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Pacific ICuthrmn Cnllrgc SEPTEMBER 30. 1943

8 NEW MEMBERS ADDED TO STAFF

MESSAGES FROM NEW PRESIDENTS

Several new staff and faculty members are being welcomed this fall into the P.L.C. family Included in these a r e President and Mrs. S. C. Eastvold who came to Parkland in July to fill t h e positions of President and First Lady of our college. They come from Eau Claire. Wisconsin, where Dr Eastvold was pastor of First L u t h e r a n Church. Mrs. Joseph Enge. also from Eau Claire, has succeeded Miss Ivy Quale as secretary to t h e president, and is head resident in the girls' dormitory. Before coming to P.L.C.. Mrs Enge served the past eight years as parish secretary' in First L u t h eran Church. Eau Claire Her son. J e r rol. is a senior in P.LH.S. this year. Mr Enge is a government inspector in Skagway, Alaska Returning a f t e r a year's absence is Mr. Clifford Olson, well-known on the campus in the days of the spectacular football teams. He is in charge of the men's athletic program, and conducts a physical education class Thursday evenings. Our new school nurse, replacing Miss Astrid Kasen. now in Wenatehee, is Mrs N. H. Wangen T h e infirmary room in t h e basement is being redecorated and will be made into a pleasant hospital room and office for Mrs. Wangen. T h e Rev. and Mrs. Wangen come from Bemidji. Minnesota, where Mr. Wangen was pastor. Rev. Wangen is helping wi*h the engineering work around the school Their son. Joseph. Is a f r e s h m a n here. Filling Mrs. Linka DeBerry's place as secretary to the Registrar is Mrs. Irene Dahl Hageness. P L C . graduate of 1930. She is experienced in this work, as she preceded Mrs. DeBerry as secretary from 1930 to 1938. Her husband. Olai Hageness '31. is superintendent of Pierce county schools. Miss G e r t r u d e Tingelstad. daughter of Prof, and Mrs. Edvin Tingelstad and a g r a d u a t e of P L C . in 1939. will begin work tomorrow as assistant librarian in our library. Miss Tingelstad received the B A. degree from Luther college in 1941 and a B.A.L.S. <of Library Science) from Michigan University in 1942.

Faculty Formally Receives Students PLC s t u d e n t s were welcomed into t h e college family for t h e '43-'44 session a t t h e faculty reception given on Sunday evening, September 19, in t h e redecorated recreation room. Heading t h e receiving line were Dr. a n d Mrs. S. C. Eastvold. to whom Miss Grace Blomquist. dean of women, introduced each student. T h e Rev. A. W. Rams tad was master of ceremonies for t h e short program given by faculty members. Dr. Eastvold. new college president, greeted t h e a t t e n d i n g students a n d officially welcomed t h e m as members of t h e PLC family for this year. T h e well-known faculty women's quartet, composed of Mrs. A. W. R a m s tad. Mrs. J . U. Xavier. Mrs. Clifford Olson, a n d Mrs. Philip E. Hauge. presented two musical numbers. Mrs. Rhoda Young was accompanist. Mrs. H. G. Ronnlng sang two vocal solos, accompanied by Mrs. G. J . Malmin. Birthday greetings were extended to Mrs. Lora B. Kreidler. former college president Dr. O. A. Tingelstad. and M a j o r Philip E. Hauge. now on active duty with the Army Air Corps.

Students Name New Leaders Priscilla P r e u s C h o s e n As A.S.B. Vioe-Prexy

JOHN O. LARSGAARD DR. S. C. EASTVOLD " T h a t your faith should not stand in t h e wisdom of men. but in t h e power of God."—I Cor. 2:5. Welcome to faculty and student body as we enter the fiftieth year as an educational institutitipn on t h e Pacific Coast! We are on the threshhold of the fiftieth anniversary of t h e coming of a few pioneer new-come/s who gathered here at P a r k land to d r e a m dreams of a great institution of hieher learning. A bare h a n d f u l of people, scarcely enough to fill a few offices, had the vision to begin a MARCH O F FAITH which has grown into a fully accredited high school and college of education Their faith did not stand in the wisdom of men. but in the power of God. This present student body will do well to paure at the threshhold of this fiftieth year and to seriously consider what those principles and precepts were which made those people of faith to persevere through great trials and difficulties. Our forbearers were poor, the times were bad i they always are when some work for God is attempted, it seems), and there was no prorpect of success except that which was in t h e possession of t h e men and women of faith and vision. Had the early founders, a n d their valiant helpers, been like some of their descendents and our contemporaries, they would have reasoned like this: "Well, we have so many personal problems of our own. and we are now in no condition to build; we better get alcng and let t h e next generation take care of t h e problem of higher Christian education." \ Pacific Lutheran College is not a saga (Continued on Page 4)

Having come to the realization t h a t PLC is now in a new period of growth, we the student

body must adjust ourselves

to the coming task. This is the time when this school should make traditions which the classes of tomorrow will uphold long a f t e r we individually are forgotten. Every thing we say and do in there halls will be a stroke in molding the f u t u r e of our alma mater Let us make the beginning of this second fifty years even more auspicious t h a n the first. This year we miss the boys who have entered t h e service and we pray God to help them as they accept the destiny to which He guides them. We who are still at rchool have also for our objective the successful prosecution of the war to a speedy and victorious end. Let us make this our resolution: t h a t we do all in our power to make this year a successful one. cooperating with the ad ministration to build Pacific L u t h e r a n College into a finer school . . . to the glory of God. JOHN LARSGAARD. A. S. B. President. ENROLLMENT College Liberal Arts Education High School Total G r a n d Total Boys Girls

Come Out Frosh, It's All Over Did you notice the striking fashion models t h a t invaded t h e campus last Thursday? Strange combinations of skirts, dresses, pajamas, hats, shoes, lampshades, lamps, and dolls—anything t h a t didn't belong together—were in vogue for newcomers. and unconventional conduct was t h e order of the day. T h e occasion was t h e rigorous t r a d i tional initiation of t h e new day a n d dorm girls and dorm boys into t h e realms of college and high school life. T h e Delta R h o G a m m a victims could be distinguished from t h e Delta Phi K a p p a lassies by t h e blue chairs they carried throughout t h e day. although the dorm girls were t h e ones who really needed such support, considering t h e previous

sleepless nigty spent in satisfying the whims of upperclassmen. 4 Teachers were surprised a t t h e vociferous greetings and kind attentions showered upon them by t h e initiates as they obeyed t h e behests of their student "superiors.'' The Day Girls were escorted to Tacoma where they measured the length of t h e walk between 11th and 13th a n d Pacific Avenue with a foot rule. Service men a t t h e Lutheran Center were entertained by Frosh vocal selections during which they were abandoned by t h e upper class escort. T h e fledglings are already planning the revenge they will take on next year's newcomers. Gcod luck, and congratulations, froshies, for being such swell sports!

Assisting President John Larsgaard with the executive problems of our student body is Priscilla Preus. newly-elected vice president Elections were held Thursday and Friday. September 23 and 24: Priscilla was chosen unanimously over her nonexistent rival for the office. S h e is a senior in the liberal arts division, and a day student from Parkland Catherine Morrow received the coveted position of senior class representative to t h e student council over her opponent Isabel Harstad Catherine is a Portlandite and should really help get things done around this campus on a speed-up schedule after her summer's work at the Kaiser shipyard Presenting the cause of t h e junior class is Corinne Fosso from Anacortes, who went unopposed by her classmates to gain a seat on the A.S.B Board of Control Ruth Nestegard employed political tac tics ydviilch she picked up from her work a t the state capitol this summer, to win over Marlon Soltman. a day girl. Competition was keen in the f r e s h m a n class for the honor of class representative, but Dorothea Ofstedal from Seattle gained t h e post over Agnes Roleder from sunny California. FROSH

CLASS

GETS

THE

MEN

The Senior class must have had an eye to the f u t u r e when it held its fall election. All four of its officers are girls. Isabel Harstad was chosen president and will be supported by Mildred Reese, vicepresident. I'Lee Rod. secretary, and Dorothy Blandau. treasurer Apparently t h e Juniors are equally cautious of possible calls from Uncle Sam. Gladys Andersen heads t h e all-girl cabinet as president and h a s as colleagues Vice-President Fern Erickson and Secretary-Trsasurer Anne Nelson. T h e Sophomores, a t long last, elected one man on their governing council, erstwhile student body advertising manager. Herb Nienstedt. as s e r g e a n t - a t - a r m s . O t h erwise, the regime is Amazonian, with Eunice Torvend; president ; Alice Kaaland. vice-president, and Thilda Hellman, seccretary-treasurer. Finally, those extraordinary f r e s h m e n went full steam ahead, and will probably be governed from camp this a n d t h a t in t h e future. Three men head the official roster. President Kenneth Lobeda, VicePresident Vale Burger. Treasurer Wesley Hillman. One girl. R u t h Jensen, captured a portfolio as secretary. Class elections were held last week d u r ing t h e f i f t e e n - m i n u t e rest period before chapel.

H i g h School E n t e r t a i n e d At E. T i n g e l s t a d ' s H o m e Professor and Mrs. Edvin Tingelstad held open-house a t their home Wednesday. September 22, for t h e high school students a n d faculty. The informal g a t h ering gave the high school division an opportunity to become acquainted. Charles W. Billingsley was elected president of t h e high school a t a meeting held Tuesday, September 21. Professor Tingelstad presided a t the gathering where Dorothy Parrish was chosen vice-president, Marjorie Winblade, secretary-treasurer, and Karl Bachner, s e r g e a n t - a t - a r m s .


PAGE TWO

SEPTEMBER 30. 1943

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

Elfc iHonrtng fflaat

Published lished every two weeks during the t h e school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Office; Room 130 Telephone: GRanite 8611 Subscription price—$1.00 per Year

Member

dissociated Cbfleftiate Press Entered as second class matter, October 2. 1925. at t h e Post Office a t Parkland. Washington, under the Act of March 3. 1879. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER

JOHN BAGLIEN CARRIE PERSON

EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Charlotte Swanson Special Writer Mildred Reese Reporters: Lola Mae Johnson. Anita Stuen, Agnes Roleder. Theodore Reitz, Waletta Hornshuh. Priscilla Pre us. Alice Brudie. and Borghild FlT*\old. Adviser Mrs. Ruth Franck s BUSINESS STAFF* Assistant Manager . Alice Pflaum Business Secretary Dorothy Nieman Advertising Manager R u t h Nestegard Circulation Cecelia Gardlin Servicemens Circulation Annabelle Birkestol Exchange Grace Birkestol Solicitors: Fern Erickson, Carolyn Hawley. Alice Kaaland. Ollie Tweeden. Marian Butler. J u n e Belew. Frank Pavia. Thilda Hellman. and Priscilla Preus. Adviser O. J . Stuen

Alpha... Since our new president. Dr. Seth Eastvold, has been welcomed by every possible group 011 every possible occasion, this column can do little more than extend a greeting to one who has already been adopted as head of the PLC. family, and who must surely feel by now that he "belongs." Our sincerest wishes go to you. Dr. ami Mrs. Kastvold, as you lead us in the Golden Jubilee year of our school's existence. GREETINGS, FELLOW STUDENTS! This is the beginning of a new school year for PLC.. It's much like other PLC. openings for the past ">() years much like last year's, for instance EXCEPT that now VOL are the student body . . . brothers and sisters in the PLC family. Again, as in other years, there is much to be accomplished, but perhaps our Golden Jubilee Year brings 11s more tasks than ever, with fewer students to carry them out. Therefore. we should examine our individual talents and contribute generously in making this fiftieth anniversary year truly significant in the building of this Christian college. Come to think of it, we have inherited 11) years of experience and traditions which have passed down from student body to student body. Most of our heritage has been of great value. However, a certain tendency has developed among us, how far back we cannot say, which is hindering our progress, and causing us to do less than our best. It is the "last minute" preparation habit. Every old student will know what I mean extemporizing in place of solidly preparing. Activities planned on the day of their schedule will not have the backing of all the students, because the average PLCite will not know what the "score" is. Program chairmen should remember that they have a strong competitor in the commercial entertainment places off our campus which plan their activities with skillful effort.

-ALUMNI-

jTute £ Cissies' LantCHt

A*/****'

Lorene Gargea, ex- 43, and Melvin Dalmar Wilson of F o r t Lewis were m a r r i e d on July 3 in the home of t h e bride's parents in Tacoma. The Rev. E. A. Larson, formerly on the P.L.C faculty, performed the ceremony J e a n n e Lahey, ex-'42, played the piano; and Vivian Pearson 43 sang two vocal solos. Bernice Bernhartsen and Margaret HIU, present students, were c a n dle-lighters. Pouring a t the reception was Laura Midlsater '43. Following a wedding trip to Olympia and Hood's Canal. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson are a t home a t 528 So. 58th street, Tacoma.

Before Herr Schlckelgruber's name Was changed to one of wretched fame--. tSome-sajr ti should changed ,once_ more To epithets they keep in store) We h a d some men at P.L.C. . . In numbers more t h a n twenty-three And girls could have their pick of many . T h a t is if they had wanted any . . . But now proportions are reversed . . T h e girls' dorm is about to burst . With females these old walls are crammed . . . With Coeds every room is Jammed . . And males the prized collegiates are . . . Especially in G. J.'s choir . . They get attenUon everywhere . . . From Ronning's den to coed's stare As sign of their priority . . They hold the great majority Of offices—(oh. depths of grief) . . . Both student prex and fire chief . . . Their grades are of such great concern . . T h a t even Hornshuh says he'll t u r n . . . Vera O. Taylor '39 was wed to Ralph Away from sleep and restful hours . . . To elevate his m e n t a l Floyd Winslow in Tacoma on J u n e 25. powers . . . Which really is a lot to ask . . . W h e n it is such The young couple are making their home a giant task . . . But for t h e girls we c h a n g e the story . . in San Antonio. Texas. Grades are not yet their aim and glory . . . For less and less Lois Lents, ex-'42. has been Mrs. Ted of their sweet time . . . Will be spent reading ancient rhyme Roth since her wedding ceremony in . . . And Psych and Comp and College Zo . . . T h a t profs American Falls. Idaho, on July 11. The still claim they ought to know . . . Instead they'll brush up on their wiles . . . And cram away on winsome styles . . . To new home is in American Falls. Margaret Davidson. ex-'43, and J o h n captivate these rare examples . . Of brains and brawn and Paul Logan exchanged marriage vows in Adam's apples. t h e Vaughn Congregational church on J u n e 11. The Rev, Arthur Logan, f a t h e r of the groom, performed the ceremony. Charlotte Swanson, present student, was a candle-lighter. Mr. Logan was graduated from Linfleld college a n d received his PYt. Rudolph B. Johnson. ex-'43, tenor soloist in P.L.C. bachelor of divinity degree at Eastern Choir, wishes to thank all those who contributed notes in his Baptist seminary in Philadelphia. T h e , Saga. He wants some fan mail! Address: 19145759. 4th Battalion. couple a r e a t home in Anacortes. Student Regiment. F.A.S. E.C.C. No. 36, Ft. Sill. Oklahoma. On August 11 EUen Swanson "42 a n d Pvt. Martin Gulhaugen. ex- 43. member of the Choir a n d Ens. W. Eugene Torget were married in M. M. reporter, is listed from the New York City post office the Tacoma home of the bride's a u n t . Mrs. and may be overseas. Address: 39328650, A.P.O. 7185. c / o PostBertha Nelsson. Maxine Rosenau '42 was master. New Ypfk. N. Y. Martin was the first writer of this the bride's only a t t e n d a n t . Ens. Torget is column. ' stationed in Tillamook. Oregon, with t h e Burt Thorpe and Ster Harshman. graduates of '43, are in Navy. naval officers' training a t Columbia University. New York. Oliver Malley, U.S.N., ex-'41, a n d Gloria Roy McKinley. Leslie Whitehead. Ray Kapus. and G u t t o r m Thoren, ex-'41, were united in marriage on Gregersen. ex '43. are enjoying warm weather a t C a m p Hood. J u n e 24 In Mt. View L u t h e r a n church. Texas. J u n e 2 was t h e wedding day for Betty Kermit DuBois. ex-'42. stocky quarterback, visited P.L.C. Luton, ex-'42. and Sgt. Bion Bierer a t during registration week. He has been stationed a t F a r r a g u t Merced. California. After a honeymoon in Naval Training Station. Idaho. Yosemite National Park, t h e newlyweds Bob Larson, ex-'43, visited P.L.C. during t h e first week of have made their home in Merced. Sgt. school before returning to F a r r a g u t . Idaho. Bierer is stationed a t nearby Merced Air Gus Anderson. ex-'43. basketball star, returned to t h e Old ba^e. Main quite frequently during the first weeks of school. He was Joseph L. Bakketun, ex-'39. and Caroline stationed a t Walla Walla during the summer, a n d is now a t J a n e Crummack were married on J u n e 26 St. Mary's College. Calif, for pre-flight training. in Seattle. Following a honeymoon in Marv H a r s h m a n '42, one of P.L.C's. Little All-Americans, British Columbia, they returned to Seattle visited P L C . during registration week. Marv is a chief specialto make their home. ist in t h e Navy Air Corps a t Pasco. Wash. Noreen Stendal '43 and Bob Tommervik Jordan Moe 42, visited P.L.C. recently. He is stationed in 41 were united in marriage on J u n e 29 Seattle in connection with Alaskan communication. in Kent. I'Lee Rod, present student, was a Marvin Shaw, former M. M. associate editor, and Harry bridesmaid, and Sterling H a r s h m a n '43 Soloos. baritone in t h e '43 Choir, visited P.L.C. d u r i n g t h e was the groom s best man. Vocal solos sumiper. H a r r y s address is: Pvt. Harry Soloos, Lake Forrest were sung by Patricia Iverson "43. Mrs. College. Lake Forrest. Illinois. Linka DeBerry "38 poured at t h e recepEd. Note: Because of space shortage it will be possible to tion following t h e ceremony. Mr. T o m m e r list only a few of P.L.C's. service men in each issue. But all vik is stationed in Seattle with the Coast Information regarding former P.L.C. students now serving in Guard, a n d Mrs. Tommervik has a teachUncle Sam's armed forces will be appreciated by the M. M. ing position in Seattle. s t a f f , and eventually published.

yith tht Boys in Service

Students on Radio Every Monday morning a t 10:45 is s t u dent day on t h e air f r o m PLC. Local student talent will present a 15 m i n u t e broadcast over station K T B I , Tacoma. Marion Soltman is in charge of a r r a n g e m e n t s for this program. A. S. B. President. J o h n Larsgaard. addressed the radio audience Monday morning, September 27. From Tuesday through Sunday of each week, t h e college administration presents a 15 minute devotional period.

and Omega All of us have noticed the improvements in our buildings—the new "rec" room, the chapel renovations, the new hospital room, and other additions. We should treat these enhancements and our equipment generally with decent care, not only to show our appreciation to our generous friends who have contributed to our comfort, but also because our own self respect should make us desire orderly surroundings—desk carvers and doodles de lux, avaunt!

BACK THE ATTACK with more War ftonds! •

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SEPTEMBER 30. 1943

COMPETITION PLANNED FOR LUTHERAN MEN In spite of t h e present shortage of m a n power a t . P L C . , competitive games in basketball a r e planned for this winter Coach Cliff Olson. PL.C.'s famed football a n d basketball coach for many seasons and mentor of t h e renowned PL.C. football teams of 1940-41. is again heading the physical education d e p a r t m e n t for men. Each Thursday evening students from t h e college and high school divisions who cannot take P E. in t h e a f t e r n o o n will participate in basketball, boxing, tumbling. rope climbing, and calisthenics. As t h e r e will be no intercollegiate games in basketball. the schedule will Include many i n t r a mural games. A few games with McChord Field and o t h e r local teams are planned. The a f t e r n o o n class under the direction of Mr. Schnackenberg includes a varied program of calisthenics a n d sports. The class meets every Monday and Wednesday a t 3:45 P. M. T h e r e will be n o organized football team this season, on account of t h e scarcity of males on t h e campus. So f a r t h e only glimpse of football has been a few games in t h e a f t e r n o o n a n d evenings on t h e f r o n t lawn. I n addition to class work. P. E. credit will be given for tennis, golf, football, and swimming.

COLLEGE HAIRCUTS

F o r m e r P L C i t e s T r a i n i n g in N . J 3 a k o t a

These are former PLC men who were called July 1 under t h e Navy Reserve Officer Training program. They are now stationed at the S t a t e Teachers' college in Dickinson, North Dakota, training under t h e Navy V-12 program. They are all Apprentice Seamen and will remain as such until they have finished their college education, a f t e r which they will go to Midshipman's school. Pictured above, l e f t to right, back row: Arthur Larson, Sophomore. Tacoma; G r a n t Mortensen, Freshman. Parkland; Theodore Iufer. Sophomore, Tacoma; Em 11 Lucas. Junior. Centralia, Wn.; Charles Loete, Freshman, Kapowsin, Wn.; Orwoll Da hi, Sophomore, P a r k l a n d ; Earl Gullberg, Sophomore, Parkland. Front row: Richard Langton, Junior, Tacoma; Paul Pflueger. Junior, Seattle; Norman Holm. Sophomore, Alaska; Dean Martin. Sophomore, Kapowsin; H a r t m a n Hoff, Junior, Tacoma; Gerald Lider. Junior, Seattle; Evan Carlson. Sophomore, Tacoma.

PLC TO PARTICIPATE IN L. L. CONVENTION

From Rags to Riches ^The wreck room ,is no longer. , It has

PLC students will conclude t h e South become t h e "rec" room. A summer t r a n s Puget Sound Circuit Luther League Con- formation took place which turned one vention with a devotional program, given o f o u r f a m " y skeletons into a pleasing setting for t h e good time get-togethers. Sunday evening. October 3. a t Our Sav- ^ wa„s are two.tonedi and brown. lor s L u t h e r a n Church. Tacoma. Albert Bright yellbw curtains add a splash of Kuhn. chairman, has t h e following pro- tile linoleum covers thecolor. and floor, gram a r r a n g e d : Address by Dr. H. G. Even more important is the renova^oh

PARKLAND BARBER C. R. MARSH

Here Ronning. vocal solos by Marlon Soltman. o f t h e c h a P e l ' students 8ather t0 spend t h e most Important p a r t of each and a violin selection by Albert Kuhn. rfay a n d t h e c l e & n w a ] J s & n d c e l l i n g a n d

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The program begins a t 7:30. At t h r e e o'clock Sunday a f t e r n o o n there will be a Choral Union Concert under t h e direction cf G. J . Malmln f e a t u r i n g PLC a n d T a coma Church Choirs a t Our Savior's Lutheran Church. Main speaker a t t h e Convention will be Dr. S. C. Eastvold. president of Pacific Lutheran College, whose subject is "I Love My Church." T h i s is In accordance with t h e convention theme. •"Building Tomorrow's Church." The Convention will begin Friday evening. continuing through Saturday to Sunday evening. All PLC students are Invited.

Mountain Highway

S. P. O. Initiates Frosh

BROOKDALE. WASH

The new upper-class a n d f r e s h m a n day boys were introduced to the student body Monday. September 27. during chapel exercises. Fred Hornshuh presented t h e group, a n d Richard Bates made a brief speech of welcome. Both were here last year. T h e new students are: Wesley Hlllman, Joseph Wangen. Earl Ahrens. Virgil Baker, Vale Burger, Carl Erlckson. Robert F r e d erlckson, LaMonte Hedlund, Kenneth Lobeda, J o h n Lund, Frank Pavla. Chester Torgerson. G r a n t Whitley, J o h n Gaul, Cliff O'Neill, Jerrold Thorpe, a n d Anders Liljas.

RAUS ' CHC I KEN DN I NER ORCHARD HILL on Spanaway Bus Line

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COLF - TENNIS - BASKETBALL WHATEVER YOUR CAME — WE HAVE SUPPLIES FOR IT

WASHN I GTON HARDWARE CO. *

PAGE T H R E E

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

924 PACIFIC AVENUE

linoleum floor lend dignity to t h e place of worship. I n the dorm, the partition on t h e third floor has been taken down, as now this story is used for girls exclusively. T h e f u r n i t u r e In each room has been painted white. An infirmary is in the process of being built in t h e downstairs northeast corner. which will contain a hospital bed and other equipment for t h e care of the indisposed.

'"Big S i s t e r s " F e t e F r e s h m e n Coeds Day and dorm, girls alike gathered in t h e college recreation-room, colorful with fall flowers, yesterday afternoon for the first official AWS social affair of t h e year. The late afternoon tea was sponsored by the "Big Sisters." Senior, Junior, a n d Sophomore girls. In honor of their Freshmen "Little Sisters," and other e n tering coeds. Mrs. S. C. Eastvold, Mrs. E. M. Barofsky, Mrs. Joseph Enge, a n d Miss Grace Blomquist extended greetings to the girls. Representing the various organizations on the campus open to coeds were: Lois Ludwlg. D P K ; Alice Pflaum, DRG; Carrie Person. WAA; Mildred Reese. AWS; Anne Nelson. Llnne Society; Rhoda Lee, LDR; and Nora Kjesbu, combined Devotional Groups. To complete the program, vocal, piano, a n d flute solos were offered by Emma Thoren, Agnes Mykland, and Elizabeth Bailey, respectively. Catherine Morrow gave a reading, "WUhelmlna Nut Tries to Enter College." An added feature of the tea this year was t h e installation of the new AWS officers by Lois Ludwig and Rhoda Lee. members of last year's cabinet. Those installed were Mildred Reese, president; Isabel Harstad, vice-president; Marion Soltman. secretary; Thilda Hellman, treasurer; and Eunice Torvend, advertising manager. Following t h e program refreshments were served. Mrs. S. C. Eastvold poured. Isabel Harstad as general c h a i r m a n headed the roster of committees. Assisting her were Marlon Soltman, program, and Doris Jurgerson and Agnes Mykland. refreshments and decorations. TWENTY-THIRD STREETS NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE MEET and TREAT at our Fountain

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Phone MAin 7469 23rd & So. K St. Tacoma, Washington 5

WAVE QUALE VISITS PLC Ivy C. Quale. WAVE petty officer third class, visited P.L.C. Monday afternoon. Miss Quale, secretary to Dr. O. A. Tlngelstad last year, joined t h e WAVES during the summer. Reporting a t Hunter College. , New York, she was given a three week indoctrination course a n d one week of specialized training which entitled her to a specialist rating. Miss Quale is stationed a t Seattle, engaged In recruiting. Miss Quale finds Navy life Interesting as well as educational. She says t h a t a t H u n t e r College, 1500 women a r e p u t through training every month. There a r e approximately 200 branches of service from which a WAVE may choose her work, T h r e e choices a r e given, a n d aptitude tests determine from these the field for which each recruit Is best fitted. Miss Quale Is recruiting in Tacoma for four days. From here she will go to Olympia, Aberdeen, a n d back to Seattle. By Thursday, she hopes to have all her frlepds and every Interested woman she contacts In Tacoma In the WAVES. DIRECTOR MALMIN RECRUITS MEN Fifty-one per cent of the entire male enrollment here is singing In t h e "Choir of the West." pride of PLC. Of the fifty voices In t h e organization, twenty-two a r e male, and G. J . Malmin, director of the Choir, says he is well satisfied with t h e singers he h a s gathered together. Joining with L u t h e r a n choirs f r o m T a coma. t h e Choir will help present a Choral Union Concert a t Our Savior's Lutheran Church, Tacoma, a t 3:00 p. m„ Sunday afternoon, October 3. T h e group will make several local appearances and, if possible, the traditional tour.

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i


SEPTEMBER 30, 1943

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

PAGE FOUR

President Eastvold Visits Middle West

Faculty

L oses Members

CLUB

Many of our staff are absent from roll call this fall. Dr O A. Tingelstad. form- NOON DEVOTIONS The campus noon-day devotional group — „ . ,. „ ^ er president of PLC. now resides in Dr. Eastvold made a hurried trip t o *"* * — ^ Bremerton, where he is engaged sn defense is again headed by Nora Kjeebu. last year's Minneapolis. Minnesota, where he met v m k ^ ^ president. She will be assisted by J e a n e t t e Nayy y a r d s with Church leaders from throughout the National defense also claims Rev Mik- Burzlaff. vice-president, a n d Geraldine Olnation and Canada in t h e interest of the kel Lono. former vice-president. Mr Paul scn. secretary-treasurer Faculty adviser, CENTENNIAL movement of the N L. C. Preus. high school chemistry, and Mr. pianist, and L S. A representative will __ .. . . „„ „ Philip Strombo, P E. coach, who are be chosen later. A T h e meeting was held on September If your Wednesday noons are free, you working in the shipyards. Dr Olaf J o r 23 and 24 at Central Lutheran Church. d a h , ^ w Q r k i n g ^ ^ shipyards and will be welcome a t t h e meetings of this Minneapolis. Dr. Eastvold delivered the conducting an evening class in physics, group. main address a t the formal banquet on Rev. Ernest Larson. Swedish teacher. Thursday evening. September 23. In t h a t ^ devoting all his time to his church. „ . .. . This summer Miss May Crosno. Engaddress our President stressed the lm•' lish and History of Wash, instructor, a t portance of completing the Centennial t e n d e d J o h n H o p k i n s U n l v e r s l t y i n W a s h . Fund ingathering before Christmas of this i n g t Q n D c At present she ^ ^ SeatUe -ear ' As a member of t h e ' Centennial Central Committee. Dr Eastvold has had a great deal to do with t h e Forward March of F a i t h which has gathered so m u c h momentum in spiritual and material results during the past five years. It Is reported t h a t the pledges made to this great objective now have passed two million dollars but that t h e hope of t h e committee is t h a t the pledges shall reach the three millions of dollars before t h e campaign ends this year. Whatever surplus is derived from this effort throughout the nation will likely be used to f u r t h e r reconstruction in China a f t e r the war. extend home missions on all fronts, with t h e Pacific District sharing, a n d in taking care of our Christian schools in this hour of grave crisis. It is t h e fond hope of P L C . friends that our college may share liberally in this ingathering. In commenting on this. Dr. Eastvold said: "It wil* take much hard work to finish this task, and I sincerely hope t h a t the people of t h e Pacific District will join in with all their strength, together with t h e College, so t h a t this undertaking may find us ofr> the P a cific coast doing our full and reasonable share. We cannot expect to s h a r e the blessings if we do not do our p a r t in carrying t h e burden and meeting the challenge. Every person who has made a pledge should pay it in full on or before t h e last due date. November 1. All others should be honorable and come forward with a voluntary gift so as to make the success worthy of t h e one hundred years since we started our work i s a Synod in t h e year 1843. May God bless this great effort for our good and t h e glory of God."

Eastvold's Message

erty. and for our s t a n d a r d s of f a i t h and scholastic order. It c o s t s ' m u c h to be an American citizen today, but we declare t h a t our freedoms a r e worth all they cost. T h i s is equally true of our s t a n d a r d s of Christian education. J u s t as unconditional surrender in our enemies d e m a n d s unconditional support by our citizenship, so also we must develop unconditional consecration to our callings as students

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Staple and Fancy Groceries Agency for Cleaning and Pressing

PIPER FUNERAL HOME 5456 SO. P U G E T SOUND

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Meeting once a month at homes of staff members, the girls, in addition to their own participaticn, hear talks by pastors and ether speakers of this district. DELTA PHI KAPPA Under the leadership of Lois Ludwig. who was chosen president last spring, and recently elected Anne Nelson vicepresident. Isabel Harstad secretary. Doris Jurgerson treasurer. Thilda Hellman firechief. and Gladys Andersen, social chairman. t h e DPK <dorm girls' sorority i is well under way on its program for the year. T h e girls decided to have a regular social committee to work in conjunction with Gladys Andersen, social c h a i r m a n . Its members a r e Catherine Morrow. Carolyn Hawley. and Agnes Roleder.

Pacific

ftowl

ANDERSON CROCERY

I

time will be Rhoda Lee, who will enter office with Agnes Mykland as vice-president. Anita Stuen. secretary. Euojce Torvend. treasurer, and Ruth Wallen. historian. Mrs. Carl Fynboe will continue as faculty adviser for t h e group ~ The purpose of L.D.R. is to promote t h e spread of Christianity with spiritual and financial help. I n addition to aiding the Shishmaref Mission in Alaska, the^ local branch sends gifts to t h e Children's Home in Everett, gives an a n n u a l Mother's Daytea In the spring to honor mothers of the students, women faculty members and faculty wives.

]four

to t h e

;

stallation of new officers. Wednesday. Oct 20. Assuming the presidency a t t h a t

ANDERSON BROTHERS LUMBER CO.

cember he was made a Captain, and in W h " e "

Parkland. Wash.

COll ge a n d

*

high scho 1 kst

°

we end in defeat even though we some day have a diploma to place in some dresserdrawer somewhere. Students a n d teachers a n d all of us either are on the m a r c h forward or we are going backward. Let us sincerely attack every form of ignorance in t h e power of God. DR. S. C. EASTVOLD. President of Pacific L u t h e r a n College.

»

.J

E)S

void will be t h e setting for the candlelight ceremony traditional in L.D.R. in-

CHRISTMAS PORTRAIT

Air COrpS ' H C W8S a m ° n g 7.000 Yanks to arrive in the Middle East in October of 1942. While stationed there he visited Palestine twice. After 22 years of service at PLC, Dean Hauge was called into t h e Air Corps as a 1st Lieutenant on J u n e 25, 1942. and was sent to Miami. Florida for basic training. Completing his training a t Macon. Georgia, and T a m p a . Florida, he was sent overseas in September. 1942. Last De-

promotion

LDR T h e home of President and Mrs.

-

Latest mail from M a j o r Phillip E. Hauge, P L C s soldier dean, on leave of absence, was headed. " I n Sicily." During t h e first part of t h e s u m m e r Major Hauge was located "in North Africa" with t h e

a

which was carried out under t h e supervision of Mildred Brodland. Waletta Hornshuh, a n d Marion Soltman. and on t h e usual installation banquet, for which Mary Peterson a n d Arlyne Johnson were appointed to complete a r r a n g e m e n t s D.R.G will meet every third Tuesday of t h e month in t h e Day Room. {

MISSION SOCIETY The Mission Society met last night to elect officers and begin their work for t h e year, which includes t h e supporting of a Bible student in Madagascar and the studying of the foreign mission field.

Miss Astrid Kasen, school nurse, is in FIRESIDE t h e D e p t o f P u b l i c Health. Chelan CounFireside held its first meeting of t h e wenatchee. ty year Sunday evening. September 26. when Mrs. Elizabeth Bondy, G e r m a n teacher, a group of about forty students gathered t f t h e summer on a dude spent par Q She is in S a n F r a n - in t h e reception room for a singspiration ranch in Montana. and business meeting. J o h n Baglien led c j s c o this fall. in scripture reading and prayer during Mrs. Linka DeBerry has resigned her • t h e devotional half hour. Albert K u h n position as secretary to t h e registrar. As played two violin solos. y e t she has no definite plans. Herbert Nienstedt is Fireside president jVy c . Quale. Dr. O. A. Tingelstad's secretary of last year, is in t h e WAVES, for the first semester. Assisting him will be Agnes Mykland. vice-president, a n d Dorothea Ofstedal. secretary-treasurer. J o h n n y Larsgaard, student body president, was honored with the p a r t of fire chief. (Continued From Page 1) T h e society elected its two L. S. A. repof people of wealth, power, and temporal resentatives. Isabel Harstad and Albert influence. R a t h e r it is a record of f a i t h Kuhn. Louis Johnson was unanimously and sacrifices made by countless friends, elected to continue his duties as candle an army of people which caught t h e vision lighter for our daily chapel services. of a great call of God. The dreams of DELTA RHO GAMMA / x pastors, laymen and women have been in Alice Pflaum. spring-elected president process of translation into an accredited of Delta Rho G a m m a , the day girls' college which is destined to become one sorority, presided at t h e election of other of the leading colleges in the state and officers for t h e ensuing year in the Day in the family of colleges in the nation. Room, Tuesday, September 21. This college has been a great and noble Carrie Person was elected recording w c r k l n 7 | ^ d l r e c t l o n of training the rissecretary, Muriel Baird corresponding ing generations of five decades to under- secretary, and Betty Christenson treasurer. stand t h e meaning of American citizenEmphasis of t h e meeting was placed ship. as well as citizenship in the Kingdom on an informal initiation of new day girls of God. Hundreds of former students a r e scattered everywhere in m a n y earthly callings who t h a n k God a n d the teachers I for what they have gotten in t h e class rooms, in t h e unofficial contacts, in the chapel hours, in the counsels of friends and 98th £r teachers, in their private devotions and prayer hours. Some things have changed, and some things ought to change, while the good old Apostolic f a i t h ever remains. The f u n d a m e n t a l lessons will always be the : ame but the methods may undergo remodelings. We are training an army in body. mind, and soul for a great forward march of onslaught on sin in t h e form of ignorance and unbelief. We are not satisfied to have P.L.C. remain in a form o f m e d i o C r a c y . "provincialism""and~ backw a r d n e s s . W e aim for higher heights for our students l m p r o v e r a e n l s jn o u r prop_

MAJ. HAUCE ON MOVE IN SICILIAN AREA

April he received r a n k of Major.

NOTES

VICTORS ' MARKET BROOKDALE

(°)

FEATURING

( Hollyivood Shadograph ) AND DE LUXE

( Haloette) PORTRAITS

(^_p

We'll photograph you now—To thrill him Christmas Day. You have only until October 15th to mail gifts to army men and until October 31st to men in all other services.

Krug-Lutz Studio 762 Broadway Opp. Winthrop Hotel


"• Pacific ICnthcccUt College OCTOBER ,14. 1943

U. of W. Luther Club To Entertain L. S. A. T h e Luther Club, local chapter of the Lutheran S t u d e n t Association on the University of Washington campus, will be host to t h e PLC chapter on Sunday evening. October 17. a' the University L u t h e r an Church. Seattle. LSA members from PLC will present a two-hour program from 5 to 7 p. m.. a f t e r which the Luther Club will entertain PLC students in a get-acquainted recreational hour Arranging "he program for PLC is Doris Jurgerson. who has d r a f t e d much" good PLC talent for this inter-city meeting. R u t h Towe will play a piano solo. Hjordis Rogen will sing, and Shirley Hulbert will play a t r u m p e t solo. The boys' quartet, composed of Albert Kuhn, J o h n Larsgaard. Carl Fynboe. and Ed Sandvig. will sing several selections. J o h n Larsgaard will lead the gathering in devotions and J o h n Baglien is slated for an informal talk. Religious groups on the campus are urged to send as m a n y representatives as possible. All students are invited. Those attending must be responsible for their own transportation. Virginia Michelsen is serving as publicity director for the joint meeting

Extension

Classes Begin

P. L. C. is offering, through its Extension Division, several courses for t h e benefit of those who are unable to attend t h e regular day sessions. Two classes a r e under way and several others have been planned. Those interested in taking courses not listed should notify t h e registrar. General College Physics is taught Mon., Tues.. a n d Thurs. evenings in Room L-117 —Jordahl. A Sunday School Teacher Training Course is given Tuesday evenings in Room 113—Pflueger a n d Ronning. The following subjects are also listed: American Literature. Thurs. evenings. Room 113—Ranson; T h e World of Music. Mon. evenings. First L u t h e r a n Church. Tacoma—Weiss; Elementary S p a n i s h . Mon. a n d Wed. evenings. Room 127—Mrs. Jordahl. Elementary School Supervision. Thurs. evenings or Sat. mornings. Room L-116— Nielsen; Remedial Teaching, Wed. evening or Sat. morning. Room L-116—Nielsen; Contemporary World Affairs. Sat. morning—Franck; Physical Education for Women. Tues. evening. Room 127—Young. Evening classes are held from 7:15 to 9:15 p. m. and the Saturday morning classes from 9:30 to 11:30 a. m . '

L u t e s to T a k e to W h e e l s At A. W . S. S k a t e P a r t y

Piny Director

T h e Roller Bowl will be the destination of dormites and day studes alike on Friday evening. October 22. from 10 until 12 o'clock. Sponsoring the skating event Is the A. W

S. who urge everybody to

Choir to Present Reformation Cantata In observance of t h e Reformation Festival. t h e Choir of the West will present t h e Reformation C a n t a t a , composed by F Melius Christiansen. Sunday evening. October 31. in Central L u t h e r a n Church. Tacoma. Marion Soltman. sophomore music student. has been selected as soprano soloist for this presentation. Miss M a r t h a Orpha Moser. organist a t the Central L u t h e r a n Church, will play t h e accompanying organ music. Rev. O. Gornitzka from t h e L u t h eran Bible Institute at Minneapolis will be guest speaker for t h e festival. Director G. J . Malmin has announced his selections of special choir groups for this semester. In the boys' quartet are Albert K u h n . first tenor; J o h n Larsgaard. second tenor; Carl Fynboe. first bass; and Ed Sandvig. second bass. Composing t h e girls' quartet a r e Muriel Baird. first soprano; Francelle Schoch. second soprano; Agnes Roleder. first alto; Miriam Hopp. second alto. The girls' sextet includes Hjordis Rogen, Anita Norman. Marion Soltman, Helen Flodstrom, Ruth Jensen, and Vedis Huseboe. DON'T YOU KNOW WHAT "S" DAY IS . . . ?

'Ghost Wanted' Play Cast Chosen P L e e R o d to Direct Student Production

t u r n out. Tickets sell for 35 cents. A truck is being rented in which all dorm students are required to ride. Day students may also find room in this conveyance. but to insure a ride, tickets must be purchased by Thursday. October 21. The following committees are in charge of t h e a f f a i r : transportation. Mary Petersen and Joan Satern; tickets. Betty Bates, c h a i r m a n assisted by Priscilla Preus. R u t h Jensen, and Florence Reiman; advertising. Eunice Torvend.

I'Lee . Rod. College of Education Senior from Everett, plans fall dramatic offering.

M e m o r i a l Services H e l d F o r P L C H e r o of B a t a a n Memorial services were held for Lt. Harold Johnson last Friday evening at Luther Memorial Church. Tacoma. Lt. Johnson died in a Japanese prison camp on J u n e 29. "Kayo." as he was called at school, was graduated from P. L. C. in 1937. While here he was prominent in the Linne society a n d was on t h e Saga Business S t a f f . Harold entered t h e army air corps in J a n u a r y . 1941, and in November of t h a t year was commissioned as an a r m a m e n t officer. He was wounded in Manila but recovered sufficiently to fight on B a t a a n . He was taken prisoner when B a t a a n surrendered on April 9. 1942. Gen. George C. Marshall, chief of staff of the U. S. army, and Gen. H. H. Arnold, commander in chief of t h e army air forces, have written letters of commendation of Lt. Harold Johnson to his parents. Mr. a n d Mrs. Fred Johnson. 1666 South 42nd street. Tacoma.

Pushing the Weedend Clock Around For more t h a n half of t h e dorm s t u - In. The daylight hours are spent a t vardents a t P.L.C., the weekend means a ious tasks—doing laundry, cleaning rooms, and. perchance, even studying. Those with visit home. unspent allowances may go downtown At about five-thirty p. m. Friday there shopping. The dining hall is an empty seems to be a certain Gremlin t h a t pulls place a t dinner. Only about six tables the studes in t h e general direction of are filled as compared to eighteen on Mother and t h e pantry shelf. Various weekdays. On Sundays first "chow call" comes at ideas have been set f o r t h concerning the identity of this Gremlin. He may be home- 8:30. with hot. delicious butterhorns on sickness. But t h e n , who would become the menu. At 11 t h e church bell rings and homesick in five days? or would you? most of the dormites a r e to be found in T h e f a c t that home is so near may aid and t h e pews of Trinity Lutheran across t h e abet t h e Gremlin's efforts, as some of street. Several sing in t h e Trinity Choir. these PLCites, in f a c t quite some, live After church everyone enjoys a regular within 40 or 50 miles. All in all, a n d Sunday dinner. I n t h e a f t e r n o o n comes quite a p a r t f r o m Mr. Gremlin, most of the inevitable pairing off and t h e strollus agree t h a t there's n o place like home, ing along t h e campus by-ways, with a n d whether our habi'at is neighboring putting on the greens as a favorite sideSeattle or f a r - a w a y Portland, we're head- lines. A few, an infinestimal few. might ing t h a t way. time, tide, and our pocket- be found preparing for Monday's eight o'clock. books permitting. In t h e late afternoon the rush begins; For those few who needs must weekend cn t h e campus, t h e r e a r e numerous ways all roads lead to Parkland, and t h e weekof filling t h e void. F o r the most p a r t enders return with plenty of noise and these days are t h e dormites own. On bustle, and pleasant boxes from home to Saturday breakfast is served a t 8:00 a . m., share with those who have kept t h e dorm but m a n y of t h e students prefer to sleep fires burning.

Coming Events Sunday, October 17: L. S. A. meeting a t University Lutheran Church. Seattle. Luther Club of Unlversi'y of Washington hosts to P.L.C. Friday. October 22: A. W. S. Roller S k a t ing Party. Sunday. October 31: Choir sings R e f o r m a tion C a n t a t a at Central Lutheran Church. Tacoma. "S" Day: Guess! Monday through Friday, November 8-13: Mid-term exams Friday evening, November 19: Play. "Ghost Wanted." Sunday, November 28: Inauguration of Dr. S. C. Eastvold as President of P a cific L u t h e r a n College a t Trinity L u t h eran Church, Parkland. Arrangements are in progress for an a l u m n i dinner 'o be given at t h e Teachers' Institute which is slated for October 21.

Student

I'Lee Rod. senior In the College of Education, has been chosen to direct Guernsey Le Pelley's three-act mystery-comedy play. G H O S T WANTED, for t h e all-school fall dramatic presentation. This will be t h e second student-produced play in recent times on our campus, t h e first being "Lease On Liberty." directed by Ursula McDonald, '43 The premiere is set for Friday. November 19. I'Lee has had much experience in drama work here. In her sophomore year she played the title role in JANE EYRE and was elected to the Alpha Psi Omega chapter on our campus. She has also directed two one-act plays and was assistant director last spring for LEASE ON LIBERTY. Faculty adviser is Dean Walter C. Schnackenberg Herb Nienstedt. student body advertising commissioner, is business manager Committees will be appointed later this week. CAST IS CHOSEN Following try-outs last week, the twelveperson cast was chosen and announced. Herb Nienstedt has landed t h e p a r t of Hugo Bromley, who answers the ad for a ghost and is more scared t h a n scaring. His partner a n d manager is Jeffrey flail, portrayed by Sergeant Webster. / Romantic interest is found by the two boys in t h e pretty Stormgay sisters, Ginger and Gale, (Barbara Fixen and Betty Bates, respectively), who have advertised for the services of the latest thing in ghosts. They engage Hugo in this capacity to teach their G r a n n y Kate, played by Millie Reese, t h a t it is not wise to concentrate on ghosts, especially on such unattractive members of their realm as t h e zombies. Norman Jensen has the role of Professor de Vallan, t h e authority on zombies and voodoo who has beguiled G r a n n y Kate's interest. He is capably aided and abetted by Madam Zolga (Cassie Morrow) who insists t h a t everything moves in cycles, from bicycles to kilocycles. KUHN BUTLES ! Servants in t h e Stormgay household a r e ; Troddy, serving in t h e double capacity of I maid and cook, a n d Hatcher, t h e house! m a n . enacted by R u t h Fosso and Albert K u h n respectively. Adding to t h e eerie atmosphere is (Continued on Page 4)

On the On t h e s t u d e n t broadcast Monday, October 11, Mildred Reese gave a talk on A. W. S. a n d Hjordis Rogen gave a vocal selection with Francelle Schoch as accompanist. Appearing on t h e student's radio program. October 4. was Juleen Mattern. who addressed t h e listeners in a devotional program. R u t h Jensen played two piano solos. T h e administration has given the Monday session of t h e daily college broadcast over K T B I (10:45 to 11 a. m.) to t h e students who will recruit t h e speaking and music talent from their own number. Student announcers will also be used on the regular broadcasts on t h e remaining days. Mildred Brodland, J e a n e t t e Burzlaff, and J o h n Larsgaard have been selected and they will rotate in this capacity throughout the week.

(


PAGE TWO

(Hie fHnnrmg Mast

lished pvprv Published every two weeks during the .school school vear year bv by students of Pacific Lutheran College Office Room 130 Telephone: G R a n i t e 8611 Subscription price—$1.00 per Year

Member

Pbsocided Cbfie&iale Press Entered as second class m a t t e r . October 2. 1925. at the Post Office at Parkland. Washington, u n d e r the Act of March 3. 1879 JOHN BAGLIEN CARRIE PERSON

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER EDITORIAL STAFF

Associate Editor Charlotte Swanson Special Writer Mildred Reese Reporters Lola Mae Johnson. Anita Stuen. Agnes Roleder. Theodore Reitz, Priscilla Preus. Alice Brudie. and Borghild Frivold. Adviser Mrs. Ruth Franck BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Manager Alice Pflaum Business Secretary' Dorothy Nieman Advertising Manager R u t h Nestegard Circulation Cecelia Gardlin Servicemen's Circulation Annabelle Birkestol Exchange Grace Birkestol Solicitors: Fern Erickson. Carolyn Hawley, Alice Kaaland. Ollie Tweeden. Marian Butler. J u n e Belew. Thilda Hellman. and Priscilla Preus Adviser O J Stueft

OH, ACTIVITY! A

steady

casional

buzzing,

shout,

fills

intermingled

the

air

with

after each

an

oc-

class

has

d i s p e r s e d a n d s t u d e n t s g a t h e r in h u d d l e s t o d i s c u s s their social

OCTOBER 14. 1943

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

"mixers" needs.

and The

other ice

has

activities heeii

vital

broken

to and

their the

s t u d e n t ' s m i n d is r i d i n g o n h i s p a r t i c u l a r ' " T J B f e e o f i d e a s in 1110 m i d d l e of t h e f l o w o f a c t i v i t i e s . I n i t i a tion s t a r t e d the ice b r e a k i n g , t h e e l e c t i o n s s a w t h e pack b e g i n n i n g to m o v e , a n d then the peppy F R O S H got into the s w i m or should we sav flow.' and presented a "mixer." L e a d e r s a m o n g us a r e p l a n n i n g s k a t i n g parties, h o m e c o m i n g , all-school movies, d r a m a t i c productions, r a d i o p r o g r a m s , a n d m o r e i n f o r m a l gatherings like the f r o s h m i x e r . Hut s o m e s t u d e n t s still ask. " A r e we going to h a v e a S a g a ? W h a t ' s the I J u n e S o c i e t \ '.' S h o u l d t h e g i r l s t a k e o v e r t h e I . u t e Rooster organization.' What happened to the Tawasi Club.'" It is t r u e t h a t t h e r e a r e t r a d i t i o n a l a c t i v i t i e s that h a \ e not gotten u n d e r w a y so f a r this vear. T h e t r o u b l e l i e s in t h e f a c t t h a i r e s p o n s i b i l i t y f o r student activities and student administration has f a l l e n o n t h e s h o u l d e r s of a f e w h a r d - p r e s s e d s t u d e n t s . w h o m u s t n e e d s h a v e t h e i r f i n g e r s in e v e r y p i e if t h e r e is t o b e a n y p i e . Kven with depleted r a n k s t h e r e w o u l d be n o m a n p o w e r s h o r t a g e a r o u n d h e r e if w e h a d l e s s a d v i c e a n d m o r e h e l p i n m a k i n g things tick. If t h e c o m p l a i n e r w o u l d s p e n d m o r e of h i s t i m e p r o m o t i n g t h e a c t i v i t i e s h e t h i n k s s h o u l d b e m a i n t a i n e d , all w o u l d b e well. O f c o u r s e , in s o m e r e s p e c t s , w e m u s t c u t o u r c o a l t o fit o u r c l o t h . A n a l l - s c h o o l field d a y o r h i k e c o u l d fill t h e S a t u r d a y a f t e r n o o n w e u s e d t o s p e n d d o w n at t h e S t a d i u m H o w l c h e e r i n g f o r t h e (told a n d H l a c k . If t h e s t u d e n t s b a c k t h e m o v i e p r o j e c t , ( n o w in t h e h a n d s of t h e b o a r d o f c o n t r o l ) t h e " d e a d " Saturday night should become an evening of e n j o y m e n t a s w e l l a s e d u c a t i o n . O t h e r t y p e s o f r e c r e a t i o n a n d a c t i v i t i e s c o u l d fill t h e g a p s in o u r program. T h e b o a r d of c o n t r o l w o u l d a p p r e c i a t e suggestions. T H E R O O S T E R IN US Of c o u r s e w e s t u d e n t s , a n d the f a c u l t y too. like to " c r o w " a b o u t o u r big-little college. First, we t h i n k i t ' s p l e n t y g o o d b e c a u s e w e g o t o it. S e c o n d l y , w e a r e p r o u d o f t h e s t u d e n t s it h a s t u r n e d o u t . T h e s t a t e b o a r d of e d u c a t i o n likes t h e t e a c h e r s w h o w e r e t r a i n e d at P L C , t h e U n i t e d S t a t e s A r m y is m a k i n g g o o d use of the m a n y b e t t e r - t h a n - a v e r a g e P L C i t e s w h o have d o n n e d the khaki d u r i n g the past t w o y e a r s , t h e N a v y is s p e n d i n g t h o u s a n d s of d o l l a r s t o give f u r t h e r training to o u r boys w h o have the m a k i n g s of g o o d o f f i c e r s . W e p u f f u p a hit w h e n w e l e a r n t h a t f o u r o f o u r A r m y R e s e r v i s t s p l a c e 1,

^// OH a Monday Morning ^ By IMA LIL B l ' G G I E

- ALUMNI

^

The other day I went to class Because I had some time ' t o pass And had already skipped it twice Which Papa Franck would call a vice At first t h e room seemed very empty As I stood poised to make an entry But gathered in the farthest corner . < While Louis Johnson watched, a mourner 1 The girls were clustered in a huddle T h a t any gridster would befuddle In plowing through t h a t chummy mob I slipped upon an old corncob <It was the I n g e s t Kuhn could raise In his continuous plot of maize' And landed on the crux of things The talk was of engagement rings With Gladys J . and Florence R . Reporting on how nice men are At 8 08 the chatter ceased No one did move and no one sneezed By 8:09 it seemed quite sure . . . That we'd be free an extra hour . . Forty seconds, thirty-five . ' O h start t h a t clock to tick in jive> At twenty seconds, come on all I can't see Prof, out in the hall But up t h e walk on wings of light . . Our dear instructor hove in sight And to the portal dauntless r a n With speed and strength of S u p e r m a n . . A pause for breath, and then with grace He opened the door and won t h e race . 1 settled t a c k into a chair . With pen in hand a n d vacant stare . . . To get t h e l?cture down in ink . . To save until I had to think . . . Of cramming for t h a t final test . . Where knowledge must be manifest . . The day was fair—a -remlin small . . . T9 ga'her wool my soul did call . But suddenly I gave a s t a r t . . . My name was called 1 don't f a i n t my heart 1 . . . T m here.' said I in shaking voice Said ''rof. My dears, let us rejoice . . Our wandering pupil has .eturned . . . To join the ranks of you unlearned."

Eleanor Englund. 39. became the bride of Rodney Ellsworth Olson in Zion Lutheran Chfjrch, Everett, on Sept. 11. Following a honeyihoon at Lake Louise, the young couple will live in Mt. Vernon Mr Olson is employed there as bacteriologist in a laboratory for one of t h e dairi s Gladys Swenland, ex-'30. and Albert Stepphenson were united in matrimony early in September in t h e home of the bride's parents in Parkland The R e v . / j . U. Xavlcr, retired P. L. C faculty member, performed t h e ceremony. Eunice Billdt. ex-'41. and Pvt J o r d a n Moe 42. were married on October 2 in Zion Lutheran Church. Everett. After a wedding trip to Victoria. B C.. Mr and Mrs. Moe a r e at home at 1732 Eighteenth Avenue, Seattle Alvin "Bud" Lehmann. 39. and Dorothy Royn were married on September 18 In Tacoma. The Rev. T. O. Svare of Bremerton. former college pastor, officiated. After t h e ceremony, the newlyweds left for a trip to Seaside. Oregon. Evelyn Monson, 36. became the bride of Cpl W Harland Proctor Jr.. on October 1 in the home of her parents in Tacoma Mary Lou Preu. 33. was candle-lighter, and Mildred Monson, '36. sister of the bride, was an a t t e n d a n t . The young couple hopeymooned in Victoria. B C. Mrs. Proctor will continue with her government work in Seattle a f t e r her husband returns to Macon, Georgia, where he is stationed. Vernita Spooner, '40, announced to a group of friends Saturday afternoon t h a t she will marry Sterling H a r s h m a n , 43, a t Thanksgiving time in New York Mr. Harshman is now attending midshipman's school at Columbia University and will receive his commission as an ensign shortly before the wedding date Miss Spooner and her mother will leave for the East on November 6 Twin sons were born to Mr. and Mrs. Lyell C. Kreldler, '35. (Louise Jackson '35) of Tacoma on September 28 Our own Mrs Lora B. Kreldler Is grandmother to t h e ycung gentlemen. They have been named Myron Bradford—after their uncle. Myron Kreldler. "26—and Chandler Peter Lenore Huntington, '41, recently a n nounced her engagement to Lt. J o h n Stuen, '36 Miss Hun'ington resides in S a n Bruno. California, and Lt. Stuen is sta ticned in New Orleans where he is on the Navy Flight Standardization Board.

f ith tht Boys in Service HAROLD FALKENBERG. "42 choir member and campus workshop director, is an aviation cadet in the Army Air Corps training at Chico. California. Address: a c Harold S. Falkenberg 19033732. Chico Army Flying School. Chico. California CRAIG JOHNSON 43 in the signal corps of t h ^ Army Air Corps was recently shipped from the East Coast Tor overseas duty Craig visited PLC during registration week Address: Pfc. J o h n C Johnson 39195422. A.P.O 12475D ^ P o s t m a s t e r . New York. N Y. JAMES PETERSEN. '43 choir member, is a seaman second class. He is taking aviation machinist's training. Address: James Dale Petersen. S 2 c. AMM 9-44. Barracks 47. NATTC. Norman. Okla WALDO "Elbows" ELEFSON, '43. now a corporal in the medical corps was last reported on his way to Devins General Hospital. Devins. Massachusetts, for dental technician training for the Army ELDON " W h e a t r a n c h e r " KYLLO. '43 basketball and football star, is back in college in t h e Army Air Corps training program Address a s Orville E. Kyllo 19147085. Flight 11. 302nd C.T.D. iAir Crewi. Knox College. Galesburg. Illinois. G E O R G E FALLSTROM. '41 tackle on the PLC "Wonder Team." is believed to be somewhere in t h e tropics with t h e Army Signal Corps. Address: Cpl. G. Fallstrom. Co. D. 516th S A W Regt . A.P.O. 828. ^ P o s t m a s t e r , New Orleans. La. DONALD HESSELWOOD. '43 basketball player, is taking aviation cadet training at Chico. California. Address: a c Donald Hesselwood. 19112151, Sqdn. 5-B, Chico Army Air Base, Chico. Calif. STAN ARLTON. son of Prof A. V. Arlton and '43 freshm a n . is in Georgia for basic training. Address: 392121640, 6th Co.. 2nd Btn.. 4th Regt. ASTP BTC TIS. Harmony C h u r c h Area. Ft. Benning, Georgia. GLEN HOIBY. '42 football player, is also in Georgia In a medical detachment. Address: 505 A.A.A. Gun Bn. . S e m i , Medical Det.. C a m p Stewart. Georgia. G E O R G E THORLEIFSON '41. brpther of Lillian, is a specialist, first class, in t h e Navy. Address: Sp 1/c <A>. Quonset Huts. N.T.S., No. B. Norfolk. Virginia. BOB REITZ '43. brother of F r e s h m a n Ted. is a corporal in t h e ground crew of the Army Air Corps. Address: 39193322, Sqd. 444 FAFRD. H a m m e r Field. Fresno, Calif. MARV SHAW'S address was omitted in the last issue of the Mooring Mast. Here it is: Pvt. Marvin S. Shaw 19146605. A.P.O. 7185. Postmaster. New York. N. Y. MARV TOMMERVIK. PLC's Little All-American, now a chief specialist in t h e Navy a t C a m p Bennion, Farragut, Idaho, is confined to t h e Navy Hospital with scarlet fever. Our best wishes for a speedy recovery, Marv.

2, 1. o n a n e x a m i n a t i o n g i v e n t o t h e i r d i v i s i o n , o r w h e n o u r N a v y R e s e r v i s t s p r o v e t h e i r " m e t t l e " in o f f i c e r s t r a i n i n g , o r w h e n o u r W I T S ( W o m e n in T e a c h i n g Service) get h o n o r a b l e m e n t i o n . Good—all good. H u t let u s r e m e m b e r t h a t t h e r e is a d i f f e r e n c e b e t w e e n a h e a l t h y s e l f r e s p e c t a n d c o m p l a c e n c y ; a n d t h a t it's h a r d e r to m a i n t a i n a r e p u t a t i o n t h a n t o w i n i t ; a n d t h a t t h i s is 110 t i m e t o rest o n o u r laurels. T h e f e w of u s w h o a r e p r i v i l e g e d t o r e m a i n h e r e t o d a y d o well to praise o u r p r e d e c e s s o r s f o r m a k i n g o u r g r e a t l i t t l e s c h o o l w h a t it i s ; b u t i t ' s o u r j o b to k e e p p a s s i n g t h e a m m u n i t i o n .

Students Sponsor Movie THE POWER O F GOD. a full-length sound film produced by the Missouri Synod of t h e Lutheran Church, was presented in Chapel Tuesday evening. October 5. under the sponsorship of the Associated Student Body. T h e film portrayed the effect of t h e power of God on t h e lives of t h e people of Ellendale, a typical American community. It was shown a t t h e recent Luther League convention in Tacoma. That's

Right, He's a Reitz

T h e Reitz family is still with us! Since 1935 t h e r e has been a t least one of Reverend O. W. Reitz' children In a t t e n d a n c e at P L. C.. a n d it looks as though we won't run out of Reitzes for^some time to come. The f i f t h in lins, Theodore, a f r e s h m a n in Liberal Arts, is following in the footsteps of one sister a n d three brothers on the campus. All five have been members of the "Choir of t h e West." Elizabeth, '40, is now teaching in L a t a h , Washington; G e r h a r d . '39. Is student vicar of t h e Peninsula L u t h e r a n Churqh in Portland. Oregon. Armin, ex '42. is a t tending Wartburg College in Waverly, Iowa, and t h e Army has claimed Bob, ex '43. T h e family, whose h e a d q u a r t e r s is F a i r field. Washington, counts six other children—two girls a n d four boys—all prospective members of our s t u d e n t body. and. G. J . hopes, of t h e college choir.


OCTOBER 14. 1943

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

PAOE T H R E E

Olson Trains Future Gladiator Flayers

FOREIGN CORRESPONDENT ME PORTS ON NAVY LIFE OF FORMER PLCITES

As P L C . , along with similar ins'ituttcft.*: h a s largely become a cowl college. the girls will play a prominent part in the sports picture this year. Among other

' T h e following article was mailed to 'he Mooring Mast office by a former M. M r news reporter now training tn the Navy V -12 program at Dickinson. North Dakota. For personal reasons he does not wish to have his name revealed. I Although DSTC has replaced PLC in the alphabet of the 14 Glads training a t t h e Dickinson State Teachers College in North Dakota, no e t h e r school can ever replace Pacific Lutheran in their hearts. To these men. t h e real connotation of the much mentioned family spirit" is making itself more evident. They miss t h e tall fir trees, which rise out of Parkland"? pebbles; t h e little Chapel; the front steps; the lawn; the halls; and. oh yes. t h e kicking past Most of all. however, they miss the happy, relatively untroubled life of students and faculty, living, studying, working together in an atmosphere of sincere Christian fellowship Making the best of circumstances, t h e landlocked sailors have earned a good name for themselves at their new home. Harty Hoff. Lute trained entertainer, h a s taken an active part in two successful musical comedies: at the last show, produced to, aid the Bond Drive, he was master of ceremoniesj and wrote t h e script. Charles Bowser ' Loete Ls playing bang-up ball as first string end for t h e gold and b l a c k whoops. I mean blue and gray, a n d is also impressing his mates with his proficiency ' n mastering his studies During his few minutes of action in the only game played thus far Art Larsen. who, according to t h e coach, 'hits em so they stay hit," knocked out two Minot gridders a n d made t h e tackle every time t h e opposition sent a ball-carrier over the scrimmage line Art has been running second string backfield like a veteran and hits the line like a pile driver when he decides to delive r t h e mail personally He also sings in Navy glee club Earl Gullberg, Gerry Lider. and G r a n t Mortensen are turning out for football, as was Ted Iufer, who h a d to drop out because of a broken finger, Earl and Gerry have donated their "Choir of t h e West" voices to the glee club, too Paul Pflueger. Emil Lucas. Gerry Lider. Harty Hoff. and Dick Langton will complete their V-12 work the last of October and expect to receive orders at that time transferlin 6 them to midshipmen's school or some other station. Norm Holm, ex M M reporter, writes for the school and Navy publications. Dean Feathers" Martin (who has been adding poundage l a t e l y and Paul Blankets" Pflueger were among the War dancers and the smokers of the peace pipe in the traditional homecoming Indian Ceremonial held last weekend. Orv Dahl has been cited for his military aptitude and acts as regiments' commander at review Orv has been a big help to the otficers around 'he ship. Evan Carlson is associate editor of the Prairie Schooner, the unit's weekly ^iews roundup: is leading yells with Cheney s ex-yell leader. Fritz Esvelt. and recently put on a pep rally To round out his extra-curricular. Evan is in charge of the regiment's finances, operates the biggest retail Coca-Cola dispensary in the city, and will take charge of a modified canteen shortly. He has been acting as company-commander during reviews. Until S a n t a Claus gets his reindeer out again, at which time they hope to be back on the coast, the PLC men a t DSTC are indulging in memories. They hope t h a t members of today's student body realize t h a t they a r e attending the finest college in the world Ed note A picture of PLC men a t Dickinson, borrowed from the Western L u t h eran. was run in t h e las' issue of the Mooring Mast without a by-line for this courtesy We wish to acknowledge that loan with apologies for the delayed recognition of it.

possibilities plans are under way for int r a m u r a l m a t c h e s in golf which will inelude both male and female putters Looking into 'rack, the prospects are reasonably good With many able-bodied men in the high school divirion and several track men new to this college, a sizeable team may be organized next spring Returning is one of P L C s former track men. J o h n Baglien. mile and two-miler of last season Perhaps the biggest job today is to plan for the spor's of tomorrow That is what Athletic Director Olson is doing by training high school boys in calisthenics a n d basketball Olson is teaching t h e boys t h e f u n d a m e n t a l s of basketball in his Thursday evening P E class In t h e post war days there will be a ready,, pucleus around which to form formidable P L C 'earns. It is not only t h e M M. that is faced with a serious shortage of sports copy. A sports writer for Carrol College in Mon tana puts t h e situation this way: "Concerning organized sports a' Carrol. I quote cne of our greatest lyric poets when I say. There ain't none'

COLLEGE HAIRCUTS PARKLAND BARBER C R MARSH

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' JacarruCs Own Start Smart New Wool Dresses for school-into-career Third Floor

JOHN SON &HAYANDGRAIN ERSON- ETC. GROCERIES FLOUR On the Mountain Highway

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JANTZEN SKI SWEATERS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS FIGHTING EAGLE PARATROOPER

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LOW NET COST . . . life insurance is issued to Lutheran Men, W o m en. and Children ages f r o m birth to 65. T h e m e m b e r s of L u t h e r a n Brotherhood own 'he society, a n d t h e y alone receive t h e earnings. T h e r e a r e no stockholders.

The Women's Athletic Association s t a r t ed the t a l l rolling last "week when first turnouts of t h e season were held. According to Mrs. Rhoda Young, adviser of the group, volleyball heads the list of sports, which also includes fieldball. baseball, basketball, hiking, tennis, golf, and badminton In a few weeks teams will be chosen for a volleyball t o u r n a m e n t Officers of the WAA are as follows: Carrie Person, president; Margaret Hill, vice-president; Cecelia Gardlin. secretary; Fern Erickson. treasurer; and Bernice Bernhartsen. advertising manager. The sportsheads are Alice Kaaland, volleyball; Carolyn Hawley, fieldball; Margaret Hill, basketball; Betty Hatlen. baseball; Dorothy Melin. hiking; Alice Pflaum. tennis; Agnes Mykland. golf: and OUie Tweeden. badminton. 51

WASHN I GTON HARDWARE CO. 924 PACIFIC AVENUE

P. L. C. Women Plan Full Sports Program

TWENTY-THIRD STREET'S NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE MEET and TREAT a t oar Fountain

» m p us .• K onibings

We hear t h a t Vale Burger is commonly referred to in these p a r t s as Ham " Someone has requested the Inside story of Wesley Hillman's recent sojourn in the Civic Center Wonder if Dottle Nieman. Mildred Brodland and J u n e Bele\r remembered the six months edict on shoes when they took their thirteen mile walkathon last S u n day? A1 K u h n ' s week-end seems to have been a washout We hear he took three showers to drown his troubles Saturday A rag and a bone and a hank of h a i r " The practical joker had better take care Cause we've got a h u n c h who put it there— On Mrs. B's desk—and we might tell her! Competing for A s in P L. C. class rooms this year are Rev John H Soltman and daughter Marion. Rev Soltman Ls pastor of the First Evangelical Church in Tacoma. Marion, well-known here for her vocal contributions to our programs, has been a great help to her f a t h e r in his church work H a l Reitz. Burt Billdt. Skip Ness. Wenz Tiedeman, and Art Haavik. were around the college last week-end and t h e ratio of girls to boys in the Old Main jumped from 7 to 1 to 6 to 1. Football pictures shown by operator and commentator Rhoda Young a t the Frosh Mixer helped the PLCites to remember the Golden Age of football at PLC a n d t h e M M to 'hink how to fill the sports page John Larsgaard " R a t h e r t h a n study Logic in the Boys' Dorm. I would sit out by the kicking post . with . . a flashlight " Response by Al K u h n : "It t a i n t logical " After his impersonation of a stree' cleaner during t h e student program yesterday, Herb Neinstedt has -received a t least . . . one offer from the Parkland Street Department. Our present student body includes several present and future pastors. Two of them. Richard Bates and Carlisle Schafer. have recently been ordained. They a r e associated with the Northwest Bible Schools under Rev A. G. Schafer, Carlisle's f a t h e r . Richard has charge of East Side Chapel, and Carlisle is pastor of T h e Little Brown Church at American Lake North.

