Page 1


The Mooring Mast

2 W &PS


Speech Teacher Creates Opportunity; Wins Award

State's New Education Added To PLC Laws M e t by PLC Courses

Among the many fine additions to the faculty this fall we find a young lady who could boast a fine success story if she were so inclined. The successful lady is Mrs. Pauline Schaffer who hails from Dallas, Texas where she used a large amount of initiative and perspicacity in choosing her work, creating a position at it, and then making it a whale of a success. Mrs. Schaffer, then Pauline Wright, noticed during the darker days of the depression that the finest department store in Dallas was being left behind by a shifting shopping district. Business was poor and it would have been a^iinancial risk to move the store to a new building, and Miss Wright hit upon a plan for creating the type of work that she enjoyed and at the same time bringing the store the business it needed. She convinced the management tjiat it would work, ahd soon she had possession of the entire lower floor of the block square building to do with as she would. Soon the store was featuring oral hook reviews with such famous writers as Elsa Maxwell present, and enjoying every minute of it, too. Monodramas, dramatizations of the latest best-sellers and Broadway plays soon boosted the popularity of our Mrs. Schaffer, and the sales of the store, to the point that' she wound up with seven assistants to help her put on as many as three plays in one day. While all this was going on behind the modest title of Public Relations Director, Mrs. Schaffer found time to travel to four adjoining states where she

Stdff; 3 Ph.D.'s

tague in Romeo and Juliet before the first western convention of the Modern Languages Association. The association is composed of outstanding language and dramatic literature scholars. She left Stanford for PLC at the end of this summer with the highest praise that could be given by Dr. Heffner, who is the leading authority on educational drama on the Pacific coast. When this reporter dug up the information on Mrs. Schaffer, he found l hat she was honored by a presentation that few people, man or woman, have ever been privileged to receive: With the words "The first lady of the United States in oral interpretation," Dale Carnegie personally presented her with a loving cup for her outstanding work in Dallas. 9 The loss of Texas is the gain of PLC, and only the more so because Mrs. Schaffer will be the last one to tell you of her achievements in her chosen field.

Speech Dept. Groups Meet

15 Instructors

The middle of this school year will find the twentieth century half gone. With registration marking the largest number of students in the history of the school, our faculty family has been increased by fifteen members. Three of these are the possessors of Ph.-D.'s, while three more are candidates for that degree. Mr. Franck is now Dr. Pranck, having received his Ph. D. at the University of New York this summer. Dr. Franck has been on the campus for fifteen years. Dr. Melvin S. Monson, from Colorado State College of Education, will be in charge- of the new "fifth year" activities in the field of education. Mrs. Pauline Schaffer, candidate for Ph. D., comes to us from Stanford University, "the coming college in speech." She will work with Mr. Karl and Miss McGregor in the everexpanding Speech department. Our language department has the honor of gaining Dr. Alo Raun from Tartu University, Estonia, Europe. Dr. Raun reads twenty languages and speaks more than twelve fluently. Dr. E. C. Knorr, from the University of Washington, has joined the staff of the sociology department. Rev. T. O. Svare, M.A. and candidate for the Ph. D. degree, University of Washington, will join the language department. Rev. Svare will teach German and Norse. Rev. Magnus Nodtvedt is getting Continued on Page Four

The Speech department, under the director of Professor Theodore O. H. Karl, began gathering steam for the coming year by convening its dramatic and speech organizations in their first formal meetings of the season. Alpha Psi Omega, national dramatic group, Curtain Call Club, campus dramatic society, and Pi Kappa Delta, hational Speeih honor society, met during the past two weeks to outline their programs for the coming semester. Alpha Psi Oinega and CCC have | Ronald Josi and one other,person laid tentative plans to sponsor a joint were chosen last week to plan servprogram of one-act plays for the ices at the Midland old peoples' home homecoming celebrations in Novem- and Bill Williams was selected to diber. The plays are expected to be rect the Pierce county jail service cast and to be put into the first stages by the executive committee of the of production at an early date. Mission society, Merlin Zier, presiPi Kappa Delta met Monday and dent, announced recently. established a permanent schedule of A representative of the World regular meetings for every second Prayer League addressed last WednesMonday at 4:00 p.m. The next meet- day evening's meeting which included ing will be held on October 3, pend- Scripture reading by Jens Knudson ing approval of the dates by the and a solo by Alan Laureson. Inter-Club Council. The chapter inThe next meeting will- be October structed its executive committee to 5, when an election will be held to investigate the possibility of another fill the vacancies left by Don Teggis, joint initiation ceremony with Alpha former vice president, and a LutherPsi Omega this fall. PKD has held an Students' Association Council reponly spring initiations in the past. resentative. A meeting of competitive speech The new officers and representaand debate entrants will be scheduled tive will Complete the executive comfor next week, and prospective en- mittee. Until the election. Merlin trants are advised to watch for an- Zier, secretary-treasurer Janet Olson, nouncements in chapel and in the LSA representative Otto Reitz and Mooring Mast. Interclub representative Marcus Reitz

Upon returning to the old Alma Mater this year, many students were somewhat surprised to find that, rn their absence the educational system of the State of Washington, had been slightly revised. No doubt most of the education majors understand the new program, but there have been remarks floating around campus which indicate that not all students understand the reasons behind and the purpose of the new method. To clarify this confusion, the Mooring Mast hereby attempts to publish a sort of ru'le-ofthumb key to elucidate matters. In the event that any studeut feels that

perused at his leisure. The purpose behind the phrase "broad area of concentration" is that of giving he future teacher the widest possible background of knowledge to be used in teaching the youth of Washington state from kindergarten

Dr. Melvin S. Monson through the twelfth grade. It is a program designed to present broad, general knowledge rather-than that which would be disseminated by a specialized instructor. There are five of these broad areas: Health, Language Arts, .Social Studies, Sciences, and Fine and Applied Arts. The student preparing to teach has an option Miss Ruth J. Michaelson of three programs which he may study this is a little over-simplified, infor- under this system. mation to the tune of approximately Following September I, 1951, all iiftctm standard ««:• mtrrwograptacd reamer fdu'eafieri programs,-except sheets is on file in the library, to be those for teachers holding emergency teaching certificates, are to lead to the general certificate. Briefly, there are three phases of

Mission Society Outlines Plans Homecoming Set

Mrs. Pauline Schaffer established and fostered buying clubs on a dramatic-interest basis for the store. The energies of Mrs. Schaffer were soon directed into the task of working toward her Ph. D., and she enrolled at Stanford University after attending other universities for her M.A. She played the part of Mrs. Zero in The Adding Machine at Stanford, and while there she also played Lady Mon-


Reverend K e l m e r N. Roe announced this week that the cojlege Confirmation Class will meet each Tuesday evening, ^beginning September 27, at his home which is located at 334 120th Street, Parkland. The class will convent each Tuesday at 7:45 p.m., and will meet 11 times during the semester. Reverend Roe explained that this training prepares a student for membership in his home, church or the local church, and that the class meets a need that the college is happy to provide. During the last school term the class resulted in a total of 22 students being confirmed at Trinity Lutheran Church.

EDITOR ANNOUNCES POLICY The faculty Publications Committee met Tuesday morning and selected Lou Innerarity as the new editor of the Mooring Mast. After a consultation with Mr. Milton Nesvig, MM adviser, Innerarity announced the- following policy for the paper: "The Mooring Mast will make every effort to be a truly representative student newspaper during this coming term. The paper belongs to thQ.students,. they pay -a one-dollar fee for it when they register, and it should serve^ their desires and interests. We will be interested in receiving the students' opinions on the worth and service of the paper, and their desires will

be closely considered in adjusting our policy as necessary in the future. The paper will be printed on a basis of as complete coverage of student activities as possible, and with the excellent cooperation that has been received at this early date we can expect to serve our proper function as the students' news agency." 2*he Mooring Mast staff has not been completely determined, • but the following positions have been filled: Ed Hanson, business manager; Bob Ferguson, sports editor; and Alan Hatlan, Religious editor. The remainder of the staff will be announced in next week's issue.

For October 2 9

In order to insure the success of Homecoming' Day and to present to the alumnae a program which they will enjoy and store among their memories was the reason given by Del Zier for the change of date from October 15 to October 29. Gerhard "Gez" Rosin has b e e n named chairman of Homecoming. He will be assisted by Phil Falk. Plans are underway for a continuous round of events which will begin Friday evening, October 29, and continue through mid-afternoon of the 31st. A few of the highlights will include a huge parade, a pep rally, enter-, tainment by Alpha Psi Omega and the, Curtain Call Club, and crowningof the Queen. There will also be other special events. At this date it has not been decided who will conduct the Sunday sennon, or officiate at the coronation.



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LSA-ers Entertain New Students With Games, Refreshments at SUB "I've- been working on t ie railroad all the livelong day—" was sung boisterously by a group of 130 LSAers Sunday night in the Student Union when the old members entertained the newcomers. After the session of "lung exercise" games were lead by Beverly Wigen who managed to keep the boys diving for the girls or vice versa with her revised version of "musical chairs," a rousing "drop the keys and watch out here comes Marcus Ritz flying low." an^J- a "hold the bean on the knife relay" followed. (The flying beans only added to the gaiety). Refreshments were then served to the panting and just slightly bruised

players who seemed rather glad for a moment of relaxation and a chance to get acquainted with their partners. The partners ware assigned by number at the door. After the hymn-sing, Jack Hatlcn, president of LSA at the U. of W., was introduced, and Elaine Eide, retiring president of PLC's Lutheran Student Association, gave a greeting. In candlelight the devotional service emphasizing the Church Year was read by Rolf Lunde, with organ background music by Evelyn Peterson, and duets by Connie Aune and Doris Johnson. Following the singing of a hymn the meeting was concluded with a prayer by Herb Neve.


Friday, September

The Mooring



Lutes Close An Active Summer

Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Entered as second class matter, October 2, 1925, at the Post Office at Parkland, Washington. Office: Student Union Telephone: GRanite 8611 Subscription price—•$ I JO per year

Enrollment Represents Far-Distant Places

With the beginning of a new school year, PLCites are bringing to All trails meet at Pacific Lutheran this: Students of Scandinavian descent a close three months of glorious sum- College. From Lithuania and Estonia far, far outnumber any other nationmer vacations, and for many, these to Maine and Michigan, young peo- ality group. The lilts of Petersons, vacation days brought novel experi- ple have congregated here in pursuit Larsons, Olsons, etc., are long ones. Just as Scandinavians outnumber ences and valuable preparation in of an education. In a hasty glance Printed on the Campus by LaCrosse Printing Company chosen fields. through registration. cards some in- other national groups, so do education majors outnumber all other study Pprklandites Luther Steen, Marilyn teresting facts were uncovered. PracPfluegcr, and Carolyn Johnson, a tically all parts of the United States groups. This perhaps will sooner or later lead to the production of a sophomore from Yakima, attended and its territories are represented, in quantity of Scandinavian teachers. the Lutheran Students International our student body. But many other majors arc repreT o all of t h e f r e s h m e n a n d q e w s t u d e n t s . W e l c o m e ! convention, the Ashram, held this Of course mast of our students hail year in Interlocken, Michigan, in ad- from Washington state, but Oregon sented also. We have pre-meds, preIt is a l w a y s a pleasure to see n e w faces ( a n d figures, of dition to twenty-eight students from sems, pre-nursing, pre-law, liberal arts, is very well represented here with students of engineering, architecture, course)* o n the c a m p u s . It isn t t h a t w e become i n d i f f e r e n t o r foreign countries. Idaho pulling a close second. FollowAlso journeying eastward across ing geographically as well as numer- social work, business administration, bored w i t h t h e old ones, but the n e w ones seem t o m a k e a g o o d the states this summer were Gerard ically, California comes third on the and a large number of those vacillatsituation j u s t t h a t m u c h better. In the n a t u r a l course of time Carlstrom, a sophomore from Antioch, list of out-of-state students. Moving ing individuals whom we shall group d u r i n g t h e semester t h e staff of the M o o r i n g Mast will k n o w California, and Howard Shull, who eastward we find Montana well-rep- together under the label of undetercalls Portland, Oregon, his home. resented as are the North-central mined. m o s t of the new people. W e have t h e a d v a n t a g e of k n o w i n g a Their first stop was the Marine ReFrom Caribou, Maine to Oahu, Hastates of North and South Dakota, waii, all trails are meeting here. Enserve Officers Training camp at Quan- Minnesota, Illinois, and Michigan. lot of names f r o m w o r k o n the paper, a n d of course t h e s i s gineering students and would-be vettico, Virginia. During their stay they : To simply list some other far-away a d v a n t a g e of not seeing t o o m a n y of the faces. B U T . we are erinarians study under our faculty. were instructed in weapons, tactics, places from which students journey interested in y o u . in w h a t you are d o i n g here o n the c a m p u s , and maneuvers. B e f o r e returning Many places and many groups are to PLC includes such places as Michrepresented in the student body of home, these vacationing Gladiators a n d if you will let us k n o w a b o u t it we will use it wherever igan, Ohio, Iowa, Maine, New York, visited Washington, D.. C., touring Pacific Lutheran College as it goes Pennsylvania, Nebraska, Wyoming, it fits. such spots of interest as the Smithinto its fifty-sixth year. Alaska, Hawaii and a number of sonian Institute, the Lincoln Memorothers. This is a f i n e c a m p u s . T h e s t u d e n t b o d y is composed of ial, the Capitol, and the White House. Not all of the new students are f r i e n d l y people, a n d , as y o u have u n d o u b t e d l y learned, it is easy A number of PLC's fairer sex t o get a c q u a i n t e d . W e l o o k u p o n you n o t as strangers, b u t seemed to be attracted by the quiet freshmen by any means. Among their ranks we find many restless but wise f r i e n d s a n d fellow-students. Y o u have chosen t o come t o P L C corridors of the hospital. Doris Johntransfers from other colleges and unia n d t h a t makes y o u as m u c h a part of the S t u d e n t B o d y n o w son, a junior from Everett, assisted versities throughout the country. At a meeting held Tuesday eveas a tissue technician in the Everett as if you h a d been here f o r o n e o r t w o years already. A fact which many of us will find ning, T.velyn Peterson was chosen General Hospital. Evelyn Peterson, a amusing and typical of the college is president of Sohos, the sophomore W e are p r o u d o f ( o u r c a m p u s , o u r college, a n d o u r r e p u t a t i o n Portlandite in her sophomore year girls' honorary society. Other officers at PLC, spent her summer in an tn all fields, but we realize t h a t there is a l w a y s r o o m f o r ^ i m elected were: Vice-president, Jo Ann X-ray lab at Emmanuel Hospital in p r o v e m e n t a n d are n o t unable t o accept constructive suggestions Portland. June Nysteen, sophomore Nodtvedt; secretary, Mildred Foege; A g o o d place t o start w o u l d be t h e M o o r i n g M a s t itself, either front Bend, worked as a nurse's aid treasurer, Evelyn Mikkelsen; editor, Jo Ann Triole; historian, Gladyce b y a letter t o t h e e d i t o r , o r by a personal visit to the Mast o f f i c e in a Bend hospital after returning Busacker: Inter-club Council, Ruth from a trip to southern California. lower floor, Sudent U n i o n building. The Prairie Pointer, which has been Moe. Dareld Satern, a senior from SilOne of the main projects of the Y o u will f i n d t h a t P L C has s o m e f i n e d e p a r t m e n t s a n d some verton, Oregon, spent his three months published at the former Beard Printing Company plant in the basement coming year will be to initiate a proexcellent services, a n d y o u will also f i n d t h a t w e are a s p o r t s of freedom as recreational director for the youth of his home town, of the chapel, has been sold to two bation program, towards membership a n d intercollegiate-competitive-minded school. W e are p l a y i n g in Spurs, the national colloge sophoteaching swimming, coaching Softball PLC students. o u r a n n u a l K i n g ' s - X g a m e w i t h C P S ( o u r c r o s s - t o w n rivals) teams, and directing other activities. Malcolm Soine and Paul Arlton more club. It will enable this year's t o m o r r o w n i g h t at t h e L i n c o l n B o w l in T a c o m a . T h i s g a m e Also counseling young 'uns was Myla will ser\e as business manager and freshmen girls to membership and Lund, a freshman from R e n t o n, editor, respectively, in full partner- entitle them to wear the uniform and is a l w a y s o n e of the big " t h r i l l e r - d i l l e r s " ' of t h e year a n d m o r e i m p o r t a n t f r o m a psychological p o i n t of view t h a n the Wash. Myla was a counselor at a ship in the publication of the paper, pin when they are sophomores. Girl Scout camp situated near the which will rtow be known as The Again this year, the girls will decothers. Canadian border. Parkland Times. orate the goal posts, make pep signs, Several of the more studious memand help to improve school spirit. Malcolm Soine was business manI n s h o r t , we w o u l d rather beat C P S t h a n a n y o t h e r team bers of the PLC family spent their ager of the Mooring Mast last year, in the conference. summers at various colleges and uni- and Paul Arlton served as its editor WANTED — One or two ambitious Y o u r g u i d e - b o o k t h a t was issued d u r i n g registration has a versities. Bonnie Heen, a junior from last spring semester. They expect to young men or women to sell ads Tacoma, attended the University of publish their first issue in the very in the Mooring Mast to local merlot of useful i n f o r m a t i o n o n c a m p u s activities, a n d you will Mexico during the summer. Closer to near future, and are already hard at chants. Sec Ed Hansen, MM Busif i n d t h a t the clubs o n c a m p u s are active, interesting, and t h a t home, at the University of Washingwork in the new undertaking as newsness Manager, in the Mast office, y o u will be welcome t o participate. •e Duane Fods, senior from paper publishers. SUB. Seattle, Dick Svare, senior from ParkY o u will f i n d t h a t " y o u r principal sources of i n f o r m a t i o n , land, and Jeanette Larsen, also a n o t w i t h s t a n d i n g t h e never-failing grapevine, will be the M o o r iior from Seattle. Doubtless Jens Knudsen, a sophoing M a s t a n d t h e daily chapel a n n o u n c e m e n t s . It s h o u l d n ' t be more from San Fernando, California, long before t h e press of studies a n d chosen activities have y o u and Herb Neve, a freshman from p r e t t y well s n o w e d u n d e r , so d u r i n g t h i s relatively lax period Everett, Washington, worked under PARKLAND CENTRE at the b e g i n n i n g of the semester, here is t h e first c o p y of your the most happy conditions of all— c a m p u s paper. L o o k it over, a n d we h o p e you e n j o y w h a t you they spent the summer digging graves. find.

