 yards for another Logger ran the remaining yards for a touch- j touchdown. PLC was stalled in the down unmolested. 5036 So. Tacoma Way GA. 1122 With volleyball practice the center middle of the field when the final Bratlie again comes to the fore by of activity now. the four teams were gun sounded. 813 Pacific Ave. Tacoma, Wash. place kicking to give the Lutes a 7 chosen at a recent turnout. to 0 score. D'Andrea praised VOLLEY VIKINGS: Avis Hovland, When you want office supplies Relaxing, as it seemed, on their captain: Betty Bates. Lillian ThorIndividual praise goes to burly Don D'Andrea who did a whale of a job victory (he Lutes got into a rut that leifson. Ruth Williamson. Annabelle C. FRED CHRISTENSEN backing up the PLC line as defense for a while looked disastrous. Birkestol. Mildred Hanson. Norma Li- Jeter's Furniture-Cabinet Shop ~ STATIONER Receiving the ball on the kick off. der. Agnes Mykland, and Ardis Sever, We specialize in fullback. His numerous and Jolting (Rosenburgs) KITCHEN CABINETS tackles kept the CPS running attack the Ellensburg eleven hammered all son. 913 Pacific Ave. BR. 4629 pretty well under control. Both teams the way down to the P.L.C. 18 yard SIS'S SISSIES: Cecelia Oardlin, GR. 8253 Mountain Highway completed their passes to tie in that line in four plays. A play with a pass captain: Patricia Iverson. Ann Nelson. department However, the difference sent by Howard into the hands of Car- Helen Youngren, Fern Erickson. Betty \ Permanents . . showed up in the interception column, mody resulted in a touchdown. The Hatlen. Isabel Harstad. Gladys Polillo, . . . Fingerwaves 1 PLC stealing only one pass from the incompleted place kick by Central left and Dorothy Peterson. Loggers, while the CPS backfield snag- the Ellensburg eleven with Just 6 VITAMIN B ONE: Lois Ludwig, capParkland Beauty Shop ged five of PLC's.'The win over the points. Members of I.C.A. Stores tain: Helen Thoren, Lorene Garges. GRanite 8728 With three minutes left to play Doris Jurgerson. June Belew. MaryGladiators was the first since GRanite 8205 the victory-minded Wildcats start- bess Daddow. Mildred Hoff, Alice Kafor neighbor CPS. ed on their warpath and advanced aland Doris Herren. and Shirley Sevto the Lutheran's 21 yard line where erson. Everything you need i n they were permanently checked till LEE'S LEAPERS: Rhoda Lee. capD«pgs at U p t o w n Price* the gun went off ending the game. Pr<Ascriptions - Rexall Items tain: Margaret Hill. Carrie Person, G R A I N - Etc. GROCERIES - FLOUR Large Asst. of Candies Alice Pflaum, Joan Beard, Erna ThomParkland, Wash. li. HJordis Rogen. Dorothy Neiman, On Hie Mountain Highway LUNDBERG DRUG CO. Greetings From Harsh Tiatffic Ave. at Airport Road Caroline Hawley. Charlene Martens, Mr. and Mrs. Marvel Harshman and Elmer "Pete" Peterson, former P.L.C.- and Merle Stevens. The gentlemen of the student body ites now located in Pasco, Washington, | Q U A L I T Y K N I T T I N C CO. \ send greetings to all their friends here are said to have wondered if the draft \ MAln 6581 934 Cdmmerce St. I via Art Larson and Ster Harshman, board had stolen a march on them GOLF - TENNIS - BASKETBALL who'stopped off to see them on the when such commands as right dress! return trip from Spokane last weekend. about face! and halt! came floating W H A T E V E R YOUR G A M E — W e Have Supplies for i t = Knit Wear made to Your Measure = Art and Ster also took time out to across the campus recently. Calm down, watch Marv play with the Pasco Flyers. fellows it isn't the army moving in, but Just the girls being introduced to After only two weeks of football pracJETLAND & PELAGRUT! tice. the Pascoites took into camp a marching and drilling in their gym For 25 yean we have provided seasoned Walla Walla Bomber squad. classes. Our formations may look a litthe best in Men's Clothing, FurnReport: Harsh can still kick those tle ragged now, but Just give us a few ishings, Hats and Shoes 924 PACIFIC AVENUE field goals as well as he did in the more lessons and well be teaching the WAAC's and WAVEs. Gonzaga tilt. With ART LARSON

One of the games on PLC's sched ule which is being looked forward to with great anticipation by the Lutes is the second St. Martin's fracas which will be played here in the Tacoma StadiumOTTNov. 7:~ Still smarting from the 19 to 7 defeat at the hands of the Rangers the Glads would like nothing better than to hand Jimmy Ennis' squad a sound beating. At the present time the Rangers are in poor shape with their two biggest threats, Frankie Sinclair and Tom Frank, on ^lie sidelines with injuries. Last Saturday against Portland, the Lacey team- was helpless without the two stars' services and were drubbed 39 to 6. Both boys are expected to be ready for the PLC fracas, however, and if they are. the main objective of the Lute defense will be to bottle up Sinclair and Frank. The November 7 encounter with St. Martin's represents the last time fans will be able to see a PLC home game this season. So don't plan anything for Saturday afternoon, Jiut come on cut and pay tribute to the players' appraranre on the gridiron.


Wildcats Lose By 7-6 Margin

Lutes Defeated 14 to 6 by C. P. S.



RAYMOND Electric Co.

Dahl Grocery



NovlO'44 1tg&&~ PAGE FOUX

OCTOBER 29. 1042


Scientists Enjoy Lutherland Outingc




MISSION ! representatives to the L.S.A. council. Donald Erickson was elected presi- ! Prof. Arlton has been chosen adviser I Jan Peerce. America's foremost tenLutherland on beautiful Lake Kil- dent of the Mission Society for the cur- j for this group, which meets every Wed- or. appeared in concert at the Temple larney was the scene of a noisy and rent semester. Assisting him on the ex- I nesday noon in the chapel at 12:30. i Theater on Monday evening. October 126. under the auspices of the Civic active weekend October 17 and 18 ecutive committee are Charlotte Swan- | GLIDER CLUB son. vice president, and Betty Hatlen, | The Glider club reports that they | Music Association. This concert was the when Ster Harshman led his Linne secretary-treasurer. have picked Eldon Kyllo as president. j first of the' four concerts on Pacific members out there on the annual house This group plans to continue its work Rolling along with him on the executive j Lutheran College's Lyceum series, -partjr trek. The poor sciennnc speci- with the Pocket Testa rfteftt League, and council are Georgiana Atkinson. vice t Mr. p{*ree is the new sensation of mens of that locale have been resting Jimmy Petersen has been chosen chair- president; Ruthmarie Rodenburger the Metropolitan Opera and was reman of the committee to carry on this Tennant, secretary; and Paul Pflueger. | ceived enthulastlcally by his Tacoma up every since. audienge^videnced by the generous project. treasurer. Upon arrival the biologists grouped At the last meeting. October 21. Prof. The club plans to sponsor an all- j applause>humerous curtain calls, and together for the usual gormandizing Pflueger. adviser of the society, ex- school skate in the near future.I audible appreciation of each -of his j presentations. Alexander Fried of the of food. Following a life-long habit of plained its ideals and purposes. Mary- L.DR. The Lutheran Daughters of the Re- San Francisco Examiner has said of • Eating everything set before them." bes$.Daddow favored them with a piano formation met Wednesday. October 21, this artist, "Hats off, ladles and genthey soon dispensed with the vitamin solo. to elect officers for the year. President tlemen. to a great new tenor—without and calory side of the evening. NOON DEVOTIONS Isabel Harstad. who was chosen last a doubt the best on the American opera They next turned their attention to Members of the Noon Devotional spring, presided over the meeting. Of- state!" Mr. Peerce In his Tacoma Conan initiation of the new members. Eat- group elected Nora Kjesbu to lead them ficers elected were Patricia Iverson. cert definitely lived up to this comment. ing with walnuts in their irlouths and for this semester. Aiding her are Mar- vice president: Ruth Knutzen, secreRemaining on the calendar of mufly paper on their feet, the initiatees garet Davidson, vice president, and Al- tary; and Alice Kaaland. treasurer. sical events are three great artists. were soon settled down to a gluesome bert Kuhn. secretary-treasurer. Harry Eunice Torvend and Nancy Lund rep- Bidu Sayao. noted Brazilian soprano. evening. Group singing and a weiner Soloos and Georgiana Atkinson are resented the group at the Circuit L.DR. Is being presented on November 9; and marshmallow roast around the the French pianist. Casadesus. is convention last Sunday in Tacoma. campflre concluded the first night's Avis Hovland gave a short talk on scheduled for March 3; Isaac Sterne, frolic. the purposes and meaning of the L.D. a rising young American violinist, will Sunday morning a devotional service iContinued from Page 1) R.; Lois Ludwig gave an L.S.A. report appear on March 26. was conducted by members of the soand Rhoda Lee presented a topic conciety. The rest of the day was spent cient prophecy and its full revelation cerning the Reformation. Many Events Planned in outdoor sports—hiking, eating, boat- in the gospel to its restoration in the Hostesses for the gathering were Mrs. ing. eating, playing football and base- struggles and victories In the refor- Carl Fynboe. newly-elected adviser. Mrs. For Homecoming Grads ball. and eating. The group returned mation age and the extension, the Ruth Franck. Mrs. J. P. Pflueger, and (Continued from Page 1) Sunday evening tired, weary and <as Ideals and the prospects of the refor- Miss Mary Botton. ture. A1 Nichols may be expected to mation church. usual) hungry. FIRESIDE bring his trumpet along, and Rudy New members inducted into the Lin"The main musical theme, that of The Fireside Members met at the ne ranks are Noreen Stendal. Carrie Luther's great reformation hymn, Senior Girls' Dormitory last Sunday Johnson will bring over his singing Person. Gladys Andersen. Nancy Lund. which recurs at various places in the evening. Donald GUbertson. ("Book voice unless he completely loses It at Avis Hovland. Ann Nelson, Corinne composition, is developed at length in store" Gilbertson of last year) was the football game. Secret: Kuhn has lined up a corn Fosso. (aren't we polite putting ladies the opening chorus of praise and ador- guest speaker. Clifford Johnson favored specialty for a surprise that will first?i Gerhardt Ness. Wenzel Tiede- ation in the overture and Is followed the group with a vocal solo, accompankeep you laughing until the kernels man. Roy Schmandt. Leslie Whitehead. by the Trinity . . . ied by Patricia Iverson at the piano. shake out of your ears. And some Richard Langton. Thomas Hoskins. and "In the chorus 'She Came With Us Rudolph Johnson was elected fire more of Larry Sawdey's impersonGustaf Anderson. Across the Sea', the scene changes to tender at a short business session, after ations are foreseen to be the General chairman for the affair was the church of the reformation in our which a marshmallow roast around the laugh-provokingest scenes ever Florence Hopp. She was assisted by a own country. It dwells on its manifold fireplace ended the meeting. seen. general arrangement committee com- roots in the various countries of the The schottische and polka will help posed of Lois Ludwig. Waldo Elefson. old world and on Its triumphs In this CAMERA CLUB Marvin Shaw has been chosen pres- in livening up the eventful evening Jim Petersen, and Mark Stuen. new environment. Games consistent with the traditional ident of the Camera Club for this year. "The following chorus is a prophetThe latest . . . the finest in ic vision of the future of this church, He Is aided by Vice President Mary Hallowe'en spirit will be part of the its prospects of unity and power. Its Petersen, a n d Secretary Florence entertainment, guaranteeing a spooky RECORDS or SHEET MUSIC championship of truth and light, and Reiman. A committee Is noyv at work time for all. Let's all come out to see its assurance of progress and victory. preparing a constitution for the club. what the sophomores can do. Graduates are invited to attend diTED BROWN MUSIC "In the concluding number for chor- Near future plans include a field trip ving services In Trinity Lutheran 1121 Broadway us and congregation. 'A Mights'- Fort- and guest speakers. church across the way Sunday mornALPHA PSI OMEGA ress Is Our God.' the main theme, Seven members of the Theta Pi Cast ing at eleven. with which the work was begun, reCHOIR CONCERT SUNDAY of the Alpha Psi Omega attended the appears in its simplest form and so The final episode in the saga of sums up the faith and the hope, the Little Theaters presentation of the | Newest styles for school and dress assurance and the joyful trust in God play, ARSENIC AND OLD LACE, Homecoming events is the first outside performance of the 1942 Choir } 3rd floor . . . Budget Shop of the church, past, present, and Thursday evening. October 22. After the performance they adjourned to of the West In Central Lutheran 1 7.95 to 10.95 future." Hartman Hoff's home for a short church at three o'clock Sunday afparty. ternoon. The group will present the "Reformation Cantata" by F. Melius Christiansen. Anderson Heads Chorus With this line-up of outstanding George Anderson was elected presi- events calendered for this weekend, HOMOGENIZED FOR dent of the P.L.C. Chorus at Its sec- we welcome all our friends back among HEALTH A N D COODNESS ond rehearsal. Tuesday evening. Oct- us for Homecoming and hope they ober 20. His supporting officers are have a grand time of it. Virginia Seaburg. vice president, and Charlotte Swanson. secretary-treasurer. t SEARS. ROEBUCK and CO. Director Schnackenberg point out that there are three facts to keep in Broadway at 13th mind about the organization. It Is TACOMA a training ground for the first choir; the members get fun and enjoyment out of singing; and if rehearsals prove successful the group will make public appearances. Programs planned for the This year vote for the Krug-Lutz Studio. The studio t h a t coming year include a concert for the supports Pacific Lutheran College 100 per cent. student, body, singing of Christmas carols, and possible outside perforFeaturing mances. DeLuxe " H a l o e t t e " (process patented) and Hollywood "Shadowgraph" lighting. Make our studio your headquarters when downtown LIBRARY GIVEN GIFT

Choir Sings Sunday

China Is Topic Of Chapel Talk "The Japanese conquered Canton four years ago. but they still need a guard and bayonet on every street corner to keep down revolt among the conquered' Chinese there.' said Mr P&ul A. Snyder in a talk given in chapel Wednesday. October 21. Mr. Snyder, who spent seventeen years in China—he began as a teacher in a Chinese academy for boys, and was for the last fi^e years the administrator of a hospital in Canton—told how Canton, once a city of a million people, was deserted by all but a few thousands when the Japs took over. Even today. Chinese guerilla attacks are frequent, and as many as 30 riots may break out simultaneously in the different parts of the city. The missionaries are taking the hardships right along with the Chinese people, and this attitude Is greatly appreciated by the Chinese, acordlng to Mr. Snyder. The Chinese he said, are staunch, brave and true. Mr. Snyder Uved under Japanese rule four years—five months as a prisoner— and finally came to the United States on the steamer Gripsome, through a transfer of prisoners and nationals between the two nations.

Radio Broadcast To Be November 10 Lute talent will hit the air waves on Tuesday. November 10, when PLC presents its first program of the year on the Tacoma City Light's "Campus Workshop." Broadcasting over KMO. the program will be co-announced by Craig Johnson and Marv Shaw. Burt Thorpe and Jeanette Burzlaff will arrange the program. and Mildred Reese 'will write the script. Norm Holm and Charles Nee. the other two PLC announcers, will be on the second PLC edition of the workshop. C. E. Berglatul H a r d w a r e Pipe Fittings - Paint Electric Supplies


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Mr. Julius Petersen, more affectionately known in our PL.C. family as "Speedy Pete," has made another valuable improvement In our library building. He has recently purchased and in*stalled blinds for all* the windows of Room L 104. This gilt i s appreciated by the school, and will be even more enjoyed when movies are presented there. SHOP EARLY "j Give Dermetics to her for Xmas I W i n n i e Beauty Salon GA 8424 3507 So. 50th Vt block from So. Tacoma





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Marifif TCufltprait C o l l r s i r NOVEMBER 19, 1942

LSA Members Convene Here This Saturday Christians and Crises Is Conference Theme: Rev. Schiotz to Speak

COMING EVENTS Friday. November 20—Football Banquet at Rau's Chicken Dinner Inn at 6:30 p. m. Saturday. November 21—LS.A. Convention here. 3:40 p. m. Wednesday. November 25. to 8:05 a. m. Monday. November 30— Thanksgiving vacation. Friday, December 4—W.A.A. Ice Skating party at Lakewood.


T o p ' Keeney Is Speaker Football Season Ends With Annual Dinner

The Rev. Fred A. Schiotz. one of the With the last football game for this Lutheran Student Association's national season played. P.L.C. now turns her advisers, will be the main speaker for attention to honoring the boys who the L. S. A. conference on our campus have been out there fighting on the this Saturday. November 21. Theme gridiron all season. .Yes. it's the anof the meeting is "Christians and nual Football Banquet, biggest event "We wish to create a we-feellng'— Crises." about which an inspirational of the school year, which Is being held a brotherhood—among all the students program including forums, an address, this Friday evening at Rau's Chicken on earth," said Homer Loh. Chinese and a banquet will be centered. Dinner Inn in honor of the '42 team. The annual convention, which was student in America who spoke in For some of the boys this will be their to have been held in Eugene. Oregon, chapel Thursday. November 12. Mr. last year of football, and we want to this year, had to be arranged for In Loh addressed the college assembly in show them how much we have really some other way because of the lack behaif of the World Student Service Directing banquet plans for Friday are Dick Langton, left, and Waldo Elefson. appreciated their grid accomplishments -of tires and gas. The Pacific North- Fund, which provides direct relief for west region was divided into areas, with and loyalty. each division holding its own confer- students and professors who are vicMaking the plans for the occasion ence, one of which is to be held on our tims of war. campus Saturday. We will have as our i One dollar from every PLC student is the goal set in our one month cam- are co-chairmen Dick Langton and "We cannot win this war or win paign for funds for the World Student Service Fund. The campaign ends Waldo Elefson who have lined up a guests students from the University of ] this peace unless we share the sufWashington. December 12. by which time the total goal of $300. including student contribu- fine program and made arrangements ferings of others." he declared. "It The day will open with registration] tions and faculty donations. i> expected to be fulfilled if everyone of us does for a menu that ought to satisfy even at 9:00 a. m. and will close with a ban-, is our responsibility to sacrifice so | his share. the most lean and hungry Lute on the quet at 5:00 p. m. Mr. Walter Schnack- ! that we can win both." Heading the drive are rs^chairmen Gladys J Andersen and Sterling Harshenberg. our dean of men. is to be the j Mr. Loh pointed out that all over • man. assisted by advertising manager. Corinne Fosso. They have appointed a campus. Main speaker for the occasion is master of ceremonies at the banquet. the world students are suffering. I n . large committee to c a n v a s the student body. Each PLCite will be contacted Committees making the plans for this ] China they have been forced to flee by one of these people'and asked to donate or pledge at least one dollar to Harold "Pop" Keeney. popular coach at Sumner high school. Student body conference include Gus Anderson, gen- | from their colleges and universities this fund. / eral committee; Betty Hatlen and Mar- j into Interior China to the west, often The WSSF is tui organization operating primarily in the colleges and president Hal Bruun will preside as garet Davidson, banquet; Isabel Har-1 taking only the clothes on their backs universities of the. United States to raise money for helping students and master-of-ceremonies. Dr. J. P. Pfluestad and Harry Soloos. programs; andj and making the trip on foot. Tmey live ; professors wno ar«' victims ot the war. Money raised by this organization is ger win give trie ifmxmtum. Georgiana Atkinson, advertising. Thej and study in caves and other impro- turned over to proved and responsible national committees which administer Betty Wrlgley and Albert Kuhn will whole program is under the leadership] vised dwellings Chiang Kai Chek. he relief to students in all parts of the world, The funds are cabled to their final combine their musical talents again in of Miss Anna Marn Nielsen and John- j said, told Chinese students they could destination, with an answering receipt checking their safe arrival. presenting a violin duet for the enjoyny Larsgaard. faculty and student ad-; serve their country best by continuing Students of all nations, all religions, all political bodies can be aided through ment of the group. They will be acvLsers, respectively, for the local L. S. A. j their studies to prepare themselves for this organisation. At the present time most of the funds are being sent to companied by Isabel Harstad at the A complete schedule of events ancT leadership in the task of .reconstruc- Chinese a/id European students and to refugee students in America. Recently piano. Harry Soloos will sing two speakers for the day is as follows: vocal solos, the "Kashmiri Song" by tion after Ihe war. Today there are Japanese-American students have been reclving "aid. 9:00 A. M. Registration more students in China than before the Hefe is our opportunity to- share the sufferings of our fellew-students all Woodforde-Finden and "Road to Man9:30—Bibl? Study Rev. Stienhoff war began. over i ne world and to help in building a bond of fellowship among us all that dalay" by Speaks. 10:30—Address—"Christians in Greetings to the banqueters will be The picture in Europe is very sim- will be valuable in the reconstruction period after the war. Crises" Rev. Thorpe ilar. the speaker added, with college Give that they may live. Your dollar is worth twenty dollars in China. given by Dr. O. A. Tingelstad, Dr. J. P. 11:00— Forum— » Pflueger. Dean Harold G. Ronning. people undergoing much suffering and Y6u have it. and they need It. "My Crises" Rev. Schiotz privation. Refugee students here in Athletic Director P. G. Strombo, and 12 noon to 1:30 P M— Lunch and America have no means of getting Coach Charles "Baron" B a r o f s k y . Singspiration Awards will be presented to the gridfinancial assistance from home and arc 1 30—Forum— in want. sters during the program, "Your Crises'" Rev Schiotz j Decorations win be centered around These are the people the W.S.S. 2:30 Short business meeting the Thanksgiving theme, with a hornF. is offering us the opportunity to Despite certain difficulties of publiThe future of Lutheran colleges, and Techniques help. Mr. Loh pointed out that men cation vjnder war priorities, the faculty that of PacUic Lutheran College In of-plenty centerpiece. Projects Heads of the committees that have have often wished to build a brothhas given permission to the students particular, was discussed at the meet5:00 Fellowship Banquet erhood of all the people of the to publish an annual this year, and has ing of the American Lutheran Confer- been hard at work planning the banquet "RESOURCES OF THE CHRISTIAN" earth, but have never made a submitted a list of nominees for the ence at Augustana College. Rock Is- I are Doree Sachs, decorations; Avis Rev. Carl Rydell concentrated effort toward achievpositions of editor and business mana- land. Illinois, last week. Our Board of Hovland. program; Roy McKlnley. pubAll students are cordially Invited and ing that goal. The W.S.S.F.. he said, ger. The election will be held some Trustees sent Dr. O. A. Tingelstad and licity; Nancy Lund, tickets. strongly urged to attend the meetings. Come on. fellows, buy a couple of is now laying the groundwork in time next week. the Rev. L. Ludwig of Portland to repthis cause by building a bond of Candidates for the SAGA positions resent our college. The Rev. H. L. tickets, ask your girl, and come out to end the '42 football season at the fellowship and cooperation among are—Editor. Florence Hopp. Nancy Foss. district president of NL.C.A., also EX-LUTES TO WED banquet tomorrow evening at 6:30. the students of the world today Lund, and Noreen Stendal; Business attended the sessions. ON SUNDAY EVENING who will be leaders of the world Manager. Hartman Hoff. Mark Stuen, Dr. Tingelstad reports that the oftomorrow. It is our common reand Burt Thorpe. Faculty advisers are f i c i i attitude Is reflected in the folDOROTHY McCOMB '42 and WILsponsibility. he said, to aid in this Editorial. Dr. Ran son and Prof. Peel- lowing resolution, which was presented LIAM RAMSTAD. former student '42. great work. man; Art, Miss Berg; and Business. by the Commission on Higher Christian will be married in Trinity Lutheran For in Christ there is no East or Mr. Nelsson. Education: church at eight o'clock Sunday eve- West, and there must be no boundary All the nominees are active in stu"As an example of unique and dent affairs. Florence Hopp is now ning. November 22. The Rev. A. W. lines in our "we-feeling." effective cooperation In the field The PLC debate squad argued thempresident of the DJt.G.. secretary of Rams tad. father of the groom, will of higher education In the Ameriselves into a good start for another the Llnne Society, and an active memperform the ceremony. can Lutheran Conference, the Consuccessful season by tying for first ber of the Choir of the West. /Noreen Many PLCites are taking part In the High School Students ference recognizes with gratitude place honors with the College of Puget Stendal holds the offices of secretary., ceremony. Mrs. Donald McMillln <NATo Produce One-Acts to God the work that has been Sound in a "practice" tournament held of DP.K.. vice president of the A.WS., DINE FRIEDLINE '42) is to be bridesdone at Pacific Lutheran College, at CPS. Saturday>~November 14s and sergeant-of-arms_of the senior maid. and GERHARDT SVARE. form- For Yuletide Program Parkland. Washington, and comA veteran team^omposed of Helen class. The vice presidencies of both the er student here, will be best man. mends the work of the institution A high school evening of entertain- D.P JC. and the sophomore class are now Church and Ursula McDonald won Ushers are GEORGE DAVIS. FORto the continued spiritual and fithree out of four debates for PLC REST JOHNSON. JULEEN MATTERN ment is being concocted for Tuesday held by Nancy Lund. She is also a nancial support of the respective * while A1 Nordeng and John Baglien (all former students) and MARCUS evening. December 15. in the college choir member, and sang last year in bodies within the conference." duplicated the feat by copping three STUEN. now in attendance here. gymnasium. Main features of the pro- the girls" sextet. PLC is the only college that Is sup- out of four. Helen Church won first Hartman Hoff was last year's presiGerhardt Svare will sing three vocal gram are two one-act plays to be proported financially by the three largest place in her section in extemporaneous dent of the sophomore class and emcee solos for the occasion: "Because." "I duced by the high school students. speaking, and John Baglien rated secLove Thee." and "O Perfect Love." Each of these plays is to be directed by at that famous Soph. Mixer. He has synods of the conference. President Tingelstad brought special ond in his section. Two debate teams The organist will be Mrs. J. N. Reed a member of the college Drama Pre- been on the MOORING MAST staff (PEGGY RAMSTAD. high school -38.) sentation class as a semester project three -years, and turned out for foot- greetings from Mrs. H. P. Johnson, from CPS each won three out of four ball this season. Mark Stuen is now housemother of the Girls' dormitory at debates to tie with PLC for the tournaThe reception will be in the church in dramatic work. parlors immediately following the cereHelen Church will direct Paul Mof- vice president of the newly-organized Augustana. two of whose daughters ment debating honors. Seattle Pacific mony. fett's Christmas play. "More Blessed." golf club and is an active member of graduated from. P.LC. He also brought and Seattle College participated in the The young couple will make their and Ursula McDonald is director of the Linne Society. Burt Thorpe has greetings from three of our former tournament also. Coach Glen Peelman plans to invite home in Seattle. Mr. Rams tad is at- "Teapot on the Rocks" by John Kil- spent a lot of time on dramatics and students—.James Anderson, L u t h e r tending the University of Washington patrick. The first try-out for cast is a member of Alpha Psi Omega. He Bengtson, and Luther Livingston, who 8eattle Pacific and Seattle College for this year, and Miss McComb is teach- roles were held last night, and the was yell leader the past two years and are all pre-theological students at Au- practice debates at PLC at a near (Continued on Page 2) gustana this year. future date. ing at Sunnydale school. final casting will be done this evening.

Loli Tells Message Of World Student Brotherhood to PLC



Tingelstad Back From Conference

Forensic Squad Ties for First Place In Speech Tourney


wsasift* NOVEMBER 19,, 1942


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Published every two weeks during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College.

Meet Joe Blow! or "Wouldn't Yon Like to Know?" OH REJECTED! by Buehl Berentson

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EDITOR IN CHIEF MILDRED REESE BUSINESS MANAGER BETTY BATES EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Marvin Shaw Columnist Arthur Larson Special Writers Hartman Hoff. Marybess Daddow Reporters Charlotte Swanson, Waletta Hornshuh. Gladys Polillo. Martin Gulhaugen. John Bagllen. Evan Carlson. Buehl Berent-spn. Harold Oppertshauser, Eunice Torvend. Anita Stuen. Dave Wright. Ruth Williamson. Ruth Knutzen. Isabell Harstad, Richard Freisth. Adviser Mrs. Ruth Franck BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Manager Mildred Brodland Business Secretary Eunice Knutson Advertising Manager A1 Nording Circulation Virginia Sidders Exchange Grace Carlson Solicitors Gladys Anderson. Nancy Lund, Esther Meyers. Bernice Bemhartsen. Adviser • O. J. Stuen

To hold her in the spoUight. Hoiby sure will try. For any stock of money, this car you couldn't buy. It means so much to Hoiby and his band of reckless boys To go riding in Rejected and to make a bang-up noise. Oh Rejected! They ride her down the campus and pound her down the lane They ride like guys you'd almost swear could never be called sane They, zoom around the kicking post and twine among the firs Till agitated spooners gasp and yell "you reckless curs." Oh Rejected! One day the boys were driving the old car like n tank And suddenly decided to ride her o'er the bank. They slammed down through the under brush and hit an awful bump The old car groaned, gave all she had, and wrapped around a stump! Oh Rejected! The moral of this story—when you hear Rejected roar Take refuge on some high spot and venture forth no more Till the car has had her workout and the boys their rounds have sung. Then, and only then, my comrades, can the all clear bell be rung!

THE LETTERS OF LUTE Dear Ma. Just a line to let you know that my grades are Just fine I asked Mr. Jordahl if I should drop Algebra. He said no that I was doing just fine. That made me feel pretty good because the last test grade I got was 35. O n e w e e k f r o m t o d a y all A m e r i c a t a k e s And Hartman Hoff got a B-plus in an English Novel t h o u g h t , a s s h e c o n t i n u e s in h e r e f f o r t t o test, which shows that anything can happen. The other a c h i e v e a f r e e A m e r i c a in a f r e e w o r l d , t o give day in Contempt. History Mr. Franck called me a t h a n k s to h e r C r e a t o r a n d P r e s e r v e r . muttonhead but that's all right because Mr. Thqrpe says S o m e of us will h e f o r t u n a t e e n o u g h to g o he calls everybody that, even him. h o m e for a traditional family Thanksgiving. Those last cookies you sent was good but I didn't D a y ; o t h e r s of us will not b e a b l e to p a u s e in get to taste the candy. Kermit and Sterling and some vital w a r - w o r k f o r m o r e t h a n a silent p r a y e r ; all of lis will p e r s o n a l l y feel s o m e e f f e c t s of | of the fellas and Carol Westerdale were at the Post Office when the package came. Next time wrap it up the w a r t h r o u g h rationing, conservation, a n d in some laundry or something. taxes But these things a r e negligible, a n d we Your son. still s c a r c e l y k n o w h a r d s h i p . T h e r e is m u c h Lute f o r which we h u m b l y give thanks.

from the i n k w e l l

OUR BLESSINGS ARE COUNTLESS W e a r e t h a n k f u l f o r t h e b i g t h i n g s , like t h e r o c c n t A f r i c a n nucrcaacs, f r e e d o m , r e m u n e r ative work, a n d plentiful food. But. m o r e than e v e r , this y e a r w e c a n see h o w r i c h l y b l e s s e d w e r e a l l y a r e . d e s p i t e t h e f a c t t h a t J a c k Wouldn't get a f u r l o u g h a n d D a d h a d to w o r k s w i n g s h i f t . T h i s is a y e a r t o b e t h a n k f u l f o r t h e little t h i n g * of- l i f e — t h e c o m m o n , i n s i g n i f i c a n t , u n noticed things' that m a k e e v e r y d a y living fuller a n d m o r e e n j o y a b l e . Tlu> l e t t e r s f r o m h o m e , daily c h a p e l s e r v i c e s , t h e PLC. f a m i l y s p i r i t , the r u b b e r s that Mother m a d e sure you brought to s c h o o l t h e last t i m e y o u w e r e h o m e , t h e l a u g h t e r f r o m t h e skit in s t u d e n t m e e t i n g last Friday, y o u r date for the Football Banquet of s u c h t h i n g s is t h e h a p p i n e s s of o u r d a i l y l i f e m a d e , a n d in o u r r i g h t to s u c h t h i n g s lies t h e e s s e n c e of o u r d e m o c r a t i c w a y of living. E v e n in. the gloom that fconies with w j y , we are t h a n k f u l that we have s o m e t h i n g w o r t h fighting for to preserve. F o r b l e s s i n g s s m a l l w h i c h a d d u p to blessi n g s g r e a t , o n T h a n k s g i v i n g Day a n d e v e r y d a y w e will b e t r u l v t h a n k f u l . DO N O T W A S T E Y O U R G I F T S B u t it is not e n o u g h f o r u s t o b e m e r e l y t h a n k f u l f o r past b l e s s i n g s a n d to p r a y f o r f u t u r e o n e s . It is u p to u s to m a k e t h e best use of w h a t h a s b e e n e n t r u s t e d to us n o w . W e have the d u t y , the right, the privilege at the p r e s e n t t i m e t o d o all w i t h i n o u r p o w e r t o p r e s e r v e o u r g i f t of f r e e d o m a n d d e m o c r a c y . O u r s m a l l r e s o u r c e s of m o n e y , g o o d s , intellect, a n d s t r e n g t h m u s t b e used in t h e m o s t e f f i c i e n t and valuable w a y possible so that we can m a k e a p e r s o n a l , all-out e f f o r t in t h e p r e s e n t c r i s i s . Even,- o n e of o u r i n d i v i d u a l b l e s s i n g s is w r a p p e d u p in t h e p r i n c i p l e s of o u r C o n s t i t u tion w i t h its Bill of R i g h t s — t h e s a f e g u a r d of o u r g r e a t , j o i n t e n t e r p r i s e . B e c a u s e t h i s is s o w e m u s t n o t look a t t h i s s t r u g g l e f r o m a s e l f i s h a n g l e — s e e i n g h o w w e c a n a c h i e v e t h e mini-, m u m of r i s k a n d t h e m a x i m u m of g a i n if w e a r e t h r i f t y a n d w i s e . I n s t e a d w e m u s t see it a s a task f o r a united, cooperative people, w o r k i n g w i t h u n i t e d , c o o p e r a t i v e Allies f o r a u n i t e d , c o o p e r a t i v e w o r l d of t h e f u t u r e . M a y t h i s T h a n k s g i v i n g D a y b e s p e n t in p r a i s e a n d t h a n k s to G o d f o r H i s b e n e f i t s t o u s a n d in* p l e d g i n g o u r s e l v e s to p r e s e r v e a n d m a k e t h e b e s t all-out use of t h e g i f t s w h i c h h a v e b e e n ' g i v e n us. (By the way, o u r faculty gives u s a n o t h e r thing to be t h a n k f u l f o r next T h u r s d a y . They p r o m i s e to s e n d o u r r e p o r t c a r d s h o m e in t i m e f o r t h i s s h o r t v a c a t i o n s o w e c a n all h a v e t h e v a s t e n j o y m e n t of s h o w i n g o u r p a r e n t s t h e r e s u l t of t h i s q u a r t e r ' s w o r k w i t h t h e f i r s t p r i d e of t r u e a c c o m p l i s h m e n t . At least, w e are supposed to have accomplished s o m e t h i n g in t h e s e n i n e w e e k s . )

Dear Ambrosia. Just a line to let you know about something that's comlilg up. It's called the Football Banquet and is considered pretty important around here. There is quite a lot of competition for the company of the most eligible for this event. Only the other day George'Anderson said to me. "I'm taking Gladys Anderson, that's pretty good, huh?" I knew you wouldn't care if I took some nice girl like Virginia Sidders, so I am. She is very Intellectual and smart in Sociology and Psychology so everything will be OK and you won't have to worry. We are going in Hoiby's Ford but you don't worry because I am taking along an anchor I made. I know you have heard about me going out to the kicking post with HJordis Rogen because that is the custom around here. Love and xxxxx Lute NOTICE TO DEAN MARTIN Watch out^ The Coys are coming! I wonder if anyone has ever thought of calling Kyllo. Kapus. Polillo. Hughes, et al. the Kicking Post Kommandos?

WITH OUR BOYS \IN THE SERVICE RODNEY LARSON, graduate tn '40, is now in the army and stationed at Camp Barkeley, Texas, where he is taking his training for the Medical Corps. ' ELMER "Pete" PETERSON, student hgre'lfltt yyar and well Jmawn -for his stellar play on P. L. C.'s great team, is now in the Coast Guard and Is stationed-at Pasco. Wash. Incidentally he trfid Mfcrv Harshman are playing football for the Pasco Flyers. TORGER LEE. graduate or '40 and the brother of our Homecoming Queen Rhoda Lee, is still a part of Uncle Sam's army and Is stationed somewhere In Hawaii. . LYLE JACOBSEN, a graduate of '40. is also stationed somewhere in Hawaii. Torger and Lyle are not at the same base, however. ROD LUND, one of the few boys from the Mid-West who came to school here, has left us to visit his folks before being called to join the Navy. He left about a week ago for Chicago, from where he'will be sent to some training center. JESSE PFLUEGER. son of Prof. Pflueger, is now in the Navy and stastatloned at College Station. Texas. GEORGE NELSON, student here this year and last, has left our happy family to cast his lot with the Merchant Marine, to sail the seas and carry supplies to our allies. BILL JOLLY, here last year, is now sailing around the world as a member of the Merchant Marine. He has Joined with thousands of others to keep our slogan—keep 'em flying—something more than words. HARRY JOHNSON—a first-quarter student here and best known for his trumpet playing ability, left us last Saturday to visit his folks before his induction into the army. WALLY LARSON, a sophomore last year, is sprouting his wings at the basic training station in Pasco. He visited here last Saturday and says that the Navy is treating him fine. At the completion of tils basic training he expects to go to Corpus Christ!.

Lyceum Lutes Hear Biilu Sayao Concert PLC music lovers had the opportunity of hearing Bidu Sayao. rising Brazilian soprano, on Monday, November 9. She was presented under the auspices of the Tacoma Civic Music Association and was Included In our Lyceum music series. Petite Miss Sayao captivated herlisteners with her superb* voice and charming stage personality. Especially interesting was her group of South American songs sung In her native tongue. Her Tjcoma audience by enthusiastic applause displayed its eagerness to hear a return concert. Miss Sayao's accompanist was Mr. Milne Charnley, who presented a group of piano selections.

ALUMsr. Emilie Bennett '41 was married to Private Oswald Pedersen, of Fort Lewis. November 1. 8he is now teaching at Rldgefield. Wash. Donna Basse '42 has announced her engagement to Carroll O. Karschney. They are. to be married November 2*. Gertrude^ Bydovf "2ST gratixrate trorrr the High School division, was recently married to Mr. George Wessels. lone Dale was married to Lt. Phillip J. Carmichael, ex '41. October 23.

Lute Lassies By RUTH WILLIAMSON Hello, Miss P. L. C. Gal. and all you boys who by accident read this. (Note: Due to conditions not under the editor's control, this column has been printed.), Today I have the pleasure of bringing you an on-the-spot report of one of those thrilling volleyball games you hear so much about. This comes to you through the courtesy of the new marvelous Plng-Pong Balls to be used by ping-pong players for playing pingpong. This volleyball game promises to be a fight to the finish with the Ttrrlble Tigers facing the Timid Termites. Being perfect ladies, the Terrible Tigers serve first. Their star player, an all-American Amazon. gives the ball a -mighty whack and lt just clears the net. Time out while she bows gracefully to her fan on the sidelines, who cheers this Herculean feat. Play Is resumed and for several moments the ball Is batted swiftly from one player to another. The flight of the ball is stopped, however, when the Timid Termites decide It would only be fair to send it over the net and let the other team play a while. But the Terrible Tigers don't want to play and let the ball bounce harmlessly on the floor. I'm sorry, folks, but time Is up. Will the Terrible Tigers be terrible? Cain the Timid Termites keep in the lead? What will be tjje^flnal s<;ore? Listen in tomorrow at this time for the next mighty play of the game. Now I must return you to your local station. That mighty P. L. C. girls', volleyball. team, Sis's Sissies, have won three in a row now and lead the parade. It Is reliably reported that they absolutely refuse to eat anything but Wheaties for breakfast, lunch, and dinner, with Wheaties for snacks between-times. Title or no title, me for a balanced diet.


SAGA ELECTIONS (Continued from Page 1)

is a Lute football player. This year he is student manager of the PLC Campus Workshop radio programs. So that the SAGA won't be left without a business manager In case the boy elected to the position is called to American students spent $300,000 on the armed service, the faculty has "cokes" last year. That amount Is the provided that the other two will serve goal of the as alternates.

Wanted: Strong, Courageous, Upstanding, Clean-Cut Young Men; See Betty Bates

Thanksgiving is on its way and soon every Lute will have a few days' vacation from "Flonklng with Franck" (both of them). With a Uttle of that Pilgram Partridge stowed below decks they will recline in some comfortable spot and sigh, "Oh InacUvlty." Concerning Thanksgiving, we have a few things we are sure of. Millie Hoff will get the bird she has long been deserving . . . What? . . . Evan Carlson with feathers? . - . Don't be absurd!

Advertisement: Men, you have heard the plea of Tacoma officials for volunteers to aid in the important program of rat-extermination along the waterfront? It takes expert training—of mice and men—and the correct psychological approach to succeed In this vital, all-out career. The sudden demand for rodent-extinguishers (due to the war, of course) has caused a vast rush Into the colleges specializing In raticide, especially Into the classes of Prof. Fee Dem Cheeze of Shuttrap University. Prof. Cheeze is recognized as the most eminent American authority on the methods and moods of raticide and heads the new committee dealing with the problem the F. R. I. (Federal Hat Investigators). Prof. Cheeze reports that men entering this career will be deferred from armed service until the draft catches up with them. He announces that more than one cheese has been carried away by the draught, especially the strong ones. Peeking through the Shuttrap U. Reporter last Thursday, Prof. Cheeze ran across an article about Pacific Lutheran College's Gladiators defeating the Wildcats. He immediately concluded that anyone who could lick wildcats could, with some special training In detecUon and a stiff course In musclebuilding. wage at least an even battle- with the rodent population. Betty "One a day" Bites has been chosen head of the PLC demolition squad for her feat of committing seven raticides In seven days. The name of thp local chapter is the Eta Eta Kappa Sigma (the E.E.KB.) Membership Is limited to persons who can produce convincing evidence of having executed three of the monsters and of having passed an exhaustive exam in the practical psychology of extermination. The career-minded should contact Chief Bites Immediately regarding available courses In background and technique, offered for a very moderate fee. Already enrolled are Roy Schmandt and Norman Holm, experienced rodentsters and likely candidates for the chief ratcatcher's Jdb. come next election.

ABflMG!5as»s*s NOVEMBER 16. 1942 '

- a g M r a w w !




Wildcats DownLutes By Score of 7 to 6

w. L. T. Central Washington 4 0 St. Martin's 3 1 0 Eastern Washington 2 2 0 A desperate Wildcat football team With ART LARSON Pacific Lutheran 1 3 1 clung to a one point lead throughout Another football season has drawn to a, close PLC has not had a too 0 3 2 the second half of the P.L.C.-Central With the echoes of the gridiron dying Western Washington successful season Judging from the scorebook, but that record Is not the out. Coach Baron Barofsky is now garner at Ellensburg last Saturday, and only criterion. A winning team is always nice to have, but no team can always spending spare time in planning his b y doing so annexed its first Winko stay at the top. This season has been one of erratic playing; one game the basketball campaign. grid title since 1933. -tearn-cllclted and looked Ufa, a, million dollars, and the next week they took a P i w i w h ar< not bright fordrubbing from a definitely weaker team. The jinx of injuries has not hit the outstanding season, but the Baron ori' a rain-soaked field, defeated the_ team very badly this year, although Ted Iufer is suffering from "Housemaid's has a nucleus of six lettermen After a long automobile trip at the Lutes by the same score by which Knee." Coach Barofsky must be congratulated for the fine spirit that he has around whom he will try to weave 35 mile an hour pace the PLC Gladia- P.L.C. had beaten them earlier in the built up among the members of the squad. The student body should also be a winning combination. tors arrived at the rain-soaked Mult- season—7 to 6. commended for their backing of the team. If the war is over by next year Back to head the list of Lute The game was a hard one to lose fw-. nomah stadium to battle the undemaybe the story will be different again. casaba stars are Paul PolUlo, Ray feated Portland U. eleven on Saturday. the Glads. With several players finishKapus, and Jack Bratlle, all from November 7. The Lutes played better ing their careers, and with some tough MANY GRID STARS LOST the potato fields of Ridgefield; During the season we lost a number of players to the Armed Forces. This ball than the 41 to 0 defeat indicated, scores behind theni, the team tried Eldon Kyllo, wheatrancher from making 10 first downs to the Pilot's 11. valiantly to put a successful capper on loss was especially keenly felt when Hugo Swanson and Bliss Croft dropped LaCrosse; Tommy Hoskins, who All but one of the Pilot's scores came the season's efforts and nearly upset out at the same time. Then Tommy Lumsden was jerked into the Air Corps, must be from Steilacoom: and the Central applecart in the muddy leaving a big hole in the lineup. In tije last game with Ellensburg Ster Harshfrom tricky passes and laterals. Waldo "Elbows" Elefson, who was encounter. In the first quarter CarIn the opening period the Pilots man and George Anderson played their last football game for the Glads. Both born and raised in the thriving mody sloshed around his right end. pushed over their first score after these Seniors have seen plenty of action this year as they were the mainstays metropolis of Corn Cob, North swung wide behind good interference, a sustained 45 yard march through of the team, an Important part of the nucleus from last year's team. Captain Dakota. and ran 59 yards untouched into the the Lute line. Fullback Del HuntGeorge and Ster yill be missed a lot. and we know they will give just as good Lutheran end zone. The Central quarAll of these men have had experience singer plunged over from the one an account of themselves for Uncle Sam as they did for PLC. terback booted the extra point squareyard line to score. The Portland U One of the many surprises of the season was that two of our erstwhile in Winko competition. Polillo being ly between to give the Wildcats the backfield passed for another touchmanagers. Dick Langton and Harty Hoff, decided to turn out and give the the second highest scorer on the Lute game's determining point. down 'the first period and punched team the benefit of their services. We ran so short of players one night that squad last year.' Although the enrollment doesn't inLUTES SCORE across another In the second quarthey decided they might as well do some good and be tackling dummies instead This feat roused the Glads and they clude any standout prep performers, ter. of just—well you know. But seriously, during the few weeks they turned out The Pilots opened fast In the second completely dominated the second quaryou could not have wished for more improvement in two ball players. After there are quite a few ambitious baster, pushing over CTreir lone tally on a keteers around to help bolster "the half to score twotouchdowns by a the first turnout Harty was so stiff he had to be lifted out of bed by his dad. morale if not the squad. Glenn Neale. combination of lateral and pass plays. drive featuring Bratlie's line bucking <A quarter for the honorable mention. Hoff). freshman from North Dakota, is ex- The most amazing play of the game and a few off-tackle slants and end HATS OFF pected to see action; and several old was a pass from Portland's Charlie runs. Bratlie. playing fullback for the This week I would like to take my hat off 'if I owned one) to Eldon Kyllo. students who played intramural last Blcnell to towering End Paul OToole first time in his career, powered four It seems that he has set a record of some sort by playing 300 consecutive minutes year will be on hand. Among those from the Pilot's thirty yard stripe | yards for the score, but his place kick of football this year. He has played every minute of every game this year and turning out are Harry and Elmer Erlck- O Toole took the pass for 15 yards' sailed slightly to the right of the posts, that is a record in any man's language. This violent exercise does not seem to son. Chuck Cvetich. Gerry Lider. Gus and as he was tackled he lateraled to In the second half P L C. again was affect our "Iron Man" as he always comes back for more. Anderson. Harty Hoff. Howard Schmidt, End Jim Smith who went another 101 the offensive team, and threatened and Dick Rupert. yards. In the meantime O Toole picked! several times, only to have fumbles. ELLENSBURG TAKES TITLE himself out of the mud and raced penalties, and a sudden stiffening of The Winko League Title, a highly contested article this year, was cinched the Central defense hold them back. down to take a lateral from Smith and by the Ellensburg Wildcats in their one-point victory over PLC. so the cham The Ellensburg squad was fired for carried the pigskin across for a specpionship finally turned on one swing of a player's boot. tacular score .The Lutes successfully the game, showing more pep than any The weather over at Ellensburg was Just right for the Lutes as it was held the Pilots in check during the other P L C. opponent this year. Howlaining and cold. It was so cold that our fingers froze as soon as we took them last quarter but luck gave them a ever. Carmody. Berndt. and Kuchera. out of our pockets. Ted Iufer would ask Big George Anderson after every play Ccach Baron Barofsky dusted off the if his hands were cold, and after the tenth rendition, George began to wonder old model "T" formation and made it "gift" touchdown to up the score six the Wildcats touted backs, were held in check all through the game; and if Ted was just a little punchy. Speaking of which, Krum DuBols got hit so spark for the PLC Gladiators as they points more. Lute Halfback Art LarCarmody's touchdown sprint was the hard on a quarterback sneak that when he woke up he asked for the license battled the Western Washington Vik- son attempted a long pass deep in his only time the Central team showed number of the car that hit him. ings to a 7-7 tie on a rain soaked own territory only to be hit as he any offensive punch. After the game the real fun started because we had to wait until two Stadium field. Saturday, October 31. threw, and the ball bounced into the P.L.C.. on the other hand, played o'clock for the train. That was all right with us. but when we finally got on The Lutes demonstrated a flashy pass- hands of a Portland player who raced one of its best defensive games In tiie train at 5:20 A. M.. we were a pretty tired bunch of ball players. After ing attack despite the weather and 14 yards to score. some time. The starting squad played The only Lutheran threat came seeing two or three showings of the town's movies we gathered in the lobby of climaxed their playing by a pass from the entire game with only two substiwhen Jack Bratlie intercepted a the Webster Hotel and practically took it over. Accompanied' by the assorted Jack Bratlie to Paul "Potatoes" Polillo tutions. Larson and Hoiby spelling DuPortland pass and squirmed his wood-sawing of the Army augmented by some contributions from our own gang, that was good for 65 yards and a touchBols and Bodvig for about two minutes way thirty yards down to the we attempted to get some sleep. Erling Holand was the most successful as he down. Bratlle toed the pigskin between each. Pilot's 10 yard line. However the the uprights for the extra point that spread out two or three coats on the floor and slept on them. At about five BRATLIE IS STAR threat was stymied when the Glado'clock we bade fond farewells to our hast (the night clerk) and went down to gained a tie for the Gladiators. Jack Bratlie was the offensive star the.railroad station. Hie only casualties of the night were some casual splinters . In the opening period, the Vikings iators fumbled on the next play. of P L C ' s squad. Taking over the Ster Harshman. veteran halfback, drove hard in an attempt to cross the picked up in a very vulnerable spot. fullback spot in place of Rupert, who It is customary at the close of a season for a sports columnist to .pick his Lutheran's goal but their farthest in- was credited with playing his best couldn't make the trip because of Illgame of the season. The Gladiator line own all Winko team, but this year I shall not attempt to do so as the decisions vasion point was to the 16 yard line. A ness. Bratlie made huge chunks of for many of the positions are so very close. We can all wait and see whom the pass pipy good for 26 yards from Brat- stood off mast of the land attacks atyardage through the middle of the tempted by the Pilots. PLC was withlie to Polillo and a punt kept the coaches pick as their choices for this honor., which reminds me that Del Ellensburg line. He also completed a Huntslnger of Portland U. should at least receive honorable mention on the Western eleven from the PLC goal line out the services of Fullback Tom Lumsfew passes and got off some nice punts Little All-American. That boy can really play ball and some of his stable mates for the remainder of the first quarter den who left befor^ the game for a during his afternoon's work. Navy training center. PLC opened the fireworks in the x are not very far behind him, either. Ster Harshman and George Andersecond quarter and executed a CLOSE CASABA RACE EXPECTED son officially ended their gridiron beautiful pass play for a touchdown. Intramural League As a last word I would like to say something about the basketball teams careers by each playing 60 minutes of The Vikings were unable to retall. coming up. It looks like the Rangers from St. Martins are not going to be gruelling ball. " ate until the third period. At this Turns to Basketball short of any material as they only lost a couple of boys from last year's squad. point the PLC stubborn line held Those sports enthusiasts of the Hal ID Ellensburg, Cheney and Belllngham have*tUre2dy got their, eye on that Winko the Vikings five yards from pay Bruun or Roy McKinley type are dispennant. With various why's and wherefore's. PLC seems to be the dark horiOe P. OSCAR STORLIE dirt. Jack Bratlie punted out on carding their dirty cords shredded by this year. I predict that this basketball season will see more upsets than any MORTUARY the first play, but the play was long hours of touch football in favor previous season has witnessed. As a reminder to Coach Barofky—how about Established 1906 called back and the Lutes were of basketball trunks and the old maple having some preliminary games this year? penalized for unnecessary roughcourts. Hal Biuun reports that an So. Tacoma Way GA. 1122 ness while the ball was still in the intra-mural league of eight teams is air. The Viking captain chose the being organized. The teams will be as Whan you want office supplies play and his team took over on the evenly matched as possible—no Norm 10 yard line, the scene of the foul. Holm-Roy Schmandt combination. Nelson Service Station Jeter's Furniture-Cabinet Shop C. FRED CHRISTENSEN Captain Larry Munizza took the STATIONER We specialize in As the physical education require9602 Pacific Ave. (Ro6enburgs) KITCHEN CABINETS baU down to the two yard stripe ments for students in the Army and on the famous Viking end-around 9 1 3 Pacific Ave. BR. 4 6 2 9 Navy Reserve have been increased to GR. 8253 Mountain Highway play that worked effectively 4H hours a week it is important that against PLC. Halfback Winders all In these classifications should Join kAAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAiUk plunged over for the touchdown, a team and participate in order to Permanents . . and Center Frank Zurline kicked gain the hours required. Anyone in. . . Fingerwaves f the tying point. terested in playing should contact After three very hard-fought quar Head-man Hal Bruun. Members of I.C.A. Stores Parkland Beauty S ters. neither team was able to gener 813 Pacific Ave. Tacoma, Wash. CRanite 8 7 2 r ~ ' CRanite 8 2 0 5 ate enough power for another touch' of performance that placed him on the down. Sub Art Larson tossed a 2! all-conference eleven last season, yard pass In the last minutes to Polillo snagged 8 passes for 178 yards and Everything you need in and was dumped for a loss as he at- tackled all of the Belllngham punt reDrugs at Uptown Prices tempted togfefaway a long touchdown ceivers during the first half. Fullback Prescriptions - Rexall Items Tom Lumsden kept the Western's passpass. Large Asst. of Candies GROCERIES - FLOUR - H A Y - C R A I N - Etc. On the soggy field the "T" foring attack in check by his fine deLUNDBERG DRUG CO. Parkland, Wash. mation didn't get any traction as fensive playing. Jack Bratlie executed On Hia Mountain Highway [Pacific ,Ave.| at^ Airport, Road^ ^ the Lutes lost 22 yards on rushing his passes with uncanny accuracy, complays. However, Half Jack Bratlle pleting all but one pass which was and End Polillo kept the T' runjarred out of the hands of End Ted Q U A L I T Y K N I T T I N C COA. Iufer by a half dozen Viking players. MAin 6581 934 Commerce Stf.' ning open throttle in the passing The whole Lute squad played a good department. Bratlie completed 7 GOLF - T E N N I S - BASKETBALL game against a fired up Western Washout of 8 passes to Polillo for 153 yards, and sub Art Larson tossed ington squad. j Knit Wear made to Your Measure J W H A T E V E R YOUR G A M E — W e Have Supplies for it to Polillo for an additional 25 yards AiiAAAAAAAAA * to give the Lutes the remarkable aerial total of 178 yards. MeanJETLAND & PELACRUTI while the Western eleven gained For 25 yean we ha 125 yards on the ground and comthe best in Men's Clothing, Furnpleted nine out of 20 pitches for 4a and Shoes 924 PACIFIC A V E N U E 68 yards. 9 2 8 Pacific Avenue "Potatoes" Polillo turned in the type