(

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Phone MAln 7469 23rd & So. K St. Tacoma. Washington

ORCHARD HILL on Spanaway

LUTHERAN BROTHERHOOD Legal Reserve Life Insurance for Lutherans MINNEAPOLIS

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^vto'44 OCTOBER 14. 1943

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

PAGE F O U R

Lyceum

D. R. G. H o n o r s O f f i c e r s At I n i t i a t i o n B a n q u e t

Series

Offered

Have you signed up for your ticket to the Lyceum jSeries? The PLC Associated Student Body has purchased 'hirty-five tackets to each of t h e four attractions of t h e Civic Music series imd is offering every student one ticket free of charge T h e list of free tickets to the concert of Claudia Arran. Brazilian pianist, has been filled, but there a r e still seats available for the Salzedo String Ensemble; the Metropolitan soprano. Giannini Duclllini. You may sign up for any one of these attractions on t h e lists posted on the bulletin board.

Mrs. S. C. Eastvold. Mrs C A Barofsky. Miss Grace BlomCjuISX. a n d Mrs J Enge were guests of honor at t h e a n n u a l installation and initiation banquet of Delta Rho G a m m a , t h e day girls' sorority. Wednesday evening. October 6, in the dayroom. Alice P f l a u m and Florence Reiman. spring-elected president and vice-president of t h e organization, presided at the installation of Carrie Person, recording secr e t a r y ; Muriel Baird. corresponding secretary; and Betty Christenson. treasurer T h e initiation of new day girls followed Program numbers included a piano solo by Ruth Jensen, a reading by Mildred (HAPEL Ql OTES Brodland. a n d a vocal selection by Emma Thoren Mrs Eastvold gave a short talk God speaks to us through the mind. concerning the responsibilities that should The think' process is always subject to t e shouldered by all college girls. the faith' process.—Dr. S. C. Eastvold. Mary Peterson a n d Arlyne Johnson, coWe arc not living out t h e purpose for chairmen for the a f f a i r , were assisted by which we were created until we give ourthe following committees: food. Lola Mae selves to God — Dr J. P Pflueger Johnson, chairman. Nora Kjesbu. Florence May this Chapel be the Stone of eviReiman. Waletta Hornshuh. and Helen dence' in your life to serve God —Dean H. T h o r e n ; entertainment. Betty Christenson. G Ronning. c h a i r m a n . Marion Soltman. Helen FlodChrist came to reveal God's will to strom. and Muriel Baird; decorations. m a n — R e v . A W Ramstad. J e a n e t t e Burzlaff. c h a i r m a n . Carrie PerChrist came to heal men of their inson. Emma Thoren. Dorothy Blandaw. firmities. caused by sin.—Rev. M. Nesvig. and Doris Herren. Education is not worth the losing o f ' Following tradition, the freshmen comyour soul.—Miss A. M Nielsen. prised t h e clean-up committee.

VERSE O* BOOKS

C LrU If MISSION SOCIETY Members of t h e Mission Society have elected an trtl-new s t u d e n t council to govern the a f f a i r s of the group. Paul Funk. Liberal Arts junior, is president; Geraldine Olson secretary-treasurer, and Alice Brudie. vice-president Representatives to the LSA council are Eunice Torvend and Joan Satern Meetings are held on alternate Wednes-

> O T E S days, during which t h e members hear outside speakers, and learn of t h e role the .missionary plays.in t h e mission field

Zime Was—

FIRESIDE Rev Olaf Jensen, pastor of the Messiah Lutheran Church of Tacoma and f a t h e r of Ruth Jensen, f r e s h m a n , was guest speaker at the Fireside meeting Sunday evening. October 10. He pointed out the need for students to guard their valuables —soul, body, character, and reputation The singing of favorite h y m n s completed t h e program The Fireside Society will meet every Sunday evening in t h e reception room On alternate Sundays there will be speakers and singspirations

Where are they' Moonlight nights pass slou'ly for me. I have been deserted. I stand forgotten on the crest of the hill AWS What has happened to the soft voices Hjordls Rogen. on behalf of t h e AWS. has been investigating what useful war work and slow footsteps that I knew' PLC girls can do. She suggests as a What has become of my vesper comproject t h a t 200 muslin tablecovers for panions' the recreation rooms at Fort Lewis be Time was when I was the object of much affection. I hen I was made by our coeds during the present school year. sought ,out and made much over Then I was the goal of many a trek DBU through the gathering shadows. Quite unintentionally, an account of Have they all gone' Am I left to t h e dorm boys' election was omitted from rot and decay' Oh. would that last week's paper We trust it is not too laughter were heard again across the late to inform our readers t h a t Albert evening. K u h n was elected president. Charles On moonlight nights you can Billingslev. vice-president, and Edwin see me silhouetted against the sky. Sandvlg. secretary-treasurer of the DBU God needs young, virile lives to spear- a lonely post on the brink of a hill. As proctor, air raid warden, and firehead His attack—to go and preach t h e .chlef. the boys chose Paul Funk. Albert Gospel.—John L. Baglien. WATCH FOR Nicholes as s e r g e a n t - a t - a r m s will help him maintain order "S" DAY

There is romance in everything—shoes Freshmen Splurge Fun and ships and sealing wax—and even in a routine news story. Your editor has At T r a d i t i o n a l Fest been firmly convinced of this ever since There was no rationing of f u n at the he gave one of his reporters an assignm e n t on t h e new library schedule, and a n n u a l "Frosh" mixer, held Friday evening. October 8. I t was an F H. A. a f f a i r she came back with—a poem i Frivolity. Hilarity, Activity>. The blue-print f o r a care-free, exciting "La Biblioteca" time was tooled to insure smooth assembly Are you seeking knowledge production by the collective frosh. with Perchance of mythical lore— Kenneth Lobeda. president, acting as chief Or do you wish to learn somewhat engineer. Say. of Egypt's vast store? Emcee for t h e program, which was Do you know you've eaten food planned by Ruth Jensen, was Miriam Extracted—yes—from coal. Hopp, setting the pace for the evening And have you read of t h e strange god with her own line of humor. Shirley Who a t e his children whole? (Harrietta J a m e s > Hulbert. blew out t h e notes to the tune of "The P a r a d e of t h e In what far land did live the man Wooden Soldiers." Vaudeville days were Who made an axe to float— brought to mind when Anita Norman and W h o of dead men must ever tell: troupe, and the three colored boys, disAdrifting in a boat? played their array of talent. Elizabeth Bailey a n d Ruth Towe played a varied Can you give names of small wee things flute a n d piano solo respectively. The T h a t govern in the air— chill of the evening came when Drs. WesAnd did you know there was a king ley Hillman and Andy Liljas from the Who grew feathers for his h a i r ? Zany Clinic performed a delicate operation. T h e maneuvers were definitely sucThe lore of distant lands a n d near cessful even though Patient Chet TorgerS t r a n g e thoughts of now and yore— son ungratefully expired. Our library holds in store for you From eight till half past four. Monday through Thursday. 7:30 to 9:30 Is an added evening boon. And Saturday's children may stay a t their books From ten o'clock until noon.

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The stork visited Dr a n d Mrs. Harold Leraas on September 28, 1943. The new arrival is J u d i t h Helen. •Doc" Leraas. P L. C.'s former science teacher, is remembered, among many things, for his enthusiasm on Linne trips. Those were the days before gas rationing, and long treks were the rule. Mrs. Leraas and Solvig were also prominent members of the faculty family. Solvig is now four years old and pleased with her new sister. Dr. Leraas left P. L. C. a year ago for a position a t Luther College. He will attend the Dental College a t Ann Arbor. Michigan, this year.

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(Continued From Page 1)

Azalea, t h e sea-going lobster woman from the nearby village, portrayed by Carole Neuser. She brings t h e law to the island to investigate t h e ghost stories in t h e persons of Sheriff Bradshaw, played by Carl Fynboe. and Nora Vane, who has an over-developed curiosity, as enacted by R u t h Jensen.

Wash.

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ALL THE GOODNESS THE NAME IMPLIES . . . HOMOGENIZED

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NOVEMBER 5, A. W . S.

MEDOSWEET KREAMILK /


»

Remember W.A.A. — Skate

(>ive to W SSF

Pcirtftr iCntluu-an CnUryr NOVEMBER 4. 1943

Five PLC Coeds Listed in College Who's Who Book

GHOST WANTED!

Five senior women from our campus have been chosen to have their names and biographies printed in t h e 1943-44 edition of WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Rating t h e honor are Catherine Morrow. Carrie Person. Alice P f l a u m . Priscilla Preus. and Charlotte Swanson. THE FAMOUS FIVE Catherine Morrow transferred from St. Helen's Hall Jr. College in her Junior year. She is a Senior class representative to t h e Board of Control and has been active in LDR. Fireside. Mission Society, and drama. Last year she was on t h e editorial staff of t h e Saga. Carrie Person has been prominent in Girl's Sports, a n d is President of WAA this year. She is business manager of t h e Mooring Mast a n d a member of t h e Choir of the West. Last year she was Junior representative to t h e Board of Control a n d a member of t h e Linne Society a n d Glider Club. The persons pictured above were all at Alice Pflflum has been prominent in Girl's Sports and last year was president the scent of the mystery of Ramshead are suspects of aiding the of- WAA. She h a s also taken a n active ' Rock p a r t in D R G affairs, and is president of Ghost! Back row. left to r i g h t : Catherine t h a t group a t t h e present time. She Morrow alias Madame Zolga; Mildred belongs to t h e Glider Club and to Alpha Reese alias G r a n n y Kate; a n d Betty Bates Psi Omega. This year she is assistant alias Gale Stormgay. F r o n t row: Norman manager on the business staff of t h e Mooring Mast. Priscilla Preus is vice-president of the S t u d e n t Body this year. She has been a member of t h e PLC Choir of t h e West. She was president of the Ski Club and a member of Linne Society Charlotte Swanson is associate editor of t h e Mooring Mast this year a n d was on t h e Saga staff for the last two years. She has been a consistent member of t h e Honor Roll, a'nd is active in the religious groups of t h e campus. ELIGIBILITY FOR HONOR The candidates were recommended by t h e faculty scholarship a n d curriculum committee a n d elected by t h e entire faculty. Last year, members of both junior and senior classes were chosen, b u t since a student can be listed but once in this (Continued on Page 4)

Chills and Laughs In Mystery Comedy Obtained for Nov. 19

"The living a r e not wanted here You'll see. You'll all see Not one of us is wanted" With these words Madame Zolga iCatherine Morrow), who is one of the few people who can raise a zombi, closes the first act of "Ghost Wanted." student produced play now under rehearsal. with I "Lee Rod directing. This action-packed, suspense-filled mystery is slated for presentation November 19 on the stage of the college gymnasium. Filling a double role as the drama's scared ghost and as business manager, Herb Nienstedt is able to show his true versatility. As Hugo Bromley of the white-sheeted clan, he is aided In his h a u n t i n g by the Monster of Ramshead Rock. In his capacity as business manager he has chosen the following committee heads: Tickets—Mildred Brodland; publicity Anita Norman; programs—T h i 1 d a Hellman; and house—Hjordis Rogen. Director Rod has named the other committees who will help with the backstage jVork. Daubing powder and rouge on the Jensen alias Professor de Vallan, Barbara i bewildered cast members will be the job Fixen, alias Ginger Stormgay. Herb Nien- of Marion Butler. Bernice Bernhartsen. stedt alias Hugo Bromley. (Sargeant Web- Hjordis Rogen. Mildred Brodland. and ster alias Jeffrey Hall escaped before the Corinne Fosso. Their work will be under photographer on the local squad could t h e supervision of Miss Blomqulst. Paul Funk is stage manager, with Asobtain his picture.) Local Order - 0 0 0. Sheriff Bradshaw. sistant Carpenters Ted Reitz, J o h n Baglien. Fern Erickson. and Cecelia Gardlin to hold the nails while he pounds. The set paraphernalia is in charge of Dorothy Nieman, who will be aided in her search for f u r n i t u r e a n d t h e like by Agnes Roleder and Dorothy tions to Oxford. Cambridge, and the UniGarber. Chairman of t h e property versity of London, Books t h a t have been committee is Virginia Seaburg, her sent overseas have gone via t h e neutral cohorts on the job being Virginia ship Gripsolm. In this country G e r m a n Michelsen and Lillian Thorleifson. and Italian student captives have been If you find one of your coats, a hat, a supplied with textbooks and other readpair of slacks, or the like missing near ing material. The f u n d is sponsored by t h e World November 19. it m i g h t be t h a t R u t h i e s t u d e n t Christian Association a n d is reg- Nestegard has authorized her deputies on j s tered with the President's War Relief the wardrobe committee to confiscate the

A DOLLAR FROM EACH PLC-ITE IS WORLD STUDENT FUND GOAL

PLC students will be asked to contribute a t least one dollar each toward the World Service drive, co-chairmen of the • l o c a l d r i v e - Betty Bates and Rhoda Lee. announ c e d a f t e r a meeting of student leaders with Miss S a r a h Webb, traveling s e c r e t a r y of t h e organization, on October 14 Contributions will be received from November 8 to 12. Miss Webb outlined the aRS0ciaL 0n s ' threefold program of bnngln 8 r e l i e f 1 0 student prisoners of control Board. Already s t u d e n t captives m L s s i n g l t e m f o r t h e u s e o f o n e o f t h e war internees ' - and refugees. Germany. China. Greece, as well as s p o o k s i n G H ° S T WANTED. Anita Norin L u t - v e a r s d r i v e f o r * u n d s - t o which P o l l s h refugees in Switzerland, have re- m a n ' G r a c e B l r k e s t o 1 ' a n d M i r l a m H ° P P the s t u d e n t s of p L C contributed along c e i v e d a i d f r o m t h e f i m d ! are the coeds who will help R u t h decide w i l h 533 o t h e r colleges, netted $160,000. ! what the well-dressed zombie will wear Every student and faculty member will j i n November, 1943. ^ coming campaign is launched with be contacted t h e hope t h a t the funds will increase as by one of t h e following so- j have t h e needs. licitors: Dorothy Rasmussen, Marian But- jC h o i r , O r c h e s t r a M e e t ' M i k e ' " At t h e ^local m e meeting e t i n g Miss Webb stressed l e rr"' A n n a Anderson. R u t h Nestegard. Dor- j H I T T H E ICE othy Nleman T h e Choir of t h e West sang over the the point t h a t f u n d s are now needed to - J u n e Belew. R u t h Wallen. 1 L O I N I L S I T O M O R R O W radio for t h e first time this year on Octo- buy reading material (to provide mental A 1 , c e Kaaland. Virginia Seaburg. Marion ! Don your red flannels November 5. a n d ber 22. T h e opening number was "Beauti- nourishment for the u n f o r t u n a t e s of t h e Carl Fynboe. Paul Funk. Chester | come to t h e WAA ice skating party a t ful Savior." followed by "Rainbow Bridge war) as well as food a n d clothing. This T o r g e r s o n - H e l e n Flodstrom. Millie Brod- Lakewood Ice Arena! of Prayer." "Praise to t h e Lord," a n d "The will enable former college students to con- l a n d ' A n l t a Stuen, Bernice Bernhartsen, This is t h e first PLCite venture into t h e frigid this season. Studes can skate Lord Bless You." A f t e r t h e broadcast. > tinue their education and. in some i n - a n d J a n e t Hauge. from 10:00 until 12:00 p. m. for 50 cents. Director Malmin discovered t h a t t h e l a s t ' stances, receive credit for it. British prisStanding room only in Baker-You Drive n u m b e r was sung off the air. oners of war are now sending in examinatrucks, so buy your tickets early Tuesday, October 26. t h e choir sang t h e Betty Hatlen is general c h a i r m a n . AsReformation C a n t a t a in chapel. T h i s s c a n t a t a was also sung a t Central L u t h e r a n Friday, November 5 - W A A ice skating i s t i n g h e r a r e R h o d a L e e ' advertising Alice Pflaum, transportation; Maggie Hill, Church t h e following Sunday. party. chairman, and Bernice B e r n h a r t s e n a n d T h e orchestra was heard over K T B I on Hot soup! DB.G. girls will serve it. for Monday through Friday, November 8-12 Ardis Severson, tickets. Thursday. October 21. This enthusiastic World S t u d e n t Service F u n d drive. a price, each Wednesday in t h e day room If you can't cut the figure eight, or if organization has worked on all t h e suitable are cordially tovlted Friday music a t h a n d and Prof. Malmin is buying ™ ' November 12: Movie. Laurel a n d you don't feel chummy with your skates. 'S U n D l e m e n t . their T.n PIT Iluncheon n n r h P r t n diet. Hiot " W o r H v ""Chumps P h n m n t aoft Oxford.' Hvfnrrf " . . . . . . . supplement Hardy. there's still t h a t "Worst S k a t e r " consolasome new pieces. T h e serving plan was approved a t the Monday through Friday, Nov. 8-13: Mid- tion prize, you know. monthly meeting of t h e day girls Tuesday. term exams. M.M.S Sent to Service M e n October 19. Alice P f l a u m . president, a p Saturday, November 13: D P K soldier Copies of t h e Mooring Mast are being pointed Nora Kjesbu and Marjorie Carlson party. sent to PLC boys in t h e Service. Approxi- to prepare and serve the first hot dish on Nora Kjesbu. Paul Funk, a n d J o h n BagFriday, November 19: "Ghost Wanted." mately 100 copies of t h e last issue were Wednesday. October 27. lien were speakers a t t h e last three MonAll-School play. sent to former students both in t h e United The locker room in t h e chapel building day morning broadcasts f r o m PLC over States and overseas. Contributions to help has been rearranged by Betty Christenson Thursday through Monday. Nov. 25-29: I s t a t i o n KTBI, sponsored by the associated pay for t h e cost of printing a n d mailing to afford greater convenience for t h e Thanksgiving vacation. j students under the direction of Marion extra copies will be taken when t h e Moor- users. Florence Reiman is making plans Sunday, November 28: Inauguration of 1 Soltman. Helen Flodstrom, Muriel Baird, ing Mast is distributed. for t h e redecoratlon of t h e day room. Dr. S. C. Eastvold. Homecoming. a n d Emma Thoren were soloists. student

"Soup's On" Wednesday Noon

Coming Events *

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Student Broadcast


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NOVEMBER 4. 1943

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

Stir i® miring iHnst

Published every two weeks during the school year by students of Pacific L u t h e r a n College. Office: Room 130 Telephone: G R a n i t e 8611 Subscription .price—$1.00 per Year

(Member)

(Newspaper i Member

Associated GoBe6*ate Press Entered as second class m a t t e r , October 2, 1926. at the Post Office a t Parkland. Washington, under the Act of March 3. 1679. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER

JOHN BAGLIEN CARRIE PERSON

EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Charlotte Swanson Special Writer Mildred Reese Reporters: Lola Mae Johnson. Anita Stuen, Theodore Reitz, Alice Brudie. and Borghild Frivold. Adviser Mrs. R u t h Franck BUSINESS STAFF .... Alice Pflaum Assistant Manager Dorothy Nieman Business Secretary R u t h Nestegard Advertising Manager Cecelia Gardlin Circulation Anna belle Birkestol Servicemen s Circulation Grace Birkestol Exchange Solicitors: Fern Erickson. Carolyn Hawley. Alice Kaaland, Ollie Tweeden, Marian Butler. J u n e Belew. Thilda Hellman. and Priscilla Preus. Adviser O. J. S t u e n

Casey Comes To Bat THE PITCHER S WARM-UP At the last student body meeting we decided to publish a Saga this year, if the a n n u a l enterprise gets the go sign from t h e faculty committee Sentiment on the matter seemed unanimously on t h e pro side. We couldn't help but wonder if this majority who were so sentimentally in favor of the undertaking realized what the score was on publishing a Saga, especially this year. Understand. your editor Is not taking t h e negative view on this m a t t e r or dashing cold water on a n o t h e r school publication. Rather, because he knows what it means to get something into print, he wishes to point out a few headaches and elbow greasings we students must take on if we a r e to publish a Saga t h a t will not need a "war-time excuse." S T R I K E ONE T h e first problem facing t h e proponents of the Saga is t h e organization of a competent business staff t h a t will solve the financial problem of publishing an u n d e r - p a r number of Sagas with a smaller field f r o m which to get support. As t h e bulk of t h e expense comes in putting the book together, n o t in printing extra copies, it will cost almost as much to publish 250 Sagas as to put out our normal quota. Figure out. you m a t h experts, w h a t this will do to t h e per-copy price of t h e volume. I t took plenty of skill, ingenuity, and leg work on the p a r t of las< year's excellent Saga business manager to come to speaking terms with a $1306 dollar budget. And don't forget t h e situation t h a t will c o n f r o n t our staff ad solicitors this year. W h e n t h e m e r c h a n t begins hiding his merchandise under his counters to protect it from t h e onslaught of customers, he no longer needs to advertise. He therefore will probably not fall on your ad runner's neck when he appears with a nice, f a t but still unsigned contract. And remember—we have to keep out of the red this year! STRIKE TWO Finally, there is t h e w a r - t i m e material restrictions. Paper a n d film shortage constitutes t h e biggest problem. These items, of course, are basic material f o r any year book. However. a t long last, the question remains—Do you want your Saga, and if so, how much? Nothing is impossible t h a t you want badly enough, for there are always ways a n d means where t h e r e a r e energy a n d will. You might literally have to cut your coat according to your rationed cloth, but local W P B boards are prepared to give, certain concessions to school publications.

WILL HE BUNT OR TAKE A SWING? You will certainly have to pay more for your Saga—but a

t

J11 on a Monday Evening - ALUMNI By IMA LIL BUGGIE T h e library deserted stands By all who studied or held h a n d s . . . At its long rows of cultured tables Engraved with hieroglyphic labels * . Upon their pPTCTies tnr t h e racks . . . Row a f t e r row of coy turned backs . . . The books are lined up on p a r a d e . . . With authors, titles well displayed . . . To catch t h e scholar's rapt attention . . . < At least so says the old convention) . . But nowadays we learn our lessons Without the lengthy, bookish sessions . . . As Dewey wrote <and Ronning teaches > . . We learn like men and not Uke leeches . . . Our best curriculum is action . . . In fields t h a t have the most attraction . . . Experience is t h e jolly prof At whom it does not pay to scoff . . . And observation is our text; . . We never know what we'll learn next . . . This sample of our course of study . . . Will make the concept seem less muddy . . . Supply, demand in economics . . . Becomes as simple as the comics . . . When learned in tactics of romance Where one in seven has a chance . . . The campus males—so prized right now—Are fine examples to show how . The value of some common thing . . . Goes up and up, to our chagrin When t h e d e m a n d stands in excess . . . And t h e supply gets less and less . . . If modern history we would learn . The dullest of us can discern . . . How Haves and Have-nots come to blows . . . When some bright coed claims two beaux.

Irene Cadet

Schillios, Robert

ex-'42,

Childe

and

were

Aviation

married

on

September 9 In Kelly Field chapel, S a n Antonio. Texas The neWiyweds tnr now at El Reno. Oklahoma, where Mr. Childe Is stationed. A baby daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Andersen I Helen T h r a n e "32) on October 6 in Tacoma. She has beer named Helen Louise. Lenore Klepper, ex-'41, was married to Roy Gustafson on October 23 in Keyport Community Church. Mrs. Dick Hulst (Gloria Klepper, ex-'40). sister of t h e bride, was matron of honor.

Fern Erick-

son, present student, was a bridesmaid. The new home is in Bremerton. Mr. and Mrs. Blair Taylor '41 (Lenore Rasmussen 41 > are the proud p a r e n t s of a daughter, born October 17. The young lady has been named K a r a n Lee. Her

Y,xh thf Hoys in Service *

grandfather, the Rev. L. Rasmussen, of Parkland, is a P. L. A. graduate of '05.

Lyle Severson, ex-'42. now stationed a t Farragut Naval Training Station, was home during a recent leave. Martin Gulhaugen, 42 member of the Choir and M. M. reporter, is now in North Africa. His address: Pvt. Martin R. Gulhaugen. Co. B 5th Repl. Bn„ APO 763. New York. N. Y. Roy Schmandt. '43. former student body president, was married recently in Greely, Colorado. Bertil Bilidt, '42. student body president in '40-"41. and Kenneth Johnson. 42, will be entering Uncle Sam's armed forces November 19. ^ Ben Dahle, ex-'41 and member of the Choir, is a ^ M a r q u e t t e University. Wisconsin, where he is enrolled in the army medical school. Lt. Glen Isaksen, '41. was married October 31 to Miss Muriel Mast. The wedding was solemnized in the First Norwegian L u t h e r a n Church in Seattle. Frederick Martin Krueger of the Army Air Corps is continuing his studies a t the U. of Michigan. Address: Pvt. Frederick Martin Krueger, T.D. A.A.F. T.T.C.. East Quadrangle. University of Michigan. Ann Arbor, Mich. Paul Xavier, ex-'38, is with the. .medical division of the U. S. Navy. His address: PHM. 3rd class. S t a f f . U. S. Navy Hospital. Seattle 4. Wash. Paul G. Blied, '37. is now a Corporal in the army, stationed a t C a m p Blanding. Florida. His address: Cpl. Paul G. Blied, Co. L 264th Inf., APO 454, Camp Blanding. Fla. Leland E. Wail, ex-'41, S 1 c. in U. S.-Navy, visited at PLC on Monday. His address: N.Q.S. Comm. Pasco. Wash. George R. Broz, '41. was graduated from the West Coast Training Center of t h e United States Army Air Force, Stockton Field, California, on November 3. Lt. Broz was recently married to Helga Husby. sister of former grid star. Gordon Husby. '40. Their address: 2171 No. I St.. Tulare. Calif. Waiter R. Simonson has been promoted to the rank of Captain in t h e Army Air Force. J o h n Otness, ex-'42, is a First Mate in the Army Transport Service in Alaskan waters. His address: J o h n R. Otness. U. S. Army S. T. 86. Haines, Alaska. Cpl. Waldo Elefson, ex-'43 basketball star, is now stationed a t the Tarell General Hospital a t Fort Devens, Mass.. where p a r t of his work concerns care of mental patients returned from overseas. His address: Cpl. Waldo Elefson, Med. Det. SCSU 1127, Tarell Gen. Hosp.. Ft. Devens. Mass.. Bks. 98. Waldo writes t h a t his first copy of the M. M. followed a f t e r him from Arkansas, to Missouri, and finally to Massachusetts. book of memories cannot be measured in dollars and cents. You will have to raise more money t h a n ever a t your Saga Carnival., But an evening of f u n and frolic should come just right in these serious times. T h e student organizations to which you belong must double their support Uf pay for their display. But w h a t is team work for if not to handle t h e extra load? And last a n d most Important, your contribution to t h e work end of t h e Year Book m u s t begin before you stand around in t h e halls, pen in hand, ready to give a n d collect signatures on publication day. Pictures do not tfike themselves nor do stories write themselves. We h a d two efficient editors last year, and they were faced with no student-power shortage. B u t it was touch a n d go to get all the material assembled to make t h e printers' deadline. HOW TO H I T IN A PINCH We're still printing t h e Saga? O. K.—then we will n o t let the afore-mentloned difficulties make us a f r a i d to begin t h e task, for not one of the problems will be l e f t unsolved If we attack them with real student cooperation a n d support. B u t we can make a better Saga If we know a n d face all t h e facts before we start.

Emory N. Whitaker '34 has been a p pointed principal of t h e new Salishan school, which was opened October 26 to relieve the over-crowded conditions in Roosevelt school. Tacoma. During the summer vacation t h e Rev

A. J. Knutzen 27 accepted a call to Zoar Lutheran church, Canby. Oregon. Cpl. and Mrs. Marvin Loftness, ex-'43. (Nancy Lund. ex-'42> left October 25 for Madison. Wisconsin, where Marv is stationed as an instructor in t h e radio division of t h e Army Air Corps. Elizabeth Louise Stockton, ex-'41. has been enlisted in t h e WAVE'S since last February. She received her basic t r a i n ing a t Hunter College, New York City. Laura M. Haugc, "36. private first class j in t h e WAC's. is now stationed a t C a m p | Myles Standish. Mass. Her address: Pfc.— A909684. C.M.S. W. A. C.. C a m p Myles | Standish. Mass. Twin girls were born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur O. Haavik (Art Haavik '42)- in Seattle. T h e third alumni duet were named Janice Louise a n d Joyce Lynn. Mr. Haavik is t h e son of Rev. O. L. Haavik of the Ballard L u t h e r a n Church in Seattle a n d is teaching a t t h e J a m e s Monroe Junior High a t Seattle. F o r m e r alumni two-somes—Mr. a n d Mrs. Lyell Kreidler, twin boys a n d to Mr. a n d Mrs. Ervin Dammel. twin girls.

Military Funeral Held For Warren Hokenstad

Warren Hokenstad, '37, brother of Rhoda Hokenstad Young, women's P. E. Instructor a t Pacific L u t h e r a n College, was killed In the crash of a navy blimp which he was piloting Saturday, October 16. T h e crash occurred off the coast of New Jersey during a severe storm a n d heavy fog in which two blimps collided. T h e military funeral service was conducted by the Rev. C. H. Norgaard, Monday. November 1. In Everett. I n t e r m e n t was made in Snohomish. Command Pilot Hokenstad Is survived by his widow, one sister, a brother, his mother a n d father, and a grandmother. I n December. 11942 a cousin, Ted Hok; enstad. was lost in a plane crash off the coast of Tunisia. Miss Mary Botten, assistant librarian for t h e past three years, is employed a t the University of Washington this year. While a t P. L. C. she t a u g h t t h e library science course in addition to h e r duties in t h e library.

BERGLAND HARDWARE 9648 PACIFIC GR. 8780

I


NOVEMBER 4. 1943

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

I) A VERS BEST DORMERS IN WILD CAS ABA TILT

Returning

PAGE T H R E E

Lute Navy Men Capture Charm

K ombings ampiis

A part (June Belew says the best part" serve t h e evening meal—endeavoring to of Uncle S a m s Navy dropped anchor on serve eighty girls without showing partithe PLC campus last week a n d the loci ality. Schnackenberg versus Funk. No. this femina almost didn't notice that the plain ROOMMATES' REUNION battle wasn't a foot-race Of a fight, TTOT clothes men were growing beards in prepaFinally. Gerry "Smiles'" Lider arrived was t h e Dean catching Funk climbing the ration for ' spook'' day Returning to their on t h e campus with Millie Hanson, and fire-escape. This was t h e battle of chess. old stamping grounds a f t e r their Initial J o h n Larsgaard greeted his former roomAlthough t h e former check-mated his opamphibious training were H a r t m a n Hoff. mate with more enthusiasm t h a n should ponent four games, the latter rallied in Dick Langton. Gerry Lider. Paul Pflueger. be showed by a dignified student body t h e last one and won his only game of the a n d A1 Nordeng. prexy George " G u f f " Anderson, showed evening. Dick Langton. former star on the PLC up in civilian clothes to be with his classMORE LIGHT ON TWE SUBJECT divot-diggers.' reached the Old Main mates before leaving for the Army During the last two weeks t h e black long before Harty Hoff had figured out On student day in Chapel, Wednesday. kalsomine on windows around the campus whether he should set his watch ahead October 27. special recognition was given Dim-out regulations one hour or back two hours sinoe the to PLC men in t h e Navy, with Harty Hoff has disappeared. train from Dickinson was five hours late bringing the greeting from our Navy boys enacted during Christmas vacation In 1941 were relaxed a short time ago by on a twelve hundred mile journey travel- to PLCites. Dick Langton also was a the defense authorities. ing at t h e average speed of 20 knots. While representative for t h e Navy group We wonder if t h e former sailor who shaking the .extended glad hand of every As these boys slipped away from the student a n d teacher in sight. Dick related campus to return to Dickinson for orders living among us was in t h e camouflage t h e experience of his first and last golf that will send them to advanced training corps of the navy. At least someone has Whoo! Ghosts, goblins, a n d witches game on the North Dakota prairie. He centers and the field of combat, they left been the brain of the outfit t h a t is now ruled t h e festivities at Lutherland S a t u r - still Insists t h a t the mosquitoes kept pack- upon every student and faculty member wearing shoes of rainbow hues. WRONG WAY CORRIGAN AGAIN day. October 30 At t h e climax of a ing his golf balls out into the rough, t h u s ! stimulation of their presence here. Come Misdirected energy was Virginia Seamystery ^ridden campaign for "S" i spook > forcing him to retire from the game at again, fellows; it was swell to have you and other service men like you who burg's difficulty a t volleyball t u r n o u t t h e Day. PLCites traveled in trucks to Lake t h e end of t h e f i f t h hole. love their a l m a mater. other night By her remarkable shots in Killarney for a day of LSA sponsored A FRIENDLY NAVY FEUD Before t h e day was over A1 Nordeng. the wrong direction Virginia proved herfun—All Hallow's Eve style self t h e s t a r player of the opposing team. Of course, food was served, for whoever V-12er at W h i t m a n College, hit t h e c a m pa*;. and a f t e r a short feud with Dick Wonder what became of t h a t beautiful saw a group from PLC t h a t didn't eat? friendship between Amy Jean Munz and When t h e trucks left with t h e tired but Langton on the standing of the Whitman Louis Johnson t h a t began a t f r e s h m a n weary studes. it could be truly said. "And College Navy jazz band vs. the Dickinson T h e WAA volleyball tournament got una safe and sane Halloween was had bv S t a t e Teacher's V-12 jazz outfit, he pro- , der way Tuesday. November 2. when , initiation? Ask Amy to let you see t h a t ceeded to bawl out his former debate i chummy picture she has "Mike's Roughnecks'' defeated "Dot's p a r t n e r . J o h n Baglien. for not starting a Two more customers for the Kicking Flashes." 11-9 and 11-2. On Thursday. debate team this year Having enrolled in Post—Francelle Schoch and Herb NlenNovember 4. the "Rushin' Refugees'' will a three hour debate class. A1 would like stedt. COLLEGE HAIRCUTS meet "Kelly's Zoot-Suiters." to meet some of PLC's best in a "friendly" When Florence Relman sold her last Alice Kaaland. volleyball sportshead. clash of wits. ticket to the A W S. skating party, she PARKLAND BARBER has announced the following teams: THE SECOND-HAND MAN ARRIVES wajt\qulte ready to tackle t h e Brooklyn T e a m 1, "Mike's Roughnecks": Virginia C. R. MARSH On the following day H a r t m a n T h e bridge auction. Michelsen. captain; J e a n Lovvold. Carrie WALKATHON RECORD CHALLENGED Big H e a r t " Hoff. made his return debut Person. Bernice Bernhartsen. Virginia — + to his alma mammy a n d a f t e r seeing so Marion Soltman and Waletta Hornshuh Seaburg. Mildred Brodland. Marilyn have challenged t h a t record set by Biddy J o h n B. Stetson - Mallory Hats \ maqy new faces, decided that it was safe Pflueger. Lorraine Akehurst. Helen PeterNunn Bush Shoes Brodland and Company the other day to bring out some of his canned corn from son. and Annabelle Birkestol. They are going to walk into town on the last year's Mirth a n d Mysteries show. But JETLAND & PALAGRUTI j Team 2. "Dot's Flashes": Dorothy Niefirst nice day 'Bet they hope it rains for Men's Clothing a n d Furnishings j before he could get started, Anne Nelson. man, captain; Thilda Hellman. Fern a good long time.i Corinne Fosso. Fern Erickson, and comErickson. Anne Nelson. Elizabeth Fynboe. 28 Pacific Avenue Taooma I When you hear Frank Pavia and Wesley pany ordered a command style review of Gladys Anderson. Marjory Carlson. ArHillman talking about lifting t h e diathe sailor uniform with Harty in it . . lene Lindsay. Marilyn Vanden'lute, a n d phragm or checking t h e body, you wonder reluctantly parading before them. Marjorie Winblade whether they a r e on their way to anatomy The next Lute sailor to appear on the Team 3. " Rushin' R e f u g e e s ' : Cecelia class or if it's Just t h a t limousine t h a t scene was Paul 'Blankets'' Pflueger with Mt. Highway a t Parkland Gardlin. captain; Charlene Martins. Alice needs overhauling again. his former roommate Hal Reitz, shipyard Pflaum. Alice Brudie. Ollie Tweeden. ArGR. 8443 We sort of wonder if someone is enterworker at Seattle. Paul, a former dining dis Severson, Amy Munz. Corinne Ericking P. L. C. young enough to graduate hall waiter, returned to his old job to help son. Inga Johnson, and Esther Velsvik. before d r a f t age or if t h e present gas Team 4, "Kelly's Zoot-Suiters": C,arolyn shortage is t h e reason for t h e conveyance Hawley. captain; Lillian Thorleifson, BROOKDALE LUMBER CO. parked in the gym—a baby stroller. Rhoda Lee. Priscilla Preus. Catherine ATLAS INC. H " TStCCnruCs Owi Start " Mountain Highway Morrow. Hjordis Rogen. J a n e t Hauge. Smart New Wool Dresses Dorothy Blandau doesn't know whether R u t h Wallen, Mary Elin McDaniel. and for school-into-career BROOKDALE, WASH. to be sad or glad t h a t her history book Florence Howarth. T h i r d Floor. finally arrived. Adding it to her already high stack of literary volumes makes her TWENTY-THIRD STREETS look like Atlas, with t h e world a n d its NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE trouble as his burden. MEET and TREAT a t our Fountain A PLC alumna. J e n n y Bardon. '38, is GROCERIES - FLOUR - HAY - GRAIN - ETC. back this semester to complete t h e requireRISER DRUC CO. ments for a B. A. degree. Jenny, whose P h o n e MAin 7469 23rd & So. K St. On the Mountain Highway Parkland. Wash. Tacoma, Washington home is in Seattle, has been teaching music and other subjects a t t h e grade whool In Port Orchard. LEND ME YOUR EARS! Have you been hearing weird sounds around the campus lately? Don't be alarmed, for there a r e two non-occult FICHTING EAGLE - WAR BIRD possibilities. It might be our musical PARATROOPER - - CARIBOU pooch who stations himself outside Mrs. Dilt's door and competes with the aspiring voice student Inside in reaching high C; or it may be some student in Dr. Pflueger's ORCHARD HILL f u n d a m e n t a l s of speech class, ambitiously 924 PACIFIC AVENUE on Spanaway Bos Line practicing "pitch exercises" or a d r a m a t i c poem. In a basketball game on October 21 the Day Boys licked t h e Dorm Boys by a score of 39 to 34 As the score shows, t h e game was a close one. However, with a decided a d vantage in height, the Day Boys kept t h e lead from t h e beginning to t h e final gong The teams were composed of t h e following m e n : for t h e Day Boys, there were La Monte Hedland. Carl Fynboe. Wesley Hillman. K e n n e t h Lobeda and Les Storaasli: for t h e Dorm Boys. J o h n Baglien. John Larsgaard, Jerrol Enge. Stan Gllge. Ivar Pihl. a n d Karl Bachner The game was played a f t e r the regular Thursday evening P E. Class, which ,is under t h e direction of Coach Cliff Olson

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PAGE FOUR

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

Inauguration Day Calendar Released Dr Seth C Eastvold will be formally installed as t h e President of Pacific L u t h eran College, on Sunday. November 28. in the Trinity L u t h e r a n Church. Parkland. The program for this important occasion has been released early so t h a t students and friends of the college can make a r rangements for being present Homecoming for former PLC students is being scheduled on t h e same day in order t h a t t h e alumni might be present for t h e inauguration as well as for the program planned by t h e student body. INAUGURATION AND HOMECOMING SCHEDULE Sunday morning. November 28 10:45— Homecoming service in Trinity Lutheran Church with Rev J A Aasgaard. president of N.L.C.A.. as guest pastor The entire service will be broadcast over radio station KTBI. Tacoma. 1490 Kc. Sunday Afternoon 12:30—Dinner served in church parlors by Trinity Women's Guild. 2:15—Academic procession from the college campus to the Trinity church auditorium. 2:30—Inauguration of President S. C. Eastvold with messages from Dr. J A. Aasgaard. president of t h e Norwegian Lutheran Church of America; Dr. P. O. Bersell, president of Augustana Synod; and Dr Leonhard Ludwig. representing the American Lutheran Church of America. Dr Aasgaard will install Dr. Eastvold. who will deliver his inaugural address. Greetings from prominent civic, educational, and church leaders. Music by the Pacific Lutheran College "Choir of t h e West" and orchestra. Radio stations KTBI. Tacoma (1490 kc.). and KRSC, Seattle 111501 will broadcast this service from 2:30-4:30 P M. 5:30—Informal reception and homecoming buffet supper in t h e college recreation room with a program arranged by t h e PLC student body

Who's Who at PLC (Continued From Page I)

book, t h e faculty voted to select members of t h e senior class only this year. Basic qualifications for this honor are c h a r a c ter. scholarship, leadership in extra curricular activities, and potentiality for f u ture usefulness to business a n d society. J o h n Larsgaard. ASB president, and Mildred Reese, AWS president, as juniors last year, gained this national recognition. The first edition of WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS was printed in 1935. The purpose of t h e book is to create a means of national recognition for deserving students t h a t is f r e e and impartial. WHO'S WHO also offers the free services of its placement bureau to those listed. T h i s service has placed thousands of graduates a n d is used by 500 personnel directors of progressive firms.

NOVEMBER 4. 1943

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CAMPUS DEVOTIONS Come ye apart and rest awhile." Nora Kjesbu. president of Campus Devotions, invites you to s h a r e t h e cloistured quietness of t h e Reception Room, each Friday noon at 12:35, for a brief period of devotional singing a n d meditation from God's Word. Dr Arlton has been chosen faculty a d viser. and Doris Jurgerson and Nellie Risa. L. S. A. representatives. J e a n e t t e Burzlaff is program chairman for this month MISSION SOCIETY Dean Ronning was the speaker at the meeting of the Mission Society. Wednesday. October 27. After relating many interesting experiences about missionary work in China, where his f a t h e r served, Dr. Ronning closed his talk with a Chinese song. MARK STUEN Betty Hatlen was appointed secretary On his arrival he checked in with the in charge of the Pocket Testament League Navy, and was given a five-day leave a f t e r campaign. the usual tests, as no classes were schedL. D. R. uled until November 1 Mrs. S. C. Eastvold. Mrs. N B Thorpe. Packing his grip, he caught the 'Hiawatha'' for Minneapolis where he visited Mrs. G. J . Malmin. and Miss Dora Berg relatives. While there, he had dinner were hostesses for L.D.R. at the presiwith Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Satre. Mr. S a t r e dent's residence on Wednesday. October taught Greek a n d Latin at PLC in '40-'41. 20. The purpose of t h e L.D.R. was reand is now attending theological seminary. viewed by Doris Jurgerson. and Dorothy Mrs S a t r e (Elizabeth Dahl) was graduated Neiman gave a report of t h e district confrom t h e Normal department here in '40 ' vention held in Seattle last May. DoroLast year Mark was business manager thea Ofstedahl read a poem and Gerry for t h e "Saga.' and was prominent in Olson sang two solos. FIRESIDE other school activities. Mark is optimistic about his prospects Guest speaker for the "singspiration" in surgery. In a recent letter home he at Fireside Sunday. October 24. was Dean wrote: v I n two years eight months (the present curtailed training period» maybe Dad will let me operate on a chicken." Miss May F. Crosno. "house mother" in t h e senior girls' dormitory and teacher in t h e high school department a t Pacific Lutheran College last year, died in a Letting our lights shine for Christ will Seattle hospital October 21. Funeral serkindle a flame in t h e lives of others.—Dr. vices were held in Yakima, where her S. C. Eastvold. pioneer parents settled a f t e r crossing the The Word of God is t h e only thing in plains by covered wagon in 1865. the world t h a t endures .forever.—Dr. J. P Miss Crosno came to Pacific L u t h e r a n Pflueger. College with a rich background of teachWhen we perceive the awe-inspiring ing experience. She had t a u g h t in Colton. vastness and minuteness of God's creation, Wash., in t h e Orewe wonder with the Psalmist: "What is gon S t a t e Normal man t h a t thou a r t mindful of him?"—Dr. S c h o o l , in t h e Arlton. Washington S t a t e It has been said t h a t song is the h a n d School for Girls, maiden of worship—Prof G. J. Malmin. and in the public Through His resurrection from the schools of H a r t dead. Christ spoke untold volumes—Prof. line. Washington. E. Tingelstad. From 1917 to 1920 To really live is to rise above the h u m she was principal drum of daily existence and give forth t h e Miss May F. Crosno a t Wrangell. Alasbest of our God-given abilities.—Donald ka. She was a graduate of t h e EllensEastvold. burg Normal School, and of t h e University We cannot have victory in our lives u n - of Washington, and h a d done graduate less we have f a i t h in the Lord Jesus Christ work a t t h e University of California a n d a n d His work for us.—Nora Kjesbu. the University of Hawaii. Last summer Add yourselves a n d your talents to the she continued h e r g r a d u a t e studies a t manpower shortage of t h e church.—Paul J o h n s Hopkins University. Funk. CHAPEL GUESTS Dr. Samuel Miller and Rev. Odd Gornitzka from t h e Lutheran Bible Institute of Minneapolis, who have been in Tacoma on a six-day Bible Mission, were guest | BROOKDALE GR. 8538 ! speakers a t Chapel last week.

of Men Schnackenberg. who gave a brief talk on th«; history of hymn tunes. Mr Schnackenberg pointed out t h a t the L u t h eran Church has been called the "singing church " Hymn singing concluded the program L. S. A. Isabel Harstad and Albert Kuhn. both\ representing Fireside, will fill two of t h e ) three administrative positions of LSA f o r / the ensuing year. Isabel was chosen to preside as president. Albert as secretarytreasurer. and Joan Satern as vicepresident. The Council is composed of two representatives from each of the religious groups of t h e campus. Virginia Mikelson and Betty Hatlen will act for LDR. Eunice Torvend and Joan S a t e r n for Mission Society. Isabel Harstad and A1 K u h n for Fireside, and Nellie Risa and Doris J u r g e n son for Campus Devotions. Lois Ludwig and John Larsgaard are ex-officlo members.

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Inauguration of Dr. S. C. Eastvold To Be Held Sunday, November 28 D r . S. C E a s t v o l d , r e c e n t l y elected t o t h e p r e s i d e n c y of P I C . w i l l be formally inaugurated. N o v e m b e r 28. at 2 : ^ 0 in t h e T r i n i t y L u t h e r a n Church. Parkland Pacific Lutheran College is entering its fiftieth year as an institution of learning of which Dr. Eastvold will be t h e seventh president. He succeeds Dr. O. A. Tingrtstad. who was the head of our school dur inif fifteen years from 1928 to 1943. A number of distinguished guests will be present for t h e two hour program which will be broadcast over radio stations KTBI. Tacoma. a n d KRSC. Seattle. The program for t h e a f t e r n o o n will include the academic procession of dignitaries r e p r e - ' senting state, private, and church organizations. led by t h e College orchestra and choir, from t h e Old Main at 2:15 Dr. J. A. Aasgaard, president of the Norwegian Lutheran Church of America, will perform the act of inauguration, administering t h e official oath to t h e new president. The main address will be delivered by Dr. p. o . Bersell. president of t h e National L u t h eran Council and president of the August a n a Synod. The three Lutheran synods supporting PLC the Norwegian Lutheran Church of America, t h e Augustana Synod, a n d t h e American Lutheran Church of America will be represented Dr. L. Ludwig. president of the Northwestern District of the American Lutheran Church will act as the

Come to "Ghost Wanted"

representative of Dr Emmanuel Poppen. president of t h e American Lutheran Church of America, who cannot be present. The new president. Dr Seth Eastvold. will deliver his inaugural address during the last half of t h e program. Dr. Eastvoid has served as a Lutheran pastor in North Dakota. South Dakota. Minnesota. and Wisconsin. He was an interim Professor of Dogmatics at Luther Seminary.

-Courtesy of Western Lutheran

P a u l 1938.39 H e h a s s e r v e d o p e d u c a . tional boards and committees during the p a s t t w e l v e years and has earned three postgraduate degrees B D <Bachelor of Divinity.. S T M .Master of Sacred Theology' S T D (Doctor of Sacred Theology,.' He is t h e author of several books and p a m p h l e t s . and has been an during t h e past twenty years. He St

was an enlisted soldier in t h e A E F , 9 1 8 . , 9 a n d a n a r m y c h a p l a l n 1923-1928

INAUGURATION SPEAKERS: Upper left. Dr. S. C. Eastvold; lower left. Ludwig; middle. Dr. J. A. Aasgaard; loner right. P. O. Bersell.

Remember Basketball Jamboree

fJartftr ICuthrran NOVEMBER 18. 1943

All-College Play Production, "Ghost Wanted," Ready for the Bright Lights Tomorrow Night "Booh!" yells Jeff Hall (Sergeant Webster) at his unemployed ghost. Hugo Bromley (Herb Nienstedt), and t h e studentproduced play. G H O S T WANTED is under way for a three-act presentation of how it feels to have a monster in your own home. T h e curtain opens tomorrow night a t 8 p. m. in the college gymnasium on this extravaganza of d r a m a a n d mystery, which is guaranteed to keep every person in t h e audience awake and shivering. Tickets are now on sale for fifty cents at t h e college, or you can gain your admission a t t h e door for t h e reasonable sum of one-half dollar per person. Director I "Lee Rod a n d t h e thirteen members of her cast have been working h a r d these past weeks to get t h e drama ready for presentation. With t h e help of Dean Schnackenberg. t h e accents have all been whipped into shape, a n d Dean G r a c e Blomquist is guiding t h e various facial contortions to be turned out by t h e m a k e u p committee for t h e occasion.

French Professor de Vallan (Norman Jensen) and his morbid assistant. Madame Zolga. (Catherine Morrow), who spend all their moments searching for zombies; t h e village lobster woman Azalia (Carole Neuser), who is afraid of neither m a n nor ghost; Nora Vane (Ruth Jensen) a n d Sheriff Ezra Bradshaw (Carl Fynboe), who are hunting for an unclaimed corpse to prove t h a t there has been a murder on t h e island; and t h e two servants of Ramshead Rock, the snivelling Hatcher (Albert Kuhn) and the foolish Troddy (Miriam Hopp). Taken as a whole, they add up to t h e most questionable group of personalities any monster would ever want to e n counter. Taken individually, they make solving t h e problem of the murder of Simon Gore, an almost impossible mystery.

Storaasli may be t h e gruesome intruder I who keeps G r a n n y Kate's false teeth chattering through most of t h e play.) O t h e r s in t h e eerie group of characters— a n d I do mean characters—stranded on t h e island a r e Jeff and Hugo, "who have come to answer an advertisement for a full-time ghost on union pay; the very

3

Alumni Edit Next Issue The Pacific Lutheran College Alumni Association will publish the next issue of the Mooring Mast, which will appear December 2. Rev. Milton Nesvig of Tacoma. former M. M. chief, will edit the alumni issue.

Homecoming this year has been scheduled to coincide with the Inauguration of PLC's new president. Sunday morning. November 28. PLC alumni will gather in Trinity Lutheran Church for t h e Homecoming service which begins at 10:45 a. m. T h e Rev J A. Aasgaard, President of NLCA. will be the guest pastor. The celebration for returning grads and former students will be centered around t h e informal reception to be held in t h e •

Accrediting Committee Surveys Our College A visiting committee representing t h e commission of higher education of t h e Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher Schools inspected Pacific Lutheran College Friday. November 12. T h e committee met with t h e faculty a n d student leaders, and were guests at the chapel program which featured the Choir of t h e West. Members of the committee were Dr. Francis F. Powers. Dean of t h e School of Education a t t h e University of Washington. c h a i r m a n ; Dr. Chester F. Luther, Dean of t h e College of Liberal Arts a t Willamette U„ Salem. Oregon; Dr. George A. Odgers. Dean of Multnomah College, Portland: and Dr. Alice H. Hayden of t h e department of Chemistry at the University of Washington, special inspector of the science departments. T h e i r report will come before t h e a n nual convention of t h e Northwest Association to be held a t Missoula. Montana, December 10.

Coming Events

T h e three members of t h e Stormgay Friday, November 19. 8:00 p. m.-—Allfamily—Granny K a t e (Mildred Reese), College play. "Ghost Wanted." and h e r two granddaughters G a l e (Betty Monday evening, November 22—BasketBates) and Ginger (Barbara Fixen) — ball Jamboree in Parkland Junior High unexpectedly find themselves hostesses to gym. an extremely s t r a n g e group of guests, not November 24-29—Thanksgiving recess. least among whom is a most obnoxious a n d criminal monster who makes himself <November 28—Inauguration of Dr. S. C. altogether too m u c h at home a t R a m s - j Eastvold as president of Pacific L u t h head Rock. (This is a secret, but I justl eran College. Homecoming. heard a rumor t h a t the handsome Les December 5—LSA convention in Seattle.

INFORMAL SUPPER | IS ARRANGED FOR HOMECOMING

CALL TO SERVE In collaboration with the National Lutheran Council. Lutheran pastors of Tacoma a r e planning Sunday School work in the Defense Housing Projects of this city. A lack of teachers and other assistants is the chief obstacle holding back this important work. It has been suggested t h a t if possible recruits be drawn from our College If you are interested in this type of work and a r e willing to give up some of your time for a good cause, please give your n a m e to Isabel Harstad or Paul F u n k before Nov. 22. This is a call to serve your church in t h e biggest mission field in t h e United States. WILL YOU DO I T ?

combined dining-and-recreation room of t h e college. The reception and b u f f e t supper will begin a t 5:30 p. m., immediately following t h e inauguration monies for Dr. S. C. Eastvold.

cere-

The informality of t h e evening meeting will give grads and returning students a chance to visit and wax reminiscent before and a f t e r t h e greetings brought by members of the alumni and other distinguished guests. J o h n Larsgaard. s t u dent body president, will speak on behalf of t h e present student body. Special vocal numbers have been arranged by t h e girls' sextet and t h e boys' quartet. I n s t r u mental numbers will complete t h e program. Isabel Harstad. secretary t o Dr. Eastvold and present student, has been selected as toast-mistress for the evening program. Miss Gladys Anderson. College of Education Junior, is s t u d e n t - c h a i r m a n making a r r a n g e m e n t s with t h e faculty for the homecoming festivities. Present PLC coeds will have charge of the table service for the buffet supper.


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JOHN BAGLIEN CARRIE PERSON

EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Charlotte Swanson Special Writer Mildred Reese Reporters: Lola Mae Johnson. Anita Stuen. Theodore Reitz, Alice Brudie, and Borghild Frtvold. Adviser Mrs. R u t h Franck BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Manager Alice Pflaum Business Secretary Dorothy Nieman Advertising Manager R u t h Nestegard Circulation Cecelia Gardlin Servicemen s Circulation Anna belle Birkestol Exchange Grace Birkestol Solicitors: Fern Erickson, Carolyn Hawley, Alice Kaaland, Ollie Tweeden. Marian Butler. J u n e Belew. Thilda Hellman, a n d Prise ilia Pre us. Adviser O. J . S t u e n

Zalk'm' Zurkey One week from today millions of Americans will pause to observe their second Thanksgiving day since Pearl Harbor. Two years of a d j u s t m e n t in t h e production and use of t h e m e a n s of war; a change t h a t prompts t h e cynic to say. "What have I to be t h a n k f u l for? Two years of war t h a t has ruined almost everything t h a t I once called pleasurable?" But solid Christian America answers: "Hold yourself together. Mister True, we have been giving up our freedom to buy w h a t we choose, work where we please, and drive our cars wherever we desire, but look what is already t h e harvest of our sacrifice T h e enemy t h a t might have swept even over Parkland in 1943 h a s been halted; the battle of t h e Mediterranean has been turned by t h e balance of our "doughboys" with their P-38's a n d General S h e r m a n t a n k s t h a t chased "Desert-Jox" Rommel from sandy North Africa; our matchless Russian allies are driving t h e invaders from their very soil; t h e patient a n d d e termined people of China have showed t h e Nippon strategists t h a t t h e life line of C h i n a was not t h e B u r m a road" but her will; and t h e superb sky fighters of the United Nations continue to whittle down the time between now a n d final victory by plaguing t h e people of the Axis countries with fire and destruction." T h e war picture is no longer black, despite our grim realization t h a t the struggle is not over, and t h a t a long, h a r d fight lies ahead. And with t h e clearing skies we realize again t h a t " God's in his Heaven"—and t h a t things are in t h e process of becoming right in this world. And in our smaller world—Student, let us look up from our textbook a moment a n d consider t h e blessings we have received as American students in a Christian college. We should first of all remember t h a t our little college h a s been m a i n tained even though some 200 in our land were forced to close their doors. And while we gratefully realize t h e privilege, we m u s t also take stock of t h e responsibility entailed in our being here. While thousands of our fellows students are marching to battle, we prepare ourselves for t h e great task t h a t lies a h e a d — t h e f r a m i n g of a better world secured by t h e price of their blood. Let us be grateful for t h e work as well as the pleasure, t h e sorrow as well as t h e joy. for God's blessings come in both. "Giving t h a n k s always for all things u n t o God and t h e F a t h e r in t h e name of our Lord Jesus Christ." Ephesians 5:20. TAKING THE BEST OF LIFE Must t h e chapel a t t e n d a n c e of PLCites become a MUST? Some of our leaders have been weighing t h e pros a n d cons of

1

\

NOVEMBER 18. 1943

All OH an Mumms Return - ALUMNI Down these old halls I stroll again ,

. Not quite so blithely

as back when . . . A carefree coed here was I . . . Unworried. wise, a n d oh so spry T h e climbing ivy still maintains The balance of these blessed remains Along t h e halls in proud parade The old class pictures are arrayed. . . . With gowned seniors staring down . . Upon the world with learned frown The desk tops I helped mutilate . . . Are harder now to relocate . . . I t seems t h e younger generations . Have quite erased our decorations . . The path out to the kicking post Is overgrown with weeds—almost— A state of wholesale, mass neglect T h a t happened not. I recollect. . . . I n days when Harsh and Dot were here . . T h a t times have changed is very clear . . . Our rec room is so very stylish . . . T h a t I must needs to blink an eyelash . . In thinking how we used to use it. . . Try every method to abuse it . . . The floors we wore to corrugation . . . Are tiled and smooth for inauguration . . . They tell me t h a t these present students Do somewhat practice common prudence . . . And to escape censorial frown . Have brought the movies out from town . . . T h a t have an educated tone . . . At proper time and place they're shown . . But yet despite these subtle changes . . . The chief thing t h a t we see remains is . T h a t general kind of fellowship . . . Of ready smile a n d "Helloship" . . . That we have always known to be . . . The truest Spirit of P L C.

Dave Wright, h. s. '43. has been elected president of the F r e s h m a n class at Whitworth college. Spokane, .where h e la now enrolled Sgt. Melvin McCutchan '39 and Violet Caroline Lounhardt were married November 8 in Immanuel Lutheran church. T%coma. The new home will be made In

8ioux Falls, S. D. Mr. McCutchan taught a t Flrgrove school before entering ,'the service. / The engagement of Vivian Pearson '43 to Cadet Arthur H. Stolz was announced at a dinner party at the home of Miss Pearson's a u n t in Seattle on October 23. No date has been set for the wedding. PLCites among the guests were Avis Hovland, Helen Church, Marjorie Wentworth, Doree Sachs, and Bernlce Peterson, all graduates of '43. Mrs. Mark Lowell (Helen BenSton, ex'34). arrived October 29 by plane f r o m White Horse. Yukon Territory, Alaska, where she has been employed since last May by t h e Besthold-Prlce-Callahan Construction Company Mr Lowell has remained in White Horse where he is in charge of the first aid station. The engagement of Cadet Donald Heselwood. ex-"43, and Annabelle Hupe of T a coma has been recently announced. T h e wedding is planned for late November in Phoenix. Arizona T h e exact date depends on the f u t u r e orders of Cadet Heselwood. Lieut, and Mrs Arnold Kettler, ex-'41, (Marcella Fredericks '41) are coming home on leave to Tacoma from Victorvllle, California, where Lieut. Kettler Is stationed.

yith tht Moys in Service Richard J. Bennett '40 is serving Uncle Sam in Ferry Command. Lt. B e n n e t t is now stationed with 7th Ferrying Group. Gore Field. Great Falls. Montana. Russell Frye "37 is serving the Navy overseas. His address: Russell Frye C. 8p. Navy 231. c / o Fleet P. O., New York. N. Y Maynard Moen, student here last year, is a private in Uncle Sam's army stationed in Massachusetts. Address: Pvt. Maynard Moen 37667047, 15th Pt.. Camp Myles Standish. Taunton, Mass Karl Olsen ex. '43 was around P. L. C. last week but is now back at Lake Forest College, Illinois. Address: P u f . l C a r l Olsen 19145998, A. S. T. P. North Hall, Lake Forrest ^College. Lake Forest. Illinois. George Thorlelfson 42 spent a p a r t of his fifteen-day furlough in Parkland a n d vicinity last week. He is now back in Virginia. There has been a slight change in his address since it last appeared in this column: George Thorlelfson Sp. 1/c <A>, D. E. Post Office. Quonset Huts S. C.. N. T. S.—N. O. B.. Norfolk. Virginia. Phillip S. Norby '40, is one of t h e few boys from P. L. C. in t h e Marine Corps. Corporal Norby's address is: Marine Det a c h m e n t . U. S. S. Essex, Fleet Post Office. S a n Francisco. California. T h e Erickson brothers. Harry and Elmer, '43 get together sometimes now t h a t Elmer is attending school at the College of City of New York, while brother Harry is a t Pennsylvania State. Their addresses are: Cadet Harry A. Erickson. Barracks 49 Co. A. 3309 A. S. T. Unit. S t a t e College. Pennsylvania, a n d Pfc. Elmer Erickson. Co. H. Sec. 75 Army Hall ccny, 3225 A. S. T. U. S. C. S. U., 1615 Amsterdam Ave.. New York. 31. N. Y. Chuck Snelson '43. member of our football team of last year, is now in Texas completing training in gunnery school. Address: Pfc. Charles L. Snelson 39208008. Stu. Rec. Pool. H. A. Bks. T-605. Harlingen. Texas. Another P. L. C. lad gone Southern is Ed Valentine. Address: Lt. Ed. Valentine O-581305. 62nd Station Complement Sq., Walterbrook. So. Carolina. Robert A. Newton '43. private, is taking basic training a t Ft. Benning. Georgia. Pvt. Robert A. Newton 39214009, 9th Company 3rd Bn.. 4th Tng. Regt., (A.S.T.P.) Harmony Church Area. Ft. Benning, Georgia. Howard Schmidt, ex '43. now stationed a t Boise Barracks. Idaho, has been home on a fifteen day furlough recovering f r o m an appendectomy. Pvt. Howard Schmidt S. C. U. 1926. Training Company. A, Boise Barracks. Idaho. Gus Anderson '43 is attending pre-flight school in California. A c Gustaf Anderson. V-5, 34th Batt. Yorktown, U. S. Navy Pre-flight School, St. Mary's College. California.

WHAT'S IN A NAME

By BORGHILD FRIVOLD W h a t ' s in a name? You might be surprised. Just in case you h a v e n ' t checked up a t either or both ends of your own cognomen. Perhaps Prof. Stuen or your own Norwegian grandad—plus a little help from Webster on your baptisimal title—might give you a brand new idea about yourself. Here's how some of you could answer roll call: If you should hear of Buck Private "Glory of the Army" from "No Place." you would know t h a t Herbert Nienstedt h a d been called to the colors. "Peace" has already come as far as Fred of t h e horn shoe Is concerned. If Librarian G e r t r u d e heard t h a t "Mrs. Government S e a t " was looking for 'SpearMaiden." would she know t h a t it was her mother. Mrs. Tingelstad, wanting her? Have you ever m e t "Miss Favor Birch Chair"? S h e is none other t h a n our Grace Birkestol. Or have you seen a "Bitter Lady's Wooden Shoe"? Marie Tripp wears a t least t h e title. Suppose Prof. F r a n c k should ask you to find t h e following in geography class: a swift river, a sandy inlet, a headland; of course you would promptly page Helen Flodstrom, Edwin Sandvig and Avis Hovland, respectively. If Anita Stuen a n d Lester Storaasli a r e nowhere to be found, you m i g h t look in t h e "Living Room" or on t h e slopes of a this question, and t h e consensus of opinion seems to favor "Large Wooded Ridge." voluntary attendance. However, t h e importance we a t t a c h to R u t h Jensen may take a bow as "Beauthis period should be increased r a t h e r t h a n .lessened because ty," the d a u g h t e r of "The Son of Jens." it is voluntary. Most of us realize how much these daily d e Our Helens and Nellies add "Brightness" votions m e a n to our college life. B u t there are still those who a n d "Light" to t h e 'Stars" (Esthers) t h a t must needs busy themselves with trips to t h e post office and s h i n e in PLC's f i r m a m e n t . And we a r e local soda fountains a t 11:00 a. m. Suggestion: Necessary busi- proud of "Strong" (Charles) Blllingsley, ness of "cokes" and mail could be .-readily transacted during " C h a s t e " (Agnes) Roleder, a n d "Honorthe fifteen m i n u t e recess preceding chapel. able" (Nora) Kjesbu. Remember, most of t h e best things 9I life a r e not compulLastly, by way of prophecy. F r a n k Pavia sory . . . you can either take t h e m or leave them. Yet how is destined to become a road builder, for infinitely better it is to take t h e m ! his name is already a constructed h i g h way. CHANCE OF A LIFETIME Perhaps when some of us discover t h e T h e opportunity to see YOUR college president inaugurated m e a n i n g of our names, we h a d r a t h e r will probably come but once in a life time. T h e occasion come without a "calling." Girls, if your should add colorful scenes to your book of memories of PLC. appellations a r e a bit h a r d to carry, you So, plan your holiday schedule with Sunday. November 28 may be able to remedy them someday— reserved for inauguration day. Remember, it is also "home- but. boys, your only hope is to go incogcoming" for t h e grads. nito!


NOVEMBER 18. 1943

P.L.C. Men to Stage Saga Benefit Games The

FORMER PLC GRIDDER STARS AGAINST USC

Boys-Intramural-Basketball-Jam-

tjOTw win gtvc otaatHtor rans a preview; of this y e a r s basketball set up. T h e event will be held In the Parkland Junior High School gym November 28. The

PAGE T H R E E

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

on

Monday evening.

following quintets

are

listed

to

meet: t h e college dorm boys versus high school dorm boys; t h e Parkland boys against t h e Tacoma day boys; victors in t h e first encounter meet in deciding play-off. Proceeds from the Jamboree will go a fund for this year s Saga.

the day the the into

DPK Fetes Soldiers "A great success" was t h e general EARL PLATT opinion among those who attended the Earl Piatt, f a m o u s PLC 1941 Little-AllDPK soldier party held S a t u r d a y evening. November 13. In the gym. Anne Nelson American player made the only touchdown was c h a i r m a n of the party, which pro- j of t h e San Diego Navy Gridders in a game vided an evening of e n t e r t a i n m e n t f o r ' with University of Southern California about 30 soldiers and t h e same n u m b e r ' November 6. The T r o j a n s of U.S.C.. previously unbeaten, untied, unscored. were of girls. Upon arriving each service m a n was! tripped by a score of 10 to 7. As the Navy given two maple leaves, one containing j tried two end smashes without avail. Glen t h e n a m e of his p a r t n e r for the evening I Lee. former University of Idaho back, a n d t h e other a blank leaf on which he whipped a long pass into t h e end zone. wrote his name. It was then his problem I Earl Piatt jumped higher t h a n two S o u t h to find t h e right girl, a n d give her h i s , ern Cal players a n d came down with the ball, scoring a touchdown. name—for t h e evening. Many games were played in t h e gym. Later t h e party moved to t h e recreation M V l R - f H j I \ l 3 ' ' i * MM H j ** room for a "sing" a n d refreshments. "Don't they ever t u r n on t h e heat in these busses? "I'm sleepy; please t u r n T h e fog off t h e lights back here." "Well, it looks Comes like she missed the boat again." On little c a t feet These and similar comments a r e heard About this time of semesters on the seven o'clock bus which bears t h e And sits sleepy-eyed PLC day studes to their daily On silent h a u n c h e s grind. Official greeter is Muriel Baird, Hovering over every desk t h e never-fall daily rider. Other fairly And t h e n moves on— regular (Monday. Wednesday, and FriOnly sometimes it doesn't. day" customers of t h e Tacoma Railway Pordham Ram a n d Power vehicle are Betty Christenson, Esther Velsvick. Marjorie Carlson. Marilyn Vanderflute, Lola Mae Johnson. Florence COLLEGE HAIRCUTS Reiman. Billie Morgan. Alma Loubke, Earl Ahrerts. and J o h n Lund. T h e faculty PARKLAND BARBER Is represented by Miss Reneau a n d Miss C. R. MARSH Berg. Certain occurrences have come to be placed on t h e "to be expected" list. Muriel's tardiness, and ensuing fifty-yard dash, for example, a n d Lola Mae's variance of points of bus contact have almost JET LAND Cr PALAGRUTI arrived a t the bet-placing stage. Men's Clothing and Furnishings Conversation on the long ride centers 928 Pacific Avenue Taooma around last evening's e n t e r t a i n m e n t (or lack of it), neglected lessons, impending tests, and personalities—of course we don't gossip. If and when these juicy topics are drained completely dry. sleepy eyes Mt. Highway a t Parkland close and silence reigns until t h e terminal GR. 8443 Jolt signals t h e venture into t h e cold morning light. Oh h u m !

f f l f i f f f Q

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EX-M. M. REPORTERS OJS JOB IIS AFRICA Two last year MOORING MAST reporters. Marvin Shaw a n d Martin Gulhaugen. both of whom entered t h e Army last March, have been recently s h i p p e d , overseas to North Africa. Marv was assistant editor, and Marty was a promising Journalist in Mrs. Franck's ever busy class of budding newspapermen. Letters have been received from each of t h e m recently from which t h e following quotations have been taken. Marty writes in his letter. "We are now on the coast of North Africa. We h a d a good trip over, although it did get r a t h e r monotonous seeing nothing but water day in a n d day out. We had everything to make a convoy successful, including a display of fireworks t h a t would make a 4th of July celebration look sick. "If you think the Negroes live poor in the States, you should see t h e Arabs over here. It is something to see them walking around in their sack-cloth clothing, barefoot, or riding their small mules. Even their homes —made of straw and mud—wouldn't be used to house a dog over In t h e States." After a "blissful" three weeks in S h e nango Personnel Replacement Depot. Pa., where he underwent a final processing. Marv writes t h a t h e went on board ship "We ate a n d slept in the same place. i There were hammocks and mattresses

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"Arrival was an experience I'll never forget. I was setting foot for the first time on really foreign soil . . . The main things t h a t make it different a r e the hordes of dirty Arabs, and the French signs everywhere . . . The most interesting thing about North Africa is the people. There are a lot of native French and French refugees. They are a poorlydressed. pensive looking people—not a t all like I had ever thought they would be.