" W e l c o m e , Freshmen"

Evelyn Peterson New Soho Prexy

Two Students

Buy Newspaper

Let's Beat 'Em, Lutes!


T h e Editor

Letters to the Editor It is the o p i n i o n of t h e e d i t o r s t h a t n o n e w s p a p e r can. be t r u l y representative of its readers unless t h e readers thj^nselves have a n o p p o r t u n i t y t o express themselves t h r o u g h the same m e d i u m of c o n t a c t . It shall be the policy of t h i s paper to p r i n t a n y reasonable letter t o t h e e d i t o r t h a t bears t h e s i g n a t u r e of the writer. W e are s o r r y , b u t we c a n n o t p r i n t u n s i g n e d letters.

Raymond Electric Company Engineers •- Contractors

813 Pacific Ave.

Welcome Kids!

Welcome Back, Kids . . .

Parkland Jewelers




" I t is w i t h genuine e n t h u s i a s m t h a t we welcome back to t h e c a m p u s all f o r m e r s t u d e n t s , f a c u l t y a n d s t a f f . I n t h e same spirit w e hasten t o welcome all f r e s h m e n , t r a n s f e r s t u dents. a n d n e w f a c u l t y people w h o have come t o the c a m p u s of Pacific L u t h e r a n College f o r t h e f i r s t time. " W e will build u p o n the f o u n d a t i o n of t h e apostles a n d p r o p h e t s . J e s u s C h r i s t Himself being t h e Chief C o r n e r stone'—Ephesians, 2:20. " T o o n e a n d all w e bid a very h e a r t y w e l c o m e . "Cordially




T h e Editor



BR. 1712

in the Name

of Jesus Christ,

"S. C. E A S T V O L D , President."

SHBAPFEB'S ADMIRAL ENSEMBLE. Outstanding quality atefcuaroom economy. Pen, 95.00i f w r i l , $3.79. Attractively giftkoud, 98.75. Choice of colors.

Welcome Back, Kids!



• '




Fiitlay, September 23, 1949


PLC--CPS To Battle At Lincoln Bowl Tomorrow Lutes Rally,Catch Badgers

Tomorrow night in the Lincoln bowl the College of Puget Sound I-oggers and Pacific Lutheran College Gladiators will clash in a Kings-X game, but both teams will be out to win PLC, fresh after a thrilling 20 to 20 tie with Pacific University last week, will be out to avenge the de feat handed to them last year by the Loggers The Loggers, coached by John Hrinrick, tied for the Esergreen flag with Eastern last year and are expected to do the same this year Thebiggest turnout in the history of the school was this year with 70-somr aspirants trying for positions Therr are lettermen at every position and tomorrow's game promises to lie a thriller all the way. w The Lutes came through the PI' game with a few bruises and are ready to g*> lor this hie game Tho passing is eood and tomorrow night, if ^the weather is dry, a lot of passes will probably lie thrown. This is the home game .for the Loitgers and tliev will sit on the West side of the IK>WI The rooters for PLC will sit on the East side of the howl or the school side A big |>ep rally will be held tonight and the whole school is in j "Beat CPS mood."

"lime Out"

Behind 20 to 0 after only one play of the second quarter, the Pacific Lutheran College Gladiators came roaring back to gain a 20 to 20 tie against Pacific University in Forest Grove, Oregon, Saturday night. The Badgers from PU scored in the first minute of the game with a 27-yard Russell to Bakkus pass. A few minutes later they intercepted a Lute pass on the PLC 35, and with Russell throwing fo. End Lukoszyk, good for 21 yards, then bowling over from the 2-yard line. The try for point was good and it was 13 to 0 at the end of the first quarter. Then on the first play of the second quarter Russell passed to halfback Marv Buntin on the PLC 35 and he outraced the secondary to score. The try for point was good and the Badgers had an imposing 20-0 lend Seconds l>efore the half ended, Jurkovich passed from his own 27 to End Vern Morris on the PU 49 with Morris Iwing pulled down from l>ehind. The half was supposed to be over but the officials ruled one more play, and on this one Jurkovich faded back to his own 45 and threw one of his long spiral passes to Leland Amundson in the end zone. Harold l.yckman kicked the extra point. The third quarter was even up and not until late in the fourth quarter did the Lutes get rolling again. Starting from their own 26 a Strandm-ss to Guyot screen pass ate up almost 30 yards. Jurkovich then threw one to Knutson in the end zone. And again Lyckman kicked the extra point to make it 20 to 14. With around 3 minutes to go the Lutes started a drive from their own 21. The same Strandness to Guyot screeir pass moved the ball way up the field to the PU 27. Then the play of the evening unfolded as Strandness took the ball from center, lateralled to southpaw Knutson who tossed a perfect one to the waiting arms of John Jurkovich in the end zone. But this time Lyckman missed the try for point. Both teams never gave up but the game ended after PU intercepted a Lute pass on the Badger 35.

By "Stretch" Ferguson In Forest Grove, Oregon, the rooters of PLC saw two players rush out on the field after we scored a touchdown and try the extra point. Holding tqe ball was Art Swanson and kicking was Harold Lyckman. These two have be^jn inseparable since last year when they played together at Puyallup High School where this combination made 25 out of 28. This year they have 2 out of 3 and they tied the game in Forest Grove. We wish them all the success in the world on their future kicks. Jack Guyot played one of his best games offensively and defensively in a Gladiator uniform. He was all over the field and helped set up the two touchdowns in the fourth quarter. John Jurkovich looked very good throwing those long passes and with ends like Morris, Schrupp, Amundson and Dinsmore we hope for a lot of touchdowns through the air. The Spokane paper, the Spokesman Review, rates r.astern as probable champs w i t h Central second and Whitworth third, and the rest of the teams to fight it out for other positions. We will have to see what they have to say after th^ season is over. Approximately 200 loyal I.ute fans attended the game in Forest Grove, and this shows that no matter where the team plays a lot of the studrnts and teachers always manage to be there. If anybody is planning on turning out for basketball this year the gym is open every afternoon and it always pays to get in shape early or Harsh will run you ragged. Harry McLaughlin, brother W i l l i e and speedball Hefty are turning out already. The Imperial Hotel in Portland has some pretty weak beds in it. One of the guards rolled over in his sleep and the bed fell in on him. The yell leaders have been practicing every night this week and are really looking good. Please accept apologies for lack of games in the recreation room. Same w e r e purchased but disappeared. Plans are underway to acquire more so have patience, gals n' guys.

Got a date? Want to go to the game? But the car wont work? . . . See




Seat & P. S. •

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SEE OUR SCHOOL TOGS For Men and Women!


Mrs. Frisbie's BAKERY Pictured above is John Jurkovich, who with Captain Jack Guyot, sparked the game against Pacific University last Saturday. John's passing and quarterback talents are expected to weigh heavily in the contest with CPS at the Lincoln Bowl tomorrow night.

*l¥cUluciK4ti<lK4 By Ericson As time goes by. changes are seen everywhere. There art* new shingles atop Old Main and a dearth of ivy on her sides; shiny roofs and new paint give a new look to "pneumonia gulch" and Jojo Farness is no longer found at the Grill drinking coffee in the evenings with "the boys." Jojo is now just another married man and "them days are gone forever." As always, at this time of year, there are quite a few cats around cam(5n£*That, however, will cease to be when the anatomy courses get rolling. But dogs seem to be safe. The canine population is still with Last year's mutts are still underfoot. I think that the one with the white hair and black bald spots calls for some adjective that is not at my command. Let's just call him unique. His name, by the way, is "Stinkin" Sam." Seen at the PU game: Malcolm Soine and Paul Arlton escorting two cow-bells which were silent for the first half of the ball game. Miss Jean McGregor and a box of Kleenex. Bill Finkle being told by Mary Ann Stacy about the difference between daylight saving time and standard time. Jack Guyot carrying a football and five PU p l a y e r s . Jop Ericson falling through the bleachers when he forgot about a sprained ankle. Twenty-five PLC students congregated at Waddle's drive-in after the game. Two hundred-odd PLC students, faculty members and graduates. Did you ever read over a menu at the SUB Snack Bar? It makes good reading. Two hot rolls, fresh and scrumptuous, and a cup of coffee for fifteen cents. Or try something like a tenderloin steak for fifty cents. Harry, the owner, bought a bakeoven this summer which he donated to the school. Said bake-oven paid for itself in a month. Harry is the best pastry cook this side of practically anywhere. Patronize Your Advertisers When You Want Office Supplies

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CW.CE.-P.LC. Game Thursday The snarling Wildcats of Ellensburg Central come slinking to Lincoln Bowl next Thursday night to do battle with the Gladiators. Fresh in their minds is the 7 to 0 defeat handed to them last year on the Rodeo grounds at Ellensburg. Already* on their record is a 32 to 0 battering they received from the Pilots of Portland U., which will serve as a further goad to their efforts. But to those that have seen the Wildcats play they know that they will be one of the strongest teams in the Evergreen Conference this year. Both teams will be putting their all in this game as a defeat would practically eliminate the loser from the championship. Patronize Your Advertisers


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Friday, September 23, 1949 ,

R e q u e s t f o r Press R e p r e s e n t a t i v e s Goes Through I n t e r - d u b Council Through its editor, the Mooring Mast explained to the Interclub Council this last week that a system lias been devised for giving adequate coverage to each organization. The Mast's representative explained that the paper's staff would appreciate the appointment of one person from each club to act as a press representative for that club The Mooring Mast does not have, and probably never will have sufficient reporters to cover each club adequately, and the press-

MM Deadline fn order to publish a newspaper of some worth, and in order to distribute it during the noon hour on each and every Friday, the Mooring Mast management has established a deadline of 8:00 a.m. Tuesday, for all material that is to be published in the issue of the following Friday. The • printer's deadline makes this entirely necessary, and the, editors regret that no assurance of publication exists for artjcles that appear in the Mast office after the deadline, at least until the following week, and in that event the newsworthiness of the article may be lost.



' a w a s i Help O r i e n t Frosh

Student Health Service Expands

An expanded Student Health %ServThe senior class met last Tuesday ice greeted the student body with The Freshman class, who last week to nominate officers for the coming underwent an oqi-nwtion program physical and dental check-ups during semester. Nominations for president to familiarize them with their instrucconsisted of Ed Dorothy, Lloyd elev- registration week. Two complete intors, their fellow students and the en. and Edna Haglund. Vice presi- formation cards on family and perschool, are gradually becoming a part dential nominations included Larry sonal history, and actual medical findHauge, Odven Aakre, Ed Bennet, ings, in addition to a student health of the campus. card to be used for medical assistance Under the leadership of Dean of Milt Hansen, and Leif Knutsen. Nominations for secretary were Shirley was made up tor each student. Men, Mr. Eklupid, and Dean of WomThe -cards are kept on a numerical Ravang, Helen Kyllo, and Phyllis AnThe Woman's Athletic Association en, Miss Hedahl, all freshmen stu- dersen. Bob Crumbaugh, Swain Arne- and alphabetical filing basis for quick will stage a roller skating party to- dents were given .English and Math son and Jess Thompson were nomi- reference whenever necessary, and for night fro{n 10:30 to 12:30 at Re- aptitude tests Monday. Tuesday saw nated for the position of treasurer, analysis of the health of PLC endondo. Busses will leave about 9:15, them going through a thorough phys- and Milt Fuhr was nominated to be rollees. The Student Health Service is unor directly following the pep rally ical examination in addition to per- Interclub council representative. The in the student union building. Admis- sonality and interest test*. With the elections will,be held at the next der the direction of Dr. William Struqk of the Biology department, meeting. sion price will he sixty-five cents. aid of Tawasi members, all freshman" and Drs. Cowen, Hondo, and RosenThe party is under the direction of students were profiled and their probladt, in addition to Dr. Leraas, made Shirley Wall, with Margie Anderson file sheets sent to the advisors before the actual examinations with the asand Anne Demers in charge of ad- registration began. sistance of Miss Esther Ordahl who vertising. Mrs. Young and Miss McAs part of the orientation program. was recently appointed as • the new Gregor will chaperone. Miss Gertrude Tinglestad acquainted The Pep Club will hold a prethe new arrivals with methods of game rally tonight in the Student school nurse. Pacific Lutheran now b o a s t s a operation rh the library. Mr. Gunnar Union building for the anMalmin tried out choir and chorus nual PLC-CPS King's-X game in Lin- health service that is as fine and as complete as -any to lie found on a aspirants and Mr. Theodore Karl out- coln Bowl tomorrow night at 8 p.m. small college campus, and it even exlined the different fields in the speech With Bill Morgan as the capable cels those services to be found at The time for meetings of the Stu- department and invited all freshmen Emcee, the rally will get under way some larger institutions. dent Council has not been definitely to participate in any chosen field. with a variety of skits and it will A social hour was held in the Stu- feature a musical personality parade established. President Del Zier made You won't want to miss. Student the following statement, "If at any dent Union Lounge, Tuesday night, that promises tO be fantastic, and we time any student would like to at- where students became acquainted have Marianne Stacy's word for it. Body days in Chapel nowadays. A tend a meeting of the Student Coun- with the s c h o o l through colored Al Kluth and his band will offer the minimum of business and a heap of cil he may do so. The first part of movies shown by Malcolm Soine and musical entertainment and inspiration good entertainment is bring planned the meeting will be open to any who Paul Arlton. Student Body President with Jim Nylander and Mars- John- for the future. Don't forget, fellow may wish to attend. Announcements Del Zier welcomed all new students son, and the stooges will lie Roberta students, speak up at these meetings of meetings will be made in Chapel after which refreshments were served. Schoessler and Howard Shull of dra- . . . the executive committee is eager On Wednesday, pre-registration beto hear your suggestions. and will be placed upon bulletin boards in convenient places." Del also gan as freshmen received schedules! emphasized that a student has no and' consulted with their advisors. actual voice in the Council proceed- Thursday proved to l>e an anxious ings but may present ideas and sug- time for all freshmen as they had to gestions for consideration by the select their first collegiate programs. By Thursday evening when the Council. The executive committee is made college was formally opened by Dr. up of Del Zier, president; G e n e Eastvold, the freshmen were all ready Strandness, vice - president: E m e I y for classes to begin the following day. Sholseth, secretary: and Stan Elber- Aa a formal gathering Friday evening son, treasurer. Class representatives in the Student Union Lounge all new are: Freshmen, not elected; sopho- students met their instructors and mores, Luther Steen; juniors, Rolph faculty at PLC. By now, we hope all DON STRANQEMO, Proprietor Lundc; seniors, Sig Skartland. Other new students are firmly entrenched in members include Ken Storaasli, busi- the "PLC family," and are looking ness manager of the Saga; a repre- forward to a wonderful year in all sentative of Inter-Club Council, and respects.