"Talking SJt Oiset

Lutes Drubbed O i r Portland Grid —


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vGigaatic Sljow doming Dec. 11

n. p. K. Remember December 11! Chalk that The Thanksgiving meeting of the: A Thanksgiving banquet is beingj talent was "on the air." dftte up in your cranium as the biggest Tuesday evening. November 10. when! L.D.R. was held Wednesday afternoon; planned by the D.P.K.. with help from; Mrs. Thomas Lumsden, Jr.. re- event since the Scandahoovlans began -ihe students presented their first p r o - | a t the home of Mrs. O. M. Jordahl.jthe boys of Delta Beta Upsllon. for j ceived word on Tuesday that orders eating Lutefisk. That, my gentle readgram of the year on the Tacoma City Harold O. Ron-I Tuesday. November 24. General chair- calling up her husband (our fullback. ers. is the dute set aside for the most Rpealcer w a s Light's "Campus Workshop." n ( n g N a n c y L u n d a n d Eunice Torvend | man for the affair is Betty Bat£6-—_• Tomifty). had been revoked and that stupendous, collosai. gigantic evening When students tuned in to station r e p o r t e d o n t h e L D R convention they Aiding Betty are the follow/Kg comhe Is expected back in Tacoma some- of entertainment that has ever hit our KMO at 8:00 o'clock they heard t h e | a t t e n d e d a t B e t h l e h e m L u t h e r a n c h u r c h j m l l t e e chairmen: decorations. Mar-, tifne next week. fair campus. (Yes. Ho It, I t will toe even familiar strains of their school song.j garet Davidson; program. Virginia Sidm o n ^ Tom, left for Kelly Field in Texas superior to the Sophomore mixer last sung by the mixed quartet, composed Alice Mykland led devotions, and j ders; clean-up, Grace Carlson. as an air cadet a few days before year, but definitely.) An outstanding of Patricia Iverson. Hjordis Rogen.' oi7!Z L~ Song of! The DJP.K. is also discussing plans ^the-, Portland University game, and program of entertainment, fun. and __ , , , „ Marion Soltman sting Rudy Johnson, and Harry Soloos. Other Thanksgiving," accompanied by Pa- ] for Christmas decorations for the camhak been in the South for over three frolic will be presented at that time for musical numbers were songs by the tricia Iverson. | pus buildings. Although they may not weeks. the enjoyment of students and faculty girls' trio, Pat Iverson. Isabel Harstad. Hostesses for the occasion were Mrs. j be able to use all the usual kinds of Gags (corny and otherwise*, music, Lumsden's orders were revoked beand Hjordis Rogen; a violin duet'by i M. Jordahl. Mrs. E. M. Akre. Mrs. j ornaments, they promise to give the cause an error had been made con- plays, magic, fights, popcorn, and peaAlbert Kuhn and Betty Wrigley; and /. Schnackenberg. and Miss May F. | college a holiday atmosphere. Cocerning his status—he was supposed nuts are planned for this unrivalled a vocal solo by Pat Iverson. chairmen for the project are Margaret to have been on the deferred list attraction: Youll die laughing at this Crosno. The program, announced by Marv Davidson and Mildred Hansen. but got placed on the active list by puny youngster. George Anderson, doMISSION SOCIETY Shaw and Charles Nee. introduced to ing the "Highland Fling." Youll love mistake. It is expected that he will Mission Society had as its guest the public the various departments and resume his studies at PLC. the songs warbled by the four mystery activities of the college. Helen Church speakers yesterday evening the Rev. men of the West. Youll marvel at the and Mrs. Kenneth Short, missionaries spoke of debate, drama and girls' melodious notes issuing from "Paul sports, while Cratg Johnson represent- to Borneo, who spent five years in the INTERVARSITY MEET White man'' Holm and his "Jazz Mased the music and publications depart- Dutch West Indies. They showed picDespite many handicaps the work H E L D A T L U T H E R L A N D ters." Youll work your feeble brains ments. He also mentioned several clubs. tures and curios in connection with overtime trying to solve the exploits The sports department was repre- their lecture. of the Golden Jubilee Committee Is Last week-end. November 7 and 8. of magic demonstrated by the great sented by George Anderson. Don D'AnFIRESIDE continuing and making steady progress. students from colleges and universities Hindu mystic imported especially for drea and Coach Baron Barofsky. The Fireside group will meet at Members of the committee are work- in the Puget Sound region participated this event—Rajah Allalah McKinley. Burt Thorpe and Jeanette Burzlaff seven Sunday evening in the RecepSo save your pennies, kiddies. You arranged the program, and the script tion room of "Old Main." President ing diligently to reach all the persons in an Inter-Varsity meet at Luthernot contacted by the Drive last spring land. which is situated at Lake Klllar won't want to miss this super-duper. *as written by Mildred Reese. Gulhaugen promises an inspiration whiz-diz evening of entertainment. and will continue until the whole field" ney. program for all who attend. is covered. The theme of the meet was "To Be S o l d i e r s Entertained NOON DEVOTIONS Mr. Fynboe has established his headCo-op Class Has Speaker A t r e c e n t me At D . R . G . P a r t v S a t u r d a y etlngs of the Noon D e - | q U a r t e r s j n Portland and is busy can- Better Witnesses of Christ." Climax of Miss Josephine Browne, who is travel\ votional group Conrad Braaten and vassing that area. Rev. Lono is cover- the meet was the banquet held Saturing in behalf of the United China ReAnother group of soldiers from Mc- i Alice Pflaum have been the student ing the region around Tacoma and day evening. Speaker was Mr. Charles Chord Field were entertained in the speakers. Alice gave a brief summary Parkland. Members of the alumni are Judd. missionary from China, who spoke lief. was on the campus on Thursday. November 12. and addressed the class gym last Saturday night. November 14. of the sermon by C. Stacey Woods being contacted by Prof. Ed. TingelSaturday evening and also for the on Cooperatives. The subject of her by P. L. C. coeds, this time the hostesses which was addressed to students at- stad. Sunday morning service. Mr. Stacey talk was "Industrial Cooperatives in being the D.R.G. girls. tending the Christian Fellowship ConWoods, evangelist, presided over the China " A number of faculty members The theme of the party was centered ference last week. and students attended the class to hear around Thanksgiving, the decorations A L A S K A N C O L L E C T I O N Sunday morning devotions. The purpose of the meet was to make her speak. being the horn of plenty and brown PRESENTED SCHOOL Christianity as real as possible to the Miss Browne lived in China ten years and yellow crepe paper. ICE-SKATE PLANNED student. Students from Whitworth. [ working as Y.W CA. secretary. During The first part of the evening was A miscellaneous Alaskan collection 4 Ellensburg, Bellingham. the University j "traveled considerably spent in shottlsching and playing FOR DECEMBER has been given to P.L.C. by Mr. and of Washington, and our college took | a n d b p c a m e f a m i l l a r w l t h t h e work of games. Later a community sing was Whether you skate on your feet or j M r s L u d v l g of P a r k l a n d a n d part. Students from PL.C. that atj ^ c o o p € r a t l v e m o v efnent there. held in the girls' day room. The eve- otherwise, you won't want to miss the __ on display in the library. It in- tended ' were Harry Soloos. Conrad ning ended with refreshments of hot W.A.A. ice-skating party which is to be eludes many interesting articles which Braaten. Norma KJesbu. and Marvin j dogs. pie. and coffee. Oeneral chairman of the affair was held Friday evening. December 4. The Mr. Larson picked up while serving as Shaw, Avis Hovland. Committee heads under I party will begin when all eager skaters j government teacher at the Teller Misher were: Alice Pflaum. refreshments; | pile into special trucks scheduled t o j s i o n i n T e l l e r - Alaska, and as careW o r d F r o m Lt. Haiigc Marjorie Wentworth. decorations; Mar- 1 carry them to the Lakewood Ice Arena. taker of the reindeer herd there. Included in the collection are the I Word has been received from Lieuion Soltman. games and program. When everyone has had the chance | f o l ] o w i n g items: tenant Philip E. Hauge. former Dean to display his skating ability, prizes will | A rug made of reindeer hide and of the college now on leave of absence be awarded to the most graceful skater j sealskin; a human skull, found on The latest . . . the finest In serving in the Army Air Corps. He is HAMBURGERS and (here's hope for you) the not-so- i the tundra; a walrus' tusks and RECORDS in good health, misses P.L.C., and sends graceful skater. jaw: two Eskimo cups carved from BLUE RUSTIC or SHEET MUSIC Maggie Hill, general chairman for the j the jaw of a walrus; various argreetings to all his friends. His present 2 blocks from PLC on Mt Hiway party, has appointed for committees: I ticles carved from walrus tusks for location is the Army's business, but TED BROWN MUSIC Mgr .—Ed Mollne Loreen Garges. transportation; Carrie j commercial purposes, including a wherever he is we send our best wishes. 1121 Broadway Person and Bernice Bernhartsen. tick- j knife and a small kayak; several ets: and Rhoda Lee and Lois Ludwig.' spearheads; a strainer which looks publicity. C. E . B e r g l a n d H a r d w a r e like a tennis racket, used to clear Beginning November 30. tickets will chips of ice off the water after Pipe Fittings - Paint be on sale, so remember to purchase] cutting a fishing hole through tjie Electric Supplies | Newest styles for school and dress your ticket if you can skate, and to ice. Phone CR. 8780 9648 Pacific i 3rd floor . . . Budget Shop purchase a ticket and bring a pillow if Mr Larson was formerly business I 7.95 to 10.95 you can't. manager here at PX..C.

Jubilee Committee Continues Canvass




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Merry Christmas

Come Tonight

To Evervone

to the Mixer

•fjartftr 2JutIrrran College DECEMBER 10. 1942

Boys Present Gigantic Show

PLCitcs Gain National Recognition

'Mirth & Mystery of *42* To Be Given Friday Nile

Nine Students To Be Listed In Who's Who' PLC Nominees Chosen

December 11 is the date of the forthcoming function for which fellows and By Faenlty Committee females, flinging far foolish fears, will To This National Honor flee forth for fun-fested felicitous frolic fortified 'forehand with fragments Nine students from our campus have from far-off fantasia _to ferocious been chosen to have their names anc\ frankfurters . . . so follow forth . . biographies printed in the 1942-43 ediUnder the title of 'Mirth and Mystion of WHO'S WHO AMONG STUteries of 1942" Coordinator and General Chairman Roy Schmandt gave a DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSIhint of what is in store for all who! TIES AND COLLEGES. Those chosen Join in the fun by attehtiing the big! are Helen Church. Florence Hopp. Urshindig tomorrow evening. He tells of sula McDonald, Mildred Reese, Harald the great Hindu mystic that has been especially imported (he will actually Bruun. Sterling Harshman, John Larssaw a man in half before your very j gaard. Robert Lutnes, and Roy eyes); a child prodigy who is the most' Schmandt. phenomenal infant of the twentieth ' These students were recommended by • century: the Ever-Ready-With-Cornthe faculty scholarship and curriculum Hill-Billies. Ness and Nordeng: and committee and elected by the entire Holm s Harmaniacs presenting the j sweeter (?> side of music. faculty Qualifications for this honor Then. too. there are the two one-act Students to be listed In WHO'S WHO are. from left to right: 1st row—John Larsgaard. Helen Church. Florence Hop?, are character, scholarship, leadership plays. Both original P L. C. products, Ster llarshman: 2nd row—Mildred Reese. Roy Schmandt, II arald Brunn, and Ursula McDonald. Absent is Bud Lutnes. in extracurricular activities, and pothe two dramatic efforts are contrasts, j tentiality for future usefulness to busione being a spine-chilling mystery and j . COMING EVENTS l ness and society. Only Juniors and the other a surprlsipg comedy. j Thursday. December 10—Choir concert seniors and those taking advanced Outside talent will be featured on at McChord Field. / work are eligible. the big program, including Jimmy Ny- ; Friday. December 11—Mirth and MysThe first edition of WHO'S WHO lander. Stadium high school novelty j Conspicuous for its brevity is the teries of 1942 in the College AudiAMONG STUDENTS was printed for dance sensation, the Lincoln Boys' j torium. mid-semester honor roll. Answering New rulings have been made by the the 1934-35 sessions. Its purpose was Choir comprised of the twelve best ! Sunday. December 13—Choir concerts faculty to curtail unexcused absences to create a means of national recognivoices In the south en^d high school, roll call are nine students in the colat Trinity Lutheran chilrch at 3 p. m. and to regulate the procedure of ob- tion for deserving students that was and Gig Svare. former student '42. now j lege division who were able to wade and at Fort Lewis at 7 p. m free and impartial. In 1942 there were attending the University of Washing- through books, assignments, and ac- T u e s d a y " I , ™ - ,! l 5 - H i g h school H I ? sencesT Following is the gist of t h e . 6 5 0 c o l l e « e s "stfd, represented by the ton. Gig will sing a couple of popular <tivltles and come out with aSiayerage j evening of entertainment best of the collegiates In our schools rulings: songs, accompanied by Juleen "Pars" of 2 25 or better To qualify a student Thursday. December 17— of higher higher education. education. WHO'S WHO'S WHO WHO also also If a student accumulates unexcused of Mattern, also a former student "42 formal Christmas banquet. must be enrolled in at least twelve __ , , „ , „ , absences against his record in excess offers the free services of its placeJuleen will hold forth on the piano and Fnday. December 18-Formal Christ- Qf ^ m l m b e r Qf ^ h o u r s o f f e r e d ment bureau to those listed. This servtrumpet. hours of college classes. mas banquet. ice has placed thousands of graduates There are vague reports that the big Heading the list is Emma Thoren. 3 4 0 p m ..Friday. December 1 8 to 8:05 In a given course, he is automatically a n d l s u s e d b y 5 0 0 dropped from that class, U this-occursP ^ n n e l directors attraction on-the program -will- be the' Liberal" Arts Sophomore." with four a. m.. Monday. January 4. 1943— during the first quarter, he is given a Progressive firms. "Bouncing Babies." precision dancers Christmas vacation. W .Withdrawal, on -his records I a . _ W H O S 3 * ° s e r v e s ' t h e r e f o r e ' i n who. it is rumored, aren't girls at all. hours of B and the rest in the A £everal the second quarter he receives an Inc. important capacities in our naThese, my friends, are only a few bracket. The men are decidedly in the (Incomplete) if he has been doing » o n a l 8 V s t e m o f h i « h e r education: "As of the acts which combine to make one minority, with three from their ranks passing work, and a grade of E if his a n incentive for students to get the (Continued on Page 4) represented Coeds hold down six posiwork has not been up to that level. «* st r e s u l t s f r o m t h e i r c o l l e g e e x p e r l " tions on the roll, three of them far In the high school division a student e n c e " 8 5 a m e a n s o f compensation to out in front. ^ will be dropped from class if he has students for what they have already Emma Thoren Currently In the throes of action and more than three unexcused absences, achieved, as a standard of measure2.74 2.65 declamation are eleven high school stuThe student may appeal for recon- m e n t f o r s t u d e n t s comparable to other Mildred Reese 2.56 dents who are in the casts of the two sideration to the committee of deans, recognized scholastic and service orCharlotte Swanson "When our enemies challenged otir ; "Donald Erickson 2.50 plays' scheduled for~ presentation at Only if his petition is granted will h e ' ganlzations. as a recommendation of country to stand up and fight." said Hartman Hoff 2.50! their Christmas program on the eve- be allowed to make up his work. successful students to the business President Roosevelt in a recent ad- Nancy Lund 2.50 j ning of Wednesday, December 16. Put-. Unexcused absences on the day be world." dress. "they challenged each and every Helen Church 2.39! ting the junior thespians through their | for? vacations and the first day after one of us. and each and every one of Margaret Davidson 2.38 | paces are directors Helen Church and vacations will be counted double skips. Christmas Concert us has accepted the challenge for him- Harry Soloos 2.27 Ursula McDonald. Students who miss a final or semi-final! self and for the nation." It was this In ihe high school division the folThe Christmas play. "More Blessed." examination will be required to pay a ' X ' o Be Presented S l M . same spirit that prompted the forming lowing nine students merited a B ' is by Paul Motef and is being coached special examination fee of one dollar I of the Victory Corps, an association of j average or better: by Helen Church. The story concerns for each make-up examination they high school students dedicated to the I Evelyn Borgford. Carl Fynboe. Nor- the wheedling efforts of the two col- write. application of total warfare. man Jensen. Bertha Leask. Mary Lono. > lege-age members of the family and As part of the new ruling. facuRy The "Choir of the West" will present The Victory Corps is a national or- Charlene Martens. Merle Stevens. Viv- how their efforts are rewarded. The members report absences daily. T W » 1 U a n n u a l Christmas concert next Sun ganization endorsed by our government young people. Bob Prescott. played by slips are filed in the dean's offices lan Wenham. Carole Westerdale. day afternoon, December 13, at 3 p. m. which will eventually be filled with the Albert Nichols, and Joan Prescott. where the students must go to obtain students from every high school in the played by Gloria Berman. have their excuses—day girls to Mrs. Kreldler, in Trinity Lutheran church. United States. Pacific Lutheran High The concert consists of two groups hearts set on a new car and a fur coat, dormitory girls to Miss Bldhiquist. and School, its faculty, and its students are i respectively. Mr. Prescott. played by boys to Mr Schnackenberg.. The ex- of Christmas carols from many lands, working. whole-heartedly in an effort ! Stanley Gilje. Ls a charity-minded man cuse must be taken to the teacher for including Norway, France, Germany. to organize a chapter of the Corps here. • and gives the money intended to buy his signature, and then returned to the Canada, and Bohemia. These numbers Plans are being drawn up at the presFlorence Hopp and Noreen Standal j the gifts to a shelter home. This forms dean. ent time. Any unexcused absence is detri- are "Break Forth O Beautious Heaven,of this j t h e b a s i s o f 811 u n l ( » u e P l o t t h a t »* f u r " The first step, to determine who are have been chosen ,co-editors ly Light" by Bach. "Today There Is . , ... (Continued on Page 4) mental to the student's record. eligible to membership in the General year s SAGA. Assisting them by find- j ^ Ringing" by Christiansen. Franz WasDivision, has already been taken un- ing" the where-with-all. will be Mark ner's "Shepherds, Quickly Wake!" der the direction of a faculty commit- Stuer). who was elected business man"Jesous' Ahatonhla" by Brebeuf. "Antee composed of Mr. Ed Tingelstad. Mr. By ANITA STUEN gels We Have Heard On High" by Bredager. "Do your Christmas shopping early Using my elbows as well as my pedal erman. a Glatz folk-song "Cradle-8ong Akre, Miss Blomquist. and MissCrosno. Feeling that everyone Is busier this and avoid the rush." This well-known extremities. I worked my way to Sears. of the Shepherds." Wlllan's "Three Special divisions will be organized later as fast as students can meet the re- year, the student council decided to slogan greeted my eyes as I leisurely Here there seemed to be a bottleneck Kings." "O Come. O Come, Immanuel," divide the editorship so that the two read the paper on the evening of De- converging in the general direction of "A Joyful Christmas Song," and "Silent quirements. "The two main objectives are: the girls can share the work and worry cember 4. I immediately decided to all clerks, and commel-ce was at a Night." training of youth for .that war serv- and turn out a doubly good annual in act upon this advice, and bright and standstill. Dividing these two carol groups will Breaking down under the impact of be the presentation of "Bethlehem." a ice that will come to them after' they May. Assisting Mark.will be Hartman early on December 5 I was to be found leave school, and the active participa- Hoff and Burt Thorpe, the other nom- shivering on the local corner waiting elbows to the right of me. bundles to cantata for women's voices, written tion of youth in the community's war inees for the position. for the bus. It came and I pusteed my the left of me. and umbrellas behind by the Director G. J. Malmin. Soloeffort while they are yet in school." If you are interested in working in way in. I had to stand on my feet me. I retreated (not according to plan) ists in this cantata are Hjordls Rogen, These will be attained through both any capacity on the SAGA give your all the way to town, and I wasn't the from the shopping district and made alto, and Patricia Iverson, soprano. school and out-of-school activities. Sunday evening the choir will give name to Florence or Noreen for the only person standing on them. for the post office. There I found a On Pearl Harbor Day high school editorial staff, or to Mark if you want Arriving at Eleventh street. I de- window not engaged in mailing pack- the same concert at the beautiful Post students listened to the special ad- to assist with the finances and ad- cided to start my shopping at Fisher's. ages and bought enough War Stamps Chapel at Fort Lewis. dresses of Governor Langlle and Mrs. vertising. Let's be free with our help. I stepped into the crowd and the next to take care of my entire Christmas Tonight this program will be given Pearl Wanamaker on the subject of It's a big job and needs the coopera- thing I knew I was looking at hand- list. Feeling very efficient and patri- for the benefit of servicemen at Mcthe Victory Corps. kerthlefs In Rhode's. otic. I departed for home. Chord Field. tion of us all.



Two One-Act Plays To Be Given by H. S. O11 Tuesday Evening

High School Plans V-Corps Program

By Choir of the West

Tivo Girls Named As Saga Editors


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Office: Room 117 Telephone: GArland 0577 "SubscripHon price—J 1.00 per YetfF"

EDITOR IN CHIEF MILDRED REESE BUSINESS MANAGER BETTY BATES EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Marvin Shaw Columnist Arthur Larson Special Writers Hartman Hoff. Marybess Daddow Reporters Charlotte Swanson. Gladys Polillo. Martin Gulhuagen. John Baglien. Evan CaHson. Eunicc Torvend. Anita Stuen. Richard Freisth. Kirk Stewart. Clifford Johnwn. Mrs. Ruth Franck Adviser BUSINESS STAFF Mildred Brodland Assistant Manager Eunice Knutson Business Secretary A1 Nordeng Advertising Manager Virginia Sidders Circuit" i ion Grace Carlson Exchr uge Vj Gladys- Anderson, Solicitors Bother Myers. Bernice Bemhartsen O. J. Stuen Adviser

f r o m I h<* i n k w e l l T h r o u g h o u t o u r c o u n t r y a n d m o s t of t h e Allied n a t i o n s , w o all love C h r i s t i n a s , b e c a u s e it is t h e j o y o u s c e l e b r a t i o n of o u r R e d e e m e r ' s birth. And. although this year's festivities m a y h a v e t o b e s o m e w h a t c u r t a i l e d a n d c h a n g e d , it is u p to us to k e e p t h e Spirit of C.hristinas t h e s a m e t h a t it h a s a l w a y s b e e n a w o n d e r i n g , b e l i e v i n g j o u r n e y to t h e m a n g e r at B e t h l e h e m to see " T h i s t h i n g w h i c h is c o m e to p a s s , w h i c h t h e l . o r d h a t h m a d e k n o w n u n t o u s . " Let us each travel with the s h e p h e r d s a n d w o r s h i p the new-born Babe. " A n d t h e r e w e r e in t h e s a m e c o u n t r y s h e p h e r d s a b i d i n g in t h e f i e l d , k e e p i n g w a t c h over t h e i r f l o c k by n i g h t . " W e . loo. a r e k e e p i n g w a t c h . In t h e s e d a y s of w a r w e a r e k e e p i n g w a t c h 2 1 h o u r s a d a y over o u r precious c o u n t r y a n d o u r liberty. 1 is o u r d u t y a n d p r i v i l e g e - t o e x p e n d t h e best o o u r e f f o r t s in d o i n g w h a t w e a r e best f i t t e d dir t o w a r d t h e V i c t o r y . A i r t h r - s h c p h c n l s " s n c r i f i c e d c o m f o r t a n d s l e e p to k e e p g u a r d , so wo h a v e to s a c r i f i c e a f e w of t h e l u x u r i e s of o u r d a i l y lives to p r o t e c t t h e s a f e t y of all t h a t wo hold dear. " A n d . lo. t h e a n g e l of t h e L o r d c a m e u p o n t h e m , a n d t h e g l o r y of t h e Lord s h o n e r o u n d a b o u t t h e m : a n d t h e y w e r e s o r e a f r a i d . And t h e a n g e l said u n t o t h e m . F e a r n o t : f o r . b e h o l d , I b r i n g y o u g o o d t i d i n g s of g r e a t j o y . w h i c h s h a l l be to all p e o p l e . F o r u n t o y o u is b o r n t h i s d a y in t h e city .of David a S a v i o u r , w h i c h is C h r i s t t h e L o r d . And t h i s s h a l l he a sign u n t o y o u ; Ye s h a l l f i n d t h e b a b e w r a p p e d in s w a d d l i n g c l o t h e s , l y i n g fn a m a n g e r . " T h e a n g e l ' s m e s s a g e of g o o d t i d i n g s still c h e e r s o u r h e a r t s t o d a y . W e d o not n e e d to t a k e t i m e o f f f r o m o u r w o r k a n d s t u d y to h e a r t h e s e b l e s s e d w o r d s a n d fool t h e joy t h e y c o n vey. T h e i r m e s s a g e f i t s i n t o e v e r y w a l k of life a n d c a n hie p o n d e r e d in o u r m i n d s at w o r k , at p l a y , a t rest, in c h u r c h , o r at h o m e . "And suddenly there was with the angel a m u l t i t u d e of t h e h e a v e n l y host p r a i s i n g God, a n d s a y i n g . G l o r y to God in t h e h i g h e s t , a n d on e a r t h p e a c e , g o o d will t o w a r d m e n . " W h e r e is p e a c e t o d a y ? It s e e m s t h a t p e a c e o n e a r t h is a d r e a m p l e a s a n t to m a n ' s m i n d , b u t c o m p l e t e l y i m p r a c t i c a l a n d i m p o s s i b l e in t h i s w a r - t o r n w o r l d of t o d a y . Hut w e m u s t r e m e m b e r t h a t t h e r e is a p e a c e t h a t n o o n e c a n s t e a l o r h a r m — t h e p e a c e of m i n d a n d s o u l t h a t c o m e s w i t h f a i t h in t h e B a b e of R e t h l c licni. W a r m a y s t o r m e n d l e s s l y in t h e w o r l d , b u t i n w a r d p e a c e c a n n e v e r be d e s t r o y e d a s l o n g a s w e a r e c i t i z e n s of t h e K i n g d o m of ( t o d . " A n d it c a m e t o p a s s , a s t h e a n g e l s w e r e gone a w a y f r o m t h e m into heaven, the sheph e r d s said o n e t o a n o t h e r . L e t u s n o w g o even u n t o B e t h l e h e m , a n d see t h i s t h i n g w h i c h is c o m e to pass, w h i c h the Lord h a t h m a d e k n o w n u n t o us. A n d t h e y c a m e w i t h h a s t e , a n d found Mary, and Joseph, and the babe lying in a m a n g e r . A n d w h e n t h e y h a d seen it, t h e y m a d e k n o w n a b r o a d t h e s a y i n g w h i c h w a s told them concerning this child." D u r i n g t h i s Yuletide, w i t h t h e o f t - r e p e a t e d m e s s a g e of love in o u r e a r s , let u s , too, g o t o B e t h l e h e m ' in s p i r i t . A n d w i t h h e a r t s o v e r f l o w i n g w i t h jwace, f a i t h , a n d love, b r i n g t h e m e s s a g e t o o t h e r s so t h a t t h e y m a y a l s o k n o w t h e C h r i s t m a s s t o r y a n d t h e blessed a s s u r a n c e t h a t it J*rfngs t o m a n . " A n d - a l l . t h e y t h a t h e a r d it w o n d e r e d a t t h o s e t h i n g s w h i c h w e r e told t h e m by t h e s h e p h e r d s .

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b u i n t n n n




SfflKiwrl^ f! .ORGvl^TiiTrrmr f cheer MBW WW WW • Amid holiday decorations and elver.

• # WWW or "Wouldn't You Like to Know?"

LETTERS TO LI TE Dear Santa. I've asked various studentsaroundschool if they were going to, send letters to you this year, and so many of them said NO that I am taking the responsibility of writing on behalf of the whole scfiool. I don't think that many kids believe in vou anymore, especially Virginia Sidders since she got her geography grade. And even if you are in a German concentration camp, don't worry cause Superman is coming, and if he can't help you I'll send Art Larson. Here are the items that I want you to bring: 1' snood for Stan Arlton. For Virginia Farrington a "share the intelligence" program in Psych, especially. For the Fundamentals of Music class, a classroom For A1 Kuhn a little balance. For Marian Butler some make-up work. Lots of boys asked for Doree Sachs for Christmas, so you'll just have to use your own judgment. Ursula McDonald and Helen Church will have had enough of turkeys after they present their high school plays; so please bring them just a broom apiece. For Bob Connel and Tom Eagling one of your reindeer sd that they can get back and forth to Dash Point. H better leave the faculty out—I understand they are to have their inning Friday night. > For Waldo Elefson, a book of basketball training rules. If there is such a thing. For Evan Carlson. Ted Iufer. Bob Hauge. and Howard Schmidt, a nice, gentle Jersey cow and. a place to pasture it. For Esther Myers, a memory. For Eunice Knutson. an alarm clock that reaches out and shakes her at seven-thirty. For Earl Gullberg, a bigger candle to burn at both ends. For Carol Westerdale, a pipeline to Andy's. For Betty Bates, a new turtle bowl for Egbert and Elfreida. For Gus Anderson, an eye-oi>ener. For Chuck Cvetich. a bathrobe. for Roy Schmandt. a diploma. I think that is all. Santa, except that for myself I would like a pair of ear muffs and a Sociology term paper. Yours truly. LUT£ X

Marvel 42 Is Is coaching and M a r v , , HHanhman ; l r ,hman 42 the D R C.f girls will enjoy their an- I playing on the Pasco Flyers basketball nual Christmas party presented by the I team The team will play the Univerfreshmen in their group on December sity of Washington soon. 15. according to Ollie Tweeden. general I Freddie Miller, who left school this chairman for the occasion. I semester. Is doing radio work in the The party will, open with community j army at St. Louis singing of Christmas carols at 5:30 ! Ray Reld '41 transferred from the p. m . led bv a trio of vocalists, after navy to the Marine Medical Corps rewhich M " Rnmtskv adviser for the gt»W. will open gifts given to the day Arnold Tommervik '37 and his wife. room by those attending. (Irene O'Dell '37> are at Kansas Citv. A skit, violin solo, voice trio, piano Kansas Arnold Is In the Army. solo, and a dance with horn accom- : George Fallstrom 42 wrote In his paniment will comprise the entertain- I last letter to Mr Barofsky that he was ment. Program plans are under the | "somewhere in the tropics " George is direction of Esther Myers. Tabea !serving \ n the Army. Straub. and Mary Jean Murphy. Gordon Husby '41 and his wife <ArRefreshments will be offered in pot- lee Ruula 41 > have left for Manhatluck form, according to Paula Walters t a n where Gordon will enter officers' and Muriel Baird. Clean-up Is in | training for the Navy charge of Annie Lien. Doris Herron. Helen Johnson '41 was married to and HUma Peterson; decorations are .Lt. Roland H. Loomts of the United being concocted by Helen Flodstrom. !States Navy on December 5. at 8:30 Marion Soltman and Betty Christen- jp. m In the First Immanuel Lutheran son. i Church. Portland. Oregon | Virginia Davis '41. editor of the 1940j 41 SAGA, will be married to Bert Buy a Christmas Gift | Senner. a graduate of Washington For a ' M a n in U n i f o r m Want to do something to show that State College and now living in Ta you are really behind the men in our coma. on December 28 in Trinity Lutharmed forces? Well, here's your op- eran church. Eliiabeth Stuen '39 is to portunity. Cooperate with the Tacoma be maid of honor. Anita Stuen. present Civic-Service Clubs' Committee by | student , and Mrs, Richard Andrew buying an extra Christmas gift this iBabette Brottem '401 will be brldesyear (two or more If you can* to help | maids. Candlelighters are Priscilla provide a bit of holiday cheer for every Preus. student here last year and now | attending C P S . and Mrs. B Bresej man In uniform j Buy a modest gift—something use- jmann Myrtle Crlbb 41 > The recepful or good to eat will be mast ap- | tion will be held at the University j piopriate—trim it in gay Yuletide i Union Club in Tacoma. I wrappings, and put It in the large Lois Lenz, former student '42. has I box in the main hall provided for this • announced her engagement to Ted Ruth. The wedding date has not been | purpose. | Let our servicemen know that you set I are thinking of them and care enough Margaret Taylor 42. last year's SAj to provide them with a modest gift as GA editor, will be married to Lt John I an expression of your appreciation and W Stark on Christmas Day at Port i Sill, where Lt Stark is stationed. friendship.


DAFFYNITIONS Yule-Like in yule be sorry. Adverse-What I'm going to have to do lo fill out this column Intrigue—Where Dr Jordahl is sometimes. Opinion—What you do in wrestling . Reckless—What Hoiby will be now that there is gas rationing Sepia—Like in ' the water sepiaed through the library ceiling ' Prudes- -What we have" for "breakfast sometimes Occidental—Like when you happen to see someone's else's test paper. Bur -What you say on arising. THE Hl'STLERS Urchin Do you want to buy a Saturday Evening Post? Norm Holm: No. Do you want to buy a*ticket to that fabulous extravaganza "Mirth and Mysteries?" I'M DREAMING OF A LIGHT CHRISTMAS I'm dreaming of a light Christmas— Not like the ones I used to know When through streets I crowded And hoarsely shouted At salesclerks who were much too slow! I'm dreaming of a light Christmas With every Christmas list I write May my budget keep well in sight And may this one Christmas please be light!

B u t M a r y k e p t all t h e s e t h i n g s , a n d p o n d e r e d t h e m in h e r h e a r t . " \ \ ith M a r y , w e s h a l l k e e p this p r e c i o u s t r e a s u r e of G o d ' s p e a c e a n d s a l v a t i o n a n d p o n d e r it in o u r h e a r t s , m a k i n g it a living, p e r s o n a l p a r t of o u r e v e r y d a y lives. "And the shepherds returned, glorifying and p r a i s i n g God f o r all t h e t h i n g s t h a t t h e y h a d h e a r d a n d s e e n , a s it w a s told u n t o t h e m . " W e , too, w i t h r e n e w e d love of o u r S a v i o r b l o s s o m i n g in o u r h e a r t s , m u s t r e t u r n t o t h e c o m m o n d u t i e s of l i f e — t o w a t c h o v e r t h e s a f e ty of o u r l a n d a n d to. g u a r d o u r ideals a n d o u r l i b e r t i e s . W e m u s t r e t u r n to o u r all-out e f f o r t f o r v i c t o r y a n d to t h e s m a l l s a c r i f i c e s t h a t c o n s t i t u t e o u r s h a r e in- t h e vital s t r u g g l e . B u t w e r e t u r n u n c o m p l a i n i n g l y , b e t t e r f i t t e d to carry on, because we have heard again the ' T i d i n g s of g r e a t j o y , " t h e m e s s a g e of p e a c e .

I Editor's Note: Three days ago we observed ("he Pearl Harbor anniversary. While It is good to review tangible gains we have made during our first year of war. it is K»<HI also to face the fact that we are not yet making the all-out effort needed for victory. The following essay was written as a Freshman Composition assignment.) By ALLAN OVERLAND America is a wonderful country. It must be! If any other country in the i world were as slap-happily inefficient as America, it would have been under the aggressor's heel long ago. And here we are winning a war; at least we think • we're winning- a- war, - . . When we Americans exercise our privilege of griping, griping about the government in Washington, griping about our Senators and Representatives, griping about our failure to open a second front, do we ever stop to think that | perhaps just a little of the blame rests upon us, the people? WE ARE THE : GOVERNMENT—true, some of ojir powers have been given directly to the i chief executive, and to his various departments, but we are still responsible | for a great many of the mistakes, the failures, so far in this war. We of the ' homo front have in our hands victory or defeat. Our soldiers, sailors, and ; marines, can be depended upon to do their job. with or without a united. ! "all-out" home front The men on Bataan died with their faces in the mud. i praying for the sound of one American plane, even for the sight of smoke • on the horizon—food,"medicine, and more ammunition „to keep fighting with, j brought by a supply ship that was promised—promised . . Yes. the men on Bataan. Corregldor. Wake, thought that they were being let down by the folks back home, but they kept fighting, and dying. I When are we going to realize that we can lose this war. very, very, easily? i Further sermons and preaching will do no good. Americans must In some way, i visualize what is going on throughout the Pacific. North Africa, and Russia. ! I talked to a man who has seen it. who had lived lt, this thing called warfare. ! He was at the Seattle-Tacoma Shipbuilding Corp. recently, and told of his j experiences in the Far East. His speech lasted only fifteen minutes during the | lunch period, but it will live forever in my memory. S9me of the details are i unprintable, but the most important thing was the fact {.hat our soldiers. | sailors, and marines fought a losing battle, outnumbered.^ under-equipped, in j the early stages of the war. and that even though they knew that we at home j had let them down, they never thought of giving up. This man told of lying j for days in an open field, with many more about him, so weak from fever he i could not lift his hand. Two or three quinine pills would have put him back on j his feet, as they would have hundreds like him. But the ship that was still on the launching ways didn't get launched in time to get there with the quinine, and that food, and the reinforcements that were promised. We have many in our defense plants who are doing their best, but there j are others who pass remarks like these to new employees: "Now. look; the first thing to learn In an aircraft plant is not to be too conscientious." I Now. look, you Marines on Wake and Guadalcanal, don't be too consciCTitious; and you Russians at Stalingrad, don't be too conscientious, see! "Now, listen—a shipyard is nothing but a big W. P. A. project. All you got to do Is look busy, not cause any trouble, and cash yoifr checks promptly." You think, that last is silly? One of our defense plants, had to put up a sign asking employes to please cash their checks. The "workers" were holding their pay checks for six or eight weeks at a time, and it was causing trouble for the bookkeeping department. In Leland Stowe's column, appeared his account of a talk he'd had with a little Russian boy. ten years old who had hidden under the front steps of his house with one of his little sisters and watched the Nazis seize the rest of his family, lock them in a large building with a lot of other families, and tjfen burn it up. He could hear his mother's screams, even above all the others. Please cash your checks. It's causing trouble for the bookkeeping department . . . "How long can America continue to be lucky? It's like driving home Intoxicated; you can do it about so many times." Of course America is long-suffering and wonderful. American Marines are wonderful, too. They have just one weak point—they bleed.




incj 2Jt KJvei With ART LARSON

.Now that football is actually out of the way, at least annual I'. 1.. ('... we can settle clown to a lony hard struy^le for the basketball titles, .lust as a parting touch 1 would like to rehash some of the football events of this year. AH over the coitntrv the games have Iwen erratic and no one could predict what would happen mil one wwlylo the next. I believe that this vear there-were








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(»ettin» in T r i m For d o m i n g Season







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Inspirational Award

Extra! Extra! All you femmes—the j chosen by his teammates as their One of the biggest groups in recent j weaker sex as you are called—now have j inspiration during the 1942 season. years answered^ the call of Coach Bar- j ( h e o p p o r t u n n , y to reinforce those sag- j ster Harshman was informed of this Barofsky for^basketball tryouts ging muscles. (honor at the annual Football Banquet. squad of 28 reported on the first day If you dread staggering around under j held this year at Rau's Chicken Dinner and -after two weeks of preliminary a stack of packages when doing your j jnn n Friday night. November 20. 0 workouts, fifteen men, now remain in ( C h n ; t m a s shopping and your boy j ster. grandpa of the squad, corncontention for the varsity berths. | ( r l e n d g e l s m a d w hen you ask him to j pieted his fourth year of PLC football

Tulsa 1'. were^either defeated or tied. F.ven mighty (ieorgia, year's campaign Three of these vet-1 w o r r y l n g Thanks to Miss Colyars j ances in the last games of the seaNotre Dame. Hostou C.ollege, and Ohio were dum|K'd by rated erans represent the only tall timber j n e w physical fitness program, you will} s o n against Portland U and Ellensburg. weaker teams. Now, as all the Howl Games draw nearer, it is on the team They are Paul Polillo. J s o o n b e feeling like a commando-ette. ] Harshman is In the Navy Reserve V-7 g y m cia.sses are being instructed ; c iass and expects to be called to active difficult, to pick the teams to play in these games. The War is smooth working junior center; Eldon exercises for toning up those lazy (duty next spring. making it more difficult to travel, and attendance at these Kyllo. rjingy guard from LaCrosse Howl Games will be much lower than usual, thus cutting down and Waldo Elefson, Corncob. N. D.'s muscles and improving all-around; ALSO announced at the Banquet was pride and joy. health. It Is reliably reported that you ; t h e f a c t that) Paul Polillo. junior, gate receipts. The other three lettermen are at- can get a job as a strong-man—I mean i Would act as /captain of next year's BASKETBALL PROSPECTS With the advent of the basketball season it is customary tempting to stave off the attempts of strong-woman—in a circus upon com- | team. Polillo nas been an end standj out of two years and. Hitler providing. to look over the pros|K'cts for the coming season. If Paul Polillo a score of promising freshmen and pletion of this course. can sink those one-handed push shots of his . . . If Paul and Kyllo newcomers to the varsity. Jack Brat- The preliminary basketball practice j s h o u i d reach new heights in his last ca mpaign. can control the backboards . . . If Bratlie can keep up his smooth lie has an inside track on a guard has begun among our Gladlatresses. j Banquet was a huge success and passing and team playing . . . If Hoskins can outrun everyone else job and Tom Hoskins and Ray Kapus. Many of the girls show exceptional! on the quick break-... If Kapus can sink his long shots . . . If Gus senior veteran, also are in front line talent in putting the ball through the. p r o v e d t hat winning teams had no positions for first string berths. hoop and preventing their opponents j i y o n winning spirits. m o n o p o Anderson stays as hot as he has been lately . . . If Jerry Lider can competition is keen for all from scoring. Competition will be Harold "Pop"- Keeney, coach of Sumshake loose his one-handed flip . . . If Harty lloff can limber up theHowever, and some lively scrim- plenteous when the teams are selected j n e r High School, gave the main address his sore knee . . . II Don lleselwood can pass II. S. geometry and magespositions have been held in the parkS pok e 0 f his experiences in the become eligible . . . If the «Iraft does not eliminate the seasoned land gym. The Baron has been shift- and begin battling it out 6n the floor : coaching profession. veterans . . . If they all play as a team . . . If their girl friends ing his lineups so as to acquaint his for the winners. And. girls, if you haven't turned out ] Greetings were tendered by Presidon't upset their equilibriums . . . If the other teams are not too material with each other and make hot wljen they play us . . . If we can beat ('.. P. S. in City play . . . smooth working combinations out of for a hike yet. you don't know w h a t j d e n t nngelstad. Dean Ronning. Dr. you are missing. We have some grand j P n u e g e r Athletic Director Strombo We shall have a pretty good season. any arrangement. and besides, if you attend all: a n d coach Barofsky. Several newspaIt seems thatx^o far this year there are only three men on Players who are attempting for the times, but two of them, you get 50 points ^ m e n a l s Q ^ a fe„ w o r d s e a c h the squad that are. over six feet taH . . . Paul Poliilo. Kldon Kyllo, first time to make the PLC varsity toward the 550 needed to merit a P. L. j and Harry a nr, Albert Kuhn and Waldo "Klbows"' Kief son.. Although the boys lack height, | are. freshmen — Glenn Neal. Bob letter by the end of the year. So j j ct ^ p i r talents to thy musical side of they make up for it in speed and in fight. There are some fast i .Hauge. Vern Hopp and Don Hesel- C. join the fun and come along a-hiking. | l h p program / hoys 011 the squad- Tommy lloskins. Jack Bratlie. Gerry Lider, i wood (who won't be eligible until the S H a l Brunn. ASK prexy, acted as and Gus Anderson. ! second semester >; sophomores—Gus


master of ceremo I/Irs golf. If you want to know anything Anderson and Art Larson; juniors— The following deceived letter awards: about golf just ask Harty Hoff or Dick | Gerry Lider. Harry Erickson. Les Fourth year—Ster Harshman and Langton. they wilj be glad to help you I Whitehead. Harty Hoff. and Gooey KERMIT "ZOOT-SUIT" DUBOIS, P Capt. George Anderson; Third y e a r out. By the way. Harty, what did you Gregersen; and seniors—Elmer ErickL. C's No. 2 exponent of com < Harty Tom Lumsden, Erling Holand and shoot the last time you played? son and Chuck Cvetich. Paul Polillo; Second year—Tommy Many of the students around school Although the schedule is not yet Hoff being No. 1>. has left the scene Hoskins, Ted Infer. Eldon Kyllo. Jack have missed the smiling face of Kermlt complete, several practice games are of his conquests and is now going to Bratlie. Kermit Du Bois and Don a "blast at the Japs" from the •Crumb" DuBois lately. Crumb de- ; being arranged to tide the Lutes over take . , . . First year—Glenn Holby. IT o ID'Andrea; • cided that he would like to get in on •: for their Winko openers against West- deck of one of the ships of the U. o. Harry Erickson. Tom Eagling. Bob some quick action, and joined the ern Washington. January 8 and 9. at Navy /-x i CHUCK SNELSON. member of our, Hauge, Dick Rupert. Howard Schmidt. Navy Another of our missing foot- Bellingham jCl football team, Is another student who ^ Whitehead. Gooey Gregersen. Burt tall friends is Chuck Snelson. who en- , On Wednesday night, an all s , a r u_.... hie ho„rt or oivinp t Thorj>e, Harty Hoff. Glenn Neal, Art listed in the Navy recently as a male aggregation from McChord Field will has left us to try his hand at giving basting by way of the sea. Larson. Elmer Erickson. A1 Bodvig. the Japs nurse. meet the Glads on the Parkland map- I H has ioined the Navv I G e r r y L J d e r - 0 0 1 5 Connell, Dick LangPING-PONG ENTHUSIASTS ks, and a date i s t o n g set for a game | e E R I C K S O N . a freshman and!"™- Ves Hughes and Charles Snelson. One of the most popular with the star-studded Fort Lewis War-! ... , „ this term's president of the Mission Soaround school now is ping-pong. Ariy riors soon. period of the day you can hear someCoach Barofsky also announced that ciety on our campus, has left~o&r happy N i l V i l l R e S e r V e S .. . . family to visit his folks in Portland! one batting that elusive little pill PLC will me their arch-rival CPS I ,. . „ . /•» • 1 « around the recreation room During five times during the coming season. j before answering his country s call to | ) r < r ; U H Z C \ j l l l l ) the day • Kirk Stewart seems to have; One of these games will be played | arms. He is to be inducted into the | Army Dec. 16. Naval Reservists at P L. C. formed a a monopoly on the table, meeting and before the Christmas holidays. . TED BAIRD, who left us early this! club last Monday noon, electing Ster beating all comers. In the evening Although basketball trips are being | after the usual game of Chinese ping- 'curtailed more and more in "all the~r term to cast his lot, with the Army, is [Harshman. president; Harty Hoff. vice pong has finished the "potato ranch- ; colleges. PLC will make its annual I now stationed at Camp Sibert, Gads-1president: Lloyd Nvhus. secretary; ers" from Ridgefield seem to dominate j trip to Cheney to play two games; den. Alabama, for the purpose of study- | Gerry Lider. treasurer; and Evan Carl; ing chemical wrafare. I son. sergeant-at-arms. the table. Personally I think another against the strong Savages. DAVE ROBERTS, former sophomore: p r o f jordahl was chosen adviser by ping-pong table down in the Rec Room here, has gone to join all of the other { a unanimous vote. Men in programs would be a decided asset. I fellows who crave the excitement of thei v-1. V-5. and V-7 of the Naval Reserve HIGH SCHOOL CASABISTS j sea. by enlisting in the Navy. comprise the club membership. with 8 Important Among the many (novations around CHARLES J. OZUK, a Lieutenant | The Navy Department has promised Vitamins & Minerals school this year is a high school basUpperclassmen and faculty members! in the Army Air Corps who started j the use of films and movies to be ketball team. This team, although not in any league, will be plenty good, and will remember Lyle Catt '40. humor; his flying here in '41 under the C.A.A. shown at future meetings. Prof. Stuen columnist for the MOORING MAST I program, was one of those pilots who! j ordering some books recommended s It is rumored that it might play pre; liminary games before the varsity en- during '39-'40. and his wife. Marie An- sent fear into the hearts of all Japs k y thfc Navy which will be put on a reFRESH-AS-A-DAISY counters. According to Carl Fynboe. derson '41. MOORING MAST editor j when U S Bombers laid their eggs, s e r V e shelf in the librray. j The purpose of the club is to aid southpaw sharpshooter, the high school j for the same year. Lyle and Marie on Tokyo in the Spring of '42. RALPH H. SCHILLIOS. M. M. col- [ morale, promote fellowship, and inteam is willing to play any intramural were married last June and are now at team thai thinks itself good enough. Camp McQuaide near Sacramento. umnist two years ago. has been ac- crease the knowledge of the Navy California, where Corporal Catt is cepted as an enlistee In the V-7 pro- among the members. gram. He left school in the Spring of stationed. Lyle taught school for two years '41 and went to work in Alaska as a W h e n you want office supplies after leaving P.L.C., and his present radio operator. In addition he was able J e t e r ' s F u r n i t u r e - C a b i n e t S h o p C. FRED CHRISTENSEN work in the Army is running a school to carry on with his journalistic acWe specialize In STATIONER KITCHEN CABINETS for illiterate recruits. Following are tivities by being a reporter on a Ko(Rceenburgs) excerpts from a letter which Miss diak newspaper. GR. 8253 Mountain Highway Jl 3 Pacific Ave. BR. 4 6 2 9 Nielsen received from him recently and which she has kindly permitted us to 450. We can't handle that many men use. It contains a sample of his as we are teaching 6 hours a day now. Permanents . . famous "Tony Cabootch" take-off. in Anyhow, my home Christmas-will have . . . Fingerwaves j which style he used to recount P.L.C. to wait until we get them straightened happenings and has here applied to out. and I get new instructors on tfie \ Members of I.G.A. Stores Parkland Beauty Shop Job. I am in charge of teachers and his present teaching problems. Tacoma. Wash 813 Pacific Ave. GRanite 8 2 0 5 GRanite 8 7 2 8 "We try to give the men a fourth procedure, plans and training, which grade education in 12 weeks of school. keeps me very busy Then with these You know that it Isn't possible .and so new instructors to be taught how to Everything you need in we told them, but in Army there are do it the Army way I'll be lucky to Drugs a t U p t o w n Prices no excuses . . On the 21st of October even get our two days off for ChristPrescriptions - Rexall Items Large Asst. of Candies . . . we started out with 84 men. They mas GROCERIES - FLOUR - H A Y - C R A I N - Etc didn't know a L from a T. Arithmetic "Squads a right, and left a face LUNDBERC DRUG CO. Parkland, Wa*h. was just a process of counting to ten Button a shirt, and tie a some lace Pacific Ave. at ^ i r p o r t Road On rtia M o u n H i n Highway on their fingers and then off with Shine a your shoes, suck in a guts the shoes to get at their toes. Im- That's a all I am hear, this Army he" QUALITY K N I T T I N G CO. nuts mediately the plans we worked so MAin 6581 934 Commerce St. hard on went out the window, for the I'm used to give lecture when kids get in fight N students were more retarded than we COLF - T E N N I S - BASKETBALL were told to expect or could imagine Now I'm give K. P. when they won't a Knit Wear made to Your Measure write v grown people to be. Every day now W H A T E V E R YOUR C A M E — W e Have Supplies for it we struggle with the three R's and Spell CAN with a T. or else add an E our boys as we call them. They range Spit on the floor, or say they can't see from 20 to 42 and come from all over All talk at once, or no one at all the nation . . . and my worst boy is Point to word SEE and they call it FALL from Mass. . . . "They expect to hav? around 200 This is just part but you can a see 924 PACIFIC A V E N U E of the worst ones in school at all It's different than books at a P L. a C." f times. With the number up to 400-

RESERVES SET WORK-OUTS Recently the Navy and Army Issued an order that affected all. the reserve officer candidates in College, namely, that everyone in the reserves must take a minimum four and one-half to five hours of P. E. per week. The P. E. classes have worked out a cooperative program and according to General Bruun and General McKinley the Commando type of training offered is plenty rough and tough. Marching seems to be an Important part of the added exercises; tq date Hal Reitz is the only casualty. He didn't hear the command "Halt!" and walked right into the wall. Another Builder upper that Major Strombo uses is his setting up exercises and calisthenics. If you can stand up after ten minutes of these exercises Mr. Strombo lets you go outside and run down to the Golf Course and back. Talking about the Golf Course reminds me that more students should take advantage of this good weather, and start playing more


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(Continued from Page 1) ther aided and abbetted by Janet Hauge as Mrs. Prescott and Janice Klttleson as Aunt Hilary. "I want to go back to China, but j Light as fluff farce is the second not while the Japanese .are there." j play on the program. It is "Teapot On said Miss Olive Christensen. who spent i The Rocks" by John Kirkpatrick and 28 years in China in the mission field j is being coached by Ursula McDonald Two young girls. May. played by Carol there. Miss Christensen. a former PLA j srud"^"sp^"TnTKap^ Norman, have a falling tearoom on day. December 2. telling many Inter- j their hands when in walks society leadesting things about her experiences in er. Mrs. Carstalrs, played by Pat Boynton. It is then that the girls discover China. that they haven't the essentials for the She served at a Lutheran mission j serving of tea. Complicating" things home in Hangkow. which was a home further Me Alec the Gasman, played for missionaries when away from their by Norm /Hagen, and grocerboy Willy stations When the Japanese forced Samson, /nacted by Ivar Pihl. Arriving the Chinese people to emigrate from at the nick of time, however, to save the tearoom and win the hand of la their homes, the mission cared for belle Westerdale is Roy Williams, pormany refugees from all parts of the trayed by Carl Fynboe. country, as the main route to InterSeveral Individual numbers by high Canada—"Three Kings." ior China and safety led through Hang- school students will also be presented. America—"Jesus Is Born " < Originated kow. Many government officials and by the Indians > 9 Announcer for the everfing was Marand worked Monday evening. December distinquished people stayed at this vin Shaw, who also wrote script. Com- FIRESIDE 7. until the Main Hall. Recreation mission home, especially during 1936 Mr and Mrs. Karl Weiss are the The Fireside group, led by Johnj mercial announcer was Charles Nea. proud parents of a 7-pound. 12'-ounce Larsgaard. met Sunday evening. De- Room, Library, and Chapel were decked and 1937. cember 6 in the flrelit reception room. | out in true holiday style with ChristMiss Christensen told how the Chin- baby-girl, named Maria Lynne. Maria In view of the approaching Yuletide. j mas greens, trees, and ornaments. ese people put dynamite under al- arrived Tuesday. November 24. at the SAGA TO GET PROFITS j Christmas carols were sung. Nora: Then the girls retired to the kitchen Tacoma General Hospital. most all the buildings of Hangkow beThe young lady has blue eyes, dark FROM FRIDAY'S MIXER Kjesbu. president of the Noon Devo-1 for refreshments. tional group, was the main speaker for j The Tawasi boys furnished the trees fore they evacuated, planning to leave hair, and is the third faculty baby add(Continued from Page 1) and greens. Co-chairmen for the affair nothing but ruins for the Japanese ed to the P L. C. roster since this fall the evening Peter Anderson led them I of the biggest and best programs in were Margaret Davidson and Mildred invaders. All foreigners were ordered term opened. P. h. C. history. Furthermore, this in Scripture reading and prayer. Albert j Hanson. out of the city, but most of them refun-fested frolic is formulated to fur- Kuhn played a violin solo. "Hymn to [ The D. P. K. is now planning their Saint Cecelia." accompanied by Mar-; I mained and had to take over the nish funds for the SAGA! So faithannual Christmas Banquet to be held P. OSCAR STORLIE policing themselves. They found the fully ferry forth to this fenominal farce garet Davidson. December 17 in the school dining hall. MORTUARY of faultless fun to furiously fag your- MISSION SOCIETY (dynamite and dumped it in the river Established 1908 The life and work of David Living- It- will be formal with an interesting j to save their own lives and shelters. self out. It's for You! It s for Everyprogram completing the entertainment. stone. missionary to Africa, was re5036 So. Tacoma Way GA. 1122 body! Remember. "The Mirth and Miss Christensen said she hoped that Plans for the affair are being worked Mysteries of 1942" tomorrow night at viewed by Martin Gulhaugen when the jHangkow had been saved from ruin out by the Senior Dormitory girls, un8 o'clock In the gym Buy your tickets Mission Society met last night in the | for the benefit of the Chinese, alder the leadership of President Isabel now—you may win the door prize And recreation room. Clifford Johnson led I though It is now in Japanese hands. Harstad. you can't lose in entertainment. Ad- the group in Scripture and prayer, and "There was no violence where SEARS. ROEBUCK and CO. Hjordis Rogen sang a solo. vance prices are listed at 25 cents per . we were, but we heard awful storBroadway at 13th L. D. R. person and 45 cents per couple. j ies about Japanese treatment of L D R will meet next Wednesday j the people In the outlying disTACOMA evening. December 16. at the home of! tricts." stated Miss Christensen. Mrs. Philip E. Hauge. In addition to; They were much annoyed, she said, The World Student Service Fund the regular meeting, a social hour will j by Inconveniences and petty reguC A U L ACRES* PIPER FUNERAL HOME be enjoyed, and gifts will be wrapped | committee reports that $100 has been lations. but did not suffer actual Jersey Milk for sale at 5456 So, Puget Sound for the Parkland Children® Home in J turned In during the first three weeks bad treatment ANDERSON'S STORE Everett. All girls are urged to attend j of the campaign and that another $75 The Japanese are terribly afraid of GAr. 5436 the meeting and bring a small gift for is expected before the end of the drive disease. They are not afraid to die in also Turkeys In Season this Friday This will make a total one of the children. battle because that Is their sure way Corinne Fosso, Elene Hagen. and ! of $175 or a little over one-half of the to salvation, but it is a disgrace for The latest . . . the finest in Charlotte Swanson are making plans $300 goal set. them to die of disease. Everybody had RECORDS If you have not already given for the meeting. to be vaccinated and innoculated. Evor SHEET Mt'SIC your dollar to your W. S. S. F. NOON DEVOTIONS erywhere one went, he was sprayed solicitor, you can still get your In the spirit of the Christmas season by disinfectants or made to wash his TED B R O W N MUSIC contribution Into the Fund. Your the Noon Devotional group sang carols 1121 Broadway hands in them. money will go to help students and during the weekly half-hour on DeMiss Christensen attended Pacific professors all over the world. cember 9. Lutheran Academy from 1907 to 1909. American prisoners in Japan, thouDPK AND TAWASI Later she was a teacher of English HAMBURGERS sands of Axis Internes in AusYou may thank the D P K and and German here from 1909 to 1913. tralia, Japanese-American students Tawasi for the Christmas decorations BLUE RUSTIC Her father, the Rev. A. M, Christensen Bright Ideas for Christmas i that have given school a holiday at- | in the United Slates, six million was a member of the first faculty on 2 blocks from PI/3 on Mt Hiway Fisher's Gift Aisle i mosphere this week. Divided into four men in German prison camps, and Mgr.—Ed Moline this campus in 1894-1895. thousands of others scattered groups, the dormitory girls pitched in Third Floor throughout the war-torn portions of our globe. C. E. Bergland H a r d w a r e iAAA Pipe Fittings - Paint Electric Supplies

Featured on the second P L G. Cam- j .pus Workshop broadcast forlhlx school I year was the Choir of the West under the direction of Prof. Gunnar J. Mai- j min-. The group presented a program i of Christmas carols of all nations over j station KMO on Tuesday evening. Pol- i tt»W!HK is a IlSt C ' T 'lhe carols <5! VMHHJS nations which were sung: Russia—"O Come. O Come. Immanuel." j Germany—"Break Forth. O Beauteous Heavenly Light ." "Cradle Song of the Shepherds." "Shepherds, Quickly Wake!" "Now Sing We. Now Rejoice " Bohemia—"Be Ye Joyful. Earth and Sky." Belgium—"A Joyful Christmas Song." France—"Angels We Have Heard On HighNoreen Stendal. left, and Florence Hopp are beginning to plan a good Saga Norway—"Today There Is Ringing "



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$J;iriftr ICuthrran Collar JANUARY 14. 1943

Savages Invade Lute Territory


^ inko Title-Defenders Meet Glads Fri. & Sat. One of the best basketball squads In Winko league history will invade thej Parkland maples tomorrow night in! the first game of a two-night stand j against the Lutes. Eastern Washington's high-flying j Savages, defenders of the Winko title, j have an amazing record in pre-season 1 play, having lost only one game to date. The defeat came at the hands of j Washington State s powerful aggrega- j tion by v a close score at Pullman after! the Savages had upset the Cougars at j a previous date. Cheney has also beat- i en such formidable opponents as Idaho. | Gonzaga. and Whitman. Coach Bob Brumbley has a group of ; veterans on hand, including such stars! as Irwin and Bob Liefer, former prep! 3 Faculty Members wizards of St. Johns; Jack Perrault.j On Leave of Absence sophomore football sensation: and Bill | Have Received Honors Lothspeith. six foot, five inch center.] The team combines height, speed, and ] Word has been received that Dean deadly shooting ability to win its games j Philip E. Hange. now serving in the and. as there are no special individual Middle East, has been promoted to stars, the scoring usually is evenly di- | the rank of captain in the Army Air vided. Corps. His promotion came through PLC showed a great deal of improve-' on December 25. Just six months after ment in the Fort Lewis contest and he entered the service. He tells that hope to give the Savages a hot recep- he Is kept extremely busy in his work tion. Paul Polillo is establishing him- at headquarters. When his family last self as a second Sigurdson. He has heard from him. , he was planning a dominated the backboard play in all of second visit to Palestine, leaving Dethe Giadiator's contests to date and is cember 28 on a short leave. finding his eye In hitting the hoop Lowell J. Satre, professor of classical with consistency. languages here last year, has been Coach Barofsky has two teams of elected president of his class at Luther nearly equal caliber and is planning Theological Seminary in St. Paul, where on running the visiting team into the he is a student. He also teaches a twoboards. hour class in Greek there. Don Heselwood and Roger Lunde are Corp. Eugene W. Caddey. basketball not eligible to play- in league games coach and BBtrvfCtOT St physical eduuntil after the sfart of the second se cation for men last year, has recently mester. been selected for officers' training and is now at United States Officers' Training School. Fort Benning. Georgia. He Attention Teen-Agers expects to be a Second Lieutenant by March According to word received from the local draft board, teen-age college students not in any of the enlisted re- High School V-Cojps serves may_ still secure educational To Aid Home Defehse deferments in order to continue school. Those interested should write The high school Victory Corps will their draft boards and send them begin to function next semester, acproper references from the administra- cording to Principal Edvin Tingeltion. stad. Purpose of the Victory Corps Is This procedure does not guarantee to aid the community in its war-effort deferment, but request letters should and to help prepare students to do be mailed to the draft boards or no their share In home defense. special consideration will be given for The high school faculty plan to add continuing education. Those who have certain courses to the curriculum durnot been classified have the best ing the second semester that will help chance of deferment, but others are not fit the high school people Into the war arbitrarily excluded. effort.