OOrlando r l o n H n iAsper i n o r "VI c o t back oat t PPLC T C ffor nr a '37 i was short visit Wednesday a f t e r several months service in England with t h e AmericanyAft Force. As pilot of an American bomber he made 31 raids over enemy territory. At no time during his numerous flights did Lt. Asper ever have a member of his crew wounded. He is the son of Rev. Asper. N.L.C.A.. Woodburn. Oregon, and was recently married. He and his bride h a d dinner with Prof. Ramstad during his visit here.

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PAGE FOUR

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

Lute Dorm Men Dine To Theme of 'FoocP

< i. u it \ » 11: s

ORCHESTRA'S DEBIT TO BE NOVEMBER 28

The PLC orchestra, under the leader" Chow" is the universal word for food ship of Professor Malmin. will make its f r o m Iceland to J a p a n , according to Dr, - first formal appearance Sunday, NovemJ. P Pflueger. who gave a talk on Ad- ber 28. as a part of the inauguration proventures in Taste"" at the Boys' Dorm gram It will play the processional march, Banquet Monday evening. November 22. accompany the h y m n singing and the And the banquet "chow" sufficed in choir numbers .and will also be heard at quality and quantity to satisfy even the the homecoming buffet supper and indormites. which is a big order. formal reception in the evening. Cider from A1 Kuhn's home barrel added Membership in the orchestra includes to the flavor of the "dinner The final the following: Albert Kuhn. Lois Draggoo. course, dessert, was served by Waitresses violin; Francelle Schoch. cello; Elizabeth Betty Hatlen. Eunice Torvend. and Joan Bailey, flute; Herbert Neinstedt. Doris Sattern Two piano solos were played by Jurgerson. Theodore Reitz, clarinet; ShirRuth Jensen. The male dormites topped ley Hulbert. trumpet; Carolyn Hawley. off the evening with "corn" and singing. saxophone; Jonh Baglien. trombone; and Ruth Towe. piano.

A Sight for Sore Heads

Did those mid-semester exams give you a headache? If so. see Nurse Wanger, in the newly equipped infirmary. A chat with such a congenial benefactor of physical needs amid the cheerfulness of PLC's "Minor Hospital" will surely cure t h a t brain dullness you may have—to say nothing of the "relief" t h a t might be called forth from those shining white cupboards that contain neat rows of everything from green soap and headache pills to hot water bottles and ice caps. Two inviting hospital beds still await their first patients so if you must have it. have t h a t cold early, and avoid the rush. The infirmary staff has been busy checking up on the health of P L. C. coeds this week. In two days 119 of them have been given physical exams. In case you haven't noticed—the entire length of the first floor hall and the stairways at Old Main are being covered with asphalt tile. A new electrical device with a clock and thermometer on the wall of the registrar's office indicates t h a t a new stoker h a s been installed in the furnace room. So PLCites are assured of added comfort and warmth for the coming winter months.

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MISSION SOCIETY Dorothy Rasmussen. freshman, was the speaker at Mission Society meeting on Wednesday. November 10. Dorothy told about her birthplace. Madagascar, where her parents were missionaries. Isabel Harstad sang a solo, "The Penitent, accompanied by Ruth Jensen

FIRESID£ College Pastor N B Thorpe chose "Recreation" as his topic when he spoke to members of Fireside Sunday evening. November 14 Shirley Hulbert played two trumpet solos, accompanied by Francelle Schoch. CAMPUS DEVOTIONS Carlisle Schafer. sophomore, spoke at Campus Devotions on the first Friday of this month on "The Gospel According to You," Harry Soloos. who is now in the armed forces, was a PLC visitor and In this divided world, God needs people, brought a message in song. who are not straddling the fence, but i Dick and Elaine Bates played an acwho are wholly united to Him—to live, j cordion and guitar duet last Friday, and labor and fight for His cause—Prof. G. J. Gerry Olson sang. Dick closed the deMalmin. votional period with a brief Scripture We major in minors when we live message. without Christ—Rev. Burton W Smith D. R. G. Your life, unless Christ has come in. is Get ready to don those warm clothes incomplete—Rev. Samuel Velde. The world is going to need, as never again! Delta Rho Gamma will sponsor before, trained and consecrated Christian j the second Ice skating party of the year social workers to bring the healing love of at the Lakewood Arena on Friday. J a n u Jesus Christ to a heart-broken humanity. ary 14 Be sure to keep the date open! Mr V E. Thoren Betty Christenson was appointed chairGrasp the living truth, for with it your man of the affair at the monthly meeting soul will never hunger, nor thirst. With- of the day girls Tuesday. November 16 Members of the organization will be on out it you are lost.—Ivar Phil (H. S. Sr i Prayer is the Christian's breath, and the hand with popcorn tomorrow evening a t . Word of God the blue-print of his life the play to satisfy t h a t longing y>t\ something to munch as you watch the thrilling —Edwin Sandvig. Under the direction of Prof. G. J developments. Bring along those extra Malmin, the Choir of the West sang the pennies you've been saving! T h a t problem of the little blue points following selections at Chapel last Friday: Praise to the Lord Christianson is here again! The D. R. G. soup kitchen will be closed for a few weeks until supEmitte Spiritum Tuum Scheutky Hosanna ...JjBllfe Christianson plementary points are received from the ration board. Keep your fingers crossed The Benediction Lutke L. D. R. L.D.R. met at the home of its adviser, STUDENTS CONTRIBUTE TO WSSF Around $100 was contributed by the Mrs. C Fynboe, on Wednesday. November 17. students of PLC toward the World StuCo-hostesses with Mrs. Fynboe were dent Service Fund. The drive, which closed a t our college last Friday, was Mrs. Marjorie Wertman. Mrs. W. Schnackheaded by co-chairmen Rhoda Lee and enberg. and Mrs. N. H. Wangen. Mrs. Enge was the guest speaker Other Betty Bates. numbers on the program were a piano duet by Agnes Roledar and Miriam Hopp REMEMBER and a report on the Seattle convention by Isabel Harstad.

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L. S. A. COUNCIL The University Lutheran Church of Seattle will again entertain students from PLC when they gather with representatives from Ellensburg's Eastern College of Education for the divisional meeting of the Lutheran Students Association on Sunday. December 5. The Reverend Fredrik Schiotz, national director of the organization, will be t h e main speaker at

the gathering which members of Pacific Lutheran's L. S A Council are planning t o attend On p e c «. Rev Schtotr will speak in the PLC Chapel The L. S A Council made plans to I attend the Seattle conference at a special meeting called on Friday, November 12. where it was also decided t h e Council would sell Christmas cards on the campus

AWS Will Sponsor Gifts for Soldiers And now it seems that Christmas is just around the corner At least plans for the first Yuletide party are already under way. The party will climax a drive by A. W S. for gifts and Christmas tree decorations for the Red Cross Christmas Fund for servicemen. The Red Crass is soliciting contributions for the purchase of gifts for the armed forces and collecting trimmings for the trees that will center their festive activities. P L C boys as well as faculty members are urged to help the girls in this effort to bring Christmas cheer to our boys away from home. Mildred Reese, A w . S president says: "We would like everyone in school to bring at least one Christmas tree decoration and a minimum of ten cents for the gift fund. Give your contribution to Hjordis Rogen or Dorothy Neiman, the committee in charge "

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Alumni Edition

Alumni Edition JJarifir ICutbpran Cnllrge

P. L. A. Grads Are Linked With Present Several Descendants Are in Student Body; Three Are gm Staff

Alumni Reunion Slated For Sunday, Feb. 20th

Installation Day Celebrities

February 20. 1944, a Sunday, is the date set for our annual Alumni Reunion. We will follow the same plan which worked out so successfully last February. There will be the reunion worship service in Trinity Church at 11.00 a. m. At 3:00 p. m. we will have our afternoon gathering. Then the banquet ln the evening in Trinity Church parlors, we hope. Full details will be announced ln an Alumni issue of the Mooring Mast the first week in February.

Presidential Inauguration Is Impressive Sister Institutions Send Representatives And Greetings to PLC

Stirring addresses, sincere greetings, Por several hundred Pacific Lutheran j dignified academic procession, beautiful College alumni now scattered miles apart, j music impressed the capacity crowd which "the old P.L-A. days" are words magically j attended the inauguration of Dr. S. C. recalling an era of golden memories of I Eastvold as president of the College held student days ln Parkland during the first] last Sunday afternoon in Trinity Church quarter century of the school's history. j in Parkland. True enough, P.L.U. are the letters still The Service, which was presided over by The following is taken from a recent engraved ln cement above the main en- letter from Major Philip E. Hauge from the Rt. Rev. H. L. Foss. Pacific District trance, recalling that on Oct. 14, 1894, the "Somewhere in Italy": president of the NLCA, was broadcast over school opened as a university, but by radio stations KTBI in Tacoma and KRSC "Today I had an experience which 1898 the name. "Pacific Lutheran Acad- brought P.LC. closer home to me than in Seattle. emy" was in use, and as an academy this anything else since I left for overseas THREE ADDRESSES Lutheran school in the far west welcomed duty. The mail brought me messages from Dr. L. Ludwig, president of the Northand bade goodbye to hundreds of young my former students who had gathered at west District of the American Lutheran people. Church, spoke on, "The Lutheran Church First Lutheran for another W.E.A.-P.L.C. GRAND DAUGHTERS AT P.L.C. of the Pacific Northwest ln the Making." luncheon. I can't tell you how much I was Dr. P. O. Bersell. president of the AugusIt is significant, therefore, that as PL.C. touched by the words expressed. tana Synod, spoke on the subject, "Nurser"The. other day I had my first chance enters its fiftieth year, there is genuine ies in the Kingdom." "The Imperatives of evidence within the student body of the to visit Naples. Can you imagine how I Democracy" was the theme of Dr. Eastpast linked with the present. For the felt? I can hardly believe that I have void's inaugural address. Dr. J. A. Aaswalked down the streets of "Via Roma." first time, as far as can be learned, a gaard, president of the Norwegian Luthgreat-granddaughter of old PJJ-A. is in Not only that, but I have seen the harbor eran Church of America, performed the First row (left to right): Dr. W. W. Haggard. Dr. P. O. Bersell. Rev. H. L. FOBS. of this old city, have seen the smoke attendance. Lois Henningsen, freshman in Dr. S. C. Eastvold, Rev. N. B. Thorpe, Dr." L. Ludwig, Dr. J. A. Aasgaard. Second row: the Liberal Arts department, was pre- rising from Mt. Vesuvius, and have visited Mr. A. A. Mykland, Mr. Morris E. Ford, Dr. J. P. Pflueger, Dr. O. A. Elmqulst. rite of installation. The service was preceded by an academic ceded by her mother, Mrs. Joe Henning- the castle of a nobleman. At that I have Dr. J. D. Regester. Mr. Homer A. Post, Dr. J. H. Groth. Third row: Rev. L. Rasmussen, Mr. Geo. Knatzen. Rev. P. B. Hoff, Dr. E. H. Todd, Prof. Samuel Miller, Rev. J. U. procession-<}f faculty members, the College sen (Olga Hauke, *21), and by her grand- had only a taste. . . my heart bleeds for some of the Xavier. Fourth row: Prof. P. J. Bardon, Olai Hageness, Attorney Robert Abel, Mr. board of/trustees and distinguished guests mother, Mrs. Peter Henningsen (Petra G. R. Haukeli, Lndvig Larson, Acting Mayor C. Val Fawcett. Fifth row: Rev. E. C. Hoiden, PLA 1903), making a three-gen- Innocent sufferers. The other day I saw a Knorr, Rev. Mikkel Lono, Prof. M. N. Franck. Board of Trustee Members not on led by the "Choir of the West." young boy who needed shoes. I gave him pktnre: Rev. M. J. K. Fuhr, OUf Halvorson, ReV. R. A Ofstedal, Rev. S. 3. N. DISTINGUISHED GUESTS eration alumni trio from Astoria, Ore. Representatives from other institutions a p<Ur o f m i n e The A Pi_A. graduate of 1906, Rev. Hans thanks I received Yivisaker, N. N. Hageness, Rev. O. A. Schmidt, Arne Strand, R. F. Engvall, Rev. Elmer Johnson. in the state included Dr. W. W. Haggard, father was Svlnth, has a granddaughter at his alma f r o m t h e really touching, president of WWCE, Dr. J. H. Groth. T h e chan e ln mater" "tKS '^ear, Betty Jane Svlnth, of * the spirit* of our washer president of EWE; Dr. y H. Todd, presibeProspect. Ore., enrolled in the high school w o m a n 15 another revelation—and all bedent emeritus of CPS; Dr. C. Hoyt Watcause she can earn a few hundred lires department. son, president of Seattle Pacific College; per week. What blessings we in America For several years children of alumni Dr. J. D. Regester, Dean of CPS; Dr. have, and yet how dissatisfied many of The three main speakers at Sunday's will truly be nurseries of the Kingdom, Samuel Miller, CPS registrar; Atty. Robhave been coming back to P X C „ J>ut this day over here would make a inaugural festivities gave powerful, dy"Christian higher education is liberal ert B. Abel, representing Dr. year three members of the staff are in better citizen of many an American . ." namic messages regarding the role of for it orients and equips the student to this category. Of special interest is the Sieg, u. of W. president; Homer A. Post, higher Christian education in the world move in the realms of true personal 11b- Whitman College; C. Val Fawcett, acting fact that Isabel Harstad. daughter of • o • of man. Some of their thought-provoking erty interpreting the Savior's word. "If Mayor of Tacoma; Rev. P. B. Hoff, presiGeorge Harstad. PLA 05. and grand- AlUmtli Servicemen statements follow. therefore the Son shall make you free, dent Tacoma Ministers' Fellowship; Olal daughter of the college's founder. Rev. Dr. L. Ludwig: "We do more today than y°u shall be free indeed." Other educa- Hageness. Pierce County superintendent BJug Harstad. began her duties this fall as honor a man. We rally around a cause. tion knows no escape from harassing of schools. secretary to the new president, Dr. EastEnsign Burton Thorpe. USNR, arrived "The Lutheran Church of the Pacific doubts, life frustrations, persecuting fears, Several greetings were read at the fesvoid. in Parkland the evening of Nov. 26, folNorthwest needs an indigenous ministry, accusing consciences and terrors of death." tivities coming from MaJ. Ph. E. Hauge. FATHER-DAUGHTER ON FACULTY lowing, his graduation on Nov. 24 from "Without the leaven and leadership of "The purpose of the Christian college is Governor Arthur B. Langlie, Rev. Raphael, Interesting too. is the fact that there is midshipman's school at Columbia Univerto many such young men and women reconserve and fortify and develop the abbot at St. Martin's college. Dr. O. A. a two-generation combination on the fac- . sity. Burt was best man at the wedding turned to our congregations from our Christ-inspired and Christ-controlled lives Tingelstad. Dr. J. C. K. Preus. ulty in the persons of Gertrude Tingel- i of Sterling Harshman, '43, and Vernita . . . .. , . . ,. , The college department of music disstad. "39. who returned to P.LC. this fall Spooner. '40. which took place in New I c h u r c h « * « * • t h e L u « * r a n C h u r c h f tf06tfn* " * °0t as assistant librarian, and her father. Jersey the afternoon of graduation day. j t h e Pacific Northwest can not be that ust a,school to teac, a of ttr- tinguished itself by giving excellent renditions of choir and orchestra numbers unEdwin Tingelstad, PLA '09, who has been Excitement of the day was increased' by j pow"®r f o r righteousness God wants her * . ... ,!7rhri,f der the baton of Ounnar Malmin. on the staff since 1931. Gertrude s mother the loss of Burt's plane ticket, but it was 1 0 Dr s r Eutvold- -Thi is the snifHer't HOMECOMING is the former Ida FJelde. '12. whose moth- located in time for him to leave on a " W e a r e z e a l o u s f o r a Lutheran Church • • • • Inaugural Day was also Homecoming. er. in turn. Mrs. Guri Fjelde. was "girls' later plane. Being grounded at Detroit o f this Pacific Northwest that shall blend world. His> to the train, the factory, the Dr. J. A. Aasgaard gave the sermon at preceptress" at P.L.A. in 1911. Irene Dahl and Chicago prevented his return to Park- l n t o one homogenous whole the best of "eld the sea, the air. and the college. Our | the morning homecoming service. Alumni Hageness. '30. who returned recently t o , ' a n d for Thanksgiving, but he was able our several traditions, being charged with existence depends upon his bravery, and j and inaugural personnel and visitors were her former Dosition in the office of the to spend the day in Chicago with Harty the youthful enthusiasm of America and ] o u r future upon his present. j guests of the college ln the recreation Tells S T w T T J L I S ' Hoff and Gerry Llder. Burt leaves for utter loyalty to the Lord Jesus Christ. "But his future depends on our present. 1 3 , ^ - r ; Miami Dec. 19. Dr. P. O. Bersell: "For the Christian | • • • this global calamity is the result of a I room at 5:30 for a social hour and reto 1930^ (H L J l i w 08 ' " faith Is totalitarian, all-inclusivc. If it is J fundamental false philosophy of exto- | freshments, with Gladys Anderson in charge. Isabel Harstad presided over a Lt Rlchard w and Amelia "Mollle" Sin land Dahl. 1907.) - Oliver. '41. and Virginia not t h a t - i t is nothing. For Christ lays 1 tence which in common language is only program which followed. — ..oDene McBride of San Diego were married claim to every area of life. another name for bad education. MAILING LIST INCOMPLETE ,N o y g [n -It & a challenge to every Christian "The Christian college Is an antidote to a n d c a m e to t h e error Even so. the alumni office regrets that j n o r t h w e s t f o r a brief trip afterwards. Church body that stUl has a grip on the . as weU as a positive proclamation Graduates Are Nurses the mailing list of Pl^A. alumni is so j D l c k ^ a n instructor in the Marine Air saving truth, that still has a vision of the of truth, and it is only truth that can At General in Tacoma far from complete. Only about 200 names j c o r p s The new home is at 3045 Sun- growing task, that still has the spirit of make men free. Mrs. M. W. Mills, R. N., (Olga EUinrson. are on the present list, and only a few j c r e s t D r s a n D i e g 0 heroic sacrifice—to maintain schools that "Our educatprs must produce an lntellihave paid alumni dues gent citizenship for democracy, or do ' ex "25) is Operating Room Supervisor at Tacoma General Hospital. Mrs. Mills, without it. Information concerning Columbia Col"The Christian college stands guard graduate of Tacoma General Hospital, did lege alumni is even less, and since only post graduate work at the Los Angeles 6 9 against a secularized outlook. Our great recently were records from Spokane ColCoultty Hospital and makes her home in universities cannot afford to be without lege brought to PL.C., no kind of list Parkland with her husband and twoIf John Zackrison, -38. of Co. B„ 344th been blessed with my residence for varied ^ h o w e v e r humble we appear to be. has yet been made up. The help of interyear-old daughter Carol. Another memEngrs., finds Major Philip E. Hauge among intervals since Fort Lewis. At the present "The primary aim of this college is ested persons is earnestly solicited in ber of the Tacoma hospital staff Is Miss the Euro building "up" these <rf7usts^and"^aintalr^ I ** C o r p s ° " l c e r s " t l m e 1 a m a sergeant in charge of Aircraft mbUcal, Christian character We pean theater, it will be Just what he has Status Statistics for the "Fighting 459th." a i m a t c h r i s t l a n c u l t u r e r a t h e r than the Leona A. Forsberg, R. N., "30, Medical ing an up-to-date record of all P.LC. Supervisor. She graduated from the Good bee MVe 1 1611 y o u t h a t 1 m a r r I e d ?,try?n8: * " _ ® C H l t h f : . a f ; ! ° h . y e . S ' 1 tor*otto . commercial or vocational . . . to help our alumni. Samaritan Hospital ln Portland and also cording to a letter John wrote from North Lutheran minister's daughter students find a key to the world's libraries, studied at the University of Washington. Africa shortly after the major had left. An interesting story may some day be ^ in the middle of all books John will have to move through Sicily written about those rare times when PLC PLC Grads Attending to know Jesus Christ as the Son of The American Lake South School of the and into Italy If he is to catch up with men in service have crossed each other's God the Father and the Savior of the Seminary in St. Paul Clover Park Schools burned the evening his former PLC teacher, as latest word paths. In order to give an Idea of where . ^dividual m a n of Nov. 22, while two new school buildPLC alumni at Luther Theological Sem- from Major Hauge comes marked. "Some- our boys are, a service directory is pub^ ings were being dedicated ln the same inary. St. Paul. Minn., this year are Clyde where in Italy." lished in this alumni issue, giving names system. Delmar Mortensen, 32, Is prinInauguration Day Baby Captain Garvlk Olsen, "21, writing from of over 250 men and women, and addresses J. Orlmstvedt, '36, senior, Alfred M. KarlA son, David Henry, was born the morn- cipal of the American Lake 8outh and stad. "39, and Clifton L. Bruland. "38. Fort Bennlng, Georgia, is also hoping to when possible. In addition, six gold star ing of Installation Day. Nov. 28, to Mr. Tillicum schools, and is also principal of middlers, and Robert W. Lutness. '43, Jun- meet fellow alumni from PLC. Sgt. Roy names are listed. This directory Is maintained at the! and Mrs. Bert Henry Senner (Virginia the night school at Clover Park. ior. Mrs. Grimstvedt is the fo-mer Clarice R. Schmandt, '39, in a recent letter from Mrs. Viggo Bertelsen (Dagmar HageneM, Myrah. ex "35, and Mrs. Lutness is also an Weatover Field, Mass., describes his rov- j college, and an attempt is made to list all Davis, '41) of the Buckingham Apts., Taalumna, Betty Hanson, ex '42. Also at ings this way, "I miss PLC and the gang those in service, but the file is far from! coma. Welcoming the baby as her first •29), Is ln New York where her husband, the seminary as a middler is Lowell J. connected with lt . . . my army career complete. Additions and corrections are grandchild is "Grandma" Esther Davis, a Lieut. Commander Ber.elsen Is stationed. Satre. PLC faculty member of 1941-42. tossed me across the continent three times. solicited, especially since a special attempt member of the College staff for the past With them at their home at 89 Stevenson Mrs. Satre Is the former Elizabeth Dahl, New Jersey, Colorado. Utah, California, is made to reach everyone with the Moor- 15 years until she resigned from her posi- St., Lynbrook, L. I., New "York, to their tion in the business office two weeks ago. small son, Viggo IL '40. Arizona, and now Massachusetts have all ing Mast and alumni bulletin.

Hauge Writes of War-Torn Naples

Christian Education's Role in the World Presented by Three Inaugural Speakers

Ring Wedding Bells

Grads in Service Scattered Around the Globe Long for Chance Meeting With Schoolmates

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DECEMBER 2. 1943

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

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Published every two weeks during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Office: Room 130 Telephone: GRanite 8811 Subscription price—$1.00 per Year

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By BOB MONSON APOLOGY— By request I write this column. Not by popular request, Entered as second class matter, October 2.1925, at the Post but because a former editor of mine demanded It. I used to Office at Parkland. Washington, under the Act of yes him so much the answer was automatic. Now I regret it. March 3. 1878. Blank white paper never looked whiter. You see, I've grown corny with the years. I'm about as sharp as a wet tea btg. Since graduation I have lived for fireside purposes only at Alumni Secretary Receives More Dues; 125th & Plowedgio'and. Vacuo, Lacadasia. Tells About Development Association HOW ABOUT IT, JOE?— Requests were made In the last Issue of the Alumni News Does the drinking fountain In the- main hall Still spout bulletin for alumni memberships ($1.00 per year) and also for contributions to the PLC Development Association. Since out and douse the gulper? . . . Do the dorm students still come this apparently was confusing to some alumni, we would like down to breakfast clothed In bed sheets? . . . Do the fire hoses still leak like a lace handkerchief? . . . Have they found to explain that the two are entirely separate. Annual alumni dues are $1.00. Funds gathered this way anyone who can knock off "A's" as Edgar Larson. Georgianna go into the alumni treasury and are used to help publish the McClure. Virginia Byers. lone Madsen used to do? . . . How about Mr. Ramstad?—Can he still lick any guy In school? . . . alumni bulletins and maintain the mailing lists. The PLC Development Association was founded in 1928 by or any women? . . . Is the communication system still good in Dr. O. A. Tlngelstad "for the purpose of maintaining and Parkland (A sigh was heaved, a raindrop fell—and all Parkdeveloping Pacific Lutheran College." Members are asked to land knew about It in ten minutes),? . . . Does Mr. Reld still give "at least one dollar at least once a year." Funds go blossom out In his whites come spring? . . . Does Mr. Franck still have his Hollywood haircut and la-la accent? . . . That directly to the'College. The alumni board encourages all alumni to Join the De- genUeman was the berets . . . Are the stairs still soaked in velopment Association as well as to pay alumni dues. Following oil? . . . Chip any board and you'd have a gusher . . . It got to is a list of alumni memberships recently received: Capt. Harold the point after awhile where we had to tie ropes to each other Garvik Olsen, '27, 1st Bn. Hq„ 386th Inf.. APO 455, c/0. Post- before ascending the stairs—the Alps were that slippery. master. Shreveport, La.; Leola Johnson Bayslnger, -39. 801 No. OUT OF MY HEAD— I St., Tacoma 3, Wash.; William P. Lee. ex '41. USS Wake I'd like to see Mr. Edwards again (red sweater and all) Island, c/o Fleet Postmaster, San Francisco Calif.; Mrs. winding up like an enraged octupus and taking a swish at a Richard E. Paul, Jr.. (Kathleen Porath "33). 403'7 S. W. Iowa, golf ball . . I'd like to hear Bill Nyman warbling through Portland 1. Ore. (second contribution); Lenore Jahlstrom, '41, his megaphone from a third-floor window again . . . RememBox 166, Wlnlock, Wash.; Elva Bergman, '38, Grand View Lodge. ber "Alpha" Daniels and "Omega" Swanson, tittering and Seaview, Wash.; Elisabeth Reitz, '40. Latah. Wash.; Otis I thinking of theme tor the Saga? . . . Remember how the Grande, "38, Mrs. Otis Grande (Valborg Norby, "36). 5407 So. : kids used to hang around the office when the Mooring Mast Pine, Tacoma; Arthur Larson. AS.. V-12, USNR, Billet 305-A, j came out? . . . You see, they wanted to see the funny paper . . . Dickinson, No. Dak.; Evan Carlson. AS.. V-12. USNR, Billetj Remember the old library and its odor? . . . The odor was 301-A, Dickinson, No. Dak.; Gerhard O. Reitz, '40. 2837 N. i caused by the dead silence—except when A1 Rogen, DuU:h Moe, Farragut, Portland, Ore.; Bertll Billdt, '42, Troy, Idaho; Gret- ; Herb Norgaard. and a few of the other kids were around . . . chen Bachmann, '40, 5231 So. Warner, Tacoma 9; Mrs. Hilton I That reference book shelf tempted more studes In being disBergstrom (Margaret Kaaland, *36), 645 Washington Ave.. Los honest than any classroom quiz . . . Incidentally, the library Banos, Calif.; Wllma Johnson. '41, Route 2, Box 501, Tacoma; i was a date bureau to Bob Martin . . . Room for a pun here Nettle Larson (PLC faculty 1923-25), 377 Colman Bldg., I some place—like a prune dates a peach and it ends up in a Seattle 4, Wash.; Mrs. Irvln Johnston (Hildur Johanson, *32),j lemon's crush . . . Anyway, I tried. Route 1, Ferndale, Wash.; Mrs. Joseph Penander (Jean-Marie I D R E A M ROBERT Fowler. -36) 654 No. Ainsworth, Portland 11. Ore | Y e p lt-8 g o o d s l t b a c k o n t h e c r a c k e r box beside a warm Contributions to the Developmen Association received | c a n n e d h e a t ^ a n d t h l n k o v e r o l d t l m e s _ , . . . T h e choir through the alumni office since the last news bulletin are: fQr l n s t a n c e : AcC ompaniest Ruth Howard turned two

, ^ This Alumni Insue^ ^ This Issue Is edited by ymr Association president, Milton Nesvig. Irene Ha* en ess. your alumni seeretary. compiled the service directory and wrote most of the stories. School news on pate 3 was written by the student staff and edited by John B**Uen, editor-in-chief. Humorist Bob Monson is in the purser's office aboard a ship on the Alaska run. He wrote his column this time after three days of seasickness and four hours of sleep. An edition like this costs the Association some money. Special donations of five and ten dollars to help defray costs will be appreciated.

'32 Grads Prolific; Gjesdal in Missions

Letters From Grads Dring Varied Letters to the alumni office accompanying dollars for dues are most interesting. Mrs. Rolfe E. Anderson (Helen Col 11 no *33) writes from Hebo. Ore., where her husband is a U. 8. forest ranger. They have two sons. Donald, 6 and David, 2H She tells of the marriage on April 18 of Shirley Hecht. -33. to Lieut. Colonel Chester Classen at Fort Amador. Panama Canal Zone. Shirley taught In the Canal Zone before her marriage. Mrs. Anderson mentions a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Richard Paul. Jr. (Kathleen Porath, '33) their son, Roger, 3, and Joan. 1 year. Letters have also come from Kathleen. Her sister. Margaret Porath, •32. is now Mrs. Don Page. Route 3, Box 982. Portland 6. Ore., and has a daughter age 2.

Mrs. Irvln Johnston (Hildur Johanson. Mr. and Mrs. Erling Skogen (Dorothy *32) writes from her home, Route 1. Fern- Wlnsor, *33) live In Seattle at 346 W. 84th dale, Wash. The Johnstons have two St. Erling. who also attended PLC. is a children, Myma, 4. and Rodney. 2. Hildur member of a fishing boat crew. They informs us that Mrs. Gordon Richards have two daughters, Karen and Judy. (Ina Bakketun. ex "32) lives in Seattle and has three young sons, the youngest five Mrs. Bayslnger (Leola Johnson '39) months old. A third classmate. Mrs. Alf graduated from Tacoma General Hospital Johnson (Marie A. Johnson, ex *32) lives In 1942 and is now doing special duty in Portland, and has two daughters. Hilnursing In Tacoma. dur's brother. Harold. "36, of Bellingham. is a new father, having a daughter just ! Elva Bergman, -38. is teaching physical two months old. i education and history at Ilwaco (Wash.) Eva Gjesdal, "39, is defense area visitor; h l g h s^ool. for the Council' on American Missions j . . • under the National Lutheran Council proEdna Dagsland, "30, Sandy, Ore., angram in Seattle. She lives at 6322 Mar- j n o u n c e d her engagement in June to Melguerite Court. Seattle 6. | v l n H aneberg. also of Sandy and now Olav Sola Is attending the University j serving in the army. Edna Is teaching in of Washington and is a senior in pre-! Sandy, after having taught in Longview, medics. Brother Andy is at Willamette, ] Wash, for several years. and is a senior in the same course. Both • • • of these fellows left PLC in the spring of Kermlt Ekern, of Des Moines, ex "41, Is '42. a member of the State Highway Patrol Virginia Sidders is attending Central staff on duty Between Seattle and Tacoma. Washington College of Education in Ruth Knutxen, ex '43, of Burlington, Ellensburg. She left PLC spring of '43. r B U S C ! T T / P L A '^1 377 Pages instead of one and Anna Mikkelson sang and gasped * She was active in dramatics at PLC. be- was married in June to S/Sgt. Leslie A. man Bldg.. Seattle, William P. Lee. Mrs. Margrete Demers. 221 , Wilkinson ln Mansfield. Ohio. They are capella until punchy Ruth finally caught up; Ruth Jacobson | i n g a member of Alpha Psi Omega. So. 96th, PLA '07. Mrs. Louise Sales. PLA '07. Gladys Knutzen slipped going up on the choir stand and let out a loud "Oops!" nutson is working at Karl's now living at Hoffman, No. Carolina. '28, 1562 Olive Way, Seattle, Gerhard O. Reitz, '40, Mr. and Even her brother laughed . . . and you couldn't make that guy • E u n l c e K , Sh()e g t o r e n Wenatchee S h e was ln Mrs. Harold Andersen (Harold, "36. lone Madsen, "36). Route A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Martin laugh with a picture of Slim Summerville in red flannels . . . j A l p h a p s , a n d , n d e b a t e w o r k . ^ 13, Box 252-D, Tacoma, Wash. Mr. Hauge was a psychological study while keeping time at i s p r i n g Qf >43 Skrlvanich (Mary Nash *35) of Gig Harbor. football games . . . He's the first person I've ever seen who | ' .. .. .. December 15 in Tacoma.

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used to 6give him 6goose pimples, and Marv, in turn, would hand ° Norbert Elllngson, ex '38, and Charlotte .. ' . . „ .. program and Intends to go to medical 'em on to Carol Haavik . . . Down on the bench was the • , Oley were married in San Francisco on i Baron . . . Was that guy saying things under his breath or r 8 0 0 0 o r Norbert's birthday. Sept. 4. Norbert is SGT. NEIL J. HOFF a was he chewing something sticky? . . . Which reminds me of | c o u r s e e r e a a radioman in the Merchant Marine. (Ed Note: A recruiting sergeajit is always a recruiting Walt Young's classic remark in a football game: "Come on,! Corporal Freddie Miller, ex 43, is in sergeant. He Isn't a soldier; he never enters a military gang! We aren't licked yet!" (Score. 60-0 in favor of Centralia; j Australia with the Air Corps mechanical •39, and Orvllle Beverly Jensen, camp but stays in hotels, eats In restaurants. He is two minutes to go) . . . I hope Rhoda has kept that fighting division. He is repairing damaged bomb- j -40. were married Nov. 23 ers constantly concerned with the civilian liberty of his spirit alive. " j in Vancouver. Wash. After Orv receives fellow man. Such a gent Is Sgt. Neil Hoff, ex '42, who LET'S TALK ABOUT WOMEN— Mel Slnex, ex '42. is attending North o r d e r s from the Merchant Marine. travels about the state from village to village, accomCute and Eugenia Spencer went together . . . Katheryn j Pacific College of Dentistry In Spokane. Beverly will make her home with her panied by one other of his specie. We asked him to Johnson's eyes were fair and warmer . . . And there was He was active ln student government while parents in Vancouver, where she is emwrite a column about war, about his military experiConnie d u m b , the walking bonfire . . . And Thelma Daniels at PLC, and was president of the Biology ployed ln the office of the Kaiser Hosences. This is what we got. It will suffice.) who always reminded me of a pleoe of fudge wrapped in cello- Society. pital. When this thing is over I'm going to write a book, the phane . . . And Helen Lilja whose eyes could smile through Don Mattes, ex '41. choir member, title, "Approach to Insanity." This unexpurgated volume of I c l o s e d ] l d s . And Margaret Craft, who had a heart too big teaching ln the Walla Walla vicinity. Bob Krueger, '40, who has been overseas sentences will weave together the life and loves of a WAC | f o r h e r body And Mrs. Kreidler who looked sad even when j Florence Rotter, ex '42, is manager of over a year. Is in communications work in recruiting sergeant or a sergeant (male) who leaves home to | s h e l a u g h e d . N o v e n N a g e l being crowned Queen of the j K ,, g h . olvmD.a Sto Australia. enter the highways and byways in search of women. The M a y G e e s h e w a s p u r t y , . . N o t to forget Polly Langlow, the George Nicholson, ex "42, Is a Warrant adventures of Gulliver. the travel events of Don Quixote, the | b e s t b a s k e tballer PLC ever had. together with Pauline Larson. Steinar Ekern, ex '40, Bos'n Mate. 2/c, mountain climbing of Richard Halliburton will seem dull and the other whirlwind . . . To spend a little time with Helen Officer ln the Crash Boat Division of the making trips be- U. S. Coast Guard^Vlsited PLC last week. A r m y A1 r C o r p s sleepy when displayed horizontally with my book. which . Holtcamp. my ex-editor, and shoot the breeze over copy Mrs. Ekem Is the former Bemlce Odegard. tween Alaska and Seattle. If any human organism would have whispered to me she deemed unethical to print. ex '41. They live at 6524 4th N. W., SeJohn Otness, ex '42. Is in the Maritime prior to my romance with Selective Service that the war HAIL AND FAREWELL— attle, and have a daughter, Sheila, born would throw me Into dally contact with a confusing world of My all-PLC backfield: Red Carlson. Bucky O'Connor. Service. Jan. 27. women, I'd have paddled back to Alaska, there to fish and Marv Harshman, and Marv Tommervlk—a blocking, running, eat bear, comfortable ln the knowledge that everyone else in passing quartet, if anybody should crawl up on his hands and Service Directory Alumni Reunion Sunday, Feb. 20, 1944 the world was completely crazy, stark, raving mad, and I, knees to ask you . . . If this gets to Arnle Anderson down ln (Continued from Page 4) because of my solid education at Pacific Lutheran College, Florida: Will you please spit in the Atlantic Ocean for me, Lt. Wesley U. Williams. USN. 5014-15th ANDERSON GROCERY remarkably sane. Humbleness permeates my very blood veins Arnle? . . . So Snack Is now Dean of Men! . . . And Just a few Ave. N. E.. Seattle, Wash. Parkland, Wash. OR. 8560 as I recall that at one time I thought Professor Pflueger a bit years ago I knew him as a trigger-tongue man who bid fair visionary. Prof. Franck, schisophrenic. Dr. Tlngelstad, too to become a trouper on some vodvil circuit. . . Some let-down! S/Sgt. Howard O. Withrow, Ex '41, Staple and Fancy Groceries 20933922, 317 CTD, Montana State Unifactual and detailed. At that time Doc Ronning always . . . May I say hello to "Cattledog" Earl Percival . . . And to Agency for Cleaning and Pressing versity. Missoula. Mont. appeared to be the logical, firm, righteous, magnificent one. Dr. Tlngelstad . . . Yep, a good school, PLC . . . The only A complete metamorphosis. In other words—nobody has fooled monotony you ever have there Is monotony in improvement. . . Rhys Wood, '40, Army. Paul Xavier, '38, P.N.M. 3/c, Staff, U. S. anybody. We found that the trick of holding your girlfriend with Just Navy Hsptl., Seattle 4. Wash. Most individuals in considering world peace think of a front and a few. cents in your pocket is something you can't Jay D. Zimmerman, Ex '42, Army. international police forces, power politics, economic sanclearn from a professor's lecture . . . We found that the John E. Zackrison, '33, 39190568, Co. B, tions. SSS (Since Selective Service), all I can consider is privilege of being everywhere at ease Is the prerogative of 11830 PACIFIC AVE. •344th Engrs., APO 539, c/o Postmaster, . . "What will I tell my (children) child (?) years from gigolos, confidence men, and professors . . . Now IH go back to New Yo^k, N. Y. now when they or he or she (pipe) pipes up and (say) PHONE OR. 8519 my licorice and to my book, "How To Be A Deep Sea Man ln , „ WOMEN IN THE SERVICE says, 'Daddy, did you kill a Jap? Ginger Nesvig says her Five Easy Lessons, or Fun and Frolic on the Bounding Main , g Harmon Ex ^ WAC daddy said that you put on a uniform and chased girls. . . . This has been more fun than a domino session with Pfc. Laura M. Hauge, '36, A909684, CM.S.. Go punch old man Nesvig in the nose, daddy, and tell Becky Sharpe. W.A.C., Camp Myles Standish, Mass. him that preachers shouldn't fib."* Ivy Quale. Secretary to President TlngelThe War Department has awarded me two ribbons, one for | Walla. stad. PLC. 1942-43, 3/c, WAVE8. staying out of Jail 12 months, the other for the Battle of j announcements. Elizabeth Stockton, Ex '41, WAVES. And the college Is building up a mighty war tradition; Bremerton wherein I distinguished myself by keeping alive I BROOKDALE GR. 8538 j despite the frequent return of WAC's on furlough, women who ; its boys and men are on combat duty all over the world. In Alumni Reunion Sunday, Feb. 20, 1944 would just as soon put a bullet through my head as eat a j submarines, on aircraft carriers, in South Pacific Jungles, behind the Joysticks of fighter planes. Former members chocolate sundae after each meal. When you promise a woman 1 a commission and a trip to Africa, and she gets a first-class j of the Drama Club are now acting the biggest role of their I RAYMOND ELECTRIC CO. private rating and a trip to Keams, Utah, you naturally must j lives; art students are drawing beads on the enemy from expect the worst. I sincerely hope the soldiers of this war j cockpits of huge bomber craft. Even our beloved regis813 PACIFIC AVE. don't fill in their fox-holes; I may need someplace to hide at | trar—Phillip Hauge—is and has been for some time on BRdwy 1712 active duty overseas. The halls of the college ring very the conclusion of hostilities. Theodore Dreiser wrote "The dead these days without the Harshmans, the Sigurdsons, American Tragedy" too soon. the Tommervicks, the Kreidlers, the Solas around to keep The college is certainly well represented throughout the LUNCHES the walls Jumping. state. Seems like every city and hamlet has its quota of A month ago Congress passed a bill, offering to service former students. Hardly a civic meeting I attend but some | QUALITY KNITTING CO. MILKSHAKES ex-Gladiator makes his or her presence known. The success personnel a minimum of one year college after the war. governil U ! 934 COMMERCE of our college should be guaranteed with such a representation ment paid. School choices will be honored insofar as is possible.

Lundberg Drug

VICTORS' MARKET

y

§

Eat at

ANDY'S

to send in students and financial support. The past two Very little publicity has been given this new bill; maybe some Sundays I attended Lutheran churches in Yakima and Walla of the boys haven't heard about it.

P.

|

HAMBURCERS

ii


PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

Honor Roll Agnes Mykland Anna Anderson Theodore Reitz Mildred Reese Dorothy Garber Charlotte Swanson Betty Hatlen Dorothy Blandau John Bagllen

COLLEGE HAIRCUTS PARKLAND BARBER C. R. MARSH John B. Stetson - Mallory Hats Nunn Bush Shoes

JET LAND fir PALAGRUTI

Men's Clothing and Furnishings 928 Pacific Avenue Taooa

BROOK DALE LUMBER CO. TWENTY-THIRD STREET'S NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE MEET and TREAT at our Fountain

Mountain Highway

GROCERIES - FLOUR - HAY - CRAIN - ETC. On the Mountain Highway

Parkland, Wash.

CHRISTMAS SUGGESTIONS SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO.

J a n t z e n Swearts - B a d m i n t o n a n d P i n g P o n g Sets A r c h e r y Sets - C h r i s t m a s T r e e Lights H i g h G r a d e Bill F o l d s

Broadway at 13th

924 PACIFIC AVENUE

Start Planning Now to Attend . . .

ALUMNI REUNION Sunday, February 20, 1944 • MEET YOUR SCHOOLMATES • TALK OVER OLD TIMES • SEE RECENT CAMPUS IMPROVEMENTS • WORSHIP SERVICE, CONCERT, BA*NQUET • SAVE UP YOUR GAS COUPONS

Send in Your Alumni Dues ($1.00) to IRENE HAGENESS, Alumni Secretary Pacific L u t h e r a n College Parkland, Washington INCLUDE NEWS ABOUT YOURSELF AND OTHER ALUMNI WHEN WRITING TO HER OFFICE. ADDITIONS AND CORRECTIONS TO OUR SERVICE DIRECTORY WILL BE APPRECIATED.

Les Whitehead and Roy McKlnley are deep In the heart of Texas—Roy Is a P.F.C., 3800 S. U. Texas A. & M. College, College Station, Texas. Pvt. Leslie Whitehead's address—Co. A 3rd Plat., Army Spec. Train. Prog., Unit 3857 Baylor Univ., Waco, Texas. Jack Bratile, PLC football star during the '41-'42 and '42-'43 season, is now stationed in Miss Nielsen's home state, Iowa. Address: A/s Jack Bratlie, 80th C.T.D. "rC, Class 43-C-14, Cedar Falls, Iowa.

REMEMBER

I

SCfSAR. STAMP *29 €COO FOft SIMS.

™»MOV.I»JAN.1S

Homogenized

THE EYES of Christendom are upon us, and our honor as a people is become a matter of the utmost consequence to be taken care of. If we give up our rights in this contest, a century to come will not restore us to the opinion of the world. Present inconveniences are, therefore, to be borne with fortitude, and better times expected. —Ben Franklin


P. JZ. & Setwce

t^XecM,

A/C Carsten Anderson. Ex 42, Sq. 44. Pfc. Elmer Erickson. Co. H. Sec. 75 Army Marvin Howick, "29. R.D. Dental Clinic | Pvt. Marvin Loftness. 40. (Army Air Force Walter Phippeny, Ex '41. Army. Flight A 3 A A A B . , Santa Ana. Calif Hall. 3225 ASTU..SCSU. 1615 AmsterBldg. C. UB.M.C. Base. San Diego, CaUf. Instructor). 2040 Rush S t . Madison. Wis. Earl W. Piatt. '41. CPO. 2314 Monroe St., PeU r M George Anderson, 43. Army. dam Ave., New York 31. N. Y. vestal Hughes. Ex '43, Army Air Corps. ' Londahl. '41. 8th Co.. 2nd Bn.. San Diego 3. Calif. St de t Tr A/C Gustaf Anderson. Ex 43. V-5. 34th Cadet Harry A. Erickson. Ex '43, Bks. 49, Ensign Gordon S. Husby. '42. UB S. Pat- j " " * ' ^ ' H a r m o n y C h u r c h ; Pvt. Paul Polillo. Ex 43, 19145997, Co. A. 8 -Batt., - - -Yorktown. - Area. Ft. Benning. Oa. «2nd Bn . 13th Regt., Camp Robinson. u, S. Navy Pre-fllght Co. A. 3309 AST Unit. State College. terson, c ' o Fleet P.O., San Francisco, Ernest C. Lloyd. Jr.. 320th Service Sq., ^ School, St. Mary's College. Calif. Penn. Calif. 304th Service Op.. APO 634-Tco Post- George Ralney. Ex '43, Army. Sgt. Herman R. Anderson. "31, 39161607, M elvin Erickson, Ex "39. Pharmacist's Cpl. Paul Hvldding. 16th Weather Sq.,j master, New York, N. Y. Hq. Det. 151 Med. Bn.. APO 689. c/o! Mate. Navy. APO 694, c/O Postmaster, New York,! Edward Randall. Ex '41, Army Air Corps. Godfrey Emll Lucas, Ex '43, A.8, USNR, W S & M t S T j t e w Y o r t . M. Y. Ensign John ^ d n ^ . M. E)elMontewsvy" Wr Yr— ... I BlUM 312-B. Navy V-12 Unit. Dickinson. John Raymond Reld, UJ3. Naval Hsptl, Kenneth Anenson. '37, Army. Pre-flight. Residence: Lone'Pine Cot- Lt. Glen Isaksen. 339th Fighters. APO Balboa Park S S . 7 H X A , OT«, Bldg. N. D. Lloyd Anderson. Ex '43. Navy. u g e . Delia Vina Ave.. East Monterey. 502, c/o Postmaster, San Francisco. 13, San Diego, Calif. Cpl. Oliver Ludlow. "37. Army. Lt. Roy E. Anderson. '41. Base Hq. 2632 cal Calif. ' ^ . .. , . . „ Harold RelU, Ex '43. Army. QM Depot, APO 600, New York. N. Y. c l l f f o r d tor, E x '42. Army Air Corps. Theodore lufer. Ex 43. A.S.. USNR. Billet Cadet Center. Army Air Force Classlfl- Mc. Robert RelU. Ex '43. 3919S322. Sqd. Elmer Marvin Antonson. Ex '43, Pre-night, j C p l George Fallstrom. Ex '42, Co. D„ 516th: 353-C. Navy V-12 Unit. Dickinson, N. D. cation Center. Sq. 112. Flight D. San 45, APO 12490, c/o Postmaster. New Montana State College, Bozeman, Mont. S.A.W. Regt., APO 828. c/o Postmaster. Lyle Jacobson, Ex '40. Army. Antonio. Tex. York, N. Y. Howard Apland, Ex "37. Army. Donald Johnson. Ex 37. N e w Orleans, La, Rudolph Clarence Lund, S 2/c. Burton j To 0 1 Rembosky, Ex '42, Army. Francis Archbold. -36, Army. A/C Harold Falkenberg, Ex '42, 19033732. Pfc. Craig Johnson. Ex '43. 30th Trg. Gp.. Judson Ct. (B-G), University of Chicago. Mark Rennard, Ex '42, Army. 8tanley Arlton. Ex '43. 392121640. 6th CO.. chlco Army Flying School. Chlco, Calif. Sq. C. Jefferson Barracks, Miss. U.NS.TB., Chicago, 111. Sgt. Charles V. Rlchter, 20962258, APO 2nd Btn., 4th Reg., ASTP., BTC.. TIS, H. Roy Farringjton, Ex '43, Pre-fllght. George Johnson. Ex "37. Marines. c Harold Luvaas, Ex '43. AS Co.. 133-43.1 P o s t m a s t e r . Seattle. Wash. Harmony Church Area, Ft. Benning. Oa. Montana State College. Bozeman. Mont. Harald V. Johnson. "30, Army Air Corps. Camp Bannlon, Farragut. Ida. David Roberts, Ex '42, Navy. Ensign J. Alvflnn Arne, "36. USNR 648 j^aJ. c a r l L. Foss. (Chaplain). Station Iceland. 01110 Sgt. Melvin McCutchan, -39.23rd Academic Rolseth. 720 C.C. Sqd.. N.AA.C. W. 1st. Long Beach. Calif. Hospital, Camp Barkeley, Texas. Harry Johnson. Ex '42. Army. Sq.. Army Technical School, Sioux Falls. (A.A.F.C.C.), Nashville, Tenn. Lt. (J.g.) Orlando Asper. 733576, 413 Sq., p f c . Robert C. Forness. 39306115. 490th Lt. Kenneth Erllng Johnson, '42, Co. B.. S D Richard Rupert, Ex '43. Army. 96 Bomb. Gp.. APO 634, c/o Postmaster. Bomb. Sq. (M) A.A.F.. APO 690. c / o : 185th Inf.. APO 40, c/o Postmaster, Peter MacGregor. Ex '43. Army. Larry Sawdey, Ex '42, Army. New York, N. Y. Postmaster. New York. N. Y. San Francisco, Calif. Dean Martin. Ex '43. A.8.. USNR. Billet s 8 l R°y Schmandt. "39, 19114549. 459th Pvt. Arthur Bagaason. Ex '42. 423rd Hq. Arthur Freberg, Ex *41. Army. • Merton Johnson (Teen). Ex '42. Navy 302-C, Navy V-12 Unit, Dickinson, N. D. Bo™13 ° P ( H ) - Westover Field, Sq., Army Air Base. Bloomlngton, N. C. Donald Freet. Ex '40. Navy Air Service. Seabees. Pvt. Roy Robert McKinley, '43. 4th Co. Orvllle R Schlanbusch, '40. Merchant Pvt. Ted Balrd. Ex '43. 1st Platoon. Co. M.. Stanley Ford, "37. Army. Pfc. Rudolph B. Johnson. Ex '43, 19145759, 3800 AB.T.U.. Texas A. & M.. College Marine. 3rd Bn., 1st CWSRTC Reg.. Camp Slbert, p f c Stanley Fries. "39. Signal Corps. Hdq. Btry. 96th Dlv. FA.. APO 96, Camp Pvt. Howard Schmidt, Ex '43, SCU 1906. Station, Texas. Gadsden. Ala. Wrangell, Alaska. White. Ore. Training Co. A.. Boise Barracks, Idaho. Willis J. Barton. Ex '41, Navy Air Service, pvt. Richard Frieseth. Ex '42. 420 Tn. Gp.. Bill Jolley. Seamen's Unit, Rincon Annex, Fred S. Miller. '41. 479 Airbase Repair Sq., Lyle Severson, Ex '42, Farragut Naval Bks. 1508, Warner Robins, Go. Gerhard Belgum, Ex '40. Army Chaplain. Plight 3-E, Basic Trg. Center No. 4. San Francisco. Calif. Training Station. Farragut, Idaho. 35th Div. Artry, Camp Rucker, Ala. A.AF.T.T.C.. Miami Beach, Fla. Pvt. Gilbert Josund. Ex '43. Co. A, 62nd Lt. Vernon L. Miller. '40. 0-731089. APO Pvt. Marvin Shaw. Ex '48, 19146605. APO 3639, c/o Postmaster. New York. N. Y. Lt. Richard J. Bennett. '40, 7th Ferrying R U S S e n A. Frye. '37. C/Sp.. Navy 231. c/o ' B n . . 13th Regt.. Camp Robinson. Ark. 7185, c/o Postmaster, New York. N. Y. Robert Gerald Mitchell. Ex '38, SM 2/c; Gp.. Gore Field. Great Falls. Mont. Lt. Lawrence H. Jungck, '41, 9001 17th Ave. Fleet P. O.. New York. N. Y. UJ$S Gen J. R. Brooke, c/o Fleet Post- Allan Shellenberger, Ex '41. Co. E„ 161st Robert Benson. Ex '40, Army. N. E., Seattle. Wash. Nathan Fuhr. O.O.C. 73. Fort Sill. Okla. Inf.. No. 25. c/o Postmaster. San F r a n office. San Francisco. Calif. Arthur Stanley Berentson. "30, Hq. Co.. cisco, Calif. Pvt. Maynard Moen. Ex '43. 37667047, 15th Maint. Bn.. 10th Armd. Div., Fort BenCapt. Walter R. Simonson. '40. 333 Fighter Pt.. Camp Myles Standish. Taunton, " T h a t These Dead Shall Not Have Died in F a i n " ning, Ga. Sqdn., APO 960, c / o Postmaster, San Lt. Gerhard A. Lane. '29. was killed in action May 27. 1942. in the Philippines. Mass. Buehl. Berentson. Ex '42. Navy. Francisco. Calif. A graduate of Luther Theological Seminary, Rev. Lane and his wife left the Cpl. Edward Moline. Main Rd.. Little Verner W. Bitter. "37. Navy. I. i Coast Artillery. Fort George Sloodkovsky. "38. U. S. Army Compton, R. United States in 1935 to become missionaries In Honan Province, China. Their Cpl. Paul G. Blied. "37. Co. L„ 264th Inf.. Language Sch.. University of Michigan, son John was born there In 1938. Shortly afterwards the family was evacuated Church) APO 454. Camp Blanding, Fla. Ann Gerhard Molden. '30. Navy. Arbor, Mich. to the Philippines where Rev. Lane entered the army. Mrs. Lane and John Cpl. Rolph A. Bolstad. "36, Co. D.. A.S.T. j 1/Sgt. Clarence Monson, "34, Co. C . 929 Donald Sloane (formerly Donald Sloppy). are prisoners of the Japanese at Malay Balay. Unit 3804 (STARS), Oklahoma A & M Signal Bn., APO 441, c/o Postmaster, 32. Merchant Marine. Lt. Harold (Kayo) Johnson. "31. died in a Japanese prison camp June 29, College, Stillwater. Okla. Los Angeles, Calif. ***«« D Skyhawk. Jr.. Phm. 1/c. U. 1943. He was first wounded in Manila, but recovered sufficiently to fight on Pvt. Alvin Bodvig. Ex '43. Co. B.. 52nd Robert Monson, Merchant Marine. 1825 Naval Hsptl, Pearl Harbor. T. H. Bataan and was taken prisoner when Bataan surrendered on April 9. 1942. Inf. T. Bn.. Camp Wolters, Tex. pfc Nagle Place, Seattle 22. Wash. Charles L. Snelson, '43. 39208008, Stu. Lt. Lawrence M. Ganes, ex '38. member of the Army Air Corps, was Conrad Braaten. Ex '43, Army. Rec Roland Grant Mortensen. Ex '43, AS., - Pool, H. A. Bks.. T-605, Harlingkilled in an airplane collision in Colorado. March 19. 1943. Lt. James W. Brackett, Ex '41. Army Air ton.TWC. Lt. George C. Galbraith, '42. Army Air Corps, was killed on Aug. 28, USNR. Billet 304-A, Navy V-12 Unit. Corps. Gene/A. Snyder, 40, Great Lakes Naval Dickinson. N. D. 1942. when a plane crashed at Paine Field, near Everett. Wash. His wife. Mabel A/S Jack Bratlie. Ex '43. 80th C.T.D., Training Station. Scott Galbraith. '41. teaches at Parkland. A baby daughter, Georgann Scott Lt. Robert G. Mullen. '38. Jefferson BarI.S.T.C., Class 43-C-14, Cedar Falls. Iowa. George Sola, Ex '42. Army. racks. St. Louis. Mo. Galbraith. was born April 2, 1943. James Bronson. Ex '43. Army. Frank Unger, "40. Army Air Corps. w<»s killed in a plane crash in California Glenn Neal, Ex '42. Pre-flight. St. Mary's Pvt. Hary Soloos, Co. B.. Blackstone Hall. Lt. George R. Broz, '41. 217V4 No. I St.. Lake Forrest College, Lake Forrest, HI. College. Calif. on May 14. 1943. Tulare. Calif. (Army Air Corps). George Nelson. Army. Honorable dis- Delmar Sprague, Ex '42. Navy. Warren Hokenstad, "3?. Command Pilot. Navy Air Corps, was killed in a Sigurd BJelde. -30. 2nd Bn.. Batt. E-210, charge, 1943. Morris Splettstaszer, Ex '41, H Navy blimp crash at Lakehurst, N. J.. October 16. 1943. Seattle. Wash. Pvt. Robert A. Newton. Ex '43. 39214009. U.S.MF. - F.M.F., Unit 955, c/o PostCpl. Eugene Caddey, PLC Faculty, 1941— on leave, Officers' Training School. Ft. Ray Gabbard, "41. Coast Guard. Pvt. Raymond R. Kapus, '43, 19123353, j 9th Co.. 3rd Bn.. 4th Trg. Regt., A-8.T. master, San Francisco. Calif. Banning o a . Lt. William Gammon. '41, Gardner Field. 614th F. A. Bn.. Ft. Lewis, Wash. P.P.. Harmony Church Area, Ft. Ben- Omar M. Stenesen, U. S. Naval Air Sta Mon Evan Carlson. Ex '43. A.S . USNR, Billet " T a f t . Calif fFUght Tnstructor), ~bt: Arnold W. Keller, Ex~ '41. Victorvillej ning. Ga. - Bo* 18. J a n Juan, Puerto Rico. 312-C. Navy V-12 Unit. Dickinson. N. D. Guttorm Robert Gregersen, '43, Navy. Advanced Flying School. Victorville, i George P. Nickelsen. Ex '41, E.E.N.T. I R°y C. Stevens, S 2/c, Navy 203, C/O Fleet Evans J Carlson "32 "Red" Army Ronald Gratias, Ex '43. Army Air Corps. Calif. j Clinic. Section 1. Fort- Lewis. Wash. Post Office. San Francisco. Calif. Harold Sanford Carlson. Ex '43, Pre-flight. Stanley Grieb. Ex'42. Navy. Ensign Haakon Kirkebo. '41. Navy. B Pvt. George Nicholson, A.S.N.. 19068220, Col. Gynther Storaasll (Chaplain). Tampa, pla Montana State College Bozeman Mont Pvt. Martin R. Gulhaugen. 39328650. Btry OQD-266 Naval Air Station. Hutchinson, j 924th Boat Co.. (Aviation), TransportaPhil Carmichael. Ex '41, Marine Air Corps. B-194 F.A.Bn., APO 464. New York. Kansas. tion Corp. APO 935. Seattle. Wash. Pvt. Dean Strand. Ex '42. 36815271. Sq. 3, N Meride Lee Carter. Jr.. Ex '41 Y Lt. George O. Kline. '37. Army. I Lt. Chase Jay Nielsen. Ex '41, Army Air 406th Trg. Gp., Flight Q-l, A.AF.T.T.C. John Arlo Castle. Ex '41. Army Air Corps. Earl Gullberg. Ex '43. A.S.. USNR. Billet Delmar Knudtson, Ex '42. 39203092 Hq. Corps. Basic Trg. Center No. 4. Miami Beach. Lyle Catt. '40, Army. 206 Ea. 3rd St.. Wat315-A. Navy V-12 Unit. Dickinson. N. D. Det. Station Complement, Camp Toccoa. j Cpl. Phillip S. Norby, '40, USMC, Marine Fla. sonville, Calif. Robert Hadland, Ex '42. Coast Guard. Ga. Detachment. USS Essex, c/o Fleet Post Lt. O. John Stuen, "36. F.S.B.. NA.S. Walter T. Chrlstensen. '28. AMM 2/c. R - l | Norman Hagen. AB.. V-12. Bks. 8. North- Pvt. Frederick M. Krueger, T.D., A.A.F., Office. San Francisco. Calif. New Orleans, La. U.S. Naval Air Station. Pasco, Wash. western University, Evanston. HI. T.T.C.. East Quadrangle, University of Harold Alfred Nordeng, Ex '43. E-202-35. Marcus Stuen. '43, USNR. 620 No. 14th St Lt. Robert H. Clark. Ex '41. Army Air j Alfred Lee Handy, Ex -27. S 2/c. USNR. • Michigan. Ann Arbor. Mich. A.S., USNR. Lyman Hall. Navy V-121 Milwaukee, Wis. (Studying medicine a 7 Marquette University under Navy V-12 Unit. Walla Walla, Wash. Corps. 1713 Arbutus. C.R. 1. Box 98, 9 Batt.. Co. C.. Piatt. 5. Fleet P. O.. San T/Sgt. Robert Krueger, '40, 39385951. 911 program). Signal Co.. Depot Avn., Att. 4th Air Dep. Herbert S. Norgaard, "35.' 39383280 Hq. 6 Chlco, Calif. Francisco. Calif. Major Carroll 8. Svare, "31, Army Medical Grp.. APO 922, c/o Postmaster, San C.A.. Camp Ruckman, Mass. Robert Connell, Ex '42. ' A / 8 Gerald N. Hardtke, "40, Montana State Corps. Francisco. Calif. | Lloyd Nyhus. Ex '43. Navy. A/C John P. Corliss, Ex '42. Naval Air Sta., j College. 312th C.T.D, (Air Crew), BozeRoy Chester Krutar. Ex '41. Army Air Lt. Richard W. Oliver, '41, 3045 Suncrest Gerhart Svare, '40, Army Air Corps. 5A-43-1, Pasco, Wash. ' man. Mont. Corps. Apt. N . Pence Apts.. Pasco. Wash. Drive, San Diego, Calif. (Instructor. Lt. (J.g.) Robert O. Svare, "38, Marine Air A/C Bliss Croft. A.AF.C.C.. Sq. 1. Sec. 1. j Marvel K. Harshman. '42. C/PO, 702 W. Corps. Olaf Kvamme. Ex "43,- Co. C, 89th Inf. Trn.; Marine Air Corps). Nashville. Tenn. Bonneville, Pasco, Wash. Bn.. 2nd Pit., Camp Roberts, Calif. Capt. Harold Garvlk Olsen, "27. 1st Bn. Hugo Swanson, Army Air Corps. Charles Cvetich, "43, Navy. ! Ensign Sterling Harshman. '43. USNR. Don D'Andrea, S l/c, N.C.R.G.. Hodust J Thomas Robert Hartnett, '41, Army Air A/S Orvllle Eldon Kyllo, '43, 19W7085, Hq., 386th Inf., APO 455, c/o Postmaster, George Thorleifson, '42, xp l / c (A). D. Post Office. Quonset Huts. 8. C.. N-T.S. Pt., Camp LeJeune. Nem River, N. C..! Corps. Flight 11, 302nd CTD (Air Crew), Knox Shreveport, La. N.OB.. Norfolk, Va. 900/Draft (Galley 107). Bertram Harper, Army. College, Galesburg, HI. Alton J . Olson, S 2/c. USS Stockham DeA / S John M. Dagsland, A.S.N. 31214007, Major Philip E. Hauge. PLC Faculty 1920 S/Sgt. Harry Lang. '41, Central Instructors tail. Barracks N. Treasure Island. Calif. Ensign Burton David Thorpe, '43, U8NR. 88th C.D.T. (Air Crew), University of —on leave. Hq. - 306th Service Gp., APO School. Buckingham Army Air Field, Sgt. Arnold S. Olson, 39180466. Co. A. 346th Arnold Tommervlk, '37, 768th S.S. (Sp),Brks. 524 E., Buckley Field, Colo. Ft. Myers. Fla. Engrs. (G.S.), APO 559. c/o Postmaster, Minn., c/o Memorial Stadium. Minne528. c/o Postmaster. New York. N. Y. Richard C. Langton. Ex '43. AS.. V-12.! New York. N. Y. Marvin S. Tommervlk, '42. CPO. Camp a polls, Minn. Robert Hauge. Ex '43. Army. Bennion, Farragut, Idaho. USNR. Group A. Bks. 13-3-08. Norfolk George O. Olson. S l/c. UB.C.G., Beach Orwoll F. Dahl. Ex '43, AS.. USNR, Billet Ernest J. Haugen, -Z6. Bos'n Mate 2/c, Thoralf (Bob) Tommervlk, '41, M.M.M. 2/c, Navy Yard, Porstmouth, Va. Patrol Sta., La Push. Wash. 354.A., Navy V-12 Unit. Dickinson. N. D. U.S. Naval Air Base. Sitka. Alaska. Ernest Arthur Larson. Jr., Ex '43, AB.,! Karl Olson, Ex '43, A.S.T.P., North Hall, USCG, 77 Washington St.. Seattle. Ben Dahle. Ex '41. Army Medical School. LaMonte Hedlund, Navy. Wash. USNR, Billet 305-A, Navy V-12 Unit, i Lake Forest CoUege, Lake Forest. 111. Marquette U., Milwaukee. Wis. Russell H. Heglund. CM l/c, Navy Sub Dickinson. N. D. John Otness, U.S. Army S.T. 86, Haines. Lt. Edwin A. Valentine. Ex '41. 0-5813085, Kermlt DuBois. Ex '42, Navy. Base. Dutch Harbor. Alaska. 62nd Station Complement Sq„ WalterTom Eagling, Ex '42. AS.. Co. 139-43," Pvt. Kenneth Helling, Ex '43. Bks. 5B4, A/S Robert E. Larson, Ex '43, Co. 509 - 43, Alaska. boro, So. Carolina. Camp Waldron. Farragut. Idaho. 103rd Evac. Hsptl. APO 304. Ft. Lewis, Camp Bennion, Farragut, Ida. Allan Overland, Ex '43, Army. Stelnar Ekern, Ex '40. Bos'n Mate. 2/c,, Wash. Robert Larson, Ex '43. Navy. j Lt. Charles' J. Ozuk. Ex '41. Army Air I|prold Votaw, C. Sp.. Camp Scott. Farragut, Idaho. U.S. Coast Guard. 6524 4th Ave. N. W„ Theodore Henningson, "39, Cof. Link Train- j Rodney Larson, '40, 2nd Pit., Co. C. 63rd Corps. l/c, N.A.S. Comm., Seattle, Wash. er, Chlco Flying School. Chlco, Calif. Md. Trng. Bn.. Camp Barkeley. Tex. Julius F. Pasllls. Ex '41. Army Air Corps. Leland E. Wall Carl Edward Pedersen, Ex '42, Merchant Pasco, Wash. Bertll E. Eklund. Ex '42, Det. 14th Sign. Pvt. Howard Hendricksen. Ex '35. Army. Thor W. Larsen. "39, Navy. Marine. Edvald Warner, Ex '41, C. SF 3/c, Dlv. 5, Serv. Co.. APO 980, c/o Postmaster, Robert C. Herness, '42, Navy. 23 Melrose j A/C Wallace H. Larson, Ex '42, N.R.A.B. Pasco, Wash. Roger C. Pederson. Ex "38. Army. P. O. Box 49, Naval Station, GuantaSeattle, Wash. St., East Greenwich.. Rhode Island. namo Bay, Cuba. Pfc. Edvard C. Ekstedt, Ex '43. Co. E. A/C Donald Heselwood. Ex '43, 19112151, Frederick Lathrop, Ex '40. Navy Air Corps, j Kenneth Perry, Ex "37, Army. Robert E. Lee, Jr., Ex '39, SK 2/c, UB.; Ernie Perrault, Ex '40, Army. Edwin Watts, Jr.. 306th 8.E.F.T.S. Gp., AB.T. Unit CV 3703, 332 Ellis Av.. AE Sqdn. 12, Luke Field, Phoenix, Ariz. Maritime Service Trg. Sta., Catalina ! S 2/c James Petersen, Ex '42. A.M.M., 9YA.A.F., Yuma, Ariz. House, U. of Iowa, Iowa City, la. Lt. Paul R. Hlghby. PLC Faculty 1930-35, 1/C (584-649). Island. Calif. Personnel Dept. 44, Bks. 47, N.A.T.T.C.. Norman. Okla. Dewey L. West. '33. Cpl. Waldo Elefson. Ex '43, Med. Det., Army, Parasitologist in Sanitary Corps. A/C Torger J. Lee, '40, Box 598 H.A.A.F., Elmer Peterson, Ex '41, Naval Reserve USCG Repair Yard, Box 810, Tongue SCSU. 1127. Tare 11 Gen. Hosp., Bks. Hartman L. Hoff, Ex '43, AB„ V-12, USNR, Point. Astoria, Ore. Air Base, Pasco, Wash. Hobbs, N. M. 98. Ft. Devens, Mass. Northwestern University, Evanston. 111. Alton Ellingson, Ex "30. Pit. 1664, Area C-8,1 Sgt. Nell Hoff, Ex '42, U. 8. Army Recruit- William P. Lee, USS Wake Island, c/o Harold Peterson, '41, 1723 14th Ave., Se- Lt. William H. Whelen, "33. Lt. <J.g.) Joseph H. Wherry. '40, Army. Fleet Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. attle, Wash. (Army Intelligence) Bks. 111. Williamsburg. Va. (Navy Sea- j ing Service. Lloyd Bldg., Seattle, Wash'. Jesse P. Pflueger. "37. ART 2/c, Fighting Pvt. Leslie Whitehead. Ex '43, Co. A 3rd Glenn Holby, Ex '42, 505 A.A.A. Gun. Bn. Stanley Ledahl, Ex "38. Army. bees) Clarence Lemming. "34, Army. Sq. 10. Fleet Post Office, San Francisco, Platoon. Army Spec. Trg. Prog., Unit (Sem), Medical Det.. Camp Stewart. Ga. Norbert Ellingson. Ex '38. Sudden <5s Chris3857, Baylor University. Waco, Texas. Calif. tenson. SB. David Galllard. c/o Post- Pvt. Erllng Holand, Ex '43. Drury College, Gerald Lider, Ex '43, AS.. USNR, Navy V12, Northwestern University, Evanston, P v t Merle R. Pflueger. '40, ASN 39213128, Carl Richard Wlldner, Ex '41, Army Air Fairbanks Hall. Springfield, Missouri master, San Francisco, Calif. (Merchant Corps. (Army Air Corps) HI. Batt. D, 35th AARTD, Camp Wallace, Marine) Cpl. Claybourne Wilkin, Ex '37, 39384486, Tex. Cpl. Donald Lloyd Erickson, Ex '42, Norman Holm. Ex '43. A.S.. USNR, Billet William B. Linington, Ex '41, Navy Air Hq. 2 Bn., 21at Inf.. APO 24, c/o PostService. Paul E. Pflueger, Ex '43, AB., V-12, Group 314-C, Navy V-12 Unit, Dickinson, N. D. 39323866. Radio Mech., Class 25-S, 1st master. San Francisco. Calif. Charles Loete, Ex '43, AB.. USNR, Navy A, Billet 10-4-14, Norfolk Navy Yard, F.AS. Bn. (P.B.). Bldg. T-387. Fort Sill. Thomas Henry Haskins, Ex '43, Navy. (Balance of List o a Page 2) Portsmouth, Va. Vernon Hopp, Ex '43, Army. V-12, Okla.