W A A Sets Skating Party at Redondo

Pre-game Rally.

ZSer A n n o u n c e s Council Set-up



*7£e Qlua State...

Last, but not least—a group of volunteers are needed to help the yell leaders at pep rallies and at games. If interested in forming such a group, Alpha Psi Omega held its first please contact Del Zier or a member of the Student Body. Bye now. business meeting of the semester on Wednesday, September 21, to elect 'officers for this national honorary NEAL E . THORSEN thespians organization. Phil Falk was TRICKS • JOKES - MAGIC elected to the position of cast director, which holds the same responsi- Costumes - Tuxedoes - Serpentine bility as president. Roberta Schoessler MA. 48G1 assumed the position of stage man- 9 2 6 ^ Broadway ager, while Walt Worley is business manager and acting treasurer. Adult advisorship will be given by Mr. Karl, Miss McGregor and Mrs. Schaffer. Outgoing officers are Eleanor Hellbaum, LaVonne Densow, and Dick Svare. Miss McGregor was the advisor 772 BROADWAY last year.

Alpha Psi Omega Elects Falk Pres.

Continued from Page One will act as the committee. the Ph. D. degree from Chicago University and will not be with us during the first semester. Mr. Dwight J. Zulauf, M.S. from Columbia, will join the department of business administration and eionomics. At the present time lie is serving in the "Blue Dorm" as advisrr and assistant dean of men. The health program finds Miss Esther Ordahl, B.A., R.N., working with Dr. Strunk to help make the student body a healthy one. The Library will find capable administration with the addition of Mrs. H. E. Ellingson, B.L.S., University of Washington, who will be Library assistant, and Miss Gertrude Tingelstad, B.L.S., who 'will be assistant librarian. Attorney D o n a l d W. Easts old. Bachelor of Laws, University of Washington, will teach part time in the Department of Business Administration. Mr. Robert I. Johnson, M.A., University of Minnesota, will teach Mechanical Drawing and Industrial Arts. This is in line'with the College program of increasing the curricula and expanding the opportunities of all students. To the Department of Education comes Miss Ruth J. Michaelson, M.A., Columbia University, to work on the elementary teacher training program. As soon as the new building loT" Speech, Drama, Art and Music, and Chapel has been opened, Mr. R. Byard Fritti, from the Eastman School of Music will find his permanent home while teaching piano.

Senior Class Elects Soon

quate spaee if the clubs will go along with the program cooperatively and turn in the information. The information should be left in the editor's basket in the Mast office, which is clearly marked with a label, "editor."

representative proposal grew out of the need for that coverage. The system is simple, and it is easy for the press representative to get his job done because he, or she, is nut asked to write any stories. The representative is asked only to list the information from which a story is to be written and the MM will do the rest upon receipt of such information. The list should include, however, dates, times, places, activities and the names of the people participating in the activities. The Mooring Mast would like to receive information on all of your activities, because much of it may be newsworthy in other respects, but the usual things that they are interested in are elections, parties, get-togethers, outside speakers, special programs, Changes in membership, and feature articles on the clubs will be entirely acceptable. the editor of the Mooring Mast. The Mooring Mast staff feels that the activities of the clubs are important, that they are news, and will make every effort to give them ade-

Instructors Added

. /

LANTERN Published by lh« Ohio Stot» University School of Journolom

VOL IXVtll, No. 148


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The Mooring


Join the Gang at Bellingham


Alumni Reports From Here, There, Everywhere Miss Anna Marn Nielsen, Director of Teacher Training, recently received letters from several PLC grads. The following items from these letters are passed on to you, their former friends and classmates: From New York City, Hal Evans reports, "PLC is well represented .it Columbia this fall Harold Snow, Jim Turman and wife, Marv Shaw, -and yours truly." He says that Harold, Jim and himself are in the department of guidance and that Marv is majoring in the teaching of English. Apparently Hal is still interested in PLC-CPS athletic tangles as he asks to be kept posted. He reports that two of the assistants at the college are CPS grads. He sends his regards to all at PLC. From Guam and the pen of led Kauth came a long and interesting letter. Anyone who wishes to read it ill full would l>e welcome by Miss Nielsen. Ted writes: "As yet I am not too sure where I will be teaching, or what subjects, but they have me slated for Hilaan grade school, where I would handle only 'statesiders,' but I- am going to try to get in the high school so I can have some Gu.imanians in my classes. We are going to have a new head of education on

Stacy Is on The •- Road Back

Due to a very excellent and speedy recovery from a major operation performed Sept. 26, Marianne Stacy (our popular yell queen) is expected to be back with all her friends here at PLC within the next two weeks. Relatives and close friends were extremely pleased with the doctor's report on how well Marianne came • hrough the operation and the few hours following. Those of you who managed to get down to the hospital to see her will kjiow what we are talking about when we say that as far as sportsmanship and good spirits went, Staoe couldn't have been beat. Marianne was warnrd by her doclor before she went into the operating room that he didn't want her leading yells up jnd down the hospital corridor the day after the operation and though Marianne was tempted by the nice quiet halls she remained quietly in bed like a good little girl. She was up in a wheel chair two days after the operation, however, trying to set a new record for speedy recovery. In a private interview, Mariaimc confided that "hospital life isn't all that its cracked up to be; it's really raher dull. The only things that arc keeping me here are the meals and the visiting hours. Otherwise time goes too slowly." Stace has been convalescing at home since last Saturday and insists she will be yelling with the loudest of them/at~"Yhe Viking-Gladiator game in f^gllingham, Saturday. Though we'd like that, our first concern is for Marianne's health, and the sooner we can have her back leading yells for us in an official capacity, the Iwtter we'll all feel.

Lith. Student Late Jurgis Bendikas, Lithuanian'student sponsored by the Student Body, has not enrolled at this date. According to a letter received by the college he has been detained and will arrive in late October. Housing has been arranged and all is in readiness in anticipation of his arrival-

Stage Door Is All-College Play

At last it can be told. What has been a secret for the past three weeks is by now a well known fact. The Speech department of PLC is presenting its annual all-school play the 10th, llth, and 12th of November. It will be under the direction of Mrs. Pauline Schaffer, who.went to a considerable amount of -work in finding a play that would be suitable for presentation. Many factors were involved, but have been solved by the selection that she has made. It's a comedy-drama, lots of characters, and a show that everyone will enjoy. By now you should have your interest aroused well enough to know it was written by Edna Ferber and George name of the play is "Stage Door," S. Kauffrnan. Faculty assistant to Mrs. Schaffer will be Miss Jean McGregor ,who was with the Speech department last year. Letters have been sent to 1200 PLC The student assistant directorship graduates gnd friends inviting them has not been decided upon as yet. It to the annual Homecoming festivities is worth noting that the assistant which will be opened Friday, October student director on an all-school play 28, with plays, a bonfire and a pep is the highest available position to rally. A parade will start the activibe reached. Therefore, caution is the ties on Saturday whii^i will be clikeynote put forth by those in power maxed in die evening by the football on this all important job. game with Whitworth. The coronaAs was the case in the two one-act tion of the queen wilLbe the main plays for Homecoming, the competievent of the half time celebration. tion is the finest seen for the tryouts Fifty signatures will be necessary of any play so far. The actual selecon the petitions for Homecoming tion of a cast will not be known until Queen which will start circulating the end of the week, as the tryouts October- 12. The candidates must be continued f r o m Tuesday through Juniors or Seniors and must not have Thursday. A complete list of characbeen a queen previously. ters and the people chosen to portray There will be special church servthem xi^l. he pftblphed. ^ iees Sunday u<o*««ng at TVinify-• L»-* • theran Church. The festivities will be dosed Sunday afternoon with a coffee hour and general assembly. Making all the arrangements for Homecoming are co-chairmen Giz Theater On Wings, America's only Rosin and Phil Falk with Dolores Lani;set and Bert Schoessler assisting. air-borne repertory theater, is winging its way to Tacoma. This recently formed repertory Company will present Tennessee Williams' "The Glass Menagerie," Friday, October 14, at 8:30 p.m. in the Student Union buildLast week the MM distributed a ing on the campus of Pacific Luquestionnaire with its copies, and the theran College. results were not too numerous, about Harold Winston, Theater on Wings 30 came back, but they wefe interesting in some cases and informative in director-producer-actor, has had a long career in the theater and in others. films. He was associated with Frank Among the comments were sug- Capra at Columbia Pictures, Warner gestions for the inclusion of a sched- Bros., and M-G-M for nine years, ule of chapel speakers and activities, and assisted in the shooting of many more humor in the paper (good films including two Academy Award humor is hard to find), and cartoons. pictures. Cartoons are more expensive than The cast includes Naomi Stevens, pictures and the MM's budget just Harold Winston, Barbara Ann Mccan't stand any additional strain. FiKenzie and Bob Burns Jr., sbn of the nancial difficulties prevent compliance famous Arkansas traveler. with the many suggestions that we put out a six-column issue instead of the present five columns. Both extremes were touched when the Mast received poll returns that praised the editor, his policy, the reporting of the staff, and on the At 4:15 p.m. Tuesday, October 5, other hand accused the paper of be- twenty-five members of the Linne ing controlled by the speech depart- Society and two chaperones (Dr. ment, and of. printing articles that Leraas and Mrs. Seligh) boarded the are not newsworthy while leaving out school bus and private cars and jourarticles that are worthy of publica- neyed to Point Defiance Park. Everytion. Criticism is a fine thing, and one met at the Aquarium and took we welcome it. Letters to the editor a tour of the park and museum. Upon have been suggested as. material for completion of this venture the mempublication. Any letter so received bers moved on down to the beach, that is reasonable (no profanity or where a bonfire was built. The rest scurrilous comment) and signed will of the evening was spent toasting be published. No letters have been marshmallows and wieners, eating and' getting acquainted with each other. received to date. More student opinion was suggest- The evening's biggest problem was ed, and the editors are determining furnished by one of the members ways and means of gathering such (John Hewston) who locked himself opinions as well as methods for the out of his car. selection of •'students for personal inThe weather man cooperated by terviews. The opinions are appre- holding off the rain until the outing ciated, and due consideration will be was over. Roland Ytreeide drove the given to all suggestions. bus. "A good time was had by all." Guam soon, and naval government is. going out, so there will be many changcp and I am hoping that I will be changed to high school. Oh well, if not, I will still get to know many of them." As a closing shot, Ted scribbled, "Three natives recovered last Thursday from laughing-convulsions when they saw me in shorts." That is all from the old gang for the present; more news will be passed on to you as it is received. If you get a letter from any of the guys and gals please share it with the rest of us.

Alumni Asked To Homecoming

Winged Theater Scheduled Here

MaSt Poll Results Are Aid to Staff

Linne Outing Was Fun For Everyone

Classes Elect Prexies: Knutson Heads Juniors With run-off elections necessary in the three classes, the Junior, Sophomore and Freshman students of the college have elected their officers for this semester. The juniors chose Lowell Knutson as their president, Harry Moines as vice-president, Maria Ogren as secretary, and Ray Tobiason as treasurer. Wes Benson was elected to represent the class on the Inter-club Council. The voting was close for most junior class offices, and in two instances a two or three vote margin made the difference between election and defeat. Sophs Elect Reiman Don Reiman came out of the soph-

omore class race as president of the class. Bob Knutson will serve with him as vice-president, while ^Rosella Albrecht will perform the secretary's duties. Handling funds in the treasurer's post is June Nysteen, and the ICC representative for the next year will be Lillian Leikauf. The sophs experienced less run-off problems than the other two classes, and with fewer nominations per office they came out with their results at an earlier date than the juniors and freshmen. Freshman Slate Loaded By press time, the freshman class still had not chosen a treasurer, but they have tabbed John McBride of Olympia to serve in the president's rhair, and Stan Norly is the new class vice-prexy. McBride is a pre-seminary student, and Norley is an education major. Naomi Roe, or "Red" as she is known to most of us, won the secretary's post. She is a Parklandite, and her father. Reverend Kelmer Roe is a popular instructor in religion and Greek. Herb Neve, debate squad member, was chosen i&-represent the class on the ICC, and Mr. Zulauf, accounting and business teacher, will serve in the capacit>Lof class adviser.


Or. EaxlvoM

Announcement Dr. Seth C. Eastvold, president of the college, has recently returned from a tour of several states in behalf of the church-sponsored appeal for educational funds. He will speak in chapel this coming Monday morning, and all students are requested to be present. His message will be one of paramount importance to the students and the faculty.

Sohos Sponsor Hello Campaign

The Student Council, now complete with the one exception of a representative fronT- the freshman class, who will be elected some time this month, has placed the community chest drive in the hands of the ICC. The national forensic honor society .ol.J'i Kappa. Delta was empowered to establish a speakers' bureau to cafry out the contact and speakihg assignments of the campaign in cooperation with the ICC. This action was taken at last Wednesday's meeting. The Mooring Mast's editor requested that the council pay for the publication of the pictures of candidates for student body offices, Homecoming Queen, May Queen, and Saga Queen. The Mast hopes to publish individual pictures instead of the group pictures that have been used in the past. The Mast's new business manager, Phil Falk, will present the paper's financial picture to the council at its next meeting.


.The Inter-club Council held elecThe signs that you have noticed^ t tions under their new constitution last Tuesday night in S-108. The around and about the last few days that tell of "school spirit" and "say presiden of ICC holds office automatically, so that was one office for hello" is the work of an active and enterprising group of girls who go which there was no competition. Bub Crumbaugh was elected to u n d e r the organizational title of the office of vice-president. He will SOHOS. act as the chairman of the Executive The reason behind the signs is the Hello session that the gjrls are spon- Committee which is responsible for Continued on Page Four soring to help athe students get acquainted at the first of the school year. Lillian Leikauf, among others from Sohos, was passing around little tags in the shape of a football. With the word "Hi," or "Hello" printed on them and the name of the wearer written or typed underneath, they have been serving as a personal card of introduction for all and sundry. The big poster in black and gold on a white background was made byPaul Arlton and "Knute the Lute" Knudsen. Miss Leikauf explained the campaign during the student bodyday session in chapel yesterday.

SEND ONE HOME Send a Mooring Mast to your parents or friends. Order your subscription from Phil Falk or M a r i o n Cummings. The people at home will be interested in the activities at your school. The subscription price is $1.50 per yoar.

Chapel Schedule Dr. Eastvold, college president, will open the chapel exercises next week, with a talk on a serious subject which no student on PLC's campus can afford to miss. A representative from the American Lutheran Church will speak to the student body on Wednesday. On Thursday, October 11, Miss Annie Knutson, college English teacher, will discuss Norwegian and English systems of education. Mr. Patrick M. Steele, prosecuting attorney from Tacoma, will be the guest speaker during chapel exercises on Friday. The student council has voted to change student body day from Thursday to Tuesday. The change will become effective beginning Tuesday, October 11.