OFFICIAL PROCLAMATION: PREPARE FOR TRADITIONAL SCHOLASTIC FETE Orders from headquarters tell us that professors and students are to begin now making preparations for an all-school week of feverish activity. The official announcement is that WRITE 'EM AND WEEP WEEK will be observed by PLC students from January 26 to 29. while faculty members simultaneously keep READ 'EM AND ROAR WEEK. In order to celebrate these semi-annual occasions in the truly traditional spirit and style, teachers must now begin cramming a semester's work into a half dozen ambiguous questions that will total up to at least 4 hours of writing to complete. Students will do their part by asking themselves questions to see just how much they do not know and then fill in the gaps with hurriedly collected material. In the rightful spirit of these holidays lights will burn late into the night, shining on the pages of long-neglected books. Like owls pushed out Into the daylight. P. L. CJtes will meander sleepily from class to class, blindly writing down the first answer that comes to their minds at sight of the merciless test question. Main decorative theme of these fetes will be many solid, sturdy F"s Into which are mixed a very few weak, wobbly A's and B's. Positions of honor listed In one of the succeeding MORING MASTS will be given those who win the most decorations from the very first of the alphabet. (Remember Emma Thoren took ,top rank on mid-semester's.) Due to war priorities on all fresh fruit we have been asked not to spend time polishing apples. Instead, boys and girls, get out your books, trek to the library for a peaceful session of study, and try to come out with flying A's studding your test papers and report card. If all will accomplish this, we may be assured of a hilarious and happy holiday season during WRITE "EM AND WEEP and READ 'EM AND ROAR WEEK.

REGISTRATION FOR NEW TERM STARTS MONDAY Registration for the Spring semester at PLC will begin on Monday, January 18. announced Dean H. G. Ronning yesterday. Dr. Ronning urged that students, especially juniors and seniors, should call at the Registrar's office to ascertain exactly what courses they have completed, how many credits they have earned, and what subjects they should register for next semester. "There are certain new courses that will be offered; a subject schedule will be placed on the bulletin board sometime the first part of next week." Mr Ronning stated. Most courses will be second semester courses that will follow in natural sequence of the first semester. Dr. Ronning emphasized the fact that despite the war and other prevailing difficulties. there would be a full offering of subjects at PLC this Spring. Beside second semester courses there will be several first semester freshman subjects offered that will enable new students to begin at the beginning of their college course. yTSpecial word was mentioned for the enlisted reservists by the Dean, urging them to comply with the rules governing their status and register for the new semester if they are not called to active duty.

'Saga' Subscription Campaign Starts Tomorrow in Main Hall STAFF CHOSEN FOR YEARBOOK Student Board of Control Sets Three Dbllar Price

SAGA business manager Mark Stuen. in collaboration with editors Florence Hopp and Noreen Stendal. announces that the SAGA subscription drive will begin tomorrow. Headquarters for this campaign will be a table in the main hall during the next three weeks. Price of a subscription will be three dollars, according to the-decision made by the Student Board of Control. This Increase in cost is necessary because of the higher cost of production and materials this year. Beginning tomorrow, the drive will continue through the' remaining two SAGA FINANCIER MARK STUEN weeks of this semester and extend into the first week of the Spring session for the benefit of new students. Any student who does not wish to pay the full amount now during the The first Wednesday in, the New Year drive Is asked to make a down payment saw the "Choir of the West" singing of one dollar so that his copy may be for the Mountain View Memorial Parky; ordered. The deadline for completion program over station KMO between; of payments will be announced later, eight and eight-thirty. Under the di-1 Anyone who may not be here next rection of Prof. Malmin the choir pre- 1 semester should complete his payments sented the following selections: before leaving school and leave his "Beneath the Cross of Jesus" address so that his copy can be for"Emitte Spltum" warded to him. \ "Be Merciful to Me. Oh God" Staff appointments have been com"Exultation" pleted. On the editorial staff are Hart"Adoramus Te" man Hoff. Art; Gladys J. Andersen. "Glory Be to the Father" Campus Life; Lois Ludwig, Adminis"Now Rest Beneath Night's tration; Charlotte Swanson, 'Classes; Shadow" Catherine Morrow and Ilee Rod, Ac"Break Forth. Oh Beauteous tivities; Dick Langton, Boys' Athletics; Two of our college faculty members Heavenly Light" Ster Harshman. Photograph: . and did* not return after the Christmas "Three Kings" Alice Pflaum and Carrie Person, Girls' holidays. Mr. Theodore Nelsson re"Angels We Have Heard on High" Sports. signed his position as business man"Savior. Again to Thy Dear Name Aiding Mark Stuen on the business We Raise" ager and Is working now in the emstaff are Advertising Manager Carl Two more concerts will be given this o l s o n ; circulating Heads. Evan Carlployment of a Tacoma firm. The resignation of Prof. Glen Peelman has month. The first is a concert for the ^ ^ d E a r , G u U b e r g ; Advertising Sobenefit of Chinese Relief, on Sunday, U c l t o r s B u r t Thorpe. John Larsgaard. left a vacancy In the speech depart- January 17. at seven-thirty p. m. at a n d N o r m H o l m ment. He went to Montana for the Bethany Methodist Church on 57th Two representatives from each class holidays, where he contracted a severe and Park in Tacoma. h a y e b e e n C h 0 s e n to act as subscription At eight o'clock on the evening of s a j e s m e n during the campaign. You cold. Since he had suffered from ImSunday. January 24. the Tacoma An- m a y m a k e y o u r o r d e r a t the teble in paired health during his whole stay nual Concert will be presented at the t h e m a l n h a l l o r w o f the salesmen on the Coast, his physician advised Central Lutheran Church on 10th and w h e n y o u s e e t h e m . They are: high him not to return to PLC but to seek G Street in Tacoma. Both concerts will s c h o o , N o r m a n H a R en and Jenita Rolinclude a repetition of the choral num- ] a f s o n ; f r e s h m e n . Ollle Tweeden and a higher altitude and a dry climate. Mr. Nelsson had been on the col- bers from the Reformation contata. M a r j o n Butler; sophomores. Eldon Kyllo and Miss Orpha Moser will again play ^ G ] a d y s j Andersen; juniors, Waldo lege staff since 1932. serving first as the organ accompaniment for this con- j jjlefson and Rhoda Lee; seniors. Doree field agent, later as dean of men. He tata. Sachs and Roy Schmandt. took over the office of business manaThe printing contract has not yet ger after the resignation of Ludvlg I Art Displays Case Made been decided upon, but it should be signed within the near future. Larson in 1937. His position is now ; The new display case In the main being filled temporarily by his prede- j hall was made by Mr. Hinderlle for . J—• cessor. Ludvig Larson of Parkland.! the Art Department. Miss Berg plans who served 16 years in various ca- ! to keep a continuous exhibit of the pacitles on the PLC staff, nine of! art work from her various classes Friday and Saturday, January 15 & 16— them as business manager, before his | amagtmxt the year changlng the PLC vs. EWCE In the Parkland gym. resignation material every two weeks or so to Because of uncertainties due to the give an opportunity for all types of Sunday. January 17—Choir sings in war. the position of speech depart- | w o r k ^ ^ ^ shQwn Bethany Methodist Church at 7:30 ment head will not be filled this year; ^ w o r k f r o m ^ f o „ o w l n g c l a s s e , p. m. with a full-time person. Prof. Edvin • ^ ^ . for exhjbll: Arl P u n d a Tuesday. January 19—WAA Bowling Tingelstad is supervising the speech, m e n t a ] s C r e a U v e o n Pa,nt. Party. classes until the end of the present ing. and High School Art. Wednesday, January 20—PLC vs. Mcsemester. Other members of the facChord Field, here. ulty will probably be assigned to this 2 STUDENTS PLACED department next semester. Friday and Saturday. January 22 & 23—PLC vs. CWCE. here. IN BELFAIR SCHOOL m ^-* Two PLC students. Dorothy Peterson Sunday. January 24—Choir sings its Added to Our Roster and Wenzel Tiedeman. have been Taconja Concert in Central Lutheran Newest arrival on the faculty j placed in ' teaching positions in BelChurch at 8 p. m. family roster Is Miss Margaret Gud- j fair. Washington. Dorothy will have' a run Ronning. born to Dr. and Mrs. Monday. January 25—PLC vs. Fort Harold G. Ronning on December fourth grade class, which was left vaLewis, there. cant when Margaret Taylor '42 re30. 1942, at Tacoma General Hossigned to get married. Wenzel will do Tuesday, January 26. to Friday. Janupital. The young lady weighed 7 j ary 29—Semester exams. departmental work in the upper pounds. 8 ounces, at birth, and has 1 grades and drive the school bus. Friday. January 29—PLC vs. CPS. here. blue eyes and brown hair. Dr. Ronning has now Joined Prof, j Their teaching duties will commence Saturday. January 30—PLC vs. St. on Monday, January 25. Weiss. Prof. Malmin. the Rev. Lono. j Martin's, there. Superintendent of the Bel fair school and Mr. Schnackenberg as proud | Is Palmer Johnson, graduate from our Monday. February 1—PLC vs. St. Marnew P. L. C. paps. Education Department in "39. tin's. here.


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FOITOR IN CHIEF MILDRED REESE BUSINESS MANAGER BETTY BATES EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor ' * Marvin Shaw Columnist . Arthur Larson Special Writers Hartman Hoff. Marybess Daddow Reporters Charlotte Swanson, Gladys Polillo. Martin Gulhaugen. John Baglien. Evan Carlson. Eunice Torvend. Anita Stuen. Richard Freisth. Kirk Stewart, Clifford Johnson. Agnes Mvkland. Ruth Knutzon. Norman Holm Mrs Adviser - Ruth Franck BUSINESS STAFF Mildred Brodland Assistant Manager Eunice Knutson Business Secretary A1 Nordeng Advertising Manager Virginia Sidders Circulation Vi Grace Carlson Exchange Gladys Anderson. Solicitors Esther Myers. Bemice Bernhartsen. O. J. Stuen Adviser

from the i n k w e l l It's t h e e a s i e s t t h i n g in t h e w o r l d t o h e a pessimist now ami any time, l'aith m a y " s p r i n g e t e r n a l in t h e h u m a n b r e a s t , " h u t d o u b t a n d f a i l u r e l o o m l a r g e r in t h e h u m a n m i n d . E s p e c i a l l y in t h e s e t i m e s of c o n f l i c t , w h e n e v e r y o n e h a s a n o v e r - a b u n d a n c e of worries and an uncertain future, do these d e p r e s s i v e q u a l i t i e s b e g i n t o swell a n d e n l a r g e to e n o r m o u s , u n c o m p r o m i s i n g p r o p o r t i o n s that s t a g g e r o u r ideals a n d c a u s e o u r f a i t h s t o s h a k e a n d m a y b e to topple. S o m e of o u r y o u n g m e n t a k e t h e a t t i t u d e t h a t it m i g h t s o o n be all o v e r f o r t h e m , s o a h i l a r i o u s t i m e w h i l e t h e g o i n g is g o o d is all t h a t m a t t e r s S o m e of o u r o l d e r p e o p l e h o l d t h e idea t h a t this w a r isn't g o i n g t o a c c o m p l i s h a n y t h i n g p e r m a n e n t , e v e n if t h e J a p s a r e l i c k e d , so w h y w o r k so h a r d f o r an idle d r e a m . T h e s e young" a n d o l d a l i k e f a c e t h e f u t u r e w i t h a s e n s e of f u t i l i t y a n d a n idea t h a t e v e r y t h i n g is going to the dogs. W e all see that the c o u n t r y f o r which w e a r e f i g h t i n g a n d s a c r i f i c i n g is n o t w i t h o u t f a u l t s in its political, s o c i a l , e c o n o m i c , a n d moral structure. Perhaps, we are prone to r e a s o n , t h e d e m o c r a t i c ideal f o r w h i c h o u r kuid s t a n d s is not w o r t h f i g h t i n g f o r b e c a u s e it h a s p r o v e d itself i m p r a c t i c a b l e a n d t o o d e p e n d e n t u p o n a n o n - e x i s t e n t g o o d n e s s s u p p o s e d l y in e a c h of u s . C y n i c a l p e o p l e tell u s t h a t d e m o c r a c y is a n ideal, a n d t h e r e f o r e c h i l d i s h b e c a u s e it is bey o n d h u m a n c a p a b i l i t i e s . Vet. in p h i l o s o p h y we discover that we value those things most w h i c h c o m e t h e n e a r e s t to o u r h i g h ideals. P e r h a p s w h a t w e A m e r i c a n s n e e d is m o r e a n d b e t t e r ideals w i t h f i r m d e t e r m i n a t i o n to s t r i v e t o o u r u t m o s t to m a k e t h e m r e a l i t i e s . T h e pessimistic attitudes so prevalent today c a n d a m a g e us i m m e a s u r a b l y . Hv h o l d i n g t h e s e i d e a s w e a r e p l a y i n g r i g h t i n t o t h e h a n d s of o u r powerful and dangerous enemies. Nothing will serve t h e m better than the w e a k e n i n g of o u r h o m e f r o n t a n d t h e l o w e r i n g of o u r popular morale. W h e n m e n become possessed of a s e n s e of f u t i l i t y a n d f e e l t h a t n o t h i n g is valuable e n o u g h to merit the price they h a v e t o p a y f o r it, t h e y e i t h e r h a r d e n t h e m s e l v e s i n t o i n d i f f e r e n c e o r b e g i n a r e v o l t t h a t will c h a n g e t h e o r d e r of t h i n g s . T h e f i r s t a t t i t u d e is f a t a l t o t h e A m e r i c a n ideal of l i b e r t y a n d j u s t i c e f o r a l l ; t h e e x p e r i e n c e of o t h e r l a n d s s h o w s u s h o w t h e s e c o n d m a y j e o p a r d i z e it. F e w of u s s e e m t o r e a l i z e t h a t t h e place to c o m m e n c e a struggle against the corruptions' w e see a r o u n d us is w i t h i n o u r s e l v e s . A g o v e r n ment can be only so good as the individuals in it. It is n o t t h e s t r u c t u r e t h a t is a t f a u l t b u t t h e w a y it is a p p l i e d . If y o u , a n d y o u , a n d VOL* w o u l d b e g i n t h e m o v e t o i m p r o v e w i t h i n y o u r s e l v e s , t h e n a lot w o u l d b e a c c o m p l i s h e d in t h e q u i e t r e v o l u t i o n n e e d e d t o b r i n g u s b a c k o n c e m o r e t o t h e i d e a l i s m d r e a m e d of by o u r forefathers. A m o n g t h e f o u r f r e e d o m s f o r which we f i g h t in t h i s all-out e f f o r t is t h e f r e e d o m of r e l i g i o n , t h e liberty* t o w o r s h i p o u r G o d a s w e p l e a s e . Yet, w i t h "this l i b e r t y a t s t a k e , w e a r e p r o n e J o f o r g e t t h a t t h i s is H i s u n i v e r s e a n d t h a t H e m a k e s e v e r y t h i n g to a c t in a c c o r d a n c e w i t h H i s W i l l . W e b l i n d o u r e y e s to t h e r a y of h o p e a n d e n c o u r a g e m e n t c o m i n g f r o m H i s W o r d . W e d e s p a i r of a g o a l t h a t h a s e l u d e d us liefore, a n d slow o u r individual e f f o r t to t h e s l u g g a r d p a c e of ^ d e f e a t i s m . W e f o r g e t , t h a t h i s t o r y is b u t t h e t r a c i n g s

Meet«toe Mow!


or "Wouldn't You Like to Know?"

DREAM OF AN OPIUM-EATING HUMORIST I look forward constantl£,v,'ith real anticipation To that day when in some quiet jest camp I'll find accommodation For every time the 'Mast'' comes out I'm bathed in perspiration. Students read the column through and make the accusation That any humor I might write is Just an imitation Of someone like Esther Myers having an hallucination.

HljToRY '—~0




47- 0 ^MEM-



I finally hit upon the scheme of an investigation— That is. to comb the students o'er for an inspiration I asked a certain Waldo E. for some cooperation But all that he had on his mind was another long vacation. I went to Eunice Torvend for a little Inspiration But all that she could give me was half of her oration. I then asked Dr. Tlngelstad for help on my creation He responded by reciting a whole Grecian conjugation. In my research I didn't "want to show discrimination And so I went to Hartman Hoff to get some information. He told me all I needed was a little concentration And this from Mr. Hoff. for once, was no exaggeration. I drove clear out to Steilacoom Just for some variation. When I arrived I only found to my intense vexation A group of student teachers there upon an observation. I then asked Dr. Jordahl who launched with no hesitation Into reports not humorous ifc'all of military mobilization. By this time I had reached the point of boiling aggravation. • I made just one more try to gain my first expectation; I called upon Professor Franck for a recitation. He told me all he knew about Japanese Relocation. Oh humor writing, children, dear. Is a terrible occupation And if the atmosphere contained the gas of inspiration The air of good old PLC would soon cause fatal strangulation. SKETCHES OF CHARACTERS Note: Having heard a great deal from time to time about "character sketches." I decided to apply the idea to PLC The application. I decided, would be more fltUng if I changed it to "sketches of characters." going on the assumption that all Lutes are characters and all characters are funny. Nobody is going to be Immune", so duck, kids! Sketch No. 1 iINT IT A SHAME—JUST CALL HER MAME Two to one she'll be singing a blues song As she goes a-truckin" along The hair of her head In wild disarray Is often mistaken for newly-mown hay, | And when she Is seen with a certain Thorpe boy. J The thought comes to mind "solid avoirdupois." i Sketch No. 2 j HOTTENTOTT BROT They say that in Choir he Is good singing bass. They -also say he has a girl 'stopping -face —1 i I can't say myself that this last statement's true; > To me It looks like it was done impromptu. i j Sketch No. 3 | THE LITTLE ELF by HANS CHRISTIAN ANDERSON On basketball floors he's as light as a fairy He's an intimate friend of Thomas and Gerry. He's seen quite a bit with a girl name of Doree And lives on the second floor over a storey. Sketch No. 4 THE ZANY SOPRANY Of all of his singers, she's Gunnar's one pet; And in more than one way she'd Just suit the "Met." Her appetite's hearty, her laughter's the same. She yells Just for Georgie at each football game. j of G o d ' s f i n g e r in t h e a f f a i r s of m a n k i n d . W e lose s i g h t of t h e d i v i n e t r u t h t h a t God d e a l s w i t h m e n a s H e k n o w s is b e s t in o r d e r t h a t t h e y m a y c o m e t o t h e k n o w l e d g e of His t r u t h a n d salvation. He says, " C o m e u n t o me, ye t h a t m o u r n a n d a r e h e a v y - l a d e n , a n d I will give y o u r e s t . " W e h a v e a great m o r a l d u t y - a d u t y that d o e s n o t p e r m i t of t h e w e a k n e s s of p e s s i m i s m — to o u r s e l v e s a n d to a l l t h e p e o p l e of t h e w o r l d . Of t h a t d u t y m a y w e s a y w i t h t h e g r e a t p o e t , w h o t r u l y u n d e r s t o o d t h e r o l e of t h e civilized nations: L o r d G o d of H o s t s , b e w i t h u s yet Lest w e f o r g e t — L e s t w e f o r g e t .

ROBERT TORVE P L C faculty a n d students were shocked to h e a r of t h e d e a t h of R o b e r t T o r v e , a *41 g r a d u a t e of t h e L i b e r a l A r t s D e p a r t m e n t , on M o n d a y , J a n u a r y 4. W e e x t e n d o u r s y m p a t h y t o his f a m i l y a n d friends. Torve was graduated f r o m the two-year course here with straight A grades, a record n e v e r b e f o r e o r s i n c e a c h i e v e d a t this college, a n d r a r e l y at a n y school:


I AT WHET ^tty Hanson. ex-'42, and Bud LutI I V 1 TiCj dEjtX V n e s > s t u d e n t h e r e now. were married In Clarence Lund, who left us last se- g t a n w 0 o d on December 26 Andy and mester to Join the Navy .is now get- Ole Sola, Mel Slnex, and Nell Hoff < all ting his "sea-legs" at the Navy's great students here last year), were ushers. Inland training station at Great Lakes Viola Sater. ex-'42. sang a solo. Bert Eklund, with us last Spring, has Margaret Taylor '42 was married To let his studies lie for- the duration and Lt. John Stark in the Old Post Chapel is now serving in the U. S. Army. at Fort Sill. Oklahoma, on Christmas Art Freberg. who cracked the books morning. while attending school here, is also Mr. and Mrs John Knudsen (Vivian serving his country in the U. S. Army. Lunde "39) announce the birth of a Bob Hemess, who was graduated daughter. Joan Marie, born in Decemfrom the Education Department In '42. ber. Joined the Navy and Is now stationed The birth of a son. Nell R. Brlgham. at San Diego where he is getting—or born December 29. was announced by has gotten—his water wings. Mr and Mrs. R. C Brlgham (Virginia Kenny Johnson, who received his B. A. in the education department last Boen '35.) Mr. and Mrs. Eby (Dorothy Mills, year. Is now in.the Army. Torjer Lee '40, brother of Rhoda ex-'41> are the proud parents of a baby Lee. made a sudden appearance on son. born December 7. The new arrival our campus last®Frlday. He has been has been named Michael Ray. Word has been received that Nancy transferred from Hawaii, where he had served in the Army since he left Lund, ex-'42. and Marv Loftness. ex-'41, school, to Santa Anna. California, will be married In Chicago this Saturwhere he will earn the coveted wings day. January 16. Marv Is stationed with the Army Air Corps In Chicago. of a pilot. Floy Pearson '42 was married to J. George Broz, who got his B. A. here In '41. Is also down In Santa Anna David McCurdy at the First Christian Church in Puyallup. December 19. working for his wings. Glenn Hoiby, one of our Everett, Thelma Thureson '42 and Kathryn guards of football fame this year, has Wallen '42 were candle lighters. Dorobeen drafted and Is now serving his thy Melln, present student here, was In charge of the guest book. Mrs. count.y In the Army. Orlando Asper "37 Is soon to gradu- McCurdy Is a teacher at the Hawate from the Army 'Air Force's Ad- thorne school In Tacoma. Mr. McCurdy vanced Flying School at Stockton. Cal- Is a senior at the University of Washifornia. with the rating of second lieu- ington. After his graduation In June, tenant in the ,Alr Force Reserve. He the couple will move to Columbus. will be placed on active duty Immed- Ohio, where McCurdy will take over a government position. iately.

You're in the Army Now iEditor's Note: Larry Sawdey. who wrote this feature as a Freshman Composition assignment. Joined the Army a few weeks ago. He is still in school, although awaiting call at any time.) By LARRY SAWDEY About three weeks ago I decided suddenly to Join the arm£. Just like that, or so I thought. From the posters and movies I had come to the conclusion that all there was to enlisting was to gallop to the nearest recruiting station and say, "Sir. I want to enlist." Then. In true movie style, the tough-looking sergeant would toss a paper across his desk and growl, "Sign dat. Bub." Bingo, you're in! Well. Ignorance Is sometimes bliss they tell me; so I went blissfully on my way. I arrived at the Seattle Army Air Corps recruiting office about 1:30 p. m. and was told that it was too late to do anything and to return the next day at 8:30 a. m. Back to Tacoma I went, only not so blissful now. I had to get up about 5:30 a. m. in order to get to Seattle In time. Well, I didn't (get up a t 5:30, I mean): So when I collapsed at the sergeant's feet at nine o'clock after a mad rush from the bus station. I was told. "Too late for tnom Ing mental exam; stick around until noon." I stuck. Between smoking constantly and walking up and down the halls, I must have looked like an expectant father. At last noon rolled around and about twenty of us would-be pilots were taken

Into a room and handed our test papers. One hundred and fifty questions, and three hours to do them In. Well, at the sound of the shot we were off; pencils began to scratch everywhere, but lt seemed that mine was the slowest scratcher of all. I sweated, I slaved, I figured, guessed, and groaned. Then, at last. "Time up." I staggered to t h e clerk and handed in my paper. t It took just a few seconds for lt to be corrected by the corporal. At last he looked up gloomily Into my face; my heart' sank. "You made it, Bub." he said. "Report tomorrow for physical." Back to Tacoma, up at 5:30 the next morning, and on my way to Seattle again. Oh, that physical! Three hours, and—I blush to write this—with no clothes on. Yes, hours of being twisted around, knocked down, dragged up and—I repeat—with no clothes on. Oh. the embarrassment of it all! I thought If I wasn't a physical wreck before the examination, I would be .afterwards. Well, I passed that test, too, and was told to report the next day td be sworn in. Back to Tacoma, up at 5:30 the next morning, and on my way to Seattle again. At nine o'clock I was handed some papers to sign and ws*s told to return at 4:30 finally to be sworn In. I have to admit lt was a glorious feeling when at 6:15 a lieutenant stated. "CongratulaUons. men, you are now In the Army Air Corps." Oh, yes. It's easy to enlist in the Army—any time you have a week to spare.

JANUARY 14. 1943



"Talking Ut Oiset with \RT LARSON



mmts FELLWmJTiBngs Take / \ CROSS-TOWN CAME !


* a cross-town battle with the CPS-


Now as the basketball seasoH really comes rolling into the * a hoU^ntested ball game. t h ebowed j ^ T to the towering Loggers by a untenant we can talk over the tips ami downs of the season so Ft. Lewis Warriors tipped the PLC ca- score almost censored for the Interest L u t h e r a n s L o s e 2 G a m e s far. Since taking that first drubbing from ("1'S the tea in has Laba five 48 to 34 on the Parkland of Lute morale. The Lutes Invaded By 5 0 - 3 7 & 4 6 - 3 0 S c o p e s settled down again, but they can't seem to break out of the m a p l e c o u r t s M o n d a y e w n l n g J a n u . the Loggers' bailiwick without the serThe 1943 version of a PLC basketT h r S „! f S in) " f wmiid hiok-g^Kl o»i a ,, ^ ^ U m w d . t o 1 4 t e l t a t vices Qf.^Centei^'PaulJ^olillo, Thursday -sqttad got to ^ rather, dismal gou scon cam. l he team lias plaved four games recentlv and has improved with every game. If "all the fellows could play as I P e r f o r m a n c e M t h e y decked the Port bn the short end of 71 to 37 score. start in league competition when Wes, tern . , .. well as lloff can talk we would win the title going away. "But Quintet closely and ended the first half The Gladiators opened the scoring! Washington won two straight by scores-count on baskets, and baskets and (Wads seem to be very | 26 to 20. The Warriors boasted a form- with a successful free toss, but the! comfortable margins at a unrelated. er Notre Dame basketball star, a rangy Loggers went wild and canned Bellingham last Friday " d Saturday BELLINGHAM BRIEFS I , . before . . the TLutes ... could .. tallyj . ....«•| nights at the northern school s fine big 20 points players are and

former All-American football player There are many little gory details! P*® semi-pros. that we home folks would like to know! T h e Warriors had a smooth working from Iowa, and a flashy group of exabout the Bellingham trip. But Kyllo o u t f l t b u t l h e y P la >' ed a d l f f e r e n t type perienced ball handlers. The Warriors took an early lead insists that what he did was a military I o f b a U f r o m t h e Western variety. They of three points and the Lutes opensecret . . . the news has been floating; p l a v t h e e a s t e r n s t y , e w h i c h l s m a l n , y ed fire with Pollllo. Kapus. and around that Jack Bratlie got up so! s m o o , h passing and two-handed set Lunde dropping in some counters. early in the morning at Bellingham i s h o t s T h e r e w a s o n l y o n e P l a y e r o n All-American Dlehl sparked the that the night clerk thought he was t h e i r e n t l r c s < ) U a d t h a t t o o k a o n e ' Warrior's first half drive, making just coming in. It seems that there handed push shot. Those two-handed half of his teammates' twenty six are too many good looking lassies in shots look mighty pretty especially points. Trailing by seven points at that northern town, because Harty Hoff from way out when they swish through. the end of the first canto, the Lutes only collected a total of thfee<polnts in AMONG OUR BOYS Our big boy Roger Lunde made quite kept astride the Fort quintet in the two nights of playing But still that is second quarter and came to end better than nothing or sitting on the a difference in height and points this of the first half with only a six bench. In the words of E. Carlson the last game. If he and Heselwood were point deficit. trip can be summed up in these words. only eligible the odds wouldn't be so heavy against our boys. PLC can use Displaying a fast passing attack, the Oh! activity." a little height under that backboard Warriors began the second half with CASUALTIES . Those new all white suits of the but what they lack In height they easy set-up plays to Hermen Reich, Glads look mighty nice out there on make up in fight. There were more; former Coast baseball player, and sevthe floor. And that is where they are men on the floor Monday than I'vfe j e ral beautiful field goals by Shmldt. most of the time literally and actually. seen on the ground In a whole foot-1 Polillcf- and Kyllo tossed some oneTwo of the latest casualties were in ball game There Is only one thing I handed cripples to keep the Gladiators last Monday's game with Kraus Mo- should warn the opposition about and | 011 the board and the third quarter tors. Tommy "Toothless" Hoskins. and that Ls not to let Waldo "Baldy". ended 39 to 25. The final period was Ray "Engagement" Kapus were the Elefson start swinging those elbows. f U n 0f rugged and rough playing and latest victims. Hoskins batted a tooth He nearly cut me In two the other day the Gladiators looked good against the out and I've never seen a funnier sight and I was Just standing still. One lad bigger opposition as they tallied as than when he came over to the bench that really looks Improved to me is many points as the Warriors. "Potatoes" Paul Pollllo was praisand smiled his toothless old grin. It Bob Hauge. and here's hoping he quits j ed by members of the Ft. Lewis looked like half his teeth were gone. the splinter brigade soon and warms squad for his style of playing and up the netting a little. and to avoid any further embarrassAs a parting retort or reminder, was as good as that recognition as ment to himself he went home and he hit the bucket from all angles come out Friday and Saturday and woke up the dentist and had him fix scoring 14 points. Hermen Reich it the same night. Kapus showed us support the team while they take of the Warriors tied Pollllo t^r high a beautiful nose dive that resembled a Cheney down a few notches. Personally point honors and Diehl followed dive bomber that forgot to pull out I'm looking forward to a couple upclose with thirteen counters. The The lads are on the road to recovery sets I figure that maybe the Baron Lutheran five was bolstered with ought to fool Cheney by starting the although Ray wears a bandage still the addition of Lunde. who. playing subs and switching the others in later. it gets him more sympathy. his first game of the season, acBefore I forget I must commend all j counted for six points.

again. Some of the Lutes finally found j symnaslunv . . ,. , . ., . . ,, . ,. The first\game saw the Vikings roll range and the first half ended 31 to 141 u p s u a . ) h.a l f.... . , ... tlme for CPS / ^ advantage that ' the Lutes Acre unable to catch up in In the final periods the CPS five hit the second canto and went down to the hoop with uncanny accuracy while defeat by a 50 to 37 score. The game the Gladiator's shots went amiss. was a rough encounter &nd was exciting Sparking the Logger's offensive spree though never close. Paul Pollllo stood was veteran Don Brown who tallied 24 out for the Glads and Impressed the of his teammate s points. fans with his floor game Harry The Lutes were greatly handicapped "Country Slaughter" Erlckson turned without the backboard work of Paul In a fine relief role, dumping in four Polillo. one of PLC's few regulars over buckets during the evening. six foot The Lumberjacks were aljjf The second game was a duplicate of to control''the backboard effectively the first. Led by Ernie Ludwlck. formdespite the hard playing of "Wheater all^state performer from Everett. rancher" Eldon Kyllo. only Gladiator, Fred Strankman. Puyallup's contribuon the floor over six foot against almost tion to the Wlnko league, and Russ a whole team of skyscrapers for CPS | w l t t r e n . all-state from Hoqulam. the Gerry Lider led the Lute scoring with, y ^ ^ ^ lhreatened 4 field goals while Harty Hoff followed . .. , . . . . . T-. bv the Lutes, and won. 46 to 30. closely with seven points. Don Hesel- • . . . . .. . , The second game was even rougher wood, star oi the Gladiator victory than the first and two PLC men. over McChord field, and Kyllo canned 1 Pollllo and Ray Kapus. were ejected 3 field goals apiece. because of fouls. Coach Barofsky used The contest was the first of the city all of the ten men who were taken on championship series slated the trip and the team gained in experience although it lost both games.

Lute Lassies

Harsliman Coaches H. S. Little Lutes

By RUTH WILLIAMSON There once was a bowler named Gertie. She never could make over thirty. In the holes she poured glue; "In times like these, who Would miss a free ride?" said our Promising pitching 1 preppers. under Gertie. the tutelage of Ster Harshman and W.A.A. bowling enthusiasts atten- made up of almost the entire boys' tion! Whether you bowl like Gertie, league of PLHS. Initiated their casaba whether you throw overhand or other- (basketball to you) season Wednesday wise. you are welcome at the W.A.A. evening. December 16. playing the bowling party to be held on the after- Trinity Lutheran quintet. The more the loyal rooters who do a swell job I G l a d B e g i n S e a s o n noon of January 19. So mark down experienced club of the Trinity Church of yelling at the game. It seems that the date, and don't forget. It's for you. triumphed 36 to 11. Carl Fynboe made By D o w n i n g B o m b e r s the rougher the game gets the louder Lute Lassies. It's for yoU! 7 of the 11 points to lead the Little Edging out the McChord Field Bomb- j the yelling gets. Keep up the good 5 SQUADS ORGANIZED There Is also good news for all you Lutes' scoring. ers In the last quarter. 35 to 31, the work. As a reminder how about the kids who had so much fun at the The Little Lutes registered their first PLC Gladiators initiated the Lute cayell leaders getting busy? last ice-skating party. That's right! triumph of the season by defeating the saba season Wednesday evening. De- FOR INTRAMURALS GLADS BATTLE WARRIORS Another one br planned for sometime Parkland Junior High to the, tune oI_ cember 16. on the Parkland floor Hie The after effects of this last game Featuring five evenly matched teams, In February. Everyone who went last 44 to 22. Norm Hagen paced their atLutes held a lead taken early in the with the Warriors were very good. It the intramural basketball league has time will naturally want to go. and tack with 14 points. The preps have first quarter for mast of the game but was a battle all the way and I think gotten under way. The five casaba out- for those who didn't—you don't want also been playing practice games with had to open full throttle In the closing that Morry Arnovich was getting Just fits that are trying to cop the intra- to miss a good time twice, do you? teams from McChord Field. minutes to break up a 29-29 deadlock. a wee bit worried at the end of the mural championship are the Blitz Boys, They will play In the Intramural Tickets will be the same—fifty cents The Bombers, made up of the outgame. The Warriors supiaosedly have the Browned Bombers, the Meat Packleague games, and Athletic Director including transportation. standing players from the various ers. the High School, and last but by one of the best teams around the The field tournament has ended with Strombo Ls attempting to arrange sevteams at McChord. failed to capitalize no means least. Strombo's Globe TrotNorthwest, as they have beaten the Team I. captained by Sis Gardlln. eral games with some .other high on their set-up shots, and the Gladia-' ters. A round-robin schedule has been Harlem Globetrotters twice. They really coming out on top. Members of this schools. tors missed a few less to put the game lined up pitting each outfit against have some well known players on their The squad Includes; Carl Fynboe. squad were Alice Pflaum, Lorene in our bag. team—Herman Rftich used to play every, other team. Garges. Caroline Hawley. Lols Ludwig. Norm Hagen. Norm Jensen. Delmar Fans were provided with plenty of It is not too late to get in the play baseball for the Tacoma Tigers and excitement as the Flyers pulled up even Rhoda Lee. Annabelle Blrkestol. Betty Knudtson. Lester Storaasll. Ivar Pihl. and all members of the reserve organalso City League Basketball this with the Lutes in the third period to Hatlen. Ann Nelson. Joan Beard, and Stan Gilje. Karl Bkchner. and manaizations are urged to participate to get big boy Diehl was an All American | ger Herble Relf. Ue the game up at 27-27 and 29-29 be111 their required number of hours in Mary be ss Daddow. center, in football from Iowa . . the ! fore Frosh Don Heselwood dropped a Winner In the contest between the short stocky red-haired fire-ball hailed i lay-In. Field goals by Eldon Kyllo and physical education. If necessary, new two honor teams was the one led by from Notre Dame where he played I Tom Hoskins cinched the game for teams can be formed and the schedule can be revised so as to accommodate Helefi Thoren. Other honor teamsters Jeter'* Furniture-Cabinet Shop four years . . . and many of the other We specialize In PLC. the new teams. If you wish to Join the are Carrie Person. Gladys Pollllo, MilKITCHEN CABINETS Sinking six field goals. Don Hesele~ competition, see Elmer Erlckson. The dred Hoff. Norma Lider. Alice Kaaland. | wood, freshman hailing from Lincoln Rhoda Lee. Isabel Harstad. Marybess GR. 8253 Mountain Highway Wh«n you want office supplies schedule of games ls as follows: high, copped high point honors for the Friday. January 15—1. Blitz Boys vs. Daddow. Helen Young?en. Doris Jurevening. "Wheatrancher" Eldon Kyllo Browned Bombers. 2. Meat Packers vs. gersen. and substitute. Caroline HawC. FRED CHRISTENSEN scored nine points for the Gladiators STATIONER ley. High School. (Rosenburgs) while Gustaltis led the Bombers' atMonday. January 18—1. Meat Pack9 1 3 Pacific Ave. BR. 4 6 2 9 tack with 7 points. ers vs. Strombo's Globe Trotters. 2. HOLM SETS TEMPO Blitz Boys vs. High School. Members of I.C.A. Stores Wednesday. January 20—1. Strombo's FOR ALL-BOY SHOW Globe Trotters vs. High School. 2 Permanents . . \ GRanite 8 2 0 5 Holm's Harmonlacs swung the tempo Browned Bombers vs. Meat Packers . . . Fingerwaves | fpr a colossal splurge of Mirth and Friday. January 22—1. Strombo'E Mysteries on December 11 in the col' Parkland Beauty Shop Globe Trotters vs. Blitz Boys. 2. Brown813 Pacific Ave. Tacoma, Wash. lege gym In the final and crowning GRanite 8728 ed Bombers vs. High School. Everything you need in mixer of '42. An all-male cast gave out •YYYYVTTrTYTTTrTYTTTTTYT* 1 * Drugs at Uptown Prices AAAi L i t t i l i i i i i kAA+AAAAAAAAwith corn and cracks until a howling Prescriptions - Rexall Items audience turned to the sandwich line Large Asst. of Candies John for a few vitamins to carry them LUNDBERC DRUG CO. through the rest of the evening's laughs 3 JETLAND & PALACRUTI Pacific Ave. at Airport Road and hilarities. GROCERIES - FLOUR - H A Y - C R A I N - Etc. * Men's Clothing and Furnishings The gridiron-revue of Bouncing Parkland, Wash. 2 9 2 8 Pacific Avenue Tacoma On tta Moantain Higfcway Babies topped the encore list. 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ords. "Punjab" McKlnley gave out with mysteries in true Hindu fashion, including an exhibition of woodcutting. Outside talent included Jimmy Nylander. novelty dancer; Gig Svare, vocalist, and the Llnooln High School boys' choir. Roy Schmandt served as coordinator of the program, with Norm Holm. Harty Hoff, Hal Bruun. and Don Gilbertson as directors.

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NOON DEVOTIONS j girl brought a gift for one of the chilHal Bruun was the speaker at the ; dren. The students of Pacific Lutheran January 6 meeting of the Noon De- , Refreshments were served later by votional group. He presented to the j the hosteosesr-Mrs Hauge. Mrs. Xavier.| High School made the most of their I first opportunity to display their talstudents a -Challenge for the New | and Mrs. Ramstad. Year." Devotions were led by Waletta W. A. A. i ents. when they presented a Christmas Hornshuh. | Another ice-skating party has been program on last December 15. The''' On Vesper Program

• P. L. C. was ln charge of the Lutheran Vespers Radio program last Sunday. A group of eleven students sang under the direction of Prof. Karl Weiss. Dr. Tlngelstad delivered a short sermon on the story of Jesus in the j scheduled by the W. A. A. for the Temple, j middle part of February. fa* and club presidents. | lege gymnasium, was well attended by The Lutheran Vespers program is c H m a x t0 , week of Christmas the presented by the Lutheran churches of „mar„ 0 group | programs and parties was the annual ALPHA PSI OMEGA j outsiders as well as students, «i h carefully prepared .well, as care- j f o r m a I b a n q u e t h e l d l n t h e c o U e g e Greater Tacoma each Sunday afterPlans are being made by the Theta j Under the direction of Ursula Mcprepa . 8 5 a n y o f h J s a r e ) i dining hall December 17. Members of Pi cast of the Alpha Psi Omega for-an Donald and Helen Church, the stu- noon over station KMO at four o'clock. speeches explaining the- merits of the t h e s e n l o r d o r m l t o r y h a d c h a r g e o f m e This series will last until June 20. all-school play. These plans will be d e n t s presented two one-act plays: decoratlons X Z Z T - S and program and acted as discussed at a meeting to be held Mon.l^strious member. ^ hostesses t h e m e w a s „ A n Qld_ I "Teapot on the Rocks." a comedy by day at the Senior Dormitory. Old At Luther) College. Decorah. Iowa, Refreshment were served by the Christmas." members will meet at 7:30 p. m.. and I John Kirkpatrick, and "More Blessed." the naval reserve men have charge of n or rm gir After the group had enjoyed a de- the new pledges are invited to come at i a Christmas play by Paul Moffett. The the raising And lowering of the flag on licious turkey dinner. Roy Schmandt 8:30. I cast of the former Included Carole the campus each day. During the cerepresided as toastmaster ,for the proThis group presented a program after Westerdale, Anita Norman. Patty Boyn- mony the bugler calls to "colors." Any R A r k n \ U T m M i ICT g r a m I s a b e l H a r s t a d Played a Piano chapel services last Friday. Marion students on the campus at the time are A i , 1 I I I FN L I ! M solo. Dean Harold G. Ronning greeted Soltman sang three solos, and a humor- ton. Carl Fynboe. Ivar Pihl. and Norasked to stop and face the flag until ; th? group, after which Ursula McDon- ous pantomime was enacted by mem- man Hagen. In the latter play were the ceremony is completed. The old gray mare, she is what she j aid gave the reading. " Twas the Night bers of the Alpha Ps! Omega. Stanley Gllje. Janet Hauge. Albert used to be. is what she used to be. is Before Christmas.'" Nichols. Gloria Berman. and Janice what she used to be." sang -Mary and j Guest speaker for the evening was D. R. G. From the Augsburg Echo: "Not only Johnny as they drove up Park Avenue Miss Nielsen. Hjordis Rogen and Clif- i Christmas brought a shower 6f new- Kittelson. the blondes but also the numerous The evening's entertainment also in- brunettes will be easier to reach within with a horse and buggy. f 0 r d Johiison sang a Christmas num- furnishings fo>- the DRG Room at a With students Just awakening to the ber Completing the program was a potluck dinner party on December 15. cluded various musical numbers. Albert the next week. All telephone numbers fact that gas rationing is really here , reading by Catherine Morrow. President Florence Hopp opened the Nichols played "White Christmas" on will be published in the new student for the duration. I have noticed a gifts which were given by those who the trumpet. Anita Norman sang "Day- handbook to come off the press in the number of long, mournful faces in our i„ D. R. attended. The presents included a break." Harold Luvaas sang two se- near future. midst. Cheer up. k&S. ifs not so bad The L. D R held its Christmas party I hand-mirror, knives, tablespoons, a lections. "When I Was a Lad" and as you think. December 16 at the home of Mrs.! fiishpan. vases, soap, and some lovely- "Deep River." A quartet consisting of I t s lots of fun to ride a bicycle. If PHilip E. Hauge. Following the regular! pictures. Norman Jensen, Carl Fynboe, Delmar your tires wear out, get your roller meeting the girls sang carols and en- j The party opened with .a community Knudtson. and Norman Hagen sang SEARS. ROEBUCK and CO. skates out of the closet, or vary your joyed a short program. Ursula ^Ic-j sing of Christmas carols. A violin solo. "God Rest Ye, Merry Gentlemen." Broadway at 13th mode of transportation, borrow your Donald gave a few appropriate read- Schubert's "Serenade." was played by TACOMA small brother's skooter. When these ings. and Hjordis Rogen sang "Star of Lois Draggoo; and Emma Thoren pre-' After the program the high school students adjourned to the home of methods are exhausted, you can take the East " In charge of the program' sented a vocal solo. a lesson from our Eastern Allies and was Charlotte Swanson. assisted by- Holiday decorations glittered in Prof, and Mrs. Akre, where their faculty gave a party for the group. inaugurate the rick-shaw. Of course, Corinne Fosso and Elene Hagen. candle light as the girls formed a proC A U L ACRES there will be a little disagreement as to j The remainder of the evening was cession and marched to the buffet Jersey Milk for sale at who will ride and who will pull, buti spent wrapping presents for the Park- dinner, prepared by the freshman girls u-wine Hollywood cheesecake glamor ANDERSON'S STORE stick up for your rights, girls! | land Children's Home in Everett Each I in the group. photograph, done in sepia and mounted It may be necessary to import such j in a beautiful frame of simulated pebalso Turkeys ln Season tried and true locomotion as the ele-j I 1 1* ble-grain ostrich skin, of Hal (Knobby phant or camel before this thing is • IllKllIlgS • • • Knees (--JJruun in his gym shorts. over. The Aussies' kangaroo is recom-! mended for its large family. I A t t h e a n n u a I m e e t l n <? o f t h e Kim- [ Rolf Prens '35. brother, of Mrs. Linka We now come to methods which re- berley Gold Mine stockholders last "Snap-happy" will be the word that DeBerry. is a co-pilot for the Chicagoquire self-propelling. Piggy-back is Monday. Dr. Pfloeger was elected a Southern Airlines, with headquarters Lutes will be calling the members of good, and so is leap-frog. If you be- member of the Board of Directors. Through gifts of mining stock the col- the Camera Club soon when the photo in Memphis. Tennessee. come desperate, afjply first-aid bandfans begin hanging by their toes to get lege is heavily interested in this enterages to yourself and call for a stretcher. prise. Mining operations have been unusual angle shots of Speedy Pete One great result of the Gasless Age suspended for the duration on account sweeping the Library steps. will be the reduction in the number of HAMBURGERS of government regulations. Although arrangements have not been law breakers in this country (or will it?) Three of our students indulged in all thrashed out yet. it has been agreed BLUE RUSTIC When Mary and Johnny go driving in between this club and Co-editors Flortheir horse and buggy and come to a blooming cases of measles during the ence Hopp and Noreen Stendal that the sign reading "Speed—15 Miles per holidays. Those who missed school beclicksters do some of the picture work Hour," he will say to her, "Here, you cause of them are Joan Satern. Charfor the 1943 SAGA. Sterling Harshman lotte Swanson, and Herb Nienstad. take the lines, and 111 use the whip, George Sola, president of the fresh- has been put in charge of the photogmaybe we'll make it!" C. E. B e r g l a n d H a r d w a r e _ I man class, was called by his draft board raphy problem by the SAGA staff, and Pipe Fittings - Paint * ; to report at Fort Lewis yesterday for he and the Camera Club will work to"DINE" gether on the assignment. Electric Supplies : j final examination. If accepted. George So. Tacoma Way at 38th St. The club, for the benefit of new- an<£ PIPER FUNERAL HOME i i leaves directly for the Army. Phone CR. 8780 9648 Pacific \ I Books were laid aside Christmas va- old students alike who, don't know, is a 5456 So. Puget Sound 11 cation when Catherine Morrow and comparatively new little group that was GAr. 5436 hatched only last year—Ted Baird (who j; Lois Ludwig, strong Portland supportANDERSON CROCERY Is now soldiering somewhere in AlaX j ers. tried their hand at shipbuilding. Parkland, Wash. GR. 8560 bama) being the man who ran the in• -Ray Kapas, well-known - Ridgefield cubator Marv Sha'W. this gear's prexy. S A W GROCERIES The latest . . . the finest in potato expert, became engaged over recovered enough from his hurt feelRECORDS Agency for Cleaning Sc Pressing the holidays. The bride-to-be is Lois ings at not being invited to the student SHEET MUSIC 7745 Wampole of Sllverton. who is now in leader party to gather his little brood nurses' training at St. Joseph's Hospital together and start on the aforemenTED B R O W N MUSIC in Vancouver. No date has been set 1121 Broadway tioned assignment which will be the for the wedding as yet. club's big Job for the year. Mr. Baird. who did last year's photo snapping for the yearbook, knew conP. OSCAR STORLIE siderably more about the art than any MORTUARY present member of the club. So it is Bright Ideas for Christmas Established 1908 rather in the manner of fear and tremFisher's Gift Aisle 5036 So. Tacoma Way GA. 1122 bling that this year's members face the Third Floor ordeal. The fear and trembling are present because, although Teddy Baird tried his hardest last year, there were some awful fog-draped, up and down hill, and astigmatized pictorial outrages perpetrated last May on the Lutes. IF WISHES WERE KREAMILK With this though in mind and coWED ALL HAVE HEALTH operative zeal in their hearts, the fotog fiends issue a plea to every PLCite with P R I N T I N G - L I T H O D-RAPM I N Q - S T A T I O N E R Y strength enough to click a shutter to 7 2 6 PACIFIC AVENUE wade in and lend a hand. Help in takTACOMA, WASHINGTON ing and developing pix. Ideas on what pix to take—and how to take them— and especially a loan of any photographic equipment w'U win you a genPrograms, projects, and problems of the various organizations on our cainpus were discussed at the first student leader party of this year on Thursday evening. January 7. in the Senior Dormltory. Attending were about 30 student body officers and representatives. «ii-t~D F K.