IJartfir Suitbcran College VOL. 2?

'(Christmas* Is T h e m e Of All-School Banquet P l a n n e d f o r Dec. 16

1944 SAGA MANAGERS

Students will gather in the College dining hall, Thursday evening. December 16. for an all-school formal banquet' Dean Walter C. Schnakenberg has been chosen as banquet speaker at the Christmas dinner. John Larsgaard, Student Body President. will be master of ceremonies. Musical numbers will fill the moments between courses. ' ^ Following the banquet a Christmas candlelight service will be given in the College chapel by the L.S.A. Tickets for the banquet will sell at 60 cents for dorm students and, SI .00 for day students and faculty members. ChairmanCat ho ri no Morrow has named the following committees: •• Decoration—Alice Pflaum. Carrie Person, Stan Gilje, Ruth Towe. Ollie TweeMII.DKF.I) REESE BETTY BATES den. Les Storaasli. and Norm Jensen. Mildred Reese, senior in college of education, and Betty Bates, junior in the same Advertising Marian Butler. Carol Mardepartment, were chosen by students as editor and business manager, respectively, tin, Edwin Sandvig. Kenny Lobeda. Corof the 1944 Saga.' in an Associated Student Body election held November 23. 24. inne Fosso. Janice Kittelson. Program—Thilda. Hellman. John Bag6 lien. Albert Kuhn. Esther Velsvick. Ruth Nestegard. Carol Elefson. and Jean Lovvold. Ticket—Agnes Mykland. Barbara NewBy BORCilllLD FRIVOLD the Christmas festivities of the Latin ton, Marilyn Pflueger. Mickey Crdwell, ' The lights twinkled far down in the peoples. There, the "Holy Night" will Ruth Jensen, and Anits? Stuen. valley below a s . F r a n z Gruber walked intermingle with".soft "Ave Marias." slowly through a lit rife-village in SwitzerA bivouac beneath the starlit Egyptian land in the stillness of the holy, silent sky may startle a passing Arab camel

Service Men Will Sing Silent Night' ^ I With New Meaning in Far-Distant Lands

Choir to P r e s e n t Christina* H W l H ™ f l

New Saga Heads Plan Yearbook M. Reese and B. Bales Takt> Draft Quota for Staffs • Newly elected Saga editor. Mildred Reese, and business manager. Betty Bates, have announred their joint designs of publishing a grade A annual, to he offered to the students for the small fee of three dollars per eopv. Ticket's for this generous wartime offer will go on sale immediately following Christmas recess. After looking over the titanic task before her. Editor Reese .decided to choose a few assistants, and has issued the following selections: Assistant editor.Catherine Morrow; makeup editor. I'Lee Rod; writeups, Agnes Mykland arid Betty Hatlen; snapshot contest chairman. Ruth Jensen. Business Manager Bates had to look twice at the students not already tabbed ATTENTION CAMERA FANS!. When Kuhn goes Into his acts, be ready to snap that shutter and capture a pose that's worth money to the snapshot chairman for the Saga. Ruth Jensen For the three best submitted (not all of Kuhn, of coursei you will receive a Saga or a monetary prize—and best of all—entry in the annual. Get ready to enter the Saga contest for prize snapshots.

a n T i ^ - m e ^ i f u w i i w i o m W f w e ni.wninn— r h u s i c t h a t was born in the h f a r t s of The by Miliy or the M.Jk in order to find p West." 4 ^ ^ c t ^ ^ - b y and that beautiful Christmas c a n i - ^ S i l ^ wise men a t they followed the star across enough iQgterlal f o r f f l r large staff withrtle student body: ivrti preseM^n-fl^Ktal—Nights -wai bom—Since. I h a . L i M E j B . l ^ » ; the _sands^ro^ Uie l o w - manger. out d r a ^ n g t h e wft>' ers~oT t l ["Stuff' are assistant Sandvig; secretary, a nager. I fvertising. Dorothy odland; manager, Paul circula^ thy Nieman, Ruth Solicitors: Thilda Hellman. June Bel Eunice Torvend. FIo< tf Reiman. jcy. Beautiful S a v l o r ^ ^ ^ \, 4 ^ ^ , .• z Class solicitors oij metus" by Bach, and northland. c h i l l e ^ b y Arctic blasts, yet adopted customs of the mother-country. o m |tt lh e business staff inna" and "Praise to :n-irm- with ihi. hpari.u-amiim' cheer nf From thatched hui.s and PUD tents in are as follows: fallows: senioJKl' Senio I'Lee Rod; Juniors. Jrginia Michelsen; Virginia Seaburg. the concert will conSophomores. Doris Jii erson. Joan Satern; of Christmas carols Freshmen, Ted ReitS ierry Olson; High School. Ivar Phil. Ml ey C'rowell. netdy fcumjaStSr. SAGA POLICY i groups will be num-J )i t h e smaller singina lis'Acting on the rec| Jmendations of the jning the Boys' Quar-| Student Publication! fcCommittee of the H R over the- jrorid 'info' igUt fc faculty, the Associat Students voted to firls" Quartet.- and thd fNonnette. I Rd-ot Christ's sawing love.tfai* accept the following 1 ree-fold policy: fae choir will give thd Uone caa rid man* Jwart, of tar <H That three dofl rs. paid in advance, i Post Chapel at Ford be the subscription* rice of this year's Saga may h e a ^ M (2' T h a t the s t u d e j ^body raise as much • e j h e mini!® | money as possible, prough advertising at sTbenutifui j and the usual Saga [nefits v <3> That, if a defy occurs,''it shall be I paid out of the studd I activities fund and The home of P ( fessor and Mrs. A. W I the athletic fund. Ramstad Will be : le scene of the LDH annual Christmas! Irty Wednesday after J ; Mission Stud* noon. December 11 I The party, at which gifts brought by t l 'members for the boyd : Survey Defens and girls in the Pa (land Children's Homa I A Lutheran Sund^ [School and a posf h e Lincoln Heights | sible church service 'wrapped, brings thd i n . Everett ;heran Government Housing roject will be startmembers together ust before they leavd ed in the near l u t S f t a s / a result of a for Christmas vad (Ions, thus closing thd survey on S a t u r d a y ^ e c e m b e r 4." by five front year of 1943. activities for the

The "Choir of "ProfrOr-JrMjrimli Christmas concertj December 12. al Church. T h e program Opening with th^ the choir will Spiritum" by Schi^ by Christiansen. Christiansen's " H j the Lord." The second hall! sist of the singil from many landsj Dividing the tv bers from seveyalj organizations. i n c | tet. Girls' Sextet. High School Girlj Sunday evening same concert in Lewis,.

L.D.R. TO W.RAP GIFTS PARTY

Area

Agnes Myklanc ranging the prfl Christmas carols sung by the group, vocaj solos by Hjordis Rogen (including, hope, one in Norwegian', and a reading by Agnes Mykland. Co-hostesses with Mrs. Ramstad will b{ Mrs. H. R. Ranson. Mrs. O. J. Stuen, Mis Anna M a m Nielsen, and Miss Grac Blomquist.

lies of Tacoma have been planning for some time to establish such a program in this project, but shortage of help needed for making the survey hindered the work. Those helping to canvass the project were Betty Hatlen, Agnes Mykland. John Baglien, Edwin Sandvig. and Theodore Reitz; PLC students will be in charge of the Sunday School'.


DECEMBER 9. JJM3

- P A C I F I C L U T H E R A N OOIJUjiME

iTlu* ifinaritui fflnst

n . . k U » \ i j . . . i. . . . . . u . Published even- two weeks dj u r i n g t. \h. e school year by s t u d e n t s of Pacific L u t h e r a n College Office: R i w n 130 T e l e p h o n e : G R a n i t e 8611 Subscription price—$1 00 per y e a r A

E n t e r e d as second class m a t t e r , October 2, 1925. a t t h e Post O f f i c e a t P a r k l a n d W a s h i n g t o n , under t lie Act of M a r c h 3. 1879.

Member

Pfcsockied CoDoftwIe Press EDITOR-IN-CHIEF B F S I N E S S MANAGER

JOHN BAGIJEN C A R R I E PERSON

EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Charlotte Swanson 3 Special W r i t e r Mildred Reese R e p o r t e r s : Lola Mae J o h n s o n . A n i t a Stuen, Theodore Reitz, Alice Brudie. a n d Borghtld Frivold. Adviser Mrs. R u t h F r a n c k BVflNESS STAFF Assistant M a n a g e r Alice P f l a u m Business Secretary Dorothy N i e m a n Advertising M a n a g e r R u t h Nestegard Circulation Cecelia G a r d l i n Servicemen's Circulation Annabelle Birkestol Exchange G r a c e BirkestOl Solicitors: F e r n Erickson, Carolyn Hawlev. Alice K a a l a n d . OUie Tweeden. M a r i a n B u t l e r . ' J u n e Be lew, T h i l d a Hellman. and Prlscilla Prens Adviser O. J S t u e n

iJirkhiwr,

*

All on a Christmas Vacation *

Just, one more week and t h e n vacation Will find me home midst mv relation .* But while my folks all celebrate, 1 11 use my time to c o n c e n t r a t e O n soaking u p all of t h e knowledge T h e r e ' isn't time for here a t college I n s t e a d of doing C h r i s t m a s shopping I will be kept , continually hopping T o get R e n e a u s t e r m paper done On rise a n d fall of G o t h a n d H u n And while t h e o t h e r s t r i m our trefT h e r e will be plenty time for me . T o read a dozen plays or m o r e And c a t c h u p with Miss SteUoh's score. . . . Besides perusing f u l l - l e n g t h novels "Bout m e n who live in dirty hovels . . My h u m b l e gifts f r o m S a n t y Claus . W o n ' t get unwrapped a t all, because That awful F I e a r n e d in S p a n i s h Requires work to m a k e it vanish On C h r i s t m a s Day. while o t h e r s feast. My somber e f f o r t won't be ceased . ' For F r a n c k d e m a n d s a m a p I drawT h a t shows t h e n a t i o n s w i t h o u t flaw With all their, products, towns, a n d rivers . . ' T h e very thought-gives me t h e shivers'; But M u t t o n h e a d he c a n ' t call me . If I c a n . pass Geography . T h e a t o m s and their l a w s I'll learn Before t h e New Year d o t h r e t u r n . . . So I can do a test in chemics . . . W i t h o u t causing epidemics , T h e first lewhours of 44 Won't find me h a v i n g f u n galore . Because of Leibniz. K a n t a n d H u m e They'll keep me in a constant fume . To get mv metaphysics s t r a i g h t <Oh. a i n ' t philosophy just great?> Between these jobs in m o m e n t s spare Director'Young d e m a n d s h e r s h a r e My exercising m u s t not lag And let my muscles droop a n d sag, . . . T h e muscles s h e h a s duly s t i f f e n e d . . Xlust not r e t u r n a s weak a n d limpened . . And t h e n I'll board a coast-bound t r a i n . . To get back here to school a g a i n . . Within these walls I'll drop my packs . . And let my weary mind relax.

With the • -

"

- ALUMNI

G r a c e H a n s o n . '40. joined t h e WAC's early this fall a n d h a s f i n i s h e d h e r basic t r a i n i n g at Fori Des Moines. Iowa S h e is now inking a n a d m i n i s t r a t i o n course a t , t h e S t a t e T e a c h e r s ' College in Conway, Arkansas Pvt G r a c e H a n s o n . A910079. Co A 11 AiA.S. W.A C, B r a n c h No 3. Conway, Arkansas. Gladys I.. Anderson, ex 43, h a s recently joined t h e WAVES a n d will leave for H u n t e r College. New York, on December 12 George Anderson. '43. h a s accepted a teaching position in V a u g h n public 1 'school. He will assist in physical education a n d also drive t h e bus; Helen Smlck, ex '43. was m a r r i e d to Ben P o f f e n r o t h o n October 3 Following t h e ceremony t h e y left on a h o n e y m o o n t r i p , to Priest Lake. Idaho. T h e i r h o m e will be on a f a r m n e a r Endicott. W a s h i n g t w i .

Filling*the Stin king Dear Santa. Since this is t h e week before t h e week before C h r i s t m a s vacation. I asked t h e gremlins to snoop a r o u n d a n d see w h a t , kind of business s t u d e n t s and p r o f s could profitably d r u m up w i t h you. T h i s Is t h e gremlins' r e p o r t : For Muriel Baird: Some new Norse books For Mr. R e i d : A flying bed to get h i m on time to s h o r t h a n d . For Al K u h n : A new purple s w e a t e r witho u t holes. Also a b e t t e r knowledge of Norwegian so he won't h a v e to skip class with a guilty conscience. For Agnes M y k l a n d ; A briefcase in which t o c a rry h e r A's. For G l a d y s Andersen: A d e f i n i t e day. For. Mr*" Fra nck f A new" red Beahie. F o r Annie Lien: A book pn "How t o win A's a n d In flu e n c e T e a c h e r s , " For F e r n Erickson, Alice K a a l a n d . a n d Ollie T w e e d e n : A p e r m a n e n t lipstick. For Miss R e n e a u : A non-skid c h a i r f o r classroom use. For Director M a l m i n : A h i g h e r d r a f t n u m ber for Second Bass Vale Burger. For R u t h Nestegard: A b e t t e r memory, For C a r r i e P e r s o i r B l g R P n u i d b e t t e r a d chasers. For Prof. R a m s t a d : S o m e toothpicks to prop his eyes open. For Mr. Weiss: An a l a r m clock. For Agnes Roleder: A cheeseburger for variety. For S a r g e n t Webster: A p e r m a n e n t wave. And I. d e a r S a n t a , would like some aspirin. Lovingly yours, Anona Mouse.

Boys in Service

Fred Miller, ex '42. is now a Sergeant in t h e U, S. a r m y B> N. 1$. T H O R P E . College Pastor stationed s o m e w h e r e . i n t h e S o u t h Pacific. Fred is a m e m b e r f r o m t h e of t h e 100th Service S q u a d r o n which repairs p l a n e s in t h e To t h e - s t u d e n t . C h r i s t m a s m e a n s a vacatl classroom; it means, in* most cases, a visit to t h e p a r e n t a l • battle area In V-mail ""letters''to' Miss Berg h e tte^cribes• t hehome with Us blessed association.-; and fellowship with f r i e n d s huiltinj; of crocodiles and wild boars, which t h e rjfltives go out of long s t a n d i n g . But t o t h e s t u d e n t at Pacific L u t h e r a n a f t e r with s p e a r s Address: Sgf. Fredi'iieRr'S: Miller- 4914(>317v College. C h r i s t m a s m e a n s m u c h m o r e t h a n t h a t because of t h e APO 593, Unit I. 100th Service Squadron, c o Postmaster, S a n e m p h a s i s placed upon t h e t e a c h i n g s of C h r i s t , t h e C h r i s t i a n Francisco. Calif. spirit m a n i f e s t e d by ?ts a d m i n i s t r a t i o n , faculty a n d workers, William K. R a m s t a d . ex '42. son flf our chemistry t e a c h e r . T h i s s a m e spirit also p e r m e a t e s t h e s t u d e n t body a n d a p t h e MI . R a m s t a d . is a n air corps stu d e n t s t a t i o n e d al Coe MMYities ol our college. For this every s t u d e n t at PLC s f f i w H ^ p f t o g c Iowa. Bill e.x|jects to be t r a n s f e r r e d soon to California lie ( . . a w f u l Any s t udent acquiring"ah''"education""that^ l e a V r S ' A d d r e s s : A S William K. R a m s t a d . 306 C T D Air Crew, out t h e C h r i s t m a s message a n d t h e Savior's mission in t h e S q u a d r o n 11 Flight A. Coe College. Cedar Rapids. Iowa. world is missing t h e essential p a r t of wisdom a n d a true e d u c a J o h w n o b l e r , ex 43 h a s been assigned to Los Angeles City tion. College for f u r t h e r t r a i n i n g in t h e Army Specialized T r a i n i n g As t h e gracious a n d hallowed C h r i s t m a s season approaches! Program. Address: Pvt.. 39209920. ASTTIT:, 3937" e6rB7~Chai> r it is well for us to visit in spirit, t h e l i t t l e town of B e t h l e h e m mail College, 780 North Vermont. Los Angeles 27. Calif. t h a t we m a y learn where to look for t h e t r u e values. Bethlehem J o h n Robert Reld, ex '32. is now overseas ill t h e S o u t h is, g r e a t e r t h a n New York with i t s Empire S l a t e building; Pacific a r e a . Bob is t h e brother of Mr. K e i t h Reld, economics g r e a t e r t h a n London a n d t h e Houses of P a r l i a m e n t ; greater instructor at PLC. Address: J. Robert Reid. M Division. U S S t h a n Rome a n d t h e Vatican. It is greater because it gave us j ^ 0 f f i c e . S a n Frahctsca"Calif J e s u s whose life h a s m e a n t m o r e to m a n k i n d t h a n all economic Alvin L e h m a n , ex '39. Is in training a t C a m p Roberts. achievements, all political t r i u m p h s and a l l ' a r t i s t i c creations. California, Address: Alvin L e h m a n . Cq. 8 81st. Inf. Trg. Batt.. B e t h l e h e m gets its greatness f r o m this t h a t it gave us e a r t h ' s C a m p Roberl.s. Calif. greatest personality. T h e life of J e s u s t e a c h e s "us t r u e humility. Torger J. Lee. '40. is now a Lieutenant in t h e Army Air He s h u n n e d all h a u g h t i n e s s a n d worldly .honor. B r u s h i n g Corp. -Address: Box 598, H.A.A.F. Ilobbs. New Mexico. aside all tinselled t r a p p i n g s , p o m p a n d splendor. Hi? was J o h n G ardl i n , H. S. '30. is now In Alaska with t h e 177th content with t h e stable crib, swaddling-clothes a n d s h e p h e r d Engineers. His' sister, Cecelia, is a junior in t h e College of welcomers -amid t h e quiet hills of Bethlehem. T h e life of Liberal Arts. Address: J o h n G a r d l i n . 39-173857. Co. C"177th J e s u s teaches us too w h a t love m e a n s . Those who complain Engineers. Gs 1st Bn., APO 942. c / o P o s t m a s t e r . Seattle, W a s h . t h a t there is enough s u f f e r i n g on t h e s h o r t e s t s t r e e t of a n y T o correct a n error in last week's Alumni issue: EUlon city's slum to show t h a t God does not love m e n and- women Kvllo's serial n u m b e r should be 19147085 instead of 19W' should s t u d y t h e C h r i s t m a s Gospel. T h e y should a c q u a i n t j add, S Orville Eldon Kyllo. 19147085. Flight 11. 302nd themselves with t h e life of J e s u s f r o m His birth to His d e a t h CTD i Air Cre\v>„ Knox College, Galestourg. 111. a n d be convinced t h a t by identifying Himself w i t h us in all Harold Falkenherg, ox 42. will be g r a d u a t e d f r o m h i s air d r ,R " " , H l S t ? a y s ; : n l . h f. " t f H p proved t h a t love was ; c a d e t t r a l n i n g l n J a n u a i y . A d d r e s s : A , C Harold Falkenberg, t h e m o t i v a t i n g force in His life From t h e t e a c h i n g s of J e s u s 19033732. D.A.A F.. Douglas. Ariz. Harold was a m e m b e r of t h e born a t B e t h l e h e m , we m a y g a t h e r comfort, s u p p o r t a n d c o i n Choir of t h e West while a t PLC. age f o r all t h e vicissitudes of life. And a m i d t h e confusion, Merle Palmer, ex "42 a n d former M M. editor. Is reporting perplexity a n d distress of a w o r n - t o r n world, we m a y t h r o u g h in S a n Francisco this week for active d u t y following g r a d u a t i o n f a i t h in t h e Christ-Child possess t h a t inward peace which J e s u s f r o m ' C o l u m b i a College, N. Y. Merle, a n Ensign in t h e USNR, c a m e to give to all believing souls. visited friends, faculty, and f o r m e r M M . colleagues a t P L C Custom a n d f a m i l i a r i t y h a v e i m p l a n t e d c e r t a i n s a l u t a last week. tions for various occasions so deeply in t h e h e a r t s of the. race M a r t i n G u l h a u g e n , ex '43 and m e m b e r of the Choir of t h e t h a t from g e n e r a t i o n to generation they never c h a n g e . O u r West a n d M.M. reporter, is now a P F C s t a t i o n e d in Italy. views a n d tastes, our ideas a n d i m a g i n a t i o n s ; , t h e very l a n g u a g e Walter Goplerud. "38. h a s joined tlip r a n k s of PLC grads we speak, m a y take on new f o r m s a n d s h a p e s w i t h t h e passage gone S o u t h e r n . Address: Pvt. W a l t e r Goplerud. 39-339-118, of time. But these simple greetings persist. All. t h e poetry C a n n o n Co. 253 I n f . 63 Div. APO 410. C a m p Van Dorn. Miss. a n d p e d a n t r y in t h e world c a n n o t replace t h e m . O n t h e day Lynn Peterson; Ex. '42. is now overseas serving t h e U. S. when we celebrate t h e birth of H i m w h o b r o u g h t to a world a r m y in England. His a d d r e s s : T / S L y n n , Peterson. ASN steeped in sin tidings of g r e a t joy for all m a n k i n d . We by 39196676. Co. " H " 467 Q M T R K Regt.. APO 510 c / o P o s t m a s t e r . common consent greet family, friends, neighbors a n d even New York City. N. Y.„ casual a c q u a i n t a n c e s with t h e cheery salutation. A M e r r y G u t t o r m Gregerson, Ex. '43. and p a s t president of Tawasi, Christmas'. boys' h o n o r a r y society on t h e P L C campus, and Olav K v a m m e , Charles Snelson. Ex. '43. h a s a new address. He is. however, ex '42, a n d M.M. reporter for two years, a r e now a t t e n d i n g still "stationed in T e x a s a s published recently in t h e MAI. classes a t t h e University of Chicago. Both a r e privates in t h e Address: P f c . Charles Snelson. 39208008, 3rd T r a i n . Det„ Flight U- S. a r m y taking specialized'training. 8. B a r r a c k s 207; HAAF. H a r l i n g t o n . Texas. K e n n e t h ilorst, H.S. '30, is now serving in t h e Army Air Ray Kapus. '43. a f t e r a s t a y in Texas, is now back in Corps. W a s h i n g t o n , stationed at F o r t Lewis. R a y is a f o r m e r P.L.C 66Dewey West, Ex. '38 and yell leader for fall football games, basketball and football s t a r . 4 His address; P n . R a y m o n d R. is a teletype o p e r a t o r in t h e Coast G u a r d stationed a t t h e K a p u s . 19123353, 514th F A. Bn.. F t . Lewis. Wash. Portland base.

ANDERSON CROCERY Parkland, W a s h .

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DECEMBER 9 1943

Hum pus Kombinifs

liJitunils for^BuiulIvs Mounttrig High iml Also for Busses That Pass You By Hy ALIC E B R I DIE smooth a n d knobby bundles Chiefly, , Christmas wouldn't be Christmas with- bundles!. out bundles. A n d . Bundles inc. come j With "cash and carr>/ t h e shopping marching mysteriously into the rooms of tnaxim today, the yi'n bilious shopper is t h e girls' -dorm each evening now. Every prone t o ' find her collection of bundles day a group ol dormites can be seen waitsnowballing about her. Street navigation ing for the bus that takes t h e m to the becomes precarious when they reach the downtown : stores where they feverishly eyebrow level - and nothing but dead begin to accumulate more bundles to add i-eckontng can take you to your destinato t h e sundry and various already in tion past that point. T h e crowds on t h e prospect Bundles of all sizes and shapes streets definitely make themselves felt, a r e garnered—big and little bundles, light but t h e real pressure groups get into action and heavy bundles, hard and soft bundles. when -battling for a sardine's corner on the bulging Parkland bus. | j

J o h n B. Stetson - Mai lory H a t s Nunn Bush Shoes

!

1

JETLAND & PALACRUTI

I room to p u t the accumulated"12x8 bundles-

I

.PAGE T H R E E

PACIFIC LUTHEU*Cfs' COLLEGE

Arriving t if you're lucky» at good old PLC. t h e question Is where In a n 8\12

j One possibility is to make use of the floor space under t h e bed. unless, of course, t h a t Taoonia I + space has already been discovered by your roommate as ideal for storing excess baggage.

Men's Clothing and Furnishings

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CHRISTMAS SUGGESTIONS J a n t / . e n S>M a t c r s - B a d m i n t o n a m i P i n g P o n g S e t s A r e l i c rv S e t s - C h r i s t m a s T r e e L i g h t s H i g h G r a d e Bill Folds

OH. JOHNNY' We just wonder if J o h n n y ' Larsgaard happens to know what inspired t h e dorm ciiis to sing. "One'Dozen Roses." for R u t h , Nestegard in the dinihg liall the other night.

CI PID CAI.LS ' If anyone has missed seeing Gladys J . Andersen around school the reason is simple She has busted herself with t h e Ambition is what we call it!. Continuing the redecoration of the day room begun important details of planning a welding, last Spring, the Day Girls are wielding j which Is scheduled as a coming event of paint brushes in the chapel basement. ! the near future. Her future husband. Paint cans serve as decorations and con- ; John W M a u e n . is now in training at versation centers around flat coats, topi Farrngut. Idaho. coats, etc Speculation is rife as t o : ADVENTl'RES IN TASTE T h e editor has been worried these last whether the work will be finished by Christmas vacation. If it is, a new lino- few days. You would be too if vpu had leum will be laid before t h e first of t h e seen what he saw. namely "Kelly" more year. Volunteer workers will be welcomed formally known as Carolyn .Hawley buying two bottles of vinegar and a box of with open arms and paint brushes. There must, be a classic flavor to Prof crackers over at Anderson's „ one day F r a n c k s famous goulash At least some Whatever do you suppose she did with of his recipes lone we have heard of ip» her purchases? We sincerely hope she volves leeks, bacon and greenery) are de- did not sit down and partake of them in rived from the Latin verses of Horace. place of her breakfasts which she some: times misses. BROWNIES AT WORK COR1NNE SAW HIM F I R S T Francelle Schoch would like to know The addition of Beriil Billdt. '42. to the who redecorated her room Sunday evePLC dorm fainily for a few days h a s ning. November 28 Bring your informas raised the ratio between boys and girls tion to room 312. girls' dorm. I slightly, but the relief is only temporary It is rumored that as a special incentive while Bert awaits ' f u r t h e r instructions to good little boys' and girls, S a n t a will i from the man at the d r a f t board aftd * leave a nice plump turkey in every facultyj brushes up on • a little Math from Mr. pot. Good eating. Profs. Stuen at the same time. No cases of shock were reported at tinOle Hansen can claim one of the shortinfirmary a f t e r report cards came out est terms of service in the U. S. Coast Tuesday, November 23. Perhaps T h a n k s - i Guard on record. He spent one month giving vacation gave t h e students a at Base Camp in Port Townsend just chance to recover from any ill effects of before he returned to PLC to finish up the "quarterly f o g g y " his work in t h e College of Education. Ole is doing Ills.cadet teaching this semester. - T O N I G H T WE SNACK NO 1'NION CARD NEEDED

Through the combined efforts of a valiant committee t h e fudge kitchen t h e girlS' dorm is now ready to serve all those who feel the need for a late snack or a mid-afternoon lunch. Special mention should go to Carolyn Hawlev. Cecelia Gardlin. Lois Ludwig, and Virginia

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Christmas Greetings from

ANDERS

Seabtirg'for the work they did T h e room is Mow painted In white and h a s f u r n i s h ings to accommodate those who make use of the kitchen.

FLORIST

Broadway at 13th '*-

<i FIRST STRING PLAYER ON YOUR HEALTH-TEAM

MEDOSWEET KREAMILK * Homogenized

SEASONS GREETINGS

j

Ulit S u g g e s t i o n s

FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY AND FRIENDS

from the

BOXED STATIONERY - LEATHER WALLETS - BRIEF CASES - DICTIONARIES - BIBLES' IN 300 STYLES TO •SELECT FROM - PHOTO ALBUMS - DRAWING MATERIALS - FRAMED PICTURES AND MOTTOS - LEATHER FRAMES

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POMIB THE IDEAL GIFT

"Thousands of Gifts to Select From* Greeting Cards for the Family "WHEN YOU WANT GIFTS"

C. Fred Christensen

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TACOMA


PAGE POUR

DECEMBER 9, 1943

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

4 1 M

In Regional Conference

PLC was well represented at the "LSA conference which was held at the University Lutheran Church in Seattle on S u n day. December 5 Betty Hatlen was elected • secretary . of t h e district conference, and Dr. East void spoke at the annual banquet on the meeting's theme. The Christian Evangel—A Transforming Leaven.'' Group discussions on the messages of t h e day were led bv Betty Hatlen and J o h n Baglien. T h e Reverend Fredrik Schiotz. national director of t h e organization, delivered the morning message. "Under t h e Shadow of Eternity." emphasizing t h e surety of God's judgments and promises. ' A candle-light installation service, centering on t h e Advent of Christ, brought the conference to a close.

COLLEGE HAIRCUTS PARKLAND BARBER C. R MARSH

Eat at

THE IPS AND DOWNS IN HOLIDAY SHOPPING By LOLA MAE JOHNSON "Going up! Take the next car please," So starts another of my grueling experiences involving an elevator overflowing with Christmas shopping spirit, complete with owners arid excess, baggage. After observing my static plight for three trips, one operator takes pity on me and I squeeze into t h e last available space. In t h e process I nearly lose the tip of my nose to the door that>. "moves on silent cat feet."

HAMBURCERS MILKSHAKES

RAUS ' CHICKEN DN I NER INN

So. friends, let me give you a little advice. Between Dec. 1 and Dec. 25 take t h e ups and downs in your own stride. It's easier cn the disposition and t h e corpus delecti. "

REMEMBER

SUGAR SrAMP*29

ORCHARD HILL on Spanawav Bus l i n e

600D FOR 5 IBS.

™MN0V./»JANJS

717 TACOMA AVE.

II for Happiness. Fredrik Schiotz of Chicago.-

Service

Department

of

the

American

Lutheran Conference, visited our campus i last Monday. In the morning he was giiest speaker both a t the Chapel hour and on t h e College broadcast. • In t h e a f t e r n o o n he h a d personal conferences t with many of the students. At four o1- : clock a special LSA meeting was held in j the recreation room at which Rev. Schiotz gave a brief history of the organization j , T h e next stop entails my stepping out and outlined its purpose. Following t h e to allow the impatient people behind to meeting he met with the LSA council vacate their few square inches to t h e onrushing horde from without. I get caught AWS Christmas decorations galore and do-, squarely between t h e pros and cons. who dispute over my person. T h e cons have nations for t h e gift fund for Fort Lewis soldiers were garnered in a t the AWS it at last, and I am pushed back into the lift, along with Mrs. Distraught Housewife Christmas party, held Wednesday a f t e r - , and her bracing brood of six. Little Babe noon. December 1, i n . t h e recreation room. Miriam Hopp played a piano solo "Prein Arms yelps protests in my ears and succeeds in knocking my one and only lude in C S h a r p Minor" by R a c h m a n i n o f f , chapeau over my left eye, piving ' m e a and Catherine Morrow gave a Christmas "One-lamp Louie" effect. Little nine year reading. Carol singing by t h e entire group old Knobby Elbows delights in bombard- closed the program, a f t e r which refreshing my defenseless ribs. Child number 3 ments were served. gets in her punches by holding h e r dripping bumbershoot against my legs. Desperate maneuvers to get away from th&t chilly appendage puts me within range B " TacanaJ Oam Start " of Mr. 200 pounder's No. 12's. Of course, Smart New Wool Dresses his. aim is unfailing. for school-into-career Ah! My flpor at last! I have become r a t h e r permanently situated behind a giant who is hard of hearing, and by "the time I manage to wiggle out front, my floor has gone by. So I walk down one flight, only to find that the commodity I seek h a s been moved to the basement to accommodate Toyland. Dear SaiTta!

LUNCHES

*C is for C h r i s t m a s Cheer.

who is Executive Secretary of the Student

FISHIER^

Andy's

Christmas Joy

Club Notes

LSA The Rev

MAIN 7745

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MAX GORDON presents

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Seats on Sale Now a t FRASER'S

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MEET A N D TREAT A T OUR FOUNTAIN D6n't buy XMAS CARDS until you have seen our selection of BOXED XMAS CARDS Also EVERYTHING in GIFT SETS — Evening in Paris, Lentheric. Yardley, Hudnut, Old South and many others.

Third Floor.

GROCERIES/ -

FLOUR

K means to Radiate Inward loveliness. S stands for Songs t h a t ring Throughout Christendom; M is their Message sweet'—. A Savior has come. S is for Son of God. Joy from Heav'n sent down: Offer praise u n t o Him— Yuietide's priceless Crown.

Mrs.

Modern

Says:

-m •sg TACOMA CITY LIGHT

&HAY ANDERCRAIN SON -

On the Mountain Highway

ETC.

Parkland, Wash

Tacoma 9 ? Newest Photographic Service

THE C e y A L

Across from th£ Coliseum 011 13th Identification Pictures ~ PORTRAITS Industrial and Commercial Photography

4jeLen TP&vh

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SI .50

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Pariftr ICtithrrnn Cnllegp JANUARY 13. 1944

U. OF W. LUTHER CLUB TO PRESENT PROGRAM ON CAMPUS, SUNDAY Mark Sunday, January 16, on your calendar. On that day members of the University of Washington Luther Club will come to PLC for an afternoon ajid evening of fellowship. Feature of the program will be a play by the Luther Club members. "In Times Like These." A tour of the PLC campus, a buffet supper, and a sing-spiration and recreation hour are also scheduled. Our LSA urges everyone who can come to be present and to give the Luther Club a real welcome.

Graduates Schedule Reunion for Feb. 20 Tentative plans have been made by the alumni board for the annual alumni reunion to be held Sunday. February 20. The board which met Friday evening. January 7. at the home of Irene Dahl Hageness, '30, has decided on general procedure for the get-together for PLC graduates. The plans include an alumhi service held at 11 a. m. in Trinity Lutheran, with an alumnus pastor as guest speaker, a choir concert at 3:30 p. m. and an open house at the college following the concert. As for the annual dinner, the place is as yet undecided, but the cost, is definiteSi.25 a plate! At the banquet the graduating class of 1944 will be received into the alumni association. REUNION COMMITTEE Committees for the reunion were named at the Friday meeting. Miss Anna Marn Nielsen has been chosen to head the banquet committee, assisted by Ursula McDonald. '43. and Mrs. Linka DeBerry, '38. Milton Nesvig. "35, president of the alumni association is program chairman. Serving with him will be Lillian Gullixson, '42, and Irene Hagenesi. Mrs. Irene Hageness will also head the nominating committee. Kathryn Wallen, '42. and Burton Kreidler, '37, are other members of the committee. At the annual business meeting the alumni will elect five new members to the board. Board members whose term of office will expire at this time are: Virginia Senner, '41; Ovedia Hauge. '38; Anna Marn Nielsen. Linka DeBerry and Joseph Hanson. '35. Remaining on the board for another year are Milton Nesvig. Lillian Gullixson, Virginia Strand. '40. Ursula McDonald,' and Walter Goplerud. '38.

DR. SCHNACKENBERG DIAGNOSES DISEASES The chuckles which poured from the recreation room on the evening of Dec. 18 attested the holiday spirit of guest speaker Schnackenberg, and the general good time enjoyed • by students and special guests, gathered for the first all-school banquet of the year. After a turkey dinner with all the trimmings. toast-master John Larsgaard, on behalf of the student body, presented Dr. Eastvold with a black leather brief case. Hjordis Rogen sang "Sleep Sweetly Babe of Bethlehem." accompanied by Miriam Hopp, piano, and Albert Kuhn, violin. Under the direction of Isabel Harstad, the banquet closed with the singing of Christmas carols by the entire group.

Marv Shaw Receives Purple Heart Award

No. 7

SAGA SNAPSHOT CONTEST OPENS MONDAY. JAN. 17

Pvt. Marvin Shaw. 1942-43 Associate Editor of the Mooring Mast, now Pfc. in the anti-tank division, is recovering in a field hospital in Italy from a leg wound, sustained in the arduous mountain - fightCamera addicts and photo fans, ing in the push to Rome. He was awarded the race is practically begun. The the Purple Heart. Marv. still one of the Mooring Mast's starting whistle is poised, ready to "foreign correspondents." expects to reblow for the long-expected beginning turn to duty soon, according to V-mail reof the 1944 edition of the annual. ceived by the adviser and statf editors. In January 17, is ifte date chosen by the the meantime, he is enjoying the peace yearbook staff for the first day of and quiet of the hospital—still near the open season on candid shots about front—which affords such fabulous luxuries as "real mattresses and one sheet per r e l l e d m o r t a r . his machine guns, etc.. and campus. Every available lens is cot." A hospital ward is a tent housing o u r ^ h a v e a h a r d t i m e of it ' urged to start blinking its shutter 18 cots, in which the "miracle medics ex"All in all. it's cold, wet, muddy. It's and record on film the tragic, comic, tract an astonishing aggregate of shrapnel. shrapnel spent and bullet shattered. It's pathetic, sympathetic, economic poliand coax torn flesh back to normalcy in a tough job cut out for us by a tough tic and romantic affairs of P. L. C. record time. The patients think it's all enemy. But we are more than equal to -it college life.' wonderful, the food, the rest, the special j a n d J e r r y w l „ s o o n b e i n f u „ f l i g h t . . services (movies every other day*. It Ruth Jensen, the girl with the newest ON THE AIR rapidly becomes a home-sweet-home and Marv was in on the recording of part of diamond at school, has been chosen to hard to say goodbye." the Blue Network's New Year's Day over- manage the contest. Turn all the snapFRONT LINE FIGHTING saes broadcast, which was heard all over shots you have taken or will take of our Pvt. Shaw describes the front line.fight- the U. S. ing with the "Jerries": "This is how it is "A tall man in OD's entered, a sheaf of carefree coeds and rare male specimens at the front lines. We fight each other papers in one handN in to • Ruth as soon as possible to give on five-hundred-foot high, rock-coned " 'Fellows', he began. The piano and the them a chance at winning one of the hills. The Jerries, dug in on top. look (Continued on Page 3) prizes. The photo winning first place down our throats with all kind of fire. | will bring a free copy of the SAGA to its They have artillery observation posts on i owner. Second and third places will be them and a Nazi will often try to zero in on anything he sees moving in the valley I awards of two dollars and one dollar below. Our command posts, supply dumps, ! respectively. etc.. take quite a pasting. The U. S. | "They are fighting harder than ever: Do you have photogenic feet? Have Artillery puts the blast on Jerry and then ! Are You buying more War Bonds?" A you caught your best friend in a comical our infantry moves up for the clean-out. skit given at the student body meeting And that's the hard part. , yesterday . stressed this theme to bolster situation? Fellows, are the girls chasing "A great deal of the time it's raining, the War Bond and Stamp sales at PLC. you in throngs these days? Glf-ls, ~are Those hillsides are bad enough to climb Bonds and Stamps are sold every Friday your roommates accomplished in the fine when it's dry—especially with an <cen- noon in the main hall, under the direction arts of making faces grotesque enough sored) or a case of ammunition. Then of various organizations on the campus. for a horror movie? Well, turn these Jerry opens up with his '88's', his six-bar- j Students have purchased a total of $123.23 —; of bonds and stamps since the weekly valuable assets of yours into cash by catching them on film and turning the sa es [ ) ft flr SKATI^\(^ PARTY ' began, according to bond committee finished snapshots in to Ruth Jensen ' ' chairman. Priscilla Preus. •to win one of the prizes.' PROMISES NEW THRILLS WATCH FOR A SUNNNY DAY Something new will be added to the: M . M . D i s c o v e r s C o n n e c t i o n SAGA Chiefs Bates and Reese advise Delta Rho Gamma ice skating party at the W i t h G e n e r a l M a r k C l a r k all students to keep a close watch on the Lakewood Ice Arena on January 14. To : main bulletin board for notices concerning Do you know how the Mooring Mast give you extra enjoyment, a program feapictures for the yearbook. According to turing acts by expert skaters will be pre- received its name? Way back—about 1924 present plans, the first clear and sunny —a contest was held and the name, "Moorsented during the intermission. day will find the student body members Fifty cents is the admission charge and ing Mast" was chosen to replace the old posing before the black-hooded camera twenty cents more will assure a round trip appellation of "The Spark Plug." Dorothy for club, class, and activity pictures. So on the chartered trucks which will leave Lehipan. then a high school student here, watch for further notice so that your Tacoma and come to the college before was the contest winner and received her picture will' be where it belongs in the proceeding to the Arena. The trucks will inspiration from the Shenandoah Mast SAGA. stop along Pacific Avenue to pick up pas- that adorned/the nearby prairies for many Graduates will be notified in the, near years. sengers. future—probably by early next week— Dorothy, who was graduated from P. L. Alice Pflaum, day girls' president, has concerning their appointments for picappointed Betty Christenson chairman of C. in 1932 and is now Mrs. A. F. Gratzer, tures. Let's all cooperate to the fullest of the affair. Betty will be assisted by the recently rated a story in a local news- our ability to make this annual truly following committees r tickets, Arlyne paper concerning her earlier connections representative of the fun of this year Johnson. Anita Stuen. Arlynne Jackson, with now •famous persons. The story re- at P. L. C. and Mary Elin McDaniel; publicity, Doro- calls the days when Dorothy was leader hty Blandau, Mary Peterson, Esther Vels of Dupont's Girl Scout Troop No. 3, when VACATIONERS RETURN vick and Janice Kittelson; transportation. I F o r t L e w i s w a s a slee P>' o l d a r m y P° s t w i t h j Jeanette Burzloff and Margie Carlson; ! o n ' y a P a r t o f t h e t h i r d division stationed TO IMPROVED CAMPUS there a n d Ca t Mark w c l a r k m&de Two more improvements were found by prizes, Marion Soltman and Doris Carnes. P\ So—bundle up well and join the fun P i c n i c arrangements and planned camping j returning students after vacation. A numtrips tomorrow night. We'll see you there! *or 9 ^ Scoutsthen ob- ber one item was the network of cement scure army captain, is now Lt. Gen. Clark, walks which had sprouted on the north Who commands America's famous Fifth, side of "Old Main." Gone forever are Army. the days of sloshing through the .mud to Dorothy's advisory council at that time ; reach the chapel or the library. Friday, January 14—Ice Skating Party also included Mrs. Mark W. Clark and Col. The other innovation, though expected, sponsored by the D. R. G. and Mrs. James L. Blakeney, Col. Blake- was astounding in its effect upon the gym. Sunday, January 16—Meeting with Luther ney, who is now chaplain of the ninth The floor has been sanded and varnished Club 6t U. of W. at P. L. C. service command at Fort Douglas, Utah, j and two badminton courts and a basketTuesday through Friday, January 25-29— had the distinction in 1942 of being the ball court marked upon it. Semester examinations. ronly non-Anglican ever to preside, at a To protect the finish of the gym floor, Friday evening, January 28—Movie: service in England's historic Westminster walking in street shoes will not be per"Tower of London," in College Library. Abbey, where he conducted a Thanksgiv mitted. Let's all cooperate with Mrs. Sunday, February 20—Alumni Reunion. ing Day service. Young to keep it bright and shiny.

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PAGE TWO

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

Published every two weeks during the school year bv students of Pacific Lutheran Collegr. Office: Room 130 Telephone: GRanite 8611 Subscription- p r t w ^ ^ M T 5 g F Y e a r ~~

JANUARY 13. 1944

TT

Jm Wtoggle'sParodist - ALUMNI -

On New Years Eve I sat alone . With thoughts of fun Lieut, and Mrs Wesley \ Williams, ex and frolic flown . . Beyond the realms of hope so far . . . 41. are the parents of a young daughYou see, kid brother look tne car ATRT lVtnnt sntt Otttt h a d -e<*.-G«w«l-Aui»» who-oas-bom on August, gone to work On planes to drive the Japs berserk . . . The 8. 1943. Lt, Williams Joined the Navy ^ r S r S L * ! f e S l n 2 , c , a f s m a t t e r - October 2. 1925. at the Post Office at Parkland. Washington, under the Act of gang of kids I used to know . . Were gone to War or the USO Reserve in '41 and is now aboard the March 3. 1879. . The radio was short a tube . The only show was "Wild "U. S. S. Hopewell " West Rube ' . ' With English history text in hand . . . I Mrs. Robert R. Burt (Lorna Vosburg, thought of carefree fun I'd planned . . . And let one sad. Ironic "40». has a teaching position in Vancouver, Member) grin . . Pass o'er my face. Then I dug in . . . To study how Washington. , ivsouv old James the Second . . . Last "face" because he hadn't reckMark Luther NesviV is the name that oned . . . That he could rouse the British ire . . . As had alack has been chosen for the future Gladiator Member —his headstrong sire . . . About where Mary brought her Willy that was born January 5. 1944. to Rev. and From Holland into Piccadilly . . My best intentions quit Mrs. Milton Nesvig, '35 Rev. Nesvig is EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JOHN BAGLIEN the fray v . . And let the sqnds of time go play . . . The last pastor of Immanuel Lutheran church. Ta 43 BUSINESS MANAGER CARRIE PERSON °f ' was squandered . . . As through a paradise I wandered coma, and the present president of the EDITORIAL STAFF Where college students all had brains . And used them P. L. C. alumni organization. Associate Editor Charlotte Swanson t o m a k e learning gains . . . Not even once were coeds late . . . Mr. and Mrs. William Pflueger, 35, of Special Writer • Mildred Reese T o c l a s s e s that began at eight . . . In fact, they were so very Hoquiam. have a baby daughter, born Desmart Reporters: Lola Mae Johnson. Anita Stuen. Theodore Reitz • That teachers took their work to heart . . . And cember 10. Her name is Margaret Ann. Alice Brudie. and Borghild Frivold. \ crammed f o r e v e r y daily class . . . So that with calmness they Mr. Pflueger is office manager for Swift Adviser M r s R u t h Franck i c o u l d P a s s With undisputed dignity . . . Through lecture <& Company in Hoquiam. hour's deep scrutihy . . . The rooms where knowledge was exMark Stuen, '43. V 12, Medical Student BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Manager tended _. . Were always warm and neatly mended . . . Despite i at Marquette University, spent the ChristAlice Pflaum j Business Secretary the bookish atmsohpere . . .. No one was £lum and none severe j mas holidays with relatives in Chicago. Dorothy Nieman ; Advertising Manager . The turnout was one hundred per cent . . . For each and 111. While in Chicago, he visited NorthRuth Nestegard Circulation Cecelia Gardlin' every school event . . . But there the contrast grew too great j western University and talked over old Sen-icemen's Circulation Annabelle Birkestol . . And I fell from my perfect state . . . To find stolid Will and j times with. Harty Hoff. '43. and Gerry Exchange ,v For Parliament to end debating . . ' Lider. '43 Mark telephoned Norman Grace Birkestol! M a r y W1 »ting . ! Hagen. ex '43. who is also attending NorthSolicitors: Fern Erickson. Carolyn Hawley. Alice Kaaland, Ollie I western. Tweeden, Marian Butler, June Belew, Thilda Hellman. and Prlscilla Preus. In Madison over the New Year's holiAdviser days, Mark spent an evening with Mr. and O. J. Stuen rs Major Philip Hauge, PLC's dean on leave of absence, wrote ^ - Marv Loftness 'Nancy Lund). 42. Dear PLCite Out Yonder— January 13. 1944 from Italy where he is stationed with the Army Air Corps, that About two weeks ago we finished another year for PLC. Lt. Charles J. Ozuk, C. A. A. '41 and Lt. Chase Jay Nielsen, C. The end of the old year and the beginning of the new came so A. A. '4J. have been reported lost on a bombing mission in the fast that we are still crossing out the 3 of 1943. European theater. Both former students were on the bombing They say it was a "different" year because you and your "We should expect God to speak to us flight over Tokyo. Japan, in the sprang of 1942. In an article pals left us for the armed forces. Some say it was a good year in Colliers. "Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo." written by Cpt. Law- ordinary people at ordinary times when despite your absence. Others weep for times of rigorous acwe go about doing our usual tasks."—Dr. son. it was stated that Lt. Nielsen was probably one of those tivity a t . PLC. and love to spend their empty moments with taken prisoner and put to death by the Japanese. This later H. G. Ronning. stories of Harsh s field goal and other Lute thrills. But you j "The Advent, in the midst of history. can make up y&ur own mind about us if you knomjnore of the news would seem to correct this theory. Harold Bruun, ex '43. Is not a member of the Navy Sea- h a s not failed, and the door of Heaven story of 1943. has been thrown open."—Dr. J. P. Pflueger. During the spring session of '43. we watched the Lute 0 bes. He is stationed at Camp Peary. Virginia. Boaster's parade a grand fniale of male talent in the Saga Chuck Snelson, ex '43. returned to PLC this week while on "Oftentimes we take hold of some of H e is Carnival program. What a spirit! Remember Hal Bruun? He furlough. « corporal in the Army Air Corps. Address: j the things of this life and hold onto them demonstrated the fine art of frying Alaska herring. As A. S. B. Charles L. Snelson. 39208008. 3rd Tr. Bat.. Flight 11-C. Bks. 65. . s0 tightly, so persistently that there just -prexyT-iw-aiso-demonstratod-how-ta-keep-Evan-Carlson^-'iQh. H - A - A F - Harlingen. Texas. ! l s n - t any room for God."—Rev. F. A. activity" slogan alive as he led us through an important part Donald Sloan, ex '42. is another PLC former student who Schiotz. of 43 Plans on returning here after the war. Address: Donald Sloan.j g(X>d l i f e c o m e s f r o m We had a basketball team—won the first game and then ; S. P. O. E.. Seattle. Wash. Don writes that he spent Christmas * direct condecided to give the other colleges a chance at the Winko crowns at sea and when the crew listened to a broadcast from New York \ t a C t W i t h o u r G o d ' before the conference closed — result: lost twenty straight. But on that day it was Bing Crosby's singing of Silent Night that ~ ° l e Hansenone by tens they left the campus to join you. There were so was most appreciated. j Bible l i k e a w e ] , . w e h a y e ^ fl. many farewell parties that even Roy McKinley last track of the Jesse Pflueger. '34. is serving at sea with the U. S. Navy. I for its truth last time he slept. Campus Day. May Day. All-School picnic, j He spent Christmas Day in Hawaii taking an airplane trip over'^" D r A y Arlton and all the spring activities were carried out with traditional j the island. While there he met Sterling Harshman, whose ship ; "fire". The track team ran second to Central in the conference i was in Hawaiian waters, and also Bob Svare, who had .flown in'! Christ is the Alpha of the centuries and meet—Ted Iufer, by instinct a pole vaulter. ran one leg of the that day. ;^;vj-He will be the Omega of time, when it relay. Bob Lee. ex '42. enlisted" in the Army Air Corp in January. I d o n e Finally graduation came and to most of the Gladiators it 1943, and is now a cryptographer stationed with the army in | —Dr. S. C. Eastvold. meant graduation into the Army or Navy. John Larsgaard was the South Pacific. He writes that he is near the equator and } Our Heavenly Fathef can take hold of elected president of the student body and then spent one hour it is very hot! -His address: Robert B. Lee, 39199341, 20th „ „ , . —„ ' v " i our hands and lead us through the roueh counting the number of returning college males on one of his Airways Comm. Sqd. A. P. O. 709, c/o Postmaster. San Fran- ! n ! f l r p . „ t h n t ... . . 8. , piaces so tnat we will not stumble and fall. hands; but couldn't make the count run over four. cisco, Calif. His brother. William Lee, ox '41, is a storekeeper —Isabel Harstad. September. 1943: on board an aircraft carrier serving in the Navy Air Corps. The worker survives; the shirker sinks. While dozens of small colleges failed to open, we opened "Cougar" writes that he surely enjoys the M.M. His address: with a student body dominated by the fairer sex . . . so much William P. Lee. U. S. S. Wake Island, c/o Fleet Postmaster, —Rev. N. B. Thorpe. so that the' boys' dorm became a 10-room affair on second San Francisco, Calif. floor with the girls occupying the old half of third floor, once (EDITOR'S NOTE) stomping grounds for Chuck Snelson's shipyard boots (boats). Not so long ago the staff of the M.M. asked that the stuSure, we had homecoming—and we joined it with the in- dent body contribute what they could to a fund to be used for auguration of our new president. Dr. Eastvold. Herb Nienstedt mailing M.M.'s to servicemen at home and abroad. You ask if 11830 PACIFIC AVE. packed choir stands, played in the orchestra, sang in the choir, we've received any thanks for this service? You bet we have! PHONE GR. 8519 listened to speeches, and then griped about inactivity until Through 'phone calls, via .friends and by letters the boys and your scribe wrote an editorial on the subject. Yes, we almost girls in the service have let lis know that they appreciate the had enough activities to forget that the football togs lie paeked j P a P e r s they have received. Parents, too, write and call saying in the trunks in the equipment room. Frosh mixer-movies, i it's fine to know their son or daughter can hear from the school "Spook" Day. a play, and skating parties filled most of the J tliey attended and wish to return to. Friday night "football" evening. At Christmas time the staff received cards from some of But, like A1 Kuhn, we spent part of our time looking at I the fellows. Our girls In service, too, have sent us their thanks. BROOKDALE . . . the new asphalt tile floor in the main hall and some more j I quote: "Received the alumni edition of Mooring Mast just GR. 8538 in picking ourselves off the waxed tile steps on the first flight | the other day. It was certainly a welcome piece of mail." of the main stairs, which no longer can be negotiated safely i n ! From an American army camp in another part of the world three jumps—not even by Johnnie Larsgaard. j came these words in a letter of appreciation: "I would like to RAYMOND ELECTRIC CO. Yes Friend, we're still trying to continue the old traditions, j take this opportunity to express my appreciation for your and with everybody working, '44 won't see them die. Because j thoughtfulness in sending me the Mooring Mast. It's really 813 PACIFIC AVE. you went out and stopped the enemy, we are privileged to stay I a great morale builder, as it gives you news of all your friends BRdwy 1712 and work . . . and sometimes.even play . . . at this job of student! and.also of what is happening at the college." body social relations. The faculty, the administration and all j Your contributions are doing a good piece of work. A few of us are planning for your return. Already many new im- i cents from one of us at home (and remember, we have the provements have been made, and we are enjoying them for you very good fortune to be enjoying days at PLC now), will send a until your job is done. That job. a mountain along side the ! M. M. to a grad or former student, who would, Hke to be with QUALITY KNITTING CO. home-front task, is being done with Amazing precision . . . we ; us, but who needs must be in training camp, in the front line, 934 COMMERCE stay to work to the best of our ability on bur important litt^s j on a ship, or perhaps over enemy territory on a bombing mismole-hill during 1944. A friend. Ye Ed. |sion.

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JANUARY 13. 1944

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

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PAGE THREE

ALl MM CASABA SQUAD

Roommates'

BEATS ALL-SCHOOL FIVE

WITH JOHX BAG LI EN

P8Per? Les We '? ^ on we thought tnougnt we we nut put thi"* this column the ^ , , . , 1Whitehead, star of the Lute cinder 1 shelf for the. duration-is kind of dusty ""**• * b U m l n g U p t h e r u n ' at that—but despite its long rest we have W a j S H t B a y l o r University in the Army to run it because our Gladiator men are s p e c i a l ' z e d training program. Les sprinted «til! makinp newt i, ^ ^ 10 5 to °Se' ' """ " " 3 daSh 31 n tho£ ar^stm^nS I °° " M h l l e w-«™e al S T ? ? « « . . These are the best .narks most universal challenge "play ball" in w c can imagine some service mens or war-industry teams). for his Outfit and we . " " a 8 ' " c what """"

Reunion

Chancc caused two formed roommates . , . , „ ' t o meet here at PLC recently. Torger Lee. P 8yed l n J h e v S f t l 40. home cm furlough from the ai? corps. Parkland Schoo Gym on December 7. t-he ^ h l s s i s t e r b a c k a f t e r Christmas a umni d o ^ e d the school team by a score v h c a ( j o n S u n d a v ^ 2 He stayed of 52 to 27. 'The game netted 87c f o r | o v e r n J g h t l e a v l n g t h e n e x t a f u ? r n o o n . Saga benefit-silv offerin 1 „ , . ... K Arriving at 5 a. m. Monday morning Gaining Gaming aa mar„ margin of 12 in MKr the first Gorha i quarter the Alumni kept their lead until " f e i t f " 3®' T o r p ! e r & f o r n u r r• , ™ roommate. Gerhard had come to visit his 'f ^ " ^ T h e scnre a. the hair s t o«l b r o t h e r . T e d , e^t^ocomretumtng f " " o l n t . m a " <°r t t o ptete hte work at WartbuX Seminary ta Bmd ™ *>-»«» > >« Dubuque, Iowa He has L llnlehed a points chalked up. Leading the loosing team was Carl Fynboe with 5 points. The year's ,work as .student " " " " vicar at Peninsula D

he could do with STILL PLAYING FOR PLC records if he had a teams included the following: School. Carl ' L u t h e r a n C h u r c h i n Portland. Perhaps the biggest thrill of the year p a i r o f "spikes" on. Fynboe. Les Storaasli. Larry Hauge, Jerry, (Continued from Page I) for Lute fans came from Karl Piatt's T H E , I O M E FRONT Enge. Norm Jensen. Stan Gilge Jerry ^ niarray Foreign Correspondent a i playia a u i uin 3^°, r p f' J o h n Bagmen, and for the Alumni touchdown catch against USC. Earl After viewing the of strength of ed consistently go^d ball" w ^ t h e ^ S a n " t h ^ P a r k l a n d ' g y m ' T o r T h e " ' p i T b a ^ e t - P a u l L a r s o n - ' 4 0 : ^C rt B i l l d t - « ; Burt ! j e * S t ^ > p e d - 'My n a m e ' s GeorJe Diego naval training station eleven thLs ball jamboree, we wanted to challenge Thorpe. 43: Kenny M. Johnson. "42; Stan ™ Z Blue" Network. We're going to record a fall. Playing in the "big" college class. Eastern Washington to battle it out for Whitehead. '42, and Baron Barofsky. ° -little nine-minute show /iere today that Piatt compliments the mastery of Coach f h e • Winko championship . . . provided will be broadcast as ppH of an overseas Olson and his "little" Ail-American teams w e c o u ld use Dr. Eastvold. Dr. Ronning. program on New Year's Day. »III|IIIS that gave him the art of snagging passes %ev- Thorpe.. Dean Schnackenberg. and "A Pfc. twanged a guitar, sang a vocal in the end zone. -N Coach Olson as our first string, and the • • solo. A fatigue-chid two harmonized on h i g h sch o1 a s Sig Sigurdson, Piatt's brother at the end ° second team. The faculty's' the nostalgic Taps Til Reveille." A negro .SWEET MEMORY position, was reported holding down a ! u n l q u e strategy went something' like this: ! Sang Whls Pering Grass' in Ink Spots wing job together with another former R o n n i n g would tackle the ball carrier,; Dorothy Blandau is still debating style. The interviews' followed." Schna PLC star. Hal Nilsen. for the Isaacson ckenberg would grab the ball and whether or- not to accept that box of pass t0 In addition to his Mooring Mast work, Ironmen of Seattle. Olson. Olson would move up the chocolates she received for Christmas— The old pigskin maestro himself. Marvel f l o o r w i t h T l l 0 r P e running interference.J something about too "sweet" a memory. Marv was an announcer on the "Campus Workshop" radio program, and was active the Did Harshman, has started his second season t h e n O l s o n w o u l d f ! i p t h e b a l 1 anyone see the white bundle of o r m e r SSt. t oOlaf star who who would would shoot shoot ... . charm that Priscilla Preus was holding„ in ... in dramatic productions both here and with the Pasco Flyers' casaba quintet. fformer - l a f star c h a p e I t h e o t h e r da v? 11 He scored 12 points to pace his Athletic 1 a n d m a k e m o s t o f h i s s h o t s ' was a cute little ^ ' t h ' h<? I 1 " 1 ? , h e a t e r g r o u p d o w n t o w n He left school to enter the Army late Department hoopsters to a win over the Eastern Washington, who was reported fascinator. March. to Joe Ground school. 43 to 8, in the initial tilt ! have had.but fifteen men enrolled, must Wangen's diminutive dimensions of the season. be using every mother's son of them on proved useful when he crawled through ANDERSON CROCERY Several members of last season's Gladi- their basketball team, which has already the transom of the bookstore the morning Parkland, Wash. GR. 8560 ator football team played ball this season shown plenty of steam by downing the after R. W. left the key inside and locked in the V-12 program for the Dickinson: Idaho Vandals. It would be nice to initiate the door. f Staple and Fancy Groceries the State Teachers' College. Dickinson. North refinish job on our local maples by ARE THEY G. I.'s Agency for Cleaning and Pressing Dakota. Chuck Loete played first string scheduling a few games with Army teams. A diamond ring on her third finger, left end; Art Larson, last year's editor of this Coach Olson has lots of good material in hand, was Shirley Hulbert's holiday prescoUimn. made second" string fullback: and h i s Thursday . evening gym classes—in- ent. It's the army! Earl Gulfberg, Gerry Lider, and Grant eluding high school players. With the A diamond ring also adorns the third BERCLAND HARDWARE Mortensen turned out. Ted Iufer was possibility of Winko competition out of finger, left hand, of Ruth Jensen. More the 9648 PACIFIC forced to drop out because of a broken question, almost, an all-school team army! including some high school stars should U DON'T C IT thumb. OR. 8780 be able to provide the Lute fans with lots Imitating the New Deal's policy of let'More items will be gladly received! or excitement? — Tiered organizations, several new clubs have "Glamor boy^' Jensen showed plenty of j sprung up on the campus that seem to be John B. Stetson - Mallory Hats spark in the jamboree while playing on I known by initials only. Among those Nunn Bush Shoes the Parkland day boys' team, and there i stressed in current gossip are the T. B. U„ | JETLAND Or PALAGRUTI {is a possibility that he will be around for T. G. U. and I. W. W. (reminiscent of j Men's Clothing and Furnishings I awhile yet before being called in the something explosive in the harvest fields i. SCHOLARS' HOLIDAY i 928 Pacific Avenue Taooma i Navy V-12 . . . Wesley Hillman and Kenny Lobeda, freshmen from Tacoma. showThere' are signs of unusual activity in ed some better-than-average ball hand- the dorm these days. It seems that those ling in the jamboree fracas . . . Les; who always have studied a little are studyLUNCHES Storaasli plays the role of the monster i j n g a lot. and that others are likewise be- J! HAMBURGERS (in size) as well on the maple courts as i ^ inning a "back to the books" movement, Mt. Highway at Parkland on the stage, and is developing into f^rJust one of those semi-annual intellectual MILKSHAKES GR. 8443 good backboard man. f \ wave

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JANUARY 13, 1944

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

SIJPT. HAGENESS LUTES LAX BRAIN LEAVES FOR NAVY AND TAX BRAWN

Club Notes

Mrs. Davis Honored

" Mrs. Esther Davis was honored recently at a party given by the faculty of P. L. C. MISSION SOCIETY The Rev. L. WarreYV Hansen of Zion Mrs. Davis, former member of the business All was not rest for many of PLC's Olai Harness, "31, Pierce county staff, retired last November after fifteen - superintewdtit—ot- cehoeln --ott-4aa.ve.~Ql.- studes_during the Christihas vacation. A Lutheran Church, Tacoma, was guest of service. absence, was sworn into the U. S. Navy few of our ambitious lads and~Tassles The party was in the nature of a houseDecember 8. Rev. Hansen told about the on December 17 in Seattle. He left the hopes of augmenting their finances, warming. Dr. Eastvold gave a talk thankfollowing Tuesday to take up his duties' worked in stores and offices during their church canvassing work being done in ing Mrs. Davis for her past services and housing projects around Tacoma. The in Washington. D. C. Lt. (J. g.) Hage- two-week release from school. wishing her luck in her future work. In ness is working in the department of Working for the United States Post Mission Society volunteered to help by behalf of the faculty. Dr. Pflueger preAudio-Visual Aids Utilization. Office Department were June Belew, Anita supplying teachers for the new Sunday sented Mrs. Davis with a set of handSchool started in the Lincoln Heights Mrs. Olai Hageness is Secretary to Stiien. and Ed Sandvig. Ed delivered mail project. wrought Czechoslovakian figurines for her / the Dean and Registrar at P. L. C. Lt. in Seattle (even distributing his own one CAMPUS DEVOTIONS fireplace mantle. day). June and Anita helped ease the rush Hageness was M M. editor in 1930 and Campus Devotions sessions have enjoyed editor of the Saga in 1931. He was also at the local post office. a greatly increased attendance since its student body president in 1931. His adStaying at their alma mater in order to meetings were changed from Friday to Former P.L.H.S. Student dress is: Lt. «j. g.) T. Olai Hageness. refresh the P. N. T. house and part of the Wednesday noon. Nora Kjesbu, president, Dies in Airplane Crash 3718 Arlington Navy Annex. Washing- main building with a coat of paint were j led last week's meeting in an informal disArthur Erickson. who attended PLC ton. 25. D. C. Annie Lien • and John Baglien. Isabel i cussion on the individual blessings of high school in 1937-38, was killed in a Harstad remained at her post as secretary i Christmas. plane crash in Georgia last week. The to Dr. Eastvold. i At Christmas time. Nellie Risa brought brother of Fern, a present student, Arthur "May I help you?" was a phrase fre- j a devotional message on "Giving Christ had recently won his wings and had been P. L. C.ites are going to miss a member | quentv on the lips of PLCites who worked room in our hearts" and Hjordis Rogen commissioned a second lieutenant in the of the Library Staff, as Mrs. Margery i in Tacoma stores. Selling everything from I sang a Christmas carol. Army Air Corps. Evans Wertman leaves for a full time posi- hair pins to socks were the following: j FIRESIDE The Rev. A. W. Ramstad of our College I Helen Peterson. Jean LovVold, Lois Hen"Life After Death," was Dr. Eastvold's will officiate at the funeral Friday. Jantion with the State Social Security Board. V; | ningson. Marilyn Vanderflute. and Eileen ! topic at Fireside, Sunday evening, January uary 14. at Poulsbo. Mrs. Wertman has been in the catalogue Marken at Rhodes Brothers: Biddie Brod- ' 9. He has been asked to continue with this department since" 1941. Mrs. C. A. Barof- land and Marion Butler at .the Eastern I subject at a future meeting. REMEMBER sky. who has been on a part-time schedule, Ouftitting; Amy Jean Munz at Kress; and will now work full time in our library. Maggie Hill and-Bernice Bernhartsen at The new smiling face behind the "bars'' Peoples". . at the local P. O. belongs to June Belew. *OOD FOR 3 IBS. Herb Nienstedt spent his vacation work- who recently began work there for Uncle | Keep Singin' Keep Playin' ing in his father's stori? in Stevenson, Sam. while Ted Reitz helped take inventory in | Music Maintains Morale a hardware store in Fairfield. Dottie Nieman, who hails from Walla Walla, did office work for'her father's trucking busi" JacmuCs Otvn Start " 1121-23 BROADWAY ness: Francelle Schoch worked for . the Smart New Wool Dresses Associated Oil Co. in Bremerton. for school-into-career Thu top-quality ivgor Individual initiative made plutocrats of Third Floor. TWENTY-THIRD STREET'S home-grown In thu W»it' | Jerry Enge and Chuck Billingsley. By NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE | trapping muskrats and otters at Green MEET and TREAT at our Fountain Lake Gorge, these high school boys made RISER DRU£ CO. # Phone MAln 7469 23rd & So. K St. ! S20 in two days. GROCERIES - FLOUR - H A Y - C R A I N - ETC. Tacoma, Washington Parkland, Wash. On the Mountain Highway NEW YEAR'S RESOLUTIONS Resolved: COLLEGE HAIRCUTS • By Annie Lien and Helen Flodstrom: To | PARKLANDBARBER get to Georgia before the year is over. | By Billle Morgan: To be on time to all my | C. R. MARSH first period clashes. (Too bad. Billie, i that the flu came to interrupt such a j break for your teachers!) By Gene Anderson: To be a good little ! boy and stay home nights. By Bernice Bernhartson: To be a more j ardent and enthusiastic philosophy stu- | dent and really wade into the realistic j and unrealistic. By Carrie Person: Not to eat more than j one candy bar a day for the duration. I By Nellie Risa and Betty Wrigley: To go ORCHARD HILL right to sleep after lights are out. on Spanaway Bos line .By Ed Sandvig: To follow very strictly the constitution of the T. B. U. By Lois Henningson and Jean Lovvold: To let the top of their topknots grow. By Cecelia Gardlin: Not to go ice skating when there is a D. P. K. meeting. By Anita Stuen: To practice her piano lesson before class.

Library Ass't. Leaves

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ALIMJSI EDITION

Enmoy

Pacific Cuthrrmt College FEBRUARY 3. 1944

Men in Service Write Regarding War Experiences 2 5 0 Alumni in U n i f o r m Appreciate School P a p e r

Gladys Knutzeh Changes Development Ass*n Slogan

Gladys Knutzen. '28. after having lived j in Seattle since leaving PLC. is now in i San Francisco working in the office of j an accountant. Her address ls 1375 Sacramento St.. San Francisco 9. Gladys is j the alumna who changed the slogan of the PLC Development Association from "at j least a dollar at least once a year," to I "at least a dollar at least once a month." and she has made much over 100 contributions.