The 3U

Friday, October 7, 1949 I

f/ Jiast

Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. F.ntered as second class matter, October 2, 1925, at thr Post Office at Parkland, Washington. Office: Student Union Telephone:.GRanite 8611 Subscription price—$1.50 per year Printed on the Campus by l.a Crosse Printing Company EDITOR LOU INNERARITY ASSOCIATE EDITOR BOB ERICSON ASSISTANT EDITOR MARLENE SCHWENKE Editorial Staff Sports, Bob "Stretch"' Ferguson: Religion, Alan Hatlen; Speech and Languai^ Arts, Donald Graham: Feature, Katherine Reule; Society, Lillian Leikauf; Drama and Music, Carol Schuler; Copy, Kenney Bryant and Edna Mi-Call. Composing Staff ..Verne Brauvelt, manager Special Writers Glerin Clark, Norman Hawkins Reporters. Don Breimo, Glenna Nelson, Dorothy Broomfield, Bill Morgan, Don Gannon, Luther Kroenk, Steve Kennedy, Jo Friday, Helen Enger, Olive Knutson, Roy Berg, Bob Johnson, Barbara Jonson, Stan Kuern. J. Nelson, F. Biery, and Jon Ericson. Business Staff— Advertising Jo Ann Nelson and Dorothy Broomfield Circulation Marion Cuinmings and Jo Friday

"Chalk Up a Win" those people w h o love To see someone g o - o u t o n a limb, here is s o m e t h i n g t o r e m e m b e r n e x t week. T h e M M ' s editor is g o i n g o u t o n a l i m b a n d predicting a P L C w i n over W e s t e r n t o m o r r o w n i g h t at B e l l i n g h a m . A f u r t h e r o p i n i o n is t h a t a n y o n e w h o misses t h a t tussle is g o i n g t o miss o n e of the better games of the year. A prediction s h o u l d be based o n s o m e t h i n g if it is g o i n g t o be a n y better t h a n a casual h u n c h , a n d this prediction is based o n a renewed spirit a m o n g the G l a d s a n d a m u c h better s h o w ing in practice. T h e r e is a feeling in t h e air t h a t has been g r o w i n g all week, a n d t h a t feeling is e x e m p l i f i e d in t h e h a r d - h i t t i n g spirit of the team in their scrimmages, a n d I mean H A R D . T h e facts t h a t W e s t e r n has a t o u g h line, especially in t h e middle, a n d has a good team in general, have been taken i n t o account. T h e L u t e f a n s w h o s h o w u p t o m o r r o w n i g h t are g o i n g t o see a w h a l e of a ball game, o r this e d i t o r will never venture t o p r e d i c t a n o t h e r f o o t b a l l g a m e ( I can feel t h e leaves o n the end of the lin>b now). \ T h e s p o r t s w r i t e r s of the dailies are referring to Eastei^i, C P S a n d W h i t w o r t h as the i m p o r t a n t teams in the Evergreen conference, b u t l o o k f o r a d i f f e r e n t s t o r y . a l o n g in the m i d d l e of t h e season. A n y team in this conference t h a t comes t h r o u g h completely u n s c a t h e d will be f o r t u n a t e indeed, a n d o n e l J s s does n o t mean a conference c h a m p i o n s h i p loss. T h e T r a i l , C P S c a m p u s paper, feels t h a t t h e w i n n e r of the C P S - E a s t e r n g a m e t o m o r r o w n i g h t will be in line f o r t h e c h a m p i o n s h i p . B u t t h j s conference series h a s n ' t really s t a r t e d yet. a n d the G l * l s are o n the r o a d back. N o m a t t e r w h o w i n s t h e g r i d - g o in t h e L i n c o l n B o w l t o m o r r o w n i g h t , t h e y will still h a v e t o meet, a n d beat, a r e j u v e n a t e d L u t e s q u a d b e f o r e they can s t a r t m a k i n g r o o m f o r the c o n f e r ence t r o p h y . T h e r e is n o p r e d i c t i o n , as yet, a b o u t a conference c h a m p i o n , but t h e bet is t h a t s o m e conference c l a i r v o y a n t s are g o i n g t o have t o revise their crystal balls after the game in Bell i n g h a m . T h e game w o n ' t be easy, b u t we w o n ' t be easy o n the Vikings. T o those w h o feel t h a t t h e y need a g o o d , P L C - w o n game under their belts t o m a k e t h e m feel better since the t w o d r u b bings we have taken in the last t w o games, t h e n get o n y o u r horses, a n d w a t c h P L C play fcfctball t o m o r r o w n i g h t . H i g h w a y 9 9 will take y o u t o B e l l i n g h a m — y o u c a n ' t miss it. n o r the g a m e either. —p L A I .

Mast Help Wanted T h e M o o r i n g M a s t still needs t h e assistance of people w h o are interested in w r i t i n g either h u m o r , news, feature, society, sports, o r religion articles. A d v e r t i s i n g personnel* are needed t o the e x t e n t of a b o u t f o u r m o r e people. T h o s e persons interested in w r i t i n g s h o u l d contact L o u I n n e r a r i t y . B o b Ericson, o r M a r lene S c h w e n k e . T h o s e interested in selling a d s s h o u l d see P h i l F a l k o r J o A n n N e l s o n . C i r c u l a t i o n people are also needed, a n d they s h o u l d contact P h i l F a l k "or M a r i o n C u m m i n g s . T h e r e are a n u m b e r of interesting a s s i g n m e n t s available, a n d n e w a d d i t i o n s t o the staff are a l w a y s welcome.

Chapel Quotes N o m a n can m a k e s p i r i t u a l progress w i t h o u t being reconciled w i t h G o d . . . t h r o u g h the remission of his sins in Jesus C h r i s t . " — D r . Pflueger.

'DeaxTfttoK. .

Pflueg er Is LSA Prexy

A Tawasi Feature Fans, do you want the football ^ By Norman Hawkins • players to battle the Vikings alone,; Things around here are what we I or should We be like Gladiators of would call rugged. Take, for instance, old and"unite for victory ? in speeftl. *&e have to have a knout Election of officers for the coming Even though thr last two games line of what we are going to say and haven't been to our liking, wr should year and the approval of the constithen get up and hold ourselves so as all support our team and uot lie thr tution was the main business of the to look like we are not holding our- arm-chair coaches as we are some- Lutheran Students' Association, Sunselves atall. And give talks about times inclinrd to be. Too often in day evening. things which is supposed to be out defrat we lose interest and fail to Marilyn Pflueger will head the of our head of which, the rest of the support the team as we should. Let group as president. The position of clasfc is interested in. Only we should us all go to Bellingham in the right vice-president will be held by Lowell not talk about things like romance frame of mind. Knutson, t and Dolores Lnngset will which narrows it down some. And For the remaining home games we serve as secretary. Ralph Hatlen will also the botany part of this general have the following suggestion's: We take charge of the club's treasury and biology. Like where the plants have would like to have all the students Lief Knutson will represent the assocycles. That being like to us a stand- sitting together to form a better rootciation in the Inter : club Council ard of living more or less. In a man- ing section. With the proper support Herb Neve was chosen for Spiritual ner of speaking. It all starts out with of the rooting section we could rock Growth secretary. Grace Blooinquist a little plant named Fern. Being to the foundation of the stadium. is the new adviser for the fall year us a bifercated or. otherwise' broken In the past we have heard many The proposed constitution of LSA up into fronds, plant Which is not complaints that the students could the case, that is Fern's daughter and not hear any music from the band. was read to the group. After a disshe is a neurillema I think it is. In At the game in Bellingham you will cussion on each section, it was apother words F'ern, is micrasoporific. It find the baud will do their best, and proved. Before it can be adopted by is a little more clear about moss at the remaining home games the the club, it must l>e approved by the Student Council. which is in a different filuiii. Bring band will IH- playing from the upper After the business meeting'" Chaunone step over and above liverworst. part of the bleachers in the student cy Christofferson and Mary Larson It belongs to the family of musculi. led a candlelight devotional program Being a result of a musculous memThe last bit of advice we have is As the g r o u p hummed Beautiful brane I think. And connected with something that will require individgainafites or gamasites or something. ual effort. There is little difference in Sa' iour, Mr. Christopherson gave the closing prayer. Some of these instructors must he a football player not knowing his kind of confused. Like the speech plays and a rooter not knowing his teacher the other day. She said we yells. Therefore, it is imperative that should l»e noncohalant. So when we you should learn your yells. Let us looked it up it isn't there. Maylx- it go through the rest of the season was gummed up by this French writer with this thought in mind: "Keep your To serve as a common-interest social Lavoris. Anyways the nearest thing face to the sunshine and you cannot group and to create greater enthusis noncoalescent. Meaning it dont see the shadow." iasm towards organ music, is the hang together, which.the-whole thing purpose of the Organ Guild, one of dont. By the way I could go for some the newly-formed organizations on the of your coffee about now. We are canfpus. The publication schedule for the not supposed to be stimulated by Those elected to head the club's stimulants around here and, you can Mooring Mast has been established program for the first year are: Pressure tell it. You know what we say for this school year of 1949-50, and ident, Al Kluth: secretary, Evelyn those organizations which may make back home, the coffee is no good till Peterson; Inter-club Council, Jody it knocks the spoon out of your hand. plans for publicity releases to the Triolo. Mrs. Malmin is adviser for Well the stuff most places here would paper should c h e c k the following the group. The student organization schedule to make sure that a paper never hurt even a new born moth. is affiliated with the Tacoma chapill be published, before such inforMy teacher in Comp One sure ter of the American Guild of Organburned me up, we were supposed to mation is released. ists. October—7, 14, 21, 28 write a theme using participles and November—4, 18. gerunds. And draw lines uudei; them. WEDDINGS - CORSAGES December—2, 9. So I wrote about milking with that FUNERALS January—6, I J, 20. new machine and- you putting up corn February—3, 10, 17, 24 and apples and about us popping corn. March—3, 10, 17, 24. And lots of other things. And then she A r t i s t r y in F l o w e r s T April—14, 21, 28. says it isn't so because we dont do it Parkland Center GR. 7863 May—5, 12, 26. like its a noun or an adjecitve, can you imagine hat ? Like you should put up so many adjectives with every quart of peaches or something. You know I wouldn't lie inoin because that i sone thing we are very clean about. Well that winds up the situation you might say. It sure is going to be like the poet says A long and ardorous climb. Yuur loving son, IVAR GARFIELD STREET

Kluth Elected Head Of Organ Guild


Stella's Flowers

P A R T Y C A K E S and I C E C R E A M C U P CAKES 22 Flavors of Ice Cream



Hal's College Radio 415 Garfield St.

Centre Cleaners FOR ALL CLEANING NEEDS Parkland Centre Building • One block frotn Campus Carl and Ingrid Fynboe, props.

PIPER Funeral Home Phone HI. 8479 5436 So. Puget Sound Avenue

It m a k e s a t r e m e n d o u s difference w h i c h religion y o u believe in, a n d w h a t k i n d of a G o d y o u w o r s h i p . " — M r . Ramstad. H e a v e n is distinctly a place f o r G o d ' s p e o p l e ; f o r t h o s e w h o have met in J e s u s C h r i s t . " — P a s t o r Roe.-

The D O N U T B A R

All institutions w i t h i n the Christian C h u r c h must show f o r t h t h e love of C h r i s t . " — P a s t o r Svare.


" C h r i s t i a n i t y is n o t a f r a i d of intellectual analysis; t h e Bible is n o t a f r a i d t o be a n a l y z e d . " — M r . Weiss.

As We See It

Tacoma HI. 3081

Sundaes •• Shakes - Shortcakes


Speedy Service GA. 1513

• <*

The Mooring


Give to Your Community Chest


in SUB Today Winged Group Brings Legitimate Theater From Broadway; Two Performances Set

Schaffer Reveals Stage Door Cast

.Harold Winston, who oncc played juvenile roles in a Shakespearean repertoire company, has big plans for the American theater. He hopes to bring back to the American cities and towns the original playhouse. Mr. Winston's recently formed "Theater on Wings" will

Mrs. Paulinr Schaffer has released the cast and directors of the allcollege play, Stage Door, as follows: Di cctor ' Mrs. Schaffer Asst. D i r e c t o r

......Miss M c G r e g o r

Student Director.. Dick Svare Stage Manager Howard Shull Business Manager Bob Brass Kieth Burgess -Mai lead, a young idealistic playwright in New York who shows his true colors when faced with reality. Stan Elberson. Terry Randall—Feminine lead, a young actress having a tough time working her way up on the New York stage. Finds that those things you truly believe in are worth working for. Joyce Taylor. David Kingsley—A Hollywood producer whose fjjjt love is the legitimate stage. (Morrie Hendrickson). Mr. Gretzel—Another Hollywood producer but definitely a different breed. He is an artificial big-shot, flamboyant and egotistical. (Phil Falk). Dr. Randall, Glen Clark; Milliauser, Robert Ericson; Powell, Don Graham: Sam Hastings, Phil Thorliefson; Jean Maitland, Marguerite Easts-old; Mrs Orcott, Jo Ann Nelson: Madelaine Mary Ann Wick; Bobby, Myla Lund Kay Hamilton, Olive Knutson; Olga, v - * Natalie Luqd; Big Mary, Harriet OI

— V-—•-*-


Sohos Plan For Corsage Sales

PICTURED ABOVE is one of the scenes from "Glass Menagerie," which will be played in the SUB Auditorium this afternoon and this evening. The two members of the repertory group are Barbara Ann McKenzie and Harold Winston.

Meet Your Student Council: Del Zier, ASB President

(This is the first of a series of articles presented as a' student service and offered to acquaint the readers of the Mooring Mast with members- of the Student Council. The men and tyomen auociated with the Council are but a few of the leaders and loyal supporters of -4H.C: Louise, LaWanna Wellsandt; Kendall terest is that of the student body Adams, Barbara Jonson; Frank. Paul a t » whole). Timplin; Larry Westet, Leon PeerBy Glenn Clark boom; Billy, Bob Christenson. Del Zier, s e n i o r from Renton, The play is about the legitimate Washington, is president of the Assotheater in New York City. It is a character study showing that the ciated Student Body. Del graduated from Walla Walla High School. things we really believe in are worth He is 25 years old, single, and saw fighting for and are far more precious service with Uncle Sam during the than the artificial values that come recent war. He is a sociology major and go. and plans to attend Capitol Seminary at Columbus, Ohio, upon graduation. When asked about certain hobbies or outside interests, Del replied that he was particularly interested in all types

Johnson New A W S Head

The first meeting of the Associated Women Students for this year was held in the Student Union Building, Thursday, October 6. The vice-president, Margie Anderson, was in charge of the meeting in the absence of the president. The main purpose of the meeting was to nominate candidates for ICC representatives. Those nominated Were Peggy Ramberget and Shirley Wall. Plans for the homecoming float and the homecoming tea were also discussed. Officers were introduced and the aims and purposes of the club were given. Also on the program were readings by Jan Olson and Elaine Simons, and a vocal solo by Annie Isaacson. The officers are: Doris Johnson, president; Margie Anderson, vicepresident; Joan Nodtvedt, secretary; Gladys Busacker, treasurer; Mary Ann Wick, publicity chairman; and Glenna Nelson, social chairman.