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Partfir Suttbrran Cnllrqr FEBRUARY 11. 1943

SA(; A CARNIVAL SET FOR MARCH 12: LARSON DIRECTS PREPARATIONS March 12 haS been set as the tenialive date of the 1943 edition of the annual SAGA CARNIVAL! Art Larson. student body advertising commissioner. is director of thi s gala affair In deference to wartime conditions the celebration will last only one evening, but that one will be packed with fun and hilarity for all Four candidates for Carnival royalty have already had their hats thrown into the ring Freshman girls are el.gibe for the SAGA queenship. but the king must be chosen from the junior and senior men. Come on. promoiers, and get soms t more candidates into the running.. Ruth Knutzen and Mildred Hanson are the two lovely nominees for the high honor of Regina Carnivali" Plotting an undefeatable and widespread campaign for the blond Millie is that super-salesman. Mr. Thomas Hoskins He plans to tailspin the whole election into an • (helming victor.for his candidate Managing the publicity for the drive to put Ruth Knutzen on the Carnival throne are Eldon "Wheatranch " Kyllo and Norman "Petersburg" Holm. Watch halls. and student day

skits for subtle reminders to vote for Rlllh on election day. Propaganda machines are working hard and fast among the girls to educate all of PLC to the kingly qualities n ( Harry Eriekson and Gerry Lider The Senior dorm iris are turning out poetic ads in the it crests of "Smiles ' Lider. And they v that even if you den t like their i try. you are bound to like the pleasant Gerry Sponscring Kapowsins Harrv "Axel" Erickson are CeccHa Gardlin and Ann Nelson assisted by numerous cohorts On balloting day thev exj)ect their campaign machine to free-wheel to an their mdidate commit !•• e been chosen make for !he C|»trn val. Tlie Freshman class will lend their artistic talent to making he gymliasium attractive enough for the royalty-ruled fete The Tawasi erect the booths and do the engineering and carpentering jobs necessary. A committee to choose fitting prizes is headed by the renowned Evan Carlson and peopled bv Doree Sachs Kfill Olson. and Gladys J Andersen Organizations wishing to booth in the Carnival must Larson in the near future.

Registerjse.xt Week Ursula McDonald Set to Direct All-College Play for T^heta Pi Extension classes for the second se-

For Night Classes

mester will get undef way beginning '; - February 15, according to! " R o n n i n R Courses w i » be offered j ln con,em orar P > ' American literature ethics, physical education, the administration and organization of elementary schools. history or political science, and sociology or contemporary affairs Other courses will be organized upon sufficient .demand. Classes will meet evenings from 7 to 9 or on Saturday mornings from 9 to II. Those interested in attending extension classes are asktd to contact the Registrar's office as soon as possible during regular office hours. A circular will soon l»e sei)t out to prospective students. Registration will be held next week during the regular office hours and from 6:30 to 7:30 on the evenings before classps ^in Monday Dea

Student Producers Choose Dana Thomas* Plav 'Lease On Liberty*: Miss lllomquist Faculty Adviser

With the dramatic fraternity. Alpha I Psi Omega, acting as a production nucleus. PLC will put forth its initial major dramatic effort of the year in the form of the three-act play. "Lease On Lib: erty." by Dana Thomas. Ursula McDonald. cast director of Theta Pi. local | chapter of Alpha Psi Omega. announc; ed yesterday. Unanimously chosen director by the ' members of the chapter. Ursula has taken (he responsibility of directing and supervising the presentation This will be the first time that a student in thi< school has undertaken such a responsibility The Theta Pi cast feels, however, that Director McDonald is fully qualified for the job. as she has had much experience and instruction Ursula McDonald has been named i n , h o f i e l d s h e K a v e , w o f l n e l * r director of the all-school play this I f o r m n n c e s h e r e l n s t >' Par i n , h e P r o " I wen juiiior and senior students in | Spring. —Photo by Krug-Lutz.; dilutions. "Jane Eyre" and "The Unour Education Department traveled to seen Way " She gained experience in various schools in greater Tacoma io directing through two one-act plays bruin their first day of cadet teachthat she guided through production ing on Wednesday. February 3. Fo/7he Miss Grace Blomquist has b e e n Kf:r. O. (]. HANSON first week or so most of them broke in narrted faculty ad viper for the play and by observing, but actual practice teachshe and Ursula will work together on j ing under the supervision of the teaclithe casting and direction. The Rev. Oscar C. Hanson. National jer whose classes they have been asSecretary of the Young People s Luther Perched on the top of the tree of Mr. Thomas, whose work is familiar j signed to take over for two hours scholastic achievements for last semes- to Lutes through his "American PassLeague, will visit our campus on WedI every morning is now in full progress. »«Gdcy -T"rfc !" " hieh ;!«*. ho wit! e r XK snphnrriorp Manraref... Davidson 'all-school play 40». has made a following is a list of tne studenrspeak at Chapel and meet various f,nV eiabora,,on on a favor,t€ ' teachers and the schools at which they with eleven hours of "A", two hours of students and be introduced to a few , , theme in "Lease On Liberty." The are cadeting. "R and one hour of "C" on her report . .. , clubs. theme is the pre-war clash between Stewart-Laura Midtsater. Avis Hovcard. Second A full day is being planned by Rev. line is junior Mildred war and negotiation. The action is Hanson. He will speak in chapel as land. Sterling Harshman. George An- R^pse. editor of these hallowed pages, handled in the very popular flashback derson. and Mrs. Becker. , , mentioned mid will use the rest of A tie for third position has resulted be- ' o r m by means of a prologue and epiHorace Mann—Helen Church. Ruththe morning for individual conferences e n C h u r c h a n d R o y logue The play has a cast of seven marie Tennent. Bernice Petersen and 1 w e p n H e in Dr. Pflueger's office. At 12 30 he men and eight women and offers manv Vivian Pearson. Schmandt a the 2.61 grade average. will meet with the Noon Devotions interesting acting opportunities to the T h e r p s t of , h e h c n o r llst group. In the afternoon he will attend WHH , , i n " " U r S ' ' ' a M c D o n a l d t 0 0 - i s novice thespian through its variety of Whitman Margery Wentworth. graced with considerably more femin- characterizations. Several age groups choir practice after which he is to be introduced to the girls who at tend L D teaching music ine names than masculine. Only two of a r e represented from fourteen year old franklin-Patricia Iverson. teaching the members of our male population to grandparent. These characters line R. that day. In the evening he will i music were able to march through eighteen u p n n o n e o f t h e t w o s , d e s o f t h e t h e m e speak at the Trinity Lutheran Church. Central Florence IIopp. teaching ' weeks of classes and assignments and a n d t h e a c t i o n o f t h e p , a y d e p l c t s t h e Assisting him will be the "Choir of the ! music West' which will sing two groups of i come out with grades^ averaging over rhange of opinion from the middle of Stanley—Carrie Person, teaching art. 2.25. Eleven girl came" wiiuunfT With rummer. 1941. to a certain Sunday f° n 8? from its regular gonc.ert.. After •National YPLL -Secretary- visits our- Parkland -- Dirk Langton. Doree • fho'tr the meeting the Trinity Luther League top-ncr-tr rnfrrtcsr. though. The foi- ifiornfrig in December. 1941 campus next Wednesday Sachs. Elene Hagen, Georgiana Atkin- lowing will conduct a social hour to which he list of our super-stuvarious Alpha Psi members have son. Alice Pflaum. and Noreen Stendal. dents: everyone is invited. been appointed temporarily to handle Margaret Davidson Rev. O. C. Hanson Is 33 years old. N e W L l l t e B O O S U ' I ' S 2.71 the technical parts of the production. but into that relatively short life he ™ Mildred Reese "SAGA* SALES DRIVE 266 These appointments are tentative belias crammed much Christian work. He »'tlllllllate I e p Helen Church 2.61 cause of the draft and because some CLOSES TOMORROW was graduated from Augustana ColRoy Schmandt 2.61 of the appointees may be cast in the Colle p s irit w i t h lege. Sioux Falls, Iowa, in '29. and then S P Plenty of zip Saga sales, under the direction of Erna Thomle 2 60 play. Burt Thorpe and Jim Peterson attended the Luther Theological Sem- j that's what we need! Some have com- ' E a r l Gullberg and Evan Carlson, are | Charlotte Swanson 2.50 have been named business and stage roceed n inary. He was dean of men at Con- i plained of a lack of college spirit in P ' 8 satisfactorily. But it i.«j ap- Emma Thoren 2.50 | managers, respectively. Paul Pflueger cordia College for a year and then -• I the P.L.C. student body for some time, parent that in the student body Betty Hatlen 2-46 is in charge of the lighting and Alice cepted a pastorate at Watertown. South I™. . . . . ' have not yet purchased their annual.. Paula Wolter 231 j Pflaum is in charge of the set. Marv T- . , , , , iThe Lute Boasters. Inc. a revitalizImperative that all those who Minnie Becker Dakota, where he has serve since '37. i 2 35 j Shaw and Doree Sachs, wijl make the At the Los Angeles convention of the J i n e o r g l i n ' z a l ' o n - h a s o e e n f o r m e d for j have not done so should act immed- Muriel Baird 2.33 j costuming arrangements. lhe ur Re International YPLL in '39. he was I' P° of building up and main-l lately. The success of the Saga de- j John Baglien 2.31 j elected president. Rev. Hanson sue- : taining college spirit. This aim is to ' a r 8ely upon the cooperation of i Anne Nelson 2.29 ceeds Rev. N. M. Ylvasaker. who re- b e accomplished by the club's rigorous the students, especially during these j Four high school students, two boys unpredictable times. The drive offi-1 and two girls, managed to make the signed recently to accept a position as ^ . j . w^ „ . .. .backing of all student body activities. daily closes tomorrow, February 12. Director of the Service Men's Division j grade for the scholastic roll. Here, Advertising staff member, Carl Ol- however, the boys take top positions, of American National Lutheral Coun- ! t h e a s s i s t i n g o f o t h e r organizations, and ell. as National Secretary. the promotion of original. pep- son. says that more solicitors are need- N o r m a n J e n s e n 2 66 Two trips for the Choir of the West ed. Those students residing in the j C a r l P y n b o e Rev. Hanson comes,to us on an in- |stimulating programs. 260 are being planned for the very near 2 40 spection tour of the Luther Leagues Charter members forming the nu- various districts of Tacoma are es, | V i v i e n W e n h a m future by Director Malmin and C. S. 2.33 Fynboe. business manager- for the choir. of the U. S. He is getting an idea of 1 cleus of the Lute Boosters are the boys pecially urged to aid in the effort. It; c h arlene Martens the various districts before assuming > who performed on the executive com- is pointed out by Olson that experience Negotiations are under way now for a his duties as secretary. He is to be in j mittee of the great "Mirth and Mys- gained by this type of work may be trek to Portland. Oregon, and one up Debaters Plan Tourney Seattle on Feb. 16, and in Tacoma on | tery" show presented on December 14. valuable in the future. north with concerts iij Seattle. Everett. Feb. 18. 1942. Stanwood, Mount Vernon. Belllngham With CPS, Wash. State r. — The organization will be limited to and Vancouver. These plans are tenEnrolment I Ottlls 225 25 members. Qualifying men must be Washington State College and CPS tative. but the management promises Enrolment figures from the Registr- cooperative and show interest in ex- Friday, February 12—W.A.A. Ice Skat- will participate in a debate tourna- to do everything possible to carry them ar's office show that there are 225 stu- tra-curricular activities. The club, uning Party. ment with our debaters on February through. . dents registered for this spring se- der President Roy Schmandt. has al- Friday and Saturday, February 12 & 13 Transportation by train will carry 16. On our forensic squad are Helen mester. Of these 96 are in the Liberal ready taken a successful part in chapel —PLC vs. CWCE. there. Church. Ursula McDonald. Alfred Nor- the group from city to city. The bigArts Division. 88 in the Education De- programs and basketball games. Monday, February 15—A.W.S. Open deng and John Baglien. They will gest problem is to find lodgings for partment.-and 41 in the High School. Members of the Lute Boosters so far House beginning at 3:45 p. m. make the necessary arrangements and the members as the housing problem is These figures do 'not include the ex- are: Roy Schmandt. Hal Brutin, Don Monday and Tuesday. February 15 & 16 preparations with the help of Dr. already acute in many localities. Mr. tension students who will be registering Gilbertson, Lloyd Nyhus, Mark Stuen. PLC vs. EWCE. there. Ro nning. Fynboe is leaving Monday to arrange next week. Bob Newton. Paul Pflueger, Hal Reitz, Wednesday. February 17—Rev. O. C. Four girls are coming to represent the northern trip. This brings the total enrolment of George Anderson, Ster Harshman. GutHanson's visit. WSC. according to Prof. W. H. Veatch, Director Malmin says that the choir the year, including summer school. torm Gregersen. Tommy Hoskins, Burt Friday, February 19—PLC vs. CPS. here. director of forensics there. Dr. C. T. membership is holding up well, despite the two regular semester sessions, and Thorpe, Norm Holm, Harty Hoff and Monday, February 22—Washington's Battin. debate coach at CPS. will the departure of a few -of the men belast semester's evening classes to 442 Roy McKinley. birthday, a holiday. bring two or three teams. tween semesters.

Tweiity Studes Begin Carieting


Secretary of YPLL To Visit Campus


Coming Events

.«. ,>ncwrlw:,


Moorttto M a ^ f

Published every two weeks during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College.



WITH OiriTB&YS ' . l t n r . V f IN THE SERVICE Mr and Mrs. Martin North


ftssocioied Collegiate Press

Office: Room 117 Telephone: OArland 0577 Sufccrlptlon price—11.00 per Tear EDITOR IN CHIEF MILDRED REESE BUSINESS MANAGER BETTY BATES EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Marvin Shaw Columnist Arthur Larson Special Writers Hartman Hoff. Marybess Daddow Reporters Charlotte Swanson, Gladys Polillo. Martin Gulhaugen. John Bagllen. Evan Carlson. Eunice Torvend. Anita Stuen. Richard Freisth. Kirk Stewart. Clifford John.son. Agnes Mykland, Ruth Knutzon, Norman Holm. Adviser Mrs. Ruth Franck BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Manager Mildred Brodland Business Secretary Eunice Knutson Advertising Manager A1 Nordeng Circulation ' Virginia Sidders Servicemen's Circulation Annabelle Blrkestol Exchange Grace Birkestol Solicitors Gladys Anderson, Esther Myers. Bernice Bernhartsen. Adviser O. J. Stuen

from the inkwell

INTRODUCTION: Once upon a time there lived in the stone cliffs of Arizona, a tribe of Indians called the Pueblos. They were jwork j£}th ..52.1^7 and their cultlvaUon of corn. Well. now. we can't shape a bowl of clay but we —well, we can write a humor column. So here goes . . . LETTERS FROM OUR FANS: No letters this month. (Ed. note. Mail delayed on account of rise In Clover Creek.) AS TAKEN FROM THE DIARY OF THE NITE WATCH 12:02—Wenzel Tlmms and Helen Yancy— Brother Bounce, he's getting fancy. 12:31—Ulysses Grant is what it said— Ye Gods, I thought that guy was dead. 1:04—Petunia Love Joy; Eric A n d y Call me Guff, that's twice as handy. 1:45—Cologna Hughes, the toothless pride— He left his snags In the guy what died. 2:15—It's getting later every minute— And my book has lltUe In it. (They must be coming in some other way) 3:04—Here comes Johnny "Stinky" L— Must be love, he don't look so well. 4:56—Snagged C. F. on the second flight— Why's she out this late at night? 505—Phooey. I'm going to bed . . . . THE OUTER SANCTUM: Dont step inside these brick-clad walls If you're faint of heart, my friends, Many a braver soul's heard calls That has led to ghastly ends.

O u r w o r l d is f u l l of c o n t r a s t s of all k i n d s — d a r k a n d light, tall a n d s h o r t , t r a g e d y a n d comedy, pride and shame. This month people The inhuman Pflueger and Ness are out of c o n t r a s t i n g i d e a l s a r e p a y i n g h o m a g e to In the dark of the steps they may crouch. contrasting men and their achievements. One Who knows whose bean will get the next clout And whose scalp will be next in the pouch? g r o u p in w a r - t o r n K u r o p e h a s j u s t c e l e b r a t e d t h e t e n t h a n n i v e r s a r y of H i t l e r ' s r i s e to p o w e r Ah. but a plot of murderous design an anniversary m a r k i n g a decade shadowed In Kapus' room seems a brewing. with h u m a n misery, bondage, and degradation. Young Cvetich and Martin should be pickled in brine W e . t o o , t a k e n o t i c e of this DA UK D E C A D E To keep some disaster from stewing. in m o d e r n h i s t o r y ; h u t w e h o w o u r h e a d s in s h a m e t h a t m a n ' s c e n t u r i e s of l e a r n i n g h a v e From the fire room comes a hideous scream b r o u g h t a b o u t n o g r e a t e r gain t h a n that n o w Bloodcurdling, the minutes they tarried. lie is b e t t e r f i t t e d t h a n e v e r b e f o r e t o w a g e Some dorm lad lies murdered in fire and steam efficient and destructive war. Awaiting the thaw, to be buried. Indeed, w e m u s t a c k n o w l e d g e that Hitler h a s m a d e h i m s e l f a place in t h e a n n a l s of t h e You gals from the dorm, don't wander about T w e n t i e t h C e n t u r y . N o h i s t o r y b o o k of t h e Through the marble halls of Old Main. f u t u r e will e v e r i g n o r e h i m . Hut h i s f a m e is The men you may meet in your wanderings out i n f a m y , f o r he h a s m a r k e d h i m s e l f a s t h e Confidentially, are quite madly insane. d e s t r o y e r of o u r a g e . H e h a s tried to t e a r d o w n all t h e a d v a n c e s a c c o m p l i s h e d in h i s t o r y by t h e > A knife or a club in the hands of a fool gradual evolution toward greater democracy May lead to an ominous fate. f o r the c o m m o n people. E d u c a t i o n , labor, I Neither Schnacky nor Fadness can lay down a rule science, a n d b u s i n e s s h a v e , u n d e r h i s d i r e c t i o n , ' That, will help you when you are out late.. b e c o m e v a s s a l s of t h e s t a t e , s e r v i n g to m a k e j NERTSERY RIMES: t h e p e o p l e vassals, too. L a w w o r k s f o r t h e | Gussie had a long shot i n t e r e s t s of t h e f e a r f u l f e w . T h e i n s t i t u t i o n s of He shot it when he could; the c h u r c h a r e discarded as s e n t i m e n t a l bosh, j But every time that Gussie (iovernments are overthrown and nations made Shot, it wasn't any good. to bear a r m s against their neighbors a n d even ; a g a i n s t t h e best of t h e m s e l v e s . T h e s e a r e all . Hal looked at Pat with dreahiy eyes; w o r l d - s h a k i n g facts, but so w a s one transac- 1 He thought that he could charm her. tion of J u d a s ' w h i c h b r o u g h t h i m t h i r t y p i e c e s "Come be my wife." he softly sighed. of silver. "And learn to be a farmer." Contrast this f l a u n t e d a n n i v e r s a r y with the j t w o b i r t h d a y s t h a t A m e r i c a will c e l e b r a t e this j' Ruthie K. is a shy young thing m o n t h t h e n a t a l d a y s of h e r t w o g r e a t e s t j Who never goes out on a date. l e a d e r s . T h e y , too, g u i d e d t h e S t a t e in t i m e of ; It's not her looks that keeps her in— w a r a m i s t r i f e ; a n d w a r is a l w a y s a d e s t r o y e r , j Confidentially—she's picked her mate. F o r o n e t h e g r e a t task w a s to b u i l d , f o r t h e o t h e r to p r e s e r v e o u r b e l o v e d c o u n t r y . A n d j Today's Epitaff t h e y s u e c e d c d in t h e s e g r e a t e n d e a v o r s w i t h - j Here lies the body o u t t h r o w i n g a n y t h i n g b u t t h e o p p r e s s i o n of ! Of Norman Holms; the past into the s c r a p heap. Someone thought he T h e y w e r e b u i l d e r s , n o t d e s t r o y e r s , of t h e ! Wrote these poems. f u t u r e . In f a c t , it is t h e t h i n g s t h a t t h e y led u s in b u i l d i n g h e r e in A m e r i c a t h a t H i t l e r is SCENE AND HERD: t r y i n g t o t e a r o u t of K u r o p e b y s h e e r f o r c e of Marion Soltnwn, sleeping on her feet at 11th and Papower. cific at 6:45 a-- m. . . . "Cheeks" Lutness carrying a loaf In o u r r e m e m b r a n c e of t h e s e t h r e e a n n i of bread and a Jar of peanut butter home to mame . . . v e r s a r i e s let us p a u s e t o r e d e d i c a t e o u r s e l v e s Joan Beard, trying to pick an ideal man to take Tommerto t h e e n d e a v o r at h a n d . T h e o c c a s i o n of t h e vlk's place . . . Anita Stuen, still trying to charge notet e n t h y e a r of H i t l e r ' s a u t h o r i t y s h o u l d r e n e w book paper to O. J. . . . Helen Church, exhuberant over o u r r e s o l v e to s h o u l d e r a n d c o m p l e t e t h e H e r her initiation Into Alpha Psl . . . Everybody wondering c u l e a n task of f r e e i n g t h e w o r l d f r o m t h e if It Isn't about time for Rhoda Lee to get lost again b o n d s of X a z i i s m a n d t h r a l l d o m . W e m u s t this year . . . Emil Lucas, spending a lot of time In town regather our resources and work together faiththese days . . . Bob Larson, the less noisy brother of Art, f u l l y to p r e v e n t t h e D A R K D E C A D E f r o m changing h^s. ping pong tactics . . . Freddie Hornshuh, g r o w i n g i n t o t h e l a r k e s t c e n t u r y of m a n k i n d ' s setting a good example for the amateur moustache croph i s t o r y . U n s e l f i s h n e s s , p e r s e v e r a n c e , a n d wispers . . . d o m a r e t h e q u a l i t i e s w e m u s t a t t a i n if w e a r e PING PONG: to w i n o u t o v e r t h e s t r o n g f o r c e s a g a i n s t us. Ping on the one side, pong on the other. T h e b i r t h d a y s of W a s h i n g t o n a n d L i n c o l n I hit it far but you hit it further. s h o u l d lead u s to c o n s t r u c t i v e r e d e d i c a t i o n . Slicing and chopping the ball with zest T h e plans f o r the f u t u r e we m u s t m a k e f r o m Try to discover just who Is the best. t h e s i f t e d m a t e r i a l s of a f a u l t y p a s t m u s t i n Stewart Is good and Waldo does fine. c l u d e t h e b l u e p r i n t s of c u l t u r a l , social, r e l i g But Art Larson stinx like E. Carlson's line. ious, a n d e c o n o m i c a d v a n c e m e n t . It is p u r Heselwood plays a good game with the gals. task to c a r r y t h e i d e a l s of t h e s e t w o g r e a t But doesn't compete with his ping ponging pals. A m e r i c a n s to o u r f e l l o w n a t i o n s a n d w o r k Langton threatens till pressure arrives, c o l l e c t i v e l y t o m a k e t h e m a n a c t u a l i t y all o v e r the world. < Polillo is terribly weak on his drives. Bratlie's a lefty and one of the rank, T h e f o u n d a t i o n f o r all s u c h p r o j e c t s is in But he doesn't compare with Michel M. Franck, Christian character. Through a wiser and wider Who, despite his girth and advancing years, educational p r o g r a m and a return to the Bounces around without any great fears. close, ]>ersonal r e l i g i o n of o u r f o r e f a t h e r s w e So take your choice of a killer diller c a n a i d in t h e m a k i n g of b e t t e r c i t i z e n s a n d a better world. X As for me—I'll take vaniller . . .


(Marty •42) visited Parkland recently. The FIRST LIEUT. JOHN A. CASTLE, Norths are staUoned at Coeur d'Alene who attended the CPT class here In the where Marty is training with the Navy. Spring of 1941, flew his damaged FlyKenneth E. Johnson '42 was grading Fortress to his target, unloaded uated from officers' training school on the bombs and* guided his plane back February 3. to England safely. Two enemy canA shower was held on January 29 non 5 h e U ^ . l U e w off part of the nose 41 Mr». b f l R e sKfp 6uf Lieut. Castle TOmpieted __ 1 40 his mission'and on returning, made a ' ' w h o w U 1 * " B l K 5 s e d ^ v e n t t n g Among those present at her^wne were safe crash landing. a number of P. L. C. alumha*—Mrs. DEAN STRAND, one of the fellows Chet Valley (Connie Clumb '38), Mrs. that came out here from the middle- Robert Krueger (Mildred Tollefson 39), west. is back in Chicago awaiting in- Mrs. Thor Larsen (Slgne Mldteater '39), duction into the Army. Miss Margaret Grass '40. Mrs. Llnka BOB REITZ. ex '42, now is at Wash- DeBerrjy '38, and Mrs. Adah Dapper, ington and Jefferson College. Pennsyl- former /Physical Education instructor vania, studying personnel classification. here. Mrs. Larsen and Helen Ness, a cousin of the guest of honor, were coROY KRUTAR. ex '41. is in the hostesses for the affair. Army Air Corps. He attended school Betty Hall, who attended school here here while stationed at McChord Field. NEIL HOFF has left Seattle, where last year, was married to Corporal he was a recruiting officer, and is now Stanley Glarum at Jefferson Barracks, in Bremerton, where he has the en- Missouri, the Sunday before Christmas. viable job of recruiting the women of The day before the wedding, the husband-to-be was promoted from the that area for the WAAC's. rank of private to corporal. The couple LARRY JUNGCK. who obtained his are-mak'r.g their home adjacent to B. A. in '41 and was one of P. L. C.'s Jefferson. Barracks. best linejnen, has risen from the ranks Geonje Broz "41 is a flying cadet at and is now in officers' training camp s a n ' ^ A n n a . California at Fort Benning. Ga. Mfcrv Tommervik '42. who is staUoned HARRY LANG '41 is in the Army I a ' t h e N a v y b a s e l n C o < , u r d'Alene. Is. Air Corps and learning aerial gunnery'.• e c o v e r l n K f r o m a n a t , a c k o f m e a s l e s at Harlington, Texas. He has com-'j L t D o n <sl°PPy> s , ° « n * 4 2 w a s v i s pleted a radio training course at Sioux j i t i n g i n T a c o m a t h e P 8 ^ week. Falls. Iowa. BOB TOMMERVIK obtained' his L i n e s O n t H e B. A. in '41 and stuck around tn assist Late Lamented Barofsky with our '42 footbp'fl team. by Wordsworthless He has donned the uniform of the Coast Guard. On top the care-worn stairway post That guards the girls' dorm portals JOHN REID '41 joined the Navy and Resides a new and lifeless ghost is stationed at the Hospital Base at Of one now gone like mortals. San. Diego. Calif. DICK FREISTH. another mid-west student, has received his induction papers and was to report for duty on Feb. 5 here in Tacoma. but caught the mumps and now has to wait for a couple of weeks until the Army decides again whether or not it can use him.


A new and brightly shining cap Adorns that famous parting place. While its ancestor, thrown to scrap. Lies symbol of a dying race. Across its nicked and scarred shape. As Time's slow sands ran through the glass, Full many a manly form would drape While waiting on a tardy lass.

Despite the slow. sure course of fale That brought this revolution. We hope and pray, at any rate, I t w l u n o t c h a n g e t h l s institution.

by MarUn Gulhaugen It is late in the night and all is quiet. Suddenly the silence is broken by the Dean as he goes upstairs to wake the proctors, who in turn wake up the rest of the fellows. In the enBy MARYBESS DADDOW suing bedlam of banging doors and shouting voices, the bell Is heard ring- j Now that the field ball season is ing intermittently. At this signal the over, basketball is coming into promistudents file to their assigned shelters J nence. Fern Erickson is in charge and in the library, ehurch, or on the main j turnouts have already started. Teams. floor. It is only a pracUce air-raid, but | w ' " not be chosen for some time. one of these times it may be the real Miss Colyar has announced a new thing. program which Is to go into effect imFar out on the coast in some lonely mediately. The High School has a Vicoutpost volunteer civilian observers tory Corps, and the college division has keep a constant lookout day and night a new set-up. Here Is how the schedule for planes. It is they who must first will work. A physical fitness program sight the plane and give the warning. has been recommended by the governUpon our faith ln their observance we ment. and all physical educaUon teachwho live farther inland sleep and live ers have been asked to cooperate. At secure in the knowledge that we will a meeting last semester, new types of exercises were shown" to all teachers. be warned In case of an attack. Girls will now Team to fit themThese volunteers are the unsung heroes of the home front. LitUe Is said selves for their new role in industry. about them, yet they go about their The track will resound with the tramp jobs, working hard during the day and of running feet, for girls must run spending four hours in some lonely arojind the track as many times as outpost. It Is no pleasure thrill, this they can without tiring themselves and keeping a lonely vigil in the small hours then walk around it two times. New of the night. This I can say from exercises are being given — tumbling, personal experience as I had one shift chinning on the bars, walking across while home for the Christmas holidays. the bars, coordinaUon exercises to deThose few who sacrifice a portion of velop back and shoulder muscles, and their sleep and evenings once a week to give more graceful" movement. There to go on such look-out duty are sharing will be both vigorous and modified a little the work and the responsibility exercises. of thoje who protect us far from home. To comply with war time needs, girls But there is a service near 'at hand will be required to take three years of that is equally vital to our secure re- gym instead of two. Seniors unable to pose. Here at our own school, fellows meet this requirement will be excused, go over on phone duty at the Park- but those able th do so are expected land Junior High School ln the even- to cooperate with the new program. ings. It is they who would warn us. and When the weather is better. Miss the community of Parkland, in case Colyar will take the girls out on the of an air-raid. track and the baseball fields to train Recently the girls here at school feminine track stars and Bob Fillers. were asked to take over this duty durWe hereby serve notice to the classes ing the three day shifts on Saturday who meet below the gym—If the plasand Sunday. Girls from the dormitory ter falls on your heads or windows fall volunteered to do this work for last in, it is merely because the girls are weekend and plan to take these hours strenuously cooperating with the govin the future. ernment.






Globe Trotters Lead th Tntrdmurat League



Boasting a perfect record of four wins and no losses, Strombo's Globe Trotters annexed the first half crown In the Intramural Basketball League. The victorious quintet composed of Elmer Erlckson, Charles Cvetlch, Dean Martin. Charles Snelson. Les Whitehead. John Otness, Quttorm Gregersen. and Bud Andersen, handed every other



PLC Gladiators. 54-30 an(f 61-37. the Rangers from St. Martin's shoved the The hapless PLC basketball team, Lutes into undisputed possession of the expecting no miracles, tomorrow sets conference cellar spot. off for the eastern part of the state The Lutes invaded the Rangers to play four games against the strongcourt for the first encounter, Saturday. est competition In the Winko league. January 30. but failed to capitalize on their shots. Barofsky's "shorties'* were Friday and Saturday rrtghto wW-ftftd their round-robin schedule. unable to effectively check the rangy the Glads in Ellensburg where they The Meat Packers, with two wins Rangers. Waldo "The Elf" Elefson and will attempt to avenge two earlier deand one reverse, were the runners up, Jack "The Brat" Bratlie led the shabby feats at the hands of the Wildcats. and the High School and the Brown Lutheran attack with fiVe points apiece. Coach Leo Nicholson has a veteran five Bombers were tied for third spot. The led by the scoring wizardry of Russ invaded the Lute's balcellar occupants were the Blitz Boys, The Rangers ,, , . .Wiseman and L. Q. Carmody and the on Monday evening. February 1, V, . , . who Just couldn't seem to get their liwick .. ., .. , ,7 , . . . . Central ' Central team team will be sparing no smoke and found no difficulty in hitting the Lhlkn blitzing going. . . . , .. - . , when they meet the Lutes. Any de„.. ... „. ... „h.mnlmlhln The secohd half will begin in the baskets In the Parkland gym. The S t . Cfeats will hinder their championship immediate future and members of the Martin's five took advantage of the ab- contentions and Qoach Nick likes to reserve organizations should Join a sence of Lute Kyllo. who missed a bus think In terms of first and second team and participate, in order to make from Stanwood. Paul Polillo was high up their required hours of physical ed- man for the Gladiators with nine talFrom Ellensburg, the Baron will lies. Pinky Erickson again lead the ucation. hustle his men off to Cheney, where The standing of the teams at the Ranger's attack, scoring 18 points to the undefeated Savages have been WINKO LEAGUE IS TOPS completion of the first half is as fol- bring his two game total to 31. J sharpening their teeth. Recently, the This Winko. League which P. L. C. is in is about the best league around lows: 1 Pasco Flyers upset Eastern on a last the country among the small Colleges. From this league have come many Won Lost I second swlsher by Marv Harshman, players of major playing caliber. Even from P. L. C.. since we entered the Globe Trotters 4 1 who. It seems to me. used to play some League, there have been outstanding football and basketball players. Many of Meat Packers 2 ball for PLC. Although It's true that the real Judges of good football have said that the Winko League plays a brand High School 1 i this year's squad has no Marv on it. of ball that is thrilling and one that Is for the betterment of the whole football Brown Bombers 1 I- Fresh from two conference victories it has his brother 8t«r and brother-inprofession. The war. of course, has worked havoc with the League. Personally Blitz Boys 0 jover the St. Martin s quintet, the point, law Art Larson and maybe that will I believe*that no matter what conditions are now or may become this up-andI hungry Eastern Washington Savages I help some coming League should not be disbanded or broken up. Many of the teams, it is , invaded the PLC bailiwick Friday and i The Lutherans will meet the Cheney true, have to travel a long way between the schools they, are to play, but Ellensburg Hoopnien i Saturday nights. Januaiy 15 and 16, j forces on Monday and Tuesday nights. think of the distances that the Coast League teams have to travel to play games. Down Lute Casabisls I to cop two consecutive conference tilts' Coach Brumblay in his first year at If at all possible the League should remain as It Is. because it is the best Small In Game Series Here j from the diminutive Gladiators. the institution has retafhed the snappy College group in this part of the country. One thing that this Basketball season has brought to P. L. C. is a swell dis- I Crashing through for two straight ) Displaying dead-eye" shooting and offense t h a t ' was featured by former play of loyal support. The yell leaders have functioned regularly and the fans wins from the "off again, off again" | smooth, coordinated teamwork, the coach, and now Captain, Red Reese. are really behind them and the team. It does the boys good to hear a lot of Lutherans, to the tune of 58-38 and Easterners poked 29 field goals and 14 There is no smoother ball handler In cheering from the stands to show that the fans are behind them, win or lose. 57-45 on the evenings of January 22 foul shots through the hoop in the first, the league than Irv Liefer and no betler shot than Jack Perrault as PLC and 23. the CWCE Wildcats traveled encounter to humble the Lutes. 72-33 TEAM TRAVELS EAST back over the Cascades to Ellensburg The Gladiator's marksmanship was off j found out in their Parkland series with This coming week-end PLC's boys are hopping aboard a train and heading t,,e Savages. with their first Winko wins of this kilter most of the game as they w e r e j for the enemy's country across the mountains. If Eldon "Wheater" Kyllo gets season. checked closely by the rangy Savages. The traveling squad will leave the a good sniff of that winter wheat he'll probably go wild and beat Cheney single In the first tilt the Lutes showed im- At the half time. Baron Barofsky's boys school early Firday morning and be handed. The only thing that needs to be watched on this trip is Harty Hoff's back sometime Wednesday night. proved floor play but continued in- trailed 17-30. shoes. In the last couple weeks he has lost two pair of tennis shoes, and seeing Paul Polillo led the PLC scoring with | Coach Barofsky Is pulling his hair tryaccuracy in shootingvQerry Lider took how scarce rubber is now I wouldn't be surprised if the W. P. B. board sends individual scoring h/nors for the Glads seven counters before being ejected j 'ng to decide just who and how many someone out to look for Hoff. He used to say that every time he opened his with 12 points, and Central's Wiseman from the game on personal fouls, to take with him over the hump. With mouth he stuck his foot in . . . but . . . no . . . Hoff couldn't swallow that. Or led with 16. Harry "Axel" Erickson and Eldon Kyllo I the exception of a few definite first could he? Anyway here's wishing the boys a lot of success over east of the Pacific Lutheran spirits soared as aided the Lute score with 5 points stringers, the Baron claims the rest of mountains and hoping they'll bring back some Wildcat MEAT . . . the varsity is so evenly matched that a fighting Gladiator squad came back apiece. In the Saturday evening contest, the j't may take the flip of a coin to deon the second evening to turn in a HARBINGER OF SPRING Soon it will be spring and all the young men's fancy will turn to . . . base- stellar performance against the Wild- Savages proved their consistency by. cide on the remaining squad members, ball? But confidentially, if the Navy and Army do not delete all eligible males. cat casabists. Starting with an opening turning back the determined Gladiator | f we ought to have some good ball games. Another thing that comes to mind with spree, the Lutes kept their opposition aggregation by a 56 to 27 score and j 1 .spring is Roy "Birdman" McKinley and his brood of chicks, the track team. hopping to maintain a 29-26 lead at boasting their wins to 13 in 14 starts 1 ; Soon it will be time for track and we want to see all the men who can still the half. When the rest session was this season. Again the Lutes had dif- 1 j Members of I.C.A. Stores totter around come out. We have a nucleus with Ster Harshman. Les White- over our boys charged Into a two-point ficulty sighting their basket over the j | GRanite 8205 lead, -only to fade as the period wore. heads of. the big Eastern five- "Wheat- j f head. Gerry Lider, Tommy Hosklhs. and McKinley to build around. on. rancher" Kyllo. being familiar with the 1 ja Il'FER GOES SOUTH The roughness of the contest proved ! tactics "east of the mountains." canned The departure of the Arizona Kid. "Two Gun" Ted Iufer is being mourned. a disadvantage to the battling Glads. j 10 points for PLC. while his farmer Everything you need in not only by all the girls around school, but also by the entire track squad. Ted since they failed to capitalize on their 1friend, "Potatoes" Polillo. made nine. Drugs at Uptown Prices decided to get a change of climate by going to school at Arizona State this foul shots while the Central boys The game marked the fourth conferPrescriptions - Rexall Items semester. He was one of the dependables of the track team, garnering points I s h o w e d exceptional ability in that de- ence setback this season for the PLC Large Asst. of Candies ln the shot-put. the pole vault, and the discus throw. ALL WEIGHT MEN j p a r t m e n t : Lutheran high point men! squad. LUNDBERC DRUG CO. PLEASE START TRAINING RIGHT NOW AS WE CAN USE YOU! If the Kyllo 112) and Polillo Pacific Ave. at Airport Road thought of training for track gets you down too much, we have also tennis and golf to offer. With Kirk Stewart, Waldo Elefson. and Don Heselwood as a BOMBERS TOP GLADS start, we have prospects of a very successful tennis team this season. Last of irLADS LOSE GAMES QUALITY K N I T T I N C CO. The McChord Field Bombers proved all, Hartman Hoff reports that with himself as a lode star, the golf team is IIS CROSS-CITY SERIES MAin 6581 934 Commerce St.": bound to have a successful season. But just the same come on out and help Adding two more victories in the five themselves excellent bombardiers at Harty replace some of those divots he digs. Alter the lad finished playing golf game CPS-PLC series, the Logger con- the Parkland gymnasium Wednesday last spring I had to spend all summer filling in the ft&les he had made. But tingent made the count three straight evening. January 27. scoring 54 hits : Knit Wear made to Your Measure such is life . . . and I must leave now before Hoff reads this . . . wins over the Gladiator quintet and to the Lutes 43. Coach Barofsky commented that successfully defended their city Intercollegiate title. The Lutes made a our boys were all right in most ways, W h e n you w a n t o H k e supplies but seemed unable to score hits when Jeter'i Furniture-Cabinet Shop strong bid for the title in the secorid opportunities came fast. We specialize in game of the series, but the Lumberjacks C. FRED CHRISTENSEN The Trinity Lutherans defeated the KITCHEN CABINETS outscored them 55-48 in a fast game STATIONER McChord seconds in the preliminary (Rosenburgs) at the Parkland gym. Friday, JanCR. 8253 Mountain Highway game. 38 to 17. 913 Pacific Ave. BR. 4629 uary 29. TTTTTTTTTTTTfTTTTTTTTTTTT* In the first half of this contest, PLC lAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA players forgot about the speedy CPS Buy Your Valentine Flowers at guards that purposely played back on Permanents . . defense and waited for a fast-break . . . Fingerwaves play and the first canto ended 35-17 advantage for thejJLiOggers. Displaying Parkland Beauty Shop 255 So. 11 th St. 813 Pacific Ave. Tacoma, Wash. GRanite 8728 their most accurate shooting of the year, the Lutes returned in the second half to score 31 points to the Logger's 20. but the rally fell short. A1 Danielson ^provided the Loggers with the necessary margin by scoring GROCERIES - FLOUR - H A Y - GRAIN - Etc. 9 8 t h & Pacific 21 points. Waldo "Elbows" Elefson. playing heads - up ball, dropped 12 On Hi* Mountain Highway Parkland, Wash. points through the hoop for the Gladiators Invading the Logger's camp for the deciding game of the series, the GladiaAnd Often Only at Churchill's tors again failed to reach the victory GOLF - T E N N I S - BASKETBALL W i l l You Find the Girdlfe Bandeaux tape first as the Lumberjacks log-

As we come to the mid point of this year s basketball season we cannot brag about the wonderful record that we have made this year but we can say that our boys are always in there pitching and playing as hard as they can. If our fellows could sink about 20 per cent more of their shots, some of these teahis would really be in a diddle. After one of the recent games which started -out good ended wp worse-, one of -the ref's saW that P: L r C had mora shot* go In and come out of the baskets in that one game than he had seen in a long time. But we all know that basketball games are won on points, not near misses. In the last couple of games Paul Polillo has been a really standout player. In the last C. P. S. game he sank almost half of the total points made, and not one of these were set ups. Now that our A. W. O. L. boys. Kapus and Kyilo, are back, maybe the team will get rolling. With the starting of the new semester Don Heselwood and Roger Lunde are both eligible for competlon. This added height will help out a lot In under the backboards. As a good example of a strong comeback, the U. of W. lo6t to Washington State last week the first night and then the second night came back to beat their opix>nents by about 30 points. Maybe P. L. C. can win some of the remaining games in the Winko League and upset the title race between Cheney and Ellensburg.

Lutes Lose Twice To Eastern Team

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rolled over them by a 43-32 score. Every attempt made by the Gladiators to forge ahead was stymied by the powerful Loggers. The Lutes played better than average defensive ball the first half as they held the Loggers to 23 points and scored 19 themselves. Veteran Paul Polillo led Baron Barofsky's boys with 15 tallies.

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MISSION SOCIETY V w. s. sponsored ice-skating John Baglien is the new president of Monday. February 15. is the date set Four pledges were taken into the fold Because of priority troubles old MAN j parly will get into full swing at the •of the Theta Pi cast of the national the Mission Society, as a result of the for the A. W. S.-sponsored open house WINTER couldn't get a new zipper j (Lakewood Ice Arena about ten o'clock second semester elections held Wedand tea for girlr. Beginning at 3:45 dramatic fraternity. Alpha Psi Omega. on his snow-bag The old zipper j. , „ ,. „ . , ,, 1 nesday February 3. John will be as- p. m in fhe-rrtain girls' dormitory, the to put . j tomorrow evening: For the price of 5o Wednesday night. February 3 sisted this term by Catherine Morrow, affair will include a visit to the Day got stuck during the rainy spell that | ^ n t s ^ Uck et—which. by the wa> Pledges Helen Church. Eunice Knutvice president, and Betty Hatlen. re- Room at 4:15 and the Senior Dormi- tried, to wipe out Campus Day and includes transportation in a Bakvrson. Roy Schmandt and Mai;v Shawe l e c t e d secretary-treasurer. A r m l s i tory at 4:45. Avowed purpose is to ruin May Day last year. After a moon j You-Drlve truck—you can join in an were the selectees who measured up to ,JBfiU2_*^_^hM«>..J\wket_ Testament make the dorm and day girls better ac- of meticulous laboring Mr. Winter got i all-school evening of fun and thrill the quahticauonsTeFTiy the lraternily i League Secretary. quainted by each half seeing how the it reopened and reimbursed us for t h e ! General chairman for~*this~"gcM~ Helen property managed last year's Before the business meeting the other half lives. delay by reaching deep into his im- j aether is Betty Bates. Assisting her senior play. "The Unseen Way." and group held its usual devotional proHostesses in the main dorm will be mense bag of pure fluffiness and—like j arev the following committee headdirected the high school one-act play. gram Topic speaker was Albert Kuhn Ann Nelson. Betty Hatlen. Charlotte "Axel" of Kapowsin scattering grain]Lois Ludwig, tickets: Annabelle BirkMore Blessed Eunice Khutson had who presented the life and work of Swanson. Joan Sateril. and . Eroa for the chickens—he parcelled us. out estol. transportation: and Marc are' a minor role in "Jane Eyre" and a Robert Moffat, missionary to Africa, in Thomle Florence Hopp. Georgiana Ata generous supply of White Christmas Hil!. advertising. major role in The Unseen Way. Roy continuation of a study of missionary kinson. Avis Hovland. Margaret Hill, just before test week. j \ Schmandt had a major part in Death biographies. and Ruthmarie Tennent will be the The records show a heavier snow- Q Takes a Holiday." Marv Shaw had a Clifford Johnson, accompanied by ; hostesses in the day room. In the fall than any other year since 1929 and msnor role in "Jane Eyre" and a major Patricia Iverson. sang two solos. Scrip- Senior dormitory President Isabel HarSEARS', ROEBUCK and CO. colder weather than any since 1924 role in The Unseen Way " ture "reading and prayer were led by stad. Rhoda Lee. and Patricia Iverson But the Stalwart Scandahoovians were Broadway at 13th Armin Reitz will receive the guests, while the other not ones to quibble about a baby blizFIRESIDE ('alorie-C.ounters Work TACOMA girls will assist in serving tea zard While all the other schools in Fireside also produced a list of new NOON DEVOTIONS this area declared a snowbound holiThirteen Hour Shift officers for this session. The group Informal discussions of problems sug- day. the hardy PLCites attended their elected Charlotte Swanson, president: gested by the attending students are To Stern Hungry Tide regular classes between snow-ball fights C A U L ACRES How would you like to feed ninety Hiordis Rogen. vice president, and Eu- being held during the weekly Noon De- ! and Hoskin's mo'or-vehicle-propelledJersey Milk for sale at J hungry yelling complaining, famished, nice Torvend. secretary-treasurer. A votions meetings every Wednesday. tobogganniiig. unanimous ballot was cast for Lloyd jj Harry Soioos led last week's discusANDERSON'S STORE j grumbling, starving individuals who .While the less stout-hearted cuddled : Nyhus to fill i lie position of fire sion. and Marjorie Edghill was chaircome around unfailingly three times a around stoves and .radiators, the valialso Turkeys in Season f day to have their appetites appeased? chief, whose duties will include having man for this week's topic. ant Glads and Lute Lassies were brava fire in the hearth every meeting. Recently the group led the devotions; ing the cold breath of winter and flingThat is exactly the problem that the Main speaker for the evening's deat a meeting held in the church where j cooks in the kitchen here at PLC have votional meeting was Prof. Edvin Tin- Dick Bates, one of our students, is a ing snow balls at some of the more to contend with aroflnd the calendar inviting target around school—and likeelstad. who gave a discussion on the ing it. After several days of front lawn The typical day for Nelma Gullesor. Eighth Commandment Hjordis Rogen member and Helga Olson, chief calorie-conntors sang a solo, and Lloyd Nyhus led Scrip- 'I.. D. R. artillery maneuvers and an increased 'Helen Youngren presented a topic interest in having all faces clean and and vitamin-preservers in our culin- ture reading and prayer. concerning the life of Bernard of shining, the rains came. The only reary establishment, begins at six o'clock D. P. K. Clairvaux at the meeting of the L. maining reminders of a white campus in the morning with preparations for For the purpose of introducing new breakfast. Following this initial daily florin members to the dorm girls and D R girls, held in the home of Pres- are occasional flurries of timid snowrepast they begin work on the noon explaining the fire and air raid rules, ident and Mrs. O. A. Tingelstad on flakes and the memories of frozen apHAMBURGERS meal, which makes its appearance at the I). P K. held its first meeting of January 20 "Oh. Sacred Head. Now pendages and wet. feet. 12 10 or thereabouts and has effected the new seme.'ter Monday evening The Wounded" and other hymns written by BLUE RUSTIC Bernard were sung. its disappearance by 12:30. After hav- new r.-cruits to dorm life are June Beil 2 blocks from PLC on Mt Hiws Lutes Called Bv Army Miss Grace Blomquist gave a mesing one and a half hours off in the Margr Hill. Helen Gullord. and Mildred Mgr.—Ed Moline sage on "What God Expects of L. D R Erling Holand. George Rainey Elmer afternoon, the cooks are back over Risa Girl.' in Wartime." with remarks based Antonson and Roy Farrington have their recipe; and mixing bowls and on,Phil 4:8 leceived notification this week that stove from 3:30 until 7:30 p. m. All announcements concerning activHostesses assisting Mrs. O A. Tingel- they will be called to active service Just to give you an idea of the quan- ities of the religious organizations on C. K. Hcrgland H a r d w a r e J tity of food needed to feed the PLC our campus will appear in the glass- stad were Mrs Edvin Tingelstad .^nd shortly with the army. They have alPipe Fittings - Paint j Miss Anna M Nielsen. j ready withdrawn from college classes aggregation of diners, here are a few enclosed bulletin board in the main Electric Supplies | and are awaiting instructions. statistics: Every day we consume 20 hall, put up last year for the .foreign' Farrington and Holand will go into gallons of milk. 25 loaves of bread, and language club. John Larsgaard.JkS. A. WHEN MILLIE SLAPS Phone CR. 8780 9648 Pacific J the Army Air Corps. 40 pounds of meat 'except on meatless president on our campus, was r£spon- 1 MAKE WITH THE SNAPS days and days when we can't get meat, sible for the new arrangement, and he ! When Millie Brodland gives Dean of course >. hopes that it will provide a spot of! ANDERSON GROCERY Because of the scarcity of certain interest for all Literature on religious Martin a solid right to the shoulder j it may not be news. It may not even | Parkland. Wash. GR. 8560 foods due to the war. it is no longer topics and announcements of chapel possible to get chocolate, canned meats speaker will also be posted in this case. be out of the ordinary. But when Millie | J E T L A N D & PALACRUTI \ S & W GROCERIES Brodland gives Dean Martin a solid i Men's Clothing and Furnishings c canned fish. Coffee and tea are ra- I). R. C,. Agency for Cleaning & Pressing right to the shoulder and at the same tioned. Butter, also, is precious gold on 928 Pacific Avenue Tacoma £ D R. G girls have been busy decor- time says. "I never want to see you the tables. ating the day room this week under; agafh." the accompanying expressions | And still we have experienced "no the direction of their hard-working on both faces, the action, and the Feb- ! dimout of delicious meals. So. hats co-chairmen. Carrie Person and Alice ruary sunshine, wan though it is, will off to our cooks and their cookery! Pflaum. Calcimine and paint have been <combine to make a prize-winning snapapplied to woodwork, walls and furn- ! shot. The Peak of Quality ishings to brighten up the room before j Little insignificant events like Otsemester work piles up too high Chief I ness studying. Corrinne Fosso making FINE FOODS PIPER FUNERAL HOME assistants were Helen Flodstrom and' a "mouth." Gladys Anderson with her J 5456 So. Puget Sound Dorothy Cook, and other helpers in-' hair down, or "Cheeks" Lutnes awake | Distributed by eluded Florence Reiman. Mary Peter- make pictures that injecf the old dash ' son. Helen Church. Arlync Johnson, and zest of dorm and day life into an j and Florence Hopp annual. GUI)ER CLUB "DINE" The latest . . . the finest in So you have nothing but an ancient So. Tacoma Way at 38th St. Members and friends of the Glider box camera? So all right! You don't RECORDS Club went in a party out to the South have to be George Hurrell to take a , or SHEET MUSIC Tacoma Roller Rink on Tuesday even- ! picture with appeal. Just shoot a shot j mg. President Eldon Kyllo led the that catches your fancy and have a TED BROWN MUSIC 1121 Broadway group, and a rolling good time was had • try at having your art immortalized by all the skaters. and at pulling down some of that lu- j crative lucre. The prizes are: first prize, three dol- j P. OSCAR STORLIE lars: second prize, two dollars; and; MORTUARY third prize, one dollar. Ster Harsh- j Established 1908 man. the man in charge, will take the Bright Ideas for Valentine Day pix any time you have them ready. j 5036 So. Tacoma Way GA. Tacoma's Home Owned Store t j But don't dilly-dally. The annual I staff is set to go and to facilitate the j page make-up they would like to have! as many prints as possible as early as| passible. Sd if you possess a photo—of Carole Westerdale with c face full of I snow, for instance, hand it in. And In j IT'S GOOD . . . the days ahead, keep your camera's eye THERE'S CREAM IN EVERY DROP! peeled for pictures with appeal.