No 8

Annual Alumni Reunion Will Be Held on Sunday, February 2K)th Rev. J o h n H o p p to P r e a c h ; Concert, Banquet Features

Graduates and former students of Pacific Lutheran College will gather on the campus for their annual reunion Sunday. From word coming to PLC directly and February 20th. Because of the success of indirectly, it is certain that no one aplast year's one-day affair the board preciated the December alumni issue of thought it best to continue in that manthe Mooring Mast more than did the boys ner for the duration.in service. The largest percentage of The Rev. John Hopp. '32. will give the responses, either letters or contributions, sermon at the 11:00 o'clock worship serhave been from the more than 250 alumni vice in Trinity Church in Parkland. This now scattered ail over the world who is in keeping with the custom of having represent PLC in th'e armed forces. an alumnus give the reunion day sermon. Of these 250 or so, a recent tabulation | T h e s t o r k l s a b u s y m a n these d a y s a s Rev. Hopp is the pastor of Christ Luthshowed that about 140 are students who i the birth lists in our daily newspapers eran Church in Seattle. His wife is the have been leaving PLC directly for service testify. PLC grads are no exception when 1 former Margaret Rorem. '37. Rev. N. B since Pearl Harbor. The others are grad- jt comes to his visits. He worked overtime Thorpe, college pastor, will be the liturgist uates or ex-students who had been out of t h e first days in January. Threading his at* this worship. The Trinity choir, under school for awhile. Many of the boys w a y gingerly through the fog blanketed the baton, of Walter Schnackenburg. "37. whose college careers were interrupted by metropolis of Tacoma. he deposited four will sing. the war are definitely planning on return- f u t u r e P L C-ites in the General Hospital CONCERT AT 3:00 ing to PLC at their first opportunity. a week. REUNION PREACHER . . . Rev. John The annual concert by the "Choir of the Writes Capt. Walter Simonson, to a First one in the parade was Mark Luther j H o p p o f C h r i s t L u t h e r a n C h u r c h l n S e a t t l e ! W e s t „ w m b e p r e s e n t e d a t 3 : 0 0 ' i n t h e faculty member. "I still intend to be a ln colle8e leather; „ when it is «li over look for me S g Three"'^" i "? • a m m " "» moming ! ™ n i t y church" wesvig. oorn January sin. i nree aays j w o r s h l p service i n f i n i t y Church. Park- orchestra will also be on the program. in the from row of your classes. Ill b e 4 j a t e r o n the eighth, the Daskoms of Roy j j a n d Sunday Fob 20 • playing several selections. Both organithe one wearing a green beanie. And h a d a boy, David Charles. Mrs. Daskom zations will be under the leadership of Bertil Eklund. sending Christmas greet- i s t h e f o r m e r I o n e P r u l , -30 S h e a n d Professor Gunnar Malmin. As ls custoings from a far-flung, outpost says. "One j M r s Nesvig were roommates during their mary, former members of the choir will of the things I plan"on after the war is t mnfiwrnwri?^:sing one number together with the presover is returning to PLC." On the 12th. Joseph Paul Grande made : ent choir. The number chosen ls "BeautiPvt. Harry Soloos. ex '43. visited PLC CHRISTMAS IN INDIA hj s debut. He is the son of the Otis i ful Savior" as arranged by Christiansen. Cpl. Robert Forness, ex '41, writes from G r a ndes. Otis finished in the class of '38. this week and told of a recent reunion of India, where he says the Service Club is a n d h i s w i f e yolly Norby. in "36. The very P L C m e n - who met at the Union Station I Following the concert there will be in the center of social life. He describes their n e x t d a v P a u l j ^ y L a r s o n c a m e into the i Chicago. Harty Hoff, Jerry Lider, Olaf "Open House" on the campus. Alumni Christmas there, highlighted by services ' WO rld. He Ls the son of Paul Larson. '38.1 K v ™me. Karl Olson, Guttorm Gregerson, will want to see all the new improvein an old church supposedly built around a n d w i f e . n e e Nina Anderson. '41. Paul. Norman Hagen and Harry were in the ments in the main building, chapel and gymnasium. Latest change on the campus 1670 by the Spanish. He says. "Letters gr. is a teacher in the Parkland grade l u c k y group. They celebrated by attendis the sanding and re-finishing of the come from fellows in my class postmarked ; SChool. Otis Grande is teaching at Gault i n g t h e Chicago-Wisconsin basketball many places, such as Africa, up North, and intermediate in Tacoma. & a m e a n d concluded with a hamburger playing floor of the gymnasium. The walls under the running track were paintfeast that foreign place called the United Q n the same day that Mark Nesvig was ed white. States." born the Harold Berentsen's of Portland this dorm open house will be the showing • From Pfc Ted Baird comes a long letter h a d a s o n . D a v i d J o h n . „ a r o l d . '32. is KnUtZCU H a s T w o S t o r e s of a room which has just been done over aU about what we refer to as down director of the Multnomah (Portland Floyd Knutzen. '35, who has been work- with knotty pine walls and ceiling. This 1S h o p , n l area v^ ® .° J * " ' chapter of the American Red Cross, ing with his Dad in the Burlington store. room is a sample of how all of the rooms an 0 rueser. an I e oes. l w ;He~has enlisted in the Navy and expects is now in business for himself in Port ! in the dorm will eventually be finished. not be the first meeting of that kmd t o receive a commission soon. Orchard. Floyd h a s two stores serving ! There will also be "open house" in the u T o f t h ^ S t u n i t r t o geT^ fi^-hand i J T T , m ° f b a b i e s : M r ' a n d M r s ' | t h e h u ** hotu.ing projects in "that area. d o r m l t o r i e s . s o that you can see the re. SU>reS W W e O P C n e d t h C f ,he g e o g r a p h lesson, v - S n and and writes intiresttaglv U ' ' 2 i David. November 15th. ^They year. ^ rooms and also how "Joe colgeograpnj writes interestingly His wife. Amy Gilbert. '35. and° their decorated son Mart n l e e e " lives todav A special feature of of the people, their customs, money sys- . a I s o h a v e a g i r l o f f o u r y e a r s M a r y ^ ; tWQ c h l l d r e n h a y e m o v e d tQ p o r t Q r c h a r d le«e l l v e s t o d a y BANQUET AT 5:30 tem. food, churches, etc. Ted closes his, M r s . Skrivanich'is the former Mary Nash, j Brother Vern Knutzen. '36. is still in the The third big event of the day will be letter with the prayer that those who left j -35. store in B u r l i n g t o n the banquet at 5:30 in the renovated and PLC to fight may return to their school . redecorated recreation room. The price for again. 99 the dinner will be $1.25 per plate. Circle Lt. Ed Valentine recently wrote to Miss ] No. 5 of the Trinity Guild will be serving Nielsen to tell some of his observations of 9 the meal, which will be a roast pork-dinthe English educational system. Among B ner. f other activities, he has found time for a - FRIVOLD and buggy or carriage and four! Milton Nesvig, '35, alumni president, trip to Oxford. Chug, chug! Clang, clang! If you had been a student then, you NATIVES LIKE RED HEADS ' T h a t w a s the old "Motor" or "Mortoren" would have encountered other difficulties, w i l 1 b e t h e .toastmaster a t the banquet. Sgt. Clarence Monson, '34. writes a good a s the local old-timers called it. pulling too. You girls wouldn't have been able "Through The Years will be the theme letter from the South Pacific area and o u t from town with its load of PLC stu- . to climb those stairs in a skip.and jump the banquet as this is the Golden Jubispeaking of the natives, says. "They have dents, milk cans, bags of grain, bundles as you da now, but you would have had to l e e >' ear o f P L C Instead of one main and an affinity for red hair (which makes me o f even, perhaps, a flock of carefully pick up your long, hooped Skirts speaker there will be short talks by five very popular)." He also sends greetings to sheep, black and .otherwise—about fifty j before beginning the perilous ascent. representative alumni whose college careers his friends, particularly to the faculty, years ago! ^ And you would have had to allow your- span the fifty years. T\yo who have promand adds that what they couldn't accom- | The "Motor" was a train consisting of j selves an extra hour in the mornings for 156(1 t o speak are Fred Heany, '38. principlish when they were teaching him "is onl >' one car that resembled a baggagej that "hair do" that either was piled high 1 P a l o f t h e Jefferson School in Tacoma, being accomplished now. but what a way | contraption more than a passenger spe-| skyward or done in large puffs from east' a n d Edvin Tingelstad, principal of the to get an education!" And. "Ill be look- j cial. The seats were kitchen chairs that 1 to west. }-high school at PLC. There will be musiing forward to those Mooring Masts." threatened to throw you out the window— You fellows would have had to keep i c a l selections and community singing. r Marvin Howick sends greetings from ° into a huddle with milk and feed at i your chins up, regardless—those wing *->rC. Eastvold will speak, and give Long Beach, Calif., where he is attending .every turn. An antiquarian coal stove ("collars and celluloid masterpieces would a greeting to the alumni. course in dentistry at the U. S. Naval furnished a central heating system. have offered no alternative. RESERVATIONS Hospital. From Cadet Rolph A. Bolstad It was really an achievement if you Regarding the surrounding country-j The committee in charge of the bancomes word that he is completing his reached school looking fit, without burlap j side. There was no library, chapel, or I quet desires to know how many will studies at Washington and Lee University, lint all over your dark suit or skirt from' gym adorning the campus and only a attend. Please send in your reservaLexington. Va., and expects to enter the the "fanner cushions" that surrounded I duelling here and there dotting the tions by Feb. 14. Clip the coupon on school of medicine at the University of you. But, ride you must, for the "Motor" | prairies or gleaming through the uncut j page 3. Members of the committee are Southern California at Los Angeles about was the only means of conveyance for .the j timber. Anna Marn Nielsen, LinkaDeBerry and March I. Mrs. Bolstad is with him. at first students attending PLC in the early : What changes the Old Main has seen! i Ursula McDonald. 309 Jackson Ave.. Lexington. days—unless you owned your own horse | For it remains—a part of the yesteryears. |

Stork Defies Fog in Bringing Bundles to Graduates in Tacoma

Schoolmates Meet In Chicago Station

'"Motoren Was Ta coma-Parkland Transport 50 Years Ago; Hauled Cattle, Milk Students


ss^h~ PAGE T W O

F E B R U A R Y 3. 1944

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

©Ije ifianrmci iHast P u b l i s h e d e v e r y t w o weeks d u r i n g t h e school year 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. O f f i c e R o o m 130 T e l e p h o n e : G R a n i t e 8611 r h i h s r r i n t i n n p r t r p — t l no year E n t e r e d as second class m a t t e r , O c t o b e r 2. 1925, a t t h e Post O f f i c e a t P a r k l a n d . W a s h i n g t o n , u n d e r t h e Act of M a r c h 3. 1879.

Member ftssocided EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Adviser BUSINESS MANAGER Business S e c r e t a r y Advertising M a n a g e r Adviser •

CbUe6icde Press JOHN BAGLIEN Mrs. R u t h F r a n c k CARRIE PERSON Dorothy Nieman R u t h Nestegard O. J . S t u e n ;—1

Approach

While lying in a n overseas hospital recovering f r o m wounds. Pfc. M a r v S h a w , ex '43, recently a w a r d e d t h e P u r p l e H e a r t , w r o t ^ t h e following lines: I s t e p a l o n g t h e p a t h w a y close in r h y t h m w i t h m y h e a r t . I walk a l o n g w i t h m e a s u r e d step—the- t e m p o slow a t s t a r t . T h e p a t h w i n d s d o w n a long defile, a c a n y o n still a n d deep— A road with walls of g r a n i t e rock, so high, so h a r d , so s t e e p . T h e d a r k above m e deepens- a s I walk t h e d o w n w a r d slope. A s t a r above m e flickers a silver rav of ho'pe.

Fibs and Facts Bv W A L f E R S C H N A C K E N B I T R G As" I sit h e r e a n d m u n c h o n t h i s piece of r y - k r i s p . I see it "i* in tlii) mirlrtlr of t h e n i g h t . T h e paper, is wet with t h e t e a r s t h a t flood t h e p a p e r a c P r e s i d e n t ~ N e s v i R ' s request for~a» c o l u m n f r o m me. T h e s e a r e t e a r s of remorse over t h e debacles t h a t were m i n e a s a would-be c o l u m n i s t for t h e M M. <shortly a f t e r t h e Civil W a r . t h a t was), t e a r s of c o m p a s s i o n over t h e horrible plight of t h e ' m o d e r n - d a y r e a d e r who. m u s t a g a i n vacillate in a g o n y — t o read on o r t o b u r n t h e p a p e r , a n d t e a r s of joy t h a t t h e m o n s t e r n o longer coines to gnaw at m e bi-

Grandchildren of Pioneers Attending PLC. This Year A m o n g c h i l d r e n of PLA a l u m n i enrolled at P L C t h i s y e a r a r e two girls whose m o t h e r s , a r e sisters, d a u g h t e r s of t h e lat.

~fc—c—Eaus—Virainui.

R, v

" Michelsen, c o m p l e t i n g h e r t h i r d year, is t h e d a u g h t e r of M r . a n d Mrs. C h a r l e s Michelsen of S e a t t l e . Mrs. M i c h e l s e n is t h e f o r m e r J e n n i e Foss. Barbara Fixen. who entered PLC this fall, is t h e d a u g h t e r of Mr. a n d Mrs. Ole Fixen of E v e r e t t . H e r m b t h e r is t h e ) T h a t c h u r l i s h Slur f r o m o n e Bob Monson. ( t h e f a n c i e s t f o r m e r C l a r a Foss. Also a t t e n d i n g P L C is B a r b a r a Newton, c o l u m n i s t in t h e h i s t o r y of P L C ' w h i c h h e cast to s o m e e f f e c t d a u g h t e r of M r . a n d Mrs. A n d r e w Newton, 0 r o t h e r . . . c a n ' t r e m e m b e r , j u s t now . . . never could r e m e m b e r , what h e said for v e r y , l o n g . . it w a s t h e odor of t h e way it of Oakville. H e r m o t h e r w a s f o r m e r l y j was said t h a t stayed . . . O R e t a l i a t i o n ! O R e v e n g e ! His m a g - Agnes C h r i s t e n s e n . whose f a t h e r , in t u r n , j n l f i c e n t wit w a s a l w a y s a c h a l l e n g e for m a n y . I guess t h e r e a r c t h e Rev. N. C h r i s t e n s e n . w a s a m e m b e r of j some people w h o h a d trouble w i t h t h e s i x t h g r a d e . N e v e r t h e - t h e f i r s t f a c u l t y w h e n P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n less, it is still my a m b i t i o n to get t h a t old q u a r t e t t o g e t h e r a t University, as it w a s t h e n k n o w n , o p e n e d some R e u n i o n . R e m e m b e r h o w A n e n s o n used to c o m b h i s its d o o r s on Oct. 25. 1894. hair? HAW. For t h o s e of you t h a t may be interested, J o h n Niles, a c h a r a c t e r m a n y of you will h a v e f o r g o t t e n , h a s a new address, a s follows: A esq J o h n Niles. 4th bgst NVRA c o Flgti. 76554' yZtocnruCs On/n Ston 7H.'t7C50086y57846082.'!65 - 0018 Kg. OBY 2nd B r a n c h , 17th Sing. S m a r t New Wool D r e s s e s 4 - T of life Org. Blu. Q. Fla. M N E P A S. Room 21. for s c h o o l - i n t o - c a r e e r T h e editor ( f a t h e r l y baldingi s t a t e d t h a t it would be politic T h i r d Floor. to m e n t i o n n a m e s . H e said it w a s i m p o r t a n t t o get n a m e s i n t o j t h e p a p e r . It was. I freely a d m i t , with a good deal of s a t i s f a c W h e n vou w a n t office supplies ! tion t h a t I d i s p a t c h e d m y d u t y a n d m e n t i o n e d n a m e s .

He also said " W r i t e news." A f t e r p o n d e r i n g t h i s d e m a n d , C. FRED CHRISTENSEN a n d f i n a l l y realizing t h a t it would be n e x t to impossible f o r m e ' STATIONER A S t y x i a n s t r e a m a m o n g t h e s t o n e s flows silent a t m y side. t o write n e w s i n t e r e s t i n g for all a l u m n i . I vowed t o go a h e a d { (Rosenburgs) And u p a h e a d a fog is h u n g , t h e d e p t h s below t o hide. w i t h it. a n d m a k e a r e a l a t t e m p t to please. R e a d t h e p a r a - j 913 Pacific Ave. B R . 4629 I now begin to h a s t e n a n d my walk becomes a r u n . g r a p h t h a t p e r t a i n s to you. a n d follow t h e i n s t r u c t i o n s f o r | 1 cry a l o u d a fierce desire t o see t h e blessed s u n . best u n d e r s t a n d i n g . TWENTY-THIRD STREET'S If you g r a d u a t e d in t h e 40's read o n : ( I n s e r t n a m e s ) h a s T h e n , suddenly, a m i d t h e mist a b l a c k - r o b e d f o r m a p p e a r s . NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE h a v e a (Choose one—new wife, new job. p e r m a n e n t , ease of I s t u m b l e in my h e a d l o n g f l i g h t , m y t h r o a t is c h o k e d w i t h , fears. M E E T a n d T R E A T a t our F o u n t a i n T h e h e a d b e n e a t h t h e hood is b l u r r e d , a p a i n t i n g new e f f a c e d . measles, h u s b a n d , boy f r i e n d , a x e - t o - g r i n d ) a n d s h e he it is RISER DRUG CO. "The- h a n d s a r e long «»m t w n v anrt w i t h p h o s p h o r e s c e n c e laced. (street o n e — f a t , tough, p r e t t y , f a r away./s^nall, a m b i d e x t r o u s , P h o n e MAin 7469 23rd & So. K S t . p u d g y ) . T h a t ' s w h a t y o u r g r o u p i s m o s t /likely i n t e r e s t e d im A I t r e m b l e now. I check m y r u s h , a n d freeze upon t h e t r a c k — Tacoma, Washington preposition is t h e wrong t h i n g to e n d a s e n t e n c e with. A c l a m m y s w e a t is on m y face, m y s h o u l d e r s a n d m y b a c k . For g r a d s of t h e 30 era. t h i s : ' I n s e r t n a m e s ) h a v e (Choose— T h e t h i n g comes gliding t o w a r d fno a s I w a t c h with f r e n z i e d eye. t h r e e , a new. two. ten. t h e biggest, t h e f a t t e s t , t h e c u t e s t . a : COLLEGE HAIRCUTS Will t h o s e cold a r m s e m b r a c e me. or will t h e y pass n j e b.W large) (Cross o u t one—baby, c h i l d r e n ) a n d it t h e y h a s h a v e O h . good rich t h i n g s of e a r t h . I l o n g ' s o a c h i n g l y for y o m ^ f e ^(Choice—red h a i r , full set of t e e t h , m u m p s , large f e a t u r e s like PARKLAND BARBER I long to see a snowy p e a k b e n e a t h a d o m e of blue. m o t h e r f a t h e r , ho m a n n e r s , every a d v a n t a g e ) . C. R. MARSH F o r those in t h e 20's: ( N a m e or n a m e s ) is ( P i c k — g e t t i n g I long to h e a r P a c i f i c ' s r o a r , t o t o u c h a d a f f o d i l . false t e e t h , g e t t i n g b e t t e r , a c a r d , a n old grouch, too old. violent, I w a n t to smell a g a i n t h e .pines t h a t grow upon t h e hill-. p e r k i n g u p some, feeble) a n d i s living in (Pigeon Creek, P a r i s . I w a n t To t h r i l l to h i g h w a y s on which I used "to r o a m . O k l a h o m a City. E d m o n t o n . C h u n g k i n g . Naples. B e l l i n g h a m . I long to s e n d the- comfort- - a n d t h e p e a c e f u l n e s s of h o m e . Chicago. SlTverfoh). And so. black angel, p a s s m e b y : I h a v e o n e life t o give. 1910-20 g r o u p : (Names) w o n ' t (get up. play golf a n y more, But let m e k e e p it for a w h i l e — I ' v e j u s t b e g u n t o live! 11830 P A C I F I C AVE. s m c k c cigars now. ever get used to h i s wig. smile, f r o w n , c h a n g e sox). P H O N E G R . 8519 Did £ou f i n i s h in "08: ' C h o i c e of e i t h e r name), h a s ( t w e n t y five, f o r t y s e v e n ) ( C h o o s e — g r a n d c h i l d r e n , automobiles, i n s u r Mrs. G e o r g e E. W e b e r (Enid Blake. "38). R. 9. B. 882-G. a n c e policies, worries, diseases'). Now t h e s e a r e only i n t e n d e d a s examples, t h e close s t u d y T a c o m a : E d n a D a g s l a n d . '30. S a n d y . Ore.; E l e n e H a g e n . '43. P a r k l a n d ; Mable Buli. '23. R. 2. East S t a n w o o d ; Alma M. of which will e n a b l e you to set u p m u c h t h e s a m e kind of system for your m a n y f r i e n d s . You'd be surprised how t h i s i Stolee. '37. 2914 H S t . . Vancouver. W a s h . ; Lt. T o r g e r ' J . Lee, '40. Box 598. H A A F . Hcbbs. New Mexico; M r s . T . W. D e y t o n f a c i l i t a t e s correspondence. T h e r e is n o reason why you too I { B R O O K D A L E G R . 8538 8f c a n n o t h a v e p e n pals. ; • N o r m a J o h n s o n . '41). S t e i l a c o o m ; Mrs. F r a n k Lorenz (Louise Like to a d d a r e m i n d e r to lie s u r e to come t o t h e R e u n i o n ' Williams. '3.7).'R. 13. Box 968. T a c o m a ; Mrs. H a r o l d S t a n t o r f i J u n e s s Jewell. '40». S t e i l a c o o m ; A C M a r v i n J . R a m s t a d . '38. it's c o m i n g up soon—if at all possible come back a n d visit.

Liuidherg Dru<j

Ahirnni Secretary FJsts Dues Payments. Gives Development Ass'n Contributions

I +•

F

| VICTORS ' MARKET

I M ' 8 h t b e a P r e t t y good idea to p a y y o u r dues. too. T h e A l u m n i j A s s n ' c a n b e r e a , l y a b i 8 t h i n g w h e n it g e t s unified a n d ! a c t i v a t e d . D o your p a r t . T e a r t h e t o p off a P o n t i a c a n d send j i l i n w i t h 2 5 c e n t s (coin) to Pres. Nesvig. You will be a m a z e d > t o r e c e i v e d i f f e r e n t t h i n g s in r e t u r n . m u c h t h e s a m e as j . Life at P L C it. a l w a y s was, e x c e p t j t h a t t h i s ' y e a r t h e r e i s a distinct, p r e m i u m on males, t h e r e | being s o few a r o u n d . Now a n d t h e n s o m e o n e o u t of t h e p a s t r e t u r n s t o g l a d d e n t h e h e a r t s of t h e swooning f e m i n i n e g r o u p . j 1 1 d o c s s ° ™ e t h i n g for o n e ' s perspective to r e t u r n to t h e old [ ; A ' m a _ M a t e r a s a p a r t of t h e f a c u l t y . I see myself a s o t h e r s saw A L S Dept.. A P O 9 ^ . S e a t t l e ; Mrs. R o d n e y C h a l l m a n (Evelyn me. In f a c t I see p r e t t y n e a r l y all t h e old g a n g a s s o m e o n e A r n e s o n . "32). Silverdale; C a p t . W a l t e r R . . S i m o n s o n . 333rd F t r . else s a w t h e m . O U C H . Believe m e . I a m in a spot. ' T r y i n g to r e v e r t t o "type u n d e r Sq.. 318th F t r . Gp.. A P O 951. S a n Francisco. Calif.; Mrs. K e n n e t h J a c o b s (Stella S a m u e l s o n . "28). P a r k l a n d ; D o r i s J s o m e c i r c u m s t a n c e s is t h e h e i g h t of n e r v e . I h a d b e t t e r t u r n U S N P F S . B a t t . 39—Wasp. S t . M a r y ' s College. Calif.; M a r v i n M. H o w i c k . ' 2 9 . P h . M. 2 C, U S Naval H s p t l . . ( H C Q ' . Long B e a c h 4. Calif.; G e r a l d Lider. ex '43. U S N R M i d s h i p m e n ' s School. R o o m 921. Abbott Hall. 430 Ea. H u r o n St.. C h i c a g o 11; M a r y I d a M a c h l e . '37, 5046 So. J St.. T a c o m a 8; Rev. E d w a r d M a c h l e . "37. 53 Hillside Drive. S a n Anselmo. Calif.; Mrs. G e r a l d B. A n d e r s o n . (Leola Lockwood. '40). 882 E. S a n J o a q u i n . T u l a r e , Calif. EVELOPMENT ASSOCIATION T e d A. I u f e r . ex '43. Billet 353-C. Navy V-12 Unit. D i c k i n son. N. D.; P f c . Bertil E. Ekliind. ex '41. 39171389. Adv. Cp. Hq.

A P O 709. 20th Airways C o m m . Sq.. S a n F r a n c i s c o . Calif.; S g t . p r e m e d f t a t e d guidance. T o u g h sledding. No snow. Toodaloo's. H a r o l d P e t e r s o n . '41. A P O 985. Als. Comm. Sys, S e a t t l e ; G e o r g e P a y y o u r dues. Never a g a i n . . . n e v e r a g a i n . T h o r l e i f s o n . '42. C / S p . . D. E. P o s t Office. Q u o n s e t H u t s . S. 9 C.. N. T. S.. N. O. B.. Norfolk. Va.; Mrs. Eric E. K r a u s e ( G e r t r u d e I M a y M o r t o n . '38. R. 8. B. 561. T a c o m a ; Lloyd Milton Nyhus, B r u n n e r . ' 3 6 ) . 4118'- No. 27th St.. T a c o m a 7; Mrs. C. F . McClary : ex '43. A. S.. V-12. W i l l a m e t t e University. S a l e m . Ore.; M r s . ( K a t h r y n J o h n s o n . '34). 311-17th N. W.. P u y a l l u p ; M r s . A. L. H a r r y P a l m e r ( P a u l i n e L a r s o n . '30). 1128 B r o a d w a y , Longview. T o r o n g o (Ellen B e r g s t r o m . '36). 1610 G r a n t . Vancouver. W a s h . ; M r s . E. T i n g e l s t a d . PLA. P a r k l a n d ; P a u l , '35, a n d Marie, Mrs. F . V. J o h n s t o n ( B e t t y E v a n s o n . '39). 646 No. T r a f t o n . T a - "38. P r e u s . P a r k l a n d ; J o h n F. R e d e e n . '32. 517 3rd St., A r l i n g c o m a 6; W i l l i a m (Bill) Jollev, S e a m e n ' s U n i t . R i n c o n Annex, t o n ; A l m a Stolee. '37. M r s R o b e r t F. H a r v e y ( R u t h H. F r o y e n , S a n F r a n c i s c o r D o n a l d (Sloppy) S l o a n e . '32. S.P.O.E.. S e a t t l e . '36). Winslow; A S G i l b e r t J o s u n d . ex '43. Co. A, 62nd Bn., E d n a D a g s l a n d . '30; A S J o h n M. D a g s l a n d . '41. ASN j 13th Regt.. C a m p Robinson. Ark.; Erling (ex '39) a n d A a g o ^ 31214007. 88th C D T (Air C r e w ) . University of Minn., c / o G e r d e ('39) J u r g e n s e n , W i l b u r ; J , Alvene <'32), a n d C o r a v G o p M e m o r i a l S t a d i u m . M i n n e a p o l i s ; Mrs. M. R. T o r v i k (Helga lerud ('31) S c h i e r m a n . 217 W. 27th. Vancouver. W a s h . ; A r t h u r H a n s o n . . ' 2 4 ) . 7015 32nd N. W.. S e a t t l e 7; A C H a r o l d F a l k e n - a n d A n n a S i n l a n d Bloom. PLA. E a s t S t a n w o o d . W a s h . ; P f c . berg, ex '42. 19033732. Chico A r m y Flying School. Chico. Calif.; Olaf K v a m m e . ex '43. 3653 S U I A S T P ) Co. F.. Sec. J.. University P f t . H a r r y Soloos. L a k e F o r r e s t Col.. L a k e F o r r e s t . 111.: M a r v i n of Chicago. C h i c a g o 37; B e n d i c t a L e l a n d , '34. R . . 5 , B. 795, M. Howick. "29. P h . M. 2 C. L6ola Lockwood Anderson. '40. Lois , T a c o m a ; P f c . S t a n l e y Fries, '39. 7054 M a r y Ave. N. W., S e a t t l e .

R A Y M O N D ELECTRIC CO. 813 P A C I F I C

AVE.

. B R d w y 1712

QUALITY K N I T T I N C CO. 934 C O M M E R C E

C.O.Ufnn. Co*. MORTUARY

717 TACOMA AVE

Phon*

MAIN 77 A*

RAUS ' CHICKEN DN I NER INN . ORCHARD HILL on

Spanaway

Bus

Line


PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

ANDERSON CROCERY Parkland, Wash. GR. 8560 Staple and Fancy Groceries Agency for Cleaning and Pressing

BERCLAND HARDWARE 9648 PACIFIC -

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JOHNSON 5 6ARAGF Mt. Highway at Parkland

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I E u n i c e Torvend played a piano composi- fast breaks and poor Lute passing, the j » tion. and Anna Anderson gave a reading.863rd increased their lead and the final * I * . m m t r pread ; j*if n„ , 7 , 0 j ( count 37-19.

Barney Janssen, '34. is receiving clerk Barbe and Suva of the. Air Squadron ! ij at Washington Hardware in Tacoma. tied for high point honors with 11 points ; | each. Leading Coach Olson's squad was jl Jerrol Enge with 7 points. Other tallies j ij for the locals: Storaasli 2, Fynboe 3, ij BROOKDALE LUMBER CO. PIPER FUNERAL HOME Bachner -i. ^ • j; Mountain Highway 5456 SO. PUGET SOUND i Taking on the second strongest team j; GAr 5436 ' *he,ileChord Field League. PLC Gladiii BROOKDALE. WASH. i , a tors attempted to stop the "army air ij sj—'alcoru" in their initial basketball game ij January 17. only to bo downed by a score , :j 47 to 36. The game, the first of a series j; w i t h service quintets, was played on the & . i refinished floor of the college gym. FIRST STRING PLAYER Despite* the effort of the Gladiators to ON YOUR HEALTH T E A M hold the lead the McChord Fielders (who / had -several members,,from Jast _seasou's "All Star Team"' picked Jfrom 16 squads at the Field) overcame the Lute margin and took over by a score of 21 to 16 at the half. The PLC boys showed more determination than skill in an attempt to cop their Homogenized first game of the season. Coach Olson's team consisted of high j school and college boys turning out for •; the Thursday evening P. E. Class. The , j games with outside teams are keeping the ? 1 seed of PLC's sport program alive du ing | the War.

LUNCHES HAMBURCERS MILKSHAKES M rs. Modern

Says:

MEDOSWEET KREAMILK

Wht&jrCU plaa 'our own hor»». make it ax

ELECTRICAL homo'

Pliotograi lie service

THE ECYAL

TACOMA CITYLIGHT

Haakon Kirkebo. '41. is a pilot instructor at the Naval Air Station in Hutchinson. Kansas.

Across from the Coliseum on 13th Identification Pictures PORTRAITS Industrial and Commercial Photography

Good cooks use

GOLF - TENNIS - BASKETBALL WHATEVER YOUR G A M E — W e Have Supplies for it

SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. Broadway at 13th 924 PACIFIC AVENUE

ALUMNI DUES - - 81.00

Clip out this coupon and send to: IRENE HAGENESS. Alumni Secretary. Pacific Lutheran College, Parkland, Washington.

BANQUET RESERVATION Please reserve plates at. the Alumni Reunion banquet to be , held Sunday. Feb. 2Q. at 5:30 p. m. in the college dining hall. Signed.:

;

;

Address Clip out this coupon and send to: IRENE HAGENESiJ. Alumni Secretary,. Pacific LutReran College. Parkland, Washington.

Name Year left PLC

,

I Address | Amount Enclosed B

Occupation

———

—"a


PAGE FOUR

PACT"FIC~CTTHERATT COLLEGE"

Service Directory Additions Listed

Kreidler

Twins Enroll in Class of '65

Lt. Com. Anton Anderson. PLA. Seattle, —-Wash:— Harald F. Bruun. ex '44, Navy Construction ffhttalion iSeabeesi. Camp Peary. Virginia. "• Raymond A. Deetz. 41. USS Louisville, e o Postmaster. San Francisco. Calif. Pvt. John Dobler. ex "43. 39209920. ASTU 3937. Co. D.. Chapman College. 766 North Vermont. Los Angeles 27. Ensign Charles Fallstrom. '41. John Gardlin. 30. 39173857. Co. C. 177th Engrs.. G. S. 1st Bn.. APO 942, c o Postmaster, Seattle. ADDITION TO GOLD STARS 2nd Lt. Arthur W. Erickson, '38. was killed in a plane crash in Geprgia the first week in January. Funeral services were held at Poulsbo Friday. January 14. with Rev. A. W. Ramstad of the college staff officiating.

GROCERIES

98th & Pacific

EVERY YEAR since, its first year. Lutheran Brotherhood has shown a steady and . consistent growth. It has always operated on the sound foundation of the time-tested legal reserve plan, based on the American Experience Table of Mortality Lutheran Brotherhood is purely mutual—it belongs wholly to its policy owners.

-

FLOUR

-

On the Mountain Highway

Legal Reserve Life Insurance for Lutherans MINNEAPOLIS

Pacific Lutheran College

Herman L. Ekern, President

Clifford Olson, Agent-

MINNESOTA

Parkland, Washington

HAY

-

GRAIN

-

ETC.

Parkland, Wash.


Buy War St am ps

Pacific Siutljcran College

Soph Mixer Tomorrow "Sight

FEBRUARY 17. 1944

ALUMNI TO GATHER FOR REUNION ON CAMPUS. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 20 Rev. John Hopp. *32 To He Guest Pastor

Cliojr and Orchestra To Give Annual Concert

MARCH OF PENNIES

This vear. as in vears uast. the Mission Society is sponsoring a Lenten self-denial offering on the campus. The funds from this offering will go to help a boy in Madagascar acquire ari education in one of our church schools. Because living costs have increased greatly. Mr. A. J. Bergsaker. Stewardship Secretary of the Norwegian Lutheran Church, has requested that we try to add a ten per cent margin over last year's contribution. You will soon be receiving aSLenten self denial offering envelope from one of the- Mission Society members. If each student and faculty member at PLC would pledge to put one penny in this envelope for every meal during Lent, we would be able to send approximately S200 to this cause. PAUL FUNK. President of Mission Society.

Saga Carnival Set for March 17 Herb Nienstedt to Head

Double bonds draw the Rev. John Hopp x h e c h o i r of t h e W e s t u n d e r t h e direc_ Benefit Show for Yearbook of Christ Lutheran Church jn Seattle back t i o n o f p ^ . G j. M a l m i n w i n p r e s e n t i t s With the Army on the heels of Herbie to PLC as the reunion pastor for the a n n u a l a l u m n i c o n c e r t i n Trinity Lulh"Activo" Nienstedt, every possible last A'.umni Reunion next Sunday. February 20. eran Church. Sunday. February 20 at minute duty must bo done moi pronto Not only dicrhe graduate from the class of 3 :do p. m. and as the result tbe A S B. ad manager '32. but he chose his wife, the former In the first group the choir will sing comes through with plans for the colossal Margaret Rorem. editor of the '36 Saga. "Emitte Spiritum tuum." Schuetv; "Of show of the year, the SAGA CARNIVAL. from the class of" '31+ Thy Mystical Supper." Lvoff; "Hosanna." March 17 has been set as the date of the Reunion Day activities will begin with F. Melius Christiansen; "Jesus Lover of '44 carnival which promises everything an 11:00 o'clock worship service in Trinity- My. Soul." arrangement, by G'. J. Malmin; from pun to fun. Church in Parkland, with Rev. Hopp and Praise to the Lord." F. Melius The task of• entertaining the crowd with speaker, and College Pastor N. B. Thorpe, Christiansen. traditional PLC humor was delegated by liturgist. The-Trinity choir is under the The second group includes "Gloria the bin boss to Agnes Mykland who hates direction of Walter Schnackenberg. '37. Patri." Palestrina: "Sanctus," "Bach: to be in programs, and consequently she Former choir members will join with the "Three Kings." Kurt Schindler; Be Merwill search out every bit of talent that "Choir of the West" in one number. "Beau- ciful to" Me." Walter Schnackenberg; and hasn't left for the Services, to avoid the tiful Savior." at the annual choir concert "Beautiful Savior." F. Melius Christianpossibility of being on the program herpresented at 3:00 in the afternoon in j sen. Former choir members will be inself. Rumors have been going around Trinity Church. The college orchestra will vited to participate in this last number about something "new" that's in the also play several selections. Both musical with the choir. making. groups are directed by Professor Gunnar The last group will be sung with orchesWes Hillman. booth chairman, can figMalmin. tral accompaniment. The numbers are ,„ , ure his job with a little more certainty Check your r * s at the gym door Fri- b y u s e o f a , e r a n d ;( f p w c a r p e n t e r Following the concert there will be "Jesu. Jov of Man's Desiring." Bach: "No Open House on the campus, affording Shadows Yonder" Trom the "Holy City"; day night. February 18, a t 8:00.- where, tools. Glasses and elubs are expected to alumni and • friends an opportunity to j "She Came With up Across the Sea" and | for the stipulation of fifteen cents, you j report their ideas for booths as soon as visit wherever and whomever they wish. "Arise Ye Soldiers of the Cross" from the w j l j b e Emitted to the Sophomore Mixer, possible. Dorothy Rasinussen, decorations and to see the "improvements around "R:form^oj> ^Cantata." "Ye Olde School Da-s" will be th theme c h a i r m a n - i n s , s t s that she must have at J school. Of special interest is the art exConcluding, the program will be "The 1 ' least one man on her committee—because 01 this hibition of student handicraft in Miss Lord Bless You" by Peter C. Lutkin. colossal event, and profits accru- s j j e can't hang crepe paper from the 1 Bergs art room. — ""— ing will be turned over to the Saga, ac- girders in the gym. Jat A banquet at 5:30 in the recreation room / } ' G 4cording to General Chairman Eunice Tor'k Gaul, advertising cnairman. will will complete the day. Milton Nesvig. '35. L/Offfllttfl fcVCMtS vend probably be consulting Webster for dealum!^—p;-£sideiit,-AvilL_ he tnast master „ . . . . , . scrlptlve adjectives and synonyms for m Representative alumni will give short Thursday. T e ^ a r y TT-BasTcetBail game- Have -wm -heard -those renowned «m»«cians. Herb Nienstedt and A1 Kuhn. as w i t h SalLshan gets very 'far advanced. Ruth Jensen is talks on the. theme. "Through the Years." - By™- 7 : 3 0 President S. C. Eastvold and High School Friday. February 18—Sophomore Mixer. 8 in favor of making all games difficult duet? They and other talented sopho- since Nienstedt has asked her to collect Principal Edvin Tingelstad will also speak. P- m - SJ'm. more entertainers have been booked by "per gratias" prizes from local merchants. Musical selections and community sing- Sunday, February 20—Alumni Reunion. Dorothy Nieman and Marian Butler for- A t , a s t w h e n t h e d i r t y w o r k h a s b e e n ing will round out the program. Wednesday. February 23—Mission Society. this performance. finished and Nienstedt has boarded an Lenten Service, 7:30 p. m., Trinity Mrs. Rhoda Young and her assistants, army ' special. the cleanup will fall to Church. ORCHESTRA APPEARS Annie Lien. Betty Christensen. and Eun- Broom Committee Chairman Corrine Saturday, February 26—Basketball game , i c e Torvend, will take you back to your Erickson—of course the real "cleanup" IN INITIAL CONCERT with Coast Guard. 6:30. j pinafore and barefoot boy days with ' will go to help produce the SAGA. The college orchestra presented its first Movie: Union Pacific. 8:00. "London Bridge." Farmer in the Dell" j Even politics will play an important chapel program Monday. February 7. This Ballet. 8. was the first time that many students Tuesday. February p. m.. i and other nostalgic games. part in deciding the success of the big and faculty members had heard this group Temple Theater. . If it's good eats you're looking for. you show, for a Queen and a King will be play, and much gratified surprise was ex- Wednesday, March 1—Lenten Service. 7:30 won't be disappointed, promise Caterers chosen by students and crowned at the Agnes Mykland and Joan Satern. carnival. Watch for announcement of the pressed at the excellence of the performp. m.. Trinity Church. Remember—it's the Sophomore Mixer, open season on candidates. ance. The selections included "Menuetto" ; Friday night at 8 o'clock! from Schubert's 5th Symphony. "Entree de Procession" by Edourd Batiste, and "Melodies from Elijah" by Mendelssohn. ^ Eastvold Travels East Members of the orchestra include John ( r l r E R E C I T \ I J Baglien. Luther Asper. trombone: Herb * President S. C. Eastvold left Wednesday. : Nienstedt. Doris Jurgeson. Ted Reitz. clarStrains from Handel. Pucinni. and other inet; Agnes Mykland. oboe; Francelle famous composers, echoed through the February 9. for a short trip to the Middle Schoch. cello: Elizabeth Baily. Ruth Jen- Chapel on Wednesday evening, as voice i West, where he will confer with the edusen. flute: Albert Kuhn. Lois Draggo, students of Mrs. Mabel Metz Dilts a n d ' cational leaders of the Luthern Church. Marion Soltman. Betty Wrigley. violin; piano pupils of Prof. Karl Erwin Weiss including the presidents of some of our Keep that shutter cli'cking. camera fans! Shirley Hulbert. trumpet; Ruth Tov.e. performed at their annual recital. Solos sister colleges, concerning plans for the Ruth Jensen. Saga snapshot chairman. and duet were as follows: piano; and G. J. Malmin. director. Golden Jubilee Celebration of PLC. urges you to bring around more snaps. Chant Hindou ' H. Bemberg "Eili-Eili" Traditional Jewish THE BIG TICKER THAT KNOWS ISO TIME Anita Norman, accompanied by Th? dorm students awoke with a start!' dash code, but this is a "slot and hole" Eleven PLC women and two lonesome Francelle Schoch Had they overslept? The class bell was idea. Each time a certain narrow slot males won places on the first semester "Quando Me'n Vo Soletta" ringing! It rang with redounding fury as r e a c h e s a s P e c i f i c Point-off goes the bell! honor roll when report cards were handed (La Boheme) Pucinni . . . . . j So far "Old Faithful" has announced apout last week. Ole Hansen. Senior in the Isabel Harstad. accompanied by if in anger at the late-comers. proximately 20.320 classes-double that to College of Education who graduated at But no. all was still. There were no i n c l u d e t h e e n d o f Ruth Jensen rings mid term shared the honor for the boys Caro Mio Ben" Giusseppe Giordani sounds of slamming doors and busy voices. Just think what a story that timewith Freshman Ted Reitz. M. M. reporter. Hjordis Rogen no odor of breakfast on the air and no ticker could tell, with its pre-depression Those earning a grade point average of "He Shall Feed His Flock" sign of a waking world. A sleepy glance | history. Could it speak, how many a tale 2.25 or better include the following: "Come Unto Him" (Messiah> Handel at a clock revealed—two in the morning! it could relate—of banter and intrigue, of Ole Hansen 2.76. Agnes Mykland 2.76. Isabel Harstad and Hjordis Rogen. So Mr. Olson had a job again—fixing plans for study and rendezvous of fun. of Mildred Reese £.75. Charlotte Swanson accompanied by Ruth Jensen the large clock that guards the hall of , teachers' councils and students' chatter. 2.68. Betty Hatlen 2.68. Anna Anderson Piano players were Anna Anderson, Old Main. The clock is a good enough And as long as we have Mr.' Olson 2.68. Alice Brudie 2.66. Catharine Mor- Miriam Hopp. Francelle Schoch. Dorothea clock—a gift of the class of '27—although around, we know that the Old Main senrow 2.56. Ted Reitz 2.50. Emma Thoren i Ofstedal, Alice Brudie. Eunice Torvend. it does go on a rampage once in awhile, try will keep in good ticking order and 2.50. Priscilla Preus 2.41. Dorothy Blan- Albert Kuhn. Agnes Mykland and Anita It has an interesting looking ticker- will set off the bell that summons us tp dau 2.29. and Ruth Towe 2.25. Stuen. tape system, like some kind of dot and math and other places.

Sophs to Entertain Tomorrow Evening

MUSIC STUDENTS

Order of Brain Trusts


PAGE TWO

F E B R U A R Y 17, 1944

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

SIlje mooring iHast

Published every t w o weeks d u r i n g t h e school year 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. O f f i c e : Room.130 T e l e p h o n e : G R a n i t e 8611 E n t e r e d as second class m a t t e r , October 2, 1925, a t t h e Post O f f i c e a t P a r k l a n d . W a s h i n g t o n , u n d e r t h e Act of M a r c h 3, 1879. (Newspaper

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Phsocided CbHe&ide PFess EDITOR-IN-CHIEF J O H N BAGLIEN B U S I N E S S MANAGER CARRIE PERSON EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Charlotte Swanson Special W r i t e r Mildred Reese Repealers: Lola M a e Johnsojn,' A n i t a S t u e n , T h e o d o r e Reitz, Alice Brudie, Borghild Frivold. P a t T h o m a s . Carol Westerdale. Adviser Mrs. R u t h F r a n c k BUSINESS STAFF Assistant M a n a g e r .Alice P f l a u m Business S e c r e t a r y Dorothy N i e m a n Circulation ** Cecelia G a r d l i n Servicemen's Circulation Annabelle Birkestol Exchange G r a c e Birkestol Solicitors: Amy J e a n Muriz. Arlyne J o h n s o n . E s t h e r Velsvick, J a n i c e Kittleson. Priscilla Preus. Adviser > O. J . S t u e n

"Time 1 -@uraltin

Ode4o a Prexy

Five f r e s h h i a n h a v e entered t h e service since t h e beginning of t h i s school- year -First to Hagen. H e is heading for a repercussion . . And w h e n t h e group accepts now studying d e n t i s t r y u n d e r the navy a motion . . . He owes t o it his whole devotion . . . Of course. V-12 p r o g r a m a t N o r t h w e s t e r n University. ! he never works h i m s e l f ; . But. with t h e magic of a n elf. . . . Chicago. Illinois. He speaks a word (some t a c t f u l ditty > . . . And h a s a t h a n d L a M o n t e Hedlund left in November t o a fine committee . . . W h o carry on t h r o u g h bliss a h d trial . . , don a navy u n i f o r m a t F a r r a g u t Naval And practice s t r i n g e n t self-denial . . . Until their every job is Traifting S t a t i o n . Back on. f u r l o u g h . L a d o n e . . . To satisfy just everyone . . . T h i s theory looks m o r e Monte visited PLC J a n u a r y s 18. f i n e in print . . . T h a n e'er it does in p a r l i a m e n t . . For I n d u c t e d before C h r i s t m a s vacation. h u m a n n a t u r e t h r o u g h t h e ages . . . Belies this ideal of t h e Vale Burger left t h e f i r s t of J a n u a r y f o r sages . . . Besides presiding over m e e t i n g s . . . And t a k i n g a r m y t r a i n i n g in Colorado. care to carry greetings. . . . Club presidents (as well they F r a n k P a v i a was sworn i n t o t h e a r m y know* . . Must push a n d pull to m a k e t h i n g s go . And if pn F e b r u a r y 9. He is waiting a t F t . Lewis they follow Robert's Rules. . . . T h e a u d i e n c e will t h i n k t h e m to be s e n t to a c a m p for basic t r a i n i n g . fools . . . So Mr. Prex (or Miss or M a d a m ) . . . At meetings Two m o r e f r o s h , K e n n e t h Lobeda a n d gets r i g h t u p a n d a t e m . . . To lead discussion, call for G r a n t Whitley, left for F a r r a g u t t h i s motions. . . . And beg t h e group to show emotions . . . While he m o n t h . pleads a n d motivates. . . . His audience just vegetates . . . Until Norm J e n s e n , who left school a t t h e in u t t e r desperation . . . He wakens t h e m f r o m h i b e r n a t i o n . . . end of the first semester, will be called By just one little word; "Adjourn!"' . . . Executives t h e trick j up by t h e navy reserve" a r o u n d t h e first m u s t learn . . . Of how t o f i n d a choice c o m m i t t e e . . . And j of M a r c h still keep looking gay and pretty . . . All likely m e m b e r s he ; Flash! Ed Sandvig, f r e s h m a n p r e - s e m m u s t stalk . ... <As f r i g h t e n e d h a r e is s n a r e d by h a w k ) . . . inary s t u d e n t , passed his pre i n d u c t i o n And talk so f a s t t h a t h e reduces . . . T h e i r strong "I w o n ' t " t o j physical e x a m i n a t i o n a n d was accepted by wealt excuses . . . But when he h a s t h e m all t o g e t h e r . . . He j t h e Navy, Tuesday, F e b r u a r y -15. still won't f i n d it s u n n y w e a t h e r . . . F o r h u m a n beings just | d o n ' t work . . If given half a c h a n c e to s h i r k . Nbw. every club to b e select . . . Must h a v e a p r e s i d e n t elect Whose only duty—so it goes— . Is gavel-wielding

yith tht Moys in Service

Merle Pflueger '40 recently r e t u r n e d to duty with the U. S. i Army a f t e r a f u r l o u g h s p e n t with his p a r e n t s . Dr. a n d Mrs. J . P. Pflueger in P a r k l a n d . Address: Pvt. Merle Pflueger. Co. I 9 t h Bn. 3rd Rgt.. A G F R e p l a c e m e n t Depot No. 2, Fort Ord. Calif. Bill R a m s t a d Ex "42, son of Professor a n d Mrs. A. W. R a m . stad. is now stationed a t S a n t a Ana. California. Address: A S William K. R a m s t a d , Sqd. 18, S a n t a Ana Air Base. S a n t a Ana, Calif. E i t h e r t h o s e little g r e m l i n s h a v e been a t work a g a i n — a n d Gus Anderson Ex '43 is a n air c a d e t a t Livermore. Calif. gotten away with tile good editorial—or Hinderlv t h o u g h t it Address: A C Gustaf Anderson. V-5 U. S. N. R.. Class 12 BR. was supposed to go out t o t h e i n c i n e r a t o r with t h e rest of t h e ; Bldg. 51. Naval Air S t a t i o n . Livermore, Calif. s c r a p t h a t a c c u m u l a t e s in t h e M M . office. Anyway, at five Elmore B u r i n g r u d Ex '42 h a s been t r a n s f e r r e d f r o m Virginia m i n u t e s past t h e deadline we seemed to be s a n s m a n u s c r i p t a n d . to California. Address: Pvt. Elmore B u r i n g r u d . 3921193. Co. A., inspirationally speaking, n o t h i n g keeps o n h a p p e n i n g . How's i 3rd R e p l a c e m e n t Bn. P i t t s b u r g . R e p l a c e m e n t Depot. P i t t s b u r g . t h a t f o r a n alibi? Calif. , But, something" was h a p p e n i n g while your scribe was groping Bertil Billdt '42 is s t a t i o n e d a t t h e n a v a l t r a i n i n g s t a t i o n in about for ideas t h a t persisted in r u n n i n g into f a n t a s t i c d r e a m s . F a r r a g u t . I d a h o . Address: Bertil Billdt. C o . T f O S 4 3 , " C a m p T I M E WAS M A R C H I N G ON. R h o d a Lee f i n i s h e d braiding B e n n i o n . F a r r a g u t , Idaho. h e r h a i r in pigtails; S a r g e Webster swept h i s room for t h e George Broz '41 is now a l i e u t e n a n t in t h e Army Air Corps. t h i r d t i m e in one day and his r o o m m a t e s . S t a n Gilge a n d Ivar Address: Lt. George A. Broz, 1239'i; S. Normandie. Los Angeles. Pihl. passed t h e usual c o m p l i m e n t s to their "housewife"; Albert I Calif. K u h n located his violin, but lost his p i a n o recital music; a n d Fred K r u e g e r '38 is now stationed a t Fort Logan, Colorado. C a r r i e Person a n d Alice P f l a u m established a new s p r i n t record ! Address: Pvt. Fred M. Krueger. 39282446. 23rd. T r . S. Class 14 f r o m t h e M M. office to t h e bus stop. T I M E W A S M A R C H I N G Flight 2. Fort Logan. Colo. ON. Rodney Larson '40 is serving with t h e medical division in W h i c h r e m i n d s us— t h e U. S. Army. Address: Lt. Rodney J. Larson. Co. B. 365 P e r h a p s ~ t h e t h i n g - m o s t eoveted by P L C s t u d e n t s a n d cer- ! Med; Bnt:-65 -Inf.-Div..- APG-200,-Camp. Shelby. Miss, tainly t h e t h i n g most needed by war a n d o t h e r industry, is | Larry Sawdey Ex '43 recently reported f o r duty a t t h e Big T I M E . We ^rgue t h a t we need a n e x t r a t w o h o u r s for a n Spring Bombardier School in Big Spring. Texas for t r a i n i n g a s a f t e r n o o n n a p . W h y b r e a k t h e excellent h a b i t instilled by our I a b o m b a r d i e r prior to becoming a flying officer in t h e A r m y wise p a r e n t s w h e n we were little tots? We need the r e s t f o r I Air Forces. t h e n a t u r a l development of bright ideas a n d such like. And j Eldon Kyllo Ex '43 recently m e t Gilbert Josund Ex '43 w h e n t h a t h o u r used each d a y for t h e invigorating game of p i n g - he was t r a n s f e r r e d t o S a n Antonio. Texas. Kyllo's a d d r e s s : pong is a lmost essential. P u r p o s e : I t relaxes t h e nerves of t h e A ' S Orville E.' Kyllo. 19147055. Sqdn. 103—Fl. G - l . A.A.F.C.C.— quiz kids; it develops good c o o r d i n a t i o n ; a n d incidentally, it [ S.A.A.C.C.. S a n - A n t o n i o . Texas. develops good p i n g - p o n g players. Chester Solie '37 is serving with t h e U. S. Navy in Rhode T h e development of t h e social life is a n o t h e r i m p o r t a n t time ! Island. Address:- Chester J . Solie, C.M. 2/c, C a m p Elliott, c o n s u m e r in our lives. We need to know how to get along with I R h o d e Island. people—the m i s t a k e of a r g u i n g with our fellow s t u d e n t s c a n Vestal Hughes Ex '43 visited P L C Monday of t h i s week. only be corrected a f t e r long h o u r s of practice. Bull sessions ! Address: Lt. Vestal B. Hughes. Bregstrom A.AF., Austin, Texas. t e a c h us t h e m o r e f o r m a l way of discussing c u r r e n t m a t t e r s I O t h e r recent visitors a t P L C were H a r r y Soloos Ex '43, K a r l a n d solving world problems. But.- a g a i n T I M E is necessary to" I Olsen Ex '42. Olaf K v a m m e Ex '43. Les W h i t e h e a d Ex '43. a n d talk t h e o t h e r fellow into his p r o p e r doghouse. [ Ray K a p u s '43. T h e sooner t h e m e n of t h e s t u d e n t body learn to rule t h e f a i r e r sex a n d c o m m a n d their respect, t h e b e t t e r . (We c a n say Let's not forget a n o t h e r wellthis—softly—outside Miss R e n e a u ' s T h e Family class.) Essential I is W a s h i n g t o n ' s b i r t h d a y . to t h i s ruling relationship, w h i c h should be e n j o y e d by every I known^ f a c t . Uncle S a m n e e d s our dimes a n d dollars. W e d * m a n in l a t e r life, is T I M E — a n d .money. W e could m e n t i o n | nesdays are Bond Days a t PLC. o t h e r necessary uses of time such as group singing in t h e d o r m (available t i m e f o r developing musical t a l e n t limited a t present time f r o m 11 t o 12 p. m.) but we s h a l l conserve t h e space f o r our o t h e r i m p o r t a n t activities. Did someone m e n t i o n s t u d y i n g ? O h . we t h o u g h t we h a d convinced you t h a t t h a t is w h a t we need m o r e t i m e for.

EDITORIAL COMMENTS

FROS11 B O Y S L E A V E FOR ARMY AND NAVY

" T h e corn may be green." b u t so are all t h e girls in t h e | d o r m except Isabel H a r s t a d a n d I'Lee Rod. T h e y will live in ! t h e newly redecorated room o n t h i r d floor. B u t j u s t r e m e m b e r ; ; they h a v e t o keep it ready f o r inspection all t h e time because ' visitors will w a n t t o see it a t a n y h o u r of t h e day. Sour grapes?

Since t h e College of E d u c a t i o n Seniors a n d J u n i o r s s t a r t e d (Courtesy of G r e m l i n ) c a d e t t i n g t h e r e h a s been a n increase in t h e silk-clad—excuse me. rayon-clad—legs on t h e c a m p u s . W h a t with t h e g r a d s coming back t h i s weekend we c a n j have hopes of a u g m e n t i n g our m a l e population—if only for a ; day. Seriously, t h o u g h , we s h o u l d n ' t c o m p l a i n ; several n e w ; Seems we've h e a r d r u m o r s of a s p r i n g play in t h e n o t - t o o bovs enrolled f o r t h e second semester a n d Mr. M a l m i n h a s been ' d i s t a n t f u t u r e . T h e n t h e r e is t h e mixer t o m o r r o w n i g h t , t h e F r e s h m a n a f f a i r in a few weeks, t h e S a g a Carnival, C a m p u s smiling of late w h e n h e comes f r o m Choir practice. Day. May Day, a n d G r a d u a t i o n , not t o f o r g e t t h e w'eekend It is a well known f a c t t h a t S a t u r d a y was Lincoln's b i r t h - j movies a n d regular m e e t i n g s of social organizations. W h o says dav that Monday was Valentine's day. a n d t h a t F e b r u a r y 22 j t h e r e isn't a n y t h i n g to do a r o u n d P L C ?

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J <KV:

FEBRUARY 17, 1944

LITE.SQL TO MCK

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

AD RALLIES FLYER TEAM

I Gladiators Cop First Wiii F r o m Amer. Lake Five

PLC Gladiators downed the guards from By making a surprise attack in the fourth quarter, the Gladiators, in a game i the- American Lake Veterans' Hospital by Monaay evening, swept the McChord --a- eoore of 46 to 3A, Field colored five from the lead to bring ruary 7, thus attaining their first victory another victory into the bag by a score this season. The game was decidedly 1 Lute Fisk" of 49 to' 40. The -trotters" from McChord com- from the first tip off. ,As the score tallied pletely baffled Coach Olson's boys dur- 12 to 4 for the Lutes .at the end of the ing the first two quarters by their quick initial quarter. Coach Olson replaced the feet and hand actions. It was not until first team with his second team to give the fourth quarter that our casaba five the more inexperienced group a chance to trained the lead. The score board showed show their dribbling and hooping. The a 4 point margin at the end of the first 21-18 margin at the half was enlarged quarter and a 6 point margin at the end by our boys to make the final score read 45 to 35. of the first half for the Negro team. Storaasli for the Lutes and Hill from Checking closely and taking their time in order to keep the ball and sink, it more the American Lakers tallied the highest often, the Lutes had 31 points *to the op- individual scores with 12 points each. position's 37 when the whistle blew ending the third quarter. With 4 shots by our Coast G u a r d D o w n s P . L . C . .team and 1 by the McChorders. the score In their third game. PLC's casaba five stood for. the first time in PLC's favor. was conquered by a . fast and tough op39 to 38 early in the fourth period. The j ponent. the Coast Guard from Tacoma. concluding moments oNthe battle were i 29 to 25 Saturday night. February 5. easily kept in hand by our -hoopsters. Holding the half-way lead by one point Missing quite a number of shots did not j <12-11) the Glads showed improved play keep Les Storaasli from being high point j ing tactics, gained through weeks of man with a total of 9 baskets. Johnson J practice and several games. Tied at the of the "air men" was next highest with j end of the third quarter, the Guardsmen 12 points. Freshman. Earl Nordeng. play- j gained the 4-point lead in the last period ing his second game of the season, sparked | of the game. the last quarter offensive with 10 points. | Les Storaasli of the PLC team led the ; scoring with 16 points. Sullivan and Lewis of the Coast Guard tied for second place, ! John B. Stetson - Mallory Hats { scoring 9 points each. Nunn Bush Shoes j

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PAGE THREE

III pus Kaombings

Chapel Quotes

Jealousy is always spiritual leprosy — Four meals a day are still the order of Miss Geo Reneau. W*» nH»«t-develot>+he «e«4 sumed any time from 9 to 12 P M.. has j as 'well as the body and the mind — been accelerated recently- in the boy's j College Pastor N. B. Thorpe. wing by the -passing down'' system, with We can build and we can plan, but cookies, cake and \vhat-hav.e-you finding their way from the third to the second j without the love of Christ we cannot be successful —Rev. N. H. Wangen story. Nice going, lassies. Just as we are taugh.t tA handle any musical instrument, we mlist also be NO SAMSONITES taught to -handle the instrument of prayThe basketball team is determined to er—Miss Eunice Torvend win its next game with any outside team. On Friday. February 4. Dr. O. G. MalThe players are even getting G I. haircuts to prevent their hair from obstructing min was the ehapel speaker. His theme was Joshua 13, 1: And there remaineth the'ir view of ball. hoop, and opposition. , yet very much land to be possessed." The Louis Johnson did his Boy Scout duty Choir sang two numbers. "Praise to the the other week; he helped find a girl lost Lord" and "The Lord Bless You and Keep | You." near the kicking post. The medicine of God. Jesus Christ, "Oh! won't it be wonderful." Such were must reach to the very depths of our the exclamations from Lute lads and | souls, and in healing our souls it will clean lassies as they looked over the plans for ! them and leave them refreshed and new. the remodeled dormitory rooms, scheduled —Herbert Nienstedt. for reality in the near future. The home forces must increase and : grow in .numbers, and .spiritual strength CRYSTAL GAZING j if the Church Is to carry out successful At the beginning of the school year i mission work to the uttermost parts of the M. M. predicted that the freshman :the earth.-Rev. A. W Ramstad. class would soon be governed from army In order to have friends we must be and navy camps throughout the country. worthy of friends.—Miss Anna Mam NielThis - prediction has come true as Kenny sen. Lobeda. President, and Vale Burger. Vice President, are now in the navy and army, Christ gives men power, for He is the respectively. Remaining at their posts powerhouse among men —Dr. J. P. Pflueger. #re Ruth Jensen. Secretary, and Wes HillJETLAND & PALAGRUTI j Lutes Lose to Trinity Five Our place as Christian young people man. Treasurer. Men's Clothing and nd Furnishings I in the world is important today abovje all Trinity Lutheran basketball squad de- i 928 Pacific Avenue Taooma j feated the PLC team by a score of 53 to "Silence has been golden" as far as Jane times because temptations and trials are 41 in a game played in our ~gy m lasr Sat - •Hall is concerned lately Part of her increased so tremendously —Juleen Maturday evening. The Trinity Lutheran j initiation into the Girls' Dorm included, tern. team has w9&JSVery game it has played "no talking to men or boys—not even Jesus Christ must count if the world in the Tacoma Church League and seems teachers." is to be a better place—Dr. Morris Wee. headed for the championship. Mt. Highway at Parkland We wonder why John Gaul has been ANDERSON GROCERY carrying a light globe with him to class— 175 Students Enroll Parkland, Wash. GR. 8560 Maybe he hopes the light will suddenly For Spring Semester dawn on some deep and dark math or Staple and Fancy Groceries Registration for the second semester at science problem. Agency for cleaning anfr Pressing Pacific Lutheran College reveals that BROOKDALE LUMBER CO. J there are one hundred seventy-five stu- The other day Margaret Sandvold felt j Mountain Highway ; dents enrolled. Of this number one liun- the first effects of Helton Flodstrom's new j dred thirty-four are registered in the knitting schedule—"Three rows of stitches j BROOKDALE, WASH. BERGLAND HARDWARE j college department and forty-one in the on the bus each morning." But Margaret! high school division. There are nineteen and the other girls are willing to take a j 9648 PACIFIC men and one hundred fifteen women in few pokes in the ribs for the benefit of GR. 8780 college and fourteen boys and twenty-1 Helen's interest in the Navy. seven girls in high school. The spring I LUNCHES enrollment brings the total number of i Good cooks Mse students in attendance at 'Pacific Lutheran College during the school year 194344 to three hundred seven.

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MOZART OPERA SLATED Prof. Nielsen Promotes FOR SHOW MARCH 10 Pan-American Relations T h e riotous Mozart Comedy opera T h e M a r r i a g e of F i g a r o " will be presented in

With P a n - A m e r i c a n relations m a k i n g f r o n t page news, it us interesting to learn t h e JParlfl-anri ftnriitnrii.m ir.-i.lny t h a t ' o n e ' o f oill' IWU'llfl.t. Ml.^ A m m M n i t i M a r c h 10th a t 8:15. It is being sponsored t Nielsen, is c o - a u t h o r e s s of a. "Visualized by t h e Dormitory Auxiliary N u m b e r T \ v > Curriculum Series" t h a t Is being sent to .to raise f u n d s for t h e new girls" dormitory S o u t h America t o help interpret us t o our here at Pacific L u t h e r a n College s o u t h e r n neighbors. Miss Nielsen recently Eugene Linden, f o r m e r s t u d e n t , is di; received a letter, from t h e publishers s a y recting t h e o r c h e s t r a a n d musical score, ing t h e S t a t e D e p a r t m e n t h a s p u r c h a s e d a n d Mrs. J a m e s of S e a t t l e is directing t h e 23 sets of t h e series for s h i p m e n t to S o u t h d r a m a t i c s . ^Romantic leads will be played America. by Miss R u t h J o h n s o n of T a c o m a as "V. C. S . " says t h e letter, "without a S u s a n n a , a n d P a u l Elmer of S e a t t l e as j doubt, was selected because, more t h a n Figaro. S u p p o r t i n g t h e m in t h e roles of i • any o t h e r available medium, it will give C o u n t a n d Countess Almaviva a r e F l e t j our S o u t h e r n neighbors t h e truest ajid cher Tweed of Seattle, a f o r m e r singer in , best conception of t h e way we- in the M G M pictures, a n d Mrs. C l a r e W a d e of . , United S t a t e s a r e living today. Our relaTacoma O t h e r roles will be plaved by : t l 0 n s W l.t h. . . >r B a r t o l o these countries a r e most 1mCyril* Brewer. T a c o m a a s ' . ' i port a n t in connection with t h e war e f f o r t , Dtf. William Dublin. T a c o m a a s Antonio v ,. , and t h e series . . . is doing its p a r t in the g a r d e n e r ; Nuia Pooser. Seattle, a s t h e ; „. . . . ' ... j winning t h e greatest conflict in t h e world s troublesome C h e r u b i n o ; P a t Iverson '43. a s i history." Marcellina; Eleanor Howe. Seattle, a s T h e .Visualized Curriculum Series conBarbarina;v and Ralph Milkr^Seftttle. as sists of a series of u n i t s developed for t h e Don Curzio a n d Don Basilio. \ e l e m e n t a r y grades, one t h r o u g h eight. Tickets will be on sale in ( h e office E a c h y n i t c o n t a i n s a textbook .and m a n y and downtown a t F r a s e r s . Ted Brown, a n d a u t h e n t i c p h o t o g r a p h s t h a t help t h e chilAlmvigs for S1.25. dren visualize t h e material. Some of the subjects included are food, clothing, shelter. conservation of n a t u r a l resources, etc.

Alumnus to Represent P i l l

Bud Lutness. ex '43. was chosen by the board of control a n d s t u d e n t body to r e p r e s e n t P L C a s official delegate at the convention of t h e L u t h e r a n S t u d e n t s ' Union, to be held at L u t h e r College. D e c o r a h . Iowa, o n M a r c h 3. 4. 5. Bud is now a t t e n d i n g L u t h e r Theological S e m i n a r y T h e L u t h e r a n Students" Union is c o m posed of L u t h e r a n s t u d e n t s in Norwegian L u t h e r a n colleges a n d seminaries, who. t h r o u g h t h e i r combined efforts, help foreign missions a n d c h u r c h work in our own lqnd

F E B R U A R Y 17. 1944

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

PAGE POUR

"

MALMINS COMPLETE QUARTET Professor a n d Mrs. G. J . M a l m i n now h a v e a q u a r t e t in their home. A baby girl, weighing 7 p o u n d s a n d 3 ounces, arrived last Friday. F e b r u a r y 11. T h e choir c o n g r a t u l a t e d Mr. Malmin a t reh e a r s a l M o n d a y by singing "Rock a bye Baby." S h e was n a m e d A n n a Marie. TWENTY-THIRD STREETS NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE M E E T a n d T R E A T a t our F o u n t a i n

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P u b l i s h e r s letter also s t a t e s t h a t Increasingly large n u m b e r of city boards a n d S t a t e D e p a r t m e n t s h a v e placed t h e series on their approved a n d recommended lists.

a n

Boys' Dorm Reinforced Alton B o h n . new high school sophomore, c a m e t o P L H S a week early by mistake. Most of us would h a v e m a d e t h a t error in reverse. Alton comes to us f r o m P o r t , a n d w h e r e h e ^ t e n d e d Lincoln High

Fantasia in the Art Room

i l u l l Notes CAM P I ' S D E V O T I O N S Ed Sandvig a n d P a u l F u n k h a v e been recent speakers a t C a m p u s Devotions on H eumsd'iH 1 IHM'llfv Fill sputu 1 un the power of God to h e l p us in t h e h o u r of t e m p t a tion a n d Paul told of God's mercy t h a t provides for our spiritual and physical needs. Some m e e t i n g s have, included special h y m n - n u m b e r s by student talent a n d o t h e r s f e a t u r e a group song-inspirational. DPK A new social c h a i r m a n a n d new r e p r e sentatives to t h e D P K cabinet were elected last week. M a r i a n Butler is social c h a i r m a n , a n d t h e class representatives are Carol Elefson. f r e s h m a n : Carolyn Hawley. sophomore; Corinne Fosso. j u n i o r ; a n d I'Lee Rod. senior. FIRESIDE A "sirigspiration" was h e l d S u n d a y evening. F e b r u a r y 6. Albert K u h n led in devotions. G r o u p singing of favorite hymns made up the program. Paul F u n k spoke on " T h e Glory of t h e Cross" a t Fireside. S u n d a y evening. F e b r u a r y 13. Dorothy Nieman led t h e d e votions. M I S S I O N SOCIETY " T h e aim a n d purpose of missions" was J o h n Baglien's topic w h e n he spoke t o Mission Society m e m b e r s Wednesday evening. F e b r u a r y 9 A brief discussion followed t h e talk. T h e girls' trio. Miriam Hopp. Agnes Roleder. a n d Francelle Schoch. s a n g two selections. A W S With t h e wherewithal for a Piper Cub or a J e e p a s t h e g o a L ^ h e F o u r t h W a r Bond Drive continues m the College u n d e r t h e leadership of Hie" Associated W o m e n S t u d e n t s . Every d i m e s t a m p c o u n t s toward u l t i m a t e viqtory. of which t h e A. W. S. urges you to buy your s h a r e . A booth will be open for business each noon in t h e Main Hall.