Freedom The

Goes Where



DEL ZIER ASB President of athletics. ^This is borne out by the fact that Del has always shown a vital interest in all school activities of this nature and has been among the first to advocate ideas and suggestions for improvement of facilities offered to the student body. Del has always been a leader on the campus. He has held offices in several clubs and organizations while a student at PLC. Last year he was business manager of the Saga. At the present time Del is an active member of Tawasi, the German Club, L.S.A., and Fireside, as well as being Student Council chairman. Some of Del's many hopes and aspirations which he would like to see achieved this year are listed: First and foremost, Del said, "I would like to see the Inter-club Council become an active group." He mentioned a well planned schedule of

all events as far ; as could be determined in advance in order to better schedule those Events which might be planned in t]pe future. He stated that this would alio give the students a better chanrtS of planning their weekends and jjtould save the cost of many trips jjiome yhich w^uld

present Tennessee Williams' "Glass Menttgerie," October 14, at 3:00 and again at 8:30 for an evening performance, in the Student Union build-

Contrary to most road companies The girls sophomore organization, | which require a box car or two for Sohos, has outlined a busy program I , h c i r 5cenrr >" a n d ProP»> M r Winston , and company travel exclusively by for itself in the form ofe service to the I . , . . . air. 1 he entire cast, along with the students and the school. At last Thurs-1 n r r r s s a r y p r o p s a n d s f c n p r y f i l n < . a d y day's meeting the group completed into one airplane. plans fort the sale of corsages to l>e This m o d e of transportation is worn at the homecoming game with | " , a d e P o s , i b l c bV a revolutionary idea u/i.-. .• I, . , , which Mr. Winston conceived while Whitworth College, and placed Mary grappling with a camera tripod. "I Ann Wick in charge of the ice cream thought of a camera tripod of alumibar sale that will be held in the num and played with the idea that out of strips of aluminum a portable gills' dormitory this week. The past activities of the Sohos stage setting could be constructed. have been decoration of the goal posts We have done just that and our total and the posting of Signs at the foot- s c e n e r y weight is less than 500 ball games, and roping off the re- pounds." served section in the stadium in adThe basic set can be used for five dition to performing the duties of or six different plays. It takes only a few minutes to assemble the colushers. They have just recently completed lapsible aluminum rods and to stretch an intensive "Hello Day" campaign the fabric scenery over the frame. deilfen^d to help new and old stuMr. Winston, Theater on Wings .eachmjket* *1 odlicer-' has had a long

far as stmfcnt was concei Del was emphatic in his plea thai all students vote in all elections for which they are eligible. He stated that all students should have an overall picture of the- entire student body in mind when thinking of, or discussing any action. And finally, for the umpteenth time, Del mentioned the need for yell-leader support and cooperaHelen Hedin, editor of the Saga, tion from the students. was elected president of the College This has been a vignette of your Press Club at the meeting h<4d by Student Council president, Del Zier. the organization last week when they Work with him and help him when- adopted a constitution and elected ever you can. Next week we will in- officers. Phil Falk was elected to the troduce to you another member of the | post of vice-president. He is the busicouncil I ness manager of the Mooring Mast. Jo Ann Nelson, M a s t advertising FOOTBAL BROADCAST manager, was elected to serve as secrctaryrtreasurer, and Jon M. Ericson The PLC-St. Martin's football game was elected to fill the ICC representhat takes place tomorrow night at tative's position for the balance of Lincoln Bowl will be broadcast by this year. Mr. Milton Nesvig, jourtwo Tacoma radio stations. Game time is 8 p.m., and Howie Clifford will broadcast over KTNT-FM, while Rod Belchcr w i l l broadcast over KMO. Prof. Theodore Karl will keep the fans informed of the events during the game via the public address system.

carert in t%= tlofswr aftd

He was associated with Frank Capra

Pictures, Warner Bros., HedinToHead atandColumbia at M-G-M for nine years and assisted in the shooting of many films Journalists for including • two Academy Award pictures. The Theater on Wings cast inFall Semester cludes: Barbara Ann McKenzie, a

DRG Installation Impressive Rite Delta Rho Gamma held its annual installation of officers and a tea Wednesday noon in the DRG room. Ann Demers, president of the group, who conducted the candlelighting ceremony, installed the following officers: Beverly Sjoboen, secretary; Betty Jacobson, treasurer; and Bonnie Heen, Inter-club Council representative. Those girls who will act as representatives to the DRG cabinet are Signe Bahen, senior; Dolores Hall, junior; Dolores Johnson, sophomore; and Lenora Surface, freshman. Amy Brown, who was elected vicepresident last spring, poured at the tea which followed the impressive installation. Plans for the homecoming float are being discussed by a committee which is headed by Amy Brown.


native of Boston, Mass., who has studied with the Metropolitan Opera Company, and has appeared in several New York productions. Naomi Stevens, a UCLA graduate, has done radio work since 1937 and has played in every production at the Circle Theater in Los Angeles for the past two years. Miss Stevens has been acclaimed by the Los Angeles Daily News as one of the finest actresses of the Circle Theater. Bob Burns, Jr., technical director, has also played on the Circle Theater stage. Mr. Burns' capability in his work is an asset to the company. Tickets for students will be sold in the hall of Old Main from 11:30' to 2:00 today.

'Campus Theater' O n Radio Sat. Pacific Lutheran College students put on the premiere broadcast for the 1949-50 school year of "Campus Theater" over radio station KMO, Tacoma, Wednesday evening at 6:30. The program will be rebroadcast over KTBI, Tacoma. Saturday morning at 9:30. The program was planned and produced by students under the supervision of Prof. Theo.. Q.. H. Karl, head of the department of speech. Morris Hendrickson is the announcer. The program includes piano solos by Marilyn Hanicb, Everett freshman; flute solos by Carolyn Kjelstad, Eatonville freshman; and numbers by the college male quartet composed of Jason Boe, Richard Svare, Harold Jensen and James Williamson.

nalism instructor and publicity agent for the college, was elected to the adviser's position. The set of principles upon which the group will base its activities is embodied in the statement of their purpose as revealed in Jhe constitution: "Pursue and increase the adherence to the principles of honest and accurate reporting, truth, and human justice, with malice toward none, and to report the facts that concern students and their activities without fear or favor." The organization has set regular If someone disagrees with you, then meetings for 7:30 each Thursday eve- be stubborn, because it saves you the ning. trouble of stopping to think.

/ Friday, October 14, 1949


The Mooring


Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Entered as second class matter, October 2, 1925, at the Post Office at Parkland, Washington. Office: Student Union Telephone: ORanite 8611 Subscription price—$1.50 per year Printed on the Campus by LaCrosse Printing Company


LOU INNERARITY EDITOR MARLENE SCHWENKF. ASSISTANT EDITOR Editorial Staff Sports, Bob "Stretch" Ferguson: Religion, Alan Hatlen: Speech and Language Arts, Donald Graham: Society, Lillian Leikauf: Drama and Music, Carol Schuler: Copy, Edna McCali: <. Composing Staff Brauvelt, manager Special Writers Glenn Clark, Norman Hawkins Reporters Don Breimo, Glenna Nelson, Dorothy Broomfield, Bill Morgan, Don Gannon, Beverly Allen, Luther Kroenk, Steve Kennedy, Helen Enger, Olive Knutson, Roy Berg, Bob Johnson, Baibara Jonson, Stan Kuern, Jo Ann Nelson, Frances Biery, and Jon Ericson. Business StaffBusiness Manager Phil Falk Advertising.. Jo Ann Nelson and Dorothy Broomfield Circulation Marion Cummings and Jo Friday

Get Hot— And Vote! ' H o m e c o m i n g Queen elections are slated as thp first general s t u d e n t b o d y election t o be held this term. T h e elections will be W e d n e s d a y , the 1 9 t h . a n d one girl f r o m the total n u m b e r of t h e j u n i o r a n d senior classes will be chosen to reign over the H o m e c o m i n g ceremonies. W h o will be the o n e girl? T h a t decision is u p t o y o u . a n d it is u p t o y o u in more w a y s t h a n one. T o those of us w h o are interested in the H o m e c o m i n g festivities the electon of the queen wll be an m p o r t a n t decsion in w h i c h we will take p a r t a n d urge o u r f r i e n d s to take p a r t . W e realize t h a t o u r college career c a n n o t be complete w i t h o u t p a r t i c i p a t i o n in the a f f a i r s of t h e s t u d e n t b o d y a n d the general college activities. W e k n o w t h a t a course of studies in o n e field coupled w i t h o n e activity does n o t give us an u n d e r s t a n d i n g of o u r f e l l o w h u m a n s , a n d t h a t to be a p a r t of the people w i t h w h o m we live, associate a n d w o r k w e m u s t take a n interest in the general p r o g r a m s - i n w h i c h we are all i n v o l v e d . T h o s e people w h o feel t h a t they m u s t h o l d themselves a p a r t a n d aloof f r o m t h e activities of the s t u d e n t b o d y are people w h o are h o l d i n g themselves a p a r t frpn^ t h e very eB«u>ncf of f u l l d*-< ' velojlroienl it* e d u c a t i o n . "Those people w h o feel t h a t v o t i n g in s t u d e n t b o d y elections is a w a s t e of time, a n d t h a t t h e i r vote is b o u n d t o be ineffectual are t h e same people w h o m a k e u p t h e nearly f i f t y percent of o u r v o t i n g p o p u l a t i o n w h o feel the same w a y a b o u t o u r civic a n d n a t i o n a l elections. T h e y are also the same people w h o c o m p l a i n a b o u t " t h e w a y o u r c o u n t r y is r u n , " 3 n d w h o d o precious little t o a c q u a i n t themselves w i t h the issues at h a n d so t h a t they can vote intelligently if they d o w o r k u p the energy t o vote. T h e H o m e c o m i n g celebration is an i m p o r t a n t 1 u n c t i o n of a n y college, a n d those people w h o take part in it are realizing t h e cooperative s p i r i t a n d oneness t h a t goes t o m a k e u p a c o m m u n i t y of t h i n k i n g a n d civic-responsible people. T h e H o m e c o m i n g p l a n s have been m a d e f o r a n All-College affair, a n d f o r those of us w h o d o n ' t w o r k o n the c o m m i t t e e s f o r floats a n d f o r the a c c o m p l i s h m e n t of o t h e r tasks, w e can d o o u r p a r t b y v o t i n g f o r o u r choice f o r t h e queen, a n d b y t a k i n g part in t h e p r o g r a m as a w h o l e . T h e elections are being held t h i s c o m i n g W e d n e s d a y . Get h o t — a n d get o u t a n d v o t e . — L A I .

No Excuse T h e e d i t o r o f f e r s n o excuse f o r last week's erring p r e d i c t i o n of the P L C - W e s t e r n f o o t b a l l game. T h e crystal ball can be b l a m e d f o r lying, b u t r a t h e r t h a n take t h a t w a y o u t w e will r u n all of t h e e d i t o r ' s predictions o n the s p o r t s page f r o m n o w on. under the heading, "Crystal B a l l . " — L A I .

Duanne Ulleland Is B l a d e s Pres.

\ Girls Scheduled For Hygiene Lecture

gether. It is not permissible to do so in the reading room. Thjj lobby has tables especially provided for those who wish to study aloud. The lobby The first of a series of health lecis also the place to arrange to meet ! tures to be sponsored by the Student your gal friend, thereby not having ' Health Service, under the direction to enter the reading room and disof Dr. William Strunk, will be preturbing the students who are studysented by Dr. Phyllis Backup, M.D., ing, depriving them of the peace and of Tacoma. quiet to which they are entitled. The lecture by Dr. Backup will be Our librarians are there to assist attended by all of the femali- students uj. They * v e us their utmost in help by administrative requirement. The and cooperation. Let us in turn co- text of the talk will be on the "Hyoperate with them.' It is for our giene and Anatomy of the Female, mutual benefit. and the Place of the Female in Society," and will be presented in the SUB auditorium at 7:30 p.m., October 20, a Thursday.

Duane Ulleland was recently elected as the new president of Roller Blades, according to -a recent announcenfl*nt of the organization. With John Leque presiding over the meeting, Norman Knutson gained the position of vice-president, and Carol Sayer was elected secretary. B e t h Scheeler was elected to serve as treasurer, and, according to information received from the organization's press representative, Bob Christiansen volunteered to be the Inter-club Council representative. Doris Jensen was appointed as press representative to the Mooring Mast. The Roller Blades will meet twice a month on Wednesdays, and they June Nysteen was elected president have stressed that anyone interested of the orchestra during a recent pracin ice or roller skating will -lie weltice session. Assisting her will be Lee come to attend. Bishop as vice-president and Carolyn Kjelstad as secretary-lreasurcr. The latter will serve as publicity manager for the orchestra. The board of trustees of Pacific The plans for orchestra activities Lutheran College met in the SUB have not been announced as of this auditorium yesterday for their annual date, but will appear in an early business meeting on the campus. Dr. Eastvold delivered a message of welcome, and Dr. H. L. Foss, president of the board, presided at the meeting. A smorgasbord luncheon was held in the board's honor later in the" dav.

Orchestra Group Selects Nysteen

Trustees Meet Here



Stella's Flowers A r t i s t r y in F l o w e r s Parkland Center GR. 7863

P a r k l a n d XL XL XL

As We See It A Tawasi Feature Our library here at PLC is a l>eautiful building. It has been buill for a purpose. It is perhaps the most important building on the campus. Yet, to some of us it has become, rather than a place of quiet, concentrated study, a placc for finding or meeting a girl friend, or simply a place for a gang of friends to gather for a bull-session. To others among us with /LOO much time and curiosity, it W « to and, wa«tej some timp and see 'whtfVgot Who?" Be it understood that whtle the library is not the campus commons, it is entirely legal to meet someone there, and if students wish, it is possible for a group to study aloud to-


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Chapel Quotes " T h e s p i r i t u a l laws of G o d are f u l l y as i m m u t a b l e as H i s n a t u r a l law of g r a v i t y . " — D r . Strunk " S p i r i t u a l l y — w e m u s t d o m o r e t h a n merely h o l d o u r g r o u d — w e m u s t a d v a n c e . " — P a s t o r Knorr. " M a n y a person will g o a little w a y s in f o l l o w i n g C h r i s t b u t s h r i n k s f r o m m a k i n g t h e w h o l e j o u r n e y . " — P a s t o r Steer). " A b r a h a m ' s w h o l e j o u r n e y in life can be traced b y t h e a l t a r s

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Tacoma HI. 3081



Friday, October 14, .1949

Rangers Face Gladiator Onslaught Tomorrow Loggers, Pirates Head Evergreen


"Senct. New Gridmen' Histories Given

rtp-roaring It promises to be battle tomorrow -night hen Coach X. Nady Jr. pits his St. Martin's Rangers against the Lutes of PLC Game time at Lincoln Bowl is 8 p.m. Although neither team . has been particularly' impressive to date—St Martin's has lost three out of four while PLC has lost two and lied two - tomorrow's tussle is sure to produce championship ball. Traditional rivals, victory starved, both teams are gunning for their first blood in the Evergreen Conference chase. Word has it that Coach X. Nady Ji is freely predicting a St. Martin's victory, and this time tt may not be all wild speculation. The Rangers aie power-laden. Spearheading the forwaui wall is Bob Basich, winner of Little All-America mention at center last fall. Basich, a 195 pounder, is flanked by such dainty linemen X. NADY, coach of St. Martin's, will as Gordie Brown, 257 pounds, and bring his team roaring into the Ernie Linnekohl, 245 pounds. Lincoln Bowl tomorrow night with In the Ranger backfield watch out high hopes of upsetting the Gladifor Don Ditz, Joe Tyson and John ators. He has a big line and a fast Donahue. l)it/, a hard running fullshifty backfield. and if it is not back. played two years at Oregon raining you can expect a fast, State College and has gained the rough game. deepest respect of opposition Evergreen roaches. All three of these son, and Lyckman in the backfield. Ram-rrs are adept pass pitchers. Lyckman, a freshman from Puyallup, New Spirit played almost the entire name and But don't count the Lutes out. A id a fine job at quarterback. new fighting spirit has invaded the PLC camp. Lute fans at Bellingham John Abrams, who attended here last Saturday night saw a vastly imn '47, and Jim Shook, who was hen- proved Gladiator squad fight the powlast year, were my hosts at the Men's erful Western Washington Vikings Residence Hall at WWCE where I to a standstill. Coach Marv Tommerspent the weekend. The boys' dorm vik was liberal in his praise of backis only a few years old and a nice field men Guyot,. Knutson, and Mcbuilding, and rather large for the/0 Kanna, as well as of linemen Green. some boys that stay there. The food Carbone, Daniels, and Waldorf. The was of an excellent quality and on PLC mentor, however, indicated MonSunday we had baked ham which day that the Glad pass defense needed considerable improvement. Drills this was delicious. Saturday I walked around the cam- week have l»ecn pointed in that direcpus and . it sure is a, big one. Their tion. Two Lutes will definitely be otU library is by far the most beautiful building they have. They are building of the game tomorrow bccause of ina new science hall which will be juries. Tackle Oliver Magnuson came finished in a couple of months and out of the Central game with a fraca new million dollar Auditorium- tured wrist while Bob Dinsmore reMusic building which is huge. The ceived a severely sprained ankle in girls' dorm looks like a southern plan- the Western fracas. Tackle Hal Falltation owner's home with large pillars strom, guard Roy Hagen and halfin front and a long driveway leading back Harry Malnes may see limited up to the door. It is old but pic- action. Malnes, lately dubbed "hard luck turesque. At the game Saturday night, -we Harry," after missing the first three games due to an ankle injury, finally sat on the Wesfcrn side of the field got in against Western—for one play. and I didn't mind it one bit. The He went back on the injury list after noise from the other side was nice injuring a shoulder returning a kickand loud and the band sounded good. off in the si-cond quarter. The people around me remarked how In fourteen meetings with the Ranmuch racket the PLC students made and were surprised at how many did gers in past years, PLC has come out journey up for the game. Also, they on top ten times. One contest was thought that our yell leaders were tied, and twice—in 1937 and in 1942 very good iloticed how good • - the Rangers triumphed by identical scores of 19 to 7. their timing was.