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ChoiF'of West to Leave Mar. 1*2 On Four-Day Concert Journey Group III . Forty-six members of the Choir of 1 the West. Director Gunnar J. Malmin. "Break Forth, O Beauteous Heavenly Light" Bach and Mr, and Mrs. C. S. Fvnboe will i leave Friday. March 12. for the choir's! "Be Merciful To Me"—composition by Dean Walter Schnackenberg sixteenth annual tour. The group will j t Healy WUlan return Tuesday. March 16. The tourj "Three Kings" Christiansen has been shortened because oTthe war*~ "Wake, Awake— - emergency, which also made it neces- \ "Savior, Again to Thy Dear Name'.' Hopkins sary for travel by train. Following is the schedule of concert Choir members going on the trip are: appearances: First sopranos. Marion Saltman. GeorgFriday. March 12—Ballard First j lana Atkinson. Ruth Knutzen, Vivian Lutheran Church, evening. Pearson. Isabel Hnrstad. Patricia IverSaturday. March 13—Civic Audi- j son. Emma Thore i. anta Helen Church; torium, Everett, evening. Second Sopranos. Dorothy Cook. MarSunday. March 14—Stanwood Luth- I garet Davidson. Helen Flodstrom, Avis eran Church, afternoon, and Mt I Hovland. Florence Hopp. Mary PeterVernon High School, evening. sen. Rhoda Lee. Doris Herren. Norma Monday. March 15—Bellingham ' Llder. and Francelle Schoch. High School Auditorium, evening. | First altos. HJordls Rogen, Marjorle Director Malmin has chosen for pre-! Wentworth. Anne Nelson. Lois Ludwlg. sentation a concert in three groups, of and Jeanette Burzlaff; second altos. fine spiritual songs. Annie Lien. Betty Wrigley, Doris JurGroup I > gerson. Waletta Hornshuh, and Erna "Emitte Spiritum" Scheutky Thomle. "O Sacred Head" Christiansen First tenors. Clifford Johnson. Eu"Exaltation" Christiansen gene Anderson, and Albert Kuhn; Sec"Jesus Lover of My Soul"—arranged ond tenors, John Larsgaard, Stanley by G. J. Malmin Arlton. David Wright, and Fred Horn"Russian Easter Song" Kopolyof shuh. Group II "O Filii and Filiae" Leisring j First bastes. Gerald Llder. Carl Fyn"Gloria Patri" Schutx boe, Arthur Larson. Robert, Larsdn. "Adoramus Te" Palestrina | and Alfred Nordeng; Second basses. "Angels We Have Heard On High" ! Armin Reitz. Peter Anderson. Lloyd —French carol from 13th century ! Nyhus. Leslie Whitehead, Norman "Beautiful Savior" .. Christiansen Holm, and Earl Gullberg.

1943 CHOIR PERSONNEL: From left to right, 1st row, Director Malmin, Annie Lien, Mildren Hoff, Ruth Knutzen. Betty Wrigley, Emma Thoren. Dorothy Cook. Lois Ludwig, Rhoda Lee, Anita Norman. Margaret Davidson, Helen Church, Georgiana Atkinson, and Business Manager Fynboe. 2nd row. Norma Lider, HJordls Rogen. Florence Hopp, Doris Jurgerson, Anne Nelson, Isabel Harstad, Patricia Iverson, Waletta Hornshuh, Marjorie Wentworth, Jeanette Burzlaff, Avis Hovland, and Francelle Schoch. 3rd row, Mary Petersen. Erna Thomle, Delmar Knudtson, Gerald Llder, Alfred Nordeng, Albert Kuhn, Peter Anderson. Clifford Johnson, Leslie Whitehead. Stanley Arlton. Eugene Anderson, Helen Flodstrom, and Vivian Pearson. 4th row, Arthur Larson. Harold Carlson, Martin Gulhaugen, Armin Reitz, Rudolph Johnson, Harry Soloos, Eldon Kyllo, David Wright, Conrad Braaten, James Petersen. John larsgaard, Carl Fynboe, Norman Holm, and Lloyd Nyhus.

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Pacific 2Jutt|£ravi College FORENSIC TEAM REUNION SET GETS IN FINALS FOR MARCH 21 IN LINFIELD MEET March 21 has been set as the PLC's coachless debate squad returned to the good old campus after scoring a near miss in the honors given at the thirteenth Annual Linfield College Forensic Tournament held over a three-day period from February 18-21 at McMlnnville. Oregon. Helen Church and Eunice Knutson gained the finals in Junior women's • debate, going through the tenth and final round of the tournament. A men's team coJrtposed of A1 Nordeng and John Baglien were stopped short of the" necessary four wins to gain the junior men's debate as they copped 3 out of 7 debates. Gaining the finals in the Junior women's impromtu were Helen Church and Eunice Knutson. Senators Nordeng and Baglien took seat in the Congress of Human Relations of the Linfield tourhament and with the aid of a Northwest college "bloc" succeeded in passing a bill prohibiting the advertising of liquor. Their bill, along with others passed, will be sent to Congressmen in our national legislature of the states represented at the tournament. The team traveled by bus. accompanied by Miss Mary Botten, PLC 11. brary assistant, who Judged at the tournament. Sharing the same bus on the way down to McMinnville and back was the victorious CPS forensic squad who walked off with the greater share of the honors and gained the coveted tourney sweepstakes trophy. Some of the other teams competing at the annual confab were: Stanford. College of Pacific, Oregon State. Washington State. Linfield. Pepperdine. Seattle Pacific College. University of Nevada. Whitman. Willamette, Weber College, and Pacific University. The squad is preparing for the Junior College meet to be held at CPS, March 18-19.

date for the annual Alumni Reunion on our campus. Because of the war emergency the usual weekend of festivities has been cut to one day. but a full program is being planned for all those who attend. At 11 o'clock Sunday morning special services Mil be held in Trinity Lutheran church, with the Rev. Milton L. Nesvlg '34. of Immanuel Lutheran church. Tacoma. in the pulpit. The Choir of the West-, directed by Gunnar J. Malmin. will be heard in the annual Reunion Concert at three o'clock in the afternoon. There will be an opportunity for former members of the choir to participate in the singing. At 5:30 a buffet supper will be served in Trinity church parlors. Those planning to be present are asked to make reservations in advance. Faculty members and alumni will participate in a program following the supper. All alumni are Invited to be present and to bring their snapshots, annuals, and relics of their schooldays to be on display in the various classrooms. Making the plans are the members of the alumni board, headed by vice president Ovedia Hauge. Faculty adviser for the affair is Anna Marne Nielsen.

Saga Drive Results

This year's Saga subscription drive closed successfully last week under the able Gullberg and Carlson management. They reported an exceptional degree of cooperation from all students approached, selling over 200 copies to students and alumni. For those who made a down paynjent on their SAGA. Business Manager Stuen says that the collectors will take your final payments at any time. A deadline for the completion of payFriday, March 12 to Tuesday, March 16 ments will be announced later. —Choir trip. During the last two weeks pictures Wednesday, March 17—L. D. R. meet- of the various groups and organizaing. tions on the campus have been taken. Friday, March 19—Saga Carnival. Others will be scheduled for the near Sunday, March 21—Alumni Reunion. future. Watoh the bulletin board.

Coming Events

Get Busy Suaping! Get your snaps into the snapshot contest for the SAGA before the deadline on March 25! Ster Harshman. who is in charge of the contest, reports that quite a number of pictures have already been turned in. but there still isn't enough to fill the allotted space. You still have a chance to win the prizes for the best photos. Remember. it's three dollars for first place, two dollars for second best, and one dollar for the third. It's beautiful weather out-of-doors these days; so make the most of it. you camera fiends.

Professor Honored For Science Work Prof. Alexander V. Arlton will be listed in the forthcoming edition of "Who's Who in the Western Hemisphere." His inclusion is based on his work in^cience. He is at present named in the "Biographical Directory of American Men of Science." Prof. Arlton has taught at four large eastern state universities and at Dakota Wesleyan University. While a student at the University of Wisconsin, he was asked to teach in the science department. He has also instructed at the Universities of Iowa. Nebraska, and South Dakota. He wrote "Laboratory Guide in Medical Histology." a textbook complete with a semester's work for pre-medical students, while at Dakota Wesleyan, where it has been used for some time as a text. Immaculata College in Pennsylvania .and the Adrian College of Michigan have used it for several years. He is also the author of "Standard Guide in Animal Biology" and "Standard Guide in College Botany.'' both of which are used as texts in various eastern colleges. Prof. Arlton has a collection of mechanical apparatuses with which he imitates at least sixty bird calls. The Mississippi Ornithology Union once called him to Sioux City, Iowa, to perform before its members convening from three states.

18 CAST MEMBERS CHOSEN FOR LEASE ON LIBERTY' I'Lee Rod Named Assistant Director for Play; Ann Nelson and Lloyd Nyhus Are Romantic Leads i Eighteen members of the large cast j for Dana Thomas' play. "Lease on ; Liberty." were chosen last week after i tryouts on Mondaj? and Tuesday. Feb; ruary 22 and 23. The romantic leads are played by Anne Nelson and Lloyd Nyhus. Others having major roles are Eunice Knutson. Harald Bruun, Patricia Iverson. Helen Youngren, Mildred Hoff and Herb Neinstedt. | I'Lee Rod has been chosen by Director Ursula McDonald and Miss ! Blomquist. faculty adviser, for the posiI tion of assistant director for this proI ductlon, which is scheduled for presentation in the Parkland Grade

10 ARMY RESERVISTS GO TO ACTIVE SERVICE Joining the exodus from PLC to the armed forces, ten Army Reserves were called to active duty, and reported for induction, Wednesday, March 3, at the Reception Center, Fort Lewis. This group of ten was a loss to the school, not only in number, but also in accomplishment, as these students were prominent in school activities. Included were Roy Schmandt. former student body president and present prexy of the 'Lute Boosters' club; Marvin Shaw, associate MOORING MAST editor: Paul Polillo, all conference football end and leading scorer on this year's basketball team; Rudy Johnson and Harry Soloos, two choir soloists: and Eldon Kyllo, and Waldo Elefson. hoop stars this year. PLC will miss these ten soldiers, but it has the assurance that they are reporting to a greater school, bolstered by. a college education. The army is a democratic organization; the men will have the same opportunity for selfadvancement that they had in school. The following reservists were called up: Senior, Roy Schmandt; Juniors, Waldo Elefson, Paul Polillo, and Harry Soloos; Sophomores, Rudy Johnson. Eldon Kyllo, Karl Olsen, and Marvin Shaw; and Freshmen, Alvin Bodvig and Gilbert Josund.

School Auditorium on April 9. Eunice Knutson portrays the part of Mrs. Branson Penfield. more affectionately known by her family as "Grammy." She is an aristocratic lady of 78. with the indomitable will and patriotism of '76. She is thoroughly disgusted with the crusade being carried on by her son-in-law Matthew Powell, Sr.. to defend America through arbitration. Harald Bruun has the role of this crusader and orator. His patient and meek wife. Vera Powell, is played by Helen Youngren. Their oldest son. Matt, Jr., is portrayed by Lloyd Nyhus. He is the carefree. dashing, collegiate type who takes nothing seriously and follows blindly in his father's footsteps, much to Grammy's irritation. Herb Neinstedt has the role of the younger son, Ted, 16 and in love, who has Inherited enough of Grammy's spirit to keep him in black eyes. Jinx, characterized by Mildred Hoff, is the daughter of the family. Her real name is Marigold, but she is known as Jinx because she has been unlucky for someone ever since the day she was born. Anne Nelson, as Fay Latimer, is pie extremely youthful companion of Grammy and provides the romantic interest for young Matt. She, too, is an ardent patriot and teaches a naturalization class. One- of her pupils is Mischa. complete with a Russian accent and an enthusiasm for the United States that can belong only to an alien. Roy McKinley carries this role. Magnolia, the laughing and goodnatured colored maid, who doesn't want to be put in slavery, is portrayed by Patricia Iverson. Paul Butler of the Committee to Defend America by Defending Youth from War, who is working with Matt. Sr.. in his crusade for peace, is played by Burton Thorpe. The role of Rosalie Thayer. Butler's sophistocated co-worker and Fay's rival for young Matt's heart, has been given to Virginia Sidders. Looking for work in Grammy's employ is Catherine Morrow, as Miss Jen<Continued on Page 4)


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W h y . t h e n , d o w e neglect to feet! t h e t h i r d a n d e t e r n a l p a r t of o u r l>eings? W h y d o s o u l s s t a r v e o n t h i s l \ 1.. ('.. c a m p u s ? H e r e w e a r e o f f e r e d a half h o u r of d e v o t i o n a l m e d i t a t i o n d a i l y . 1-et u s n o t w a s t e this ! chance. W e n e c f T this p e r i o d of s o u l - f o o d j Member ui.ore, m u c h m o r e , t h a n a h a m b u r g e r o r c u p of c o f f e e at A n d y ' s o r a bit of c r a m m i n g f o r t h i r d j ftssocided GoOc &»cde Press period class. Office: Room 117 Telephone: GRanite 8611 —WhciL-we. enrolleiLas students i n - I L 1- C- j ~~ SubscflpOon price—-11,00 per Year TRK morning as w tirombert through o u t usual large .stack of (an mail, w e e n t e r e d i n t o a n u n d e r s t o o d c o n t r a c t to live EDITOR IN CHIEF MILDRED REESE we decided to use a few of the potable printables in the column and so we BUSINESS MANAGER BETTY BATES u p t o t h e ideals of t h i s s c h o o l a n d to let C.hispresent here a portion of the pulse of PLC. First, a few comments on the t i a n c h a r a c t e r g r o w w i t h i n us. It is a n o b l i g a column: EDITORIAL STAFF t i o n to t h e s c h o o l , to o u r s e l v e s , a n d to o u r G o d . Dear Humor. Associate Editors John Bagllen. Norman Holm D a i l y c h a p e l a t t e n d a n c e is o n e of t h e p r e c e p t s , You stink. Columnist Arthur Larson a m i if f a i t h f u l l y c a r r i e d o u t m a k e s t h e o t h e r s Signed by W0 readers. Special Writers Hartman Hoff. Marybess Daddow easier. (Well, that's Just their opinion) Reporters: Charlotte Swanson. Kirk Stewart. Margerie D o y o u r e c a l l t h e w o r d s of t h e Rev. O. C. Dead Humor. J "Morrison, Isabel Harstad. and Clifford Johnson. H a n s o n a t t h e rally in T r i n i t y c h u r c h j u s t t w o It might help your column to mention me and Rhoda once In a while. Adviser Mrs. Ruth Franck weeks ago? "You can't be really patriotic Signed. E. R. Oullberg. unless you are a Christian. . . . The Church BUSINESS STAFF (If you Just wouldn't wear those bow ties!) is t h e m o t h e r of f r e e d o m . . . . T h e o n l y Assistant Manager Mildred Brodland Dear Humor, a n s w e r t o all o u r p r o b l e m s , p e r s o n a l a n d n a Business Secretary Eunice Knutson Why don't you hold a contest to decide who is the best looking boy In school? t i o n a l , is J e s u s C h r i s t . " W h e n y o u a r e t e m p t e d Advertising Manager ...Al Nordeng I would have a good chance, don't you think? to skip chapel t o m o r r o w , next week, anv dav Circulation Virginia Sidders Signed. Norman Peter Holm this s e m e s t e r - t h i n k f i r s t of t h o s e w o r d s a n d Servicemen's Circulation Annabelle Birkestol (No, I don't think) of y o u r h u n g r y s o u l — a n d c o m e ! Exchange • Grace Birkestol Dear Humor. Solicitors Gladys Anderson, Will you print a list of eligible male students In school? I am new here and Esther Myers. Bernice Bernhartsen. T h r e e t i m e s this y e a r c a n d l e s h a v e b e e n I wouldn't like to step.on anybody's toes. Adviser O. J Stuen t a k e n f r o m t h e a l t a r of o u r c h a p e l . O n l y last Signed. Lonesome. year the Fireside g r o u p began to provide and (I recommend for a good time, Herbert Reef, Louis Johnson or Evan Carlson) light c a n d l e s to a d d to t h e b e a u t y a n d i n s p i r a Dear Humor, tion of o u r c h a p e l m e e t i n g s . Hut this g r o u p Why in deplete don't you deplete deplete deplete? c a n n o t a f f o r d to f u r n i s h c a n d l e s if t h e y a r c Signed. R. R McK not a p p r e c i a t e d e n o u g h to be left in p l a c e . P. S. Deplete, deplete. ( . o m i n g o u t of c h a p e l o n e r e c e n t F r i d a y •The F i r e s i d e m e m b e r s h a v e d e c i d e d t o p u t (Thanks for your Inspiring letter. We shall try to keep your faith In the future.) morning, I happened to overhear one student c a n d l e s o n t h e a l t a r o n c e m o r e . If t h i s s t e a l s a y i n g t o a n o t h e r , "I j u s t c a n ' t u n d e r s t a n d t h e GREMLIN ANTICS ing is i n t e n d e d a s a p r a n k , r e m e m b e r t h a t it is kids w h o won't c o m e to chapel even on FriWell, so much for TODAY'S mail. I got a letter YESTERDAY which I never c o m i c to take f r o m a n o t h e r , especially days; they don't k n o w how m u c h they miss." think I ought to pass on to you, dear readers. It's from Ethelburt Miffle, a f r o m a h o u s e of w o r s h i p . I w a n t to t a k e this o p p o r t u n i t y t o . i n v i t e all gremlin whom I met last Friday as he was hiding the exponent" in my second s t u d e n t s w i t h t h a t idea in t h e i r h e a d s to c o m e trig problem. It reads: A g r o u p of o u r b o y s left f o r t h e A r m y y e s t o c h a p e l s o m e o t h e r d a y of t h e w e e k WedDear Humor (Why do they call you that?) t e r d a y m o r n i n g , w i t h o u r best w i s h e s f o l l o w n e s d a y , f o r i n s t a n c e - a n d see h o w m u c h o n e I am a gremlin from Kodapek. Mars. Last week I dropped off of a McChord i n g t h e m . Of c o u r s e , w e will m i s s t h e m in m i s s e s b y s t a y i n g a w a y a n y d a y of t h e s c h o o l Field bomber and lit in the school chimney. From there I made my way to e v e r y class, c l u b , a c t i v i t y a r o u n d t h e c a m p u s ; year. your classroom and Introduced myself. You said something about having to ' a n d yet w e a r e g l a d t h a t P. I.. (". h a s h a d t h i s E a c h h u m a n b e i n g h a s 11 tree p h a s e s to h i s write a column and I thought I could give you a few of my observations and sort o p p o r t u n i t y to s e r v e o u r c o u n t r y by d e v e l o p personal m a k e u p - the physical, the mental, of help you out. ing these bovs intellectually, physically, a n d a n d t h e s p i r i t u a l . W e c a r e f u l l y see to it t h a t Anyway, after I left you I saw an older student walking down to the golf s p i r i t u a l l y to m a k e b e t t e r s o l d i e r s f o r I ' n c l e w e get s u f f i c i e n t f o o d e a c h d a y to s u s t a i n o u r course and I jumped into his bag and decided to get a little exercise. His name S a m . O t h e r s h a v e left o r will bcylfcaving in b o d i e s via t h r e e m e a l s a d a y a n d s e v e r a l s u p e r was Ransom or Ranson and he shot a 12 on the first hole. Not being able to t h e f u t u r e . O u r p r a y e r is t h a t t n e y m a y all fluous snacks between times. Our m e r e presstand that kind of golf. I ran over to a foursome on the third hole. I caw Burt s e r v e o u r c o u n t r y to t h e best of t h e i r a b i l i t y e n c e h e r e at college s h o w s t h a t w e a r e h e r e to Thorpe tee his ball up In the rough and Slippery Langton walked fifty feet with a n d s t a v t r u e to t h e i r C o d a n d C h u r c h . his to get a better lie. Orv Dahl and Harty Hoff were cheating too so I guess that Is the way you are supposed to play golf hereabouts! I didn't like this, though, and so I Jumped onto a P-38 and dropped off at Mr. and Mrs, Stanley Willis '38 the tennis courts. Corlnne Foaso and Emll Polillo were playing a game with iThelma Daniels '40> announce the Again I say. we have a queer con- I of prowess and muscles. Usually he is Don Heselwood and Carl Wynboe. Carl soon quit, though, because the game birth of a daughter on February 9. elomeration of students attending ] to be found lolling about in classrooms, was too fast for him. The young lady has been named Kath- school here at P. L. C. Running the j at Andy's, or in the recreation room After a while I set off up the hill for the school. Halfway up I met Kyllo leen Elizabeth. gamut from the most faithful learner with no thought farther from his mind and Doris, but they must not have seen me. I guess. At the top I ran smack into Lider and that blonde with the smile. Why Anna Olson, high school ex '28. was at this fount of -knowledge to the most than actually expending energy in a married to Joseph Soltls in Trinity- indifferent and hardened lecture- sport of any sort But the last few did he call her Queen and she call him King? Near the school I saw an athlete (I guess he was an athlete—he was wearing Lutheran church on Saturday evening. sleeper, we have representatives on our I days have seen a few of these indolent February 27. The matron-of-h^nor campus of every kind of collegiate, j ones using their over-developed mus- a light blue sweater with two stripes) hauling paper to the incinerator. At this 1 was Mrs. Peter Westby (Thora Olson, Each type functions in Its own groove. cles on the golf course, tennis courts, point something whizzed by me so fast that I thought lt was one of those new high school e\ '23). Bridesmaids were in the expected manner, on this best of j or even seml-occaslonaJly in swinging four motor jobs, but on closer observation I found lt to be Speedy Pete chasing Freddie Miller's ghost. Mrs. Robert St. Clair (Inga Olson, all possible campuses. And yet—there | a bat on the Softball field. Someone came up behind me and U gave me a good scare until I saw lt high school '30> and Mrs. E, O. Totten has been something new in the wind 2 . Next in line for always being easy (Bertha Olson, high school '27> around "Old Main" of late-something t 0 locate are' the Cupid-minded among was only Big George, who is harmless. He was muttering something about George Olson, ex "41. brother of the besides the queer chemical odor vapor- | u s . w h o u n d e r normal conditions are fame and fortune and rat traps. The next sight gave me my biggest thrill. A bunch of gurruls camtf out of bride, was an attendant. He is in the izing in the halls. So I want to take j making the venturous trek to the post Navy and home on leave. Alma Stolee this opportunity to look into the matter j guarding the way to the girls' dormi- the gym and then is when I wished I wasn't a gremlin. In fact I got so sad '37. former secretary to Dr. Tingel- and find out just what is the cause of | tory and standing there to talk of mat- thinking about it that I decided -to go. back to Kodapek to Abigail Tree, who stad. sang a solo, accompanied on the these innovations. ters too saccharine to mention in an is soft of engaged to me. 1. The first type one meets on our article of this sort. But >in recent days So here I am in Kodapek. I Just thought I'd write and tell you hello. I told organ by Mrs. Walter Young (Rhoda Hokenslad '35). The bride and groom campus is the Lutefisk athlete, male the couples have beeryVeflnding the by friend Billibus Blx about Ollie Tweeden and he says he is going to visit So until we meet again. I remain are taking a trip to Vancouver. B. C.. or female, who makes quite a parade path clown which t^-"6troll leisurely her . Epervescently yours, and will-return to Tacoma at the end toward the much-publicized Kicking of this week. Ethelburt J. Miffle. Past. P. S. Tell Mr, Franck his vest Is torn in back. 3. Among the actually studious, pride Gynther Storaasli. P.L.A. 17. has and delight of the professors on our been given the rank of Lt. Colonel, the POISONALS highest position that a Chaplain in ORVILLE SCHLANBUSCH '40 has campus, are those encyclopedic intelIncluded In our mail were several want ads and paid advertisements. Bethe Army can reach. finished his pre-flight training at St lectuals most frequently situated in a cause we believe that this should be a democratic column we include some of Johan Wenberg '38 has been appoint- Mary's Pre-flight school and has been wide-awake attitude in class or before these miscellaneous Items. a book heavy in weight and import FOR SALE: One pair baggy cords. Cheap. See Ax leErickson before March 27. ed a Second Lieutenant in the Medical transferred to Oakland. California MARVEL HARSHMAN '42 was voted taken for the first times from library WANTED: Three or four second tenors, preferably with broken legs or no arms. Corps. He is stationed in an internSee Prof. Malmln before swing shift. ment camp in Coolidge. Arizona, in the most valuable player award on the rhelves for reasons other than dusting. charge of 200 disabled soldiers of this Pasco Flyers basketball team at the Someone told me yesterday that a LOST: Several articles of women's apparel from the girls' dorm. Recovery bona fide member of this clan actually Pasco Naval Air Base. war. urgent. Reward. BOB TOMMERVIK '41 has returned had been seen out for a hike without PERSONAL: Leslie, come back. All Is forgiven. H. G. Elva Bergman 38 Is teaching at IIwaco high school. Her sister, Mary from the East, where he was at offi- a single note or project along with FOUND: Set of ponies bearing initials B. T. Owner may have on promise never him! to use. Bergman '39. is teaching Latin. English, cers' training school. Bob now holds a 4. Most difficult to contact at any and Physical Education classes at Elma Second Class Petty Officer's raUng. OMAR STENESEN. former basketball time are the shipyard plutocrats among LOST: Stink bomb on second floor. Loser please contact Mr. Schnackenburg. high school. star, is in the Navy, somewhere in us. Between work, classes, and sleep FOR RENT: Room 308 In boys' dorm between the hours of 11:30 p. m. and 8 they find little time to spend In human Puerto Rico. a. m. Must be responsible party with no small children or dogs. See Charles Sixth Baby Born FRANCIS ARCHBOLD '36 is serving society. And when they do come out Snelson. with the Army somewhere in Alaska. in the light, they have ihat foggy. In F a c u l t y F a m i l y PAUL XAVIER. ex '41 Is now with I-didn't-get-the-point air about them. Vote for Millie Hanson—pd. adv. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Nelsson. the Navy and is stationed at the Navy And. yet. even these have been ob- Vote for Ruth Knutzon—pd. adv. served running about the campus with Vote for Axel Erlckson—pd. adv. formerly of, the PLC staff, are the Hospital in Seattle. Vote for Gerry Llder—pd. adv. ARTHUR FREBERG. ex '41, a form- considerable vim and vigor of late. proud parents of a baby girl born 5.' Not because they are so few but Vote Republican (Who said that?) er football captain here, visited in TaFebruary 25 at Tacoma General Hos- coma recently. He Is now stationed because they are sure to find the least QUOTE—UNQUOTE pital. The young lady has been named somewhere east of the mountains. conspicuous place so no one will bother And now in closing I think we ought to have some quotable quotes to add Rosalia Klare. BLISS CROFT, ex '42, has joined the them, are the downright lazy studes Mr. Nelsson recenUy resigned his Paratroops and Is stationed in Ten- the most elusive. They are the ones to our pile. Roy McKlnley: "That wasn't me who was so noisy In Geopolitics; I never position as business manager here to nessee. He is now visiting in Tacoma. who are most shocking of late. They talk in my sleep." work f o r a firm in Tacotna. BOB HADLAND, a student here last have actually been doing things withNorm Jenson: "The reason Storaasli is so tall Is because he stayed green Rosalia Klare Is the sixth baby to year, active in student affairs, was out being asked! so long." 4 join the faculty family this year. visiting school recently wearing the You ask me what the explanation is? Virginia Sidders: "Before accepting a date. noUce the width, thickness, and Others are Ann Schnackenberg, John uniform of the U. S. Coast Guard. He Ix>ok about you, reader. The answer breath and you won't go wrong." Mark Lono, Jon Erling Malmln. Maria Is a petty officer, third class, and has is simple and obvious, for it is everyLynne Weiss, and Margaret Gudrun teen in service a year. Bob saw action where. It is Spring. "Winter is dead; AND SO AS THE BUTCHER SAID WHEN HE CUT OFF A HIND Ronning. in Alaska. j long live the Spring." QUARTER OF BEEF, "THIS IS THE END." PubUshed every two weeks durThg the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College.

from the inkwell


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Q u e e r Change in Student Habits Noted After Acute Observation of Typical Lutes



MARCH 4. 1943


~TaLklna jJt O'l






with ART LARSON Taking on the two strongest teams in . 7 1 1 0 h o m e stretch of the basketball season Is Just around the corner—In the conference in four out of five fact, it is almost decided already. Over the last week or so P. L C. has kept up nights and on the opponents' maple Vic out am^niT'them e ^ 0 " 1 r ^° r i e s - w h U e the _ 0 , h e r t e a m s a r e fighting it courts didn't seem to scare Coach

Player 1. 2. 3 4 5. 6.

Polillo Kyllo Kapus Elefson Lider Anderson

No. ( l a m p s N.C.* 20 20 21 18 21 .19

58 57 25 21 17 11

C." 128 68. 55 55 45 34

Total Points 186 ' 125 80 76 62 45

Gladiators Drop Two to Western In Season Finale

Winding up their 1942-43 casaba season in a two-game series with the Western Washington Vikings. P. L. C.'s at Ellensburg. the last game going to the Wildcats 51 to 52. While this was never-say-uncle basketball s q u a a w a s as they played superb ball (at least 8. H o f f 20 14 24 38 go ng on. St. Martin's gave Bellingham a close shave, but lost out 34 to 35 better than last season's squad which 9. H o s k i n s pounded by the "vitamin kids" from 17 11 20 33 could Just imagine what Coach Ennis said to his boys during the half. The was badly battered on their trip east) 10. E r i c k s o n Bellingham, 67-40 and 62-48. on the 16 7 S 0 r e r race s e e m s t 0 25 32 BITT™ f be pretty close this year, but I think that and gave the Eastern Washington 11. B r a t l i e 19 6 21 27 Parkland courts, Friday and Saturday. Wiseman will probably come out on top. Paul Polillo really got hot in the champs a whale of a stiff fight in the last Cheney game, scoring eighteen points. Total Gladiator scoring—767. February 26-27. final encounter of the trip. THAT TRIP EAST Total Opponents' scoring—1076. In the first encounter, the Vikings Central Washington *N.C.—Non-conference games. Many strange and varied reports are drifting in about that trip over east took an eaily lead of 6-1 before Coach The Lutes were entertained in real "C.—Conference games. of the mounatins. Ask Hoff what happened to inake him such a sweet, docile Barqfsky j(ad time to yell to his boys showmanship style by the flashy Censoul this last week. For four of the boys. Paul Polillo. Eldon Kyllo, Waldo to switch from man-to-man to zone tral Washington quintet who drubbed Elefson. and Gus Anderson, the trip was the last they will make for the school defense. The Lutes bottled up the them 74-33 and 61-31 in the first two or some time. On arrival here, they were greeted by an induction order from Vikings' offense for several minutes games of the trip. Friday and Saturne Army Reserve. Jack Bratlie has also received his papers from the draft and came within three points of the day evenings, February 13-14. RUES board and has gone home seeking a Job with Uncle Sam. Many of these fellows Bellingham quintet at 8-5. but from Wiseman, big Central center, was the At all of P. L. C.'s sport events this might go to officers' training, but their college athletic days are over for a while main attraction as he added 37 points season, we have seen our stout, diminu- then on the Gladiators missed a woeful GRIDSTERS CALLED number of shots, while Lowery and in the two games to boost his total to tive coach. Baron Barofsky. sitting on In the last couple of weeks not "only have basketball stars been called, but 210 in 12 conference games. In the Wittern swished in an amazing number also a couple of our football players received their brown envelope. Vestal first game Hartman Hoff paced the the bench with his subs, shouting en- of side shots and Ernie Ludwick couragement or advice to his team. Hughes Erling Holand. and A1 Bodvig—these fellows will be missed and we Gladiators with six points and Paul dropped in five longies for the Western hope that they will come back soon and visit us. But there is at least one Polillo collected 8 in the second fracas. During basketball season it has been squad. The Lutes trailed the Vikings easier to observe our coach frantically n 0 t C a m n g aU thiS p a r t i n g l h e ™ ° Arizona Kid, Ted Iufer, has come The Lute squad never quite generated shoving his small subs into the game 26-14 at the half time. back. That's gratitude for you. after the way I built him up in this column the enough scoring punch to get started. During the half time. Coach and in order to.nin down the bigger oppoother week, but so goes life. Although he enjoyed his stay while in Arizona. Doctor Lappenbush fed his boys vitaEastern Washington sition. When we watched this 220-lb. I think he was glad" to get back. min pills and they started and finished Moving to Cheney after the Central bundle of energy in action during the PROSPECTIVE GRID TEAM the last half with a sizzling pace— series, the Gladiators had Sunday for heat of the Ellen.sburg games we Looking over the football prospects for next year does not bring any smiles a day of rest and lutefisk. and dropped wanted to learn more about him. and scoring 41 points to the Gladiators' 26. to my face. But I decided to help Coach Barofsky out by picking out an all two hard fought games to the Savages in a little confab with Mrs. Barofsky Waldo "Elbows" Elefson led the Lute g r team for next year, and some of these women are really good athletes. on Monday and Tuesday. February 16- we gathered his daily schedule to- scoring with 13 points and Lowery. Here is how the prospective lineup could read: flashy Western center, tallied 14 for 17. by scores of 59-31 and 48-39. gether. The former quarterback for LE the Vikings. Polillo The opening of the first game saw Wisconsin and star fullback at 150 lbs. LT The second fracas on Saturday night Moe the Savages take an early 6-0 lead but for the Davis-Elkins College (in West LG saw the determined Lutes battle WestThoren the Lutes came back to equal it. The Virginnyt. has the following-schedule: ern to a 32-32 deadlock. 13 minutes ® Iverson Eastern quintet moved ahead to a 308:00 A.M. We see the Baron return- before the end of the game. While RG Gardlin 22 half time advantage. For five min- ing from the shipyards and greeted the P R T and players were Norman utes of the second half the Lutes by a cheerful "Good morning, dear." "trying to snatchfans the P. L. C. chestnut RE Torvend blanked the high scoring Savages and from the Mrs. Of course, like all good f r o m t h e f l r e a n d c I o s e t h e s e a s o n w l t h Q Hoff collected three points in the meantime. people, he works at the shipyards. He a w l n . t h e vikings were busy defeating LH Satern The tables were reversed as the Eastern liked fishing so well that he got a job that purpose by dropping in basket RH Erickson squad blanked the Gladiators for the supervising the casting. FB a f t e r basket before the Lutes were able Daddow last six minutes, putting the game on 8:05-8:45—The Baron eats breakfast : to come down out of the clouds. By SPRING IS COMING ice. Paul Polillo had a good evening, This Spring. I believe, would be a good time to have some baseball games scoring sixteen points while Irv Leifer and talks with the newspaper men that time the Vikings controlled the about his team. offensive pace and ended the game between the girls and the boys. It ought to be interesting, especially if the boys paced the Savages with 17. 8:45-3:00—Long distance calls come 14 points ahead of the Gladiators. The play left-handed to give the girls a chance. Keep this idea in mind as there The Gladiators showed their mettle from some conference coach and BarofLutes played an even game the first probably won't be enough boys left in school to form two teams. in the final game with the Savages, half and trailed 20-28 at the midway One of the things that should be done very soon is the fixing up of the track holding them to 48 points and scoring sky gives them the dope on the road down below the hill. If all the fellows in school would come out some Saturday 9 less themselves. Again the Lutes zone conditions, weather forecasts, and dis- mark. cusses the merits of Dr. Lappenbush s Paul "Potatoes" Polillo played one and do the work, the track would be usable this spring, and maybe we could defense held down the scoring with of greatest games this seasonget a track team that could win a few matches. Last year we won one track the halftime score reading 28-21 for vitamin pills Then he remembers that dribbling, faking, and shooting meet, and it really felt good to be on the winning side for a change So let's the Savages. The Gladiators knotted he has to run down town and get some lpassing, lk pitch in and help, boys. e a pro-r-a fitting climac for the the score early in the game i t 6 all. tape for Polillo's ankle or some new Ridgefield sharpshooter's a t h l e t i c sweat socks. On the way down he "Potatoes" Paul Polillo was a one-man show for the Lutes as he canned 18 drops into the laundry to see if the career. Ray Kapus. another Ridgefield points to boost his two game total to suits will be ready for the team "big-gun." tallied ten points. Other 34 while Irv Leifer dropped in 13 for that night. The evening before the players who saw their last basket serEllensburg game at 6:20 he was seen vice for P. L. C.. at least for the durahigh honors for the Savages. Under the supervision of the Dean. [ hunting for the suits that had been tion. were: Waldo "The Elf" Elefson. With the promise of an early spring. W. A. Schnackenberg. the annual tourmisplaced at the laundry. Gus Anderson, "Wheatranclier" Eldon . . . . . I golf enthusiasts are sharpening up nament of the racket wielders has , h o i p „ Q m o , ,. Then the Baron goes to sleep—on Kyllo. Gerry "My name's smiles" Lider. . . . _ j their game for competition in the anstarted. Fourteen participants are I Dick the davenport, next to the tele- Axel Harry Erickson, Frosh Don Hesn u a l handicap golf tournament. pitted against each other, eager and By MARYBESS DADDOW phone. Just in the middle of a dream selwood. Jack "the Brat" Bratlie. Langton. president of the golf club. anxious to start. In which the Gladiators are seen wal- Tommy "Tailspin" Hoskins. Harty Hoff. , „ the tournament will get 1, says that Miss Colyar is really cooperating Waldo Elefson s call to active dutv J way iin ..the near future, as soon loping Eastern Washington, either the and Ster Harshman. ' i under with the requests of the U. S. governleft the school without a letterman and as the handicaps are determined. alarm or the telephone rings, and up he ment. Ask any of the girls In her the tournament will go a long way in The coming battle of niblicks and classes Already muscles are creaking goes. determining the new tennis team. DeEverything you need in 3:00-6:45 P. M.—Coach Barofsky spite the lass of all of last year's letter- putters will not only establish the local and bones are groaning <and so are Drugs at Uptown Prices is in the gymnasium looking up the men, there are some good prospects king of the links, but it will be used in the girls). The new exercises introPrescriptions - Rexall Items Janitor to get everything ready for forming this year's golf team. There duced are extremely vigorous. When Large Asst. of Candies around school, and as there has been the team when they come over for no seeding of the players, everyone is are two returning lettermen. Dick the course is completed vim. vigor, and LUNDBERC DRUC CO. practice. The practice session be.Langton and Orville Dahl. who will be vitality should radiate from the stugiven an even chance. Pacific Ave. at Airport Road gins and Baron spends two hours battling for positions on the team dents—also arnica and liniment. coaching, occasionally taking Everyone who Intends to participate If running around the track from In in the tourney should get out and play two to ten times doesn't make the gals part in the scrimmages. W h e n you want office supplies QUALITY K N I T T I N G CO. 6:45-10:00 P. M.—If the Baron isn't as it Is necessary to have five score cry "Uncle." then the exercises and MAln 6581 934 Commerce £ cards to determine a person's handi- folk dances will. Muscle routines to watching the Globe Trotters play or C. FRED CHRISTENSEN STATIONER cap. The score cards are to be turned build up and strengthen muscles or answering important mail, he gets a (Rosenburgs) little more time for rest. At 10 o'clock in to Ken Jacobs. to put some there if you haven't any } Knit Wear made to Your Measure i 913 Pacific Ave. BR. 4629 make you realize that you aren't quite he gets ready to go to the yards, and so young and carefree as you thought leaves shortly after. The old grind starts over again, but the Baron you were. It is very interesting to sit on the doesn't weaken and he keeps in trim Permanents . . sidelines and watch some of the at- by refereeing a couple of afternoon . . . Fingerwaves temps to exercise—bending with knees games—Kapowsin or Orting. When he Parkland Beauty Shop straight to touch fingers to toes. Some does this he gets up at noon and 813 Pacific Ave. Tacoma, V GRanite 8728 few can go all the way down as pre- misses a couple of winks of sleep.


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scribed. Others get there, but with knees sagging at half-mast: and the remnant keep their knees stiff and reach down only half way. Basketball turnouts are continuing in the afternoon, and there are many good candidates for forward and guard positions. This year, instead of having the usual three-court basketball for girls, we play two-court. This means three guards and three forwards on each side. One forward on either side is the center to receive the ball. This game is much faster than the old form, and gives more freedom of movement. An idle W a r Savings Stamp Book, only partly filled, won't defeat the enemy, as "a halffilled stamp album is like a halfequipped soldier."

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"" " B w S n ^ t o tiftnage Movies of Alaska Carnival Program j.To Be Shown Fri.


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^ : 4itev. Hanson Urges1 To Remain in School

Anonymous God bless our college lads And those who are our grads. Please keep them safe. Though far away they roam O'er land or sea and foam. Some day let them come home To 4hose they love.

Pictures of the bountiful scenery of The Lute Boosters Club, of "Mirth j Alaska and the steps Involved In the The Rev. O. C. Hanson, assisted by I "I am so anxious that Christian and Mysteries of 1942" fame, are mak-1 canning of salmon will be shown to the Choir of the West, gave an lnsplr-! education continue during this time of Ing the plans and arrangements for j PLCites and their friends In room 104 -ing message at the Trinity Lutheran I war if at all possible and that students be active in religious organizations. " the complete program for the forth- j o f l*>e u b r a r y tomorrow night. Mr. church on Wednesday evening, Feb-1 ruary 17. , , on March . said Rev. O. C. Hanson, national execoming Saga Carnival 19. Grodvig of Enumclaw. whose „ , services __ . , were procured by Prexy Hal Brunn. cutive secretary of the Y. P. L. L After the opening number, "Amer- j .Our prayers shall follow you ^ n d l r t^e directl0" Vice-President | w m s h o w t h e p l c t u r e s . _____ J h e - cholr presented its first tfroup The purpose of the Y. P. L. L.. with Until this to through Harald Bruun, taking the position ! Mr. Grodvlg has been associated with of songs. "Emltte Splritum." "Be Mer8<J,000 meinbersTn Its JSIM local Lulfier And peace abides. of Roy Schmandt. who was called to re- ' the Nakat Packing Corp. at Waterfall, ciful to Me, O Lord," composed by Mr. Leagues In the United States. Canada In what you contemplate. port to the Army yesterday, the boys j Alaska, a number of years and has Schnackenberg. and "Jesus. Lover of and Alaska. Is to hold and win young Who guard our precious State. are working out frivolous entertain- j been able to take some Interesting My Soul," with solos by Rudolph Johnpeople for Christ. This work IS supOur debt to you ls great. ment that should bring out every stu- ' shots of Alaska life. Pictures of a trip son and Patricia Iverson. ported by Individual contributions from For us 'tis done. • dent, faculty member, alumni, and l^own the Yukon River, a bear hunt. the local Luther Leagues, With headRev. Hanson stressed the Importance and a whaling excursion will also be of youth leadership In our churches. Parklandite to join in the hilarity quarters In Minneapolis. Minnesota. So far the race for Carnival royalty Included In the evening's entertain- He advised students, wherever possible, CASADESUS CONCERT Rev. Hanson directs this work and has been quiet and very peaceful. Let's ment. to stay in college and prepare them- OFFERED LYCEUM / contacts the groups They publish get a spirit of competition into the selves for leadership In the church many tracts and pamphlets, a "Better PLC music enthusiasts had the privcampaigns and really make the elec- CHOIR PARTICIPATES during the war and post-war periods. Leagues Magazine." and a youth Issue ilege of hearing the famous French tion a startling one. Remember. Fri"As a nation we need .to unite in pianist. Robert Casadesus. presented in of the "Lutheran Herald." day's student body meeting is open to IN CHORAL UNIONS Rev. Hanson said he was very pleased prayer for God's mercy and forgiveness concert at the Temple Theater under advertisements. The Choir of the West, the Trinity as well as for His guidance to victory the auspices of the Tacoma Civic Music at the spirit out here in the West and The Tawasi boys will erect the booths and Central Lutheran Churches' at the response at all the meetings and freedom. The danger ls from Association, last evening. This was the for the Carnival concessions and the choirs, and other singers, counting "It ls more Important than ever to within our country." said Rev. Hanson. third of the four concerts being offered Freshmen will .decorate. Those groups altogether some 100 voices, under the To show the dangerous problems to students on the Lyceum Series. make an effort to keep every young already signed up for booths are the direction of Gunnar J. Malmin, parperson in touch with Christ and win Lettermen, high school <2). WAA. Day ticipated In a Choral Union, which within our country, he pointed to the which gives each PLClte the opporthe unsaved and unchurched young Boys. Day Girls, and a Bingo Booth presented a group of songs at the following facts: There are three times tunity to attend one concert during | people for Christ and church," he said. for the ASB council under the eagle "Youth for Christ" rally sponsored by as many young people not yet old the schoolyear. | "We are working so that all young Mr. Casadesus' combination of maseye of Evan Carlson, who plans to the North Pacific District Luther enough to vote in Jail as in college; j people may know Christ and be active choose his own feminine helpers. The League at Central Lutheran church on our homes are the laughing stock of culine control, yet delicate prowess, at | workers for Him In home and In the Linne Society will again run the down- Thursday. February 18. The Rev. O. C. the world with one In six marriages the keyboard brought a thrill to the j world at large." , ending in divorce; we have one saloon Hanson, national secretary of the ears of his Tacoma audience. stairs restaurant. •-** I The purpose of his trip Is to contact j Young People's Luther League, gave for every 71 families, two saloons for Hs ls a composer as well as a pianist,, , „ , and has had the unusual record of | " m a n y °f the local groups a* possible every church, and spend four dollars j the main address. "Christ's Marching He plans to visit all the N. L. C. A. for liquor for every dollar spent for seven seasons as soloist for the New I Command." Assistant Editor Shaiv The selections presented by the education; 52 per cent of the American York Philharmonic-Symphony Or- colleges In our country, already having been at St. Olaf's. Called by Uncle Sam j Choral Union were: "Now Let All the people are unchurched and Indifferent chestra. The fourth and last offering in the j 5 Mildred Reese, editor-in-chief o f Heavens Adore Thee." by Bach; "If to any religion. w l t h AU Y o u r Nations fall, he declared, when the Lyceum Series will be the concert by j j these hallowed pages, has been r u n - | Hearts." by Mendelsning around in circles lately—a bit' s o h n : " M y O o d - How Wonderful Thou sanctity of the home is broken and Isaac Sterne, rising nineteen-year-old I j more than usual, even. Cause of the A r t " a Scotch psalter; and Gounod's scoffed at. The Church is the mother violinist, on March 26. Members of I.C.A. Stores disturbance is the sudden disappear-! Sanctus." Solas were sung by Patricia of freedom. The Word of God is the foundation of American history, and ance of a large percentage of her s t a f f ! I v e r s o n CRanite 8205 FORESTRY AGENCIES —some to Uncle Sam. some to heavy i A t a s 'mllar rally held in Seattle on the Church must maintain this liberty. loads, and some to parts unknown. February 16. several members of the The only answer to all our problems ls iAAAAAAAAAAAAAA* Adding to the upset. *Marv Shaw.j Choir of the West and Director Gunnar Jesus Christ Under the sponsorship of the Linne Under the inspiration of the speaker Jeter's Furniture-Cabinet Shop associate editor, has been called u'pl J Malmln participated In another Society, a representative of the Forest We specialize In with the Army Reserves, leaving yester- | choral union. Patricia Iverson was the choir gave a superior performance Protection Agencies of Washington and KITCHEN CABINETS In Its second group of songs. Comday to do his part for Uncle Sam. His soloist there, too. Rev. Hanson spoke, Oregon will speak In chapel some day : mented Director Malmln: "Stones Mountain Highway departure leaves a lot of leg-work, —-rvery soon. These agencies have asked CR. 8253 ought to be able to sing after such a headline-writing, story concocting, and for time In which to present to college Play Cast Announced message." proofreading to be done by the few men, physically fit and 16 years of age (Continued from Page l) The second group consisted of remaining Journalists. Two second- nings. who follows Jinx's advice always or older, the opportunity of helping In CAUL ACRES semester Journalism students will share t o a g r e e a n d l s t h o r o u g h l y . . j l n x e d . . "Adoramus Te." "Angels We Have the vital war Job of protecting our Jersey Milk for sale at Heard on High," "Wake. Awake," and forests from fire. the responsibilities of Marv's position-, T h e „ g h t o f llfe Mlss B e t t L o u ANDERSON'S STORE "Saviour. Again to Thy Dear Name Norman Holm and John Bagllen. Dlggers. I5 a n d vlvaclous. „ played by Many of the men usually employed We Raise." with solo by Patricia Iveralso Turkeys in Season In forest protection are now working June Belew. son. , Representing the newspapers are In war industries, serving in the army, Centennial to Be Marked several Journalists, among whom Ls the or lumbering. The waste of lumber materials ls not the only danger acThis year marks the centennial of I indifferent and Indolent Pickering, porcompanying fires. Smoke from fires the founding of first American civil I trayed by Norman Holm. His fellow makes an excellent screen under which government west of the Rockies, the j news-gatherers are Maggie Hill as FIRESIDE one hundredth anniversary of the ere- I M , s s P J s h - a n d Catherine Morrow as Dr. Ronning showed a reel of mov- the enemy might slip Into our country, as it disrupts the Air Warning Service. ation of the Provisional Government Miss Stone. ing pictures taken by Norm Holm In for the Oregon Country. This was the! o t h e r roles are filled by Gladys Alaska at the short meeting of the Calling out men from vital industries final stroke which made the United Andersen, as the nurse; Paul Pflueger. Fireside group Sunday afternoon. Feb- to fight fires would also be a setback HAMBURGERS the radio technician; and Peter Ander- ruary 28. Norm commented on the for our war effort. States a two-ocean country. Jobs are offered on suppression Students are urged to do research son. the announcer; a few minor roles various scenes during the pictures, BLUE RUSTIC have nbt yet been filled. crews, lookouts, patrolmen, firemen, j work concerning the old Oregon Counpointing out faces of present and form2 blocks from PLC on Mt. Hlway telephone and radio operators. Altry, to write stories about the pioneer er PLC students. Mgr.—Ed Mollne days, or to do art work picturing L. S. U. Convenes in East Hymns were sung, and John Lars- though there Is some risk In this task, scenes of historical interest to the The annual convention of the L. S. gaard led In Scripture reading and it is no greater than that In shipyard or factory. The term of employment Northwest. prayer. U.. an organization of all the students will be from June 1 or 15 until the C. E. B c r g l a n d H a r d w a r e in the Norwegian Luthern Church col- L. D. R. middle of September or the end of the | leges. Is being held in St. Olaf College Pipe Fittings - Paint The Rev. O. C. Hanson was guest fire season. Most localities pay a salElectric Supplies | this week end. March 5 to 7. Theme of PIPER FUNERAL HOME speaker at the February 17 meeting { the gathering is "God Speaks to Us of the L. D. R. Marion Soltman sang ary of $130, minus amount for board Phone CR. 8 7 8 0 9 6 4 8 Pacific and room, to beginners. 5456 So. Puget Sound : Today." a solo. AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA | j This group has mission projects in GAr. 5436 The group met at the home of Prof, ! China, Africa, and Madagascar. This and Mrs. G. J. Malmin. Hostesses for ANDERSON GROCERY year they will also support work in the afternoon were Mrs. Mikkel Lono, Parkland, Wash. GR. 8J South America. Mrs. G. J. Malmin. and Mrs. E. A. - JETLAND & PALACRUTI S A W GROCERIES j Men's Clothing and Furnishings Larson. 9 2 8 Pacific Avenue Tacoma Agency for Cleaning & Pressing Navy Women to Be Here MISSION SOCIETY i Newest styles for school and dress = Representatives from the W.A.V.E.S. Mission Society will meet tonight and SP.A.R.S. will be here on Thurswith Lois Ludwig leading the group In day. March 18, to speak to the stuthe topic of the evening, the discusdents following chapel devotions consion of well-known missionaries. At a cerning the recruiting of women into short business meeting following, a disThe Peak of Quality their respective groups. All girls interPORTRAIT COLORINC & cussion will be held on the self-denial ested are especially asked to be present. TINTING FINE FOODS Lenten offerings. in oils by Distributed by Professional Artists P. OSCAR STORLIE Reasonable Rates for Students MORTUARY Special on Graduation Portraits Established 1908 Call Ethel Bauman - CR. 8401 So. Tacoma Way GA. 1122 So. Tacoma Way at 38th St.

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Coming Events Friday. March 19—Saga Carnival beginning at 7 p. m. in the gymnasium. Sunday. March 21—Alumni Reunion. Special services In Trinity Lutheran Church at 11 a. m. Choir Concert, 3 p m Buffet supper, 5:30 p. m.


Pacific ICutljpran College MARCH t~9. 1943


'Saga' Carnival Coming Tonight In College Gym

Dr. Tingelstad Resigns Position As PLC Prexy

Art Larson Is C h a i r m a n Of A n n u a l F e t e ; V o t i n g F o r Royalty T h i s N o o n

Board o f Trustees Calls Eastvold. Wis. Pastor. T o Fill E x e e u t i v e V a e a n e v ; C o n f e r r i n g T o d a y Dr. (). A. Tingelstad's resignation from his position as president of Pacific Lutheran College was accepted by the Hoard of Trustees at their meeting on Wednesday, March 10, ami will be effective as soon as his successor is ready to assume the post. Impaired health, accentuated by wartime demands on a college executive, made it necessary for President Tingelstad to give up the position he has held for fifteen years. Dr. S. ('.. Kastvold, pastor of First Lutheran church, Eau Claire, Wisconsin, has heeu called bv the Hoard to be the new president. He arrived on the campus Wednesday and will remain for a few days to become acquainted with tile school and to confer with the Hoard on Friday.