Have you ever seen a "blue" crocodile. f» " g r e e n " dog or a b r i g h t o r a n g e " d e e r ? If you h a v e n ' t , don't go to t h e zoo or n n a t u r a l h i s t o r y m u s e u m " t o view such creatures—you probably won't find your purple TOW t h e r e but we g u a r a n t e e t h e m t o be present in Miss Berg's a r t exhibit right here, at PLC. visible next S u n d a y h o m e c o m i n g day. T h e n - will also be a display, of baskets t h a t could c c m p e t e with t h e colors and designs " of I n d i a n h a n d i c r a f t ; bright c h a i n s of b e a d s f a s h i o n e d o u t / of p a p e r a n d carving clay; a n d p r e t t y boxes with unique trims. > P e r h a p s you will recognize t h e postures of s o m e - o f your f r i e n d s in t h e f i g u r drawing in pastel. S m a l l clay s t a t u e s , a snow m a n . and a dog with a bone are productions of t h e high-school d e p a r t ment . F i f t y - t h r e e s t u d e n t s a r e enrolled in a r t classes t h i s s e m e s t e r c o m p a r e d with 46 in t h e previous one. Courses h a v e included a r t f u n d a m e n t a l s , industrial arts, a n d clay modelling.

The Corn's Still Green *Fun. c o r n , a n d good talent, all wrapped u p into one big package, w a s presented to t h e s t u d e n t body yesterday, with t h e c o m p l i m e n t s of t h e f r e s h m e n in the stud e n t assembly. Miriam Hopp. general c h a i r m a n of class day. a r r a n g e d t h e pro g r a m with t h e aid of c o - c h a i r m a n Wes Hillman. Working with Miriam Hopp a n d W e s Hillman on t h e p r o g r a m c o m m i t t e e were R u t h Fosso. Ted Reitz. Carol Elefson. J e a n Lovvold. a n d L u t h e r Asper.

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School. Previous?! h i & t t e n d e d Bismarck High in B i s m a r c k / N o r t h D a k o t a . E a r l N o r d i n g j o i n e d t h e r a n k s of PLC by s t a r t i n g his college career t h e second semester. He h a s just finished high school, which he completed in t h r e e a n d a half BROADWAY MOTOR CO. years. Earl is a b r o t h e r of A1 Nording. j S P E C I A L I Z E D AUTO R E P A I R I N G s t u d e n t h e r e last year. , STANDARDIZED PRICES L u t h e r Asper is not new to the P a r k - I 714 Broadway land vicinity. Although he comes f r o m Woodburn. Oregon, he lived at P a r k l a n d ] ;«:»:'Kr»xa »"a vKtfxxx'KXiOt w a x *•>«*"««'« for seven years. Wes Nyland. b r o t h e r of L.vle Nyland, j ex '41. enrolled a s a j u n i o r in the high | Lovely school division M o n d a y . F e b r u a r y 14. Wes | Spring claims P h i n n e y Ridge a s h i s home, b u t ! comes to us f r o m Ballard High School.

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Red Cross Needs Your Dollars

Red Cross Needs Your Dollars

JJartftr fCutltrran Colieg?

Reel Cross Campaign I"MARRIAGE OF FIGARO" Begins at PLC Today ( : O M E S 1 0 PARKLAND Anita S t u e n a n d J a n e t Hauge h a v e been a p p o i n t e d c o - c h a i r m e n f o r t h e allcollege Red Cross Drive which begins , ... . . ... . .„ . r> today. Working with h e r will be Dr.

General Manager

" T h e players h a v e enough ease a n d , beauty of voice t o bear w a t c h i n g . " So say j t h e Seattle reviewers a f t e r witnessing t h e j p e r f o r m a n c e of t h e English t r a n s l a t i o n ' of " T h e Marriage of F i g a r o " presented , ! t h e r e last week. T h i s close-to-professional p r o d u c t i o n te t o be presented, u n d e r t h e sponsorship of t h e Dormitory Auxiliary N u m b e r Two. at t h e P a r k l a n d Auditor i u m ^ m o r r o w evening a t 8:15. T h e f u n d s , raised will go toward t h e new girl's d o r m i i t o r y h e r e a l Pacific L u t h e r a n College. i Eugene Linden, f o r m e r s t u d e n t of PLC. h a s t h p d o u b l e . r o l e o f conductor bf the j n i n e . p t e c e o r c h e s t r a and pianist for t h e j r e C j t a t i v e s . T h e director of t h e Repertory ] Playhouse in Seattle. Mrs. B u r t o n J a m e s . i i a s c h a r g e of t h e d r a m a t i c s

J , P. Pflueger. faculty m e m b e r of t h e Red Cross c o m m i t t e e . T o all c o n t r i b u t o r s who give one dollar or more, regular Red Cross M e m b e r s h i p c a r d s will be given. T h o s e whose d o n a tion is less t h a n one dollar will receive stickers a n d pins. T h e money collected a t P L C will be given over to t h e T a c o m a c h a p t e r of t h e Red Cross a n d subsequently goes to t h e F e d e r a l N a t i " n a l association, T h e drive c o n t i n u e s to t h e end of March. a n d student and faculty members can c o n t r i b u t e as m a n y times a n d a s m u c h LOCAL TALENT T A K E S LEADS a s they w a n t to. T h e r e a r e n o limits. Miss R u t h J o h n s o n of T a c o m a , sister just a s t h e r e a r e n o limits t o t h e t h i n g s H e r b N Nienstedt. p r e - m e d i c a l s t u d e n t in our soldiers a n d sailors a r e doing f o r us | of violinist George J o h n s o n , f o r m e r s t u d e n t here, a n d P a u l Elmer, f o r m e r T a - t h e College of Liberal Arts, is directing all. . . the Saga carnival committees. As adverDOLLARS FOR A NOBLE PURPOSE c o m a n now residing in Seattle, play t h e tising m a n a g e r of t h e s t u d e n t body, h e T h e m o n e y given in this drive goes r o m a n t i c leads of S u s a n n a a n d Figaro. h a s been working t h r o u g h t h e Board t o w a r d t h e s u p p o r t of t h e m a n y w a r t i m e Mrs. Claire Wade, well-known T a c o m a n . of Control. services of t h e R e d Cross. It m a i n t a i n s vocalist, will sing t h e role of t h e Countess club facilities f o r t h e m e n a n d women Alma viva, a n d F l e t c h e r Tweed, w h o h a s sung in a n u m b e r of motion picture p r o in t h e a r m e d forces; it provides services f o r t h e sick a n d wounded in t h e hospitals; d u c t i o n s a n d is now engaged in d e f e n s e work in Seattle, plays Mrs. W a d e ' s h u s it h e l p s in t h e solution-of personal a n d T h e few men a r o u n d the c a m p u s a r e h o m e problems for servicemen a n d t h e i r b a n d . t h e Count.O t h e r s u p p o r t i n g roles will be p l a y e d , rapidly becoming fewer, a s college a n d f a m i l i e s ; it s e n d s foods a n d necessities prisoners of w a r ; it collects blood by Cyril Brewer. T a c o m a , as Dr. Bartolo; j h i g h s c h o o i r a n k s alike are being t h i n n e d p l a s m a ; it recruits n u r s e s a n d provides j D r W m Dublin, T a c o m a . a s Antonio the 0 u t by the f u r t h e r calls,of Uncle S a m . surgical dressings f o r t h e A r m y a n d j g a r d e n e r ; Nina Pooser. Seattle, a s t h e , N o r m a n J e n s e n , ex '43 high school g r a d Navy. a n d it o f f e r s hope, a n d relief f r 0 m ! t r o u b l e s o m e C h e r u b i n o ; P a t Iverson '43, > u a t e , l e f t for W h i t m a n College last T u e s worry to h u n d r e d s t h r o u g h its d e p a r t m e n t < a s MarceUina; Eleanor Howe. Seattle, a s ! day t o do his bit by learning the dentistry f o r i n f o r m a t i o n about prisoners of war. I B a r b a r i n a ; a n d R a l p h Miller. Seattle, a s j business. He is no d o u b t following in t h e W h a t e v e r we c a n give is not too small. 0 0 , 1 C u r z i o a n d ° ° n B a s i l i o - D a n c e r s will footsteps of N o r m H a g e n . his " p a r t n e r a n d t h e most we c a n give is not too m u c h . 1)6 G e o r g i a n n e McKay a n d Billie Kirpich. i n crime.'' w h o is taking d e n t i s t r y a t S t u d e n t s working on t h e Red Cross Tickets will be on sale in t h e office N o r t h w e s t e r n University. committee d u r i n g t h e Red Cross drive a n d downtown a t Frasers. Ted Brown. Chuck Blllingsly, President of t h e h i g h !a n d school s t u d e n t body and of t h e L e t t e r a t P L C include t h e following: Almvig's for $1.25. m a n ' s Club. expects to leave any day f o r Annie Lien. B a r b a r a Fixen, K a r l B a c h Colorado w h e r e he will h a v e his prelimin e r , L u t h e r Asper. Carol Neuser. Lillian n a r y t r a i n i n g for t h e Army Air Force. Thorleifson. A n n a Anderson. P a u l F u n k , D A | j I f j F o r t u n a t e l y he leaves his little b r o t h e r Tpri R e i t s Alhert. K n h n , T-arry Htuiftg, " ^ " * Don with us. C a r l Fynboe. Amy J e a n Munz. M a r i a n > Many, p e r h a p s a m a j o r i t y , of P L C s t u T h e U. S. Navy will h e r e a f t e r claim t h e S o l t m a n and Marilyn P f l e u g e r d e n t s h a v e t a k e n p a r t a t some t i m e in t h e services of Les Storaasli a n d J e r r y Thorpe. broadcast p r o g r a m of the College, given T h e y will leave f p r naval t r a i n i n g in t h e daily over K T B I a t 10:45 a. m. Monday n e a r f u t u r e . t h r o u g h S a t u r d a y , a n d a t 3:45 p. m . on T h a t smile you see on J a c k G a u l ' s face Sunday. is t h e result of his r e c e n t a r m y physical. Are you advertising t h e time a n d station J a c k is in A - l condition—or should we T h e t h i r d A r m y - N a v y College Qualify to your f r i e n d s a n d a c q u a i n t a n c e s ? I t is s a y 1-A? While waiting for his call to F a r r a g u t , ing Test f o r t h e A r m y Specialized T r a i n - j i m p o r t a n t to t h e College t h a t a s m a n y ing P r o g r a m a n d t h e Navy College P r o - P e ° P l e a s possible get a c q u a i n t e d with its Ed S a n d v i g visited PLC f r o m F r i d a y evework a n d g r a m V-12 w h i c h will be given t h r o u g h o u t personnel t h r o u g h t h i s medium, n i n g to S u n d a y m o r n i n g .

Uncle Sam Claims Services of Nephews

Army and Navy Test T o be Given March 15

t h e c o u n t r y on W e d n e s d a y . M a r c h 15, a t D O A A T 11 IT H D C V / ^ l f / 1 7 V 9 9:00 A. M.. will be a d m i n i s t e r e d a t Pacific t A i i t i K^ltlLiU l O l IsMlUJL/LfirI . L u t h e r a n College by P r o f . W. D. K . Reid. T h e r e h a s been m u c h t a l k a b o u t "lesson j M a n n ' s contribution t o ••glamour" schools. A leaflet of general i n f o r m a t i o n which j plans." discipline rules -and t h e whys a n d ! Six of t h e t w e n t y s t u d e n t s a r e eligible c o n t a i n s a n a d m i s s i o n - i d e n t i f i c a t i o n f o r m t h e wherefores of children's behavior, j f o r their B.* A. degrees a n d t h e o t h e r s m a y be obtained a t t h e Registrar's office. • a r o u n d school these days—ever since t h e I will teach with w a r - e m e r g e n c y c e r t i f i T h i s form properly filled out will a d m i t t o 20 new t e a c h i n g c a d e t s began p u t t i n g i n t o ' c a t e s based on t h r e e years of training, the test s t u d e n t s between t h e ages of 17 practice t h e i r pedagogical lore in six P a r k l a n d G r a d e School claims t h e l a r g a n d 21 inclusive w h o a r e high school T a c o m a schools t h i s spring. est n u m b e r , with seven P L C cadets on g r a d u a t e s or w h o will be g r a d u a t e d by C a d e t fields of e n d e a v o r s r a n g e f r o m its s t a f f . T h e y are Betty Bates. F e r n July 1. 1944. I n t e n t t o t a k e t h e test should f i r s t g r a d e r e a d i n g t o n i n t h grade science j Erickson. Lois Ludwig. Virginia Michelbe m a d e known immediately t o Mr. Reid — f r o m playing children's r i n g g a m e s t o ; son. A n n e Nelson. Virginia Seaburg. a n d or to t h e R e g i s t r a r in o r d e r t h a t t h e t e a c h i n g i n t e r m e d i a t e sports. E a c h age • C h a r l o t t e S w a n s o n . necessary test supplies m a y be ordered. group h a s its own problems for t h e r e is j Horace M a n n School comes a close secT h e s a m e e x a m i n a t i o n will be t a k e n by a t e c h n i q u e t o singing n u r s e r y songs in j ond with five PLCites—Bernice B e r n h a r t both Army a n d Navy c a n d i d a t e s . T h e k i n d e r g a r t e n range, a n d t h e r e is a n sen. M a r y Petersen. R h o d a Lee, Florence e x a m i n a t i o n is designed t o t e s t t h e a p t i - | E i n s t e i n i a n scope t o t h e questions p r o - R e i m a n . a n d I "Lee Rod. t u d e a n d g e n e r a l knowledge required f o r . p o u n d e d by science-minded J o h n n i e j Mildred Reese. M a r g a r e t Hill. Arlyne t h e p r o g r a m of college t r a i n i n g a n d all J u n i o r - h i g h . | J o h n s o n a n d Clifford H a w k i n s a r e doing qualified s t u d e n t s a r e \ i r g e d to t a k e t h e B u t . n o t w i t h s t a n d i n g , according t o g e n - • their practice t e a c h i n g at t h e S t e w a r t test. At t h e t i m e of t h e t e s t e a c h c a n d i - l eral r e p o r t s c a d e t t i n g is a thrilling e x - . I n t e r m e d i a t e School. d a t e will be given a choice of service I perience. Its r o u t i n e is o f t e n l i g h t e n e d : Nora Kjesb'u a n d C o r i n n e Fosso are a t p r e f e r e n c e , but t a k i n g t h e test does not | by unconscious h u m o r , declared o n e p r a c - j t h e P a r k Avenue School. W a l e t t a H o r n obligate t h e c a n d i d a t e t o enlist in t h e ! tice t e a c h e r , telling of a boy i n h e r class s h u h is at C e n t r a l , a n d Gene Anderson service. i w h o e a r n e s t l y expounded a b o u t Horace ! a t the S h e r m a n School.

Carnival Show; War Bond Drive Next Friday Eve King and Queen lo Rule Benefit Performan©# T h e "bl|f show" a t P. L. C. with all t h e a t t r a c t i o n s m a d e to h i t t h e h u m o r plexus a n d bring f o r t h l a u g h t e r and cheering will be ready f o r the crowds when t h e college gym doors swing open next F r i day evening, M a r c h 17, at 7 p. m., according to t h e f i n a l report f r o m M a n a g e r I l e r b Nienstedt. Admission „ will be 15c a t t h e gate a n d 10c for e a c h coftcession a n d booth ticket. A W a r Bond Drive will be a n added f e a t u r e to t h e Saga b e n e f i t show. Roy Peterson, local p o s t m a s t e r , will be on h a n d to sell you "tickets for freedom." T o enliven t h o evening. P r o g r a m C h a i r m a n Agnes M y k l a n d h a s located a new sort -f g a m e called " T r u t h or Consequences." I m p o r t e d a n d deported comed i a n s will be o n h a n d with their s h a r e of t h e wit ( t h e h a l f - w i t s ) a n d several groups of m u s i c i a n s ( t h a t is, players of i n s t r u m e n t s ) will w h e t t h e a p p e t i t e fo^ fiz w a t e r and hot dogs. Actors a n d a c t resses will throw e v e r y t h i n g a t t h e a u dience. a n d h a r d telling w h a t they will get back. WHO WILL RULE? Before t h e evening e n t e r t a i n m e n t goes too f a r out of control, t h e s t u d e n t s ' choice of Saga queen a n d k i n g will be crowned rulers of t h e evening carnival.. Elections t o royalty will t i k e place on Wednesday. M a r c h 15. M n a a g e r Nienstedt will count t h e ballots a n d go Into h i d i n g until t h e official a n n o u n c e m e n t publicizes t h e popular choices. B o " t h s . designed by Wes H i l l m a n . will serve a s places for e m p t y i n g pockets, winning prizes, a n d filling stomachs. G a m e s of all kinds a n d sideshows will form t h e ^ c a r n l v a l oval." WHO DID THE WORK P u s h i n g ideas to p u t t h e big show over a r e t h e following c o m m i t t e e s : P r o g r a m s — Agnes Mykland. c h a i r m a n , a n d A n n a A n derson. Decorations—Dor»thy R a s m u s s e n . c h a i r m a n . D o r t h e a Ofstedal, Vedis Huseboe. M a r g a r e t Soine. P a u l F u n k , Ted Reitz. J o h n Bagllen. J o h n L a r s g a a r d . Architectural Engineers—Wesley H i l l m a n . c h a i r m a n , and all available m e n . C l e a n - i i p —Corinne Erickson, c h a i r m a n , I n g a J o h n (Continued o n P a g e 4)

P. L. H. S. DISCONTINUED BY VOTE OF TRUSTEES P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n High .School, w h i c h h a s been a p a r t of our institution since its beginning, will be discontinued a t t h e end of t h e present school year, according t o a decision of the Board of T r u s t e e s m a d e a t last T h u r s d a y ' s meeting. P l a n s are being m a d e to offer a d d i t i o n a l college courses next year. T h e B o a r d h a s a l r e a d y approved the p u r c h a s # of f u t t h e r e q u i p m e n t for the science d e p a r t m e n t , including a sound film projector? Pacific L u t h e r a n was f o u n d e d f i f t y y e a r s ago a s a n a c a d e m y , a n d t h e h i g h school courses were carried on a f t e r t h e e s t a b l i s h m e n t ot t h e College. T h e d i s c o n t i n u a n c e of t h e high schobl d e p a r t m e n t will m a r k t h e e n d of one period Of developm e n t in PLC's ^history.


PAGE T W O

M A R C H iT 1944

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

She Hloortng M a s t

Published every t w o weeks d u r i n g t h e school year 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. O f f i c e : R o o m 130 T e l e p h o n e : . G R a n i t e 8611 S u b s c r i p t i o n price—$1.00 per Y e a r " E n t e r e d a s second class m a t t e r , October 2, 1925. a t t h e Post O f f i c e a t P a r k l a n d . W a s h i n g t o n . ' u n d e r t h e Act of M a r c h 3. 1879.

From Theland Of Cicero Marv„ Shaw, last year's associate editor of t h e M. M. now in t h e Armed Forces in Italy, h a s had at least two of his poems. " W h i c h Way I s B a c k ? " a n d " F a r O f f . Divine E v e n t " published in t h e Armv newspaper S t a r s and Stripes. In t h e r e c e n t Alumni' issue of t h e M. M.. Marv's poem " A p p r o a c h " was printed. T h e following poem was received f r o m him last week: MY

(Newspaper Member

ftssocided Cblle&icde Press EDITOR-IN-CHIEF J O H N BAGLIEN BUSINESS MANAGER CARRIE PERSON EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Charlotte Swanson Special W r i t e r Mildred Reese R e p o r t e r s : Lola M a e J o h n s o n ; A n i t a S t u e n . Theodore Reitz, Alice Brudle. Borghild Frivold. P a t T h o m a s . Carol Westerdale. Adviser Mrs. R u t h F r a n c k i BUSINESS STAFF Assistant M a n a g e r Alice P f l a u m * Business S e c r e t a r y Dorothy Nieman Circulation v.. Cecelia G a r d l i n Servicemen's Circulation Annabelle Birkestol Exchange G r a c e Birkestol Solicitors: Amy J e a n Munz. Arlyne J o h n s o n . E s t h e r Velsvick. J a n i c e K i t t l e s o n . Priscilla Preus. Adviser % o . J. Stuen

HANDS

T h e r e two poor futile h a n d s of m i n e a r e n ' t strong. For they a r e t h i n , reflective, pale, a n d long: T e n fingers m a d e t o hold a d r e a m e r ' s pen— T e n s e r v a n t s now whose task is killing m e n . At first t h e s e h a n d s of m i n e could f i n d no sense I n a c t s of dirt a n d h a t e a n d violence.* Full facile in the a r t of word's allure; A battle's duties found t h e m slow, unsure. And t h o u g h I'm sure they'll never h a v e a skill I n h a n d l i n g t h i n g s designed to m a i m or kill. These two weak tools are pledged a job to do— To h e l p build up a f r e e m a n ' s world anew, These h a n d s a r e dedicated t o the cause Of p u n i s h m e n t for b r e a k e r s of t h e laws Of freedom, decency, a n d c o m m o n r i g h t . Till t h i s is d " n e . they can but wage t h e fight.

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\jlttli Nielsen! W h e r e c a n I p u t . , . „ , m n P v e r fit in this? But m y m a *hooks t h a t small space! W t h i s place looks 1

like a m u s e u m of some sort."

Boy. a m I

glad t h a t ' s f i n i s h e d ! " Endless s t r e a m s of boxes, suitcases, a n d notebooks flowed into Miss Nielsen's o f f i c e about a week b e f o r e t h e enA of last semester, a s h e r heavily )ad*n s t u d e n t s h a n d e d in their t e a c h i n g units. T h e t e r m p r o j e c t s covered a m u l t i t u d e of subjects, from birds to clothing—just anything that interested t h e projectees. W h e n - t h e P L C ites h a v e established themselves a s t e a c h ers of their chosen grades, they will use the u n i t s in teaching the subject to thenpupils over a p e r i o c ^ o f f r o m t h r e e t o

eighteen weeks. O n e of t h e u n i t s was entitled Mexico a n d included, besides copious Volumes of litera t u r e . a m i n i a t u r e village, a sword, a serape. two h a t s twe u n d e r s t a n d Miss Nielsen looks nice in both>. \yeaving, a n d . pottery, all f r o m " s o u t h of t h e border. | A n o t h e r dealt w i t h t h e s t a t e of W a s h * • r vw * ington a n d discussed its industries, forests. Howard Schmidt Ex. "43 is now h o m e o n f u r l o u g h f r o m S a n j e a r i y s e t t l e m e n t s , p l a n t s , p a r k s — t h e r e was Francisco. Address: Howard S c h m i d t . Hq. Detach.. S. C. U. e v e n a m i n i a t u r e Fort Nisqually. T h e 1942. Posedio, S a n Francisco, California. m a t e r i a l filled six boxes. Grace H a n s o n is a n o t h e r P L C coed who h a s joined the W.A.C. Among o t h e r , f e a t u r e s of t h e r e p o r t s Address: Pvt. G r a c e H a n s o n A 910079. WAC Det. 186st. U n i t , ! w p r e a b i r d house a n d bird nest, a n I n d i a n C a m p Robinson. Arkansas. j v i l l a g e , posters, a n d p a p e r dolls i l l u s t r a t i n g W h e n t h e d o o r s of t h e local gym a r e opened next Friday T h r e e n v r e PLC men h a v e recently been sent t o S a n t a A n a . | s u n d r y a n d v a r i o u s f u n c t i o n a r i e s . O n e evening for t h e "big show." S a g a Business M a n a g e r ' Betty ' ... . . , , , California. T h e y a r e Elmer Antonson Ex. 43. Gerald H a r d t k e j noliceman was m a d e o n t h e D , h \

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As " D a d " S c h n a c k e n b e r g . political a n d h u m a n r e l a t i o n s c ; _ s A A A B . S a n t a ^ a , C a l i f o r n i a : I ^ R o y H. F a r r i n g t o n j ^ ^ s h X l d ^ ^ e h l t T o i ^ D e c o m m e n t a t o r . pointed o u t . <he Saga c a r n i v a l is a n e v e n t : , , . . . . , , . . .. „ . D places, fane n a a m a a t i Pre-Aviation C a d e t T r a i n i n g . A.AP.C.C.—S.A.A.A.B,, S a n t a c e m j , e r m o d e i w h e n in t h e f i r s t g r a d e . usually scheduled f o r t h e s t u d e n t s . . . t h i s being t h e c a s e ' Ana. Calif. j_____________ — w h e n t h e r e were 400 enrolled. T h i s year, half of t h e s t u d e n t s • Stanley Arlton Ex '43. s<>n of Professor A. V. Arlton. is now will be b e h i n d t h e c o u n t e r s of t h e i r booths, which m a k e s it stationed at Ripon College. Ripon, Wisconsin. necessary t o enlist t h e support of t h e local c o m m u n i t y , T a c o m a . Hal B r u u n , last year's s t u d e n t prexy now t r a i n i n g with t h e a n d o t h e r f r i e n d s in t h e Northwest. A P P O I N T Y O U R S E 0 F A s wk " Jacoruti Own Start " Seabees in Virginia, visited PLC l a s t week while home on f u r A P R O P A G A N D A A G E N T AND U N B U T T O N Y O U R L I P F O R NEW F O R SPRING lough. Address: H. F . B r u u n . S 2/c, Area A5—123, S._ D. 3017. T H E " B I G SHOW"—A T R A D I T I O N ' T H A T T O J O T R I E D T O . Pastel S w e a t e r s a n d S k i r t s Co. D-4, C a m p P e a r y . Va. STOP ' S p o r t S h o p T h i r d Floor Donald Erickson Ex. 42 i s c e n t l y h a d a c h a n g e of address, which m a k e s it t h e s e v e n t h recorded in t h e serviceman's file For t h e first time, in its history the Mooring Mast h a s bef o r - h i m . Address: T / 5 D. L. Erickson 39323866. Hq. B a t r y . 405th j j W h e n you w a n t office supplies come a t y p e of i n t e r n a t i o n a l news service, receiving news F . A. G r o u p . C a m p Campbell. Ky. I f r o m a n d s e n d i n g news to foreign shores. Sixty copies of each j C. FRED CHRISTENSEN j J o h n F a d e n e s s '34 is now a n ensign in t h e n a v y . Address: ; I issue of t h e Mooring Mast were sent overseas to Alaska. I n d i a . ; STATIONER J Ensign J o h n F a d e n e s s . Naval Air S t a t i o n . Livermore. Calif. j j (Rosenburgs) I S o u t h Seas. Australia. Italy. England, a n d S o u t h America i Bob Newton Ex. '43 h a s recently been t r a n s f e r r e d to M o n t a n a i last m o n t h . O n e h u n d r e d f i f t y - f o u r M. M.'s were sent t o P L C ! B R . 4629 S t a t e College a t Bozeman. M o n t a n a . Address: Pvt. Robert A w 913 Pacific Ave. service m e n a n d w o m e n in t h e States. Newton 39214009. A S T U n i t — M o n t a n a S t a t e College. Bozeman J M " r e copies of t h e last edition were sent to PLCites in t h e j Montana. a r m e d forces t h a n were received by t h e s t u d e n t s now enrolled, i COLLEGE HAIRCUTS .Marvin Shaw "43 now h a s a new a d d r e s s : Pvt. M a r v i n S T h i s service, figuratively speaking, h a s paid for itself in l e t t e r s ; S h a w 19146605. A.T. Col., 15th Ing., A P O 3. c / o P o s t m a s t e r , PARKLAND BARBER of a p p r e c i a t i o n received f r o m our a r m e d forces. A letter f r o m I New York, N. Y. Roy Stevens, ex '40. serving in t h e Navy in t h e S o u t h Seas, C. R. MARSH Bob Hadlund, ex 42. a n d f o r m e r M.M. reporter was a n o t h e r gives t h e typical n o t e of appreciation received by t h e M. M. M a r c h visitor. Bob is a m e m b e r of t h e U. S. Coast G u a r d . s t a f f f r o m our overseas r e a d e r s : , He h a s seen service along t h e Pacific coast a n d Alaska. Once " I ' m w r i t i n g just a n o t e t o let y»u know how m u c h I e n j o $ he m e t G u t t o r m Gregerson. w h o is now a t t h e Univ. of Chicago, a n d a p p r e c i a t e getting t h e Mooring M a s t . I've d o n e a lot of j in J u n e a u and a t a n o t h e r t i m e George Nicholson who is with w o n d e r i n g a b o u t m y old classmates a n d f r i e n d s t h e r e a t P. L. C. I a n A r m y T r a n s p o r t a t i o n unit in K e t c h i c a n , Alaska. Bob said 11830 P A C I F I C AVE. —where t h e y are. w h a t t h e y ' r e doing, who's m a r r i e d whom— j these two c h a n c e m e e t i n g s were s u r e "swell". Address: Robert a n d t h a t s o r t of thing, a n d t h e p a p e r h e l p s a lot t o fill t h a t P H O N E G R . 8519 i H a d l u n d Y 2 C, C G C Haida, c / o Fleet Post O f f i c e , S a n F r a n v a c a n t spot in t h e p i c t u r e " i csico.' Calif. F r o m our boys in t h e S t a t e s we get t h e s a m e response. Roy H a r t m a n Hoff, ex '43, son of Rev. a n d Mrs. P . B. Hoff of McKinley '43. a S T P s t u d e n t a t Texas A. & M.. writes: " R e j T a c o m a , is stationed a t N o r t h w e s t e r n University. His a d d r e s s : ceived a copy of t h e M. M. t o d a y — a f t e r it. h a d c h a s e d m e j M i d s h i p m a n H a r t m a n H o f f . U. S. N. R. M i d s h i p m a n ' s Sch., R A Y M O N D ELECTRIC CO. f r o m c a m p t o college. I t is a lot of e n j o y m e n t t o r e a d t h e 1 Abbott Hall. R. 409, 430 E. H u r o n St.. Chicago, 11. 111. P. L. C. rag. I t keeps you posted on where your pals a r e a n d . 813 P A C I F I C AVE.

Lmidberg Drug

how t h e joint is f u n c t i o n i n g . No kidding it's great t«- get the ^ t t e T f i r d e e p e n i n g our spiritual life d u r i n g L e n t . paper." J I n o r d e r t o keep up t h i s service . so i m p o r t a n t t o our fellows we t h i n k t h e r a t i o of women over m e n a t P L C is great j in t h e war. W E N E E D C O N T R I B U T I O N S to d e f r a y t h e m a i l - j r i g h t now. w h a t will it be a few y e a r s f r o m now w h e n all t h e new i n g cost a n d cost of p r i n t i n g e x t r a copies. S T U D E N T OR | faculty babies grow u p ? F A C U L T Y M E M B E R : W h y not d r o p a nickel—or w h a t h a v e ' One of PLC's glad "greats." t o p * o t c h e r M a r v H a r s h m a n , you—in t h e Contribution box a s you receive e a c h edition of ; now of t h e U. S. Navy, was present a t t h e basketball g a m e t h e j t h e M. M.? P e r h a p s a special overseas edition c a n be r u n if j o t h e r n i g h t when we downed C P S . M a r v seemed t o enjoy h i m your contributions a r e large enough. self mightily—right down t o t h e last victorious tally.

B R d w y 1712

He's an A t e and a King

Editorial Comments

We d o n ' t know if t h e idea comes f r o m his psych books, b u t w h e n it gets too cold in Prof. T i n g e l s t a d ' s class, h e h a s his j As s t u d e n t s in a C h r i s t i a n cbllege we should pay special a t - s t u d e n t s s t a n d up, j u m p u p a n d down a few times, generally , tention to religious observances d u r i n g t h e season of Lent. revive themselves, a n d t h e n settle down f o r a c o n t i n u e d dism S t u d e n t s are invited to a t t e n d services a t t h e College c h u r c h I c u s s ' o n o d e r n practices in psychology. every Wednesday e v e n i n g a t 7:30, where College P a s t o r T h o r p e Let's stop t a k i n g f r e q u e n t s h o r t c u t s across t h e grass! M u c h will speak on a t h e m e which will c o n t i n u e t h r o u g h o u t these o f pLC-s b e a u t y is due t o its u n m a r r e d green laiwns. W e c a n six weeks. O n t h e c a m p u s , t h e M.ssion Society is sponsoring p r e s e r v e t h a t v e r d a n c y by a m b u l a t i n g on t h e sidewalks, a Lenton self denial offering. Every s t u d e n t is requested to i pledge one p e n n y f o r e a c h meal which he e a t s d u r i n g Lent. I N o t h i n g doing a r o u n d P L C ? Are you s u r e ? H a v e you conT h e proceeds t h u s g a t h e r e d will be used t o h e l p a M a d a g a s c a r tributed to t h e s n a p s h o t contest, a t t e n d e d t h e class activities, boy receive a n e d u c a t i o n in one of our c h u r c h - s u p p o r t e d ! worked i n some clubs, or c o n t r i b u t e d news t o t h e M. M.? schools. Let us all t a k e a d v a n t a g e of t h e s e a n d o t h e r opp«r- j It's u p t o each one of use to keep life in our Alma M a t e r .

Let's all vote JOHN BAGLIEN for •

.

Saga King

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TACOMA AVE.

MAIN 7745


MARGH 9. 1944

PAGE THREE

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

C. P. S. Falls Prey To Gladiator Attack

LUTES EVEN SCORE WITH COAST GUARDS

Ad

Lib

Chapel Quotes

The command comes to us that we The Tacoma Coast Guard cagers bowed should always .be about our Fathers . ? ' * G l a d i a t o r Quintet stopped J o the Lutheran axe 47 to 30 in a basketbu8Miess.-r-Dr. A. V. Arlton. the u. f , a. live for-the second "straight ball game played Saturday night. FebruChrist can quench your spiritual thirst; ™ m a n i P and tuck battle that ended ary 27. on our maples. The tables were Day. dreaming— He can give you food to eat that will last ! 37-34 last night in the Loggers" gvm. ; turned in this return tilt, as the sen-ice Strolling around the campus a& lassies forever -Dean W. C. Schnackenberg. Le* Storaasli led the Lute attack with team won the first encounter. often do. we—I mean. I noticed that the j Prayer is that "which brings us into 19 points. The game proved to be a rough and moon—er. the sun was shining brightly communion with the only constructive In the last game on the home floor tumble' affair from the beginning. The on the Kicking po—lamp post in back- Power in this universe.—Dr. J. P. Pflueger, til? Gladiators spanked their cross-city Lutes showed improvement over previous no. front of the ^ Main. He—no. room- A . man of character\is more important rival. CPS. by a score of 43 to 33 Thurs- competitions despite the fact that their mate whispered—yelled! "You dropped than a man of brmiance.—Dr. S. C. day night. March 2. PLC thus avenged regular Thursday evening P. E. practices your handkerchief—no! your ice cream Eastvold. the three defeats suffered last-year from have been discontinued. The Lutefiskers cone, and now you're standing on it!" Study hard; prepare well; but remember, the College of Puget Sound. held the lead consistently, coming out it all goes for naught unless you live a Dr. Arlton. biology professor and bird life—don't be satisfied wfth just an existThe PLC casaba five were still warming with a 22 to 12 halftime lead. up when the CPS civilians sprang ahead PLCite Storaasli with 12' points and imitator, can now answer almost any ence.—Rev. H. L. Foss. at the start and ended the first quarter Coast Guardsman Lewis with 15 points bird, haired or feathered. DrJ T. O. Burntvedt. president of the with a 14 to 12 score in their favor. In tallied the highest individual scores. Lutheran "Free Church, was the chapel The Log Book of "Revenge"— the next period Coach Olson s boys pulled speaker on February 21. The theme of his forward steadily and during the final 1. Author of Writing Humor Columns in talk was "To me to live is Christ." moments of the first half Carl'Fynboe One Easy Lesson. < Personal item for Dr. S. C. Eastvold spoke in chapel durpocketed the ball in the basket, bringing 1st mate (me). ing the week Feb." 28 to March 3 on the The Lettermen's Club held its annual 2. Solid "George" Geometry (Earl "Scoot- jI question of Pilate to the multitude at a lead of One point to the Glads in a | banquet in the College recreation room score of 22 to 21, er" Nordeng» Jesus' trial: "What shall I do then with Determined to keep this edge our fel- Friday evening. February 25. Acting as 3. Any PLC student not buying a Saga Jesus, which is called Christ?" The topics . toastmaster was John Baglien who kept 'Paul "Willy" Funk) for each day were: Shall I be indifferent? lows kept a close check on the opposition throughout the third and fourth quarters, I the evening jolly with his pleasant re- 4. Toastmaster of Lettermen's Club ban- Shall I be prejudiced? Shall I compromise Him? Shall I crucify Him? Shall I and succeeded in keeping the Logger's marks. Chuck Biilingsley. President of .quet (Ivar Pihl» 5. Boys' Dorm barber (Louis E. Johnson> accept Him? score trailing. The CPS group put on a j the Club, gave a short talk. Coach Olson gave an impromptu speech 6./1st mate <Adviser R. Francki rally during the last period which resulted | about favorite PLC sports moments of the record is due to a human alarm clock— in a dog pile and Les Storaasli's exit from Millie Reese! She has-all the Miss Rip the contest with four fouls. The outscored ; past. Adding to the program in' a hiusica k o m h i n g the Kampus Van Winkles roused from slumber by visitors settled for a final score of 33 to 43. j way were Albert Kuhn and Hjordis Rogfn. : A1 played several popular violin solo^/and Paging John Baglien! The new name seven every morning. Bet all her Saga Jerry Enge and Les Storaasli tied with ! Hjordis sang two vocal numbers for the copy meets the deadline. for Miss Reneau's family class is "Solomon Lamka of the opponent's team for high ! sportsmen. After the meal the mwqbers and his eighteen wives." se re man with 12 points apiece. and their guests saw a movie in Tacoma. Lois DraggO". High School girl here, has Members of the club included Chuck Another Conquest for the Navy—Helen been doing a fine piece of work as a Girl Biilingsley, ivar Pihl. Karl Bachner. Jerry Flodstrom ha^r\solitaire from her "Einar." Scout leader this winter. She has her own Lassies Schedule Sports Enge. John Baglien. Cart Fvnboe. Les troop,, which meets regularly at the ColTeams 1 and 5 will play the champion- Storaasli. Larry Hauge. Earl Nordeng, "There were six in the bed and the: lege. Sarge Webster. A1 Nicholes. Stan Gilge. ship game in the WAA basketball tourna- 1 middle one said, "Roll over" . . . was the i Don't ever try to push your chair too ment tonight. With the close of the and A1 Bohn. tune heard at the Mykland home in Issabasketball season, other sports will come quah last week end. The sextet, of whom near Emma Thoren's; she's allergic to to the fore. Hiking, tennis and golf are PLC defeats Fighting 69th Agnes Mykland was one, included Eunice close places." slated to become popular as girls take Torvend, Joan Satern. Betty Hatlen, Doris , advantage of the spring weather to earn In a return game February 21 with Jurgerson. and Anna Anderson. Scraping the Kettle 0 points in these individual sports. the McChord Field Fighting 69th. Coach Definition of Optimism: Cliff Olson's Pacific Lutheran hoopsters Have you seen "Tarzan" Shirley Hulbert i PLC maidens out strolling in a downattained their third victory of the season climb to the top of the rope hanging from i pour of "concentrated atmosphere" singby a score oF~46 to 34. The contesf wasf tHe'gyni ceiling? No wonder the girls In j ing "Oh. what a beautiful day!" P. L. C. Needs nip and tuck until the final quarter, 4th period P. E. dread having Shirley lead I LOU HENNINCSON when the Glads rallied. calisthenics. Betty Coed says that World History for Webb of the opposition led with 6 doesn't agree with her—especially the Saga Queen baskets and Storaasli of the PLC group Since when has Herb Nienstedt adhered Diet of Worms! put in 5 baskets. to the Gold Dust Twins' standard of cleanliness? It seems as though Herb It seems'that some of our girls have knew all about housecleaning when he had "fleet feet" lately—at least we haven't inspected the girls' rooms during open i seen them around since the fleet came in. LUNCHES house, when he found dirt—or so he claimed—in at least one place in each , room—on dresser tops, mirror frames, etc.. BERCLAND HARDWARE etc. The only trouble was that "when the 9648 PACIFIC girls in retaliation visited Herb's room Eat at they discovered that he did not practice what he preached. Be smart'n Riddle: How did this get in print"? i Answer on page 5'

Lettermen Dine

*

r

Andy's

Vote for DALLAS MART'N

i

Have you noticed that the dorm girls have been getting to their 8 o'clock classes ] on timp lately? The new punctuality ,

For Queen Its A M Y JEAN

Locals Down Salishan THE BEST SPRING T O N I C OF A L L : HOMOGENIZED

MEDOSWEET KREAMILK

Leading all the way PLC basketeers j subdifed the Salishan High squad 46 to 26 Thursday. February 17. The game was a snap for the Parkland five over the less experienced defense holising group. Fynboe of PLC and Mojjtague of Salishan scored 13 and 17 points respectively.

Good cooks Nse

/ EVERYTHING FOR YOUR SPRING SPORTS Equipment for

40^

B A D M I N T O N - TENNIS - GOLF - ARCHERY

WASHN I GTON HARDWARE CO. 924 PACIFIC AVENUE

SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. Broadway at 13th

V


PAGE POUR

XEW ALWtJNl LEADERS ( HOSE'S AT REVISION

Spring Air

Six new members of the "Alumni Board were elected at Reunion Sunday, February 20. This board is composed of ten members, five of whom are -elected annually for a two year term. Having one year more to serve are Milton Nesvig. "35. Alumni president; Lillian Gullixson. 42; Virginia Jahr Strand. 40; and Ursula McDonald. "43. Due to his inability to serve on the Board while in the Armed Forces, a substitute for Walter Goplerud. "38, was elected. The six new members are Linka DeBerry. '38; Carl Coltom. "26; Wilfred Jewell. '40; Delmar Mortenson, •32; Gertrude Tingelstad. 39; and Anna Mam Nielsen of the- faculty. Representing' the Alumni Association on the Board of Trustees are two alumni, one of whom is chosen each year. Morris Ford. "31. has one year left to serve. H. L. J. Dahl of Parkland was elected to replace Ludwig Larson of Parkland in August. 1944. ^ Irene Dahl Hageness. "30. is alumni secretary; she was elected to the position -in 1939 by the Board of Trustees.

r_

VOTE FOR ANNA

ANDERSON

Saga Queen [ Keep Singin' |

Keep Playin'

Music Maintains Morale

To bu u profs on double duty Since Hitler drove the^world all honty There isn't lime to keep ih touch With campus tads, and whims, apd such

•mft

Just like the tlight of March's winds. In fact, in college we'rt so fickle < Today 's orange is tomorrow's pickle I. That anyone who would keep step Will soon have used up all his pep. But sure as March gets in the air And one lone day i.s •issued fair. It's time for profs to start to look Beyond the pages of a book. For sunshine has a queer effect That every student will reflect Within a few more weeks from now Unless he's seen a purple cow. The tirst sign that one can observe Is tendencies from work to swerve And shed the slightest specks of knowledge Collected so far here at college. In class all gaze right out-of-dorrs And tap their feet upon the floors To keep their feelings all in time With' magic Spring—why that's no crime. In former years when men were plenty The last of school got sentimenty. With couples strolling to the Post t Now even it is iust a ghost ). But Cupid still keeps at his work And drives the postman most beserh. While coeds wander round and sigh , Just thinking of that special guy ' From whom they just received a letter That even Byron couldn't better. To solve the problems of this trend That puts all hopes of gain at end •» Some teachers try to be ironic. While others hand out work as tonic.' But this .year, profs, please do be kind And keep a sympathetic mind To all the symptoms and results That come with Spring like catapults.

ONE MORE FOR SCHNACKENBERG Mary Helen Schnackenberg arrived at the Tacoma General Hospital on the morning of March 2. 1944. As you have probably guessed she is the newest daughter of Dean and Mrs, Schnackenberg. and that makes four women in Mr. Schnackenberg's life: his mother, his wife, and two daughters.

I TED BROWN MUSIC

1121-23 B R O A D W A Y

TWENTY-THIRD STREETS NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE MEET and TREAT at our Fountain

RISER DRUC CO.

Phone MAin 7469 23rd <te So. K St. Tacoma, Washington

W h e n you vote we know You'll agree That Larsgard is the best for Saga King

SAGA COMMITTEE (Continued From Pag:e 1) son. Corinne Carlson. Ruth Wallen. Earl TWraeng and" Joe Wangen.Booths—8ar^ geant Webster, chairman. Ivar Pihl. Car-'l Elefson and Jean Lovvold. Prizes—Mildred Brodland, chairman. Betty Christenson. Marylin Vanderflute. Advertising;— Jack Gaul, chairman and Anita Norman. |

BROADWAY MOTOR CO.

{ |

SPECIALIZED AUTO REPAIRING STANDARDIZED PRICES

I 714 B r o a d w a y

r

MARCH 9, 1944

P A C I F I C L U T H E R A N COLLEGE

BR. 3862

STUDENT AID PLANNED

Club ^ o f e s

Plans to help worthy students obtain j loans to assist in financing their way MISSION SOCIETY j through, college are being made by the With the words of the hymn Take | American Lutheran Church, according HA-«»&4«t4c&a-caa£eaaJ£sLJUU&j& j to a .letter received by Dr. Ronning from Thee."" Isabel Harstad introduced her talk | Dr. C. M.< Loesell. secretary of the ALC on consecration at Mission Society. Wed- S Student Loan Association. It is expected nesday evening. February 23. Agnes Myk- that details for this program will be land led in Scripture reading and prayer. completed by November 1. 1944. FIRESIDE At Fireside "singspiration" Sunday evening. February 27. Lois Ludwig told the stories behind some favorite hymns. Gerry Olson led in devotions, ana group singing completed the program, Mrs J. Enge, Assistant Dean of Women, was the Fireside speaker Sunday evening. March 5. Vedis Huseboe led in Scripture reading and prayer. Agnes Roleder. formerly vice-president, was elected to replace Ed Sandvig as president. Anna Anderson was elected vice-president.

This Collegiate World (by Associated Collegiate Press) Maybe it was New Year's Eve or maybe it was the uniform influence, but one Michigan State coed is telling about the train trip she took from Chicago to Ann Arbor during the holidays. It was a lovely ride, she had a seat, and in the next seat to her was a handsome lieutenant. Everything was perfect until she got off the train at Ann Arbor and discovered that she was in Jackson instead!

Coming Events v

Friday, March 10—Marriage of Figaro, Parkland gym. / Wednesday. March 13—Lenten Service. Trinity Church. Friday, March 17—Saga Carnival. PLC gym. • Quarter exams—Start March 28. Sunday, April 9—Easter. SAGA SALES RESULTS The report of Saga sales shows that so far there have been approximately 113 Sagas sold. The increase I n sales however is rapidly rising. This is good news to the Saga salesman. but there are yet many students who haven't purchased their Sagas. Buy now while reservations for copies are available! M rs. Modern

"Is an old maid more useful on a farm than a wheelbarrow?" was/fife subject in a recent debate at the University of Manitoba. The old maids suffered defeat by three votes. A nickel for your thoughts! One Spanish professor at the University of Texas gives nickels to students in his ! beginning Spanish classes who give him ! correct answers to his questions. Thursday, speaking ill Spanish, he approached a freshman: "Have you ever been to Venice?" "Yes." she answered. "Were you there in the eighteenth century?" When the girl answered in the affirmative again, she receded a shiny new nickel. Which all goes to prove that the healthy Texas climate really makes for a long life!

Says:

^ 'w'own ELECTRICAL

TACOMA

C/TYllGHT PIPER FUNERAL HOME 5456 SO. PUGET SOUND GAr. 5436

John B. Stetson - Mallory Hats Nunn Bush Shoes JET LAND fir PALAGRUTI Men's Clothing and Furnishings 928 Pacific Avenue Taooma

Howard Schmidt, ex '43. now stationed' at Boise Barracks. Idaho, has been home 1 on a fifteen day furlough recovering from an appendectomy. Pvt. Howard Schmidt S.C.U. 1926. Training Company, A, Boise Barracks, Idaho.

QUALITY K N I T T I N G CO.

PARKLAND SCHOOL A U D I T O R I U M

BROOKDALE LUMBER CO.

For those who want the best. .

Tickets on sale at Parkland Light and Water and in the Registrar's Office. $1.25

BROOKDALE, WASH.

Dormitory Auxiliary Number Two Sponsors

"THE MARRIAGE OF FIGARO" Musical direction under Eugene Linden

Friday Evening, March 10, 8:15 P. M.

Tacoma's Neivest Photographic Service

THE CCyAL Across from the Coliseum on 13th Identification Pictures PORTRAITS Industrial and Commercial Photography

934 COMMERCE

n

Mountain Highway

j |

ANDERSON GROCERY Parkland, Wash. GR. 8560

2 {

Staple and Fancy Groceries Agency for Cleaning and Pressing

t Vote for BARBARA FIXEN For Saga Queen

3

-c

ANDERSON LUMBER CO 98th & Pacific

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E

JOHNSON & ANDERSON

GROCERIES

-

FLOUR

On the Mountain Highway

-

HAY

-

GRAMvl

-

ETC.

Farkland. Wash.


Red Cross Needs Your Dollars

Don't Read Editorial

|Jcirtftr ICnthmm College M A R C H 23. 1944

MUSIC ORGANIZATIONS TO JOURNEY NORTH S u n d a y . M a r c h 26. Dr. Eastvold. t h e P L C o r c h e s t r a u n d e r t h e direction of P r o f . M a l m i n . t h e men's q u a r t e t a n d soloist M a r i a n S o l t m a n . will journey t o S e a t t l e t o p a r t i c i p a t e in a congregational rally day. Dr. Eastvold will be guest pastor at Bethany Lutheran Church for morning services. M a r i a n S o l t m a n will be soloist. At t h e r e g u l a r m o r n i n g services of P h i n n e y Ridge C h u r c h where t h e Rev. R. Ofstedal is pastor. Div» Bergsaker f r o m Minneapolis will be guest speaker T h e q u a r t e t will provide t h e music. Dr. Eastvold will be speaker for the a f t e r n o o n session beginning at 2:30. T h e p r o g r a m will include vocal solos by M a r ian S o l t m a n . a n d n u m b e r s by t h e orchest r a a n d t h e men's q u a r t e t . T h e vesper services a t 5 o'clock, which is t o be broadcast, will include Dr. E a s t void. M a r i a n S o l t m a n . the men's q u a r t e t , and the orchestra. In t h e evening, t h e orchestra a n d t h e q u a r t e t will t a k e part in t h e 'Golden Jubilee Rally to be held at First Norwegian L u t h e r a n C h u r c h , where I h e Rev. Gabrielson is p a s t o r .

Annual Benefit Show Brings Profit to Saga

! Bowling Party Slated

In Chapel Concert

Complying with m a n y s t u d e n t s ' requests. ; the ASB h a s a r r a n g e d f o r a big P L C . | bowling p a r t y . i 'Don't stay home because you- don't j know how t o bowl." says J o h n n y L a r s g a a r d . c h a i r m a n of t h e p a r t y . "Come out and learn. You'll h a v e a swell time knocking those pins around." So don't f o r g e t ! S a t u r d a y , April 1. at 8.00 is t h e time, a n d the Highland Bowl1 ing Alley is t h e place!

ASB TO SPONSOR VIOLIN CONCERT W ED. APRIL 12 Almada Biery Jones, nationally known > violinist

who h a s won high recognition

f r o m critics and audiences alike, will pre. sent a Lecture Recital sponsored by t h e i Associated S t u d e n t s in the College C h a p e l : at 8:15 Wednesday evening:, April 12. As i she presents h e r p r o g r a m she will explain

Last Phase of Jubilee Campaign Begins Sunday

t h e selections she is to play, t h u s m a k i n g possible a better u n d e r s t a n d i n g a n d a p -

preciation of t h e compositions. " T h e final p h a s e of PLC's Golden J u b i lee C a m p a i g n opened S u n d a y . M a r c h 19. Almada Biery J o n e s was born in t h e w h e n t h e first in a series of rallies was Pacific Northwest, and gave h e r first held at Our Savior's L u t h e r a n C h u r c h . p e r f o r m a n c e on t h e concert stage at t h e ; S p o k a n e . At t h e s e rallies, which will be j held in m a n y congregations on t h e P a age of eight. During her last t h r e e y e a r s ! cific Coast, the place of Pacific L u t h e r a n of grade school she was a s s i s t a n t concert | College in the work of t h e L u t h e r a n ALMADA B I E R Y J O N E S m a s t e r of t h e Columbia (B.C.» Musical C h u r c h will be set f o r t h . Society O r c h e s t r a a n d d u r i n g h e r Uni; T h e Rev. H. L. Foss and Dr. ,S. C. versity of W a s h i n g t o n y e a r s s h e played Eastvold were appointed by the Board of m a n y professional e n g a g e m e n t s in v a r i T r u s t e e s of PLC to be t h e directors of ious p a r t s of the state. Later, she c o n this p h a s e of t h e campaign. Dr. A. J . As guest speaker in t h e third week of tinued her studies with t h e great violin Bergsaker. secretary of t h e NLCA. is t h e m a s t e r . Leon S a m e t i n i . bf Chleago, w i n t h e "Religious E m p a s i s " series, a t Pacific Associate Director. n i n g a scholarship a n d a n a p p e a r a n c e T h e chief objective of t h e Golden J u b i - L u t h e r a n College, t h e Rev. Clarence J o h n ' lee C a m p a i g a w - . t h e i n g a t h e r i n g of f u n d s son of Hope L u t h e r a n p h u r c h . S o u t h T a - with t h e Chicago S y m p h o n y O r c h e s t r a . Miss J o n e s h a s the good f o r t u n e to own a coma. will conduct Chapel services, lead ' for Pacific L u t h e r a n College. T h e goal h a s been set f o r $300,000. to be reached j evening sessions dealing with youth prob- j fine old vi.ilin m a d e by Tecchler (a cont ! lems, a n d hold a f t e r n o o n office h o u r s f o r j e m p o r a r y of Stradlvarlus), in Romd in by .October 14. 1944. consultation d u r i n g t h e weeK beginning i 1725. ! April 17. J o a n S a t e r n and Eunice T o r v e n d h a v e

Christian Emphasis Week Is planned

" O n e reason I like t h i s job is t h a t I c a n c r e a t e a n a t m o s p h e r e of suspense." explained D e a n of M e n W a l t e r S c h n a c k e n berg a s he p r e p a r e d to a n n o u n c e t h e results of the royalty contest at the a n n u a l i Dr. Eastvold began this series of Chapel j been selected by t h e student board of Saga c a r n i v a l , Friday. M a r c h 17, T h e talks t h e week F e b r u a r y 28-March 3. on | control a s c o - c h a i r m e n to h a n d l e p u b crown w e a r e r s proved to be Amy J e a n Munz. f r e s h m a n in t h e College of Liberal S a t u r d a y , M a r c h 25—MOvie: "Wells F a r - ' t h e question of Pilate to the multitude at j licity and ticket sales. Jesus' t r i a l — " W h a t shall I do t h e n with 1 Admission prices a r e : Adults $1. s t u Arts, a n d J o h n Baglien. j u n i o r in t h e go." College Library. 7:45 p. m . ; Jesus, which is called C h r i s t ? " M a t t : 1 College of Liberal Arts a n d editor of t h e M a r c h 29-31—Mid T e r m Examinations. d e n t s 65 cents. M. M. S a t u r d a y . April 1—A. S. B. Bowling P a r t y . I 27:22. T h u r s d a y . April 6, 3:40 p. m . - M o n d a y , Dr. PfUieger continued last week with P r o f i t f r o m the Saga show, which will April 10, 8 a. m.—Easter Recess. | Christ's message t o t h e two m e n on t h e . go t o aid t h e publication of the "44 Saga Wednesday. April 5—Salzedo Ensemble. ! E m m a u s r o a d : "And beginning a t Moses A n i t a S t u e n . c h a i r m a n of t h e Red edition, was approximately $135. ; a n d all t h e prophets, h e expounded u n t o , Cross drive at PLC. r e p o r t s t h a t conS t u d e n t Lyceum Series. 8 p. m . ' Wednesday. April 12— Alamada Biery ! t h e m in all t h e S c r i p t u r e s t h e t h i n g s : tributions for the w a r t i m e appeal a r e H e r b e r t Nienstedt. general c h a i r m a n concerning himself." Luke 24:25. J o n e s . Violin Concert. coming in slowly. T h e deadline for of t h e f u n f e s t . acted a s m a s t e r of ceres t u d e n t contributions h a s been set f o r m o n i e s d u r i n g ' t h e p r o g r a m . Preceding tomorrow. So if you h a v e n ' t c o n t r i b t h e coronation, t h r e e songs were sung by uted. d o n ' t put it off any longer. T h e t h e P a r k l a n d J u n i o r High School N a n e t t e . fellows over t h e r e need t h e t h i n g s your Following the crowning. Betty B a t e s gavp Between t h e windy b a r r e n n e s s of t h e Aleutian t u n d r a and t h e tropical luxuriance m o n e y will buy. a n d h u n d r e d s of f a m a reading, t h e P L C High School boys, of South Sea's BoraBora is a wide s t r e t c h of t h e e a r t h ' s space, a n d about every ilies here at h o m e will be cheered by u n d e r t h e direction of Mildred B r o d l a n d possible living condition known to m a n . the messages your dollars h e l p to bring. a n d Betty Christenson, depicted a typical Last week t h e Mooring Mast received letters f r o m lormer s t u d e n t s now serving "Night in t h e Girls' D o r m " ; J a n i c e R a y m o n d and Dorothy P l a y f o r d . s t u d e n t s of Uncle Sam In both places—Charles R i c h t e r in t h e Aleutians a n d Roy Stevens in Lincoln High School, s a n g " F r i e n d s h i p . " B o r a B o r a . Charles was a M. M. r e p o r t e r in '39 a n d '40 a n d Roy w a s t h e r e d - h e a d e d complete with costume a n d gestures: a n d f r e s h m a n w h o s a n g in t h e ch«>ir a n d t h e boys' q u a r t e t , a n d belonged to every musical the Girls' Trio. Francelle Schoch. Miriam organization on t h e C a m p u s except t h e girls' s e x t e t t e back In 1940. Both were | A f o r m e r P L C s t u d e n t . Miss Sophie Hopp. and Agnes Roleder. s a n g three, receiving—gratefully—the Mooring Mast, a n d both described t h e conditions in which P e t e r s o n . '28. was -aboard the Gripsholm n u m b e r s . F e a t u r e d n u m b e r of t h e p r o - they lived. | when it docked a t Jersey City Wednesday. g r a m was a PLC version of t h e r a d i o C h a r l e s is now o n e of the editors-of t h e " L a s t Outpost." t h e service m e n ' s m i m e o - | M a r c h 16. c a r r y i n g 524 Americans r e p r o g r a m . " T r u t h or Consequences." R u t h g r a p h e d n e w s p a p e r in t h e Aleutians. H e writes in p a r t : | patriated from France and Germany. J e n s e n brought t h e e n t e r t a i n m e n t to a

Coming Events

Red Cross Drive to End

Some Like it Hot: Some Like it Cold

INTERNED PLC ALUMNA ARRIVES ON GR1PSHOLM

close with a p i a n o solo rendition of "Holiday f o r Strings." T e n a m u s e m e n t booths completed t h e roster of a t t r a c t i o n s . Particularly well patronized w a s t h e Dorm Girls' N o r wegian C o f f e e - S h o p <Kaffe S t u e n ) in t h e b a s e m e n t of t h e gym.

PLC Head Visits Idaho

" I .am on one of t h e m a n y Aleutian Islands. f r » m w h i c h we can see b o t h t h e Pacific a n d t h e B e r i n g Sea. W e h a v e no trees here. T h e gnly kind of vegetation o n t h i s island is t h e t u n d r a g r a s s thlft flourishes w h e r e n o t h i n g else would grow. However, on a clear d a y t h e landscape is really b e a u t i f u l . <Yes. we do h a v e a clear d a y — a t least once a y e a r up here.)"

I Miss P e t e r s o n Went tq, Norway in J u n e . ! 1939. to visit Relatives a n d decided to stay | a n d enjoy a Norwegian w i n t e r ; t h e n " t h e | war came a n d f u r t h e r prolonged her so'journ.

" I t seems a s if it were e i t h e r snowing or r a i n i n g most of t h e t i m e and t h e i O n e evening in October of 1942. while wind blows incessantly. These winds, <>r williwaws a s they a r e called in t h e Aleutians, i celebrating h e r uncle's b i r t h d a y in S o u t h a r e s o m e t h i n g t h a t s h o u l d n ' t even h a p p e n t o a dog. W e all are wondering w h e t h e r ! e m Norway, she was t a k e n prisoner by we shall be leaning b a c k w a r d or forward w h e n we r e t u r n to t h e 'old c o u n t r y ' a g a i n . ; G e r m a n soldiers a n d later t r a n s p o r t e d to " T h a n k s a g a i n for t h e Mooring Masts. Please say 'hello' to t h e f a c u l t y a n d t h e Liebeneau C o n c e n t r a t i o n C a m p n e a r s t u d e n t body f o r me." Switzerland. While t h e r e she was a n inT h e r e r e m a i n s a nostalgic u n d e r c u r r e n t to R»y's lavish description of t h e b e a u t i f u l 1 s t r u c t o r in English and in r e t u r n received S o u t h Sea Isle: ; lessons in G e r m a n a n d o t h e r languages. " I write f r o m t h e b e a u t i f u l little S o u t h Sea I s l e of BoraBora. o n e of t h e Society , According to her letters, she was well group located a b o u t 120 miles n o r t h w e s t of T a h i t i . A m e m . h a s j u s t come out which t r e a t e d .

Dr. S. C. Eastvold. president, of Pacific L u t h e r a n College, traveled t o I d a h o to speak at t h e Spiritual E m p h a s i s m e e t i n g s which were held in Genesee a n d Moscow f r o m . M a r c h 12 to 19. S u n d a y evening. M a r c h 19. h e spoke at t h e Golden Jubilee a u t h o r i z e s t h e use of the n a m e "f t h e p l a c e in personal correspondence. Prior t o her E u r o p e a n a d v e n t u r e s . Miss C a m p a i g n Rally a t O u r Savior's L u t h e r a n " E x c e p t for a single c h a n n e l , t h e e n t i r e island is s u r r o u n d e d by a n atoll, or motu.' j P e t e r s o n was a p r i m a r y teacher a t t h e C h u r c h in Spokane, where t h e Rev. M (Continued on P a g e 4) Burlington G r a d e School.; O. Ensberg is pastor.


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Published lished every t w o weeks d u r i n g t h e school year by bv 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. O f f i c e : R o o m 130 T e l e p h o n e : G R o n i t e 8611 Subscription price—$1.00 per Y e a r Entered a s second class m a t t e r , October %i. 1955. a t t h e Post O f f i c e a t P a r k l a n d . W a s h i n g t o n , u n d e r t h e Act of M a r c h 3. 1879,

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VIX-

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Mast recent move of Eldon Kylo Ex. '43 is t o Ellington Field. Texas. Address: A C Oryille E. Kyllo. 1914708. 5N-E-2. Ellington Field. Texas. Harvey Tollfeldt Ex 42 is a n a i r cadet stationed in G a r d e n City, K a n s a s : Address: Av c Harvey M. Tollfeldt. ASN 19095460. AAF Pilot School (Basic >, GCAAF. G a r d e n - C i t y .

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Kansas . T h e moral law of t h e world is Just a s A f t e r his recent f u r l o u g h . Chuck Snelson Ex. '43 is stationed ! unescapable a s the law of gravity, at a n o t h e r Texas airfield. Address: Cpl. C h a r l e s L Snelson. —Dr. J . P. P f l u e g e 39208008. Ft. B Sec. 3 CCD. AAF. Pyote. Texas. Blindness will d e f e a t us. but sfeht will

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Lewis S k y h a w k Ex. '38 w h o was a t Pearl H a r b o r oil t h e f a t e - j save us.—Dr. H. G. R o n n i n g f u l December 7. is now stationed in California. Address: Lewis Today t h e Choir of t h e West p r e s e n t e d D. Skyhawk, Jr.. C.P.H.M <AA> USN. Floating Dry Dock t h e first of a series of t h r e e c h a p e l p r o T r a i n i n g Center, Tiburon, Calif. gramsto be given in a s m a n y weeks. In Torper Lee '40 i» now a flight i n s t r u c t o r on B-17's at Hobbs, New Mexico. Address: Lt. Torger J . Lee. G r o u p I I H.A.AP., this way. t h e choir h a s a n o p p o r t u n i t y to go over Its p r o g r a m f o r t h e tour, s c h e d Hcbbs. New Mexico uled tentatively for late April. Burt Thorpe 42 h a s been t r a n s f e r r e d f r o m Florida to Virginia. T h e choir m a y Still be h e a r d over t h e Address: Ensign B u r t T h o r p e . LSM - G R 217. ATB. Little radio every second F r i d a y at" 10:45. * Creek. Virginia.

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C h a r l o t t e Swanson Mildred Reese R e p o r t e r s : Lola M a e J o h n s o n . A n i t a S t u e n . Theodore Reitz, Alice Brudie. Borghild Frivold, Pat T h o m a s . Carol Westerdale. Adviser Mrs. R u t h F r a n c k BUSINESS STAFF Assistant M a n a g e r Alice P f l a u m Business S e c r e t a r y Dorothy N i e m a n Circulation Cecelia G a i d l i n Servicemen's Circulation > Annabelle Birkestol Exchange G r a c e Birkestol Solicitors. Amy J e a n Munz. Arlyne J o h n s o n . E s t h e r Velsvick. J a n i c e Kittleson. Priscilla Preus.

Carol M a t t e s o n Ex. '41 is a private f i r s t class in t h e U. S. ' Marines. Address: Pfc. William C. M a t t e s o n 325229. 1 Co. 3 r d ) Bn. 2nd Ma. Div„ Fleet P. O.. S a n Francisco, California.