By Brass I HARD-LUCK HARRY—This year EVERGREEN CONFERENCE In last Saturday's game at Bellingm i g h t well be classed as Harry STANDINGS hani two new men played outstanding W L T PF PA Malnes' "hard-luck" year. So far this season, Harry has seen action in one ball for the Lutes. One is a freshman I'uget SouSd 2 ball gatne, for one play. He started and the other a transfer from a junior Whilworth 2 0 0 out fine until he was sidelined with college. Central Wash 1 The freshman was Harold Lyckman a sprained ankle, a few days prior Eastern Wash 1 to the inter-squad game. After only from Puyallup, who played practically Western Wash 0 the entire game at quarterback. This 25 ^a couplc of plays in the prc-season Pacific Lutheran ... 0 was a big test for Lyckman and he St. Martin's 0 2 0 0 48 mix-up he was again put out of commission, this time with a twisted knee. came through in good shape. He is GAMES THIS WEEK a place-kick specialist and will probPuget Sound vs. Central at -Ellens- Raines then watched the first two ably handle this chore for the rest games from the stands. burn, 8 p.m., Friday. The Central battle was next on the of this year. Eastern vs. Whilworth at Spokane, In the line, Ray Green pla"ycd outlist and Harry thought he would get 2 p.m., Saturday. standing ball. Ray is a junior transfer Pacific Lutheran vs. St. Martin's into this contest, but due to a "charley from Olympic Junior College, via the horse," received that week in pracat Tacoma, 8 p.m., Saturday. University of Idaho. He is the tallest British Columbia vs. Western at tice, he was forced to watch this one man on the squad, standing over B<-llingham, 8 p.m., Saturday. (Npte: from the bench. 6 feet, 6 inches. He also competes British Columbia tames do not count "I'll be okay for the Western game," in basketball and track. He prepped in league standings.) was the only comment he could make at South Kitsap. last week. Harry was ready alright, Leland Amandson, a graduate of After games last weekend the Col- but he wasn't prepared for the banged Queen Anne in Seattle, is one of the lege of Puget Sound Loggers and the | up shoulder he received on the first tall ends you see down on the field. Whitworth Pirates arc tied for first play that he was in. The extent of his He played in the State All-Star hi*h place in Evergreen standings, but the most recent impairment is unknown school game two years ago and was convincing manner in which the Log- to this author, at the time of this all-city end in Seattle. He is especially gers defeated Eastern left little doubt writing; but we arc all hoping for a good in snagging passes and may that CPS is the team to beat as far s p e e d y recovery and hope to see figure in quite a few of the Lute as., the Evergreen race is concerned. "Light-Horse Harry" back in the bat- offensive plays this season. He scored John Heinrick's talented Puget tle soon. the first touchdown PLC made this Sound crew led in first downs, 15-3: HAGEN'S BACK IN THE FIGHT year on a pass from Jurkovich in the in total yards, 237-59; and allowed •—Roy Hagen is another boy who's PLC-PU game down at Forest Grove. Eastern to score only on a 97-yard been having more than his share of Harvey Burger, a freshman from run following a pass interception by tough luck this season and Ut&t year, Mount Vernon High, is a rugged deDewey Doe in the final three minutes. also. "Hage," (no relation to "Haig fensive player. His prep coach, exThe Whitworth-Central game Fri- & Haig"), missed the opener of the Lute John Fadness, ranks him as one day night was a see-saw affair with '48 season because of a twisted knee of the finest ends he has ever coached. the accurate try-for-point booting of and then was out, later on in the In high school he also lettered in quarterback Bob Cruzen giving the year, with another injury. "This year basketball and baseball. Pirates their 14-13 win. will be different," said Roy, at the Glen Waerner, a freshman from Key games coming up this week- opening turnout. It was different, in Queen Anne in Seattle, played in the end find CPS playing Central at El- that he made the opening game; but Seattle vs. State all-star game in '49. leniburg, and that could be a close in the CPS tussle, he got on He is a good blocker and tackier, and one with the score going either way, wrong side of a good solid block and' may see a bit of action this season. especially since they are playing in found himself with a fouled-up shoulEllensburg. Whitworth plays Eastern der. Hagen is back at the old grind in Spokane, which is an important again this week, so here's wishing game for Whitworth. him -"good" luck for the rest of the By Robert Ferguson year. Coming from behind in the third Patronize Your Advertisers SPEAKING OF INJURIES—There is always the fellow walking around quarter, the Lutes tied the Western the campus with a cast on his left Washington College Vikings 13-13 on arm. "Ole" Magnuson is the fellow a wind-swept field in Bellingham last in question. "Ole," a frosh this year, Saturday night. The Vikings had sevwas doing all right for himself until eral chances to score in the last quarFor Good Bakery Products he got his arm in the wrong place ter but were held at bay by the Lute 710 So. 38th St. GA. 7591 while playing against CPS and found line. Wally Clayton missed three field goal attempts, once in the second and himself with two bones broken. Hal Fallstrom got in for one play third, and again in the last period in the same fracas, when someone with a couple of minutes left to play FOUNTAIN PEN REPAIRS In the first quarter Western drove stepped on his ankle and gave him a QUICK SERVICE bad bruise on his ankle. We hope to from its own 37 yard line for the see these boys back on the squad first touchdown. A 25-yard pass from Richardson to Partlow topped the pretty soon. drive. The conversion was blocked as the whole PLC line came roaring Garfield Street — Parkland through. REASONABLE RATES In the second quarter the Lutes came back to score and go ahead on Lyckman's conversion. Ray Green, Under NewManagement big Lutheran tackle, blocked a WestSome of those men you see at the ern punt on the 38 and recovered football games carrying footballs and it on the Viking 17. A holding penhelmets are not football players. They alty pushed us back but a Jurkovich also may be seen carrying towels and to Knutson pass set the ball on the numerous other things needed to run six yard line, and after two -line a football team. They don't score the plunges Brock scored off right tackle. touchdowns directly, but indirectly Then Western did almost the same they are a great help. They handle the little things such as the adhesive tape, thing. A partially blocked punt gave which every squad needs, and put in the Vikings the ball on the PLC 37 long hours after the football players and after hitting the line for nine finish. Equipment it their business plays, Norm Hash piled over and ON THE HIGHWAY CORNER and good equipment never hurt any- Clayton made the conversion this time. body's football team. PACIFIC AVE. & GARFIELD In the third quarter Brock passed This year there are four managers. to Knutson who rambled 50 yards beRoy Larson, a senior from Tacoma, fore being nailed from behind on is the head manager. He is a brotherthe Western 17 yard line. Line plays in-law to Assistant C o a c h Marv carried the ball to the one-foot line Harshman. His three assistants are but the Viking line stiffened for Jim Kerns from Tacoma, Ernie Tempawhile, and three plays later Jurkolin from Puyallup, where he played vich plowed through guard for the football instead of handling- the milscore. Lyckman's attempted converlion and one chores; Nick Glaser, the sion was wide. new frosh manager, who, at Lincoln Everybody was kept on edge the last year, managed track and basketrest of the "game with passes being ball. thrown all over the field and > the So when you see these men on the field, remember that without them the wind raising havoc with all of them Outstanding for the Glads were team would not be able to function Captain Jack Guyot, Jurkovich, Knut correctly.

Lutes Tie Vikings

Mrs. Frisbies BAKERY

Mobleys' Jewelry

Managers Are Unsung Heroes



I had an enjoyable weekend and Some people still haven't learned the students at Western received me warmly, along with a few other the difference between philosophy and fool-sophistry. PLC-ites.



DON STRANDF.MO Garfield Street Parkland



Parkland Fuel Oil & Service Station GRanite 8112

Parkland, Wash.

SEE OUR SCHOOL FOGS For Men and Women!





Friday, October 14, 1949

CHAPEL SCHEDULE Monday, O c t 17—Olaf Malmin, editor of the Lutheran Herald. Members of the Lutheran Students' Tuesday,. Oct. 18—Student Body Association committees will be announced for the coming year when After surviving three tabulations, Wednesday, Oct. 19—Dr. Eastvold. the LSA meets in the Student Union Bob Gregerson, from Everett, overThursday, Oct. 2 0 — M i s s ' A n n e auditorium Sunday evening at 6:30. came his final opponent. Bob MarElise Knudson will speak on her Highlights of th^ Ashram, LSA vinak, and was ^clmed treasurer of recent trip to Europe. convention held in Interlocken, Michthe freshman class on Monday, OcFriday, Oct. 21—Dr. J. A. Aasigan, which were postponed from the tober 10. October 2 meeting, will be the main . gaard, President of E.L.C. When the ballots first were printed, feature of the program. Mdrilyn Bob's surname was given1 as Fergeson, Pflueger, Carolyn Johnson, Luther while on the second ballot, much to Steen, Les McKay and Miss Anne his dismay, it was printed as Bob Knudson, who attended the "convenGergerson. Bfut when the final ballot tion this summer, will tc-11 a few of was cast, his name appeared as Bob the interesting facts. Gregerson. Tentative plans for LSA-sponsored 7\7 I So to all freshmen who voted for activities of the coming year will be TACOMA either Fergeson, Gergerson, or Greg-j discussed during the business meeting. AVE. * erson, he's one and the same, and is In the future, LSA will meet every now treasurer of the freshman class. Sunday evening at 6:30, .instead of NEAL E . THORSEN I he up and coining class of '53 alternating Sundays. held its first class meeting Of the year TRICKS - JOKES - MAGIC in the Sl'B on Monday. October 10, I'eier Shcnnum now has a baby Costumes - Tuxedoes - Serpentine at 6:30. brother, Joel Gordon, an eight-pound MA. 4861 Aftei the introduction of the newly boy, born to Mr. and Mrs. Luther 926'/i Broadway ej<ft<d class president, John McBride, Shennum on Sunday. September 18, by Mr. Zulauf,^ class adviser, M r. McBride took over the chair and introduced the following class officers: Stan .Vprlcy. vice-president: Naomi Roe, secretary; Bob Gregprson, treasurer: and Herb Neve, ICC representative.

Sunday Evening

TRY FLETCHER'S — The Vets Do Groceries -- Meats -- Vegetables Frozen Foods

An organizational business meeting was then held, at which it was decided to levy the freshmen dues at fifty cents per person, whiiH*& payable within the next five days to the treasurer. Following the adjournment of the meeting, entertainment wa» provided by Helen Jensen, Marilyn Hanicli, Herb Neve, Harold Ruddick, anc Kenneth Brashoof.


GRauite 8550

THREE-DAY SERVICE Laundry, Cleaning and Repairing

Linne Selects Float Committee


At its first business meeting of the year which was held last Tuesday, the Linne Society, science group, elected its representative to the ICC and established its homecoming float committee. Paul Braafladt was elected to the ICC, and he will also serve as chairman of the float committee. Working with him on the committee will be Beverly Allen, Marian Cununings, and Carol Sletto. The next regular meeting of the club will be held early in November. All interested persons will be welcome.


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Personal Stationery Programs Christmas cards imprinted Tickets, etc. We print your Mooring Mast

LaCrosse Printing Company On the Campus, Old Chapel Bldg. glKlio'i*

Council Approves Funds For Mast The Student Council held its regular weekly meeting Wednesday. The principal i t e m s of business were Mooring Mast funds and the Community Chest drive. The council voted unanimously in •favor of a motion by Lou Innerarity

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The Mooring Mast

Bring Home Those Savage Scalps


M e e t Your Student Council; Speech Tourney Ed Dorothy, Inter-Club Rep. Convention Set A familiar personage in campus life and an active supporter of all student interests is Ed Dorothy, senior from Winlock, Washington. Ed is Inter-club representative to the Student Council. He is a graduate of Winlock High School and is majoring in education. His minors are speech and science. Ed has held numerous organizational offices while a student at PLC, and at the present time he is corresponding secretary of Inter-club Council. He is also a member of Curtain Call and the Letterman's clubv He won his letter in basketball in his freshman year. At the present time his duties as assistant director of^one of the homecoming plays is keeping him well occupied. Some of Ed's avocationa! pursuits are golfing, tennis and bowling. He smiled when he said that his favorite pastime was Eating, with emphasis on the Eating. Ed stated that he was exceptionally interested in Inter-club C o u n c i l . "This," said Ed, "is an important move toward student government. If faculty and students cooperate," he continued, "this step will prove extremely effective." He said he was glad to see it get started. Ed also commented, "Sportsman-

ship is good on the part of the students at intercollegiate games; even if we love. This is one of the best representations a school can make." This has been a means of introducing Ed Dorothy, Inter-club representative to the Student Council, to you. Next week we will present another member of the Council so that you may "get acquainted."

Booths Permit Record Voting

The voting booths that have been so much in demand among the students during last year's school term turned in a record vote as of Tuesday last. The vote for homecoming queen was 544 total votes cast, and this tops any previous voting mark for any ASB election. When the booths were suggested last year there was some comment to the effect that they would not serve the intended purpose of increasing the studrtit vote to any appreciable extent. The result of this election clearly indicates that the sudents of this college will vote when it is made reasonably convenient to do so. A run-off election between the top four candidates was held Thursday, and the queen and her attendants will be announced in the next issue Entries are rapidly accumulating, of the Mast. insuring the success of a competitive student congress for high school students to be held on the campus on the 12th of November. Sponsored by PLC's chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, the congress will be based on the legislative body of the United States. Students travel thousands of miles A Senate and a House of Represen- every fall to attend colleges in the tatives will be established which will United States. be divided into several committees. The 991 students attending Pacific These committees will write legisla- Lutheran college are a typical extion or discuss actual national legis- ample. A breakdown of enrollment lation. Their bills or suggestions will figures compiled by Registrar Philip be discussed and voted upon in meet- E. Hauge's office reveal that the ings of the senate and house, and student body comes from 21 states, will be further discussed in a joint two territories and three foreign counsession of the two houses where 'the tries. final decisions will be made. Coming from the farthest distance Directly following the adjournment of the congress awards will be made, in the nation is Ernest Randolph from Caribou, Maine. He came because he based upon the actual participation in and contribution to the congress by heard it was a good college and friends recommended it to him. the individual student. For first, secFrom down Texas way came David ond, and third places, trophies will be Knudson and his sister Amy. Their given. In addition to these large trophies, certificates of merit will be home town is Gruver. awarded to the chairmen of commitAnthony Rakas came from Amtees. bridge, Pennsylvania. He became acThe representation to the congress quainted with the Pacific Northwest will be decided upon by the enroll- while in the service, and decided to ment of the high schools, with every come back. school to have two senators and at Alaska has 11 representatives in least one representative. the student body, and the one from It is expected that students attend- the farthest north is Thelma Jorgening the event will be representative son of Nome. of all fields of study and interest such as music, economics, athletics, speech, and science. They arc to be student leaders, chosen from the actual student b o d i e s of the various high schools. All W e s t e r n Washington high schools have been invited to participate.