This evening in the college gym. the biggest event (well, one of the biggest' of PLC's social calendar will take place The Saga Carnival, complete with elaborate booths and concessions. starts at seven o'clock, and for one full evening, professors and friends of the college will forget the war and oil rationing long enough to j indulge in a little old-fashioned fun j and frolic. T h k year the carnival will hold | forth only one night Because of the obvious interferences, the committee deemed it advisable to drop the Saturday night s presentation and concen- j trate on making the single stand an! even more gigantic affair than it has' been in past years. . Art Larson, advertising manager, has charge of general arrangements, and he has several committees working under him The quota for booths has been filled and the various organizations have announced their intentions of constructing novel and exciting concessions Of course, all of the money The resignation of Dr. O. A. Tingelstad. above, from spent at the carnival, over and above president has been recently announced, expenses, will be used to help produce a bigger and better yearbook. Ac>. /"<! • r» T/ •

cording to Marco Polo Stuen. Saga l^OllCgC financier, this should be a record year

J r.

for '.ntake as there is so much ration- After

ing and what not that you can't spend your money elsewhere even if you wanted to. y Ur Tn . , ° ncome x, w you.) uper eature of the carnival will nnwrf QA.?^ queen. Millie Hanson, Ruth Knutzon Harry Erickson and Gerry Lider are the four candidates, and voting will take place today in the front hall. Probably the most interesting part of the evening's events will be the program. This year's production promises to be unusual and entertaining. The Lute Boosters. Inc.. are in charge, and they have arranged for a unique offering, done up brown, such as the Boasters proved they were (Continued on Page 4i


CllOirSterS .



t\etUM f


position as PLC


1 OUT OT FOlfltS



Despite war-time activities and transportation difficulties, a large number of former PLCites are expecting to be present at the Alumni Reunion this Sunday. March 21 The celebration has been shortened to one day this year because of wartime conditions, but a full schedule is planned for all attending


Dr Eastvold is a trustee of St. Olaf College, a member of the NLCA board of education, and a former faculty member of Luther Theological Seminary Much of Dr Tingelstad's life has centered around this college. As a boy he personally knew the Rev. B. Harstad. who founded PLU in 1894. He was In attendance here a few years later as an academy student, when the school was still following the idea of teaching all age groups—from 6 to 60. He graduated from PLA. Luther College. Luther Seminary, and received his Master's and Doctor of Philosophy degrees in education and psychology at the University sf Chicago. He also taught for nineteen years at Luther College In 1928 Dr Tingelstad was Installed as president of PLC. then a junior college and high school, with 178 students.

by NORMAN HOLM No bands ipriority on brasst and no banquet ( food rationing) to send them o f f b u t o u r c h o l r of t h e W e s t left t h e Oinct t h e n we h o v e roocivwi oocrortito' campus in gala spirits last Friday to tion as a four-year College of Educabegin their annual tour After waiting in the Union Station. Tacoma. for over | OVEDIA HAl'GE '38 an hour for a belated locomotive, all the singers with their innumerable pieces I D r S c E a s t v o l < l - w h ° h a s been tion (1940) and from August, 1942. have of w , u l p p a p w e r e flnall clUlcd to succee offered the B A. degree In the College ' >' aboard the north-bound train The first forward Jolt; d Dr Tingelstad as caused a major commotion as our unaccustomed travelers pitched into their j P r M i d e n t o f the College. will occupy of Liberal Arts Last year. Including all seats or the aisle But it didn't take long for them to get their "Train legs" P U 'P" ' n Trinity Lutheran Church departments. Uie enrollment reached Sunday morning. In special Reunion an all-time high of 551. Bummer sesp.nd walk the rolling cars like experts services at 11 o'clock sions. extension classes, and a preALL Ol'T SEATTLE The Choir of the West will present I nursing course i Included in our First pause in the annual vocal visitation was Ballard, home of the annual Reunion Concert at 3 o'-i catalog offerings. salted herrings, Anne Nelson, the two Liders, and John Larsgaard. It clock Sunday afternoon at Trinity Materially the college has gained six was a fine concert with a large audience and excellent acoustics. Only All past members of the choir are buildings since 1928 In 1930 the presimishap was that a man in the audience fainted in the aisle as the urged to participate in the program dent's residence was erected and the cholrsters filed in. All went to bed early that night, as college students will do on a choir trip. under the direction of Gunnar J. Hals ten house purchased. The RasMalmln mussen residence was added In 1936. That Is. all except Earl Gullberg. who was found next morning bv Manager .. * „ , „ m , ,, - . . P Fynboe wandering around in the Petersburg Fish Packing Companv looking j ' a " d f r ' e n d s * l U The new library building was buUt and (n . h " tr., soles. -oi,*, Earl r..-i v.„ I,,.. heard i . . leather. .. | gather In the Trinlt\ Church parlors equipped from 1937-1939. Auxiliary hall, for hadJ just there was Uioning on shoe buffet supper Dr S. C East- n dormitory for the Senior girls, was SOLDIERS SING IN CONCERT void will be guest speaker, and faculty purchased In 1938, and the infirmary There were two calls next morning—one the ever-demandant and and alumni will present several pro- building was added in 1941. repulsive alarm clock, the other a bugle. Out at Fort Lewis the piercing gram numbers. Gerhardt Svare. acDr Tingelstad's plans for the future shriek of the bugle awakened choir members Rudy Johnson, Orville companied by Juleen Mattern, (both are Indefinite. A pledge of $1500 in government Kyllo. Martin Gulhagen, and Harry Soloos. who recently were called are former students of '42). will sing bonds was given by Dormitory Auxiliinto active service. The boys met with the choir members that evening a solo number. ary No. 2 to the school in tribute to in the large Everett auditorium. It was truly a wartime tribute from The alumni board, headed by Ovedia Dr Tingelstad for his long years of DEBATERS COMPETE PLC as the boys. In uniform, joined with the golden-robed singers in Hauge. vice president, are making arvaluable service to Pacific Lutheran,' what turned out to be one of the finest concerts ever presented by the rangements. They are assisted by IIS C. P. S. TOURNEY College. Mrs. Gerhard Haakensen. auxChoir of the West. Faculty Adviser Anna Majn Nielsen. iliary president, and other members of TODAY & TOMORROW Next day. Sunday, the girls strained dormant ankles with their high-heeled the auxiliary board presented the l o e l e s s s a n d a l s m t h e m a d r u s h » i , , m a k e the train. It was a truly magnificent! ET Today PLC's forensic squad enters pledge to Dr. Tingelstad 1 S g h t 1 0 S e e Xhem h0bb e Ut a t S t a n w o o d U V e S T o , l a This money Is deshmed t l .H ' ' ° Manager Fynboe used all his Golden • " ' y the Annual College of Puget Sound

Dorm Auxiliary Presents Pledge

the furnishings for the recreational Toull

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* Oil A l a s k a n J o u r n e y

, .. ,. . . enough for the evacuation and subsequent commando raid on the community I left th,s m o r n ed a f t e T T h f l L * * " " H " W 8 S 3 b r ' g h t d " y t n 8 t * n w o o d Sunday, and the church was packed-so' . M r C a r ' 8 1 th t a m St f rced out lo m a k e Members of the auxiliary present at * ^ ^ ' ° ° °f ' I"*. " for the Golden Jubilee Cam.* work (Continued on Page 4) the presentation ceremony were Mrs. paign. Interest prospective students In Virgil Bergh. program chairman; Mrs. PLC. and generally represent the colStanley Willis, treasurer; Mrs. Joseph lege. He is accompanied by the Rev. Hanson, publicity; Mrs. Burton KreidE. S Tollefson. pastor of Mountain ler, assistant corresponding secretary; Students! It Is not i» accordance with who are not ujlng the perfectly good View Lutheran Church Mrs. Russell Kasselman. historian; Mrs. the principles of our PLC student cameras and films that they do have They plan to be gone a month or Burt Raymond, membership committee body to hoard. Don't you people all on these lovely sun-flooded days to longer, and thoroughly cover the Alasmember; and Mrs. R. L. Renwlck. vice realize that it Is unpatriotic, disloyal, take valuable snaps of unusual occur- kan field. They will visit Juneau. president. and completely traitorous to hoard ences around Parkland and vicinity. Sitka. Petersburg. Ketchikan, and perTo assist In raising the funds for the under the present circumstances? Well. For instance. I actually saw Hartman haps Prince Rupert. pledge, the auxiliary sponsored various If you didn't, you do know It now. Hoff working one day. and there was programs, which presented Gudnm Ster Harshman tells me that run- not a single photo fiend around to Ness Ronning. soprano; Alice Spencer ning all around our campus and sit- snap the miraculous event and file It F o u r H. S. B o y s S i g n U p Weiss, pianist; George Johnson, vio- ting in our classrooms are students who with the historical memoranda of our With Fores! R e s e r v e s linist; Fritz Berntsen and the Slbellans; have perfectly good and humorous pic- 1942-43 SAGA. Four P.L.H.S. boys have responded Alice Stockton, violinist; Anna Mikkel- tures of school life and various emCome on. good people, your opportunsen, soprano; Junia Todd Hallen, book bellishments thereof. And these people ities for those cash prizes will soon be to the call for help in the Forestry Reserves for this summer. Charles reviewer; Ruth Radford Herman, with have not been turning their snaps in on the frozen list. March 25 has been Billlngsley, Stanley Gllje, Albert Nichher reading of "The Family Portrait"; to the SAGA Snapshot Contest. It is set as the deadline for getting in your ols, and Karl Bachner have signed up and one performance of the Little The- just about time that they come to the pictures. Think of the prizes—$3 for for this work. ater play. "Ladles In Retirement." realization that the SAGA has priority first prize. $2 for second, and $1 for Other students Interested are asked This auxiliary has 140 members, in- on the snapshot market and needs third—and get busy snapping and to see Dean Ronning Immediately. cluding alumni, mothers of students, their pictures to fill Its quota and come turn In the results to Ster HarshRemember—by joining the Forestry Reand other friends of the school. It out on time. man. Remember, the deadline is March serves you serve both yourself and was organized three years ago. Then there are those other hoarders 25. your country.

Attention, Photo Hoarders!

Junior College Speech Tournament, scheduled for Friday and Saturday. March 18 and 19. All students with less than 2 years of college competition are eligible. Helen Church and Eunice Knutson. finalists In the Llnfield tournament this season, are representing PLC In the women's debate, while A1 Nordeng and John Bagllen have entered the men's division. In impromptu and extemporaneous speaking are Eunice Knutson. A1 Nordeng. John Bagllen. and Evan Carlson, the latter a new recruit to the Lute gabbefs. The only member of the squad not eligible for all events is veteran speaker Helen Church, who has had two years of competition in extemp and Impromptu and therefore can enter only the debate. The debaters will both approve and oppose the Idea of Federal World Government, the national topic for discussion this year in college debates. The first Issue of Time magazine In March will be the source of the extemp topics,

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SJ|p iHoormn HJast

Published every two weeks during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College.

M a n bet

Bwocialed Cblleeiate Press

Office Room 117 Telephone: GRanlte 8611 Subscription price—<1.00 per Year EDITOR IN CHIEF MILDRED REESE BUSINESS MANAGER BETTY BATES EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editors John Baglien, Norman Holm °°fc"nnlst Arthur Larson Special Writers Hartman Hoff. Marybess Daddow Reporters: Charlotte Swanson. Margerie Morrison, and Clifford Johnson Advt *r Mrs. Ruth Franck BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Manager Mildred Brodland Business Secretary Eunice Knutson Advertising Manager A1 Nordeng Circulation Virginia Sidders Servicemen's Circulation Annabelle Birkestol Exchange Grace Birkestol Solicitors Gladys Anderson. Esther Myers, Bemice Bernhartsen. Advlfier O. J. Stuen

from the i n k w e l l T h e most regular thing on o u r c a m p u s this year has been change. Frequent have been the f a r e w e l l s , a n d m a n y t h e losses w e h a v e h a d to t a k e in o u r s t r i d e . W e e k b y w e e k o u r b o y s a r e called u p to s e r v e I ' n c l e S a m in t h e A r m y o r N a v y o r A i r C o r p s . At i n t e r v a l s s i n c e last s u m m e r , m e m b e r s of t h e f a c u l t y a n d s t a f f h a v e l e f t t o fill p o s i t i o n s in t h e a r m e d f o r c e s o r in d e f e n s e w o r k . K e e n l y felt by s t u d e n t s a n d f a c u l t y a l i k e will b e t h e loss of o u r p r e s i d e n t . D r . (). A. Tingelstad, who f o r fifteen productive years h a s d i r e c t e d t h e d e s t i n y of o u r College. M a n y of u s felt s t u n n e d w h e n w e r e a d t h e r e c e n t a n n o u n c e m e n t of h i s r e s i g n a t i o n . F o r to u s I ) r . T i n g e l s t a d ' s f a m i l i a r f i g u r e , h i s i n f o r m a l . M o n d a y c h a p e l talks, h i s u n a s s u m i n g , f r i e n d l y i n t e r e s t in e v e r y o n e of u s , h i s s t r e s s i n g of t h e " o n e b i g f a m i l y " a t m o s p h e r e , h a v e b e c o m e t h e p e r s o n i f i c a t i o n of t h e f i n e , d e m o c r a t i c s p i r i t of o u r s c h o o l . D u r i n g h i s y e a r s of l e a d e r s h i p . P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College h a s g a i n e d n a t i o n a l r e c o g n i t i o n , h a s e x p a n d e d in all d e p a r t m e n t s , h a s g r o w n in e n r o l l m e n t , h a s i m p r o v e d its facilities, a n d h a s g a i n e d t h e e n d o r s e m e n t a n d s u p p o r t of t h e l a r g e s t g r o u p s in t h e A m e r i c a n L u t h e r a n C o n ference. The current Golden Jubilee Campaign, t h r o u g h w h i c h p r o g r e s s f o r t h e f u t u r e is p l a n n e d , h a s a l s o b e e n f u r t h e r e d by h i s h a n d . D r . T i n g e l s t a d h a s c a r r i e d on t h e v i s i o n of t h e f o u n d e r of P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College, t h e Rev. R j u g H a r s t a d , d u r i n g w h o s e p r e s i d e n c y h e w a s a s t u d e n t h e r e . T h e Rev. H a r s t a d d e clared concerning the institution he helped f o u n d : ' T h e s c h o o l will t r a i n g o o d C h r i s t i a n s a n d g o o d citizens. T h e g r e a t a i m . . . is t o g i v e a t h o r o u g h a n d p r a c t i c a l i n s t r u c t i o n in a C h r i s tian spirit." T h i s vision a n d plan h a s been the k e y s t o n e of D r . T i n g e l s t a d ' s f i f t e e n y e a r s of s e r v i c e a s p r e s i d e n t of P L C . W e shall miss you. Dr. Tingelstad. Rut we a r e not really losing you, f o r we have benefited by y o u r l e a d e r s h i p a n d will c a r r y o n a s y o u w o u l d expect us to do. W e are glad that you will be w i t h us f o r a w h i l e ; a n d w h e n y o u l e a v e u s in p e r s o n , w e k n o w t h a t y o u will r e m a i n w i t h u s in s p i r i t . W e t h a n k y o u f o r a l l y o u h a v e d o n e f o r u s a n d all y o u h a v e m e a n t to us. Y o u r l i f e l o n g d e v o t i o n t o t h e c a u s e of P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College will e v e r b e r e m e m b e r e d a n d a p p r e c i a t e d b y u s all. C o d b l e s s y o u i n y o u r f u t u r e life a n d w o r k . And Cod" bless y o u r l a b o r s h e r e a t P L C . M a y H e h e l p us t o c a r r y t h e m on f o r y o u .

WITH OUR BOYS IIS THE SERVICE Harold " Swede" Carlson. ASB vice-I Lt. JOHN STUEN '28 arrived home president. is now stationed with the j on leave last Monday. He is staUoned Army Air Corps at Linccjln. Nebraska. | in Kansas City. Kansas, with the Navy George Sola, freshman class presi- j Flight Primary Standardization Board dent. has also cast his lot with the air He flies all over the country from Navy force. He Is attending the Air Corps airport to airport with the instructors Technical School. Keesler Field, Miss- to standardize the instruction program issippi. John was promoted lo the .rank of lieutenant recently He will be here Richard "Dick" Frelsth, who was until Sunday. deferred from InducUon for six weeks WALLACE LARSON, ex-'42. is takbecause of measles.~has fully recuperated. and will report to his draft board ing flight instruction at the Naval Air March 25. StaUon in Corpus ChrisU, Texas. He expects to graduate with his comHere are the addresses of some of mission in a few days. For friends the boys In the service. This feature wishing to write to him, his address will continue to appear in this column. is 919 Third Street, White fish, MonMake it their pleasure and yours by tana. His mail will be forwarded to writing to them! him from there. Pvt. George Sola 593rd Technical School Squadron Flight 690 Air Corps Technical School Keesler Field. Mississippi Pvt. Harold S. Carlson 786 T. T. S. BKS 466 Army Air Base Lincoln. Nebraska Gustof Anderson j 101 Austin Hall ' NFPS University of Washington j Seattle. Washington j Pvt. James Dale Peterson I Co 96-43 U. S. N T. S. I Camp Waldron Farragut, Idaho Pvt Vestal Hughes A A. F. C. T. D. Squadron B. Flight 3 Utah State Agricultural College Logan. Utah Pvt George F. Nelson Company B 88th Infantry 10th Battalion 3rd Platoon Camp Roberts. California

Maynard Moen, freshman, received his InducUon notice Tuesday and will report to his draft board March 19. Glen Hoiby. freshman, one of the best guards on this year's football team, is now stationed in Georgia as a private in the Army. George Nelson, who Joined the Merchant Marine the first semester, transferred to the Army, and is now stationed at Camp Roberts. Calif. Gustof Anderson, sophomore class president, is stationed at the University of Washington, where he is receiving pilot's training.

Holm Heads D. Boys Norm Holm was elected to head the Dorm boys in their new organization at a meeting on Wednesday. March 10. Previously the boys have worked as a group, but It was found desirable to form a more closely-knit organization that/66uld take a more active part In school affairs. Other officers are Paul Pflueger. vice president; John Bagllen. secretarytreasurer; and Hal Reltz, sergeant-atarms.


Many of us have received post cards mall call at 12:00 leaves you bilious, and letters from our group of ten' but an hour on your backs on the bed recently departed Army reservists, still' s e U >'ou UP a 8 a l n ^ afternoon drags ' by and the dinner hour (4) approaches. retained (at latest information) at Dinner is the meal to be wary of. SunFort Lewis. The boys have now received day night it consisted of stew, a stalk their uniforms, and are waiting to be of celery, and peach pie. The perpetual sent on to their destinations for basic sideirons are bread, butter, and batterytraining Following are excerpts fnom a acid coffee. letter (March 9) received from our "Another do6e of the mailman at 5:30 former associate editor, Marv Shaw, leaves you ready for the movies. They which depicts the present life of our start at 6 and are stricUy pre-release. novice soldiers. waiUng (not too pa- Class A. and cheap (15 or 20 cents). tiently) to become regulars. I've seen Orson Welles" latest effort "This is barracks life: and some good comedies since I've "At five o'clock you hit the floor. been here. That Is. the lights go on at five and "Lights are out at nine and you are the boys start groaning and rubbing expected to be In bed unless you have their eyes. The floor is hit when the a visitor. Nine, an improbable retircorporal yells that It must be done. ing hour for civilians. Is quickly ac"Then comes the Job of sweeping cepted by the novice soldier who rises and mopping the entire barracks floor. at the equally freakish hour of five When you have kindly contributed "We sleep in bunks which are. in your bit to the common effort, you go reality, cots set one atop another. downstairs and stand in line for a Upon these the covers are spread with washbasin. (In the army you stand In care In fear of sudden death or worse line for everything.) I from the Sarge. "The ablutions over, you sprint fori "The possibility of receiving an olive breakfast, where you stand in line drab wardrobe is forever imminent and from 20 minutes to half an hour In forever far away. The clothes we wore the chill dawn. If the regulars decide here are rapidly becoming a concretethat they want early chow, you stand part of us. even longer. Our position here cor "The conversations are the college responds to that of the draftees, and bull session type and center around the T l i i s S u n d a y o u r g r a d u a t e s a r e m a k i n g their- I am perpetually reminded of the un- same subjects. annual trek back to the Alma Mater for a touchables in India. Breakfast is a "When we will be classified and o n e - d a y s e s s i o n of A l u m n i R e u n i o n . It will b e good meal—if you can stand anything leave for basic training we have no t h e s e c o n d o b s e r v a n c e of t h i s a n n u a l e v e n t on your stomach at such an hour idea. So far the score for the PLC under war-time conditions. Last year, o u r <6 a. m.). team reads: p a r t i c i p a t i o n w a s still n e w , a n d m o s t of t h e "Mall call Is at seven and you fall One Physical " j o i n i n g u p " a n d w a r m e a s u r e s w e r e in the out whether you have mall or not. At One chest X-ray offing. T h i s year Uncle S a m h a s priority over this point you are exposed to Sgt 3 shots (tetanus, typhoid, and smallt h e p r e s e n c e of m a n y w h o w o u l d o t h e r w i s e pox), He Is a tall, dark gentleman with a b e w i t h us. D e f e n s e j o b s h a v e t a k e n o t h e r s to movie regulation face and a disposi- These last- take with a vengeance and distant parts. Tire shortage a n d gas rationing tion to match!—Enuf said. for about 24 hours you feel that you will k e e p a w a y m a n y w h o m u s t r e c k o n m i l e "The beds are made, the books and have taken a severe pasting on both a g e in t e r m s of A a n d R c a r d s . magazines opened, and the letter arms. R u t t h e call of t h e s c h o o l is s t r o n g — p e r h a p s " writing materials are brought out. And "Please write back and encourage the s t r o n g e r t h a n ever at this t i m e w h e n t h e so the morning passes. other kids to do likewise.'" "All this time everyone looks forward " H u i l d f o r C h a r a c t e r " i d e a l is d o i n g so m u c h (Since Marv wrote, the boys have to a little work toward our classifica- received their "olive drabs." Any or to sustain us. And those w h o can c o m e will tion. but usually In vain. We have everyone who would like to write to f i n d in t h e r e n e w i n g of o l d f r i e n d s h i p s s o m e been left" to our own devices for the our boys can reach them by addressthing that will r e m a i n a s t i m u l a t i o n as well last four days. Something about our ing their mail as follows: a s a h a p p y m e m o r y in t h e d a y s t o c o m e . papers being delayed at Fort Douglas. Co. B Group, Reception Center. Fort W e l c o m e h o m e , a l u m n i ! T h e keys to Old M a i n , o u r h e a r t s , a n d e v e r y t h i n g else o n t h e , "Lunch a t eleven Is the best meal Lewis. Visitors at the Fort will also of the day. Sergeant B and another be appreciated.) c a m p u s are yours.


' *£-f . , v i MARCH 19. 1943

}] uii) u ii I am a happy little moron. I haven't any sense But I have lots of Mon-yea! And so I write this column. Being a moron. I km also a psychologist by nature. Being a psychologist I naturally am Interested In humanity. Being interested/in humanity. I can't understand what Is wrong with Evan Carlson. Anyway I am a poeUc moron. Listen: I'M A LITTLE MORON, TRA LA LA HAPPY AS A PLATYPUS. HA HA HA HA VENT ANY WORRIES, HE HE HE I LOVE YOU AND YOU LOVE ME (BANG!!) I'M A LTL . . ERK GURGLE, GURGLE . . . PLOP! (I'm a little editor, tra la la and I can stand just so much._ Anyway due to circumstance# beyond your control, this column will be finished by someone a little more dignified than Mr. Brunn.) SECOND ATTEMPT How do you do? This is my first attempt at writing a humor column and I am not quite positive that lt will be a success. However, I promise you. I shall do my very best. Now let me see. my Idea Is that a column of this sort should include a number of names—In fact the more names the better. Well, here are seme names: Gladys J. Andersen. Gladys L. Anderson. Eugene Anderson. George Anders—(BANG!!)-son. -yu h e l p . plop! (Anyone interested in writing humor for the MOORING MAST see the editor at once. Must be capable of brushing own teeth and preferably be In class 4-F or female.) The hardest part of writing a humor column Is the Introduction. Now that we have taken care of that we can commence with the nieaty part of the column. LEMONLIGHTS OF THE LAST FORTENIGHT Let me see—what's happened since the last paper? Oh yes. the choir left for Points North and there was hardly any noise left In school at all. And since two weeks ago. Midsy fried 224 hamburgers, (not counting the one Wimpy made for himself and forgot to pay for). And Don Heselwood, hair combed and all, left for Santa Ana and the army air training program. Fern and Sis got themselves Jobs at Bergers at 72nd and Pacific and want lt known that they finish work at 9 p. m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays and that If you have a car and have nothing else to do, drop by and pick them up. (You can pay me later, girls). FLASH! Louis Johnson announced that he would work hand In hand with the committee in charge of the Saga Carnival and that he was sure It would be a great success. Thank you. Louis. I know lt will be. There were no stink bombs dropped In the dormitory this week and lt is now presumed that this childish form of humor is no longer a threat, to our healthy young lives. I suggest that the culprit who caused all the disturbances with his chemical solution be strung to the oak in front of school. (That's if you can catch me.) Mr. Influenza T. Bug paid a visit to school and raised cane with the weaker sex. Roommates Peggy Pete and Ruthle N. didn't put up a stiff enough battle and as a result spent several days under cover. Milly Hoff was either sick or didn't want to raUon oil, and Les Whitehead complained of seeing pink elephants. ON THE ALUMNI FRONT Three of last year's students paid the school a visit and were impressed by the lack of boys. Harvey Tollfeldt was kept pretty busy; but Ex-Editor Palmer, despite good company, was tempted to wolf a little bit. Pete Peterson, the human battering ram on PLC's famous team of two years ago. spent an hour trying to find some of his old pals—but after locating a few, decided that that was all, there weren't no more. A new nickname was bestowed upon Marlon Butler. From now on she will be "Marybut." Robert Waldemar Lutnes, last year's Glamor Boy, has decided to take a month's vacaUon from his Job In the shipyards. Those of you who couldn't understand how Luke (In his shipyard regalia) ever was considered a glamor boy—watch his smoke for the next four weeks. Next to McKinley (In that blue Job with the pin stripe) Luke Is the best dressed man In school. Five gray hairs were found on the head of Ursula OToole McDonald whose cast has been scattered from here to there—mostly there—for the past two weeks. A new girl registered In school and five males were trampled in the rush to get a look. Not bad either. It was worth this broken leg. Well I guess I've been drooling long enough. That's enough gossip to satisfy even a dorm girl for a little while. I will close this column with a serious dissertation on why you and you and your brother and sister too should come to the Saga Carnival. First of all, the Lute Boosters are putting on the program. Then too, you will find out the Identity of the carnival King and Queen! And also, the Saga needs your money. What I need Is an alka seltzer, so excuse me please.

M A R « J J#, JW3


"Talking Dt O'lret with ART LARSON Swish - - - swish swish and the « track season comes tearing around the corner, and as it does we see all the loyal and industrious track men down on the track working And I don't mean MI their running events; I mean on the track itself. Last Saturday three of us early birds rolled out into the frost-bitten mom ajid attempted to catch the worms. But what happened was that we finished aboul one-fourth of the track, laying down the cinders, etc While on the job our trio of hard working lads were Joined by five other fellows. As long as we kept Harty and Thomas Vote for MlUie Hanson" (pd. adv.) Hosklns apart the work progressed very rapidly. After eight long hour* of labor over a shovel and a rake we finally adjourned to the weU known shack There is only one beef I have to make and that is that Big George got to ride the tractor all morning while we slaved with a shovel. SPORTS AT THE FORT





by JOHN BAGLIEN One winter evening in a little grocery-box gymnasium back in 1908. a furious basketball game was being played between the Pacific Lutheran Academy and a Tacoma community team. Let s look in on the scene. As the old arc lamps hanging from the ceiling of the gym are rattling away, flickering, and sometimes almost dying out. both teams are gathered about the center circle for the center jump—apparently one side just made a basket The referee tosses the ball into the air and a PLA center tips it to a big 8wede. Watch closely—he's got a clear floor ahead of himself—what! He's not going to dribble—You say he can't—Oh! Against the rules There goes a long pass completed to a PLA player down under the which is nailed on the wall He's bottled up by a host of opponents—with a quick flip of the wrist, he sends the ball bounding against the wall and it bounces away at a billiards angle into another PLA player s hands—And the ref doesn't call it! No. you see that's the way the game was played. There were not out-of-bounds and the ball could be passed against the wall.

VtSltlng Wlth t h e A 1 lear an« ^ ™y n e d that P L C . «mdC P S had got together and made up a team of volleyball players which challenged the fellow. from W.S.C and gave then a sound beating S i l o i n g which -according to Roy Schmandt. PL.C. has challenged C P S to a fight to V O l l e y b a U C 0 U r t H e r e s h 0 p l n g 11,41 o u r ZJ T *>ys come out on the long end of the score While out at the Port Orville Kyllo told me that the most exercise he got was making his bed every morning. About half of WashS footba11 , w u n s e e m s to ** out at the Port now. even Coach Hollingberry s son who. incidentally, has acquired the name of "Yardbird.' Basketball lingers cm into the springtime around Tacoma and many contests have been waged in the last couple of weeks. Even one of P L C ' s intramural teams was in a city league contest. The boys won their first game but were beaten in the second. An interesting feature of Tacoma's basketball season was the play-off between six high school teams around Tacoma for the mythical Pierce County title. The games were so exciting that three stu2"!!, ^ ^ - c a r r i e d out on stretchers. Last Friday and Saturday up in SeatUe the Pacific Coast Conference title was finally won bv the U of W The first game was pretty close, going to Washington in the closing seconds bv the score of 53 to 51. In Saturday s game the lead changed hands quite a few tunes but Washington won by about seven or eight points. The Wlnko champs for this year. Cheney, went back East to a small college tournament but were beaten In their third game by two or three points. As the regular basketball season is actually over. I suppose an all-Wlnko team will be chosen soon. One thing I know for sure is that Russ Wiseman has a place cinched for himself; also a pretty good bet is our own Paul PoUllo. Probably Cheney believes-with some cause—that their whole team rates placement By the way. did you notice how Ernie Ludwlg of Bellingham sunk those long shots of his? They sure looked mighty sweet even though they did help beat us. My parting plea for this time is that all tennis and golf enthusiasts go •own below the hill and get some good practice in. Kenny Jacobs has quite a few golf cluLs and some tennis equipment for sale, so go down and give it the once over. And also will you TRACK MEN kindly start turning out immediately' There Is plenty of equipment for every one so don't worry about running in vour bare feet.

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Teams have been chosen for the girls' basketball tournament, and the roundrobin series has started. Following Is the team personnel:

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Team I—Gardlin's Snappy Guarders Forwards—Capt Gardlln. Torvend, Garges. Youngren; guards—Pflaum. Lee. Iverson. Neimen.

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Team II—Hills Pills Forwards—Capt Hill. Moe. Daddow. j | Harstad; guards—Johnson, Llder, HaW{ ley. Beard. =I

Team III—Thunderbolts Forwards—Capt. Thoren. Bates, Hanson, Martin; guards—Person, Ludwig, : Bernhartson. Birkestol. I

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A. W. RAMSTAD OLE J. STUEN Because it seemed to us that the old contests around PLA and PLC were history worth repeating, we cornered two former coaches of PLC teams, Ole J Stuen and Anders William Ramstad and secured a few facts about sports at PLC from 1913 to 1929. When young Ole came to PLC he had had a year of varsity basketball experience at the U. of W . but an Injured foot halted his "big-college" sport career In 1913. after the new gym was built and the boys had been reminded that they couldn't bounce the ball against the side walls any more. Stuen became head coach of basketball, baseball, tennis and golf Commenting on the extracurricular at PLA and PLC of that period. Librarian Stuen said. Everybody had a part In sports. They were not centered so much about teams as they are now-a-days." THAT FAMILIAR SPIRIT The cooperative Interest in sports was shown by students of the Stuen era when they built, with their own labor, a clay tennis court between the present gym and Old Main in 1914-15. Remanents of the cement curbing can still be seen. Later they built the field on which our football squad scrimmages each fall. .Modern PLCites. working under the Jacobs and Strombo Construction Co.. are putting cinders on a new track—observe the spirit of our forefathers still exists.) However, fifty or sixty husky Norges and Swedes came from the old country each year to bolster early construction crews. After Pioneers Xavier. Larson and Stuen had conquered the Clover Creek prairie with "drivers"' and "five-irons,'' golf gained prominence among PLA students. Then the old tin cans used for holes were replaced by iron cups, and the course was laid out with greens, fairways, and sand traps (apparently they wanted something for golfer^ like H. H. to play in). Today, golf ranks tops with many PLC professors rfnd students. PLCs baseball teams made history with many successful seasons under Coach Stuen. Perhaps the greatest baseball team PLA had was In 1911 before Stuen's time The PLA batsmen subdued the old Tacoma Tigers, then a member oi a Northwest professional league. The famous Theander Harstad (pitcher! and Tony Brottem (catcher) battery was one of the best in the Northwest. Both played professional ball later. RAMSTAD ERA In 1923 Coach Stuen resigned from the sports arena and Myron Ringstad coached PLC teams from 1923-25 In 1925 A. W. Ramstad. former fullback at I he St. Olaf College eleven, accepted the coaching post. Under the tutelage of Rammy the Lutes saw their first football team in 1926. With eleven shoulder pads, eleven head gears, eleven pants, and a dozen or so sweatshirts, it looked like a football team at least. For their own good, the players bought their own shoes The only man on the first team who had ever played football before was a former sub of the Stanwood High team, which had a notorious record for losing games. But the squad was willing and a game was scheduled with the C P. S. super-varsity "' Coach Ramstad notified all players with suits to report for the tussle The inexperienced Gladiator eleven put up a stiff battle but lost to CPS. 12 0 Next season the Lutes improved with players like Red Carlson, who could punt 68 yards consistently; Bill Fowler; Wilfred Hoban, fullback who later played for Cheney; Arllng Sannerud. whom Ramstad compares to our George Anderson; Walter Christensen. a crackerjack end who went on to Luther; and LyeH Kriedler. whom Ramstad describes as "a good end."' Under Ramstad's coaching the football team developed to the point where they won the junior college championship one year. WEREN'T THOSE THE DAYS? But the pride of the College during Ramstad's era was the girls' basketball teams. They had a remarkable winning record, taking as many as 15 games in a stretch. The best Lute lassie who ever performed on PLC maples was Palma Langlow. who scored 270 points In 13 games and broke the national women's scoring record by 70 points. The Lute lassies again have to uphold the athletic prestige of PLC until our boys return from the service. Even though our PLC athletic teams aren't cracking many records this year as they did two years ago. they are making sport history for the Alma Mater and some day we can again read about Pollllo. Bratlie. Kyllo. or Anderson -and other stalwarts of PLC's wartime teams.

Team IV—Glads Fads Forwards—Capt. PolUlo. Satern. Nelson. Thorliefson; guards—Thomle, Jurgerson. Hatland. 813 Pacific Ave. Tacoma, Wash. Three games have already been played. The scores: Snappy Guarders 14, Hills Pills 14; Thunderbolts 15. Glads Fads 21; Snappy Guarders 21, Thunderbolts 8. Everything goes in the games—except fouls—but girls are sprawled all over the floor after each play. Bruises and scratches are In evidence after each floor session, but still the girls come out friendly—they say. R a c k e t e e r s to P l a y Miss Colyar's pogrom—correction, program,—is making virtual Amazons C h a l l e n g e M a t c h e s With the completion of the PLC of the girls. If the boys find blisters on the hands they want to hold- tennis tournament overdue, Coach Schnackenberg is calling for a swift blame Miss Colyar. finish of the remaining matches so a challenge ladder can be started to determine the tennis varsity. The six best racket 'wielders of the GROCERIES - FLOUR - HAY - GRAIN - Etc. ladder tournament will make up the squad for this season. Competition Is Oa HM Moaataia Highway Parkland, Wash. predicted to run strong with such flashes as Kirk Stewart. Burt Thorpe, A1 Nordeng, Harry Erlckson, Lloyd Anderson, Bob Loraas, Tommy Hosklns. GOLF - TENNIS - BASKETBALL Harty Hoff, George Anderson, and John Baglien in the running. Ali tennis prospects should see Mr. WHATEVER YOUR CAME—We Have Supplies for it Schnackenberg before all matches are played in the annual PLC tennis tournament. A1 Nordeng chopped out a 6-1 and 6-1 triumph over George Anderson, while Harry Erlckson, Burt Thorpe. 924 PACIFIC AVENUE Kirk Stewart, and John Baglien weathered the first round by gaining for-




A l l e g e Travkiucii Begin Spring Work Digging In with rakei. shovels and wheelbarrows. P G Strom bos P E. class and Kenny Jacob's volunteers undertook the task of putting PLC's track in shape After two weeks of work the construction crews are on the last lap of spreading cinders on the track and-tolling. them. dasn~ The undertaking will enable the Lutes to have meets here, possibly with CPS or St Martin's. The prospects for conference competition looks good after the Wlnko coaches.voted to have a big track and field daw at Ellens burg The date has not yet been announced, but a tennis tournament will also be held. A conference golf meet has been scheduled for our college course With a good track to work on Coach Strombo hopes to develop a winning squad Some of the veterans and new aspirants have all ready started training. The four veteran sprint men who will be here for this season are Les Whitehead. Tom Has kins. St^r Harshman and Gerry Lider Evan Carlson, a ngw recruit, hopes to break a couple of conference records In the distance events Strombo will have to depend upon new material. Cliff Johnson, a mile flash from Everett who has run the mile in 4:40. hopes to get In shape for a good season Under the tutelage of Ray Kapus and Chuck Cvetich. Ted "Bugger" Carlson should prove to be a valuable distance man. Other distance men are still needed Only two field event men are returning. Roy "Blrdman" McKlnley. high Jumper, and Ted lufer. pole vaulter and discus thrower Oeorge Anderson may have time to throw the shot a little In between studying. MORE TRACK MEN WILL BE ACCEPTED; FREE EXERCISE UNDER FREE INSTRUCTION—applicants see P O Strombo

GOLF TOURNAMENT BEGINS NEXT WEEK Dick Langton, president of the Golf Club, announced that a medal play tournament to decide the PLC champ of the greens will be held next week, beginning March 22. Handicaps will be given on the basis of score cards turned in this spring. Enthusiasts who have not yet turned In their score cards are urged to do so before Monday. Valuable competition for the later tournament which will decide the PLC golf varsity team can be obtained In the tournament next week. So. OOLFERS GET BUSY and uphold the record of PLC's old standby sport. Everything you need in D r u g s a t U p t o w n Prices Prescriptions - Rexal) Items Large Asst. of Candies L U N D B E R G D R U C CO. Pacific Ave. at Airport Road

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feits from their opponents. Of these, some the Army got. and some were Just bluffed as to their tennis prowess by "veterans."

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Nina Anderson '41 and Pan! Larson 40 were married Thursday. March 4, The last program on our Lyceum in the Trinity Lutheran Church. The j series will be presented by Isaac Stern. „ , R p v N B. Thorpe performed the cere- ; SI* Easy Steps In Fuel Rationing was I m o n y Young (Rhoda 19 year old violinist, under the auspices Mrs Walter the new course offered patriotic stu- Hokenstad 35 > played the organ. Alice j of the Tacoma Civic Music association In the Temple theater on March 26 dents and faculty members on our Ford '42 presided at the refreshment! This is the last opportunity for stucampus last week and this. In answer table dents who have not taken advantage Stanley Whitehead 42 and Grace to a f>W from the local rationing of this Lyceum privilege this year to Carlson (student here 42i were mar- • board for help in preparing fuel ration do so ried Saturday. March lb in Roy. \ cards for the mail. PLCites volunteered Eunice Knutson and Mildred Brodland, Mr Stern was born In Russia, but has lived in San Francisco since he was for this enormous task, and quickly sophomores, were guests at the cere- | ten months old. Beginning musical mony Leslie Whitehead. Junior, was' found out 'iow really enormous It was. study at the age of six, he attended Work began last Tuesday afternoon best man the San Francisco conservatory of Mary Jane Dedrlck '37 has Joined in Room 113 and has continued aftermusic and later studied with Louis and several evenings since Rep- t h e W A A C s s h e 15 t h e f i r s t PLC grad- j Persinger in New York. Naoum Blindresentatives from the ration board came u a t e t o e n t e r t h e s e r v i c e s o f t h e | 1 Auxiliar er, ooncertmaster of the San Francisco out to instruct students in the intri> ' Army. Symphony Orchestra, has coached him Murray Taylor '40. who enlisted In cacies of rationing. At his debut in New York in 1937 As worked out by Dean Ronning the! ^ e A ™ y A l r C o f p s last fall, was called he was acclaimed to be "among the easy steps are the following into active service a few weeks ago most important violinists to be heard He was sent to Fresno. California, and checking (purely mathematical), pro-, Contestants for the Carnival throne First row. left to right—Millie j still under twenty, an extraordinary cessing. tailoring, stamping, recording.: then transferred to Jamestown. North H a n s o n and Ruth Knntzon for Queen; second row—Gerry Llder and Harry j musical career Is predicted for him and enveloping. Step seven, keeping! Dakota, where he Is now attending) Erickson for King:. count of how many were finished, was school He was teaching at Fife at —Photo by Krug-Lutz capably handled by young Paul Arlton the time of his call. COMMITTEES CHOSEN Four alumni visitors were in ParkStudents were given their choice of FOR SPRING DRAMA task except for the occasional drafting land last week Bill Gammon '41. .an Committees for the all-college drainstructor at Gardner Field. Califorof more checkers. Thatic production. Dana Thomas' "Lease (Continued From Page 1) If you didn't turn out. besides miss- nia: Elmer Petersen, ex-'42. who is In j on Liberty." have been chosen recenting your chance to help, you missed t h e N a v V a n d n o w stationed at Pasco. room for the incoming audience The group was served a wonderful pot-luck , y Heading the Production committee W a s h i n 8 t o n ; a n d Lt and Mrs Bob seeing Math, Wizard Dr Jordahl actu-i dinner by the ladies there. I Is Burt Thorpe, aided by Evan Carlally puzzled about where some figures ( l a r k " p x " 4 1 (Barbara Xavier, ex-"42) I son. House: Hartman Hoff. Publicity, TO THE THE FARM FARM came from in the lengthy computa-1 M r C l f t r k Ls s t a t l o n p <> at Chico. Call-1 BACK TO fornia w i and Gladys Andersen, tickets and prolions involved in arriving at the due' here he Is a flying instructor One of the visual pleasures of the afternoon was the stump-studded grams Rancho De La Thomle, owned and operated by the father of Miss Erna. number of gallons of oil . of watch- j H e h a s b e e n r e c e n " y promoted to Other committee heads are Alice This young lady, being well-versed on comparative wheat contents and Ing Dr. Ranson put the English on his F i r s t Lieutenant Pflaum, set; Helen Church, properties; quart per capita milk production, lectured to the less informed upon job of addressing envelopes . . . o f ! Hal Bruun. stage: Paul Pflueger. electhese sound market value subjects. It was there that Art Larson, already laughing at the antics of Bruun, Bag- | G I G A N T I C P R O G R A M t r i c i a n : Norma Lider. make-up. and an avid butter-fat enthusiast, was able to exchange notes with lien, McKinley. Newton, Nlenstedt. and R r i n v r n n v i/-> I J T Doree Sachs, costumes farmerette Thomle. others of their type when they got K L A , ) Y H ) H T O N I G H T (Continued From Page 1) Rehearsals are continuing now that In Mount Vernon that evening the group sang before a large crowd, into a hot water problem . . . of Join- ! ing in the grand experience of putting c a p a b , e doing In their Mirth and Director Malmin and his singers felt an extra lift of confidence for they were the choir members have returned. The M y s t e r e s s o w of s o m e t i m e PLC spirit to work for our country. ' ^ a?0getting along famously, financially as well as musically Generous collections play will be presented in the ParkThe program wU1 b e land Auditorium on April 9. Next time, better be among those based on a were taken at every concert which more than paid for the tour present ! radio broadcast theme from station Mount Vernonltes had not used up their quota of ice cream for the month, The stack was still not completed K P L C 1 1 1 6 Boosters are working out, so everybody gathered at Marthas Ice Cream Foundry to entertain the natives when the deadline came on March 15, every detail and guarantee that the by singing "Old Black Joe." "Wagon Wheels." and "Den Norske Sjoman ion« and overtime sessions were resorted to we sailed to our respective City itself A studio has been con- homes and moored for /he /"he night. i Members of I.G.A. Store* structed. complete with sound room,' w, A GRanite 8205 mikes, announcers and what have you;! * O S GENTLEMAN R E C O R D S Helen and with Uie talent in the club per" Y o u C a n t B e a t M e D«My. Because I Can Run Too Fast" Church The latest . . . the finest ii a n d c eor forming, the program Is expected to! ' Kiana "Bouncing Babies' Atkinson were late to the train next mornor SHEET MUSIC mg be super-tops. They couldn't find a Sir Walter Raleigh among the boys to carry their Jeter's F u r n i t u r e - C a b i n e t Shop TED B R O W N MUSIC Feature number will be the "Infor- bH fgage The two girls weighed around 210 together, and their grips must have We specialize in t o t a l e d np 1121 Broadway mation. Please", program sponsored by j arly 300 pounds KITCHEN CABINETS Reluctantly leaving Millie Hanson in a shamble of tears in Mount | Parkland Pickles, a facsimile of the GR. 8253 Mountain Highway Vernon at the departure of Gerry, the group chugged on to Bellingham. : I regular broadcast heard over KOMO There was a large audience for that last concert of the tour. Immediately 11 At great expense to the sponsors five PIPER FUNERAL HOME following, the choir was requested to sing at the local radio station for ' : I acknowledged experts from the PLC a fifteen-minute program for the benefit of the Red Cross Drive. 5456 So. Puget Sound j | faculty have been secured, who will C A U L ACRES Cliff Johnson and A1 Nordeng frightened everyone next morning by ap; I attempt to answer any and all quesJersey Milk for sale at GAr. 5436 11 Hons submitted by the student body pearing at the station wearing miniature derby hats. And Director Malmin ' ANDERSON'S STORE Any student who stumps a professor vandalized everyone by almost missing the train and then blaming it on the also Turkeys in Season with one of his questions will receive ' w o ^ ' r ' s ' n 'he c a r with him. a prize from Parkland Pickles. Infor-; HOMEWARD BOUND mation experts appearing are Dr Jesse' With no losses or omissions, the return trip finally began on Tuesday. The Philip Pflueger. Prof Anna Mam Nlel- j tunnel, warm-up exercises in Everett, and Imitations by Gerry Llder furnished I Newest styles for school and dress sen. Dr Olaf Melvin Jordahl. Dean Th m e I 3rd floor . Budget Shop ; Walter Charles Schnackenberg. and S E 2 H 2 " J * ® >&T ^ ° ' ^ ^ 7.95 to 10.95 In retUrn Assistant Dean Grace Eleanor Blom-i " T T . ^ * deUCl0US '°r ' qulst. Students are urged to place I the colleglate Pranks, each choir member tipped the '| questions in the box placed for this PelZ^ * S'ng " F ° r W* * I purpose in the main hall. SEARS. ROEBUCK and CO. After a stop of two and one-fourth hours in Seattle, the homeward HAMBURGERS And so you see, my great and good; trek continued, with Pat Iverson leading songs in honor of two (goodBroadway at 1 3th friends, that Friday night must needs' looklng) M. P's. (Just a note to Drama Director McDonald to let her BLUE RUSTIC be saved for this gala event, the SAGA TACOMA know that Anne Nelson and Lloyd Nyhus went over their lines with the CARNIVAL. Bring some pennies and j aid of Helen Church as prompter.) a friend. Or if you haven't got a a d t h e l r CarS W pro friend, bring your pennies and come! T T " I T " " SUn m a k l n g a anyway. There will be good pickings se ^cl^ht^n R V T * ***"'* ** • See - you Friday at the carnival. night! ' archllght on Prof. Ranson s and Evan "Cue Ball" Carlson's heads, who were C. E. B e r g l a n d H a r d w a r e shooting a game of golf on the college green. Michel Franck greeted all his


Holm Ends Tale of Choir Journey

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Mission Society to Take Freewill Lent Offering The story of Mary Slinor was told by Lois Ludwig at the last meeting of the Mission Society. The lives of famous missionaries are being reviewed in a series of topics presented at the Mission meetings. Rhoda Lee led the group In devotions. The group will' distribute the freewill Lenten offering envelopes to students next week. Nellie Risa ls the newly-appointed chairman in charge of Mission announcements, which are posted in the L. S. A. bulletin board in the main hall. P. OSCAR STORLIE MORTUARY Established 1908


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little "mutton heads'' with both chins. In all lt was a happy homecoming after a successful concert tour.

PLC Mourns at Passing Of Postmaster Lehmann Mr. A. H. lehmann, for many years a friend of PLC, passed away on March < J E T L A N D fir PALACRUTI 11, 1943. Mr. Lehmann has been ParkMen's Clothing and Furnishings land postmaster since 1919. and was 9 2 8 Pacific Avenue owner of the Parkland Mercantile Co. until poor health forced him to sell lt last year. His three children' have attended school here: Mrs. Benjamin Black iLouise Lehmann. hs. '30). Mrs. A. F. Gratzer (Dorothy Lehmann '31). and Alvin Lehmann '39. Mr. Lehmann has been actively interested In athletics in this locality. He was the organizer and first president of the Parkland Golf Course, now owned by the school. PLC Gladiator "DINE" teams have always had a loyal booster So. Tacoma Way at 38th St. in Mr. Lehmann. who never missed a game if he could help it. And it was back in 1939 that he offered to buy a steak dinner for the Lute gridders for every game they won. That year they won 18 in a row and ate 18 steak dinners at his expense. PLC mourns the loss of this loyal friend and supporter.

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"Lease on Liberty"

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March 14-21

APRIL 8. 1943


Curtain Rises Tomorrow Nite On Student-Produced Drama Ursula McDonald Directs Nineteen Cast Members In Holes of Dana Thomas* Play 'Lease on Liberty*

When the curtain rises in the Parkland auditorium at 8:15 tomorrow evening, PLCs first major dramatic production of the year will get under way. under the direction of Ursula McDonald A cast of 19 students capably handle the many and varied roles that are characterized In the play Bouquets for this fine production must be handed to our Thela PI Cast of Alpha Psi Omega, organized last year under Prof. Karl, and to its cast President. I'rsula McDonald, who has taken the Initiative and responsibility in getting the play under way and carrying it through production. Along with I'rsula. Assistant Director I'lee Rod and Production Manager Burt Thorpe deserve much credit for the time and energy they have put Into making the play a success. "Lease on Liberty" is a timely play written by Dana Thomas, familiar to our students through his play American Passport." given here in the fall of 1941 The current play deals with problems resulting from the pre-war conflict between the exponents_of peace through arbitration and the interventionists The play Is built around the activities of Matthew Powell. Sr.. newspaper crusader and radio personality who has been hoaxed by a horde of communistic interests that almost ruin him until his son. Matt. J r . with the help of some Above are members of the Powell family who will be seen in tomorrow night's play: 1st row, left—Mrs. Vera Powell good solid American characters, comes to the rescue and saves the situation (played by Helen Youngrenl. Matt Powell. Sr.. (Hal Brnunl. and Grammy Penfleld (Eunice Knutsonl. 2nd row. l e f t Magnolia (Pat Iversoni, Matt Powell. Jr.. ILIovd Nyhus). Ted Powell iHerb Neinstedt), and Jinx Powell (Millie Hoff.] Hal Bruun. student body president, carries the role of the crusader as only Bruun can carry it. ably supported by Helen Youngren as his wife and helpmeet Vera Anne Nelson and Lloyd Nyhus carry the romantic lead capably through the traditional but ever effective, "boy meets girl, boy lose® girl, boy gets girl" routine in a distinctive manner that win be enjoyed by April 16 is the deadline set by everyone. Secret information: according to report. Lloyd likes the third Manager Mark Stuen when all part act best of all. Miss Alice Colyar. instructor in paid subscriptions to the Saga must Eunice Knutson is sure to be a hit with her characterization of 78 year old be paid in full Expenditures en- women's physcial education courses Taking high honors in three out of countered in printing the annual here has resigned her position at Pa- ' Grammy" Penfleld, every year and every inch an American Humor is profive events entered. PLC s speech squad make it necessary that all money cific Lutheran College, leaving school \ v'dPd by the young brother-sister combination of Herbie Neinstedt and Milly returned with the "bacon"' from the for copies must be in the hands of at tlie end of last week Miss Colyar's Hoff Herbie. as Ted Powell, has a superlative ability for receiving black eyes College ot Puget Sound Annual Junior the editing staff by this date. Stu- father has been III for some time from at the rate of at least one a day. but according to newspaperman Pickering College Forensic Tournament. March dents affected by this ruling contact the effects of a stroke, and she found 'portrayed by Norm Holm > he can be proud of the way he gets them. Millie, 19-20. Distribution Heads Evan Carlson it necessary to be relieved of her ob- as young daughter Jinx, amply proves thai she can carry the bad luck Indi* Helen Chuich and Eunice Knutson and Earl Gullberg before the dead- ligation here to be free to move to a cated by her name into every situation Vour heart will go out to MIS ha. pln>ed bv Roy MrKinley. who captured first place in women's debate line climate better suited to his health. wants lo get his "civilization" papers in a hurry so he ran Join up with by winning four out of six debates In' the Army because 1'ncle Sam needs him now. The work of Bart the preliminary rounds and sweeping Thorpe. Virginia Sldders, Pat Iverson, and other members of the large the finals with two more victories. cast is of high caliber, dramatically speaking. They defeated Dolores Linberg and "Lease on Liberty" will be the first major production in recent year* Mildred Walker, from Seattle Pacific completely student-produced and-dlrected at PLC. College, who had eliminated Helen and Tickets are on sale this week and can be purchased at the door for 50 cents Eunice In the Linfield tournament this for adults and 23 cents for students. There are no reserve seats, but plenty of Our PLC gym will again play host to room for everyone A matinee is being presented this afternoon for the John Bagllen was two points higher (Continued on Page 4l than his nearest rival as he captured gay festivity when the Junior class Mrs. Young Miss Colyar first place In men's impromptu by edg- brings forth Its array of glittering talThe College Is fortunate in the fact ing out Irving Sylvia from Seattle Pa- ent on FrNtay. April 16 at 8 p m . that Mrs Rhoda Hokenstad Young. cific and Harry Thurman from Oregon in the 1943 Junior Class Mixer former women's P E instructor here. State College Baglien and Thurman April 9—All-College play, Something new in thriller games will has found it possible to take her place J Frida were members of the same speech squad LEASE ON LIBERTY, at 8 15 p. m.. , o r , h e r e s t of t h i s y p a r while attending high school Eunice be presented under the direction of! Parkland auditorium Junta Todd Hallen. charming TttWe all appreciate the fine work tha Knutson gained second place in wom- Alice Pflaum. assisted by Carrie PerMiss Colyar has done here In her | Sunday. April 11—Choir sings at Fort coma book reviewer, was presented In en's impromptu, with Elizabeth Ment- son and advised by Mrs Rhoda Young physical (raining program for the girls | Lewis, the Trinity Lutheran church parlors zer from O. C edging her out in the The lusements that the girls m other activities We wish her Tuesday, April 13—Campus Workshop under the sponsorship of Dormitory finals. Auxiliary No. 2 last Monday evening re cooking up for the occasion are j and her family Godspeed In their program. KMO. 8 p. m. Because of the metal shortage, winMrs Hallen review five books, the first s yet among the millt—I mean, hilar- surroundings Friday. April l ^ J u n l o r Class Mixer, [ h r p p Norweglan or havlng a ning schools were awarded large certifiy secrets in the college gymnasium at 8 p. m | N o r w e g l a n b a c k g r o u n d : T h e Mountains cates in place of loving cups Smaller A sparkling program is being lined | A111 l l l l l i B o a r d E l e c t s 3 :45 p. m.. Wednesday. April 21. to I wait by Theodor Brock, a beautiful and certificates were awarded to the lndli-lduals to keep for themselves Presl- u p b y J o h n L n r s R a a r d - w l t h Isabel i> v 05 a m . Monday. April 26—Easter heartening story of democracy in acCSVIg re <ident vacation dent O. A. Tingelstad made formal pre- Harstad and Gerald Lider as chief tion; They Came as Friends by Tor Alumni officers were elected last sentation of the awards In chapel Wed- aides So far the entertainment feaMyklebost. telling of the German intures signed up on the dotted line in- Monday night, when the alumni board nesday. March 24. trusion on Norway; Mama's Bank Account by Kathryn Forbes; It's All In The men's debate team was composed elude Gig Svare. singing vocal solos In met at the home of Miss Anna Marn Officers chosen are—presi- MEMORIAL HOUR HELD the Family by Dorothy Blake; and of A1 Nordeng and John Baglien. Eun- his own charming style; Georgiana At- Nielsen Syrian Yankee by-Salom Rlzk. <:. FOSS ice Knutson. Evan Carlson. Baglien. kinson. presenting a novelty dance: dent. the Rev. Milton Nesvlg; vice-j F O R D R . and a barbershlp quartet composed of president. Mrs. Llnka DeBerry; recordSylvia Hanson, of Parkland, sister of and Nordeng were entered In extemporA memorial service for the Rev. Dr. Betty Hanson Lutnes. former student aneous speaking and A1 Nordeng and Clifford Johnson, Gerald Lider. John ing secretary. Lillian Gullixson; cor- L c P o s s w h 0 awa ln : Larsgaard and Lloyd Nyhus. responding secretary, Mrs Virginia! Passed V Seattle '42. presented several piano solos. PaEvan Carlson In Impromptu. The first place winners for the other i For the main feature of the pro- Jahr Strand; treasurer. Ursula Mc- on Friday. March 26. was held by the tricia Iverson sang three vocal solos: events are as follows: Men's debate. j gram Georgiana Atkinson has created Donald, present student and representa- college during the regular chapel hour "Morning." "When I Have Sung My Pacific University; men's extemp. Lin- a new type of dramatic-musical pro- tive of the class of '43. last Thursday The memorial sermon Song.'' and "Piper June." The board has set up its tentative A large audience of PLC students, field College; men s oratory". CPS. Walt duction. Assisted by Millie Reese, she was given by the Rev J. U. Xavier. faculty members, and other ParklandSeabloom; men's after dinner speaking, j has written an operetta In pantomime goals. First is student solicitation for retired faculty member. Ites attended. CPS. Bill Koivisto; women's extemp. j using well-known tunes to be sung and PLC. and second, a service men's news Dr. Foss has been prominent in his O. S. C.; women's oratory, Linfield Col- ] acted by the most talented emoters on letter. the P Committees will be,appointed to In- work with the Pacific Districts of the lege; women's after dinner speaking. ° U r , !® y l s I Gay Nineties, liberally sprinkled with vestigate and make plans for these Norwegian Lutheran Church since Concerts Scheduled Linfield. For Choir of the West home-style canned corn. Catherine activities. An Invitation to participate In 1891. having retired from his last pasdual forensic tournament with Seattle M o r r o w w l " l e n d h e r v o l c e t o the readThe Choir of the West, which has torate in 1939. He served for 25 years •'s part in the operetta-pantomime, College has been received by PLC, to Test Scheduled Apr. 2 0 been recuperating from the choir trip. as president of the Norwegian Luthbe held in Seattle sometime after while I'Lee Rod provides the musical Ls going into action again. For Navy Reserves V-l eran Church on the Pacific Coast. background and cues. Easter. Director G. J. Malmin has announced j Victuals will be prepared and dished He was one of the few remaining that a concert* will be presented at Navy Reservists V-l will take the | out to the guests by Rhoda Lee and qualifying examinations on April 20. persons who were present at the ground Fort- Lewis next Sunday evening, the Lois Ludwlg. Presiding over the finan- according to Dr. Jordahl, Armed Ser- breaking ceremony which 52 years ago third given there this season. Plans McDonald Gets Job j ces In the box office. Gooey Gregersen vice Representative on our campus. marked the birth of our College. are also being made for concerts at Miss Nielsen, head of the placement j will welcome each and every guest for The boys in V-l now completing their Dr. Foss came to the Northwest In Olympia and McChord Field. bureau in the Education Department, the nominal admittance price of 25 second year of college work have to 1891 as a missionary pastor for WashOn Sunday, May 23. the group will has received many calls for this year's cents per person. take this test to qualify for the V-7 ington and Oregon. sing at the First Lutheran church ln graduates to fill teaching positions, and j Other committees ' include Dick program, which offers further special His son. the Rev. H. L. Foss. has Ballard, at a session of the Pacific expects to place all members of the Langton. chairman, and Adeline John- training. followed in his father's footsteps even Coast Convention of N o r w e g i a n class within the next few weeks. First I son — decorations; Hartman Hoff. Sixteen boys took the Army and so far as now being the president of churches. The choir will also sing at student to get her job for next year chairman, and Paul Pflueger—adver- Navy examinations Friday morning, i the NL.C.A of the Pacific District and the Baccalaureate and Commencement ts Ursula McDonald, who ^as accepted J tising; and Bob Newton, chairman, The results of these tests will be sent to! is also president of the PLC Board of | services for this year's graduating a position in the Parkland schools. | and Leslie Whitehead—clean-up. the examinees in about a month. Trustees. j class.