Stanley Lee Ex. '39 is with t h e U. S. Army. Address: 1 Sgt. i Stanley Le,e 19015270. 18th A.A.C.S.. APO 528, C / o P.M.. New j York. N. Y. Adviser Orv D a h l Ex. '43 is now stationed a t Asburg P a r k . New Jersey O. J . S t u e n a w a i t i n g t r a n s f e r to m i d s h i p m e n ' s school. Address: Orwall F . Dahl. A. S.. U.S.N.R„ Billet B-226-3 Section 405. P r e - M i d s h i p men's School. Asburg-Park, New Jersey. We h a v e a new address for Olai Hageness '31 since he h a s been t r a n s f e r r e d to Seattle. Lt. fjg.) Olai T . Hageness. U.S.N.R., Naval T r a i n i n g Office. 1301 2nd Ave.. Seattle. Wash. Glen Isaksen Ex. '41 is a l i e u t e n a n t in t h e Army Air Corps. Address: Lt. Glen H. Isaksen. Pilot T r a i n i n g G r p . 2, Williams Field. Ariz. At a t i m e w h e n t h o u s a n d s of t o p - n o t c h journalists a r e writing ' E a r n e r Quale 30 is also in t h e Army Air Corps. Address: colorful editorials on w a r - t i m e a n d post war planning, your j P v t . W a r n e r R. Quale. 1005 11th St.. B i s m a r l / N o . Dak. scribe h a s t h e nerve to expound a few of his own ideas on s i n c e leaving P.L.C. for t h e Armv Air Corps M a r v y Loftness g o v e r n m e n t . However, t h e n a t u r e of t h e f o r t h c o m i n g disserta- E*. 42. h a s a t t e n d e d five r a d i o schools a t Chicago. Madison, tion will be slightly d i f f e r e n t f r o m t h e usual line because i t . S t . Louis. O r l a n d o . Florida, and Newark. New Jersey. He is, c e n t e r s a b o u t a peculiar grOUp of people known a s S T U D E N T S ^ n o u - located in Madison. Wisconsin. Address: Sgt. M a r v L o f t - i W h e n e v e r a group of s t u d e n t s come t o g e t h e r a t their favorite f n e s s 19094771. 2040 Rusk St., Madison, Wis. college or university they i m m e d i a t e l y organize themselves p George Olson Ex. '42 is serving with a C o a s t G u a r d D e t a c h i n t o n em-errtine s t u d e n t body T h p lype of organization v a r i e s ! m e n t . Address: George O. Olson S 1/c. Coast G u a r d D e t a c h - : f r o m loose, i n f o r m a l associations t o compactly centralized j m e n t . Navy 714. Fleet P.O., S a n Francisco. Calif. federations. B u t t h e power a n d s t r e n g t h of the organization J Morris Splettstaszer Ex. 41 is serving with t h e U. S. Navy. d e p e n d s more upon t h e c h a r a c t e r of its personnel t h a n upon Address: Morris A. Splettstaszer. Ph. 2/c - U.S.N.R., Hq. Co. ~11ie physical s t r u c t u r e of Its f r a m e w o r k . •' "-'• — — — "2nd SpITTnT. Bn.. 2nd' M a r i n e Dtv. 'F.M.F.. Flee Post Office. Like t h e o r d i n a r y . college. P L C h a s a n associated s t u d e n t San Francisco. Calif. body. a n d . typical of small institutions, this body is i n f o r m a l Roy McKinley Ex. '43 h a s been visiting in P a r k l a n d t h e I a n d casual. T o Average Lute, t h e A.S.B. is m o r e or less past week on f u r l o u g h . He r e t u r n e d Tuesday t o Arizona, f r o m i a n o t h e r n a m e . . . s o m e t h i n g on which t o a t t a c h t h e blame for where he will go to New Jersey. activity failures. If it sponsors a n election or throws a p a r t y . D e l m a r J . K n u d t s o n h a s been t r a n s f e r r e d f r o m Georgia to j Average Lute d o e s n ' t stop t o ask questions . . . he p a r t i c i p a t e s Florida. His new a d d r e s s : Delmar J . ' K n u d t s o n . 39203092, 409th • or doesn't. Does h e t a k e t i m e out t o stop t o T H I N K why h e T. G. Flight. X—214. A. A. F. T. C. No. 1 B T C No. 4. M i a m i doesn't like it? Does h e find a tangible reason for his lack of Beach. Florida. i n t e r e s t ? I'm asking you. Sterling H a r s h m a n , '43. Ensign in t h e - U . S. Naval Reserve, I S T H I S THE A N S W E R ? is on duty a t sea. His a d d r e s s : E n s i g n S t e r l i n g R . H a r s h m a n . W h e n s t u d e n t body prexy calls for discussion on m a t t e r s t h a t U. S. N. R.. U. S. S. New Orleans, c / o Fleet P. M.. S a n F r a n are debatable, few a m o n g us o f f e r a n opinion or ask a question cisco. Calif. not even for clarification of m o t i o n s t h a t pass almost u n Erwin Knutzen, ex '36, r e t u r n e d h o m e f r o m N o r t h Africa on animously. T h i s h a p p e n s not only once but m a n y times. E i t h e r C h r i s t m a s Eve. He is now stationed in R h o d e Island. Address: Average L u t e is too ignorant t o discuss t h e m a t t e r at issue, j Erwin E. K n u t z e n , C. M. 3/c. 54 N.C.B.. C a m p Endicott. Davisor h e doesn't care to show off h i s speaking prowess. If ac- ! ville. R h o d e I s l a n d : tivities c a n be r u n by spontaneous, corny methods, t h e n Average ' Bob Svare. ex '42, is now serving in t h e M a r i n e Air Corps. Lute h a s saved himself t h e trouble of intelligent discussion. ! Address: Lt. (j. g.) Robert O r l a n d o Svare, V M F 114. Mag. Because we s t u d e n t s h a t e to expend a little b r a i n energy, j 2 B., c / o P o s t m a s t e r , S a n Francisco, Calif. we are c o n t e n t t o m a n u f a c t u r e corn instead of ideas, a n d \ Wesley Williams, ex '40, is serving in t h e U. S. Navy. Ads e t t l e down complacently in a listening capacity. W h y i n t e r e s t I dress: Lt. Wesley U. Williams, U. S. S. Hopewell <D. D. 681), ourselves in t h e p r a c t i c a l application of s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t ? ! c / o F l e e t Post 'Office. S a n Francisco, Calif. We don't even realize w h a t real s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t is, b e - I Walter R. Simonson. 333rd F t r . Sq. 318 F t r . G p „ A P O 951. 1 cause we h a v e never T H O U G H T of w h a t it should be. S a n Francisco, Calif. . W a l t was associate editor of t h e M.M! Some h a v e a hazy idea t h a t s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t lies in t h e in 194p. constitution a n d t h e physical s t r u c t u r e of t h e organization. M a r t y North. '42. f o r m e r P L C basketball s t a r , now a Chief , + This, it is true, gives m a c h i n e r y with which t o work—but t h e Specialist in t h e U. S. Navy, was a n o t h e r visitor last m o n t h . ! s t u d e n t s are the laborers, skilled or unskilled, w h o m u s t o p e r a t e M a r t y is stationed a t F a r r a g u t . I d a h o . Address: M a r t i n E. i it. W i t h o u t t h e worker t h e m a c h i n e r y is dead, a n d without North. Bldg. 75, A p a r t . C. F a r r a g u t Village, F a r r a g u t , I d a h o . ! . skilled, e f f o r t t h e m a c h i n e r y is ineffective. N E G L E C T IN G O V E R N M E N T easily remedied if a t t a c k e d by a t h o u g h t f u l , a d u l t - m i n d e d s t u T h e carelessness a n d neglect of intelligent u n d e r s t a n d i n g in d e n t body. m a t t e r s of s e l f - g o v e r n m e n t h a s not seeped i n t o P L C alone, P O S T WAR T H O U G H T but is p r e s e n t , in most American colleges, a n d , yes in our And we a r e e n t e r i n g a more a d u l t p h a s e a s a college group,, very n a t i o n a l g o v e r n m e n t . We know t h a t a large p e r c e n t a g e j We h a v e become a n accredited f o u r - y e a r institution, a n d n e x t of our population disfranchises itself t h r o u g h i n d i f f e r e n c e in i year, the j u n i o r p a r t n e r of our firm will pass Into history. every election. I n e x c u s a b l e stupidity, you say. B u t w h e n we | Soon our soldiers a n d sailors will r e t u r n f r o m t h e scenes of s t u d e n t s at PLC. w h o a r e supposed to be in t h e u p p e r b r a c k e t s , ; b a t t l e to t h e classrooms, a n d they will r e t u r n a s grown m e n educationally speaking, fail t o m a k e s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t f u n c - j with a d u l t minds. O u r a t t i t u d e s t o g e t h e r with our general tion properly, w h a t h o p e c a n we h a v e for b e t t e r o p e r a t i o n of s t u d e n t body s e t u p will h a v e to be advanced to a c c o m m o d a t e d e m o c r a c y in t h e l a r g e r a r e n a ? grown-up thinking. P e r h a p s we need b e t t e r m a c h i n e r y . O u r A.S.B. constitution • It is up to us now to- s h a k e off t h e k i n d e r g a r t e n hangover, is a mess, s t u d e n t jurisdiction over c a m p u s activities a n d ! relegate "corn" t o its p r o p e r bin. a n d get ready t o f u n c t i o n in f i n a n c i a l p r o g r a m is not d e f i n e d , a d e q u a t e records a r e not J t h e kind of a n organization t h a t our service m e n a n d women kept, a n d t h e m i n u t e s of the s t u d e n t board of control a r e not j will respect a n d feel at h o m e in w h e n they join our r a n k s accessible t o Average Lute. But t h e s e a r e s t r u c t u r a l f a u l t s , again.

Ttom

Chapel Quotes

W ' C a t h e r i n e Morrow, chapel s p e a k e r Monday. M a r c h 6. sketched t h e life of a m a n of God in lines of f a m o u s poems au-f.ii t h i n g about sin is not only ; t h a t u & s i n > b u t t h a t it blinds t h e s i n n e r (Q Jts g u „ t i m d i t s terribleness. a n d its slench

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. kani|HiN Koiiuiients Zalking Jt Over W I T H J O H N BAGLIEN \ * ! r h i n * f l h " « « W « , s e a s o n for PLC s sport teams, t h e 1943-44 edition of the Lute r a s a b a squad s h a t t e r e d all fore. o n e conclusions t h a t sports a t PLC were out f o r t h e d u r a t i o n . It took a s i x - g a m e

, McChord F.eld- 47. PLC ,9. 863rd G u a r d Sq. . M c C h o r d Field- 37: PLC 24 T a c o m a Coast G u a r d "29: PLC 45. American Lake Hosp. G u a r d s 35: > L C 41. T r i n i t y L u t h e r a n 52: PLC 49. F i g h t i n g 69th . M c C h o r d

the f a n s t h a t w e F i e l d l 40; P L C "u"1 J „ 46. S a l i s h a n 26; PLC 46. had a t e a m well quahf.ed to represent t h e F i g h t i n g 69th -McChord Field. 34; PLC spirit of t h e ( i l a d i a t o r sport p r o g r a m . 47. T a c c m a Coast G u a r d 30; PLC 43. C P S

But t h e s t a r t of this season's scrappy 3 3 : P L C 3 7 - C P S 34. T o t a l s : little t e a m d i d n ' t come in t h e regular ° P P ° » e n t s 397. fashion. Coach Olson d i d n ' t call a .meeting and a r r a n g e regular practices a f t e r school; , v a r ,,vor!? schedule gave h i m one n i g h t a week for a P. E. class and what a h a n d f u l of dismal-looking kids^ t u r n e d out. Sure, some of t h e m h a d played basketball high school a n d g r a d e school. But. , ,. . a l t e r , / e « p n c u c e . they began a season of play a g a i n s t a j u g g e d Held of service t e a m s a n d climaxed it with two w i n s over our cross-town rival. C^P.S.

PLC 433.

CANDID G L I M P S E O F PLAYERS Les Storaasli. 18 year old h i g h school senior. 6 foot 5 inch c e n t e r , showed t h e m a k i n g s o t real college s t u f f . M a i n s t a y a n d leading scorer of t h e squad with 122 points in 10 games. .. . , , Gerrv F.nge, 17 year old high school senlor f o r w „ d a„d [ r o m ^ Ea„ 01alre. wlsconsl„ la s m o o t h

floor game a n d deadly t w o - h a n d e d shots, scored 83 points in 11 games. I n t h e few practices t h a t t h e s q u a d h a d . Carl Fynboe, 17 year old high school Olson gave t h e boys f u n d a m e n t a l s a n d * . , ,, , , . . i senior, guard, specialized on o n e - h a n d e d pounded m " h o r s e sense." I n t h e initial 1 . . , , . . . . , ., ; b r e a k - i n shots f r o m about 15 feet out. tilt t h e squad s greeness showed up m a n y m a i n s t a y a t one of t h e g u a r d spots, scored t i m e s but t h e y d i d n ' t flop, a n d t h e score66 points in 11 games. board at t h e close indicated a respectable Carl Bachner, c h u n k y little forward. 17 36-47 d e f e a t . T h e L u t e s learned m o r e basketball by t h e direct m e t h o d in two m o r e year old high school senior, shot accurately on long side shots. Scored 65 points in 10 defeats. B u t t h e spirit w a s growing . . . games. t h e old idea of t e a m w o r k was being Erling "Scooter" Nordeng, 17 year old learned. T h e n a win followed by a losea n d a six game w i n n i n g s t r e a k gave t h e ! ^ r e s ' i m a n >n college, upheld t h e prestige of t h e college d e p a r t m e n t with his peppyG l a d i a t o r s a n e a t 7 out of 11 wins . . . a witness of t h e strong, n e v e r - d y i n g playing and long swisher shots, tallied 56 points in 8 games. sporting spirit at PLC. Only o t h e r college player on the squad Score box: PLC 36. 43rd Airbase Sq. was J o h n Baglien. guard, who scored 20 points in 1.0 games, "old m a n " of t h e t e a m at 19 years of age. O t h e r m e m b e r s of t h e squad who showed ability included I v a r Pihl, Larry Hauge, Sargcant Webster, A1 Bohn. and S t a n Gilge. To C o a c h Olson goes t h e orchids f o r the successful w a r - t i m e L u t e basketball seasoil. T h e " g r e a F s t r a t e g i s t c a n add a n o t h e r winning t e a m to his long list t h a t registers some m i g h t y big s t a r s of t h e m a p l e courts.

SMART FASHIONS Costume Suits Di•esses

M-eL^ba

T h e legislature was in session—In Civics class a t PLC. T w o " i m p o r t a n t " bills were p u t before t h e house: t h e first a r g u e d f o r i t h e preservation of skunks t o preserve i t h e species f r o m extinction, a n d t h e i second levied a heavy t a x on bachelors | over 25 unless they could prove m a r i t a l intentions. T h e bills were presented by

Scene in dining room last week: Waiter J o h n L a r s g a a r d a p p r o a c h e d with a plate of toast. J u s t as he was about t o p u t t h e delectable slices b e f o r e a table of h u n g r y coeds, he suddenly exclaimed: "Oh, you don't belong to me.', Cassie Morrow promptly replied, "I should hope not."

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T h e latest addition t o t h e d o r m , girls' Rep. Lois Dragoo f r o m S k o o k u m Valley, a n i m a l collection is a p a i r of frogs which "and Rep Vivien W e n h a m f r o m Pigeon Pat T h o m a s is h a r b o r i n g in her room. Creek a n d J u n e G a r d n e r of Scotclibroom Anita Norman" a n d Marilyn C»u«lr -re— P r a i r i e . •—— .... . —__ m e m b e r vividly t h e k i t t e n " collection of Alton B o h n ' s i m p e r s o n a t i o n a n d m a s last semester. How a r e t h e ringworms. q u e r a d e a s a p o p u l a r coed t h e o t h e r day Marilyn? was so convincing t h a t one boy fled in e m b a r r a s s m e n t a t " h e r " friendly advances. T h e dorm boys a r e t h i n k i n g seriously But t h e p r e d i c a m e n t camevwhen t h e boys of s t a r t i n g a c a m p a i g n t o collect e n o u g h locked his room a n d he" couldn't e x c h a n g e money to replace "ye old kicking ,H>SL . , r o f t r / 4 l i s e r s . Finally R . . . . . . J i Chuck Billingsly h a s generouslyy offered Muscles" K u h n c a m e t o the heroine's his services-for t h e wood c u t t i n g task. rescue a n d supplied " h e r " with extra jeans.

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MARCH 23, 1944

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

Club Notes

Ex. Board Member Passes

Herman E Anderson, 82. prominent Tacoma Lutheran layjnan and long-time CAMPUS DEVOTIONS Mrs. Enge. assistant dean of women. friend of Pacific Lutheran College, passed suddenly Wednesday. March 9 at-j Dorothy Blandau, and Borghild FriVOld have been recent speakers" at" uampus^DrPalm. Springs, California, where he and Mrs. Anderson were spending the winter. ' votions. At the last meeting Marian SoltMr. Anderson was a member of the man. accompanied by Ruth Jensen, college board of trustees from 1923 to brought a message in song. 1934 and was the college treasurer from L. D. R. 1925 to 1§34. He was a member of the Mrs. H. G. Ronning, Mrs. J. P. Pflueger. building committee for the college presi- and Mrs. W. Young were hostesses for the dent's residence and an adviser to the L. D. R. at the Ronning home Wednesday. committee which supervised the construc- March 15. Speaker for the afternoon was tion of the new college library. Mr. Ander- Miss Grace Blomquist, whose topic was son was also active in connection with "Am I my brother's keeper?" Dorothea the endowment fund and a member of Ofstedal played a piano solo. "The Butterthe Endowment Investment Committee fly" by Grieg. and the Endowment Management Com- FIRESIDE mittee. His two sons are graduates of the j Miss Dorothy Nieman was the speaker college. at Fireside. Sunday evening. March 19. Ted Reitz led devotions.

(Continued from Page II

NATIVE LIFE AND TROPICAL SPLENDOR and the enclosed lagoons are calm and beautiful—perfect for sailing, fishing and go ahead, use your imagination. The water is literally teeming with fish of every shape, color and size. Some of them* lo»k like railroad warning signs, some artmarked like zebras, some have what look like radio antennas protruding from their heads; others have long, silky streamers trailing behind them—and all-of them are the brightest of colors imaginable. •Now for the natives-^they're Polynesian of course, and quite light complexioned. The men are big, muscular and handsome, and the women, at least s"me of them, are quite nice looking. They're very friendly and hospitable people, get a kick out of everything and don't believe in any form of exertion. They live in veVy neat looking houses framed with cocohut logs.with walls of thatched, split bamboo/ They do their cooking outdoors under one open shelter and eat under another. Most of them are very clean—the family that live next-door to the hut I live in I know takes a bath at least once a day. and they never enter their hut without first washing their feet at. the step. But they w«n't think of letting any of US take off our shoes before coming in. I'm hot so sure that it's purely a gesture »r hospitality; they possibly prefer the dirt

THEY HAVE LIFE'S NECESSITIES "As for clothmg, it's superfluous. When we first came most of them wore sarongs, and a lot of the older folk still do when around home. But now the girls wear even sh»es sometimes—and the boys wear army and navy clothing alPLC Dorm Auxiliary No. 1 ' dresses—and most entirely. You should see them when they come to the 'cinema'; everything clean Feted at Weiss Home and pressed, the boys with their hair all slicked And the girls with wreaths of fragrant APPAREL The women of PLC Dormitory Auxili- ! flowers on .their heads; it's a pretty sight. ary No. 1 entertained their husbands at "Food is the least of worries here on BoraBora; it is at everyone's back door for 921 Broadway, Tacoma the Karl Weiss home Sunday evening. j the picking—bananas, breadfruit, papayas, avocados, limes, coconuts, walnuts. March 19. with more than fifty in at- | oranges, mangoes, pineapples, coffee, sugar cane, vanilla beans, taro roots (like potendance. Use First or Last Name in ' tatoes)—and more—all without lifting a finger to cultivate them—and for meat there v The musical program consisted of a are chickens, pigs and fish. White Handmade Initial. ' talk on the philosophy, of music by Mr. MOONLIGHT AND SOFT GUITARS Weiss, and a group of two-piano. duets "They're musical people too. and produce some of the best harmony I've ever with Mr. and Mrs. Wfciss at the pianos. New and Complete Co-hostesses with Mrs. Weiss were Mrs. heard. They sing as they walk along the r»ad. in their out-riggers on the lagoon, Stock R. Engvoll. Mrs. Geo. Kittel. Mrs. O. L. in the evening as they strum their guitars and ukeleles, and any time you find a For Men or Women Jensen. Mrs. A. W. Ramstad. Mrs. N. N. . group of them together. Hageness. and Mrs. Morris E. Ford. "Now for a little of our part in the picture. The hut in which I live is in an area Dormitory Auxiliary No. 1 is composed by itself—sort of exclusive, don't you know. It is open and screened at both ends, Style Linens - Handkerchiefs of the wives of the faculty, district minisadmitting the fresh sea breeze at all times. Our back porch, which we've extended 777 Broadway Tacoma ters. and board members, and women to make sort of a^eranda. is right <-n the beach, a big coconut tree hangs over it. Winthrop Hotel faculty members. and there we sit on moonlight nights to talk- about things back there at home—and you know what. AMERICAN SOIL IS JUST AS GOOD ANDERSON CROCERY "For recreation—between sieges of "tropical languor"—there are most of the Parkland, Wash. GR. 8560 QUALITY KNITTING CO. sports we enjoyed back there, baseball, basketball, etc.—but this is hardly the climate 934 COMMERCE Staple and Fancy Groceries ! f<>r anything quite so strenuous. Swimming, sailing, and paddling around in outAgency for Cleaning and Pressing rigger canoes is go»d enough exercise for me. Fishing is good too, for anything from minnows to barracuda and sharks. "Now don't let these ramblings fool you; this is a beautiful spot and I couldn't TWENTY-THIRD STREET'S Keep Singin' Keep Playin' • ] ask f»r anything nicer in this type of duty—but just let me set my feet on home NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE Music Maintains Morale [soil again and I'll be content to live out the rest of my natural ttays; "Where your MEET and TREAT at our Fountain treasure is, there will your heart be also'—and those are the sentiments of us all." RISER DRUG CO. Phone MAin 7469 23rd & So. K St. 1121-23 BROADWAY Tacoma, Washington John B. Stetson - Mallory Hats Nunn Bush Shoes PIPER FUNERAL HOME

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CAMPUS CLEANING SET FOR SATURDAY; Priscilla Prem to Rule W< )RK OR ELSE POLICY ADOPTED Wo v Da v Festivities

Religous Week Begins Monday

B e g i n n i n g S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g a t 9:001 Priscilla P r e u s . senior in t h e college of s h a r p , some s t u d e n t s will begin t o pick \ liberal arts, will be royal ruler of t h e up all t h e gum w r a p p e r s they h a v e t h r o w n : May Day festival, according t o t h e results o n t h e c a m p u s for t h e past six m o n t h s , of t h e s t u d e n t ballot. Festivities will beothers will busy themselves with t h e task gin at 3:30 p. m., Monday, May 1, "A bit of m a t h e m a t i c s " isn't some i n t r i of providing a clean e n v i r o n m e n t f o r t h e A t t e n d a n t s t o t h e queen will be Anne i goldfish in t h e pond, a n d o t h e r s will f i n d I Nelson a n d R h o d a Lee f r o m t h e senior c a t e a s s i g n m e n t for a n algebra or c h e m themselves p u t t i n g in a few solid h o u r s I class; G r a c e Birkestol a n d Mildred B r o d - istry class but a topic for one of t h e five of raking, shoveling, sweeping, or p a i n t - ! { l a n d , j u n i o r class; Anita S t u e n and chapel t a l k s t h a t will be given by t h e ing. i E u n i c e Torvend. sophomores; J e a n L o v - Rev. Clarence J o h n s o n , of H o p e L u t h e r a n F o r e m a n T h i l d a H e l h n a n h a s outlined j ] void a n d Lois H e n n i n g s o n , f r e s h m e n ; C h u r c h of S o u t h T a c o m a . d u r i n g the a t h o r o u g h schedule of work . . . If she ' I Dorothy P a r r i s h a n d K a y Veldy. high c a n ' t f i n d a job for A N Y O N E ' o n t h e t h i r d in t h e series of PLC's Religious ! school. c a m p u s , she will buy t h e m a root beer P r o g r a m c h a i r m a n , a p p o i n t e d by t h e E m p a s i s Weeks, b e g i n n i n g n e x t Monday. float. Other m o r n i n g | Board of Control, is M a r g a r e t Hill. P l a n s " W E D I D N ' T MEAN I T ! " L A R S G A A R D c h a p e l s u b j e c t s will l for t h e t r a d i t i o n a l g r a n d processional and T h e easiest job f o r t h e day. according be: "Is religion a n y | maypole dance a r e being h a n d l e d by to "Muscles" K u h n . will be f o r t h e MEN j good?" " T h e f a n a i R h o d a Young, women's physical education w h e n they pull t h e G I R L S t h r o u g h Clover FOREMAN tic's a d v a n t a g e," j director. Creek in a t u g of war scheduled w i t h t h e T h i l d a H e l l m a n . sophomore, f r o m P o r t "Must I c h o o s e ? " a f t e r n o o n activities. Those who skip o u t ! land, h a s been chosen f o r e m a n of C a m p u s 1 "My case is d i f f e r on this e v e n t a n d t h e m o r n i n g of work Day. S h e will h a v e full a u t h o r i t y t o I T o w n H'lll ent." will h a v e t o settle w i t h " T a r z a n " H u l b e r t , d o m i n a t e over one a n d all d u r i n g h e r I ^ * Informal e v e n i n g

Rev. Clarence Johnson To Head Campus Program

Foreman Hellman's^professional bouncer.|

I n a u g u r a t e d « t P L C d a y of ^ sessions f o r s t u d e n t s only, u n d e r student S o m e t i m e i n t h e a f t e r n o o n , a f t e r or t h e gym. T h e n e a r n e s s to t h e college! A s t u d e n t f o r u ^ f e a t u r i n g a t e a c h Rev. C. J o h n s o n leadership, m a y be before a f o o t r a c e between Dorothy R a s - kitchen is a psychological reason for p u t , , „ „ of f o r u m , discussion, lecture, or clinic SeSS n W sp ers followed by g r o u p mussen a n d Louis J o h n s o n , a most glor- : ting Prof. Ed Tingelstad a n d Ed Bergsagel | ° ° type. Mr. J o h n s o n would like to have ious event will t a k e away t h e sting of . . . two Eds. a n o t h e r psychological d i s c u s s i o n o f problems p e r t a i n i n g to t h e suggestions a s t o your p r e f e r e n c e . If you t h e blisters acquired f r o m r a k i n g u p t h e j f a c t o r . . . on t h e task of cleaning a r o u n d I s t u d e n t body a n d s t u d e n t life on our h a v e perplexing problems you would like j u n k u n d e r n e a t h t h e window of Lillian t h e Main. Prof Reid, a u t h o r i t y on d u o - c a m p u s , is now o p e r a t i n g in h i g h gear discussed—a question-box a n d a n s w e r s Heggem's room. T h e kicking post will be j p i a n o concertos, a n d Wes Hillman, who for a n h o u r every Monday evening in could fill p a r t of the h o u r . b r o u g h t f r o m "captivity" and restored j s h u n s a u t h o r i t y , will h a v e c h a r g e of t h e t h e College C h a p e l a t 7:00 o'clock. Thought provoking lecture s u b j e c t s ! again in its r i g h t f u l place . with all t h e j library grounds. At the f i r s t m e e t i n g . w h i c h was held suggested include: "Discontent." " O u r proper pomp a n d processional g r a n d e u r ; R h o d a Young, wood c a r v e r (5c a n ini- . f . - .. „. „ . 0 , .. social life—a stewardship." " C h r i s t i a n ' s t h a t R h o d a Y o u n g , p. e. t o r m e n t o r . a n d j t i a l ) . a n d J o h n L a r s g a a r d . just a n i n t e r - ; f n Jf8! t . . i f " , j t s t a n d a r d of mentality; " T h e . D r e a m e r " SMon J s I W L a r s g a a r d c a n - m u s t e r together. - e s t e d " s t u d e n t , will boss resurrection o f ! . p r : ° r *as , ^ 1 " . " " „.nnv . . , . i lectual a n d Social Life a t PLC. Anne ( t h e place in college life for f u t u r e d r e a m s WORK kicking post a n d cleaning6 of n e a r b y . . . , • Nelson spoke on t h e social angle a n d a n d p l a n s ) , "Life and Holiness." S t r a w bosses h a v e been hired by F o r e - j grounds. S t r a w bosses. Prof. Akre a n d Rev. J o h n s o n will be in t h e President's P a u l F u n k pointed out some of t h e s h o r t m a n H e l l m a n t o see t h a t t h e c a m p u s i v a r Pihl, h o p e to locate a good secondcomings of t h e intellectual life on t h e office (next t o t h e business office) every gets dressed up f o r May Day. I n c h a r g e , h a n d s t r e e t cleaner to wipe t h e t e n n i s campus. T h e e n s u i n g discussion was led a f t e r n o o n all week f o r friendly greetings of precision tools will be Doc R o n n i n g courts clean a n d still h a v e time for t w o by P r e x y ^ J o h n L a r s g a a r d . J o h n Baglien a n d private consultations. a n d Ted Reitz, m a s t e r mechanics. P r o f . sets. T h e Casey b r o t h e r s (no relation t o a n d R u t h J e n s o n w e r e chosen to a r r a n g e Pflueger, angler, a n d H e r b N i e n s t e d t , ; Casey Comes t o B a t ) . Professor R a m s t a d , for f u t u r e meetings. a q u a r i u m specialist, will direct t h e work 1 Dr. Arlton. a n d Eugene Anderson will P a u l F u n k led t h e second "Town Hall on a n d in t h e fish pond. ; direct cleaning of baseball d i a m o n d a n d M e e t i n g " on t h e following Monday. April Prof. R a n s o n will g e t a c h a n c e to c u t , woods. T a k i n g a book-worm's holiday, 3. T h e evening's question concerned t h e T h e necessary p u t t i n g grooves or put in larger | L i b r a r i a n s Tingelstad and Barofsky a n d i University of W a s h i n g t o n L u t h e r o f w r i t i n g a n e w constitution: club wil1 a a i n golf cups, w h e ? h e directs t h e dressing Anna Anderson will work in t h e library. f Q r t h e A s B H e r b « ** h o s t t o " PLC's L. S. A. ienstedt s h o w ^ T ~ of t h e golf course . . . Carl Fynboe J r . h a s i n s t r u c t o r G r a c e Blomquist a n d sopho- j t h p i n a d e q u a c y ' o f ^ i o n s of t h e old ) members a t a n i n f o r m a l g a t h e r i n g in t h e been hired on t h e s a m e job to see t h a t | nx,re Eunice Torvend. d i s h w a s h e r s f r o m c o n s U t u t i o n a n d A g n e s M v k l a n d p r o p o s e d | University Lutheran Church Sunday.

,11

Lutheran Student Meeting To Be Held in Seattle

, I T . S c h , n a c k r ^ r g W 3 y b a C k " W i U 1 ) 6 i n C h a r g C ° f t h " k l t c h e " possible corrections f o r t h e new c h a r t e r . A P r i I 1 6 a t 5 P. M and Cart B a c h n e r . professional rock bus- : crew. Architectural Engineers Larry Miss Lillief Schwab, a L u t h e r a n m i s A constitutional c o m m i t t e e including ters. h a v e been hired t o clean up a r o u n d j Hauge a n d J o h n Baglien will boss May H e r b Nienstedt. Agnes Mykland, a n d ' s i o n a r > ' i n I n d i a , is t o be t h e speaker of Day s t a n d committee. A c r o s s - t h e - s t r e e t J u a n i t a Moe was chosen t o work o u t a n d j t h e e v e n i n & - T h e r e m a i n d e r of t h e p r o c o m m i t t e e will be s t r a w bossed by P r o f . submit a new document, i n c o r p o r a t i n g g r a m is to be conducted by t h e visiting M. F r a n c k a n d J e r r o l E n g e . . . location t h e r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s of t h e group. Char- group, which, it Is estimated, will n u m b e r of work n e a r city bus line. Around t h e lotte S w a n s o n was picked by t h e group a b o u t 2 5 PLCites. T h e musical portidn of creek Prof. M a l m i n a n d Sarge Webster t h e - p r o g r a m is t o be u n d e r t h e direction a s official recorder of t h e meetings. S p r i n g is h e r e ! T h e D a y Girls a r e will show t h e i r a u t h o r i t y . . . a t least L a s t M o n d a y s t u d e n t s p e a k e r s a n d of Lois L u d w | g a n d t h e g a m e s will be MOusecleaning! T h e r e j u v e n a t i o n .of t h e until t h e tug o'war. conducted by Mrs. R h o d a Young. s t u d e n t m e m b e r s wrangled o n t h e " P r e f e r day room b e g a n T u e s d a y . April 4, with a Food will be served f r e e of charge. ential Ballot" in L 104. Mildred Reese ~ " " p a i n t p a r t y . " P a i n t cans, b r u s h e s , a n d called t h e - m e e t i n g t o order, with t h e J 9 4 4 C h o i r - O r c h e s t r a old c l o t h e s were very m u c h in evidence familiar " H e a r Ye H e a r Ye, t h e T o w n a s t h e " e x p e r t s " practiced t h e fine a r t Meeting is now in session." R u t h Towe of wielding a p a i n t b r u s h ( n o t all of it Followed by Reception pointed out t h e m e c h a n i c s of t h e new went o n t h e woodwork either!), \ » T h e Choir o£ t h e West, u n d e r t h e direcballoting s y s t e m ' a s s h e h a d learned it in A potluck s u p p e r w a s served in t h e Mrs. Almada Biery J o n e s w a s p r e s e n t e d I tion of Prof. G . J. M a l m i n . will p r e s e n t h 8h B a g e n a n s w e r e c i C|Ues d a v room k i t c h e n u n d e r t h e supervision in concert last evening in t h e Pacific j1 ' 'scfl00' " " two c o n c e r t s in Seattle, S u n d a y , April c tions f r o m t h e floor. * — of Margie Carlson, chief c h e f . T h e good L u t h e r a n College Chapel. T h e well-known . 23. T h e a f t e r n o o n p r o g r a m will be a t providers h a d b r o u g h t so m u c h t h a t violinist "was sponsored by t h e associated F i r s t Norwegian L u t h e r a n C h u r c h a n d e n o u g h w a s left t o serve l u n c h e o n o n s t u d e n t body of P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College. the evening concert a t P h i n n e y Ridge. t h e following two days. I n c h a r g e of a r r a n g e m e n t s a n d a d v e r T h u r s d a y , April 27, t h e group will leave ! T h e " f o r m a l " initiation of two new day tising for t h e evening's e n t e r t a i n m e n t T a c o m a by t r a i n f o r t h e eagerly awaited. girls. M a r g a r e t S a n d v o l d a n d Bonnie . w e r e Eunice Torvend a n d J o a n S a t e r n . ( April 15. S a t u r d a y . C a m p u s Day • if somewhat curtailed a n n u a l choir tour. H e i n t z concluded t h e f u n of t h e evening. A reception for Mrs. J o n e s sponsored I April 15. S a t u r d a y . Movie. T h e f i r s t stop will be a t Longview on T h e c a n d i d a t e s , a t t i r e d in s t u n n i n g p a i n t - by t h e P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College b o a r d of ! April 16. S u n d a y , L. S. A. to Seattle. T h u r s d a y evening. F r i d a y evening will bespecked a p p a r e l , p a r t i c i p a t e d i n t h e control and held a t t h e h o m e of Mrs. i April 17 to 22, Religious E m p h a s i s Week, find the songsters in P o r t l a n d , S a t u r d a y c us toman,- c a n d l e l i g h t ' c e r e m o n y c o n d u c t - ; P h i l i p E. H a u g e followed t h e concert. | April 23. Choir Concert, F i r s t L u t h e r a n . . evening in Oregon City, a n d t h e l a s t stop ed by P r e s i d e n t Alice P f l a u m i n t h e G u e s t s included Mrs. Jones' p a r e n t s a n d j 3:30 p. m.; P h i n n e y Ridge, 8 p. m. is Vancouver. S u n d a y a f t e r n o o n , day room k i t c h e n . j son. board m e m b e r s a n d t h e i r g u e s t s ' April 27 t o 30. C h o i r Tour. Arriving a t T a c o m a between 8:00 and H i e Day G i r l s ' chief problem now is— a n d f a c u l t y m e m b e r s . C a t h e r i n e Morrow, j May 1. M o n d a y . M a y Day-. 9:00. P. M.. t h e choir will h e a d f o r h o m e h o w does one remove p a i n t f r o m window assisted by Corinne Fosso, was c h a i r m a n May 7. C h o i r Concert. E m m a n u e l , S e a t t l e . a n d bed, rising with b r i g h t a n d shiny glass? of t h e reception. May 12. Friday. All-College Play. ' faces t o sing in chapel on Monday, May 1.

Union of Daubers Initiate ISewly Discovered Art

Jones' Violin Concert

Concert Tour Scheduled

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Published every two weeks d u r i n g t h e school year 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. Office R q p n 1 SO T e l e p h o n e : G R a n i t e 8611 Subscription price—il.00 per Y e a r — E n t e r e d as second class m a t t e r . October 2.1925. a t t h e Post O f f i c e a t P a r k l a n d . W a s h i n g t o n , u n d e r t h e Act of M a r c h 3. 1879. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF » J O H N BAGLIEN BUSINESS MANAGER CARRIE PERSON EDITORIAL STAFF Charlotte Swanson Associate Editor Mildred Reese Special W r i t e r . R e p o r t e r s : Lola M a e J o h n s o n . Anita S t u e n . Theodore Reitz, Alice Brudie. Borghild Fiivold. Carole Westerdale. Mrs. R u t h F r a n c k Adviser BUSINESS STAFF Alice P f l a u i n Assistant M a n a g e r Dorothy N i e m a n Business S e c r e t a r y , Cecelia G a r d l i n Circulation Annabelle Birkestol Circulation Servicemen . G r a c e Birkestol Exchange Solicitors: Amy J e a n Munz. Arlyne J o h n s o n . E s t h e r Velsvick, J a n i c e Kittleson. Prisciila P r e u s Adviser O. J . S t u e n !

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WITTY DITTY

A P R I L 13, 1944 1 — '

1

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Upon a s u n n y a f t e r n o o n W h e n a n y s t u d e would be school ex-'43. h a s (>lestr Xohi,|, h l g h His been Mrs Robert C h r i s Henderson since Who'd stay indoors a n d c o n c e n t r a t e a prune - W i t h - p i e c i Q u s - . h a r d ^ o a . F e b r u a r y 2«r T h r w e r t d t n g wns sohrtmieed corrugate Unofftedgt"- w r i n k l e s . . - i W h e r e ' lectures" just i t n k r i f c j r in L u t h e r Memorial c h u r c h a n d was. folcrinkles i . . . I c h a n c e d t o gaze out of t h e window . . W h e n lowed by a honeymoon in Vancouver a n d all t h e profs a n d Mr. F y n b o e Back f r o m the Bug. re- Victoria. B C. T h e new h o m e is a t 607 f r e s h e d , were coming . . . ' M y goodness, even q r . R o n n i n g ! ) So. Rochester. T a c o m a . . . . E x p o u n d i n g phillsophic t e r m s . . . T o prove t h a t coffee Mr a n d Mrs. Erling J u r g e r s e n '39 ousts t h e germs . . Of sad despair a n d i r r i t a t i o n s Con<Aagot G e r d e '39> of Wilbur. W a s h i n g t r a d e d t h r o u g h t h e a g g r a v a t i o n s . . . A poor professor h a s to ton, h a v e a new d a u g h t e r . Nancy Carol, bear , j n r o u n d i n g out t h e h e a d s so square . . . O n peering who was born M a r c h 3. f a r t h e r past the ivy . . . —Yes. t h a t ' s t h e word t h a t r h y m e s S u s a n J e n n y Ls t h e n a m e chosen f o r with dtvey— . . . My bleary eyes b e c a m e quite bright . In t h e new. d a u g h t e r of Mr. a n d Mrs. Melvin j gazing o n a p r e t t y sight . . . Out by our little fishies' pool . . Pederson ( J u d i t h Benson 37' T h e young • W h e r e gay coeds just f r e e f r o m school . . . Apply their n e w lady was born on M a r c h 9. learned c l a s s ' technique . . . To keep ice c r e a m cones f i r m Evelyn Bernice Knlbbe '41 a n d T / S g t . j and sleek . . T h e high school lads a n d college g e n t s . Just C h a l m e r s F l a n d e r s Elliot were m a r r i e d c a n n o t feast to h e a r t s ' c o n t e n t s . . . Upon t h e meager l i g h t j on F e b r u a r y 14 in t h e h o m e of t h e weight lunch . . . T h a t t h e s e f a i r gals d e l i g h t t o c r u n c h . bride's sister in T a c o m a . Following a i n s t e a d , the limit to their diet . . . Is t h e ability to buy it . wedding trip t o Victoria. B. C., t h e young We see Ted Reitz a n d o t h e r h e f t i e s A'feeding face with will m a k e t h e i r , new home in t couple r i g h t s a n d lefties . . Until-we t h i n k they won't be able . j O n t a r i o . California. To t a s t e a t h i n g a t d i n n e r table . . T h e office force, slaves t o Vivian Pearson '43 was united in m a r j t h e i r work. . . . Are not without a h u n g r y quirk: . For one ; riage to Lt. A r t h u r H. Stoltz on M a r c h ; by one "twixt t h r e e a n d five . . . For some good alibi they 17 in Everett. dive . . . And satisfy their queerest itchln' . . . T o sneak a t r i p Annabelle J e n s e n , ex-'42, a n d Anders | into t h e k i t c h e n . . . O n bright outdoors I t u r n my back Sola, ex-'42. were married F e b r u a r y 20 in I D e t e r m i n e d all my books t o crack. . . . B u t . sheeplike. I. too. 1 Silverton, Oregon. Olav Sola, ex-'42. was feel t h e yearn . . . To a t t h e f e e d b a g t a k e my t u r n And j best m a n ; a n d J u n e J e r n e s a n d Arlene i c h a n g e m y boring food for t h o u g h t " . . T o solid stuff t h a t G j e r t s e n , ex-"41. were bridesmaids. P L C j c a n be b o u g h t . s t u d e n t s assisting a t t h e reception were O n e of t h e most s i g n i f i c a n t steps t a k e n by PLC . s t u d e n t s j J u a n i t a Moe. J o a n S a t e r n , Alice P f l u a m . in a good long time is t h e introduction of t h e s t u d e n t f o r u m Prisciila Preus, and Carrie Person- T h e on t h e c a m p u s . Growing out of t h e idea t h a t s t u d e n t s need young couple a r e living in Seattle w h e r e a m e d i u m for c r e a t i n g a n d cultivating i n t e i e s t in s t u d e n t ! Andy is a medical s t u d e n t a t t h e Univerg o v e r n m e n t a n d general a f f a i r s , t h i s college "Town Hall'' h a s Bertil Billdt, ex '43 is still a t F a r r a g u t . but h e h a s f i n i s h e d sity of W a s h i n g t o n . alrqady proved its worth ! his boot t r a i n i n g . Address: Bertil Billdt, S 2 C. Co. 1108, M a n y issues t h a t would otherwise s t a y u n d e r cover a r e I B a r r a c k s 4. 0:G.U.. F a r r a g u t , I d a h o . b r o u g h t out in t h e open where they m a y be explained, c h a l Cpl. Eugene Caddy, PLC basketball rffoch 1941-42. is now l e n g e ^ a n d discussed. T h e old criticism t h a t t h e m a j o r i t y ' g o i n g t o officers c a n d i d a t e - s c h o o l in Georgia. Address: Cpl. of s t u d e n t s a r e n ' t i n f o r m e d o n s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t a n d activi- j Eugene Caddy. Of ficers T r a i n i n g School. F o r t Bennihg. Georgia. H ' Jacomals Ottm Star* •* ties is f a s t losing ground. Those w h o w a n t to e d u c a t e t h e m Edwin E. Sandvig. who left t h e c a m p u s a t t h e end of t h e BUDGET SHOP DRESSES selves now h a v e every o p p o r t u n i t y . How m a n y s t u d e n t s h a d New Spring P r i n t s S8.95 j .first semester, is now one of Uncle S a m ' s navy men. Address: given a t h o u g h t to t h e s t a t u s of t h e intellectual life of Average 3rd floor I Edwin E. Sandvig A. S.. Co. 398-44. C a m p Bennion. U S N T S . L u t e u n t i l P a u l F u n k , one of t h e f o r u m ' s topic l e a d e r s / l h t r o F a r r a g u t , I d a h o . Also a t F a r r a g u t is Les Storaasli. PLC's duced the subject a n d the s t u d e n t s themselves mulled I t over basketball s t a r this season. Address: Lester Storaasli A. S* Co. in a f o r m a l discussion period? 363-44. C a m p Bennion. U S N T S . F a r r a g u t . Idaho. O r how c a n t h e social life of a college be expressed any Don ' Bubbles'' D'Andrea, ex '43 grid great, was one of 11830 P A C I F I C AVE. b e t t e r t h a n by a s t u d e n t s p e a k e r s u c h a s Anne Nelson, a n d the Seabees that helped in t h e invasion of J a p held islands. discussed any b e t t e r t h a n by a n a u d i e n c e of collegians? P H O N E G R . 8519 Address: Don A. D'Andrea. S 1 C. Hdq. C£. v 32nd B a t t . . 20th ~ T h e A c o n s t i t u t i o n was In tne TialidS of t h e s t u d e n t s Reg., 4th M a r i n e Div.. c 0 Post Office. S a n Francisco. Calif. at t h e f o r u m .meeting April 3—probably f o r the f i r s t time M a j o r Philip H a u g e in Italy with U. S. invasion forces M rs. Modern Says: since it was adopted. Ailments of a n d cures for the c o n s t i t u recently s e n t $5.00 to t h e M. M. for use in mailing copies t o tion were ably d e m o n s t r a t e d by s p e a k e r s Herb Nienstedt a n d service m e n t . Agnes Mykland. a n d before t h e a l a r m sounded off t h e meeting, Pvt. G l e n n Hoiby, 39199046. 505 A.A.A.. Med. Det., A P O 402. t h e group h a d e n t e r e d i n t o a lively discussion over c o n s t i t u c o P o s t m a s t e r . Nashville. Tenn.. h a s been on m a n e u v e r s in tional r e f o r m a n d a c o n s t i t u t i o n a l c o m m i t t e e was elected. t h e Tennessee m o u n t a i n s . He r e p o r t s t h a t Alvin Bodwig, his T h e last f o r u m discussed t h e p r e f e r e n t i a l ballot—what is f o r m e r r o o m m a t e a n d twin g u a r d on t h e football t e a m h e r e i t ? You should h a v e been there. Or were you o n e of those last year, is in Italy. Address: Pvt. Alvin Bodwig. 19146457. 54 s t u d e n t s w h o would r a t h e r go on the theory t h a t t h e less you Bn.. Hq. Co. 141st Inf.. APO 36. c / o P o s t m a s t e r . New York, N. Y. know t h e less you will have to r e m e m b e r ? George Thorleifson, b r o t h e r of Lillian T . w h o is now a t Wn«n you plan F o r t u n a t e l y t h i s organization doesn't depend on t h e large t e n d i n g PLC. is somewhere in t h e Pacific. Address: George your own home g a t h e r i n g aloije. for it thrives on I N T E R E S T s h o w n by t h e make Thorleifson C. Sp.. R / S Navy 131. c / o Fleet P o s t m a s t e r . San Interested ones who come. But, for t h e good of t h e whole ELECTRICAL Francisco. California. s t u d e n t body, each L u t e should investigate t h e meetings—by Leaving school a s a f r o s h last s e m e s t e r was G r a n t Whitley a t t e n d i n g . T h i s i n s t i t u t i o n of s t u d e n t h u m a n r e l a t i o n s deS 2/C. who is now s t a t i o n e d in Illinois. Address: G r a n t W h i t serves t h e s u p p o r t t h a t c a n establish it a s a traditional f e a t u r e , ,. , ley S 2/C. B-346. Brks. 612 Upper P o r t . Service Schools at PLC. T h e m o r e progressive college s t u d e n t bodies h a v e u g N T g ^ ^ forums—probably this is t h e . reason t h e y a r e progressive. A t t e n d i n g a r m y a i r corps r a d i o t e c h n i c i a n school in Sioux ,! ^Falls, „ S o u t h D a k o t a , is Gilbert J o s u n d , ex "43. Address Pvt | Gilbert J o s u n d . 19145696. S q u a d r o n 810. AAFTS. Sioux Falls + P r e p a r i n g to E v a c u a t e ? A typical c a m p u s scene on F r i d a y a f t e r n o o n Is t h e long j Army Air Field. Sioux Falls. S o u t h D a k o t a . RAYMOND ELECTRIC CO. line of suitcase.-lugging PLCltes filing out of t h e d o r m t o t h e j F r o m f a r - a w a y I n d i a comes word f r o m one of our men In j bus stop. As if an evacuation signal h a d been sounded, a b o u t the a r m y . He ls Cpl. Robert Forness ex '41. Address: Cpl. j 813 P A C I F I C AVE. 50 p e r c e n t of t h e d o r m l t e s pour out of Old Main—to leave [ Robert F o r n e s s ASN 39306115. 490th. Bomb Sq, <M) AAF, B R d w y 1712 t h e c a m p u s d r a i n e d of most of its' life a n d week-end activities. L A P O 433. c / o P. M. New York. N. Y. Despite t h e w a r - t i m e restrictions on travel,-we v e n t u r e ' t o s a y | Lt. Else Marie K r i s t e n s c n . e x '38. A m e r i c a n Red Cross t h a t t h e r e a r e m o r e PLCites d e p a r t i n g f r o m the a l m a m a t e r Nurse, ls now in t h e E u r o p e a n t h e a t r e of war. H e r m o t h e r every week-end now t h a n d u r i n g n o r m a l times. •] a n d f a t h e r , Mr. and Mrs. Axel K r i s t e n s e n , live in S e a t t l e . Recently, t h e B o a r d of Control b e c a m e c o n c e r n e d w i t h ! P v t , H a r r y A. Soloos, ex '43 a n d o n e . o f t h e m a i n s t a y s t h i s f a c t o r which h a s h a l t e d m u c h of t h e p l a n n i n g f o r week- j in t h e "Choir of the W e s t " a t t h a t fime, was recently t r a n s e n d ' - f u n e t i o n s , -As a r e s u l t , some activities t h a t should t a k e ferred f r o m Illinois t o C a m p White. Oregon. New a d d r e s s : m o r e of t h e f r e e time of s t u d e n t s d u r i n g w e e k - e n d H o u r s a r e ' Pvt. H a r r y A- Soloos, Co. G.. 3d Inf.. A P O \ 9 6 . C a m p ,White. MAIN TACOMA] shoved into" a n a l r e a d y over-crowded school week. T h i s a r - j Oregon. 7743 AVE. r a n g e m e n t doesn't s a t i s f y e i t h e r t h e m i g r a t o r y PLClte or t h e • Sgt. A r t h u r Freberg ex '41 w h o was a t one t i m e P L C ' s f a i t h f u l few who s t a y On t h e c a m p u s . ' football c a p t a i n , h a s t h e following a d d r e s s : Sgt. A r t h u r F r e Some. t r i p s f r o m college are. of course, necessary, b u t t h e ! berg. Hq. 452 B o m b G r o u p . APO 634. c / o P . M.. New York, N. Y. j LUNCHES fact r e m a i n s t h a t week-ends a r e t h e b e s t , t i m e f o r scheduling 1 P a u l P f l u e g e r ex '43 is now a t t e n d i n g m i d s h i p m a n ' s school t h e social events t h a t m a k e t h e best of college life. • J u n d e r t h e USNR. Address: P. E. Pflueger V-7 U S N R . Midain / W i t h only seven weeks of school l e f t In w h i c h t o a c c o m - j School. R o o m 1505. Tower Hall, 820 T o u r Court, C h i c a g o 11, plish so. m u c h . It is e x p e d i e n t t h a t unessential o f f - t h e - c a m p u s I Illinois. visiting be postponed u n t i l t h e s u m m e r vacation m o n t h s , i F r e d Miller ex '43 Is now in a h o s p i t a l in S a n F r a n c i s c o T h i s would in a d d i t i o n give more o p p o r t u n i t y t o get r e a d y t o | recovering f r o m wounds s u f f e r e d in battle in t h e S o u t h Pacific, polish off those semester t e s t s in good order. i While In Australia h e sent a 5-lb. A u s t r a l i a n n o t e t o t h e Do you know w h a t a good h e a l t h y s t u d e n t body c a n do t Mooring M a s t . Address: Sgt. F r e d S. Miller, 100th Service on a w e e k - e n d ? Stick a r o u n d a n d f i n d out. S e t a new p r e c e - ! S q u a d r o n , A P O 503, Unit 1. c / o P o s t m a s t e r , S a n Francisco, d e n t f o r t h e activity s c h e d u l e a t P L C t o replace t h e sad s i g n ' Lt. Bill G a m m o n , ex .'41. is now i n s t r u c t o r a t G a r d n e r of s t u d e n t evacuation f r o m c a m p u s life. ' Field. T o f t . C a l i f o r n i a .

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PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

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PAGE THREE

Kampiis KinnineiitN

H a n d b o o k s c o n t a i n i n g rules a n d g e n - . T H E S T l ' D E X T ALARM era-I i n f o r m a t i o n were distributed t o WAA »•.•• mb* i's—at—a— m e e t i n g of t h e s t u d e n t s .28 P r e s i d e n t Carrie P e r s o n urged a i r are beginning to t h i n k It's t i m e t o come m e m b e r s t o get their points in a s soon I out of h i b e r n a t i o n — a l a r m clocks h a v e a s possible a n d t o report w h e t h e r they j been r i n g i n g a t t h e queerest t i m e s a n d expect t o e a r n a letter, pin. or c h e v r o n . 1 places—in classes, d u r i n g d i n n e r a n d A brief discussion w a s h e l d on t h e even at seven a . m.

T h e p l a y - c a s t m e m b e r s a p p e a r e d a t the b r e a k f a s t table the o t h e r m o r n i n g with drowsy h e a d s a n d yawning m o u t h s . T h e a w a r d b a n q u e t a n d initiation, s c h e d u l e d actors h a d practiced late t h e n i g h t beT h e situation finally became too m u c h fore a n d t o t h e i r surprise were hailed out for some t i m e d u r i n g t h e week of May for some of, the girls. T h e y j u s t h a d t o 15-19. of bed t h e next m o r n i n g a t six o'clock t o For lack of p l a y e r s fieldball h a s been h a v e some masculine atmosphere—so. t h e c o n t i n u e t h e i r work. W h a t price, f a m e ! e l i m i n a t e d f r o m t h e list of required o t h e r d a y several d o r m girls were h o r r i m a j o r sports. Baseball t u r n o u t s , with fied to f i n d their favorite service m a n ' s Our e x - S a g a Queen, it seems. I s now a Betty H a t l e n in charge, h a v e begun, a n d picture on display in t h e f r o n t hall. f a r m girl! Amy J e a n Munz m a y even wilt be held every T u e s d a y a n d T h u r s be considered a n e x p e r t o n t h e c a r e a n d T h e Oregon s t u d e n t s h a d quite a t i m e day, w e a t h e r permitting.. f e e d i n g of t h r e e - d a y - o l d chicks. At least g e t t i n g back for 8 a. m. classes. J u a n i t a she sold t h e m — i n l a n d office, lots—comMoe quite obviously a n d openly slept plete with advice a n d a smile a t t h e t h r o u g h classes all day Monday. opening of a new f a r m store in T a c o m a recently. About a do2en a n d a half Mooring j T h e line f o r m e d t o t h e l e f t — i m m e d i M a s t e r s g a t h e r e d a t t h e h o m e of Carrie Jbtely a f t e r vacation—in t h e lower hall— Mystery! W h e r e are Margie Carlson's Person F r i d a y e v e n i n g , M a r c h 31. T h e in f r o n t of t h e new "coke" m a c h i n e . phonograph records—particularly "I've purpose was t o give t h e s t a f f a n evening • G o t a Crosseyed Papa, but He Looks free from editorial or business talk— j HAVE YOUR HANDS FULL. JOHNNY? S t r a i g h t a t M e ? " except of course, f o r t h e competition j S t u d e n t Prexy L a r s g a a r d t a k e s a long between Mrs. F r a n c k , editorial adviser.; Betty Christensen a n d Helen Flodstrom time to get a r o u n d t o it—but he finally a n a Mr. S t u e n . business adviser, a s t o ! does it—shaking h a n d s , we m e a n . T h e must h a v e durable s h o e - l e a t h e r or some who would be able t o j a m t h e bottle neck j s t u rdy unrationed foot-gear. Imagine o t h e r n i g h t J o h n took a full five m i n u t e s most expertly—with toothpicks. * I t o e m p t y his h a n d s b e f o r e he .could j getting off t h e bus n e a r t h e city limits T h e a c c u m u l a t e d w r i t i n g t a l e n t was I properly greet Sgt. M a r v Loftness, visit- |, a n d hiking t h e rest of the way t o school! i put to good use in writing to P L C a l u m n i j ing service m a n . in t h e service. Alice P f l a u m passed a m o n g ' AT B O T H ENDS? t h e guests w i t h a p l a t e of n a m e s . E a c h Seen o n t h e bulletin board in t h e Girls' I "O, m y tongue's loose"! gasped Dorothy person drew o n e n a m e a n d t h e n b e g a n Dorm: : Blandeau. to write a l e t t e r to a designated WAVE. Confuscius s a y : "A p a p e r a n d ' p e n c i l | Florence R e i m a n , pale a n d trembling, WAC. soldier, sailor, or m a r i n e . G a m e s , i t u r n e d t o look—and saw Dorothy a d j u s t in h a n d better t h a n two zero in book." talk, a n d p h o n o g r a p h records r o u n d e d i ing t h e tongue o f / h ^ r shoe! out t h e evening's e n t e r t a i n m e n t . K n o w T h e few m a l e d o r m i t e s had a c h a n c e t o Day girls h a v e t u r n e d interior d e c o r a ing t h e capacity PLCites h a v e f o r food j prove t h e efficacy of s e l f - g o v e r n m e n t last tors., with n o n u n i o n h o u r s a n d n o pay— w h e n they a r e enjoying, themselves, t h e j week. Mr. S c h n a c k e n b e r g w a s ill and hostesses h a d a n ultra a m p l e supply of but f i r s t class results in a beautified d a y j t h e r e f o r e unable to exercise the all-seeing salad, crackers, cake, c o f f e e a n d cokes a n d room. I eye. such like. H a s your curiosity been aroused by t h a t Alice P f l a u m a n d Carrie P e r s o n s were strange-looking c o n t r a p t i o n in t h e library? co-hostesses for t h e s t a f f p a r t y . Prof. R a m s t a d is trying out a n invention he h a d a h a n d in—a rounded screen for moving pictures.

M. M. Staff Entertained

' T h r o u g h some s t r a n g e quirk of n a t u r e ! some of t h e bowling balls r e f u s e d t o [ follow t h e tried a n d t r u e course down t h e j alley a n d died a quick d e a t h in t h e g u t t e r . ; T h e most adept a t rolling t h e ball In t h a t | direction was Virginia Seaburg. h e r score being 25. Included a m o n g the results of t h e p a r t y were a n unlimited n u m b e r of sore muscles a n d a f i r m conviction t h a t t h e r e should be m a n y more stich f u n fests.

W h e n you w a n t office supplies

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faculty, the high scoring t e a m Including i representatives f r o m both. Miriam Hopp's winning t e a m was composed of Mr S c h n a c k e n b e r g . G e r r y Enge, K a r l B a c h ner, a n d Don Billingsly. G e r r y Enge was also high p o i n t m a n for t h e evening, i K a r l B a c h n e r r u n n i n g him a close second.

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Coeds last y e a r w h e n seeing a m a n on \ t h e c a m p u s said. " W h a t a M a n ! " T h i s y e a r " ' T h e s t u d e n t - s p o n s o r e d bowling p a r t y they say, - W h a t ? A M a n ? " Next year i t j a t the Highllne Alleys M a r c h 21 was probably will be. " W h a t ' s a M a n ? " thoroughly enjoyed b y both s t u d e n t s a n d


APRIL 13, 1944

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Crowning of May Queen Monday; Pageantry, Music, on Program Sunny days are here at last—at least . thea Ofstedal. Amy Munz, Esther Velsoccasionally and robins, apple blossoms, j vick, Ruth Wallen. Miriam Hopp, Agnes spring fever and May Queens are inRoleder. Betty Hatlen. Ardis Severson. season. Is year. Queen PriacIHa will J Lorraine Akehurst. Carol Elefsen, Corlniw lead the regal procession across the j Carlson. Betty Christenson. and Lillian greens to the campus throne, where she j Thorleifson. will receive her crown at the hands of Ribbon Bearers axe Lois Ludwig. Carrie Dr. Emmanuel Poppen, President of the Peison. Mary Peterson, Alice Pflaum. MilAmerican Lutheran Church. dred Reese, Virginia Seaburg, Charlotte A brief concert Swanson, Catherine Morrow. Betty Bates, by the orchestra Bernicc Bernhartsen. Fern Erlckson. Corwill precede the inne Fosso. Arlyne Johnson. Virginia processional. The Michelsen. Cecilia Gardlin, Annabelle annual May Day Birkestol, Waletta Hornshuh, and Florence Proclamation will Reiman. be pronounced by On the decorations committee are BerS t u d e n t Body nlce Bernhartsen. chairman. Ardis SeverPresident J o h n son and I'Lee Rod. Larsgaard. A trumpet solo by Shirley Hulbert, a vocal selection by Marion Solt- Dr. Emmanuel Poppen man will precede the traditional May Pole ' The man power shortage is apparent in Dance by PLC coeds. Maggie Hill is gen- 1 the roster of candidates for Associated 1 eral chairman for the festivities. Student Body offices for 1944-45. Only one Attendants are as follows: Senior—; male is "among those present." Hjordis Rhoda Lee. Anne Nelson; Junior—Mildred i Rogen. present Student Body secretary, Brodland. Grace Birkestol; Sophomore—! disclosed that the following petitions were Anita Stuen. Eunice Torvend; Freshmen— filed with her by midnight Saturday, April Lois Hennlngson. Jean Lovvold; High 22: for president, Agnes Mykland and School—Kay Veldey. Dorothy Pnrrlsh; Eunice Torvend; vice-president, Earl NorFlower. Girls—Janice and Carolyn Col- deng and Betty Christenson; secretary, tum; Crown Bearer—Gary Malmin; Train! Dorothea Ofstedal, Helen Flodstrom and Bearer—Linda Olson. Agnes Roleder; treasurer, Cecilia Gardlin Girls In the Maypole Dance are: Mar- and Joan Satern; advertising manager gie Carlson, Barbara Fixen. Dorothy Gar-» Dorothy Rasmussen and Ruth Jensen. Wr. Carol Martin, Carole Neuser, Doro- The elections will be held Friday. May 3.

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Partftr iEutlirrait College APRIL 27. 1944

COLLEGE CHOIR AND SYMPHONY LEAVE ON TOUR

1 9 4 4 "CHOIR OF THE W E S T "

With Brakeman Larsgaard giving the all-olear signal, the PLC "Choir of the West and Little Symphony"—complete with conductor, gowns, stands, chaperons, horns, and fiddles—slipped away from the campus this morning to board the Portland choo-choo on track 29 in coma, for a four-day tour of points south. Gasoline shortage has put the choir on rails, but Manager Fynboe promises that the musicians will get as far as Oregon City if they have to ride on the coal car (good setting or sitting for the Negro spiritual "Go Down Moses." one of the tour numbers). First stop will be tonight at Longview 'where the choirorchestra will give their first tour concert in the Longview High School auditorium. The girls will discover whether or no they left their sinatra lipstick and rebel red rouge in that little pink box on the dresser. The men will find out whether it's FRONT ROW, left to right: Prof. G. J. Malmin, director; Margaret Soine, Ruth Towe, Annie Lien, Shirley Hulbert, Francelle er, Rath Wall en, Arlene Lindsay, Janet Haage, Agnes Mykl Mykland, and Mr. C. S. A1 Kuhn's wing collar, violiri, or black bow Schoch, Ruth Jensen, Miriam Hopp, Agnes Roleder, Fynboe, business manager. SECOND ROW: Rhoda Lee, Helen Flodstrom, Betty Hatlen, Mary Peterson, Anita Norman, Hjordls tie that's missing from the picture. Rogen, Muriel Baird, Jeanette Burzlaff, Ardis Severson, Doris Herren, Betty Wrigley, Ruth Fosso, Carrie Person. THIRD ROW: ALL-OUT FOR PORTLAND Emma Thoren, Geraldine Olson. Dorothea Ofstedal, Anita Stuen, Carole Neuser, Isabel Harstad, Marion Soltman, Vedis HaseAfter an evening of rest in the hos- boe. Waletta Hornshuh, Doris Jurgerson, Anna Anderson, Dorothy Rasmussen, Lois Ludwig. BACK ROW: Eugene Anderson, pitable homes of Longview. the choir- Erling Nordeng, John Baglien, Edwin Sandvig, Larry Haage, Max Vetters, Jack Gaul, Ted Reitz, Carl Fynboe, John Larsgaard, orchestra will give a concert Friday mornLuther Asper, Albert Kuhn. Herbert Nienstedt, Paul Funk, Wesley Hillman, Joe Wangen. ing before the Longview High School assembly. Catching the Portland train at phone up some of his town pals and find afternoon. Travel weary students will ON THE LAST LEG 12:32 p. m., the choir will arrive in the out if they ever got through High School. Sunday morning the special organiza- board the Tacoma train and spend their City of Roses and home of Sarge Webster Saturday the Choir will take the Rogue tions of the choir (girls' trio and sextet homeward journey in the traditional (just call me "Bud" for short) with River Special to Oregon City, and Miriam and men's quartet) will aid in the morn- -style of wise-cracking, singing, and dozing. enough time for Wes Hillman, Dallas Hopp will entertain the group on the city ing services around Portland and Oregon Freshman members will introduce their Martin, and Larry Hauge. (the three elevator which ascends the town bluff. City. The final concert "of the tour will humor masterpieces for ranking in the stooges), to set up the choir stands', and Concert will be given at the Zion Lutheran take place at the First Congregational ! Choir wit gallery. (Continued on Page 3) Church, Vancouver. Washington, Sunday Herb Nienstedt will get a chance to Church Saturday evening.


PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

PAGE T W O

Slfyc USoormg fttast

Published every two weeks d u r i n g t h e school year 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. ? O f f i c e : R o o m 130 T e l e p h o n e : G R a n i t e 8611 ~ "" Subscription "pHee— E n t e r e d a s second class m a t t e r , O c t o b e r 2, 1925, a t t h e Post O f f i c e a t P a r k l a n d , W a s h i n g t o n , u n d e r t h e Act of M a r c h 3, 1879. EDITOR-IX-CHIEF JOHN BAGLIEN BUSINESS MANAGER CARRIE PERSON EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor Charlotte Swanson Special W r i t e r Mildred Reese R e p o r t e r s : Lola M a e J o h n s o n . A n i t a S t u e n , Theodore Reitx. Alice Brudie, Borghild Frivold. Carole Wester dale. Mrs. R u t h F r a n c k Adviser B U S I N E S S STAFF Alice P f l a u m Assistant M a n a g e r Dorothy Nieman Business Secretary Cecelia G a r d l i n Circulation Annabelle Birkestol Servicemen's Circulation ' - G r a c e Birkestol Exchange . ...... .... Solicitors: Amy J e a n Munz. Arlyne J o h n s o n , E s t h e r Velsvick J a n i c e Kittleson. Priscilla Preus.

WITTY DITTY

A P R I L 27, 1944

umm

In>history class w i t h Miss R e n e a u . . T h e progress of our | Mildred H a n s o n , ex-'43, a n n o u n c e d her r a c e we show . . F r o m crude, b a r b a r i c s t a t e of m i n d • Up e n g a g e m e n t to Ens. Gerald Lider, ex-'43. t o t h e gentle a n d refined . , T h a t we a r e p r o u d t o possess . . . I on M a r c h 25 a t t h e h o m e of h e r sister in I n our a d v a n c e m e n t more or less . Now. girls and bens, if so — W;lshinRton p L c l t e s a t r P n d i n g th you please. Glance backward down the centuries , To , a n n o u n c e m e n t p a r t y w e r e E r n a T h o m l f notice m a n n e r s , customs, h a b i t s . . . , I n n u m b e r s they are ^ ^ Lidcr LeJ W l l k e n s e n just like r a b b i t s . T h a t in our age of t a s t e a n d s e n s e ^ . . j ( R o | | | K n u t i e n ) f a U e x . . 4 3 ; J u n e Could only cause quite deep offense. . . T h e l a n g u a g e in t h o s e i R u t h Nestegard, a n d Mrs. OUie West savage d a y s . . . W a s one of g r u n t e d "Ayes" a n d " N a y s " . . . So I "Ollie T w e e d e n ) , all ex-'44; artO rtrn t h a t a friendly conversation . . . S o u n d e d just like indigestion; Erickson, Doris J u r g e r s o n , "Carolyn Haw. . No polished p h r a s e nor rounded clauses . . . Helped t o fill lev, Alice K a a l a n d , a n d Cecelia G a r d l i n . ! out t h e a w k w a r d pauses. . . T h e n anyone, somehow unable . . . p r e s e n t s t u d e n t s . Mildred is now a m e m j To hold his own place a t t h e table . . . By r e a c h i n g f a r t h e s t , ber of t h e c a d e t n u r s e c o r p s a n d in t r a i n j s h o u t i n g loudest. . . . Would soon be sprawling in t h e sawdust ing a t Everett G e n e r a l Hospital. Gerry j . . . F r o m want of all t h e v i t a m i n s . . . Required to keep h i m is s t a t i o n e d a t Boston M a s s a c h u s e t t s , with o n his pins. . To t a k e a walk, unless by s t e a l t h . . . . W a s t h e Navy. b o u n d to u n d e r m i n e his h e a l t h . . . Because t h e crowd a l o n g t h e trail . . . Rushed h i m a r o u n d with t o o t h a n d nail. . . . And Robert Loraas, ex-'43, a n d J u n e Elvebak m a n y a rib was cracked or severed . . . By s o m e o n e ' s elbow, were m a r r i e d in T r i n i t y L u t h e r a n C h u r c h ably levered. . . F r o m these examples out of t h e m a n y . . . . I t on April 15. H j o r d i s Rogen a n d R u t h should be clear t o most any . . . Body t h a t life now is easy . . . Fosso, p r e s e n t s t u d e n t s , were vocal soloist W h e n even boys say. " P r e t t y pleasey." . . . I n looking down his a n d o r g a n i s t , respectively, f o r t h e occaAdviser O. J . S t u e n f a m u y t r e e grandsire m u s t be p r o u d of m e . . . T o sion. T h e new h o m e is being m a d e in M y i know t h a t I now s p e a k correct, . . . D o n ' t g r a b f o r food m o r e P a r k l a n d . t h a n t h e next. . . . And ride a bus or walk t h e street Still Mr. a n d Mrs. Robert L u t n e s s '43 (Betty keeping quite i n t a c t and n e a t . H a n s o n . ex-'42> a r e t h e p r o u d p a r e n t s of a •baby d a u g h t e r , w h o a r r i v e d o n M a r c h 19 T h e young lady h a s been n a m e d Sylvia | M a r g a r e t . Mr. L u t n e s s is now a t t e n d i n g I L u t h e r S e m i n a r y in p r e p a r a t i o n for t h e Next week the political b a t t l e s centering a r o u n d n e x t , s t o r e k e e p e r third class. Lloyd Andersen, ex '43, visited t h e ! m i n i s t r y . year's s t u d e n t body officers will be b r o u g h t t o a close and ; P L C c a m p u s last week. Lloyd h a s been s t a t i o n e d at B r e m e r t o n Mi's. E r n e s t E. S h a w (Glenda W a t e r s c a m p a i g n m a n a g e r s will s h a k e h a n d s with a " m a y t h e best a n d living a t his h o m e in T a c o m a . Address: Lloyd A n d e r s e n '30) h a s recently t a k e n t h e position of m a n win"' a t t i t u d e a n d e n t e r t h e polls to vote for t h e i r f a v o r i t e SK 3 c. R S P 193. Brks. EDI, B r e m e r t o n , Wash. police m a t r o n a t t h e Pierce C o u n t y jail. candidates. S t a n Gilje who ieft our high school d e p a r t m e n t two m o n t h s I n t h e m e a n t i m e t h e c a n d i d a t e s will be m e a s u r e d a n d ago to join the m e r c h a n t m a r i n e , h a s m a d e several t r i p s t o Sylvia Adelle T h o r s o n is t h e n a m e of weighed by interested s t u d e n t voters who w a n t t o know if Alaska. Address: S t a n G i l j e U S A T L T 332. Port of E m b a r k a t i o n , t h e d a u g h t e r b o r n o n M a r c h 21 t o Mr. t h e official garb>will f i t t h e m . Have YOU been conscientiously Seattle, . W a s h i n g t o n . a n d Mrs. H a n s R. T h o r s o n ( R u t h F a d n e s s s t u d y i n g t h e list of c a n d i d a t e s ? W h a t ' s your choice of l e a d e r s N o r m a n K. J e n s e n , frosh in the college t h e f i r s t semester, is , '26> of A n c h o r a g e . Alaska. T h e young t o fill t h e cabinet m e m b e r s ' shoes? Every m a n h a s a r i g h t t o , a t w h i t m a n College u n d e r t h e V-12 p r o g r a m . Address* N o r m a n l a d > : i s t h e g r a n d d a u g h t e r of our n i g h t his own opinion t h a t ' s free. But woe to t h e person w h o K . J e n s e n , A s > d _ 2 0 3 . U S N R . L y m a n Hall. V - 1 2 Unit, Walla I w a t c h m a n , Mr. B. K. Fadness:"

OVER THE DESK . . .