Pi Kap Schedules Hi-„School Congress

The initial debate competition for this term has been set' for Stanford University on the 21, 22, and 23 of November. Events in the tournament will be debate, congress, extemp, after-dinner and experimental speaking, impromptu and oratory. PLC will send seven contestants which will be entered in from three to four events depending' upon the individuals. The debate squad now has a working crew of 25, and with only seven slated for the first tournament, competition is keen. The squad members are working for berths on the Stanford travelling squad, and their efforts will be rewarded when the speech director, Mr. Theodore Karl, announces the squad assignments during the first few days of November. Mr. Karl stressed that larger squads will participate in the other tournaments to be held this term, and that those persons who miss the Stanford trip will have as much opportunity to compete in the other tournaments as the squad who will make the initial trip.


Dr. J. A. Aasgaard, president of the Evangelical Lutheran Church, spoke in Chapel this morning. The Minneapolis church leader is on an inspection tour of ELC institutions a n d congregations in t h e Pacific Northwest. Sunday afternoon he will dedicate the newly-completed Josephine Sunset Home in Stanwood.

PLC's 9 9 1 Students From 21 States, Hawaii, Alaska

„ , . . . , R e p r e s e n t i n g ^ nbread basket of the nation, the Midwest, students. Canada has two in the student body, Estonia has three, and Latvia has one. The latter four students are from D.P. families. When it comes to numbers, Washington leads with 802 students. Oregon is next with 64. California has 29, Idaho has 26 and Montana, 13. Other states represented in the PLC student body include Colorado, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Ohio, South Dakota, Wisconsin and Wyoming. From Lanai City, Hawaii, came James Williamson. It may or may not be true that Old Main was built during the days that Britain controlled this part of the Northwest, but there are still some who persist in the claim that the faint remainder of the slogan, "54-40 or Fight" can be. found on the North wall.

Homecoming Program Full O f Fun And Glamor The big campus clock is all wound tight, ready to spring into PLC's 1949 annual Homeco'ming as soon as the alarm is set off. Final plans are being completed and last minute hands will be pushed into place for the celebration starting next Friday evening. Under the direction of Vern Fink and Walt Worley. two one-act plays'will be presented October 28 in the Student Union l - l . .


\ /





Building, The plays, "Twelve Pound " a n d " D e a r Departed," are un-


jder the joint sponsorship of Alpha

Declared Illegal



The recent election h$ld by the ICC j Ingenuity pfus will participate in to choosc an. adviser has been dc-jthe form of floats, contributed by all clared illegal by the group's own legal organizations and classes on the camcommittee. The decision arose from j pus, in the parade Saturday morning, the discovery of four votes th^t were j In the afternoon, a crucial gridiron cast by persons who were not mem- tilt between the Galloping Girdles bers of the ICC. (Day Giris) and the Bruising Bussels Don Graham, chairman of the legal (Dorm Girls) is scheduled. Mr. Karl committee, has prepared the joint has been asked to officiate as bobbyreport of the majority and minority pin carrier and referee, and assisting opinions of the committee. Bob Brass, him will be four other members of Gene Ahrendt, Larry Hauge and the faculty. Marcus Reitz delivered the majority Working laboriously on the pep opinion that the elections be declared rally to be held after the game is illegal and that the vote be held again. over arc committeemen "Giz" Rosin Don Graham delivered the dissenting and Phil Falk. In the evening at halfopinion and suggested that-the organ- time of the big game, the coronation ization validate the election. will take place. Performing the honAs of press time, the Mooring Mast ors will be Eldon Kyllo, president of had no information as to the out- the Alumni Association, who ii now come of the committee's report to the teaching at the Parkland grade school. ICC. Sunday morning a special church Student Council service is offered at Trinity Lutheran Approval of three constitutions were Church. Raymond Pflueger, son of the main order of business for the Dr. Pflueger, will preach the sermon. Student Council at its meeting of last At this service the "Choir of the Wednesday. The constitutions came West" will make its first public apfrom Tawasi, a revision of their for- pearance of the 1949 school year. mer constitution, the LSA, and the Festivities will be climaxed by a tea College Press Club. The LSA is now held in the afternoon in the Student » campus club in the literal sense as Union Building, bringing to a close , 0 h s ^ o i i i function of the three-day royalty reign. serving as a coordinating council for the religious groups on the campus. All three constitutions were approved, and the organizations are Eligible for membership in the Inter-club Council. (An Editorial)

Democracy at llork

Business Club Sponsors Talk S. E. Dahl, a representative of the Sun Life Insurance Company of Canada, will be guest speaker at next Wednesday's meeting of Alpha Sigma Lambda. The meeting will take place in CB-1 at 7:30 p.m. A veteran of 21 years in the life insurance field, Mr. Dahl is a. past president of the Tacoma Association of Life Underwriters. His subject will deal with some phase of the life insurance business. Alpha Sigma Lambda President Don Anderson has announced that the meeting will be open to all who wish to attend.

A few years ago there was much talk about the U. S. having the form of government and the method of governmental operation that made it impossible to enforce law against subversive elements without violating free institutions. The friends and sympathizers of the Communist party have waged a spirited campaign to assassinate the character and reputation of anyone who proposed that the existing laws be enforced against subversive elements. But, there were enough men of courage in our national government to demand that the laws (Title XVIII, U. S. Criminal Code) against these "borers from within" be enforced. They were attacked by communists, so-called liberals, and a wide assortment of well-meaning but misled people. What has been the outcome? A trial by jury, under the American concept of "guilty until proven innocent," has brought about a great step toward protecting a free people, and by means that are compatible with t h e prerogatives of a government founded upon the principles of liberty.

Drivers Warned Speedsters in the Parkland area are to become the object of the sheriffs special attention. College "hot-rods" have been tabbed as contributing offenders to the speeding and parking problems in the Parkland area. The drive to issue tickets to all violators of parking restrictions and the new 25 mile per hour speed limit is on in full force, and motorists of the area are warned that violations SHOWN ABOVE is the Homecoming committee that has been working for the past few weeks to make the will be strictly enforced. event an enjoyable success. Left to right are: "Gez" Rosin, Dolores Langseth, Roberta Schoessler, Phil Falk.


Goes Where

The N e w s p a p e r



Friday, October 21, 1949

As We See It

A Tawasi Feature I Attention PLCites, it's forum time ! again. In explaining the meaning of ; the forum, Webster says, "It is an ' organisation, meeting*- {TPdiscuss subPublished every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. jects of current interest." Realizing Entered as second class matter, October 2, 1925, at the Post Office that many students in past years and at Parkland, Washington. even today arc undecided about their Office: Student Union Telephone: GRanite 8611~ vocation, the Tawasi Club found the Subscription price --$1.50 per year forum the solution for supplying voPrinted on the Campus by La Crosse Printing Company 1 cational information to the undecided, and additional information to those LOU INNERARITY EDITOR who are already interested in a speMARLENE SCHWENKE ASSISTANT EDITOR cial f i e l d . During the past year, Editorial Staff .. .Sports, Bob "Stretch" Ferguson: Religion, Alan through the courtesy of the Tawasi Hatlen; Speech and Language Arts, Donate! Graham;" Society, organization, forums were, held on Lillian Leikalif; Drama and Music, Carol Schuler: Copy, Edna such current fields as education, mediMcCall. cine, religion and business. Composing Staff. Verne Brauvelt, manager This year these educational forums Special Writers Glenn (Mark, Norman Hawkins will continue, and in the offering for Reporters Don Breimo, Glenna Nelson, Dorothy Broomfield, Bill Morgan, Don Gannon, Beverly Allen, Luther Kroenk, Steve the fall semester will be discussions Kennedy, Helen F.nger, Olive Knutson, Roy Bern, Bob Johnson, on speech, music and law, with plans Barbara Jonson, Stan Kuern. Jo Ann Nelson, Frances Bierv, in the riiaking for the new year. The and Jon F.ricson, first of these, a speech forum, is to Business Staff— be held on October 24, with Mr. Karl Business Manager Phil Falk Advertising Jo Ann Nelson and Dorothy Broomfield as the moderator. Remember an imCirrulation V^arion Cummings and Jo Friday portant part of the forum is the question period following the speakers, so come prepared to ask questions concerning speech, drama, radio. Stu. . . It is interesting t o note t h a t o n e s p o r t s scribe, w h o jerks dents, this service is for you, so come his pen f o r every issue of the T r i b u n e t h a t we see. has p u t h i m - out and hear a professional interpretation of your vocation. self o u t o n a n o t - t o o - s t u r d y l i m b . , T h i s interesting a n d c o l o r f u l i r e d a r o u n d the ears since In beginning their forums for this C P S fell f l a t in f r o n t of t h e C e n t r a l W i l d c a t s ) w r i t e r h a s been school year, Tawasi takes pride in verbose a n d blustering in his dreams of seeing C P S send f o u r offering a panel of leaders in the representatives t o the S h r i n e game, a n d has h a d a great time field of speech. It is significant that this field has been chosen for the initeasing himself w i t h the possibilities of C P S w i n d i n g u p as the tial forum, for it is a field that Evergreen c r o w n - b e a r e r s . W e a d m i t t h a t it is a possibility, b u t touches upon all vocations and every it is also a possibility w i t h everyone except St. M a r t i n ' s . W e position in life. Tawasi has arranged to bring tor e m e m b e r s o m e t h i n g t h a t w a s said a b o u t a " s t r a n g l e h o l d " o n the Evergreen title b y the w i n n e r of the E a s t e r n - C P S tussle t h a t gether authorities in the three phases of the field: radio, drama, and prot o o k place recently. T h e " s t r a n g l e h o l d ' " h a s e v i d e n t l y loosened fessional speech. Mr. Arch Morken, e n o u g h to permit the o t h e r teams in the conference t o breathe, general manager of KJR, will repreat least. W i t n e s s C e n t r a l . sent radio: Mrs. Pauline Schaffer of T h e r e has been a lot of p r i d e f u l talk by some s t u d e n t s f r o m the speech department at Pacific Lua T a c o m a college t h a t they are t o o big f o r t h e Evergreen teams, theran College will bring us information concerning drama activities, and a n d t h a t t h e y will have t o play i n d e p e n d e n t l y against W S C a n d the head of the speech department the o t h e r s in o r d e r t o meet a n y w o r t h w h i l e c o m p e t i t i o n . W e see at the University of Washington, Mr. b y t h e T r i b ' t h a t C P S really asked f o r a game w i t h the state Horace Rahskaff, will represent procollege C o u g a r s to be played at the end of this Evergreen con- fessional speech. Mr. Theo. O. H. ference r u n . Interesting, i s n ' t it.' T h e r e w a s once a g u y w h o Karl, head of the speech department at Pacific Lutheran College, w i l l w e n t so f a r o u t o n a l i m b in his a r d e n t , t h o u g h not perspicaserve as moderator for the discussion. cious, p r e - j u d g e m e n t s t h a t he embarrassed his favorites more This progra^i will^ be presented in t h a n he did h i m s e l f . the Student Union building of the college on Monday evening, October O u r closing c o m m e n t : " H A H ! — L A I . 24, at 7:30. There will be no charge for admission. Members of Tawasi extend a friendly welcome to the T h e r e seemed t o be a q u a n t i t y of m o a n s a n d g r o a n s in the general public.

The Jfoorintj


"Mentioning No Names

It's a Tough Lije!!

P a r k l a n d Grill last F r i d a y a n d S a t u r d a y n i g h t s f r o m some of the a n x i o u s b u t n o t - t o o - s u c c e s s f u l f r e s h m a n girls. T ^ e y were voicing t h e t e a r - j e r k i n g o p i n i o n s t h a t there w a s , n o t h i n g to d o a t P L C . W h a t a s h a m e . T h e o n l y t h i n g s t o d o were t o be f o u n d in a professional stage p r o d u c t i o n t h a t e n j o y e d a successful r u n o n B r o a d w a y — t h e Glass Menagerie—which was o n , F r i d a y n i g h t , a n d a w h i n g - d i n g f o o t b a l l g a m e between P L C a n d St. M a r t i n ' s o n S a t u r d a y n i g h t . A t o p - d r a w e r s h o w a n d a t h r i l l - b u r s t i n g f o o t b a l l g a m e are a b o u t all t h a t P L C has t o o f f e r of a F r i d a y a n d S a t u r d a y n i g h t o n o n e weekend, a n d if t h a t is n o t s u f f i c i e n t t h e n I guess .we d o n ' t meet the e x p e c t a t i o n s of s o m e of the s t u d e n t s . P e r h a p s t h e girls w e r e n ' t dated f o r the game, b u t surely their school spirit r u n s a little b e y o n d w h e t h e r they g o t o the game w i t h the guy t h e y h o p e will ask t h e m f o r a date. T h e classic r e m a r k t h a t w a s m a d e o n F r i d a y n i g h t ran like t h i s : " W e l l . I guess we m a y as well g o to t h e s h o w d o w n t o w n . It costs a w h o l e d o l l a r t o see the Glass M e n a g e r i e . " Editor's NoteS D o w n t o w n s h o w — 5 0 cents s t u d e n t s a d m i s s i o n . P l u s 3 4 cents f o r a l o n g b u s ride b o t h w a y s . W i t h o u t a n o t h e r nickel s p e n t t h e cost w a s still 8 4 cents f o r t h e " s h o w n d o w n t o w n . " Seats f o r Glass Menagerie r u n f r o m S . 5 0 t o S 8 . 5 0 o n t h e G r e a t W h i t e W a y b y a professional c o m p a n y . I guess it is t o u g h , t h o u g h , . w h e n the w o m e n o u t n u m b e r t h e m e n b y a t w o - t o - o n e ratio. Cheer u p , girls, a f t e r all t h i n g s w i l l p r o b a b l y be w o r s e this weekend w i t h n o t h i n g b u t a s t a n d o u t conference f o o t b a l l g a m e t o witness o n S a t u r d a y n i g h t . E n j o y y o u r coffee. — L A I .

Chapel Quotes " N o m a n can m a k e spiritual progress w i t h o u t being reconciled w i t h G o d . . . t h r o u g h the remission of h i s sinfr in J e s u s C h r i s t . " — D r . Pflueger ".Heaven is distinctly a place f o r G o d ' s people; f o r those w h o have met in Jesus C h r i s t . ' - ' — P a s t o r Roe. " E d u c a t i o n is a m a t t e r of p r e p a r i n g f o r the responsibilities of l i f e . " — D e a n Hauge.

Gladiators Down New Teacher Rangers, 25-20 O f Piano Here Playing good ball in the second half, the Gladiators downed the Rangers of St. Martin's by the score of 25 to 20 last Saturday in the Lincoln Bowl. PLC, trailing 13 to 7 at the half, came out a new ball club, and pushed over -one touchdown in the third quarter and two in the fourth quarter against one fourth quarter score by the Rangers. Then the Lutes cut short a last minute thrust by the Laceyites by intercepting a pass inside their own 20-yard line with seconds left to go in the game. The game started with a rush as PLC, taking the opening kickoff, drove 63 yards, and. climaxed by a two-yard plunge for the first score of the contest. A few minutes later the Rangers started a drive, and the^ too scored to even up the contest. A short time later St. Martin's recovered a fumble on the Lutheran 17 and Donahue flipped a pass for St. Martin's second touchdown. Second Half Rally In the third quarter, PLC, met with a fourth down on the Ranger 38, they gambled, and Lowell Knutson fired a short pass to wingback Gene Strandness who dashed to the 15. Big Johnny Jurkovich plowed through the line, cut to his left and scored from the 11 two plays later. .PLC started the fourth quarter on St. Martin's 25-yard stripe and scored on a Knutson to Habegger pass good for 30 some yards. Soon the Gladiators had the ball again on their own 41 and here came one of the best plays of the game. Johnny Jurkovich faded back and flipped a long pass to Vcrn Morris who caught it on the 25-yard line and trotted a c r o s s for the fourth touchdown for PLC. St. Martin's wasn't finished yet. Donahue, frustrated in an attempt to find a pass receiver, dashed seven yards for a score. Then the Rangers tried an on side kick which they recovered and it looked like they might be rolling again, but Bill Stringfellow intercepted the pass on PLC's 20-yard line and the game ended as Jurkovich sliced through left tackle for 31 yards.