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Office Room 117 Telephone: ORanite 8611 Subscription price—* 100 per Year EDITOR r*i CHIEF MTLDRED REESE BISINESS MANAGER BETTY BATES ! j EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editors John Baglien. Norman Holm Columnist Arthur Larson Special Writers Hartman Hoff, Marybess Daddow • Reporters Charlotte Swanson. Kirk Stuart, Margerie i Morrison, and Clifford Johnson. I Adviser Mrs Ruth Franck j BISINESS STAFF Assistant Manager Mildred- Brodland | Business Secretary Eunice Knutson ! Advertising Manager A1 Nordeng i Circulation Virginia Sidders Servicemen's Circulation Annabelle Birkestol I Exchange • Grace Birkestol i Solicitors Gladys Anderson. ! ; Esther Myers, Bern ice Bemhartsen. Adviser O J. Stuen ! |

from the i n k w e l l


Dear Mom Got lots of letters to answer. Including one from Don D'Andrea and it seems that he is fairing quite well Guess he got a medal for shooting a rifle I always thought they used cannons In the Navy? That reminds me—the WAVES visited PLU—most of the dames here are planning on the WAVES now on account of It seems that all these Scandahoovians with blue eyes think that blue is more flattering than khaki. I guess I haven't told you about Ursula McDonald— well she's direcUng the Play and she used to have awfully even colored hair, but sliver streaks are quite becoming to her too Anyway ther's Hal Brunn who chugs" into play practice with "Mac" McKlnley in tow about a half hour late still eating supper, in work clothes, and worrying about Big George's homework land that Includes the dishes). And then there's that fellow who was christened Burton Thorpe. He's so clever—he chins himself, does pushups, organizes Minstrel Shows when all the characters are on stage, with Ursula tearing at her hair, and I'lee Rod losing the place in the script. Always wondered Just how old he was I —four or three? I told you all about Senior house didn't I? Well, there's ! another house around here too—PNT, and It seems they have coffee parties down there Instead of pancake. Oh. well, its all the same—any means to an end I always

S o o f t e n r e p c u t e d a s t o v e r g e o n t r i t e n e s s is t h e idea t h a t , i m p o r t a n t a s it is to w i n t h e W a r . it is still m o r e i m p o r t a n t to w i n t h e jieacc. W i n n i n g t h e w a r will n e c e s s i t a t e an a l l - o u t The choir trip was very successful—and there are e f f o r t in e v e r y t h i n g t h a t g o e s i n t o f i g h t i n g . certain advantages to using the train for transportaW i n n i n g t h e |>eaee will r e q u i r e t h a t y o u a n d tion. What with all the tunnels between here and 1 and F a r m e r John and Fellow-Student -lames Stanwood. just ask Peter Anderson. s h o u l d k n o w w h a t w r o n g c o n d i t i o n s in t h e Sole Saga w o r l d b r o u g h t on t h e last t w o w a r s , a m i w h a t I was standing over on the corner waiting for the n e e d s t o h e d o n e to set t h e m r i g h t . A n d w e bus yesterday to transport me to town to get my shoes s h o u l d p a s s o u r f i n d i n g s o n to those w h o a r c re-soled when a cloud passed over the sun. and I r e s p o n s i b l e f o r ^ h e c o n d u c t of o u r g o v e r n m e n t dashed madly into the "waiting-room" to find standat h o m e a n d a b r o a d . ing room only Oh every body was there—the old regulars, I n d i v i d u a l v o i c e s a r e a p t to b e lost in t h e Chuck i Senior House i Snelson. Godfrey Emil Lucus. general confusion, Concerted effort can do Maggie <twenty push-up> Hill. It's sort of disconcertLlig^ m u c h to i n d i c a t e to t h o s e w h o d i r e c t o u r to be fluttering eyelashes at one fellow and pushing policy w h a t w e t h i n k t h a t policy s h o u l d 1H\ F r o m t h e I,. S. I". c o n v e n t i o n held r e c e n t l y j another off your toes, but Sidders managed all right— she usually (foes. (About that old cat of ours. Mom—I <it St. Olaf College c o m e s a r e s o l u t i o n c o n c e r n won't be home till Easter vacation—don't drown her Just ing t h e b a s i c p r i n c i p l e s of a p o s t - w a r plan a s yet.i For crowding so many in such a small place there d r a w n u p by t h i s r e p r e s e n t a t i v e g r o u p of were comparatively few casualties. s t u d e n t s f r o m o u r L u t h e r a n colleges. T h e s e Everybody had somebody else's elbows—but we got s t u d e n t s d e c i d e d to m a k e t h e i r v i e w p o i n t along pretty well till Earl started whispering sweet k n o w n to o u r c o u n t r y ' s l e a d e r s , t h e m e n w h o nothings into H Hoff's ear and trying to pick Rhoda's will b e a c t i v e at t h e p e a c e p a r l e y s to f o l l o w . pockets The bus came and everybody ferried across T h e L . S . I ' . r e s o l u t i o n is w e l l w o r t h o u r c a r e leaving Herb (Just call me John Barrymore) Nelnstedt f u l c o n s i d e r a t i o n . W e o f t e n h e a r it s a i d t h a t looking for the cue he missed last nite. t h e y o u t h of A m e r i c a , w h o h a v e to d o t h e After they pried me into a corner of the bus (always f i g h t i n g a n d s a c r i f i c i n g f o r this w a r , d o n o t did think collapsible shoulders were nice—if I could Just get t h e i r c h a n c e to h e l p f o r m t h e p e a c e p l a n s . get them back to where they were when I got them), W e l l . L u t h e r a n s t u d e n t s , h e r e is a n o p p o r t u n I had a pencil behind my ear so I proceeded to write a ity lo m a k e y o u r voice h e a r d a n d t o f u r t h e r poem about the troubles of a drowning rat. Didn't have C h r i s t i a n s t a n d a r d s a s t h e f o u n d a t i o n f o r the any paper but the fellow In front of me had a white f u t u r e a n d d o y o u r p a r t in s p r e a d i n g this m e s slicker on. s a g e t h r o u g h o u t t h e p o r t i o n of this c o u n t r y Spring Tonic t h a t y o u t o u c h . W e will c e r t a i n l y h e l p a c h i e v e Spring is hi the air a C h r i s t i a n p e a c e a f t e r t h i s h o l o c a u s t if w e iLong with the rain) each adopt this resolution as o u r own. And now all little hearts F o l l o w i n g is t h e r e s o l u t i o n : Begin to pulse and beat again We. the representatives f r o m Augustana College, C o n c o r d i a College, L u t h e r ColThe birds are fluttering lege, S t . Olaf College, W a l d o r f College. And bees will soon buzz— Luther Theological Seminary. Augustana And the sun is shining— Academy, and L u t h e r a n Hospitals, attendiWell, somewhere it does!) i n g t h e 1943 C o n v e n t i o n of t h e L u t h e r a n S t u d e n t s ' U n i o n at S t . Olaf College, N o r t h And after spring Is ended f i e l d , M i n n e s o t a , M a r c h 5-7. h e r e b y reWill come summer's tan, solve: But the biggest thrill of all — t h a t t h e p r i n c i p l e s a s p u t f o r t h by J e s u s 'Twill be In seeing a man! C h r i s t , o u r S a v i o r , in t h e Bible a r e t h e o n l y Mom. meat rationing's really hit the dorm dining s a t i s f a c t o r y b a s i s f o r a c o n s i d e r a t i o n of room I guess. They have "Meatless Tuesday" Monday, post-war problems and the establishment Tuesday. Wednesday. Thursday, and i n Friday they have of a l a s t i n g p e a c e ; fish. — t h a t t h e p r i n c i p l e of C h r i s t i a n love is Guess I'll have to stop for now. but before I go don't best e x e m p l i f i e d by d o i n g u n t o o t h e r s a s forget to put out your ten percent in War Bonds. But we would have t h e m do unto us; Just in case you should have some left over—well, — t h a t t h i s p r i n c i p l e s h o u l d be a p p l i e d t o EVERYBODY has a bow-tie but me! all p r o b l e m s t h a t a r i s e o u t of r a c i a l disYours till the radiators hiss again In the rooms of c r i m i n a t i o n a n d t h e s e l f i s h use of n a t u r a l PLU and the inevitable bags of water turn Into boomer resources; rangs. .I'm your — t h a t t h i s p r i n c i p l e e x c l u d e s t h e s p i r i t of Loving. Looney Lute. revenge and vindictiveness as over against P. S. On Saturdays they have hash. « conquered nations. P. S. No. 2. On Sundays the kids are supposed to go home. By t h e w a y , h a v e y o u t a k e n a g o o d l o o k a t P. S. No. 3. How's you're Victory Garden coining f o u r c a l e n d a r r e c e n t l y ? In c a s e y o u h a v e —mine's got good dirt in it. I'm raising corn this neglected this h o m e l y task, h u r r y aiid take a year. squint right now to catch up with yourself a n d w i t h F a t h e r T i m e ' s r a p i d progress". In o t h e r w o r d s , w h a t I ' m t r y i n g t o get a t is You Believe I t ! " It's g o i n g to t a k e e v e r y s p e c k t h a t t h e e n d i n g of m i d - s e m e s t e r n i g h t m a r e s of s t u d e n t c o o p e r a t i o n a n d i n i t i a t i v e o n o u r last w e e k m a r k e d t h e b e g i n n i n g of t h e last c a m p u s to get all t h e a c t i v i t i e s p l a n n e d , p r e 9 - w e e k s e s s i o n of s c h o o l f o r t h i s y e a r . I knowp a r e d , a n d c a r r i e d t h r o u g h s u c c e s s f u l l y . Alt h a t it is h a r d t o r e a l i z e t h i s b e c a u s e t h e d a y s most every club and society h a s d r a w n up have scooted by so fast, a n d the m a n y things tentative s p r i n g p r o j e c t s ; the student b o d y w e p l a n n e d t o get d o n e still a r e n ' t u n d e r w a y . will s p o n s o r C a m p u s D a y , t h e M a y D a y f e t e , A n d n o w , w i t h less t h a n n i n e m o r e w e e k s r e a n d all-school p i c n i c . T h i s will b e t h e e n d of m a i n i n g , all of t h e p l a n s a n d a c t i v i t i e s h a v e to college f o r m a n y of u s ; o t h e r s will b e l e a v i n g b e c r a m m e d t o g e t h e r to t h e i n c r e a s i n g b e w i l d f o r t h e d u r a t i o n to h e l p I ' n c l e S a m p r o t e c t o u r e r m e n t of a n y t i m e s c h e d u l e s y o u m a y b e h e r i t a g e of f r e e d o m ; f o r all of us w e m u s t trying to follow. m a k e it a m e m o r a b l e s p r i n g by c o o p e r a t i n g If v o u t h i n k v o u ' v e b e e n b u s v b e f o r e . " D o n ' t f u l l y . L e t ' s get b u s y , s t u d e n t s !



The ten PLC boys who were stationed Army Reserves. Martin left Fort Lewis with the Army Reserves at Fort Lewis several days before Rudy Addresses were sent out Wednesday. March 24. to Pvt- Rudolph Johnson. 19145759. F A points throughout the country. Word R.T.C.. Fort Sill. Oklahoma Pvt Marls now coming In from them. Mr. tin. R. Gulhaugen, Sect. No. 2. Btry A, Soloos received a telegram from his, 29th Bn.. 7th Regt... F A R T C . Fort son. Harry, on Tuesday. March 30. It; Sill. Oklahoma. read as follows: Roy Schmandt, who was also In the MARCH 30 ! Army Reserves, transferred to the Army CAMP ROBINSON -ARK ' Air Corps, and is now siaUonod at SWELL TRIP GOOD O U T F I T— j Atlantic City. New Jersey Address— SENDING LETTER—ARRIVED 1 PM P v t Ro >' R Schmandt. 19114549. SquadSACRAMENTO—HEAT PLUS j TOn A- 707 Tr. Group. A A . F T T C . The first day at camp. Harry and a AUanUc City, New Jersey. Bob Relu few others who had had previous mill- w h o left for 016 A r m v tary training were asked to lead their l a s t semester, has been shifted around ulte 8 blt group in drill Address—Pvt. Harry So- 1 ^nce hls entfy lnt0 the loos. Company A. 62nd Battalion. 13th A r m y H e surnt 2'a months at FYm Regiment. Camp Robinson. Arkansas Robinson. Arkansas: 2'a months at Eldon Kvllo, Waldo Elefson and Paul Washington. Pennsylvania; and Is now PoliUo were also sent to Camp Robin- l n C a m P Plnedale. California, where ls d o l n son Kyllo Is at present ln the hospital 8 classification work Adrecuperating from a broken finger. d r e K S — p ' c Robert H. Reitz. Stage A. suffered when a train window fell on Classification Bldg. 120. Camp Plnedale hls hand. He will be at the hospital forj ' California. three or four weeks more. Addresses—; T f d B a l r d - w h o l e f t l a s l semester for Pvt Waldo Elefson. U. S. Army. Com-i t h e Army, is stationed at Camp Sibert. pany A-102nd Med Tng. Bn., 2nd Pla-1 Alabama. Address—Pvt A. Ted Balrd toon. Camp Robinson, Arkansas. Pvt. | ' s ' Platoon. Company M, 3rd Battalion Orvtlle E. Kyllo. Station Hospital. Ward l s t C W S R T C Reg . Camp Sibert. 530, Camp Robinson. Arkansas. Pvt. - Gadsden. Alabama. Paul PoIUlo. 19145997, Company A. 62nd! ^ Erlckson brothers (Harry and Bn,, 13th Reg . Camp Robinson. Arkan-' E l m p r ) - w h 0 * e r e l n Army Reserves, sas. | hut not called with the others because One of those happy co-Incidences has. they were majoring ln mixed sciences, occurred again. Rudolph Johnson and' ' o r the Army March 27 Martin Gulhaugen, who were room-! Vernon Hopp, freshman, left for the mates here, have been stationed ln the Army March 29 same camp. Fort Sill. Oklahoma MarErllng Holand has been transferred tin was a draftee and Rudy was ln the! 1 0 Drury college. Springfield. MLs. souri. Address—Fairbanks Hall. Drurv College. Springfield. Missouri Jack Bratlie and Lloyd Anderson left this week at Uncle Sam's call I "It Ls essential that the adminLstra| tion. faculty, and the student bodyj I concur In believing that every woman | student in every college should go a t ! The government has Just released ; her work 'all out' for war purposes It ! Ls the responsibility of the college to the news that Lt. Gerhard A. Lane • help her find the place where she can (high school '27 and Liberal Arts "29) | make the most effective war contribu- was killed In action May 27, 1942 Lt tion and to give the necessary train- Lane was a missionary ln China before ing in such a way that she can acquire the war—going there in 1935. When it with the least expenditure of time war came to China, he, his wife Helen, and energy commensurate with making and their five-year-old son John (who a long-term as we 11^as a short-term was born ln China) were evacuated to contribution.' This statement comes the Phillipines. It was while ln the from government bulletins issued to Lsl&nds that Lt. Lane Joined the army. advise women in doing their best for He was killed ln action and his wife and son are still captives of the Japanthe war effort. ese. Each woman should study her own Lt. Lane was active ln students aftalents and abilities and decide where she will be able to contribute most fairs at PLC. He was a member of the toward Victory. Almost every field debate team, a member of the first needs women employees now—profes- vested choir here, and was on the basketball team. sional and sub-professional workers In Laura M. Hauge "36, who was teachIndustry, social service wooers, nurses, ing ln Tacoma, has Joined the WAAC's. teachers, etc. She will finish teaching this school The Women's Bureau reports that year before going Into active duty. college women who have been trained Miss Hauge is our second woman gradin physics, chemistry, and mathematics uate to enter the service, the first bewill easily find a position In industry ing Mary Jane Dedrlck '37. leading to a career after the war. Russell Frye '37. who was teaching at Eatonvllle before Joining the navy, Ex-Stude Gaiies killed married Marion Jean Blake on March 2. at the Little Church Around the In A i r p l a n e Collision Corner ln New York City. Lt Lawrence Ganes. army aviation | 1.411 . . . Gloria Thoren, ex-'42, sister of Helen cadet, was killed ln a plane collision Thnrpn v, . , „ , „ , ; rnoren. sophomore, has announced her near Cheraw. Colorado, on Friday engagement to Oliver MaUey, ex-'42. No March 19. Ganes was taking the addate has been set for the wedding. vanced training class at the Ui Junta Thor Larson '39 was home recently air base in Colorado and would have from San Francisco, Calif. He has received his wings sometime in April. gone UJ New York for training which LawTence attended P. L. High School will give him an ensign's rating. from the fall of "35 to the spring of '38 Betty Stockton, former student '41. and was on the high school basketball has recently Joined the WAVES. team here. His sister. Thelma. attendA daughter was born to Mrs. Mabel ed college here last year, and is now Scott Galbraith '41 on Friday, March in nurse's training ln Tacoma General 26. The young lady's name is Georgann. Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Obert J. Haavik are the proud parents of a new baby son. He has been named Obert James. Jr. Coming from the library you have most probably noticed the new flower Students Attend Meet bed that Mr. Jacobs is working so hard At Weyerhaeuser Home to get in.




Two gifts of flowers have been given to the college recenUy. Mrs. Fred Gabrlo. the mother of Wesley Gabrlo. '39. presented the college with 12 choice, rose bushes ln a variety of kinds. Mr. Carl Nelsen of Stanwood gave some fine gladlola bulbs. Tingelstad Recovering Dr. O. A. Tingelstad Ls making satLsfactory progress toward recovery after undergoing a major operation on Saturday. March 27. We hope that he will soon be completely well and back among us again. He hopes to be released from the hospital this Saturday. or at latest. Tuesday

Students of PLC and CPS met Friday evening, March 27, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Davis Weyerhaeuser 10 d i s c u s s the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, and to hear A1 Cunningham. candidate to India, who was the speaker. Of the twelve in attendance, five were from PLC. They were Charlotte Swanson. Alice Pflaum, Nora KJesbu. Betty Hatlen, and Joan Saturn. The discussion was led by Miss Jane E. Hollingsworth. who ls on the staff of the Magazine "His" published by the Inter-Varsity C h r i s t i a n Fellowship. This Fellowship is an organization of Christian students of all denominations, and Is established in 120 colleges in the U. S.






GlacT Oif(ternTen Initiate New Track



Hear YV- Hear Ye Special hotice to all divot-diggers. PLC Golf Club announces its first spring tournament for 1943. starting Wednesday. April 14. and ending Friday. April 16. This tournament will be staged on a handicap basis and only 18 holes of medal play Before going out on .tournament play, the competimust declare themselves at the club house If you do not have an established handicap, get those extra cards in before the tournament dates. Up to now there has not been the interest in golf that the game warrants We realize that the few fellows left in school will have to cooperate 100'; to put the tournament over You can help So. come on and get uito the spirit, practice up. remember the dates and make this tournament a real success

with ART LARSON With a new track to run on, the Looking over the sports calendar for the last couple of weeks we find <or | Lute,.cindermen have started turnouts rather discover) that nothing has happened around school, and that nothing! under the direction of Coach Strombo Is slated to happen for the next couple of weeks. But if Old "Sol" will come | The spikesters are following a training S O m e 0t , h O S e rain ClOUdS m a y b e w e COUld 410 s o m e T^ZmfThlT thing about s c h e d u l e by p Q Tumout5 other day in the midst of one of the worst showers we decided that it i ^ , wouKf be a fine lime To Turri ouTTofli^K. But one look at the inundated track scheduled for 4:00 P. M_ every evening changed our minds Instead, we went over to the old gym and gave the girls Every aspirant is hoping to be the best a thrill watching us tear around the boards. point-getter on the squad, and a couple Talking about boards reminds me of something I just read in the News- of time-trials will be needed to clear week. The article staled that although Greg Rice, the worlds greatest distance up the mystery of each Lute's potentirunner, recently broke the record for the two mile, he could not pass the Army physical and is now classified as 4-F But he is not the only surprising ality. In the meantime Ray Kapus rejectee: Dan Lurie. the man famous for "the most beautiful physique in and Chuck Cvetich are convinced that America- is 4-F because of a heart murmur. Manager Leo "The Lip" Durocher their pupil. "Booger" Carlson, can has a perforated ear drum, but that doesn't stop him from being one of the best stand up to the best of them—when he gets in shape. managers in the baseball world today. It looks as though all the big league Les Whitehead and Gerry Llder have teams will have to be satisfied with 4-F's and over-age ball players this year been seen in some promising 440 and All the draft-age players have either gone into the Army or are classified as 220 runs. Veteran Ster Harshman has farmers in 3-C promised to give up his frivolous afterHOFF PLAYS Dl'MMY noons at Andy's for extensive trainSpeaking of a more vigorous subject, such as baseball, track, or maybe ing. Ster has been a consistent pointeven golf—the other day Harty Hoff was bragging about the first time he ever getter for PLC's track teams Paul played the latter.'It seems that three of the better pro's back in Minnesota "Ed" Pflueger captured the attention needed an extra man to fill in as a dummy to make it a nice four-some. Well. of P G. while running around in P B. Harty fitted into the spot splendidly, and off they went. On the first tee modest class Pflueger. experienced in 440. Harty let the three gentlemen U?e off first, each one driving down the fairway should prove a valuable man. about 250 yards. So brave young Hoff steps up to the tee ready to bat that Strombo's sprinsters were weakened elusive little pill down the fairway. As he took aim with large gallery watching, when Tommy Hoskins, star hurdler, down came the head of the club aimed for the ball, but, lo and behold, al! withdrew from PLC to attend the U. Harty hit was the tee box. He said that he was embarrassed—but I've never of W. Art Larson is the only remain-




\. w

\ I C t r i N R O 'CASABISTS CHOSEN BY COACHES; POLILLO IS LONE L I T E Paul "Potatoes" Polillo. mainstay of the PLC casaba quintet this season, was the lone Lute player to place on the Winko All-Conference teams, according to the coaches' voting results released Tuesday. April 6 Pollllo's tflCKy ban namrnng. fancy cripple shots, and all around performance during the 1942-43 season earned him a second team forward position. The Ridgefield sharpshooter ranked sixth in the conference in average of points per game His total scoring for the season in fourteen conference games wa£ 131 points P0UU0 played his best games against the toughest competition, scoring 34 points in a two game series against Eastern Washington. Winko All-Conference Teams First team: Wittren. Western, and Gaston, St Martin's, forwards; Wiseman, Central, center; I. Leifer. Eastern, and Perrault. Eastern, guards Second team: Polillo. Pacific Lutheran, and Erickson. St. Martins, forwards; J Lothspelch, Eastern, center: Hubbard. Central, and Strankman, Western, guards Honorable mention: Ludwick. Western Washington; Lowery, Western Washington; H. Leifer. Easter Washington: Adainson. Central Washington; Carmody. Central Washington.

The W A A girls, along with other PLCites. are bemoaning the loss of Miss Colyar, our energetic Commandoette gym teacher, who has resigned her post at the college. The only balm to our sorrow is the fact that our former teacher. Mrs. Rhoda Young, is coming H e d t h e nm me Harty knew h e i n g ^ e d g.L^\nThTr a r s 5 5 f1 0\ t rh i S, d a y r m S O r r"y H a r t b u t ' experienced "hurdler. Freshman back. Welcome. Mrs Young. We're sn,d i r h the T T Jpresent L " , ^ famine of I!" sports * >' Dave Wright will train with Larson, mighty glad you were around. said w with news write anything and. boy. that j but the event needs supplementing. Miss Colyar bid the members of really is something. In the half mile and mile events there the W A.A goodbye and goodluck at When you wint office supplies u o l f ^ I t h , a V e H a r , y o f f m y m l n d m a y b e 1 c a n sa>' something about! appears to be some good material witn the meeting Thursday. March 25 The BUrt Barrel Th rpe were mopln and moa ! h T " " ° « ^Gregersen. John Larsgaard. Cliff girls presented her with a combination C. FRED CHRISTENSEN SCOreS " ? a n d 4 5 reSPeCt,Vely W e l 1 ' 1 k n o w , o t e ° f PeoP* who! Johnson. Evan Carlson, and Ted Carl- bill-fold and key chain. STATIONER <Rosenburgs) O n ^ t ^ ^ r / ' T 50 ? f'11Vehh6°l PleSS U t a t h e t r a c k e n t h u s l a s t s i S°n J0hn Ba*"™ a " d Newton The basketball round robin has come the back ^ ° " On, have voiced their intention of running to'its last act. Here are the scores: >13 Pacific Ave. BR. 4 6 2 9 the back stretch you run about twenty feet from the seventh green. The other- the two mile. Snappy Guarders. 21—Thunderbolts. m scu 1 " l a r golfer overshot the green and clonked Les Whitehead right! I" the field events Ted Iufer holds 8: Snappy Guarders. 14—Hills Pills. 14; in tne—(well, you know what so now every time Whltey gets to that side of | the spotlight along with Birdman McE v e r y t h i n g you need in Hills Pills, 25—Glads Fads. 16; Thun-! the track he takes no chances and tears past in a cloud of mud D r u g s a t U p t o w n Prices Kinley. and Gfeorge Anderson. Iufer derbolts. 20—Hills Pills. 15; Glads Fads.! DEMOLITION TRAIL Prescriptions - Rexall Items will throw the discus and pole v a u l t - 21—Thunderbolts. 15. Large Asst. of Candies One thing that the track needs down there is some more men to turn out look out. Warmerdam. .^IcKinley has The series was tied between Hills and run on the new cinders. If you don't think track is fun. you ought to take been gracefully sailing over the high Pills and Snappy Guarders The hon-; L U N D B E R C D R U C CO. a run through demolition trail. This path was originated by Tommy Hoskins and jump bar between 5 feet and 6 feet. or teams have been chosen and will j Pacific Ave. at Airport Road you have to be a commando to run it. By the time you reach "the end of Harshman will throw the discus and; play off tonight the trail" you are so tired that you promise that you will never run it again do the broad jump. Big George ap-l Teams are: But track has its attraction, for after all there is nothing more thrilling than pears to be a sure scorer in the shot Team I—Forwards: Gardlln. Thoren,! Q U A L I T Y K N I T T I N C CO. a good race. put. Hal "Bromstick" Bruun is vigor-1 Satern, Daddow; guards: Johnson. MAln 6581 934 Commerce St. In a few weeks baseball will come to the fore. I believe that instead of ously training for heaving the shot! Pflaum. Jergerson. Harstad. having games after school this year that a few teams should be made up to and discus, aren't you? Team II—Forwards: Polillo, Hill. TorPlay in a noon league. The games could be five innings and even the girls vend. Hanson; guards: Person, Iverson, : Knit Wear made to Your Measure : could enter a couple of teams. The day boys and the dorm boys will again Hawley. Llder. start their ancient rivalry, but the day boys have the title cinched if Big Boy Now gym exercises are personalized. Iufer can forget the women and settle down to pitching baseball If Ted can Each girl lias a set of at least three throw a baseball around like he can his muscles, he will be a one man team special tortures. These are designed LOOK AT THE CHl'CKERS! to correct any and all errors In Mother This is the time of year the girls start playing ball, and all the fellows with Nature's handiwork. By the end of free class periods appear at the windows and cheer or jeer the girls on to a the course, boys, meet the PLC Lana EWCE, Cheney—Irv Leifer. versatile more inspiring game. Booger Carlson has kindly consented to manage any girls' Savage forward, makes All-Amerlcan Turners. team, claiming that he Is plenty good at managing women. Next time this paper second team at the national hoop comes out we will try to review for you the spring training grind of our erst. while paratrouper and all around campus handy-man. It has" b e e Vbrought b™c,h7^ ! ° U r n a m e n t a t K a n s a s C l t y M a r s t o n has y n. nas been been brought to Fitzsimmons. star two-miler for the our attention that another stripe should be added to faithful Louis' sweater m o 1 . . r don . ! ! 0 g ? t l 0 " . 0 f i h C f a l t h f U l WOrk h e ° OA t h e incinerator. I have ap- f h i s T e L L T Because of cold weathei 98th & Pacific proached Mr Broomstick, and Mr. Mac OToole. about this matter and thev and because many of the boy6 are behave the situation well in hand. Well, folks. I give up-tins is not an advertising called into the service. Coach ing column; so I QUIT. Brumblay postponed the initial spring track turnout for one week. CWCE. Ellensburg — Sports Editor Stanley Mataya chooses Paul Polillo CROCERIES - FLOUR - HAY - GRAIN - Etc. on his Winko second team with the IT'S SPRING P L A N T I N G following remarks: "Shoots from awkO . H . . Mountain Highway Parkland, Wash. TIME FOR HEALTH. TOO ward positions, but—they go In." First team Included Irv Leifer and Jack Perrault from EWC; Russ Wiseman, of CWC. Wittern of WWC, and Gaston of SMC COLF - TENNIS - BASKETBALL WWCE. Bellingham—B a s k e t b a 11 Coach Chuck Lappenbusch names Paul; WHATEVER YOUR C A M E — W e Have Supplies for i t Polillo on his all conference first team. Also. Leifer <EWC>. Wiseman (CWC), Gaston cSMCi. and Strankman (WWC) 1 given berths on first team. Sam Carver! for will coach track and golf, and "Chuck" Lappenbusch will coach tennis and j 924 PACIFIC AVENUE intramural sports. YOUR EASTER AND SMC. Lacey—Paul Polillo given a MOTHER'S DAY PORTRAITS place on the Winko second team by Sports Editor Paul Shyba. Bob Erickson and Gaston of*St. Martin's given choose first place. Softball replaces baseball at St. Martin's Rangers drop track SPORT COATS - SLACKS De Luxe "Haloette" ami for this season. Expect to compete in tennis and golf.

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Alumni Pav Tribute T« Dr. Tingelstad


Many $ tildes Work on Piny Committees i Continued From P a i r

Advises LStJ Press



P a r k l a n d school's s t u d e n t s Working under Production Manager Burt Thorpe are Gladys J Andersen on programs a n d tickets. H a r t m a n Hoff publicity, and Evan Carlson, house q u e t . S u n d a y M a r c h 21. s p e c i a l t r i b u t e G o o e y C . r e g e r s e n R o y M c K i n l e y a n d B u r t T h o r p e a r e t h e a s s i s t a n t s of H a l was paid to D r O A Tlngelstad, w h o B r u u n . stage m a n a g e r Electricians are Paul Pflueger an d Bob Newton I n c h a r g e of t h e s e t a r e Alice P f l a u m a n d Lois L u d w i g Property Manager h a s s e r v e d a s p r e s i d e n t of P L C f o r 15 H e l e n C h u r c h is assisted by R u i h N e s t e g a r d D o r o t h y N i e m a n . a n d V i r g i n ' a years At

t i o n s b o t h f i n a n c i a l l y a n d s o c i a l l y Ac cording to Business M a n a g e r Marco S t u e n $150 w a s r a i s e d t o w a r d , t h e ft n a n c i n g of Although

MISS JENNINGS, a job-hunter P A U L B U T L E R , an i m p o r t a n t youth leader T h e following w e r e elected to serve | P I C K E R I N G , ace reporter o n T h e Ledger on the alumni board: Mrs Linka De-; B E T T Y LOU. Ted's heartthrob B e r r y "36. W a l t e r G o p l e r u d ''38. L i l l i a n j R O S A L I E T H A Y E R , a n e n t h u s i a s t f o r t h e "new o r d e r " G u l l l x s o n '42. J o s e p h H a n s o n '35. M i l - 1 M I S C H A . w h o f i n d s U t o p i a in t h e U S A t o n N e s v t g '35. V i r g i n i a J a h r S t r a n d I RADIO ANNOUNCER '40 a n d a r e p r e s e n t a t i v e f r o m t h t s : MISS HERVEY the nurse y e a r ' s g r a d u a t i n g class yet to be chosen, j M I S S FISH, a reporter C o m p l e t i n g t h e b o a r d of t e n a r e M i s s ' MISS STONE, a reporter A n n a M a m Nielsen,, f a c u l t y a d v i s e r ; RADIO TECHNICIAN O v e d i a H a u g e '38: a n d V i r g i n i a D a v i s

C a t h e r i n e Mtwrow Burton Thorpe N o r m a n Holm

J u n e Bel en Virginia Sldders Roy M c K i n l e y Peter Anderson I Gladys J. Andersen M a r g a r e t Hill i Catherine Morrow! Paul Pflueger

t h e college yearbook war emergency necessi-

"*itert I t m i U u g t h e u s u a l tWQ-d»> e v e n t to one evening, a n a u g m e n t e d crowd enjoyed t h e colorful booths a n d concessions s p o n s o r e d by t h e v a r i o u s clubs



a s a d e f i n i t e s u c c e s s thus

y e a r s S a g a C a r n i v a l , h e l d In t h e col l e g e g y m M a r c h 19. e x c e e d e d e x p e c t a

the annual alumni reunion ban-

A f t e r w o r d s of w e l c o m e bY P r e s i d e n t T h e m a k e - u p c o m m i t t e e is c o m p o s e d of N o r m a L i d e r . c h a i r m a n , a n d Tlngelstad. t h e Rev Milton Nesvtg. Bernice B e r h a r t s e n Marion Butler R u t h Knutzen. and Corlnne Fosso Costumes r e p r i n t i n g t h e a l u m n i , voiced a n a p a r e u n d e r t h e d i r e c t i o n of D o r e e S a c h s . E a r l G u l ' b e r g . a n d R h o d a L e e p r e c i a t i o n of t h e m a n y t h i n g s D r Tlngelstad has meant to PLC Harald Bruun , M A T T H E W P O W E L L . SR.. nationally known crusader W a l t e r S s h n a c k e n b e r g '37. d e a n of Helen Youngreni VERA POWELL, his non-meddling wife men. toastmaster for the occasion, Eunice Knutson G R A M M Y , w h o h a s t h e s p i r i t of '76 introduced Dr S C Eastvold. who Herbert Neinstedt | T E D . who Inherits G r a m m y ' s spirit h a s been called f r o m E a u Claire. WisMildred Hoff J I N X , b a d luck, b u t a d o r a b l e consin. to succeed Dr Tingelstad. Dr Lloyd N y h u s M A T T P O W E L L . J R t h e collegiate son East void's talk was concerned with t h e A n n e Nelson PAY LATIMER. Grammy's youthful companion o n e - s i x t h of t h e A m e r i c a n p e o p l e w h o M A T T P O W E L L III. the grandson Albert Nichols a r e b e t w e e n t h e a g e s of 18 a n d 25, Patricia Iverson M A G N O L I A , t h e colored m a i d their responsibilities, opportunities, a n d


a n d o r g a n i z a t i o n s of t h e c a m p u s T h e m a i n a t t r a c t i o n of t h e e v e n i n g w a s t h e h i l a r i o u s c o m e d y p r e s e n t e d by t h e famed L u t e \ Booster Club, consisting of h u m o r o u s j i n c l d e n t s o c c u r t n g w i t h i n the Radio ^foadcasting Station KPLC o p e r a t i n g on kilocycles Ruthie Knutzen and were elected queen and

G e r r y Lider k i n g of t h e

respectively They were D r . O . S. M a l m l n f i l l s t h e n e w p o s i - C a r n i v a l t i o n a s a d v i s e r of t h e L u t h e r a n C o l l e g e c r o w n e d b y D r O A T i n g e l s t a d . r e t i r i n g college p r e s i d e n t publications.








Senior ('.lass Elects T h e senior class held a special meeti n g M o n d a y . A p r i l 5. t o r e p l a c e c l a s s

o f f i c e r s „ w h o , b e c a u s e of a r m y c a l l s Prof. G J Malmin. has been chosen a n d o t h e r reasons, have left their pot o fill t h e n e w l y - c r e a t e d p o s i t i o n of sitions vacant. A d v i s e r of t h e L . S U. P r e s s A s s o c i a t i o n , A f t e r a , b i t of c a m p a i g n i n g , t h e t h e o r g a n i z a t i o n of all t h e p a p e r s of \ following were elected President t h e L u t h e r a n Colleges In recent years S e n n e r "41 Pat Iverson; Vice-President, Sterling D r M a l m i n h a s b e e n E d i t o r of t h e ! H a r s h m a n ; Secretary-Trensurer. Doree It w a s v o t e d b y t h e g r o u p t h a t LUTHERAN HERALD and secretary I Sachs Sergeant-at-Arms. Noreen 8teng r e e t i n g s s h o u l d be s e n t to C a p t . P h i l i p F I R E S I D E D. P . K . of t h e L u t h e r a n E d i t o r ' s A s s o c i a t i o n . , dal; Representative for Alumni. Ursula E H a u g e . n o w s e r v i n g in A f r i c a i n t h e D r A r l t o n of t h e s c i e n c e d e p a r t m e n t j A p r i l s h o w e r s will b r i n g M a y f l o w e r s D r M a l m i n w a s e d i t o r of C O L L E G E j A r m y , a n d t o a l l a l u m n i i n t h e s e r v i c e s p o k e a t t h e F i r e s i d e m e e t i n g o n S u n - t o t h e t a b l e s of t h e d o r m i t o r y d i n i n g McDonald C H I P S a n d b u s i n e s s m a n a g e r of t h e I t h a t could be r e a c h e d d a y . M a r c h 28 H i s s u b j e c t w a s t h e r o o m o n T h u r s d a y e v e n i n g . A p r i l 15. P I O N E E R , n e w s p j y j e r a n d y e a r b o o k A r m l n R e l t z w h e n t h e D P K . g i r l s will s p o n s o r r e s p e c t i v e l y , a t L u t h e r C o l l e g e w h i l e ! O t h e r a c t i v i t i e s of t h e R e u n i o n d a y l i f e of t h e A p o s t l e . P e t e r i n c l u d e d s p e c i a l c h u r c h s e r v i c e s In led S c r i p t u r e r e a d i n g a n d p r a y e r C l i f - t h e s p r i n g f o r m a l b a n q u e t Program he was a student there So he knows | T r i n i t y L u t h e r a n c h u r c h c o n d u c t e d b y f o r d J o h n s o n s a n g t w o solos, a c c o m - p l a n s i n c l u d e P r o f K a r l W e i s s a s g u e s t f r o m e x p e r i e n c e t h e p r o b l e m s of t h e I D r S C E a s t v o l d . t h e c h o i r c o n c e r t p a n i e d by F m n c e l l e S c h o c h . speaker and m u s i c a l s e l e c t i o n s by e d i t o r s of s m a l l c o l l e g e p a p e r s Members of I C A Stores in t h e a f t e r n o o n , a n d a f i n e a r t e x h i b i t C l i f f o r d J o h n s o n w a s e l e c t e d r e p r e - m e m b e r s of t h e s t u d e n t b o d y Guests GRanite 8 2 0 5 i n t h e a r t r o o m p r e s e n t e d by M i s s B e r g s e n t a t i v e t o t h e L S A council T h e : will be M r s L o r a B . K r e i d l e r , M i s s In t h e exhibit work was shown f r o m group decided to c o n t i n u e furnishing Grace Blomqulst. Miss May F Crosno. 1AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA a l l of t h e 41 s t u d e n t s t a k i n g a r t c l a s s e s c a n d l e s f o r t h e c h a p e l , a n d L o u i s J o h n - a n d M r a n d M r s . W a l t e r S c h n a c k e n t h i s s e m e s t e r a n d f r o m last s e m e s t e r ' s son v o l u n t e e r e d t o t a k e over t h e d u t y b e r g Jeter's F u r n i t u r e - C a b i n e t Shop Wool Skirts, plain a n d plaid of k e e p i n g t h e m l i g h t e d e a c h c h a p e l W e s p e c i a l i z e In st u d e n t s . G e n e r a l c h a i r m a n Is B e t t y y 6 a t e s , 4.25 t o 5.95 KITCHEN CABINETS S w e a t e r s 2.25 t o 4.00 hour assisted by s u b c o m m i t t e e h e a d s D o r o T h i r d Floor thy Melln. decorations: J u n e Belew, GR. 8 2 5 3 Mountain Highway NOON DEVOTIONS RECORDS programs, and N o r m a Lider, house. J C Studd and his connection with T h e D P K is p l a n n i n g a s k a t i n g the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship p a r t y a t t h e R o l l e r B o w l o n M a y 7. w a s t h e subject p r e s e n t e d by M i s s J a n e C A U L ACRES with G l a d y s Polillo a s general c h a i r TED BROWN MUSIC Hollingsworth at the Noon Devotions J e r s e y Milk for sale a t man M a r l o n B u t l e r will h e a d t h e 1121 Broadway JETLAND & PALACRUTI meeting last week Miss Hollingspublicity c o m m i t t e e . J u n e Belew. tickANDERSON'S STORE Men's Clothing and Furnishings w o r t h us a r e p r e s e n t a t i v e o n t h e W e s t ets. a n d C a r o l y n Hawley. t r a n s p o r t a t i o n . 928 Pacfic Avenue Tacoma a l s o T u r k e y s In S e a s o n Coast of the Christian Fellowship



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Friday - 8 to 10 p. m .

Phone LA 2176 For Information N O W IS THE T I M E TO BUY ICE SKATES


group S h e d e v o t e d t h e r e m a i n d e r of the day to student conferences W.A.A. S u n d a y . M a y 2. is t h e d a t e s e t f o r the W A A cruise to Salt W a t e r State P a r k , n e a r S e a t t l e , w h e r e t h e g i r l s will hike and swim Tickets for t h e crutse i i n c l u d i n g p a r t of t h e r e f r e s h m e n t s ! will sell f o r o n e d o l l a r E a c h girl is asked to bring along e n o u g h lunch for two meals, however, as t h e eleven hour t r i p is s u r e t o c r e a t e s u p e r n o r m a l a p petites T i c k e t s a l e will b e o p e n e d f i r s t t o W A.A g i r l s , b u t a n y r e m a i n i n g will be o f f e r e d to o t h e r girls on t h e c a m p u s . G u e s t s will i n c l u d e M r s . L o r a B . Kreldler. Miss G r a c e Blomqulst, and M r s R h o d a H. Y o u n g According to p r e s e n t p l a n s t h e cruise will begin a t 10 30 a m a n d e n d a t a p p r o x i m a t e l y 9:30 p m . ALPHA PSI OMEGA M e m b e r s of t h e T h e t a P I c a s t of t h e A l p h a P s i O m e g a w e r e g u e s t s of t h e C P S d r a m a t i c society a t the p r e s e n t a t i o n of t h e i r s p r i n g p l a y , " T h e M o o n I s D o w n . " by J o h n S t e i n b e c k , o n S a t u r d a y n i g h t . A p r i l 3. T h e p l a y d e a l s w i t h t h e h u m a n factors a n d psychological r e a c t i o n s involved in t h e p r e s e n t G e r m a n o c c u p a t i o n of N o r w a y .


ISteilacoom Lake) Take Steilacoom Bus on Pacific Ave.

P. OSCAR STORLIE MORTUARY E s t a b l i s h e d 1908 5036 S o . T a c o m a W a y


G A . 1122


Pocket Testa men I Week Planned for April 14-21 P o c k e t T e s t a m e n t w e e k will b e h e l d A p r i l 14-21. s p o n s o r e d b y t h e v a r i o u s LSA organizations. Fireside a n d L D R will u s e t h e P o c k e t T e s t a m e n t t h e m e for this week's meetings Guest speaker for chapel Wednesday. A p r i l 14. will b e t h e R e v B u r t o n W . S m i t h , p a s t o r of B e t h l e h e m L u t h e r a n C h u r c h , T a c o m a , w h o will b a s e h i s t a l k on Pocket T e s t a m e n t Week. Guest s p e a k e r f o r W e d n e s d a y . A p r i l 21, w i l l b e o u r d e a n of m e n . M r Walter

C. E. Rergland H a r d w a r e Pipe Fittings - Paint Electric Supplies P h o n . GR. 8 7 8 0

G A r . 5436


9 6 4 8 Pacific


Naval Reserve s t u d e n t s w h o constl t u t e a l a r g e p a r t of t h e r e m a i n i n g m a l e p o p u l a t i o n a t P L C will b e p e r m i t t e d to complete this semester, according to word received by m e m b e r s last week According to these latest plans released by N a v a l a u t h o r i t i e s q u a l i f y i n g s t u d e n t s i n t h e r e s e r v e s will b e p u t o n a c t i v e d u t y o n o r a b o u t J u l y 1. w i t h basic pay a n d u n i f o r m ; they probably w i l l b e s e n t t o o n e of t h e l a r g e r a c cepted naval training schools for f u r ther studies. F r e s h m e n a n d sophomores will r e m a i n i n t h i s s t a t u s f o r a l o n g e r training period t h a n u p p e r classmen.


"DINE" So. T a c o m a W a y a t 38th S t .


5456 S o . P u g e t S o u n d



Don's Pagoda

Schnackenberg P o c k e t t e s t a m e n t s will b e o n s a l e i n t h e m a i n hall d u r i n g t h a t week, a n d p a m p h l e t s will a l s o b e d i s t r i b u t e d L D R will m e e t W e d n e s d a y , April 1 a n d F i r e s i d e o n S u n d a y . A p r i l 18.



G R . 8560


A g e n c y f o r C l e a n i n g Si P r e s s i n g


Peak of Q u a l i t y FINE FOODS

D i s t r i b u t e d by

Taeoina-Olynipic Laundry Pantorium Cleaners REMEMBER

West Coast Grocery



Mders florists when you buy flowers for Easter Day

717 T A C O M A K H I I W y j H MAIN AVE. * S B p E M y B 7745

April 25th and Mother's Day, May 9th

Solicit Students

A t t e n d the Picnic

for Next Year

This Afternoon

Partftr iCutbrran CnUeijr MAY 28. 1943


Student Leaders for Next Year

John Olaf Larsgaard was chosen in the student body elections on last Wednesday to hold the reins and guide ; the destinies of the student government next year Johnny, a pre-theological student, has been very active i in campus affairs in his three years at : PLC and is well-qualified for the posi- j 'ion He takes the gavel from Rrexy j Hal Bruun. who left early this week j for Alaska In charge of the secretarial books and duties for next year will be Hjordis Rogen. freshman, whom Art Larson tells us has all the | qualities that a. good" - secretary ! should have. I What we want to 1 know is when did Art Larson rate a secretary.) Guiding PLC activities next year will be John Larsgaard. left, newly-elected John Baglien has been elected t o ' S. B. prexy, and John Baglien. future "Mooring Mast" editor. handle the financial accounts and pay -Photos courtesy Krug-Lutz Studio the bills acquired during the course of student activities next yea- He wishes for bigger and better activities with fewer and smaller expenditures so that the bookkeeping will not be too much of a problem With the MOORING MAST to edit next year, he does not want to do any more writing than John Baglien. freshman in the Libnecessary. A reception honoring Dr and Mrs eral Arts division, has been chosen by O A Tingelstad is planned by the Opposed only by "the little man faculty action to be editor of the Board of Trustees for Sunday evening. who isn't all there and couldn't MOORING MAST for next year. Other June 6. immediately following the com^/ possibly be all here." Herb Nienmembers of the staff will be selected mencement exercises With the Rev stedt was unanimously elected adnext fall when we" see who has re- Mlkkel Lono as chairman, arrangevertising commissioner in charge of turned ments are being made by the Rev. L. all student body publicity. He reJohn has been in the J o u r n a l i s t Rasmussen. Mr Arne Strand. Mr R A places Art Larson, w;io also won class both semesters this year and has Engvall. and Mr N N Hageness. an unopposed election last year and been a valuable member of this year's First a program will be presented in has been making a lot of speeches stall After Marv snaw leu ior tne lnnity Lutheran cnurcn. wnere greetevery since. We hope that Herb Army in March. John shared the re- ings will be brought to Dr and Mrs carries on the good work, but does sponsibilities of the assistant editor- Tingelstad by three church bodiesnot inherit, with the office. Mr. ship with Norman Holm Augustana Synod, the American LuthLarson's appetite for corn. He has been active in the religious eran church, and the Pacific District These people are going to need your cooperation and support to make next • organization:' oil the campus, partlcl of N L. C A —and other groups Music of the year successful Let's help !hem out paled in all of the debate tournaments will be furnished by the Choir this year, and turned out in the spring West and the faculty wive1' quartet whenever we can track activities The reception will follow in the TrinNo candidates were put up for the John will have a big job next year ity church parlors, and light refreshoffice of vice president and for the and will need the support and co- ments will be served It is a public reclass representatives Elections will be operation o! every student and faculty ception. and all may attend who wish held to fill those positions next fall member when we see who has returned

BAGLIEN CHOSEN Board of Trustees TO EDIT PAPER Planning Reception FOR NEXT YEAR For Tingelstads

Two Concerts Sung Bv Choir Last Sun. The "Choir of the West" presented two concerts in Seattle Sunday. May 23. The first concert was given Sunday afternoon at the Ballard First Lutheran Church, where a convention of the Norwegian Lutheran Church was being held to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the founding of the Norwegian Church in America This was the second concert given there this year by the choir. It was not a full concert. The second concert 1 a full concert' was presented Sunday evening at the Phlnney Ridge Lutheran Church. This was the choir's first concert there this year. Large and appreciative audiences attended both concerts. Last evening the choir practiced the "Requiem" with the Tacoma Philharmonic Orchestra. This was the second and last practice with the orchestra before the choir presents the •Requiem." The "Requiem" will be presented Sunday evening. May 30. at 7:30 in the Odd Fellow's Temple. Professor Malmin. director of the "Choir of the West." hesitated at first to have the choir undertake the job of singing such a masterpiece as the "Requiem" with so little time available, but the thrill the choir got out of practicing it more than accounted for the effort put into It., The choir will also sing at the Commencement and Baccalaureate exercises which are scheduled for Sunday afternoon. June 6. at 3:00. and at the reception to be given Dr. and Mrs. O. A. Tingelstad after the commencement exercises.