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^

yith thl JCutesiH Service

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, Walla, W a s h i n g t o n . B e t t e - J o e F o r s t e r '39, who g r a d u a t e d Cpl ' L - v n n E - Petersen's, ex '42, new a d d r e s s is: Cpl. L y n n E. j f r o m Mercy College School of N u r s i n g a t While we're on t h e s u b j e c t of voting, t h e question of a d f i p W ' P e t e r s e n . 39196676, 3628 O. M. T r k . Co.. A P O 519. c / o P o s t - Detroit. Michigan, last S e p t e m b e r , is now ing a new s t u d e n t body constitution arises. At t h e last s t u d e n t [ m a s t e r . New York. New York. ' w o r k i n g in B a t t l e Creek. A d d r e s s : 130 body m e e t i n g P r e s i d e n t L a r s g a a r d a p p o i n t e d a committee t o ' George Fallstrom, ex '42. f o r m e r g i a n t Glad, is now in j F r e l i n g h u y s e n , B a t t l e Creek, M i c h i g a n , draw up constitution a n d present it a t t h e next m e e t i n g 1I P a n a m a . Address: Cpl. George F a l l s t r o m 19075340, Co. D „ ~ , «, .» . . . ' Evelyn J a n e t H a u g e , t h e new d a u g h t e r f o r approval p r i o r t o placing it on t h e ballot. ; 516th SAW. Reg., A P O c / o P o s t m a s t e r , New Orleans, of Mr. a n d Mrs. L a u r e n c e M. H a u g e '28 Tu iliu ui.sucU ©bwrveiv t h L s - m o v e - m a y a p p e a r to~he high 1 Louisiana. (Marie Espeseth '28>. of P o r t l a n d , was pressure tactics, or at least a h a s t y m e a s u r e this n e a r t h e close j r > i c k L a n ^ t o n , e x 43, r e t u r n e d as a n ensign f r o m M a r y l a n d born on April 12. S h e is welcomed by a n of t h e school year. However, t h e m a j o r i t y of t h e r e f o r m points ! " ^ e ° t h e r week just long enough to present a r i n g t o J u n e older b r o t h e r , David L a u r e n c e , a n d a involved h a v e already been h a s h e d over. T h e new constitution Belew, ex '44, now in nurses' t r a i n i n g in Everett. sister. M a r g a r e t LouLse. T h e y o u n g lady " C h u c k " BiUingsley, president of t h e high school s t u d e n t d r a w n u p by s t u d e n t f o r u m c o m m i t t e e a n d r e c o m m e n d e d a s a -is n a m e d a f t e r h e r cousin J a n e t H a u g e , guide for t h e s t u d e n t body c o m m i t t e e h a s gone t h r o u g h t h e body earlier this year, is now in t h e ' a r m y a i r t r a i n i n g p r o g r a m . present s t u d e n t . test of s t u d e n t criticism, r e c o m m e n d a t i o n , a n d revision a t two Address: Pvt. C. W. BiUingsley, 39218661, 901th T G B T C , 12 Mrs. A r t h u r H . H a n s e n ( J e n n i e Lee '34> F l i g h t 189, Amarillo Army Air Field, Amarillo. Texas. regular "town h a l l " meetings. K e n n e t h S. Lobeda is now o n active sea d u t y . He was one is now principal of a k i n d e r g a r t e n i n W h e n t h e new constitution is d r a w n up by t h e s t u d e n t Honolulu. S h e h a s been in H a w a i i since body committee, it will probably not be a n a i r - t i g h t or "airless" of t h e first f r o s h boys to leave school d u r i n g t h e f i r s t s e m e s t e r 1941. s e t of governing rules. A scrutinizing look a t t h e f i n a l copy a n d held t h e post of class p r e s i d e n t u n t i l h i s call t o t h e a r m e d Mr. T. H. Olson, college engineer, c a n service. Address: K e n n e t h S. Lobeda A 2/c, U. S. S. I n d i a n a b e f o r e " a y e i n g " its adoption will d i m i n i s h t h e possibility of now boast of two new g r a n d c h i l d r e n . Mr. Ex 2 Div., c / o Fleet P o s t Office. S a n Francisco. California. error. , An exciting (ask t h e girls» service m e n ' s i t e m of t h e week a n d Mrs. E. O. T o t t e n ( B e r t h a Olson '27) was t h e a p p e a r a n c e on t h e c a m p u s of Lt. Hugo Swanson, ex '42, of P a r k l a n d h a v e a new son, b o r n M a r c h w h o h a s been flying a n Aircobra f i g h t e r p l a n e over P a n a m a 23. He h a s been n a m e d Earl Odell. O n t h e p a s t eight m o n t h s . T h i s was Hugo's first visit t o P a r k l a n d M a r c h 27 Mr. a n d Mrs. J o s e p h S., P. Soltis W i t h t h e s e m e s t e r tests j u s t a r o u n d t h e corner. J o e or J o since t h e a r m y ' s call plucked h i m f r o m t h e gridiron here a t (Anna Olson, ex-'28i. b e c a m e t h e proud College, p a u s i n g betimes in his seasonal c r a m m i n g , w o n d e r s if P L C over 15 m o n t h s ago. He w a s c o - c a p t a i n with George p a r e n t s of a d a u g h t e r , J o a n n e Marie. t h e g a m e is w o r t h t h e candle. Should h e come back to college Anderson a t t h e beginning of t h e 1942 football season, but r e next year or s h o u l d n ' t he? Besides t h e old s t a n d b y concerning ceived his "greetings" b e f o r e he played a game. S w a n s o n h a s , t h e need for w e l l - t r a i n e d m e n a n d women in o u r f a s t c h a n g i n g , been s t a t i o n e d 100 miles f r o m his f o r m e r t e a m m a t e , George technical world, t h e r e a r e reasons t h a t touch t h e more inCOLLEGE HAIRCUTS Fallstrom, b u t was oblivious of t h e fact. H e is h e a d i n g for trinsic values in life, especially in a C h r i s t i a n college like PLC. N e b r a s k a a t t h e end of his f u r l o u g h , a n d expects a call f o r PARKLAND BARBER Ah a n o n y m o u s a l u m n u s letter c o n t a i n s some i n t e r e s t i n g overseas service soon. t h o u g h t s o n b e n e f i t s received a t P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College: C. R. MARSH J e r r y T h o r p e , son of College P a s t o r T h o r p e , is receiving h i s " T h e o t h e r n i g h t a s I s a t listening t o a p a c i f i c L u t h e r a n boot t r a i n i n g a t F a r r a g u t . J e r r y s t a r t e d his college t r a i n i n g College Choir of t h e W e s t concert I . w a s filled with a pride s u c h last fall, to be h a l t e d over a m o n t h a g o by Uncle S a m ' s call. as I h a d never known before. I was e n j o y i n g w h a t some m i g h t Address: J e r r o l d B. T h o r p e . A. S„ Co. 363-44—3rd reg., C a m p call just a concert, b u t f o r m e it was d i f f e r e n t ; f o r you see i B e n n i o n , U S N T S . F a r r a g u t , I d a h o . BERCLAND HARDWARE Director M a l m i n w a s there, a n d t h e choir a n d t h e orchestra— A c a r d t o t h e M. M. circulation d e p a r t m e n t gives t h e i n f o r and they are f r o m PLC-. I was so proud because once upon a m a t i o n t h a t Leslie W h i t e h e a d , ex '43 t r a c k s t a r , Is at S t a n f o r d 8948 P A C I F I C time I went to PLC. I was a p a r t of t h e college, too—I still u n d e r p r e - m e d i c a l p r o g r a m . A d d r e s s : Pvt. Leslie W h i t e h e a d , O R . 8780 a m in spirit. While I s a t t h e r e listening, t h e memories of m y 19112802, Co. CASTU 3905, S t a n f o r d University, C a l i f o r n i a . years spent on t h e P a r k l a n d c a m p u s flooded over me— Chuck Loete, ex '43, visited t h e c a m p u s last M o n d a y b e f o r e <memories of o t h e r concerts, of o t h e r s t u d e n t s like t h e ones r e t u r n i n g to. Dickinsen, N. D„ to complete h i s n a v y V-12 1 h e r e t o n i g h t ; of good t i m e s we h a d h a d t o g e t h e r ; of t h i n g s t r a i n i n g . Address: C h a r l e s Loete. AS USNR, Billet 31413, Navy j jj I h a d learned a n d t h o u g h t I h a d f o r g o t t e n ; a n d especially V-12 Unit, Dickinson, N. D a k o t a . jj of t h e very w a r m feeling t h a t exists w h e n P L C people are LUNCHES Sgt. M a r v Loftness, ex '40 a n d his wife (Nancy L u n d : I! together. Loftnessi visited t h e c a m p u s recently. M a r v is being t r a n s - [ jj ' I looked a r o u n d a t t h e a u d i e n c e a n d saw g r a d u a t e s f r o m ferred. \\ o u r Midwestern colleges, and. egotistically a g a i n , I swelled w i t h pride because I knew t h a t P L C need bow before n o one. I not h a v e used t h e word "lose"—because you never lose w h a t ii was proud t o be able t o show off m y a l m a m a t e r t o t h o s e you g e t a t PLC. You h a v e t h a t indescribable s o m e t h i n g f o r i! f r i e n d s of m i n e w h o h a d come f r o m such w o n d e r f u l schools. life. T h e day will c o m e w h e n you will sit as a n a l u m n u s a n d ; H You see. I g r a d u a t e d f r o m P a c i f i c L u t h e r a n College! listen to those f o r t u n a t e s t u d e n t s w h o a r e still i n school a n d j jj S t u d e n t s , d o n ' t t h i n k I ' m being t r i t e w h e n I say you you will be proud t o h a v e once been a p a r t of P L C . She's a ! jj d o n ' t a p p r e c i a t e w h a t you h a v e u n t i l you lose it. P L C m e a n s w o n d e r f u l school, a n d t h a t goes for s t u d e n t body a n d f a c u l t y ' jj m o r e a n d m o r e to you a s you leave it f a r t h e r b e h i n d . I should I alike. Cherish her—your Alma M a t e r ! jH

Whether?

Eat at

Andy's


A P R I L 27. 1944

PAGE THREE

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

IT hen Director Snack Mokes the Whip Crock You're on t h e s t a g e now—are you? Director S c h n a c k e n b e r g w a n t s t o know a n d -he doesn't m e a n m a y b e if vou a r e ' a member ot t h e B r o t h e r Goose cast. R e h e a r s a l absentees a r e s h o t at sunrise, a n d t h e late Mr X s t a n d s in m o r t a l d a n g e r of becoming t h e l a t e Mr. X ! Mr. S c h n a c k e n b e r g is a p a t i e n t m a n though, a t least some of t h e time. And you should see h i m s h o w i n g A n i t a N o r m a n how t h e a v e r a g e sixteen y e a r old girl a c t s ! CRYPTIC COMMENT: O n e scene between Wes i S a r g e Webster) a n d Eve ' P a t T h o m a s ) looks m o r e like a boxing m a t c h t h a n a love scene! W h a t s a . m a t t e r . Eve?

K a in pus K o i i m i e i i t s

D.P.K. SPRING BANQUET ARRANGED FOR MAY 10

Marion S o l t m a n received a P l a n s a r e now u n d e r way f o r t h e a n - j o t h e r n i g h t _ n o t t h e v v c a r i n g

ring the PLC visitors t h i s week were C h a r l e s bllt t h e j-Loete. ex 43. a n d Sig Sigurdson, Little n u a l Delta P h i K a p p a f o r m a l b a n q u e t f o r , l i s t e n i n g kind—all t h e way f r o m Louisi- i All-American end. C h a r l e s h a s been a t

• Dickinson. N o r t h D a k o t a , t r a i n i n g u n d e r 10, at 6:00 p. m . in t h e recreation room, Ithb Navy V-12 program, a n d Sig Is leavMiss A n n a M a r a Nielsen will be t o a s t J a c k G a u l really felt two k i n d s of ] ing April 28 for t h e Marines, mistress, a n d Professor K a r l Weiss h a s ' p a i n - p a n e > w h e n t h a t window glass i » , , consented t o give t h e speech of t h e eve- s h a t t e r e d t h e o t h e r , day. P e r h a p s PLC should adopt t h e slogan ning. : of one sports writer. He says, " W a r s m a y G e n e r a l C h a i r m a n Lillian Thorleifson EVCn iS g 0 i p g e x h a s selected " M a v D a v " as t h e t h e m e for ^ P e d i e n t ! come a n d w a r s may g o - b u t baseball will ^ ' e c t e a M a > D a > a s t h e l h e m e I o r i these s t r e a m l i n e d days. A t least our p r o s - 8 . c this last f o r m a l b a n q u e t of t h e school J M ? c t i v e M a v Q u o e n P r i s c i U a > a n d o n e 0 f j, Assisting her a r e Dorothy Melin. j h e r a t t e n d a n t s . A n i t a S t u e n . dispensed __ ... ; term. nf m n n n m i . p r th(. D e s p l t 0 t h e s h o r t a g e of m a n p w r t h e • w h o h a s c h a r g e of decorations. V e d i s ; i t h formality and departed from s Husoboe. c h . i m . a n „ ( t h e house c o m m i t - t"h "e \ usual routine of c o u r t procedure by " » ° ' ! " ? * nu",crous initiations a f t e r its d e d i c a t i o n - o n C a m p u s tee. G e r a l d i n e Olson, p r o g r a m c h a i r m a n , j c l i m b i n g t h r o u g h a window w h e n leaving a n d D o r o t h e a Ofstedal, h e a d of t h e c l e a n - ; r i o d American lit. 'Day. | i ! : |

M r

R n n s o n s

f o u r t h

pe

up committee. class. "Well, we're h u n g r y , a n d t h i s way Quite a few PLCites took their a n n u a l T h e 6:00 a. m. r e h e a r s a l s a f e no more. , Among special guests will be Dr. a n d j j s s h o r t e r •• w a s t h e i r only e x p l a n a t i o n . spring b a t h last S a t u r d a y . W h e t h e r or | Mrs. Eastvold, Mr. a n d Mrs. K a r l Weiss, j . . . At t h a t early h o u r . Director S c h n a c k e n not t h e muddy w a t e r s of Clover Creek left berg discovered a y o u n g s t u d e n t ' s f a n c y i Miss A n n a M a m Nielsen, a n d Mr. a n d j- H e J e n F l o d s t r o m would like to know t h e t u g - o f - w a r devotees crystal clean is j Mrs. W a l t e r S c h n a c k e n b e r g who created t h e "typical P L C coed" she j b c s j d e t h p p o i n t lightly t u r n s t o d r e a m s — a n d b r e a k f a s t . found in t h e day room a f t e r choir one | Ho. h u m ! Anyway t h e c r a c k of d a w n sesday. T h e d u m m y , m a d e f r o m a choir sion is off t h e schedule. W o n d e r why Ted Reitz's face was so red gown, a pair of galoshes, some sticks, a n d • w h e n t h e W e s t e r n u n i o n operator asked M o t h e r C a r e y " . Schn&ckenberg a n d his An u n f i n i s h e d l e t t e r , w r i t t e n nearly a kerchief, was h o l d i n g a letter a d d r e s s e d i brood h a v e now tackled t h e third a c t so w h a t T. B. U. stood for? if you see t h e lights b u r n i n g in t h e gym f o r t y years ago. was found, by t h e c a r p e n - t o Felen H u d s t r o m w i t h a r e t u r n a d d r e s s ] a t all h o u r s you will know t h a t t h e r o u g h t e r s in a wall torn out in t h e r e n o v a t i o n of M a y n o r Bagneson Come a n d fess up. F o u r girls a r e happily established i n t h e corners a r e g e t t i n g a prolonged sanding— of t h e model rooms in t h e girls' d o r m . ye villains! two recently r e n o v a t e d rooms o n second T h e letter b e a r s t h e d a t e of M a r c h 10. and p a n n i n g ! floor. R h o d a Lee a n d Lois Ludwig. M a r y W i t h t h e w a r m d a y s of. s p r i n g coming j H a d d ( m a n d ^ D r a g g o o i n v i t e you t o T h e p r e m i e r of t h i s 3 - a c t comedy is 1907 a n d t h e S c a n d i n a v i a n script a n d slated f o r F r i d a y evening. M a y 12. on t h e original spelling a n d diction i n d i c a t e t h a t on. it'll be r i g h t h a n d y f o r s t u d e n t s t o inspect t h e i r model domiciles. t h e w r i t e r was enrolled in t h e college j buy t h e i r cokes f r o m t h e coke m a c h i n e , College stage. "short courses," o f f e r e d h e r e in t h e early j recently installed in t h e b a s e m e n t of "Fools' n a m e s and fools' f a c e s . . ." a n d days to i m m i g r a n t s desiring to learn Old M a u i . now it s m n s even nitwit kisses f i n d t h e i r English. . • j — way a r o u n d . W i t n e s s t h e i m p r i n t of ruby J o h n B. S t e t s o n - Mallory H a t s According to L i b r a r i a n O. J . S t u e n . lips on t h e w h i t e plaster of t h e library. N u n n B u s h Shoes t h e s e s h o r t courses were given d u r i n g (Continued f r o m P a g e 1) JET LAND & PALAGRUTI t h e w i n t e r m o n t h s , a n d s o m e t i m e s regisPROGRAM Men's Clothing and Furnishings tered a s m a n y a s 100' s t u d e n t s . Most of U n d e r t h e b a t o n of Director G u n n a r J. 928 P a c i f i c A v e n u e Taooma t h e enrollees were S c a n d i n a v i a n f i s h e r - Malmin, t h e choir of fifty voices will E i g h t e e n s t u d e n t s gained places on t h e m e n f r o m t h e Alaska- grounds, a l t h o u g h present t h e following t h r e e groups of third q u a r t e r h o n o r roll, t h e longest list some were Russian a n d F i n l a n d i c . I n songs, .the t h i r d with orchestral accom- this year. T h e n u m b e r includes t h r e e boys, case you findj|fche fagxcerpt a m u s i n g , we paniment. Those regularly enrolled a t t h e College might ask fof 'some s a m p l e s f r o m I n G r o u p o n e : " E m i t t e S p i r i t u m " — S c h u - a n d e a r n i n g grade point averages of 2.25 s t r u c t o r S t u e n ' s Norse classes—or even 11830 P A C I F I C AVE. etky; "Of T h y iWystica! Supper," a compo- or b e t t e r a r e a s follows: f r o m a m o n g Dr. R a n s o n ' s frosh Comp. 3.00 sition by the Russian composer Lvoff; B e t t y H a t l e n P H O N E G R . 8519 classes! .... 2.78 Arlene Lindsay P a r k l a n d , Wash. 2.76 M a r j o r i e Edghill M a r c h 10/7 2.60 Priscilla P r e u s a n d Carl F y n b o e as soloists; " H o s a n n a " Dear friend 2.53 Agnes M y k l a n d Christiansen, a n d "Easter Alleluia" I shall to day t a k e I n pleasure a n 2.50 Kopolyof. A n n a Anderson writ you a letter b u t I d o n t t h i n k I 2.50 ' Jacexmals Own Start ' L uu tt hh ee rr Asper Asper G r o u p two (Contains P a l e s t r i n a ' s "Gloria L c a n get t h a t wery good because a t is 2.47 e BUDGET SHOP DRESSES P a t r i " ; G r e t c h a n n i o f f ' s " T h e Lord's P r a y - Alice B r u d"1i'~ t h e first letter I h a v e writing a n PPaauull F u n k New S p r i n g P r i n t s S8.95 2.47 er." with solo by Anita N o r m a n ; " S a n c t u s , " j Funk 3rd floor onglish so you c a n ' t expect a t wery 2.43 by B a c h ; "Go to D a r k G e t h s e m a n e . " by M a r i o * S o l t m a n good so d o n ' t let no body se a t . 2.41 Noble, a n d C h r i s t i a n s e n ' s a r r a n g e m e n t of T h i l d a H e l l m a n 2.36 D o r o t h y G a r b e r " P r a i s e to t h e Lord." 2.31 T h e concluding group with t h e Little T e d Reitz 2.31 S y m p h o n y a c c o m p a n i m e n t includes "No C a t h e r i n e Morrow 2.28 Amy M u n z Shadows Yonder," f r o m G a u l ' s " T h e Holy 2.26 City." with Isabel H a r s t a d in t h e solo C h a r i o t t e Swan^on 717 2.25" TACOMA MAIN p a r t ; B a c h ' s "Jesu. Joy of M a n ' s Desiring"; M a x i n e Strandvold 2.25 AVE. 7745 "Go Down, Moses." a n e g r o spiritual a r - Dorothy B l a n d a u

LETTER IN THE WALL

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ORDER OF BR AIN TRUSTS

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EUNICE TORVEND

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ALMA AYRES, INC. COATS - SUITS - DRESSES

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| r a n g e d by W h e e l w r i g h t ; " T h e H e a v e n s j Are Telling," f r o m H a y d n ' s " T h e C r e a I tion." a n d L u t k i n ' s " T h e Lord Bless You j a n d K e e p You." j D u r i n g intermission t h e o r c h e s t r a will ; play several classical n u m b e r s . T h e in| elusion of t h e college o r c h e s t r a is a n ini novation in the a n n u a l s p r i n g tour. Miss G r a c e Blomquist. d e a n of women. will a c c o m p a n y t h e choir a s chaperon..

Coming Events

April 27-30—Choir tour. May 1—May D a y Festival. 3:30 p. m . May 7—Choir Concert, S e a t t l e . May 10—D.P.K. B a n q u e t . May 12—All-School play, " B r o t h e r Goose." M a y i 4 _ c h o i r H o m e concert, T a c o m a . May 23-26—Final E x a m s .

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PAGE FOUR

P A C I F I C LUTHERAN C O L L E G E

Dedicate Kicking Post-

Student Forum Advises \«'>v A. S. B. Constitution T h e stiictent f o r u m s h a v e been, c o n t i n u ing t h e s e -past two weeks, t a k i n g u p t h e "problems current l i i Last

week,

in

the

student

cooperation

with

body. the

objectives of religious e m p h a s i s week, t h e f o r u m t u r n e d the m e e t i n g over to a discussion of w h a t it m e a n s t o be a " f u l l grown Christian.'" Isabel H a r s t a d opened t h e question with a s t a t e m e n t " of p r o b lems involved a n d R u t h J e n s e n presented t h e possibilities for a t t a i n i n g f u l l - g r o w n C h r i s t i a n leadership. T h e Rev. Clarence J o h n s o n acted a s m e d i a t o r in t h e ensuing discussion:

A P R I L 27. '.94A

Wav Dav t l i a i r m a n

Student Lenders Discuss Future Activity Plans

With flue solemnity" she new kicking j i cechrlstened t h e "licking" i post was ; iteUli'mecl us a J i t t i n g climax '.<> Cum)'"*— [Day. Saturday.- April'15. While camera i : s h u t t e r s clicked-Student Body Proxy J o h n j L a r s g a a r d broke, with some difficulty, t h e j c h r i s t e n i n g bottle of coke. T h e concrete j base f o r this P L C .tradition was poured by j n o o t h e r t h a n D e a n of M e n S c h n a c k e n - ! berg.

M o n d a y evening. April 24] H e r b N i e n -

To review t h e activities of all o r g a n iza-

: iiuiiy un tiu1 cumpuy ann give stij?gF?TO?rrregrirdinc t h e work of t h e s e groups f o r next year, t h e presidents of each c a m p u s o r g a n i z a t i o n a n d m e m b e r s of t h e Board of Control met

last

F r i d a y evening

seven o'clock in t h e reception s t u d e n t leaders' session.

W a t e r was m u c h in evidence o n t h e j t r a d i t i o n a l c l e a n - u p d a y — n o t only was it used for cleaning, but quantities of it poured down a t f r e q u e n t intervals f r o m a n uncooperative f i r m a m e n t . . T h e girls got a double dose of m o i s t u r e when t h e rope broke in t h e i r cross-creek t u g - o f - w a r with the boys.

at

room f o r , a

Discussions led by Prexy J o h n L a r s g a a r d a i m e d at constructive criticism of present policies followed in various social a n d religious groups. T h e r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s were put in writing for the benefit of next year's s t u d e n t leaders. R e f r e s h m e n t s served by Agnes Mvkland a n d Dorothea Ofstedal added t o t h e evening's "enjoyment.

stedt. with Albert K u h n a s discussion Of t h e c a m p u s cleaners the kitchen leader, presented a revised form of the task force were p e r h a p s to be most e n s t u d e n t body constitution. T h i s constitution, accepted by t h e s t u - vied. A f t e r they h a d p e r f o r m e d their, dent forum, will be presented t o t h e ASB duties they sat down t o a preliminary luncheon of d o u g h n u t s a n d coffee. for approval a n d ^ v i s i o n .

Club Notes

M a r g a r e t Hill, graduating; j u n i o r in t h e Although outside crews w e r e h a m p e r e d College of Education, is the c h a i r m a n C A M P l ' S D E V O T I O N S K e e p P l a y i n ' | s o m e w h a t by t h e inter,mittertt downpours, directing activities for May Day. f o r e m e n a n d workers alike did a fine job T h e Rev. Clarence J o h n s o n brought t h e Music Maintains Morale in r e j u v e n a t i n g the campus. noon day message last week on t h e theme. " F a i t h a n d Action." Religious E m p h a s i s week c a m e to a Muriel B a i r d a n d I v a r Pihl h a v e been 1121-23 B R O A D W A Y close last F r i d a y evening with a special recent l e a d e r s at C a m p u s Devotions Spesession of t h e s t u d e n t f o r u m , which regcial lhusic h a s included n u m b e r s by a T h e C h r i s t i a n is d i f f e r e n t because he be- ularly convenes on M o n d a y nights. T h e Girls' Trio—Miriam Hopp. Agnes Roleder lieves in Clod a s his Creator, in His Son. Rev. Clarence J o h n s o n , director of t h e and Francelle S c h o c h a n d a duet by G e r r y J e s u s Christ, a s his Savior, a n d in t h e Holy religious activities for t h e week, w a s Olson a n d Ivar Pihl. pleased with t h e response with which his G h o s t a s his Guide in all his living. e f f o r t s were met on t h e campus. All God asks of you a n d m e Is to conLDR j seerate what we h a v e for his service. " I n my conferences and c o n t a c t s with Eunice Tor vend was elected next y e a r ' s Dividends a r e paid only t o stockholders s t u d e n t s , sincere interest in t h e full- president of the L D R W e d n e s d a y . April ; You c a n ' t expect to get s o m e t h i n g out of grown life in Christ was expressed." he 12. when t h e m e m b e r s met in t h e r e c r e a [church unless you put s o m e t h i n g into it. declared. tion room. Lois Ludwig spoke on " C h a r m "

K e e p Singin'

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T h e Rev. Clarence J o h n s o n . RHlgftras E m p h a s i s Week S p e a k e r

CHECKS STRIPES

Religious activities of t h e -week included chapel talks, a f t e r n o o n office h o u r s d u r ing which s t u d e n t s met Rev. J o h n s o n f o r private consultations, and a l l - s t u d e n t discussion sessions each evening.

:

a n d Isabel H a r s t a d s a n g "I was t h e r e w h e n They Crucified My Lord." R e f r e s h m e n t s were served by hostesses Mrs. J . Enge. Mrs. E. Akre. a n d Mrs. O Hageness.

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Partftr MAY 19. 1944

A SB Gavel Wielder ! To Be Agnes Mykland Starting Next Sept.

A. S. B. Prexv

Bring your s w i m m i n g suit a n d towel a n d come t o t h e All-School Picnic toj day. T h r e e t r u c k s will leave t h e college j at 3:45 o'clock a n d passengers will be deposited at L u t h e r l a n d Besides swimming, t h e r e will be b o a t i n g a n d horseshoes. If e n o u g h faculty m e m b e r s show .up. they will be given t h e o p p o r t u n i t y to be b e a t e n by t h e s t u d e n t s in a g a m e of baseball. Helen Flodstrom is c h a i r m a n of t h e m a i n event of the day . . . food. R e c r e a tion is y n d e r t h e direction of Berenice Kvinsland, a n d Ivar Pihl h a s c h a r g e of the transportation. A f t e r t h e picnic, two t r u c k s will t a k e PLCites home. T h e o t h e r will be left a t L u t h e r l a n d t o t a k e the D.P.K. girls h o m e a f t e r their weekend outing.

will fill t h e office of S t u d e n t Body P r e s i Agnes Mykland. J u n i o r , will direct

s t u d e n t a f f a i r s next y e a r with a n all-girl roster of cabinet officers. Agnes h a s been active o n t h e c a m p u s since h e r enrollment h e r e — a m e m b e r of t h e S t u d e n t Council lifctt year, on t h e 1944 Saga S t a f f . Vice P r e s i d e n t of F i r e side a n d L.D.R.. a n d S e c r e t a r y of Viking j Club. Working t o g e t h e r with t h e new presid e n t will be Betty C h r i s t e n s o n . J u n i o r . vice p r e s i d e n t ; D o r o t h e a Ofstedal, S o p h omore. S e c r e t a r y ; J o a n S a t e r n . J u n i o r . T r e a s u r e r ; . Nora K j e s b u . Senior Class R e p r e s e n t a t i v e ; Carolyn Hawley, J u n i o r Representative, and I n g a J o h n s o n , r e p r e s e n t a t i v e of t h e S o p h o m o r e Class B e t t y h a s been D.R.G. T r e a s u r e r t h i s y e a r ; D o r o t h e a . S e c r e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r of Fireside a n d F r e s h m a n R e p r e s e n t a t i v e to t h e Board of Control; J o a n h a s been o n t h e L.S.A. Council. D.P.K. Council a n d S a g a S t a f f ; Nora is P r e s i d e n t of C a m p u s Devotions a n d a m e m b e r of D.R.G. Cabin e t ; Carolyn f u n c t i o n s in t h e W.A.A. C a b inet as well a s the D.P.K. Council; a n d I n g a h a s been active in various c a m p u s organizations. .

New (Tift Conies To Art Department

Agnes M y k l a n d . College of Education f r o m I s s a q u a l C h a s been chosen

SOphomore

s t u d e n t body p r e s i d e n t for 1944-45.

Annual DPK Outing Planned Cor Weekend W h e n day s t u d e n t s a n d d o r m boys r e t u r n f r o m t h e all-school picnic a t ! L u t h e r l a n d tonight. May 19. t h e y will | leave t h e dorm glfls ^behind. D P K girls j and t h e i r guests. Miss G r a c e Blomquist ; a n d Mrs. J . Enge. will spend F r i d a y liight ! and Saturday morning at Lutherland. r e t u r n i n g S a t u r d a y a f t e r n o o n in Baker j Il-Drive trucks. ~TT~~' ~ ~ ; M a r i a n Butler, D P K spcial c h a i r m a n , i is in c h a r g e of outing plans. G a m e s , basej ball, a n d a c a m p f i r e are on the p r o g r a m .

T h e a r t d e p a r t m e n t of P.L.C. h a s been j e n h a n c e d by a gift of 185 prints, e t c h i n g s . ! a n d p h o t o g r a p h s of Old World m a s t e r - j pieces P L A C E D

P.L.C. PEDAGOGUES IN

P O S I T I O N S

Mr. George Gove, one of our l i b r a r y : Eight cadet t e a c h e r s of Pacific L u t h a r c h i t e c t s . h a s recently received this fine e r a n College h a v e a l r e a d y signed concollection f r o m Mr. Leonard T. T u r n e r , j t r a c t s for positions in W a s h i n g t o n schools S e a t t l e a t t o r n e y , a n d t h e l a t e Mrs. T u r n e r , next Fall. O t h e r c o n t r a c t s a r e pending, f o r m e r E u r o p e a h travellers, for o u r school, i T h r e e will t e a c h a t B e l f a i r : Bernice T h e s e copies of originals are in color a n d B e r n h a r t s e n . t h e f o u r t h g r a d e ; M a r g a r e t black a n d white, a n d include various fields H i U - t h e seventh grade a n d physical e d u of a r t - a r c h i t e c t u r e , s c u l p t u r e a n d p a i n t - c a t i o n : a n d I L e e R o d . ' t h e second grade, ing. T h e s e works of a e s t h e t i c b e a u t y ere- C a r r i e P e r s o n w i » . d i r e c t a r t a n d m u s i c ated by F r e n c h . G e r m a n . F l e m i s h a n d d a s f * s i n O l y m p i a ; C o r i n n e Fosso. t h e I t a l i a n a r t i s t s — R a p h a e l . Michael Angelo. third grade in A n a c o r t e s ; C h a r l o t t e i e r t h e period S w a n s o n - t h e second g r a d e in I s s a q u a h . V a n Eyks a n d Rubens of history f r o m t h e t w e l f t h c e n t u r y T h e f i f t h grade a t p a r k l a n d will be t a u g h t by Betty Bates, a n d M a r y Peterson will t h r o u g h t h e Renaissance. t e a c h in Montesano. Mildred Reese h a s Mr. Gove a n d the T u r n e r s h a v e been accepted a position in t h e T a c o m a school t h e source of m a n y o t h e r gifts t o t h e system. library.

tASB Votes Donation MOTHERS ARE HONORED |j To Gorden Jubilee Futul jj By u n a n i m o u s v o t e . t h e s t u d e n t body;; AT. L.D.R. SPRING TEA

!| of Pacific L u t h e r a n College h a s t u r n e d jj I! over all assets r e m a i n i n g in f u n d s jj ;j controlled by t h e s t u d e n t body a t t h e I! j j e n d of. t h e y e a r to t h e P L C G o l d e n ; ! ;;Jubilee Campaign. T h e action was;; j; t a k e n at t h e last regular m e e t i n g o f ; ; jj t h e Associated S t u d e n t Body, a n d is jj jj a h e f f o r t on t h e p a r t of t h e s t u d e n t s jj T h i l d a H e l l m a n was general c h a i r m a n jj t o h e l p their college a t t a i n its $300,000 jj f p r t h e a f t e r n o o n . C o m m i t t e e s included |; goal for t h e Golden Jubilee Develop- jj ooan S a t e r n a n d Eunice T s r v e n d . r e - j j m e n t p r o g r a m . f r e s h m e n t s : Agnes Jrtykland. Betty H a t In addition, individual s t u d e n t s are;; len. p r o g r a m ; A n n a Anderson, Vedis j; invited by t h e m e a s u r e t o t u r n over;; Huseboe. decorations; B a r b a r a Newton j: their $4,50 caution fee t o t h e general:! and Arlyne Lindsay, c l e a n - u p . jj s t u d e n t body gift t o t h e college. It is jj T h e president for t h e coming year, jj e s t i m a t e d t h a t t h e combined gift will jj Eunice Torvend, a n d t h e adviser, Mrs. jj reach $2000. J. P. Pflueger. were introduced. T h e a n n u a l L.D.R. Mother's Day T e a was held in the Recreation Room W e d nesday. May 17. a t 3:45. Mrs. N. B. T h o r p e was t h e speaker. A r e a d i n g was given by C o r i n n e Carlson, and music was provided by t h e Girls' Sextette a n d E m m a Thoren.

I Hot Dog Massacre . Coming Today j

F o r t h e f i r s t t i m e in P L C history a girl dent.

M l *'

DIPLOMAS SLATED FOR 14 DELIVERY ON SUN;, MAY 28 "Pacific L u t h e r a n College will hold its Golden JubWee-year g r a d u a t i o n exercises S u n d a y . May 28. This will be t h e last time diplomas will be g r a n t e d to s t u d e n t s f i n i s h i n g the high school d e p a r t m e n t . By action of t h e board of trustees t h e high school is discontinued i n - t h i s , its f i f t i e t h I year of service. G r a d u a t i o n weekend activities begin F r i d a y evening. May 26. w h e n Dr. a n d Mrs. S. C. Eastvold will be h o s t s t o g r a d uating seniors and t h e faculty at a f o r m a l reception 'in t h e college recreation room, beginning a t 8 o'clock.

S u n d a y morning. May 28. a t 11 o'clock, the B a c c a l a u r e a t e services will be c o n ducted in T r i n i t y L u t h e r a n C h u r c h . Dr. L. Ludwig. • president of the Northwest District of t h e A m e r i c a n L u t h e r a n C h u r c h of America, will p r e a c h t h e s e r m o n , and Rev. Nordahl B. T h o r p e , college p a s Courses delving into t h e history a n d tor, will officiate at t h e a l t a r . Special present conditions of Russia, intricacies of music will be presented by t h e Choir of h o m e - b u d g e t i n g . f u n d a m e n t a l s of correct the West. Mrs. R h o d a H o k e n s t a d Young, diction, r e a d i n g of fiction and poetry, a n d P.L.C. instructor, will play t h e pipe o r g a n speculative biology a n d eugenics will be for t h e services. a m o n g t h e new o f f e r i n g s a t PLC d u r i n g Dinner will be served in t h e college t h e c o m i n g s u m m e r session. dining room a t 1 o'clock for seniors, t h e i r Regular classes r u n n i n g t h e g a m u t of guests, a n d dormitory s t u d e n t s . a r t . music, literature, science, philosophy G r a d u a t i o n exercises begin a t 3:30 p. m . a n d m a t h e m a t i c s , etc.. are included in in T r i n i t y L u t h e r a n C h u r c h , a t which t h i s b e t w e e n - t e r m s c u r r i c u l u m , designed time t h e Rev. Car! H. S a n d g r c n . p a s t o r t o meet t h e n e e d s of f r e s h m e n a s well a s j of t h e G e t h s e m a n e L u t h e r a n C h u r c h in of f o r m e r s t u d e n t s and o t h e r s in quest of Seattle, will deliver t h e c o m m e n c e m e n t a degree. I address, President S. C . Eastvold will Registration begins at 9:00 a. m. W e d - present diplomas to s t u d e n t s completing nesday. J u n e 14. f o r t h e first t e r m , with t h e required courses in t h e college of classes f r o m J u n e 15 t h r o u g h July 14. T h e ; liberal a r t s , t h e college of education a n d second term s t a r t s J u l y 17 a n d closes j the high school. T h e Rev. A. R. K e t t n e r . August 16. Tlie School E m p l o y m e n t Serv- ! p a s t o r of L u t h e r Memorial C h u r c h . T a c o ice will assist those who wish p a r t - t i m e I m a . will give t h e invocation and t h e Rev. work. | Clarence J . J o h n s o n , pastor of Hope Discussion of c u r r e n t topics and present j L u t h e r a n C h u r c h . S o u t h T a c o m a . will educational t r e n d s by guest speakers, | pronounce t h e beilodiction a t t h e close of m e m b e r s of t h e faculty, s t u d e n t s and 1 t h e c o m m e n c e m e n t p r o g r a m . T h e Choir o t h e r interested persons will be incor- | of t h e West will m a k e its f i n a l a p p e a r a n c e porated into t h e s u m m e r p r o g r a m . of t h e year a t this service. Mrs. Alice j Spencer Weiss, w h o preceded h e r h u s b a n d . K a r l Weiss, a s piano instructor j here, will play for t h e processional and t h e recessional. T h e following s t u d e n t s will receive the Prof. K a r l E. Weiss a n d Mrs. Mabel Metz Dilts presented t h e i r p i a n o and Bachelor of A r t s degree: College of Liberal Arts—Dorothy B. B l a n d a u , P u y a l l u p ; F r e d voice s t u d e n t s in recital Tuesday a n d L. H o m s h u h . T a c o m a ; J o h n O. Larsgaard, Wednesday evenings. May 16 a n d 17. S e a t t l e ; J u l e e n H. M a t t e r n . Marysville; Pianists p a r t i c i p a t i n g were Agnes Myk- C a t h e r i n e A. Morrow. P o r t l a n d . Ore. ^ a n d l a n d . R u t h J e n s e n . Miriam Hopp, Alice Priscilla Preus. . P a r k l a n d . College of Education—Donald A. Abner. Brudie. C o n s t a n c e H a n s o n . D o r o t h e a T a c o m a : B a b c t t e B r o t t e n Andrew. P a r k Ofstedal. Anita S t u e n , Eunice T o r v e n d . land : T h e o d o r e E. Asberg. T a c o m a ; J e n n y A n n a Anderson. Ronald Nelson .and B. B a r d o n . S e a t t l e ; George Ellis. Littlerock; Harold F. G r a y . T a c o m a ; Lillian C. F r a n c e l l e Schoch. Gullixson. T a c o m a : Maria Hageness, Gig Singers were M a r g a r e t Spine. Anita H a r b o r ; Ole H a n s e n . T a c o m a : Dorothy E. N o r m a n . J e a n e t t e . B u r z l a f f , Isabel H a r - H a r r o u n , P a r k l a n d : Caroline H. H o f f . s t a d , Carole Neuser. H j o r d i s Rogen. Lillian Everson; Avis S. Hovland. P a r k l a n d ; HowHeggem. Vedis i i u s e b o e . a n d Helen Flod- a r d J. Kvinsland. B r e m e r t o n ; R h o d a M. Lee. E v e r e t t ; Lois K . Ludwig. P o r t l a n d . strom. Ore.; J a m e s A. Maki. Poulsbo; J o a n n a Manousos. T a c o m a ; Lois K. Morris. P u y allup; Lois M. M o r t o n . T a c o m a ; Mabel (Continued on P a g e 3)

MANY NEW COURSES ON SUMMER SCHEDULE

Recitals Presented By Music Students

Day Girls' " R e t r e a t " To Flodstrom Resort

Coming Events-

- H o p on t h e Point Fosdick Ferry, a f t e r t h e All-School Picnic a n d come along to Helen F l o d s t r o m ' s on Wollochet Bay. T h a t is. cdme along if you are a D.R.G. girl.. May 19: All-School Picnic. Lake Killarney Noise a n d m e r r i m e n t is scheduled to begin j May 19 a n d 20: D P K H o u s e P a r t y . Friday, May 19. a n d end S u n d a y . May 21. May 19. 20, 21: D R G House P a r t y . D a m e .Nature is providing the m a t e r i a l s May 23-26: S e m e s t e r exams. of e n t e r t a i n m e n t w h i c h include swim- May 26: P r e s i d e n t ' s reception for g r a d u ates a n d faculty. ming, b o a t i n g a n d hiking. Food p u r c h a s i n g agent* is Marion Solt- May 28: B a c c a l a u r e a t e services. 11 a. m.. T r i n i t y C h u r c h ; g r a d u a t i o n exercises. m a n ; chief cook is A n i t a S t u e n . a n d b o t 3:30 p. m.. T r i n i t y C h u r c h . tle-washer de luxe is Betty C h r i s t i a n s e n .


.11, .r

PAGE TWO

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

STlje itUmriim iHnst

Published every two weeks during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Office: Room 130 Telephone: GRanite 8611

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MAY 19. 1944

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PwSClltS ReSohltio.l

In compliance with the decision of the student body, the Board of Control met Entered as second class matter. October 2. 1925. at the Post Midshipmen Dean Martin. At Nordeng, a n d ~ T ^ ~ l ^ r n r e I on Mav 9T"l944. tor the purpoee of c ^ i d n h att5bm8 C W Y rt Office at Parkland; Washington, under the Act of March 3. 1879. 1 the student body as well as from indiEDITOR-IN-CIIIEF JOHN BAGLIEN Harry Erickson. ox 42. visited the college.two weeks ago.; viduals in the student body to the Golden BUSINESS MANAGER CARRIE PERSON Address: Pvt. Harry A. Erickson. 1911343. APO 95. Co. A 379th Jubilee Fund. Following the dellberaEDITORIAL STAFF Charlotto Swanson I n f ' I n d , a n t o w n G o p M i l i t a r - V R<?s • Penn. | tions; the Student Board of Control begs Associate Editor to Jresent t h e Special Writer Mildred Reese Herbert Nienstedt, Ls the latest dorm member to leave school I ' following resolutions: Reporters: Lola Mae Johnson. Anita Stuen. Theodore Reite, t o a n s w e r U n c l e Sam's call. He left May 9 and. is at Farragut. WHEREAS Pacific Lutheran College Alice Brudie. BorghUd Frivold. Carole Westerdale. Hal Bruun. student body prexy last year, has been transferred j this year Ls celebrating its Golden Jubilee Adviser . Mrs. Ruth Franck to Rhode Island. Address: H. F. Bruun S 2 c. Const. Batt Anniversary on October 13. 14. 15. 1944. BUSINESS STAFF Trainee, Unit F. Barracks 6L. NCTC, Davisville. R. I. and. Alice P f l a U m Assistant Manager Russel C, Frye, ex 37 gridster. was recently commissioned <a' ,, . . Business Secretary Dorotliy Nieman navy ensign. The following address will reach him Ru,sef r HEREAS. it has come to our attention , h a t i l Ls Circulation Cecelia Gardlln Frye. 4629 So. Park Ave Tacoma Wash customary in our sister schools Servicemen s Circulation Annabelle Birkestol '. j i n , i i e Lutheran Church to make contriM a r t v r . l l l h a i l i r „„ w Exchange * Grace Birkestol f m m ..„ ' ?° W , n a n a r t o r y u n l t - w r i t e s ! buttons to their colleges on such occasions t h a t I T f v e r both Solicitors: Amy Jean Munz, Arlyne Johnson, Esther Velsvick,! hh ee rrpe iiss tthh_e .. ne ers> us over, with some notable examples during this housing problem. All you do is get a shovel, pick j very current period and, Janice Kittleson, £riscilla Preus r your spot and begin digging. It s funny, but the strength and | Adviser O deepness of the home depends upon the situation. It may be a j W H E R E A S - there are at the present lot of work, but when certain disturbing elements begin to' t i i n e s o m e unused balances in funds arrive, all your labor pays large dividends." In describing the ! U n d e r c o n t r o > o f the student body, opposition's fireworks, he says: • Some evenings the Jerries de- j THEREFORE. BE IT RESOLVED cide^to send over a few planes to see what damage, they can j That, the student body does in these do The ack ack then goes into action. One size shell explodes ! resolutions authorize' the administration with an orange flash extremely high. Another type shoots a of the College to transfer any and all shell that greatly resembles the balls of fire shot from funds belonging to the student body at Roman candle. These blobs of fire glide majestically through the close of the present school year to FINIS thC a h ^ ^ in huihan experience Ls „ lthe until suddenly they disappear. One after another they the Golden Jubilee Fund which _Ls to be l l v j„, Perhaps the greatest joy joy a n d ex,)1 Qt e that comes with the successful completion of a task—a goal r e a c h * . ^ . Riving an effect of passing through | the student body contribution from the 11 1 01 b e h i n d a w a l 1 attained—a race finished. - ° n l - v trouble is that it is slightly dan- j present and past student bodies In the finished To the 44 graduating class of PLC. the big accomplish- gerous to watch as you may be hit by the fragments of steel measure of the. funds on hand after all ment is just around the corner. Speeches, gowns, and "sheep- which support the age old theory—all that goes up must current bills have been paid, and skins". are lying in wait for the auspicious occasion of gradu- come down," Address Pfc. M. R. Gulhaugen, 39328650. Btrv. B | i IT FURTHER RESOLVED ation. To many,- a seemingly insurmountable height will have 194 F. A. Bn. APO 464. New York. New York Grant Whitley, ex 44. frosh in col*g*. is now studying to j " S 2 " ! committee be appointed been attained when they receive their diplomas. With a sigh c me a of regret, relief, and excitement they will grasp the precious j ^ ' ° Machinist's Mate at the. GrtSt Lakes Naval Training s b l l c i t r a c h a n d ° e v e r v g t „ d *n t in* the paper that holds an implication of congratulatory note from s t a t l o n - H e l s drawlnB taking the basic engineering course which instudent bodv with th P r«.nmm»nrteH'An shop a d ,he ukc Adte G ni fear

Tank Co. 383rd Inf.. APO 96. Camp San Lues. Obespo.

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that each student contributes the balance These diplomat seem to say: "Congratulations gra<hmtps. j w n i U e > s 2 / s - B * 3 ~ 4 f i . B k s - 6 1 2 u - P.. Service School. Great j credited to his account in the College You are the privileged few out of one of the biggest freshman j ^ k e s . Illinois. fund, known as the caution fee. and that classes ever registered at PLC that were able to finlsllHhe Fred (Freddie) Miller, ex '43. probably has the dLs-! special blanks be printed for .the signacourse. You have watchfcd your classmates come and go; tinetion of being the first PLCite to return from active duty. ture of those who are willing thu# to permany, out of necessity have left for our armed forces, (a war's Fred, here oh sick leave, visited school the first week of May. sonally Join, in this contribution to the to be won. yet); some have departed voluntarily to the defense f ull of his experiences in Australia and the South Pacific. He Golden Jubilee Fund. plants., and other labor; and some have dropped the books i s now recuperating in the army hospital at Walla Walla. because they just failed- to see the value of -academic education.- • Address: Sgt.;F_S,_Mmer,~ ""Caw "en Hmpital. Ward B-?4. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED That, these resolutions be sighed and But, what are we going to do with our bit of book knowl- Walla Walla. Washington. edge, big inspiration and fond memories? for surely we must Stanley Fries, ex '39. writes that he is waiting for "that delivered to the administration of the dedicate ourselves to a better America after the war. an great, great homecoming when all the fellows return." Mean- College by the president, vice-president, America that will among other things once again give the while he Ls enjoying the next best thing to being here on the secretary, and treasurer of the student opportunity of attending a ChrLstian college to our men and j campus by reading the Mooring Mast in the barren wastes of body. women now in this business of war. And in this setting, we Alaska. Address: Sgt. Stanley Fries. 19074543. ACS. APO. c/o (Signed) must work for a better PLC that will receive them with new Postmaster. Seattle. Wash. JOHN LARSGAARD. President educational opportunities." " Les Storaasli, Jerry Thorpe, and Ed Sandvig, all ex '44. rePRISCILLA PREUS, Vice-President turned, to visit the campus last week after finLshing boot camp HJORDIS ROGEN. Secretary The roster of next year's student body officers, although at Farragut. They will report back to Farragut after a fifteen JOHN BAGLIEN, Treasurer decidedly one sided, looks promising. With the Board - of day furlough to receive further assignment Control members elected to return, the student body organizaBob Fomess. ex '41. reports from India that he gets word tion will start with experienced leadership armed with an ; from ex-PLCites all over the world telling how glad thev are ANDERSON CROCERY advanced knowledge of its manifold problems. , to receive the M. M. Bob states that not only our former stuParkland, Wash. OR. 8560 The A.S.B. should have a good year.of activities next year, j dents read the paper, but their buddies as well- all of which Staple and Fancy Groceries Records, and suggestions from thLs year's student body are | helps to make known the name and purpose of our school Agency for Cleaning and Pressing being left on file foi the aid of the new leaders. Even a new to a wide and selective audience of possible post war recruits constitution, recommended for adoption next fall, is left to our Address: Cpl. Robert Fomess. ASN. 39306115, 490th Bomb So." successors. ( M ) A A F A P O 4 3 3 c / 0 P M N e w Y o rk City. New York. S Came Pfe E l m e r Erlckson Fin™'™1^ w T' ° U t t h l S Week" is now in the Army Medical Corps. FinanciaUy. t was a bigger success than any recent yearbook. Address: Pfc. Elmer Erickson. Med. Det. 415th Inf.. APO 104 COLLEGE HAIRCUTS Editoiialh. it was a top notcher. The accomplishment stands Camp Carson. Colorado Ly°can e t do e V i ? , e n C e ^

Wh3t 3 determined

PARKLAND BARBER

War time StUdent

J a c k B r a 0 i < > e x >43 h a ' - * cached advanced navigation in the United States Army Air Corps. Address: A/C Jack Bratlie. C. R. MARSH F . S. 39205973, 838—Nav. Ting. Sqdn. Class 44—11—5—A. AAFNS. Funny how it grows on you.. Senior Cadets thought they'd H o n d o - Texas. V a , e (,| be happy when this week arrived, but they're not. They finish am) Burger, ex '44, radio operator, is waiting further cadet-teaching Friday and already some are making plans to o r d e r s a t the San Antonio Aviation Cadet Center. Address: BERGLAND HARDWARE visit their classrooms at least one day next week. ' Pvt. Vale W. Burger. 39216827. 1st Platoon, CFTC Pool. San: If students ever complained of a-dearth of social activities Antonio Aviation Cadet Center, Sau Antonio, Texas. I 9048 PACIFIC at PLC. they have stopped now. The past weeks have been Orwell F. Dahl, ex '43. is attending midshipman school in ' GR. 8780 so full of teas and picnics, etc.. that even the Freshmen agree N e w York City. Address: Orwell F. Dahl A. S. V-7, USNR Midthat college would be fine if we just didn't have to let our shipments School, 909—B Johnson Hall. New York 27, New York. ! -0classes interfere with our extra-curricular activities. Frank Hitchcock's, ex '41. latest address is ASN 0752490, < * » The day the Sagas came out was a hectic one. to say the 5 7 1 s t Sqdn. 390th Bomb Grp. APO 559, c/o P. M. New York, j When you want office supplies least. The business manager and circulation manager forgot N e w York. to eat their lunch and then even went so far as to give away | D i c k Langton, ex '43. was commissioned an ensign in April, C. FRED CHRISTENSEN' their ojvn copies of the Saga. Seriously, though, this might Address: Richard Langton. Billet 353 A, Navy V-12, Unit, DickSTATIONER (Roeenburgs) be a good time to say that the Student Body does appreciate ' i«»on. North Dakota. the fine work done by the Saga staff this year. The new; Marv Shaw, last year's associate editor of the M. M., was 913 Pacific Ave. RR 4A Sagas will take a prominent place in the bookcases, on the j recently wounded for the second time in the Italian camshelves. or maybe in the p.acksacks of many a PLC alumnus, j paign. He received a shrapnel wound in the head but is back They will help recall those things we like best to remember fighting again. about our years at PLC. Chester J. Solie, ex '37 football and basketball star, is loWho sa>s men forget their wedding anniversaries? Irene cated near San Francisco. Address: Chester J Solie C M APPAREL Hageriess has proof that they do not. Her new wrist watch j 2/C, Hdqr. Co.. Platoon 2. 129th Batt. USNCB. c/o Fleet P O ' | also goes to prove that the Registrar's office-is right on*time. San Francisco. California. j 921 Broadway, Tacoma

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MAY 19. 1944

PAGE THREE

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

Organizations Chapel QuotesMusical Make Final Appearance T h e 1944 •'Choir of t h e W e s t " t o g e t h e r We h a v e been s a v e d t o serve . . . T h e only way we c a n serve J e s u s us B'y'servffig^=-with—the—* others,—Dr. G e o r g e Aus, L u t h e r T h e o - direction of P r o f . G u n n a r J . M a l m i n h a v e logical S e m i n a r y . j u s t concluded t h e i r concert schedule f o r t h e year. • Don't h i d e your t a l e n t s in a corner. T h e first concert of t h e a n n u a l t o u r If God gives you special blessings, use was given in t h e b e a u t i f u l F i r s t N o r t h e m out in t h e o p e n — D r . E m m a n u e l wegian L u t h e r a n C h u r c h in Seattle, S u n P o p p e n . P r e s i d e n t A m e r i c a n L u t h e r a n day. April 23. T h e following T h u r s d a y Church. m o r n i n g choir a n d o r c h e s t r a m e m b e r s s t a r t e d south, giving p r o g r a m s i n LongC h r i s t i a n crosses are blessings in dis- view. P o r t l a n d . Oregon City, Vancouver, g u i s e — D r . J . P. P f l u e g e r . a r r i v i n g back on t h e c a m p u s Sundayevening. O n t h e following S u n d a y , May 7, these It . C h r i s t is a t t h e c e n t e r of our lives, t h e n our d e v e l o p m e n t will h a v e a real two groups a g a i n l e f t t h e c a m p u s , t h i s time to sing with a n d a c c o m p a n y t h e • purpose a n d g e n u i n e motive b e h i n d i t . — . Y P.L.L. Convention choral u n i o n a f t e r Dr. H. G. R o n n i n g . ltoon concert held in O u r Saviour's L u t h e r a n C h u r c h in Seattle. A f u l l concert was p j ^ s e n t e d a t t h e service t h a t n i g h t .

High School Seniors Entertained by AWS

A half hour, p r o g r a m was given a t t h e s h i p y a r d s T h u r s d a y , May 4. H e r e t h e s t u d e n t s discovered several o f , t h e i r ' i n structors. w h o a r e doing double duty d u r i n g t h e emergency.

T h e a n n u a l A . W S . Tea for h i g h school s e n i o r girls f r o m s u r r o u n d i n g Pierce County schools was held M o n d a y . M a y T h e final h o m e concert was given last 8 a t 4:00 in t h e college r e c r e a t i o n room. S u n d a y evening a t C e n t r a l L u t h e r a n T h e p u r p o s e of t h e t e a was t o a c q u a i n t C h u r c h . T a c o m a . A f t e r t h e p r o g r a m the t h e g r a d u a t i n g girls w i t h t h e spirit, p u r s t u d e n t s were invited to t h e L u t h e r a n pose, a n d o f f e r i n g s of t h e college. Service C e n t e r w h e r e they enjoyed r e T h e p r o g r a m included a t o u r of i n - f r e s h m e n t s . spection of t h e g r o u n d s a n d buildings. T h e choir is singling several n u m b e r s A. W. S. o f f i c e r s f o r n e x t year, i n t r o - for c o m m e n c e m e n t a n d b a c c a l a u r e a t e . duced at t h e t e a include Marion S o l t m a n . p r e s i d e n t ; Nora K j e s b u . vice p r e s i d e n t ; J a n e t H a u g e . s e c r e t a r y ; A n i t a Stueg.. t r e a s u r e r ; a n d M i r i a m R o p p , advertising manager.

M rs. Modern

Says:

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K a m p u s Konuiieiits F i f t y - E i g h t h Variety >. o n e .after a choice bit f r o m her joke r e Bonnie Heintz says s h e ' s not related t o j pertoire.

TtTF P o i k a m i Beans p e o p k v b u t that..she.IS „ - j n t t w S o u t h .Seas, t h e women do t h e a f i f t y - e i g h t h variety. S h e h a s a T in h e r ; w o r k r aeolared F r e d d y Millet*."ox '43. vetn a m e a n d they d o n ' t ! t h a t region, S n his recent visit p r a n ot All people w h o s o m e t i m e s (Testre t o : t 0 t h e c a m p u s . W o n d e r if t h a t ' s why crawl i n t o a shell should see Mary P e t e r - M a r g a r e t S a n d v o l d carried his golf clubs son's excellent replica of such a n abode while he enjoyed himself on t h e College in t h e M a i n Hall a r t exhibit. greens. For T a r d y S t u d e n t s No m o r e excuses f o r c o m i n g l a t e to classes with t h a t nice new railing t o slide down a t t h e , n o r t h e n t r a n c e of Old M a i n . Now t h a t semester tests a r e rolling a r o u n d , n u m e r o u s h e a d s a r e swimming, T h e only trouble is t h a t they a r e swimming in t h e cool w a t e r s of S p a n a w a y L a k e instead of in t h e scholastic world of books a n d lectures. Girls' School It is h a r d f o r some of t h e m a l e m e m bers in this school t o conceive of a n "all girl" s t u d e n t officers slate, but . they capitulated to the idea a f t e r h e a r i n g Mr Weiss declare in public t h a t today women have the upper hand.

Santa T h e day girls got a p l e a s a n t surprise j w h e n they r e t u r n e d t o school Monday, May 8. T h e previous S a t u r d a y , t h e D R G alumni held t h e i r a n n u a l b a n q n e t in j h o n o r of t h e g r a d u a t i n g DRG* girls a n d j P f t a gift Df several records f o r t h e i r < s j s t e r s now in school. T h e 17 of May was duly acknowledged at P L C . by t h e Norwegian classes, which s a n g " J a Vi Elsker" over t h e regular m o r n i n g r a d i o broadcast.

DORMITORY AUXILIARY SPONSORS SENIOR TEA

PLC Dormitory Auxiliary No. 1 p r e s e n t ed its a n n u a l tea for senior girls a t t h e Everyone (that is. everyone w h o didn't home of Prof, a n d Mrs. O. J . S t u e n . May go on t h e choir trip) is wondering w h a t 16. at 4:00 p. m . Hostesses for t h e a f t e r h a p p e n e d to Bonnie Heintz' eye. w h i c h noon were women f a c u l t y members. blossomed out with a nice bulky b a n d a g e . Mrs. S. C. Eastvold h a d charge of t h e P o p u l a r solution—somebody m u s t a hit her p r 0 g r a m . s p e a k e r for t h e occasion was ® Mrs. R u t h S. F r a n c k . T w o violin solos were played by Albert K u h n . w h o was a c c o m p a n i e d by R u t h J e n s e n . Approximately t w e n t y g r a d u a t i n g girls were in a t t e n d a n c e . T h e D e l t a R h o Gapfimas held open R e f r e s h m e n t s were served in t h e g a r d e n house yesterday, f r o m ' 4 t o 6 p^ m . a n d following t h e p r o g r a m . gave all interested persons a n o p p o r t u n i t y to inspect t h e renovated day room. Alice P f l a u m . Florence R e i m a n . Carrie Person. | Muriel B a i r d . a n d B e t t y Christenson, (Continued From P a g e 1) j officers of D R G , headed the reception S w a n s o n Parks, Gig H a r b o r ; Carrie M. ! line. Person, T a c o m a ; Bernice J . Peterson. T a Marion S o l t m a n was general c h a i r m a n c o m a : Alice L. P f l a u m , T a c o m a ; Millard j of t h e a f f a i r . Amy J e a n Munz headed t h e C. Quale, P a r k l a n d ; Mildred Reese. K e n j food committee, which includes Margie newick; F l o r e n c e L. R e i m a n , 'Tacoma. - . u . , I'Lee C. Rod. E v e r e t t ; J a n e t M. S m i t h , t T» Carlson. Noi;a Kjesbu. a n d J a n e t Hauge. T n c o m a ; c h a r l o t t e C. .Swanson. Blaine; E s t h e r Velsvick aided by M a r g a r e t S a n d - a n d Evelyn Taylor. T a c o m a . Receiving t h r e e - y e a r N o r m a l w a r e m e r vold, J a n i c e Kittelsen. and L o r r a i n e Akeh u r s t h a d c h a r g e of t h e decorations. O n gency certificates in college of e d u c a t i o n a r e : E u g e n e S. Anderson. T a c o m a ; B e t t y t h e c l e a n - u p c o m m i t t e e a r e Florence R e i - B. Bates, T a c o m a ; Bernice M. B e r n h a r t m a n . c h a i r m a n . Helen Flodstrom. B e t t y sen. T a c o m a ; C o r i n n e S. Fosso. A n a c o r t e s ; C h r i s t e n s o n . -and M a r j o r i e Winblade. M a r g a r e t J . Hill. T a c o m a ; W a l e t t a R. Priscilla. P r e u s took c a r e of t h e guest H o r n s h u h . T a c o m a ; Arlyne I. J o h n s o n . T a c o m a : Virginia L. Michelsen, S e a t t l e : book. Anne M. Nelson, S e a t t l e ; M a r y M. P e t e r sen. T a c o m a ; a n d C a r r i e Virginia S e a burg. Steilacoom. High School diplomas will go to K a r l A. B a c h n e r . Anchorage. Alaska; E d w a r d B e r Did anybody notice t h a t the Seniors sagel. Poulsbo; C h a r l e s W. Billingsley, T a were conspicuous by t h e i r absence in last c o m a ; Evelyn P. Borgford. T a c o m a ; M a r T h u r s d a y a f t e r n o o n ' s classes? Having ian C. Crowell, J u n e a u . Alaska; Jerrol R . come this f a r o n t h e road t o a college de- Enge. P a r k l a n d ; Borghild O. Frivold, T a c o m a ; Carl T. Fynboe, P a r k l a n d ; J o h n gree they m u s t h a v e f e l t t h e need for a n Gaul, S p a n a w a y ; M a r y R u t h Lono. P a r k a f t e r n o o n of relaxation. l a n d ; Per Ivar Pihl, B o t h e l ; Lester W. R u m o r s a r e also h e a r d t h a t this Senior i Storaasli, P a r k l a n d ; a n d Carole M. W e s t erdale. T a c o m a . class will carry on a n o t h e r old P.L.C.

Delta Rho Gamma Holds Open House

More Graduating Seniors

J o h n B. S t e t s o n - Mallory H a t s Nunn Bush

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SENIOR ANTICS

t r a d i t i o n — t h a t of p l a n t i n g ivy. T h e ceremonies will probably t a k e place F r i d a y evening. May 26—one senior boy and one senior girl d o i n g t h e p l a n t i n g while t h e rest' of the class and their a u d i e n c e look

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MAY 19 1944

PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE

PAGE POUR

Prof. Hands It Out

Club Notes

"Aften solen smiler. Over jorden ned" and another Viking Club picnic was CAMPUS DEVOTIONS under way. Living-up to their ScandiMrs S C. East void, in her recent 1 message to the group, summarized the" ing; others swam in the cool waters.of I truths that have been the central theme Spanaway Lake. Later in the afternoon | of Campus Devotions during the past a baseball game was organized, and Prof, i school year. Mrs. Eastvold emphasized < Slugger i Stuen showed the younguns ! !he need of making Christ our persona! how the game should be played. | Savior, and then letting Him mold us Food a'plehty was prepared by Muriel into channels through which His love can Baird. Ardis Severson and Doris Jurger- flow. son. So ended May 3. Wednesday, "og Nora Kjesbu has been Campus Devoalle moret sig." tions leader during the past year, and Gerry Olson, secretary-treasurer. During the summer let s not forget our i -MISSION SOCIETY college motto—Build for Characters. Mission Society closed a year of activity i and service at its meeting on Wednesday. May 3. Dorothea Ofstedal gave a sketch i on mission opportunities in South AmerI ica. President Paul Funk briefly reviewed ! the year s activities, including the mis! sion endeavor at Lincoln Heights Housing ; Project and the unusually successful Leni ten self-denial offering. Members were ! urged to do even better next year.

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i DELTA RHO GAMMA

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Betty Christenson. Marion Soltman. Nora Kjesbu. and Helen Flodstrom were nominated by the Delta Rho Gamma cabinet as candidates for the DRG presidency and vice-presidency for 1944-45. Candidate receiving the most votes will be president, the next highest vice-president. Winners will be' announced and installed at the annual house party.

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QUALITY K N I T T I N G CO

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ALL-tlOLLEGE ( OMEl > Y ENDS TW O-DAY HI N Football and poison ivy played important roles in Brother Goose, PLC's lii-nmafio moduction of the year, present ed Friday evening. May 12. in the college gym. A large and appreciative audience watched the antics of the Adams family and their friends.' Jeff Adams, alias Brother Goose (Carl Fynboe > had his- hands more than full with looking after sister Carol (Anita Norman), brother Wes iSargent Webster), and younger sister Hyacinth (Ingrid Lono>. ardent football player and problem child. Helen (Francelle Schochi had just resigned as maid, leaving Jeff in a predicament, when along came Trusilk sales representative Peggy (Eunice Torvend) who helped unravel the family troubles. Lenore (Carole Westerdale) decided she was "through" with Jeff after an incident with a bouquet of poison ivy. Eve. (Pat Thomas). Sarah (HjordLs Rogen>. Mrs. Trimmer (Betty Christenson), and the truck driver (Wes Hillman), all contributed to the plot. Dean of Men Walter C. Schnackenberg directed the play. Assisting him was Anita Stuen. who also had charge of properties. Dorothy Nieman disposed of business matters, and Paul Funk was stage manager. In charge of the house was Mildred Brodland. M. M. editor John Baglien handled publicity, and Dorothy Melin took care of posters and art work. Dean of Women Grace Blomquist advised Makeup Chairman Marian Butler and her assistants in the correct techniques, while Betty Bates and her helpers looked after costumes. Credit should also be given to Mr. J. C. Lien and Mr. Clarence Hovd. college carpenters and Mr. C. W. Nelson, who 1 loaned the motorscoot, and the art department. all of whom contributed to make the performance a success. , This issue of the M. M. was edited by I the editorial staff. John B.. editor, left school for a day at home and then a hurfled trip-tor"Western -fheotogieftl-Seroiar arv. Fremont, Nebraska.

Weiss Advice Given To Dorm Members -Delta Phi Kappa gave its annual spring banquet for dormitory students last Wedheld in the college recreation room which was decorated with traditional May poles and spring flowers. Mildred Reese, college of education senior who was toastmistress for the evening. introduced student-speaker John Baglien. who impressed the dignified dorm students with the fact that he hated repetition—we might add he succeeded , in doing some himself. The girls" sextet sang "Stardust" and "Robins in^the Rain, and P.L.C. Piano Instructor Karl Weiss delivered the main address of the evening —a dissertation on this and that, that ended in a general discussion of women. Guests of the dorm students for the evening were Dean and Mrs. Walter Schnackenberg, Mrs. S. C. Eastvold, Mrs. Anna Enge. and Miss Grace Blomquist. Lillian Thorleifson served as general chairman in charge of the dinner. Assisting her were the following committee chairmen: Gerry Olson, program: Vedis Huseboe. house; Dorothy Melin. decorations. and Dorothea Ofstedal. clean-up.

Women's P. E. Awards Made on Monday Cruise "All aboard!" arid a lot of co-eds were, when the Gallant Lady II left its moorings at the Tacoma Boat Mart 5 p. m. Monday. May 15. The girls of PLC were off on their annual cruise—it was allgirls this time. Letter winners- were announced en route. Co-chairmen running the boat—or at least the trip—were Amy Jean Munz and Thilda Hellman; they were assisted by Alice Kaaland. tickets; Esther Velsvig and Margie Carlson, publicity: and Fern Erickson and Cecilia Gardlin. chapel skit. The boat returned to the dock about 10 p. m. with its load of weary but happy females. Just goes to show they can get along nicely without men! Keep Singin1

BROOKDALE LUMBER CO.

GRADUA TION

\~ame

Carda.

• Mountain Highway

AnnounoempnlH

Johnson-Cox Effective-Printing 726 Pacific Ave.

BROOKDALE, WASH.

. . .

and

Produced BRoadway 2238

JOHNSON & ANDERSON

GROCERIES

-

FLOUR

-

V

Company

Planned

HAY

-

GRAIN

On the Mountain Highway

-

r ETyC.

Parkland, Wash.

1121-23 BROADWAY

SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. Broadway at 13th

V

ANDERS FLORIST

9 8 t h & Pacific

YOUR INSURANCE

TED BROWN MUSIC

Congratulations to the Seniors

ANDERSON LUMBER CO.

does double duty for you! Provides a monthly income for your dependents in the event of your deaths or, if you live to retirement age, gives you a monthly income for life.

Keep Playin-

Music Maintains Morale

255 SOUTH 11TH

LUTHERAN BROTHERHOOD EBSUTAILTDE YNOOUWR! Legal Reserve Life Insurance for Lutherans

MINNEAPOLIS

Pacific Lutheran College

Herman L. Ekern, President

MINNESOTA

Clifford Olson, Agenf^

Parkland, Washington

YOUR FUTURE STARTS TODAY

Mast 1943-1944  
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