STUDES TO REFILL EMPTY PURSES DURING A BUSY SUMMER VACATION With the flowers of May and the cramming for tests to remind PLC. students that school is almost over for another year, the fancy of the Lutes turns to plans for summer vacation and lucrative positions to help out the budget. Work in the shipyards, fishing in Alaska, defense jobs, and summer school rank highest in summer plans. The majority of the remaining hoys will enter some branch of the armed services during vacation. Kighteen of the Navy Unlisted Reserves will begin active duty about July 1. Hoys in this category are Karl (iullberg, Mark Stuen. Ster Harshman, Hartman IIoff. Paul Pflueger, A1 Nordeng, Hurt Thorpe, Ted Infer. Charles Cvetich, Dean Martin. Kvan Carlson, Gerry Lider, Lloyd Nyhus, Art Larson, Kmil Lucas, Dick Langton, Orv Dahl, and Norman Holm. They will be engaged in fishing, farming, and shipyard labor until entering active service. INTO THE ARMY The few remaining Army Reservists will be reporting for active duty on or about June 30. Those donning the khaki then will be Les Whitehead. Roy McKinley, Gooey Gregersen. Ray Kapus. and Hal Reitz. Others expecting to wend their way out to Fort Lewis upon call during the vacation months are Bob Larson. George Anderson. Howard Schmidt. Gene Anderson. Kirk Stewart. Cliff Johnson and Norm Jensen, the latter hoping to crack the Army Air Corps. Norm Hagen is headed for the Navy and Chuck Loete. after several operations on his eyes and knee to qualify him for the physicals, hopes to join the Navy Air Corps. Ted Carlson plans to join the Coast Guard at Corpus Christi, Texas, where his brother, a lieutenant in the Navy Air Corps. Is stationed. We find a large proportion of the PLCites looking forward to a busy summer in "all oat for defense" jobs. The Tacoma shipyards will

; hall several new employees—Celeste ; Tohill, Francelle Schoch, Bob Myron, Carl Fynboe and John BagHen. How well their scholastic abilities will function with rivets and keels remains to be seen. Louis Johnson says he will expend his efforts in the Bremerton Navy Yards, or any place where cash is available. Ole Hanson and Fred Hornshuh will conUnue in the shipyards. Cassie Morrow, junior resident of the Senior house, is confident that she can double-clutch and shift gears well enough to get a job driving truck in Kaiser's Portland shipyards. Lois Ludwig will work this summer as she did last, for the Army Engineers as a junior clerk and typist. Carrie Person and Alice Pflaum hope to labor as under-storekeepers at McChord field, but they add that they may end up as ditch diggers, since the WPA has abandoned this work and left an open l Continued on Page 4)


S o f i a ' Out Thursday

Here if the announcement you have been waiting for SAGAS will be distributed from the MOORING MAST office some time next Thursday. June 3. according to latest word from Co-Editors Noreen Stendal and Florence Hopp Be sure to get your copy and to try to sign as many of the copies being sent to boys in the service as possible A vote of thanks goes to the two editors, to Business Manager Mark Stuen. and to all their staff members for getting our yearbook together

Annual Lute Picnic Planned for Today With one big splurge of energy, the Lute lads and lassies will climax their activities for the year by picnicking this afternoon at Surprise Lake The PLC faculty, including the swing shifters, are expected to be on hand for a challenge baseball game with a mixed student team Orv Dahl. general chairman of the All School Picnic, has arranged transportation facilities to and from the picnic, and has prepared a"h evening of recreation Ursula McDonald. food committee chairman, announces that the all-important problem of food will be handled by Betty Bates and Virginia Sidders If there should happen to be any difficulties in the transportation problem. Harty Hoff nas onerea a wagon ana a team of horses from his uncle in Minnesota. The Navy men are to get a previewon how to row a boat in one easy lesson when the class presidents send their nautical-minded rowers speeding across the lake in the ahftiial Proskippsy race. The rules and regulations for the race are strict: Only five Lutes to a boat--two boys, two girls, and a coxswain <dog. parrot, or girl': total weight limit. 1.000 pounds; to anyone caught fouling the oars of the senior class boat —two dozen cookies from the freshman class: only two blows by each rower on the heads of his opponent—three permissible if Bob Newton rows; anyone caught hooking onto the juniors' boat—see the sophomore treasurer at 9 00 p m at the north end of the lake The musical talent of PLC will come out of its seclusion and entertain anyone or anything that cares to listen. The Lute Double-Fortes are conducted by Art Larson—we were told by a young lad that he actually plays a big black cigar Ted Carlson located an Eflat bass horn, and is in condition to play El Capitan in four breaths. The leader promises that any similarity between this band and the one used at the political rallies will be purely coincidental. In a twilight baseball game between the professors and the "mutton heads." Dean Schnackenberg will be given a chance to demonstrate his "spitball." The dorm boys will be out to avenge the defeat handed to them by the dayers on Campus Day. now that "Playboy" Nyhus has his pitching arm rested.

Coining Events Friday, May 28: School picnic. Saturday. May 29: Linne outing. Sunday, May 30: Choir sings Mozart's "Requiem" with Tacoma Philharmonic. Tuesday, June 1, to Friday, June 4: Exam week. Sunday, June 6: Baccalaureate at 11 a. m.; Commencement at 3 p. m.; Reception for Dr and Mrs. Tingelstad.

51 to Graduate At Exercises on Sunday J June 6 Pros. T i n g e l s t a d N a m e d Commencement Speaker; C.lioir of West to S i n g 51 PLC students will be graduated at the annual commencement ceremony on Sunday afternoon, June 6. Of this number. 27 will receive the Bachelor of Arts degree In the College of Education. 6 the B A degree In the Liberal Arts division. 8 the three-year diploma in the College of Education, and 10 the High School diploma. The Rev N B Thorpe, college pastor, will deliver the baccalaureate sermon at the service In Trinity Lutheran church at 11 a m By request of the faculty Dr O A Tingelstad has been named speaker for the commencement exercises, which will begin at three p m The graduation ceremony is scheduled to be held In Trinity Lutheran church, although it may be changed to an out-of doors setting on the campus, weather permitting The Choir of the West will sing for both occasions and also at the reception in honor of Dr and Mrs Tingelstad. given by the Board of Trustees Those who will receive the B. A degree in the College of Education are George Eric Anderson. Georglana Rose Atkinson, Minnie Alyce Becker. Helen May Church. Charles Cvettch, Bernlee Esther Eklund. Elmer Theodore Erickron. Clara Emclia Fossen. Walter Edward Goplerud. Sterling Raymond Harshman. Florence ljean Hupp. Kairlcia Marie Iverson, Palmer Olaf Johnson. Raymond Robert Kapus. Gertrude Elizabeth Langton. Emil Delmar Mortenson. Harold Gerhard Peterson. Lorna Adele Rogers. Doree Sachs. Roy Robert Schmandt. Obert Julian 8ovde, Inga Noreen Stendal. Arne Strand. Mary Elizabeth Stuen. Murray Alexander Taylor. Wenzel Edwin Tiedemaii. and Maijorle Eileen Wentworth. In the Liberal Arts division the following will receive the B A degree Arthur B Edwards. Edwin Quappe Hurd. Robert Waldemar Lutnes, Elmer Oliver Paulson. Marcus Rod way Stuen, and Burton David Thorpe Earning three-year diplomas In the College of Education are Halfrcd Elene Hagen. Avis Selaura Hovland. Ursula Margaret. McDonald. Laura Midtrater, Vivian Charlotte Pearson, Bernlee Junice Peterson. Dorothy Evelyn Peterson and Ruthmarie Rodenburger Tennent. High school graduates will be Betty June Anderson. Jewel Ardene De Baun. Norman Ring Hagen. Janet Cecelia Hauge, Norman Kenneth Jensen. Mildred Irene King. Janice Mary Kittleson. Fern Anita Norman. Harold Christian Luvaas and David Chafles Wright.

Linne to Picnic At Point on Sat. ^ Cutting their annual spring outing to a one-day affair, the Linne members will take a jaunt to Point Defiance park tomorrow, accompanied by plenty of victuals in picnic style. As a precautionary measure the MOORING MAST hereby warns all wild life —all tame life, too, for that m a t t e r to move out of the vicinity for their sake. The scientists plan to have a good time - - - . Under the chairmanship of Alice Pflaum. Avis.Hovland is managing the food problem. Gerry Lider is lining up transportation, and Adeline Johnson and Rhoda Lee are planning some gruesome tactics for initiation of the new members. The initiates are Virginla Seaburg. Evan Carlson, Earl Gullberg. Art Larson. Lloyd Nyhus. Hal Bruun, Roy McKinley, Paul Pflueger, Howard Schmidt. Maggie Hill, Eunice Knutson. Dorothy Blandau, Juanita Moe. and Mary Peterson.


•MAY 28. 1943


®l|p S o a r i n g iHast

Mem bet

Associded Gofleftiale Press Office. R w m ill. T e l e p h o n e : G R a n i t e 8611 Subscription price—$100 per Year E D I T O R IN C H I E F Mll.DRED REESE BUSINESS MANAGER R E T T ^ BATES

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EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editors J o h n Baglien. N o r m a n Holm Columnist Arthur Larson Special W r i t e r s H a r t m a n Hoff. Marybess Daddow Reporters Charlotte Swanson. Kirk Stewart Margerie Morrison, a n d Clifford Johnson. Adviser Mrs, R u t h F r a n c k BUSINESS STAFF Assistant M a n a g e r Mildred Brodland Business Secretary Eunice Knutson Advertising M a n a g e r A1 N o r d e n g Circulation Virginia Sidders Servicemen's Circulation Annabelle Birkestol Exchange . Grace Birkestol Solicitors Gladys Anderson, Esther Myers. Bernice B e r n h a r t s e n Adviser O J Stuen

| I

from tlie i n k w e l l That Hehitivity T h e o r y e x p o u n d e d by Mr. F i n s t e i n s e e m s t o f u n c t i o n h e r e o n o u r I'l.C. c a m p u s . e v e n if D r . J o r d n h l i s ( l i e o n l y p e r s o n a r o u n d w h o k n o w s w h a t it r e a l l y m e a n s . T h e m e a s u r e m e n t of t i m e a r o u n d h e r e , f o r i n s t a n c e , s e e m s to he purely relative to the m e t h o d used. As d e t e r m i n e d hy clock a n d calendar, a n o t h e r y e a r o f c o l l e g e is a l m o s t past in f a c t , is h e a d i n g r i g h t n o w t o w a r d its last h e c t i c w e e k . H u t a c c o r d i n g t o m e a s u r e m e n t s r e g i s t e r e d in our collegiate minds, hardly two m o n t h s at the most three have elapsed since we regi s t e r e d a n d g o t a c q u a i n t e d h e r e last S e p t e m b e r . F o r c o n v e n t i o n ' s s a k e w e will a d m i t that t h e d a l e is M a y 2 7 a n d t h a t n e x t w e e k b r i n g s e x a m s ; h u t p e r s o n a l l y , s o m e of u s a r e m o r a l l y c o n v i n c e d w e got c h e a t e d out of m a n y w e e k s of this y e a r by s o m e m i s c h i e v o u s (iremlin w h o t o r e o u t the p a g e s of t h e c a l e n d a r t w o at a time. F r o m the first s k a t i n g party a n d the faculty reception to today's all-school picnic, those w h o w i l l e d t o b e h a v e b e e n k e p t p l e n t y h u s v . <)ci o n i ^ l n i i . t i., n i l e t ! .,.'.tl.inK

1Vith Our Keys in the Servkc

II - IT - M - O - II

P u b l i s h e d e v e r y t w o w e e k s d u r i n g t h e school yi by s t u d e n t s of P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College.

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• A f t e r e a t i n g s e v e r a l s h a r e s ot t h e d o r m v a n i l l a t a p i o c a the o t h e r evening, our Mr Humor went into a coma a n d r e l i v e d a k a l e i d o s c o p i c s e a s o n at P L C P a r k l a n d L u t e f i s k C o —of t h e 1942-43 v a r i e t y ^Following a r e e x c e r p t s f r o m h i s r a v i n g s w h i c h t h e a t t e n d i n g n u r s e was a b l e t o get down ui s h o r t h a n d when Mr H u m o r let loose h e r hand « DIERII M Ll'Tl'M SEPTEMBER: School opens T e d I u f e r a m a z e s t h e g i r l s w i t h his b u l g i n g biceps, a n d D o t t i e N e i m a n d o e s likewise t o t h e b o y s — w i t h h e r s p a r k l i n g smile S e v e r a l p a t r f t i t i c s t u d e n t s feel a n u r g e t o s e r v e U n c l e S a m a n d a r e d r a f t e d from school A f o r e i g n species a r r i v e d f r o m M a d a g a s c a r It w a s p r o m p t l y i d e n t i f i e d by biological s t u d e n t s of t h e s c h o o l a s of t h e c l a s s H o m o S a p i e n . It w a s a long way f r o m H o m o b u t p r e t t y close t o S a p i e n . First football practice held Don D A n d r a a tackles K r u m D u B o i s T h e p e r f e c t c r i m e No C o r p u s Dilecti OCTOBER: First football g a m e Score not necessary Yell l e a d e r s f o r t h e y e a r e l e c t e d F i r s t a n d p r a c t i c a l l y last a p p e a r a n c e m a d e a t F r o s h m i x e r R h o d a chosen h o m e c o m i n g queen. Gullberg t a k e s first notice. K r u m D u B o i s f o u n d in b a c k of l i b r a r y No h a r d f e e l i n g s . Apple pickers leave for W e n a t c h e e J a c k Laws a n d H e r b i e Rief h a v e t i m e of t h e i r lives e a t i n g w o r m s in gra vensteins NOVEMBER F o o t b a l l b a n q u e t a t R a u s . All t h e c h i c k e n s t h e r e w e r e n ' t d e a d M a j o r S t r o m b o r e a d s worst p o e m in t h e h i s t o r y of poetry ' The Fighting Gladiators " E v a n C a r l s o n c a m e d r e s s e d in a b e a r s k i n H e t h o u g h t it w a s a m a s q u e r a d e DECEMBER N i n e s t u d e n t s t o be l i s t e d in "Who's W h o ' 1 W h a t w e w a n t t o k n o w is w h o ' s W h o ? Stork visits Weiss's L u t e B o o s t e r s u n d e r t a k e "Mirth a n d M y s t e r i e s " ! P o p u l a r l y p r o c l a i m e d t h e best p r o g r a m e v e r p r e s e n t e d in t h e gym S t u d e n t s went h o m e f o r v a c a t i o n G a t e k e e p e r F a d n e s s h a s a rest S p e e d y P e t e o c c u p i e s h i m s e l f by c h a s i n g t h e squirrels L e s W h i t e h e a d h a s f o u r d a t e s in o n e n i g h t A newrecord /"\ N o r m H o l m f i n i s h e s s e v e n t h q u a r t of Vitalise h a i r oil No h o p e s . JANUARY: Snow.. H e w s k i n * b r o u g h t a t o b o g g g a n a n d b o y s a n d girLs slid o n t h e i r t o b o g g a n f o r m i l e s a r o u n d S t o r k s t o p s off a t R o n n i n g ' s Wot*? Tfortmm-i a iwc'tlrm nt R e l f n i r riHving s c h o o l b u s B e l f a i r s t u d e n t s a d o p t n e w I n s u r a n c e Policy. L u t e b a s k e t b a l l e r s still t r y i n g . N o s u c c e s s . N o h o p e . No w o n d e r New s e m e s t e r s t a r t s O l d s e m e s t e r e n d s FEBRUARY U r s u l a M c D o n a l d n a m e d s t u d e n t d i r e c t o r of all-college play

has been going on. but we challenge anyone to j lind a slack time in our social calendar. We I have had a really active year, carrying anions us duties and responsibilities that'would nor- , mally have fallen to the boys in the Service. [ Orchids go to llal Hruun, A. S. H. prexv. for | his inspiring leadership during tin- year, and ' F r e d d i e H o r n s h u h g e t s n e w b r i s t l e s in h i s m o u s t a c h e . to everyone who cooperated in initiating and Air r a i d drill in d o r m i t o r y S h a d o w "Daddow g e t s lost carrying out our manifold activities. h u n t i n g foi t h e a i r r a i d w a r d e n During these wartime years everyone is. or W a s h i n g t o n ' s b i r t h d a y Louis J o h n s o n s e n t h i m a gift. at least should he. thinking about how he may W a s h i n g t o n d i d n t get it P o o r m a i l ser v ice. P o o r Louis be of most service to his country. The church Lucky W a s h i n g t o n school, too. is serving the country now. as it Girls m o r n as I u f e r heads for Arizona has ever since its foundation in this land of MARCH ours. Following is a clipping that Miss HloinS a g a C a r n i v a l in college g y m L u t e B o o s t e r s p u t o n (juist shared with the Fireside group recently, showing the peculiar, unassuming service of ; p r o g r a m Tizzie B r u u n l e c t u r e s o n t h e f i n e a r t of f r y i n g A l a s k a h e r r i n g H e r r i n g file o f f i c i a l p r o t e s t the church college. C h o i r l e a v e s oil a n n u a l t o u r G o o d t i m e ,'jy all b u t THE CHURC H COLLEGE SPEAKS: G e r r y L i d e r w h o got h o m e s i c k P e t e A n d e r s o n liked t h e I am the church college. tunnels. I am the oldest institution of higher A r m y r e s e r v e s get calls. D o r i s J . m o v e s t o F o r t Lewis. learning in America. Bet ore there had Oil r a t i o n i n g b o a r d m o v e s t o P L C N e w t o n s u f f e r s been state universities or other institutions c h r o n i c c r a m p of t h e r i g h t t h u m b k n u c k l e f r o m t e a r i n g of college rank, I had been founded. For out stamps. three hundred years 1 have served my country well. Three centuries of achieveI Girls cheer as I u f e r comes back. T h e w e a t h e r c a m e d o w n in b u c k e t s f u l l . ment vindicate my right to be. A l u m n i r e u n i o n a t college. CollecUon t a k e n a n d I stand for life's highest ideals. I search ticket for b a n q u e t b o u g h t for Wenz T i e d e m a n . His first for truth, believing God's universe is firesquare meal since leaving P N T house proof, and that I may light the torch of Dick L a n g t o n meets J u n e Belew. Truth anywhere. I lay emphasis upon gen" M e a n e s t m a n In w o r l d " s t e a l s k i c k i n g post. I r a t e s t u uine scholarship. My graduates are among d e n t s o r g a n i z e posse. A r t L a r s o n e x p l a i n s t o J e r t t h a t the nation's greatest scholars. post n o t necessary. J u s t use your i m a g i n a t i o n . I believe in God. In the student's expandAPRIL: ing circle of adjustment I open wide the U r s M c D o n a l d p r e s e n t s " L e a s e o n L i b e r t y . " A n n e Nelportal to the unseen world of spirit. My s o n kissed b y b o y f o r f i r s t t i m e . sons and daughters are men and women J u n i o r c l a s s p r e s e n t s m i x e r in g y m . B i g G e o r g e Is h e r o of vision and spiritual power. of e x t r a v a g a n t m u s i c a l e . T h r e e g i r l s s w o o n a s G u f f I train for service. Through me, culture s i n g s " I ' l l B e D o w n t o G e t c h a in a W h e e l b a r r o w , H o n e y . " dominates the work of the world. I give Easter vacation. More squirrels for Speedy. leadership to the nation. From me have MAY: come presidents, governors, legislators, C a m p u s Day. F o u r girls actually seen working. Day judges, educators, editors, in greater proB o y s w i n t u g of w a r a n d s o f t ball g a m e . E v e r y b o d y w e n t portion than from any other source. Upon in t h e c r e e k — h e a d f i r s t . me the church depends for its preachers, Holm and Carlson sponsor treasure h u n t . Escape u n its teachers, its missionaries—all its leadinjured. \ ers. Without me the work of the Church W h i t e h e a d finally m a k e s up his mind. Engaged. could not go on. May Day. Doree proclaimed the most beautiful queen in I deserve your support. I receive from t h e h i s t o r y of t h e s c h o o l . . . by O r v D a h l , w h o h a s each student less than half the cost of b e e n h e r e e v e r s i n c e t h e h i s t o r y of t h e s c h o o l . what I give. From me the poor are not S c h o o l p i c n i c s e t f o r F r i d a y , b u t n o o n e k n o w s w h o is turned away. I still look to you, the memg e t t i n g t h e r a t i o n books. bers of the Church, to make this possible. B e r n h a r t s e n g e t s Job a t M c C h o r d r e s t a u r a n t . M a k e I am sore pressed today. I can not continue m i n e vanlll—ooooh! the splendid record of the past unless I • So end t h e excerpts f r o m Mr. Humor's delirium. have help. Too m u c h vanilla. No more h u m o r . No m o r e Mr. Humor.* I am the church college. I need your Signed and witnessed. prayers and your gifts. —Author Unknown. HARRIE.

U o v d A n d e r s e n , f r e s h m a n w h o l e f t I F r e d d i e Miller, a s u s u a l h a s b e e n but P L C se t e r a l w e e k s a g o w a s p l a c e d in g a l a v a n t i n g a r o u n d t h e c o u n t n w H e Is n o w a t t e n d i n g , h e t h i s t i m e w i t h t h e U S A r m v H e h a d T r a i n i n g S c h o o l a t F a r r a g u t . ! tiw w e e k s of basic t r a i n i n g m L o m s f i f t e e n w e e k s of I d a h o Address Lloyd A n d e r s e n . C o ville. K e n t u c k y : 245-43 U S N a v a l T r a i n i n g S c h o o l . I c h a n i c s c h o o l i n g " r e p a i r a n d m a i n t Farragut


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Alvln Bodvlg. f i r s t - y e a r c r a c k g u a r d w e e k s of c l e r i c a l w o r k in C h a r l e s t o n on t h i s y e a r 's f o o t b a l l t e a m , left P L C j S m i t h C a r o t i n a H w p r e s e n t A r m y w i t h t h e g r o u p of a r m y r e s e r v i s t s a n d Is in G e o r g i a w h e r e h i s r e p a i r i n g d a m is now s t a t i o n e d w a y d o w n S o u t h in w e d p l a n e s H e Is n o w o n a f i f t e e n - d a \ Texas A d d r e s s Pvt Alvin Bodvig. C o , f u r l o u g h , a n d h a s b e e n s t a y i n g at PIX' B 52nd Inf T B n C a m p W o l t e r s . | for t h e past week F r e d d i e left PLC Texas d u r i n g t h e f i r s t s e m e s t e r A d d r e s s pvt T o m E a g i i n g . f r e s h m a n , w h o left P L C d u r i n g t h e f i r s t s e m e s t e r , is n o w s t a - ; r o n .

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t i o n e d a t C a m p W a l d r o n . F a r r a g u t . i Georgi^f Idaho Address Tom Eagling. A S . j By e r r o r . M a n S h a w ' s a d d r e s s w a s C o m p 139-43. C a m p W a l d r o n . F a r r a - j o m i t t e d f r o m t h e last i s s u e of t h e gut. Idaho. | M o o r i n g M a s t H e r e it 1:; Pvt M a r v i n T i l e E r i c k s o n b r o t h e r s . H a r r y a n d S h a w . 19146605 C o C 56th Bn 12th Elmer, w h o were called up a f t e r t h e Regt.. C a m p Robinson. A r k a n s a s other a r m y reservists and left PLC R u p e r t , big s u b f u l l b a c k o n t h i s M a r c h 27. m a y n o w be r e a c h e d at t h e y e a r ' s f o o t b a l l t e a m , l e f t P L C d u r i n g f o l l o w i n g a d d r e s s e s P v t H a r r y E r i c k - t h e f i r s t s e m e s t e r a n d is n o w s t a t i o n e d s o n . 19113343. Co. B 5. U t h R e g t C a m p a t P o r t Lewis A d d r e s s : P v t Dick R u p R o b i n s o n . A r k a n s a s P v t E l m e r E r i c k - f t . 216 M P C o . A P O 304. Fort s o n . C o B. 5 7 t h M e d T r g Bn.. C a m p L e w i s . W a s h i n g t o n Barkeley. Texas ^ t y p o g r a p h i c a l e r r o r w a s m a d e in T h o m a s ' f a m i l y m a n ' L o m s d e n . f u l l - ' l>l«* F r l e s t h s a d d r e s s In t h e I^Rt issue b a c k o n t h i s y e a r ' s f o o t b a l l t e a m , i s of t h £ M o o r i n g M a s t Hej&-tS t h e c o r n o w In t h e A r m y Air C o r p s A d d r e s s j r e c t i o n P v t fT R F r i e s t h . 420 T r a i n Pvt Thomas Lumsden. San Antonio j Group. Flight 3 E Basic Training Aviation Cadet Center. Army Air j C e n t e r No 4 AAFTTC Miami Force Classification Center. Squadron ; Beach. Florida 112. F l i g h t D. S a n A n t o n i o . T e x a s j C h u c k S n e l s o n left f o r t h e A r m y on I S g t . H a r r y L a n g 42. f o r m e r P L C | F r i d a y . M a y 21 H e h a d p r e v i o u s l y b a s k e t b a l l a n d t e n n i s s t a r "39-41. v i s - j b e e n s w o r n i n a n d w a s o n s e v e n d a y s ' ited P L C W e d n e s d a y . M a y 26 H a r r y I f u r l o u g h I h a s b e e n t h r o u g h t h r e e A r m y Air C o r p s George Nelson, s o p h o m o r e , received i a n d o n e N a v y g u n n e r y s c h o o l , a n d is h o n o r a r y d i s c h a r g e f r o m t h e A r m y o n j now teaching g u n n e r Instructors how d o c t o r s o r d e r s several weeks ago He j t o t e a c h ! He is in t h e p s y c h o l o g y d e - h a s b e e n o n t h e P L C c a m p u s s e v e r a l p a r t m e n t a n d s a y s h e m a k e s good u s e | t i m e s s i n c e h i s d i s c h a r g e ! of t h e p s y c h o l o g y t e x t b o o k s h e u s e d in j Mr Hauge's class at P L C He r a t e s his p r e s e n t j o b a s " very i n t e r e s t i n g w o r k . " " I t ' s j u s t like c o m i n g h o n when I c o m e b a c k to P L C . " h e a d d f r J I t ' s good J u l e e n M a t t e r n , ex '42. now a t t e n d t o s e e t h a t P L C h a s c ^ r i e d o n h e r i n g t h e U n i v e r s i t y of W a s h i n g t o n , h a s sports " H a r r y reports ' h a t the tech- been chosen to direct t h e Beta T h e t a n i c a l division d o e s n ' t ,*6arry a n o r g a n - Pi m a l e c h o r u s t h i s y e a r in t h e a n n u a l ized a t h l e t i c p r o g r a n ? . a n d h e h o p e s t o s p r i n g s o n g f e s t i v a l t o be h e l d o n t h e be a b l e t o d o n a G l a d i a t o r s u i t a f t e r U W c a m p u s t o d a y In competition


of eligibility in c o n f e r e n c e p l a y . A d dresr: Sgt. H i r r y Lang. Central Ins t r u c t o r s Softool, B u c k i n g h a m A r m y Air F i e l d . F o r t M e y e r . F l o r i d a Karl Olsen. w h o left PLC with the A r m y r e s e r v i s t s , Is s t a t i o n e d w i t h s e v eral o t h e r PLC boys at C a m p Robinson. Arkansas. Address: Pvt. Karl Olsen. 19'45998. Co. A. 62nd Bn.. 13th R e g t , C s m p Robinson. Arkansas


with throo other m e n u groups for f e s t i v a l h o n o r s , t h e B e t a T h e t a Pi c h o s e J u l e e n t o d i r e c t t h e m in h o p e s of r e t a i n i n g t h e c o v e t e d t r o p h y w h i c h they h a v e won the past two years. Lt. a n d M r s A r n o l d K e t l e r , ex-"41. i M a r e e l l a F r e d e r i c k '41 > of V l c t o r v i l l e , California, were h e r e a week a g o visiti n g f r i e n d s . Lt K e t l e r is s t a t i o n e d w i t h the Army Air Corps. Lt. Ed R a n d a l l , e x - 4 1 . r e c e i v e d a m e d a l f o r b r a v e r y In a c t i o n r e c e n t l y . H e is s t a t i o n e d In t h e S o u t h P a c i f i c w i t h t h e A r m y Air C o r p s . D e l o r e s G r u b b '42 a n n o u n c e d h e r e n g a g e m e n t to Richard L a n g s e t h on S a t u r d a y . M a y 15. N o d a t e is s e t f o r t h e wedding.

W a l t e r C S c h n a c k e n b e r g was guest s p e a k e r a t t h e m e e t i n g of t h e F i r e s i d e g r o u p h e l d in t h e r e c e p t i o n r o o m S u n d a y . M a y 16. H i s topic w a s "FellowLt R o b e r t G . M u l l e n '38 will be be s h i p . " S p e c i a l m u s i c w a s p r e s e n t e d by m a r r i e d t o E v e l y n B e n t h i e n S a t u r d a y . E u n i c e K n u t s o n . H j o r d i s R o g e n . a n d J u n e 5. in t h e B i b l e P r e s b y t e r i a n F r a n c e l l e S c h o c h E u n i c e T o r v e n d led C h u r c h . T h e y o u n g c o u p l e will m a k e t h e devotions and prayer. their home near Jefferson Barracks, M o . w h e r e L t M u l l e n is s t a t i o n e d . MISSION SOCIETY G e o r g e B r o s '41 w a s m a r r i e d t o H e l g a T h e R e v . J . P . P f l u e g e r . a d v i s e r of H u s b y . s i s t e r t o G o r d o n H u s b y 41. o n t h e M i s s i o n S ociety, g a v e a t a l k o n M a y 15 I n T u l a r e . C a l i f o r n i a , w h e r e I n d i a , i t s p e o p l e a n d i t s religion, t o M r B r o z is a n a v i a t i o n c a d e t . t h e g r o u p o n M a y 12. M r P f l u e g e r D o n a l d H e p p , ex-'39, is a p r i s o n e r of s e r v e d a s a m i s s i o n a r y in I n d i a b e f o r e t h e J a p a n e s e in t h e P h i l i p p i n e s , a c o u r p a r t i c i p a t i o n in t h e l a s t W o r l d cording to word received. War. H a a k o n K l r k e b o '41 is a n e n s i g n In t h e N a v y Air C o r p s a n d Is s t a t i o n e d in GLIDER CLUB W i t h a n e y e t o n e x t f a l l t h e G l i d e r Y a k i m a . H e is n o w t a k i n g a c o u r s e t o a flight instructor. C l u b h a s e l e c t e d Alice P f l a u m a s g e n C h a r l o t t e G r e g o r y . ex-'41. a n d R o b eral c h a i r m a n to head t h e organizing of t h e c l u b f o r n e x t S e p t e m b e r ' s a c - e r t B e r n t s e n w e r e m a r r i e d in P a r k tivities. E l e c t i o n s will be h e l d u n d e r l a n d M e t h o d i s t c h u r c h l a s t T u e s d a y e v e n i n g . Alice F o r d '42 w a s a n a t t e n d h e r s u p e r v i s i o n w h e n school r e o p e n s . a n t of t h e b r i d e . NOON DEVOTIONS M o r r i s E. F o r d w a s e l e c t e d a l u m n i A g r o u p of s o n g s w a s t a u g h t t o m e m r e p r e s e n t a t i v e t o t h e B o a r d of T r u s b e r s of t h e N o o n D e v o t i o n s g r o u p l a s t t e e s of P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College a t t h e week by Mr. S c h n a c k e n b e r g . T h e year's P a c i f i c d i s t r i c t m e e t i n g of t h e N. L. C. calendar for this group was wound up A. in S e a t t l e l a s t w e e k e n d . W e d n e s d a y w h e n Dr. R o n n i n g a d T h e p l a c e m e n t c o m m i t t e e , h e a d e d by dressed t h e g r o u p a t t h e last weekly Miss Nielsen, also assists g r a d u a t e s meeting. w h o are c h a n g i n g positions, or h a v e ALPHA PSI OMEGA not been placed* A m o n g those placed T h e A l p h a Psi O m e g a h e l d t h e i r r e c e n t l y a r e F l o r e n c e H a u g e '42, C l a r a s p r i n g s o c i a l M o n d a y e v e n i n g . M a y 24. Y u c k e r t '40, R u t h P r u l t t '42. O t i s F o r t h e f i r s t p a r t of t h e e v e n i n g ' s e n - G r a n d e '38, D e l o r e s G r u b b '42. a n d t e r t a i n m e n t . t h e m e m b e r s a n d i n v i t e d R o b e r t a R o b i s o n In T a c o m a s c h o o l s ; pledgees attended a t h e a t e r , a f t e r A r t h u r H a a v i k '42 a n d A r t h u r S i v e r t w h i c h t h e g r o u p a s s e m b l e d a t t h e h o m e s o n '32 in S e a t t l e ; E s t h e r S i v e r t s o n '42 of P r o f . K e i t h R e l d f o r t h e p l e d g i n g in E d g e m o n t ; M r s . E m l l i e B e n n e t t P e d c e r e m o n y . T h e p l e d g e e s a r e A n n e N e l - e r s e n '41 in K e n t ; P a t R o n i n g '42 in s o n . Lloyd N y h u s a n d V i r g i n i a S i d d e r s . V a n c o u v e r . W a s h . ; R u t h O p s t a d '41 in T h e y w e r e f o r m a l l y i n s t a l l e d y e s t e r - P u l l m a n ; a n d C a r o l i n e H o f f '40 in d a y a f t e r n o o n a t 4:00. Bellingham.

M A Y 28



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F r o m t h e w i n t e r s p o r t s p a r a d e we p a s s t o t h e s p r i n g s e a s o n , w h i c h i n c l u d e s Baseball this spring h a s been c o n f i n e d largely T h e Day Boys, however, did get to-

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20 f e e t 3 4

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(PLC), (PLC):


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BR. 4 6 2 9

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t i e d feu-

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pion two years ago. and

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w o n

Former Student Killed In Airplane Collision

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g o t h i m o n e p o i n t a g a m e i n b a s k e t b a l l a n d t h a t is a b o u t a l l i t w a s w o r t h o v e r at E l l e n s b u r g . Well. G e n t l e m e n a n d Ladies, a r e n ' t you c o l u m n I h a v e to write? Boy. I sure a m . . Snuff Said





y a r d d a s h a n d broadjump. running f i r s t l e g of t h e w i n n i n g- r e l a y t e a m ". T h o r p e c P L C i 87 8 5 - 1 7 2 B y s u b d u i n g t h e L o g g e r s of C P S 10 | P l a c i n K « « * > n d i n t h e d i s c u s t h r o w

O n t h e w a y b a c k f r o m E l l e n s b u r g " S p e e d Ball S c h m i d t got s t o p p e d by a state cop for exceeding the speed limit. Big Ted Iufer said t h a t H e r m a n rehim



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rents with Art b o t h t h e low a n d

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Russ Wiseman.



T h e

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of P L C t o r e c e i v e t h a t h o n o r t h i s y e k r . T o d a y , o u t of a l l t h e m e n t h a t

e a s t of t h e m o u n t a i n s a n d b r o u g h t b a c k s e c o n d p l a c e




v a a t u a w l the

firsts to help the

Washington Strombo s

b y t w o g o l f i n g s t a l w a r t s of W e s t e r n ! t h e f a s t t i m e Washington. Ernie Ludwick a n d Bob P l a c e d second

T h e s h a d e of b l u e a l m o s t t u r n s t o b l a c k i n t h e c o n t e m p l a t i o n t h a t o u t of t w e n t y - o n e g a m e s t h e L u t e s c a m e o u t o n t o p i n o n l y o n e . P a u l

to the girls a n d to the high school t e a m


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V i k i n g s of W e s t e r n W a s h i n g t o n t o u r e d

football a n d b a s k e t b a l l included G e r r y Lider. Eldon Kyllo! P a u l Bratlie. H a r t y Hoff. a n d football m a n a g e r W a l d o Elefson.





to play first j prior to Ihe W i n k o t o u r n a m e n t | ,n {hp annua, ]pague tourn

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working, f o u n d time to go to school a n d


b a c k s t r e t c h of


r u n n e r - u p ; t o w n r i v a l s . PLC"! t h i n c l a d s b e s t e d t h e j s i m m o n s of EWC at 4 32 5 After tourney L u m b e r j a c k s by a 64-58 score a n d j w l i y i i n g t h e h a l f m i l e in a t r o t . L y n n a t P a r k l a n d . M a > IS. a n d a v i c t o r y o v e r • y , e j d e d t L o g g e r s b y t h e s a m e j r a r « l through the 2 mile to smash l h t h e L o g g e r s of P u g e t S o u n d o n M o n - ! • same the record which has been standing d a y . M a y 17. o n t h e A l l e n m o r e c o u r s e . | C 0 U l U t n t h e s e c o n d e n c o u n t e r , h e l d ! s i n c e 1930 L y n n ' s l i m e i n t h e 2 m i l e May on t h e C P S oval Ster H a r s h the Lutheran linksmen completed w a s 9 5 5 5 a n d t h e old r e c o r d w a s m a n l e d , h e L u t p s 1,1 t h c l r f , r s t y e a r of s u c c e s s f u l c o m p e t i t i o n The i victory 10 11 2 L u t e s h a d d e f e a t e d S t M a r t i n s o n t h e ! o v e r t h r L o g g e r s - A p r i l 30 a t C P S H e honors

P a u l Polillo. c a p t a i n - e l e c t , w a s a n o u t s t a n d i n g J u n i o r , a l o n g with Erling

Holand t'


i n d i c a t e t h e w a y of t h e g a m e . A m o n g t h e o u t s t a n d i n g b o y s t h i s

>ear were C a p t a i n George Anderson and Ster H a r s h m a n . the only seniors


Glad Linksnicii 2nd -In Winko Tourney

o u t p a s s e d . a n d o u t - f o x e d t h e L u t e s a n d h a n d e d t h e m a 19 t o 7 s h e l l a c i n g . OI R GRID STARS

a l o n e QO n o t



t a k e s o n e of h i s p o i n t - w i n n i n g jumps.


win the event

m e e t h e k i at. S l t e n s b w g , .

i a n d 15 \ p o t n l s r e s p e c t i v e l y The Lutheran: tallies c a m e


" H i e s c o r e s w o u l d i n d i c a t e t h a t s o m e of t h e g a m e s w e r e n ' t s o h o t . b u t



r e c o r . W i t h a n a b u n d a n c e of f r e s h m a n m a t e r i a l o n h a n d , t h e B a r o n p a t e e d u p a few m o r e holes a n d

Whitehead overtook Central s B S m i t h in



j Coach

Olytnpia F r a n k i e Sinclair spelled d e f e a t for t h e flying Glads. He o u t r a n ,



W i l d c a t s p i l e u p a t o t a l of 9 2 ' . p o i n t s

f r o m t h e n on of






is s o m e t h i n g





T h e first g a m e , held at Port Angeles against the Coast G u a r d s m e n .





Lynn. Hal Berndt

Navy took j

;•**. d „ S e F S a " l U S S , e w h i r h f i n a l l y e n d e d (i t o 0 i n f a v o r of t h e L u t e s . »c Uie s p o t t e d P a u l " T h e R e a c h e r " Polillo in t h e e n d t o n e a n d p i t c h e d it right i n t o h i s h a n d s . M a n y c h a n g e s h a d t o b e m a d e a f t e r Kylloi p l a y e d


finish second to (he fleetfooted Central


T h e only trouble was t h a t thev .

this game. Baron shifted Kyllo f r o m end to Uckle. and



• Wmk«> t n t e k

s t a r t i n g his first year at school a s h e a d j

. e a c h . n e \ e r lost h i s o p t i m i s t i c a t t i t u d e e v e n t h o u g h t h e A r m y a n d m a n y of h i s s t a r t i n g l i n e u p




S t a r t i n g w i t h football, we h a v e n ' t a p e r f e c t record t o

can p \ e

d a y s of


i r i s a l m o s t o v e r w e c a n sit d o w n a n d r e m i n i s c e o v e r t h e

-.ft-JAlX—Ulg . Q i x u u n a t the



AMOCAT The Peak of Quality FINE FOODS Distributed by

West Coast Grocery Co.

Don's Pagoda T a c o m a W a y at 38th St.


M A Y 28. 1943


Rooms Redecorated j H. S. GlVE^ FLAGS MODERN VIKimS By Dorm Auxiliary 1 TO PLC CHAPEL PICMC IN PARK As








m e m b e r s of D o r m i t o r y A u x i l i a r y N o . 1 a r e d o i n g a f i n e J o b of f i x i n g u p t h e reception room a n d a music s t u d i o in






a g


will be r e a d y f o r c o m m e n c e m e n t w e e k - '

d e n t


were accepted music




F r 1 d a y

M a y






to t h e

T h e

Norman by

p r i n c i p a l of




brief talk. M r



Edvin Tingelhigh


a new rug niture.


T h e Dormitory group received a s u b - ! f l a ? M


o u r








Patricia cital on The







2. t h e

Pood Anita

L . S A. i

from Luther Seminary Minnesota, in a special

program, More en











F r a n c e l l e S c h o c h a n d Lsabe] H a r s t a d R o n a l d K i l d e . s t u d e n t in t h e F e r n Hill played




Agnes Isabel























o t h e r s c h o o l s of







Hanson i t




the the











t h e Pocket T e s t a m e n t week f r o m April 1

14 t o 21









Da hi Grocery M e m b e r s of I . G . A . Stores







total placement

next of




l h e i r




SEARS, R O E B U C K and CO.



W o m e n and Children. Lutheran


Insures f r o m


to 6 5 years.





Eunice Rod.









time as













in has











in a s u m m e r c a m p .









help I'ncle S a m at Keyport's Torpedo station, a n d



w a n t s t o w o r k in W e n a t c h e e ' s alloy plant. Betty Van long distance Tacoma.

A r n a m will be a



o p e r a t o r in




h a v e a similar Job in Colfax.


Bernice Bernhartsen. Ursula McDon-



will w o r k Transport.






Pacific '• Is

married to a m a n



Hanson, i






in a k h a k i u n i -







there . . . maybe

the corn doesn't

grow tall e n o u g h

in P a r k l a n d .


the hands


H. S. Honor Roll Pour








:! hearty




11 " v o y a g e , " a n d





to t h e i r daily e n -





A the

you m a y be sure n o t h -








last p a p e r for t h e year. now.


r e m e m b e r . If

to c o m e



year or





ready for the tember.


sports opening


in S e p -

to these t o p - n o t c h PLHS F o l l o w i n g is t h e h o n o r l i s t :




Mildred at


doctor's Brod-

E a s t e r n ' s in

Mountain Highway



2.80 i 2.66








T h e l a t e s t . . . t h e f i n e s t In


R E C O R D S or S H E E T M U S I C

2 33

Rev. Mikkel Lono h a s



resigned |

h i s p o s i t i o n a s d i r e c t o r of t h e G o l d e n i

C. E. B e r g l a n d H a r d w a r e Pipe

1. H e h a s r e q u e s t e d a l e a v e of a b s e n c e




c h a r g e of C o n g r e g a t i o n a l F i e l d S e r v i c e .

Phone GR. 8 7 8 0




Jubilee Campaign, to take effect July from




Lono Resigns Position The







Supplies 9 6 4 8 Pacific

Both his requests were granted. AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA ANDERSON Parkland. Wash. S A W

JETLAND & PALACRUTI Men's Clothing and Furnishings 9 2 8 Pacific A v e n u e T T T T T TTrmrvrrwwvvrrvvm

Skirts, plain a n d plaid 4.25 t o 5.95 S w e a t e r s 2-25 t o 4.00 T h i r d Floor.

A g e n c y f o r C l e a n i n g St P r e s s i n g






Mders florists

LUTHERAN BROTHERHOOD Legal Reserve Life Insurance for Lutherans




Your "After Graduation" Plans Should Start Now

H e r m a n L. Ekarn, President


will be s e c r e t a r y



Carl Fynboe

|FISIflEHf$ Wool



T T T T T » T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T » T f

to give d u e credit i

present; Vivien W e n h a m

Bernice Bernhart-


GR. 8 2 5 3


school h o n o r roll for t h e m i d s e m e s t e r |

Her associate offl- | Jewel D e B a u n

T h e girls c r u i s e d f r o m 5 to 8:30 p. m .



Furniture-Cabinet Shop W e s p e c i a l i z e In KITCHEN CABINETS

was o m i t t e d in t h e last p a p e r , a n d we I



Gladys J


a r e p r i n t i n g it n o w

will t a k e o v e r t h e o f f l -


g r a d u a t e school



B'rLs e n j o y e d a n e v e n i n g

Wednesday as their spring event. It was announced that



o f f i c e In

plans to travel



s i o n s . A r t h u r E d w a r d s will g o e a s t


Des Moines. Iowa, a n d perhaps stay


j cers a r e M a g g i e Hill, vice p r e s i d e n t ; : Cecelia Gardlin, s e c r e t a r y : F e r n Erick-



R u t h O'Neill plans to develop her





sviwt tooth *hile she works at the

> t h e s u m of 5 t o 2.


T h i s is t h e

98th & Pacific




j breezes in c o n t r a s t

Anderson Brothers Lumber Co.



Carrie Person

11 a n d


B r o a d w a y a t 13th




t o Join

of c o p y r e a d i n g b y p a c k i n g l u n c h e s f o r

| j ing went to waste, although plenty w e n t to waist.





she decides to wait until n e x t s u m m e r

Mildred Reese will e n j o y a r e t r e a t f r o m

Rogen. Iverson. Lider. Per-

j son. treasurer:

. . .






previous summers


t h e noisy p r i n t i n g s h o p a n d long hours

X j sen. publicity m a n a g e r .

Parkland Beauty GRanite 8 7 2 8

Who Is Eligible?



| j p r e x y Alice P f l a u m


G A . 1122







social *j






will w o r k



II: Gardlin. Daddow. Torvend

R u t h m a r i e T e n n e n t at Bremerton.

G A r . 5436





5456 S o . P u g e t

till 1 0 : 3 0 p . m .


S a t e r n , Lee. Y o u n g r e n . T w e e d e n . T h o r -



high school, for our

P f l a u m . Polillo. M a r t e n s . L u d w i g . B e r n -

c r u l r e







Sam's farm program are Helen Thoren land,



like t o w o r k in



E s t a b l i s h e d 1908




s i s t e r is a U . S. W A A . C . ) , s h e w o u l d


tournament. Teams are:

j cial







f o r m — s o r r y we d i d n ' t get his n a m e .

T h e






school. J e n l t a

ON T H E F A R M F R O N T Enrolled



f o r t u n e is b u b b l i n g o v e r

Three teams have been chosen and o n e g a m e p l a y e d in t h e r o u n d r o b i n




S c h u l t z will



Nellie Rlsa

Mossy Rock, Wn.

for work.

Johnson, who


i n g B i b l e s c h o o l i n h e r h o m e t o w n of

j T i e d f o r f i r s t p l a c e a t 2.80 a r e C a r l j 13' leifson. Nelson. Hawley. A J o h n s o n . T e a m I I s c o r e d "over T e a m I in F y n b o e a n d V i v i e n W e n h a m T h i s list j



So. T a c o m a W a y



s o n . B a t e s . A. B i r k e s t o l . H o f f





Puyallup. respectively

ald. Vivian Pearson. Pat Iverson. a n d W r e s t l i n g w i t h t h e p r o b l e m s of p o i n t . j i „ . . .... Ardis Severson plan to carrv a double r o u n d j r a t i o n i n g in S a f e w a y s t o r e s will b e I , load by a t t e n d i n g s u m m e r school a n d \vtth_ a Dorothy Cook, in T a c o m a . a n d Ivar w o r k i n g a n a f t e r n o o n s h i f t a s G . I. e l o n g a t e d p i e c e of w o o d s e v e r a / i n c h e s ; P i h l . B o t h e l l . J a c k L a w s p l a n s t o w o r k t h i c k a n d a b o u t 30 i n c h e s l o n g w i t h I w i t h h i s f a t h e r f o r t h e P e t M i l k C o . . h a s h s l i n g e r s a t M c C h o r d F i e l d . H e r b Baglien. a n d John p u c h f o r c e t h a t t h e r o u n d o b j e c t is d o i n g i n v e n t o r y w o r k . D a v e W r i g h t N i e n s t e d t . J o h n


to d a t e T h e y a r e H e l e n C h u r c h at Puyallup. Mrs Minnie Becker at Clover Laura




i n g at S e l d e n ' s in T a c o m a


f o r g o l d In t h e n e a r b y h i l l s . If y o u





\ Mrs 1

GRan/te 8 2 0 5





Hill a n d

direct playground activities in T a c o m a plans

s t r i k e It r i c h . A d . d o n ' t f o r g e t P L C ' s


•hartsen. Hatlen. Thomle.

Four Get Placed





to possible enrollees submitted to them.



C o m p a n y a t Fort Nisqually.





will d i v i d e h e r v a c a t i o n b e t w e e n w o r k -



<no r e l a t i o n

By M A R Y B E S S D A D D O W


interesting talk

i n c h a p e l o n T h u r s d a y . M a y 20. o n t h e early




the L u t h e r a n Old Polks Home

schools i n / M o n t a n a , and

go t o G r a n t s Pass, O r e g o n , a n d p a n



v i e w s of t h e o l d f o r t . M r s . G l o y d is t h e I t h e b o y s i n t h e s e r v i c e a n d s p o n s o r e d

gave an




In A d e l i n e

be covered.


isit P L C , a f t e r t a k i n g

p h o t o g r a p h i c ; offering, sent

d a u g h t e r of D r S p i n n i n g , w h o c a m e t o P i e r c e c o u n t y i n 1852 Mrs. Gloyd




As special p r o j e c t s thi; year this c o u n c i l a s s i s t e d in t h e L e n t e n D e n i a l

by t h e w e l l - k n o w n I n d i a n c a r t o g r a p h e r , several


w h e r e h e c o u l d s p e a k a n d b e o p e n f o r ' p i e c e of w o o d — I n consultation ball is h e r e .

M r s . F H. G l o y d p r e s e n t e d P L C w i t h wo p r i n t s of o l d F o r t N i s q u a l l y m a d e and




ture and


of t h e L u t h e r L e a g u e of N . L . e i A . T h e j p r o p e l l e d a c o n s i d e r a b l e d i s t a n c e a w a y council arranged several p r o g r a m s | f r o m t h e p e r s o n w h o is h o l d i n g t h e

Gift Given to School


help c a n


Washington, and

o v e r t h e o f f i c e of E x e c u t i v e S e c r e t a r y






s c h o o l f o r n e x t y e a r T h e o f f i c e will l a f f t h i n k t h e y c a n d o t h e i r p a r t b y h e l d ! h e 8 ' a d t o s e n d c a t a l o g s a n d o t h e r i n - j p i c k i n g b e r r i e s in t h e P u y a l l u p r e g i o n


Washington. Central

m a i n topic. "Resources tian "

dents presented.

c a n



we re-

conference meeting

S ^ ' o t z 'ed t h e o p e n f o r u m , a n d R e v R y d e l l of T a c o m a p r e s e n t e d

o n e of t h e n u m b e r s .

for next



T h e old q u e s t f o r h i d d e n a d v e n -



M o r e t h a n a n y t h i n g else. P L C n e e d s

b e e n i u-5










travel to Oregon

both college a n d

"t Looking back





Gilje. who







Stanley the

D e a n R o n n i n g h a s r e q u e s t e d all P L C -



Stuen. Hjordis Rogen and



'tes to cooperate in recruiting s t u d e n t s .


Accompanists were Waletta


General C h a i r m a n Norman Holm.

Nelson.! students

When Martin





to enjoy t h e

picnic style was served



C h a r l e s Blllingsley, Albert Nicholes


d e






t a k e n over by Lois Ludwig. vice presi-





has already


Metlakatla and Fairbanks. V o l u n t e e r s f o r w o r k In


- , o y e d b >' t h e L S A c o u n c i l t h i s y e a r . , P o s s i b l e r e c r u i t s . M r F y n b o e i s d e v o t t h o u g h m a n y of i t s l e a d e r s h a v e j ' n 8 h i s t i m e t o t h i s c a u s e , b u t t h e m o r e


the p r o g r a m were Stella Jacobs. Helen N o r m a n . Isabel



K v a m m e

a t St. chapel'


b e e n lost t o t h e s e r v i c e




stad. E m m a Thoren. Jeanette Burzlaff.

Flodstrom. Anita



w i n attt t w r p a r a i e r m



will h e a d f o r t h e i r r e s p e c t i v e h o m e s in

t h e chilly waters until dusk, w h e n t h e


Iverson gave her senior W e d n e s d a y . M a y 19.









In Puyallup.


"Where the Sea Meets the Land.'' a n d other Impromptu program numbers.

Monday even-



service a t t h e H e a d R a n g e r station at

pea I n a n e f f o r t t o e k e o u t a f e w f i s h engage

During! S E M I N A R Y S T U D E N T S

S t u d e n t s t a k i n g voice f r o m M r s their spring concert on



w h e r e h e will w o r k a n d c o m p o s e c h o r a l a s n u r s e m a i d f o r 60 m e n i n t h e f o r e s t r y



Music Studes Present Recital Last \londay Weiss




Scandinavians pranced

w i l l p r e s e n t a g r o u p of S e m i n a r y s t u -



group gathered

the dormitories on the campus.


agility which


when he hitch-hikes to South Dakota, m u s i c . M a r y P e t e r s o n s a y s s h e will a c t

L a r s g a a r d will v e n t u r e i n t o t h e b r a w n y

e f f o r t s of v o c a l i s t M a r c o S t u e n . s i n g i n g

t w e l v e y e a r s of e x i s t e n c e i t




S t a n A r l t o n will g o a long w a y h o m e

P e t e " A n 3 e f s o n T r m f i T R H i r ; a n t r J O T n r t t o Ttttarr


h a s d o n e m o s t of t h e u p k e e p w o r k i n I




to Its f o r m i d a b l e c o n f i n e s . S k i p Ness.

'h° '"wf

po- j collapsed u n d e r her a r d e n t efforts. T h e

re- j

s t r l c t e d to f a c u l t y wives, w o m e n f a c u l t y j L . S . A . a n d staff m e m b e r s , a n d pastor's wives i Its almost


I'tical a n d personal l i b e r t y — t h e A m e r l e a n w a y of l i f e .



o f

Mao -

A l a s k a Is c a l l i n g m a n y of o u r L u t e s

Stuen. ad-

S f o r — t h e f l a g of t h e C h u r c h , r e p - n a r r o w b r u s h w i t h d i s a s t e r w h e n t h e i r e s e n t i n g f r e e d o m of w o r s h i p , a n d t n e j o a r w i t h w h i c h s h e w a s r o w i n g a b o a t

s t a n t i a l g i f t t o h e l p in t h i s w o r k f r o m Auxiliary's


t h t e n v y of t h e b o y s

he showed during the heated g a m e played the Sound

t h e s y m b o l s of w h a t A m e r i c a i s f i g h t - j



. in t h e s p r i g h t l l n e s s a n d

Tingelstad point-

r e d e c o r a t e d walls, w o o d w o r k a n d floors,

the Pacific district W


of t h e g i r l s a n d

o u t d r a p e s i s n o w M r s DHLs' o f f i c e T h e t h e s i g n i f i c a n c e of t h e c h a p e l r e c e p t i o n r o o m w i l l b e r e s p l e n d e n t w i t h : s e t t i n g O n e a c h s i d e of t h e a l t a r w e r e

drapes, a n d re-covered f u r -



w e r e



f o r

M a y 18. t o a t t e n d t h e V i k i n g j b e s s D a d d o w w , n w o r k a s h i f t 1 0 1 , 1 6 Club plcnlc'at Point Defiance A clear I E v e r e t t s h i p y a r d s a s timekeeper or typist a n d a t t e n d night school ^ pyget p ) u s g l a s s v s m o o t h ALASKA CALLING! Sound waters greeted t h e Vikings on



t h e h i g h s c h o o l s t u d e n t * , » n d . t i s a r i-> IHO f r g a n i y a t i r v n

s t a d

furnished with a rug and


• Continued from Pa*t

N o r w e g i a n s a n d S w e d e s Joined forces | f l e l d


f l a g of t h e C h u r c h

o u r

o n



fl e

O l d M a i n T h e y p l a n t o h a v e a l l of t h i s w o r k d o n e by J u n e 4 s o t h a t I t

painted and


Survey of Summer Jofrs Coiiefuded












Insurance Risk!

your Buy




as a g o o d

Mast 1942-1943  
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