The scope of piano and organ instruction will be broadened this year with the addition of Mr. R. Byard Fritts to the music staff. Mr. Fritts plans to offer a recital of piano selections by classical, romantic and modern composers. Having composed choral music in the past which was sung by the Wittenberg .A Capella Choir, and having enjoyed the presentation of one of his Symphonettes by the Eastman Rochester Company, Mr. Fritts will compose choral music for publication in his Spare time. Mr. Fritts received his Bachelor of Music degree at Wittenberg College, and studied at the Eastman School of Music, Rochester, New York. During the war, the new piano teacher served with the naval forces on Guam as a bull-dozer pilot, and while there he played the piano and the trombone in a show band which received a citation f r o m Admiral Chester Nimitz. WANT SOMETHING? Lost it?—Found it?—Want it?— or want to get rid of it ?—You'll get results from a Mooring Mast Want Ad. Easy rates and efficient service will be yours for the asking. Contact the Mooring Mast office for particulars. Remember, over a thousand people read the Mooring Mast. Don't let this chance go. Buy an ad and watch the results.


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WAA Elect President At an election held Wednesday, the Women's Athletic Association elected Reitha King to fill the office of president sincc Marge Branimar, elected last year, did not return. Chosen ICC representative was Donna Hellman, and advertising manager, Jo Ann Nodtvedt. Speedball is the main sport scheduled for this part of the season with Donna Hellman as manager. All WAA girls are requested to h'ave their dues in by October 30.


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The 31ooring Mast

Hello Grad$> Welcome Home!


dean Hesla Is Homecoming Queen Alu mni To Be Honored By Special Programs Oct on the ball- it's rolling!' Home•2:30 p.m.- -On the program for the coming, tlfr event enxiously antici- Coffee Hour to be held in the afterpated for weeks, is finally here and , noon, is the quartet and incidental will roll right down the Student Union ' organ music. A contemporary activity Building alley, starting this evening. '•is the student movies to be shown in Friday, 7:45 p.m.—The two Home- S-108 at 3:00 p.m. coming plays, ready and polished as . 4:00 p.m.—Winding up the celebraa ball-bearing, will be given at 7:45» tion and royalty days will be a faretonight. Price of entrance is twenty- i well rally in the SUB lounge. five^eents, admission to be used for royalties of the plays. Later: Don't go home after that, j though. A procession will form as The contribution of the Speech desoon as the plays are over and stu- partment of Pacific Lutheran College dents will receive torches to carry to Homecoming festivties will consist down to the vicinity of the Memorial of the presentation of two hilarious gymnasium, forming a torchlight pa- ' one-act plays, sponsored by Alpha lade. All torches will be thrown into P»i Omega, honorary dramatic fraterthe bonfire at the beginning of the nity, and the Curtain Call Club. pep rally that is to follow. The public is cordially invited to Saturday— attend these presentations which will 10:00 a.m.—All f l o a t s and cars i l>e offered Friday evening, October must be ready by this time. 28, at 7:45, and Saturday afternoon 10:30 a.m.—The parade will leave the 29th, at 2:15. There will be no the gym .and proceed down the yellow <admission charge for alumni; registration tickrts will be their admission. Students will lie charged 25 cents.

One-Act Plays Set

Parade Leaves Gym 10 a.m. Saturday

Dean Hauge

"Dean's Welcome" The welcome mat is always out at Pacific Lutheran College for alumni, but once or twice each year the college family is particularly anxious to see the old alums on the college campus. This is particularly true for Homecoming. This year 993 students join the Faculty and Staff in welcoming you to the 1949 Homecoming. Phil Falk and Ed Rosin, co-chairmen of the 1949 Homecoming, and the College Family as a whole are eager to make this year's activities the best yet. We hope you plan to be here. We will be looking for you.

The sun will be shinging at PLC Saturday in spite of the weather. Two of 4b« day's-twaiuer a w n u , the crowning of the queen and the annual Homecoming parade^ should help to make the day a glowing success. Entries in the parade will assemble in front of the Memorial gymnasium at 10 o'clock Saturday morning. Phil Falk, Homecoming committeeman, urges that all floats participating be on time. Stragglers will be left behind. Promptly at 10:30 a.m. the caravan, escorted by the Washington State Patrol, will get underway. At approximately 11 o'clock the parade will have reached the city limits where the Tacoma police will assume the escort service. Entering Tacoma on Pacific Avenue the procession will turn west on Ninth and return to Parkland, via Broadway, Jefferson, Lincoln and Park Avenues.

WINNING over three other contestants in the semi-tinals Wednesday, Miss Jean Hesla will reign as queen over the Homecoming celebration Friday through Sunday. Sh will be crowned at the half-period of the game with Whitworth tomorrow night.

Campus Grid Classic Set Saturday Back The Evergreen Conference title will j preferred PLC instead, where she was be decided Saturday afternoon in one all-conference end along with Morris of the most critical games of the last year. 6'2", 195 pounds. Helen Enger, left end—6'6", 230 season, when the Galloping Girdles meet the Bruisin' Bustles on PLC's pounds. This girl, although a fresh1 home field (behind Old Main, that man, is really terrific. She is leading is). The game will start about 3:30 the league in scoring with 247 points. p.m. This is the first and last game Hasn't missed a pass all season. ( ? ?). Gladys Busacker, right tackle—5'2", for both teams, and from the looks of their turnouts, it will really be a 225 pounds. Hails from Portland, Orebattle. Excellent coaching has really gon, where she played right tackle for Jeff four years, all-city three yean, put the girls in.good shape. Coaching for the Bruisin' Bustles and was offered a scholarship to is Lee Amundson, ex-All-American Notre Dame. This is her second year at PLC—all-conference last year. who lists his probable starters as: Betty Hansen, left tackle—5'7", 222 Jodie Triola, right end—From Eugene, Ore. She was offered a football pounds. Played left tackle for Grant scholarship to the U. of Oregon but Continued on Page Four

line towards Tacoma. At 11 the city policc are scheduled to meet the parade and escort them through town. 2:15 p.m.—For the benefit of the Homecomers who inijsed the plays Friday night, the presentations will run a second time. Following the play will be the great football clash between the all freshman t e a m, the Galloping Girdles (DRG) a n d t h e Bruising Bustles (DPK) going on back of the Old Main, the ground of the "battling sex." 8:00 p.m.—The game! Half-time claims the coronation. Mr. Karl will act as master of ceremonies and Eldon Kyllo will perform the coronation. Sunday— 11:00 a.m.—Special church services will be held at Trinity Lutheran. ROYAL PARTY—Shown above is the queen and her two attendants who will be honored during HomecomC h u r c h *ith" Raymond Pflueger ing. Left to right: Doris Johnson, Jean Hesla and Margie Anderson.

Jean Hesla became PLC's 1949 Homecoming Queen by reason of the majority of votes cast in a record student body J'.ote. The attendants will be Margie Anderson and Doris Johnson. The young lady who will be doing the honors as the reigning sovereign of the Homecoming festivities is a senior, and is well known on the campus for her engaging personality and general attractiveness. T h e r e seems to be no doubt that she will do justice to her position as queen. Her Majesty, Miss Hesla, is scheduled to grace several events with her presence during the Homecoming weekend. She will appear at the oneart plays to be given in the SUB auditorium, at the day girl-dorm girl touch football gigantic behind Old Main, at the bonfire during the pep rally, and will ride in state at the head of the Homecoming parade. On Sunday, she will be honored at a tea to be given by the AWS in the SUB auditorium. Our choice for royalty will be crowned at the official coronation ceremonies which will take place in Lincoln Bowl. The time for the coronation has been set as the half-time break in the Lute-Pirate grid clash that starts at 8:00 p.m., tomorrow. The queen will be robed, as will her praiseworthy attendants, in royal raiment of black and gold velvet. All precautions have been taken to protect the queen and her princesses from a drenching in the case of rain. (Perish the thought). With felicitations to Queen Jean and her attendants, the students of PLC will be out in force to pay homage to their royal choice, and to participate in the Homecoming program.

M e e t Elberson; Student Council Ladies and gentlemen, meet Stan Elberson, Student Body treasurer and Student Council member. Stan is 21 years old and a junior at PLC. Olympia, his home town, was the scene of his graduation from high school. < Stan is a Marine Corps veteran of the last war. Stan is majoring in mathematics. His minors are speech and chemistry. Tentatively, his plans are to teach after graduation. Last year Stan was president of the sophomore class. He was also at the helm of Curtain Call Club as a sophomore. Stan is especially interested in drama as an extra-curricular activity. He is a member of Alpha Psi Omega, honorary drama fraternity; and Curtain Call Club. Stan is currently appearing in the all-college production, Stage Door, as the male lead in the person of one—Keith Burgess. Mr. Elberson also holds membership in Tawasi, honorary men's society . Regarding the Student Council, Stan stated that "Council meetings are open and that ideas and suggestions concerning any event or project would be welcomed by any member of the council. The Council can best serve you, the student body, by knowing what you want."

Pay Your Bills It was requested by the business office to announce that October 20 was the date for the second payment of student bills.



The Mooring

Fridav, October 28, 1949


Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Entered as. second class matter, October 2, 1925, at the Post Office at Parkland, Washington. Office: Student Union Telephone: GRanite 8611 Subscription price—$1.50 per year Printed on the Campus by LaCrosse Printing Company


EDITOR ' * LOU itfftRRARITY ASSISTANT EDITOR • MARLENE SCHWENKE Editorial Staff Sports, Bob "Stretch" Ferguson; Religion, Alan Hatlen: "Speech and Language Arts, Donald Graham; Society, Lillian Leikauf; Drama and ^lusic, Carol Schuler; Copy, Edna McCall. * . v, Composing Staff ^rffc'erne Brauvelt, manager Special Writers Glenn Clark, Norman Hawkins Reporters Don Breimo, Glenna Nelson, Dorothy Broomfield, Bill Morgan, Don Gannon, Beverly Allen, Luther Kroenk, Steve Kennedy, Helen Engcr, Olive Knutson, Roy Berg, Bob Johnson, Barbara Jonson, Stan Kuern, Jo Ann Nelson, Frances Biery, and Jon F.ricson. Business Staff- Business Manager Phil Falk Advertising.. Jo Ann Nelson and Dorothy Broomfield Circulation Marion Gummings and Jo Friday

Welcome, Graduates

^Expressing a welcome t o people w h o m y o u k n o w y o u d o not k n o w , but feel t h a t you d o k n o w , is t h e d i f f i c u l t position in w h i c h most of the s t u d e n t s of P L C f i n d themselves at H o m e c o m i n g time. W e k n o w of t h e g r a d u a t e s of the school in m a n y instances by t h e token of a k n o w l e d g e of their activities, a n d we l y i o w o t h e r s b y n a m e a n d face, but we k n o w all of t h e m as a general a n d i m p o r t a n t g r o u p t h a t represents t h e total jesult of the e f f o r t s of the college. E v e n t h o u g h the greatest m a j o r i t y of y o u people w h o have preceded us t h r o u g h these paths, a n d yes. b y - p a t h s , of l e a r n i n g are strangers in actuality, w e feel w i t h i n ourselves t h a t y o u arc as m u c h a part of the school as we are. We" also feel a welcome t o y o u t h a t is n o t capable of complete analysis or explanation. P e r h a p s it could best be s u m m e d u p as a c o m m o n association t h a t we experience together, b u t across a n e x p a n s e of time. W e are t h e ones w h o have picked u p o n the i m m e d i a t e scene w h e r e y o u have l e f t o f f . class by class, in t h e years gone b y . A r c we not in reality s c h o o l m a t e s of d i f f e r e n t years, but of the same college' A r c we not p r o p o n e n t s of the same general p r i n ciples t h a t you f o r m e d years a g o a n d t h a t we are n o w in the process of realizing a n d a d o p t i n g . ' It m i g h t be said t h a t w e are here o n l y because you were here, a n d t h a t o t h e r s will f o l l o w because w e are here. T h e s e , t h e n , are the feelings w h i c h lead us t o o u r expression of W E L C O M E , a w o r d t h a t has m e a n i n g t o us in its fullest sense. Be sure t h a t w e are glad t o sec y o u h e r e . — L A I .

Royalty at Large I n c o n t r a s t to the system of royal succession t h a t is practiced b y t h e sovereign heads of n a t i o n s , the college campii all over the n a t i o n choose their queens b y the m a j o r i t y vote of her subjects-to-be. Does this p o p u l a r acclaim m e t h o d of selection detract f r o m the h o n o r of the p o s i t i o n ? O n the c o n t r a r y , the p o p u l a r system a d d s t o t h e h o n o r . N o queen can be m o r e of " A queen in her o w n r i g h t " t h a n the y o u n g lady w h o h a s been selected as P L C ' s H o m e c o m i n g sovereign. She w a s h o n o r e d b y her f e l l o w s t u d e n t s because she w a s t h e i r p o p u l a r choice, because she w a s looked u p o n as the o n e person o n t h e c a m p u s w h o w o u l d best be suited t o grace the H o m e c o m i n g t h r o n e . She w a s not w i s h e d u p o n us b y fate, o r b r o u g h t t o us by accident of ancestry, b u t r a t h e r she w a s called t o take her place as queen a m o n g t h e w o m e n of o u r c a m p u s . T h e choice of J e a n Hesla b y her classmates m a k e s her r i g h t f u l l y a queen, a n d m a y her reign, t h o u g h s h o r t , be a h a p p y a n d u n f o r g e t t a b l e one. T h e M o o r i n g M a s t j o i n s the rest of the s t u d e n t b o d y in Congratulations

to the Queen.—LAI.

Need Some Hot Water? If y o u are in need of a d r i n k of h o t w a t e r to aid y o u r indigestion. o r j u s t t o h e l p y o u relax f o r y o u r n e x t class, t h e n t r y t h e d r i n k i n g f o u n t a i n located o n the l o w e r f l o o r of t h e l i b r a r y . It j u s t m a y be t h a t t h e w a t e r comes f r o m a m i n e r a l h o t springs, b u t if this is the case, t h e n let us all k n o w so t h a t w e m a y benefit f r o m its curative effects.

/ Said "I'm Sorry" I n last week's " D e m o c r a c y a t W o r k " e d i t o r i a l o n t h e f r o n t page, a little m e n t a l t r a n s p o s i t i o n caused t h e p h r a s e " i n n o c e n t u n t i l p r o v e n g u i l t y " t o come o u t b a c k w a r d s . W e t h a n k o u r readers f o r b r i n g i n g the e r r o r t o o u r a t t e n t i o n . — L A I .

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I is passing. They also have an exceptional pass defense.' Consequential this week's practice By Brass By Lou Inneranty j by the Lutes has been devoted to pass After the "dirty treek" that thcyj In the light of last week's experi- defense as well as sharpening up the crystal sphere played on yours truVy' ence at Cheney, there is one happy i offensive attack.wo weetks ago, it tried to make up thought to bring back to the campus; JUSTICE OUT for its ^.delinquent performance by the playing of Art (Scooter) Swanson j The services of Jack Justice were turning in predictions for last Satur- was outstanding. Art went into the j lost for the rest of the season, in d.-nvtTiat were four-fifths correct. The game, playing left halfback for the : last week's battle. Jack, better known ^fedictripn score is now four right and first time, and showed the true spirit as "Qhug-Chug," has beeVi holding of PLC, by not giving up and always six wrong. j down the offensive left tackle spot Without too much faith in a crystal trying. since the start of tffc- season . with a warped sense of humor, we A little of "Scooter's" background | The Easterners put "Chug-Chug" peef into its nether regions and find may be necessary to prove this writ- j out of action resulting from a knee that it still has faith in the abilities er's point. Art played high school ball j injury. He has torn the ligaments in and perseverance of the little college for Puyallup and in his first year of j his right knee so badly that the "call out Parkland Way. In bold, black ball won all-conference honors.,In his ! for crutches" has beckoned him. Chalk "cloud-letters" that come from the in- senior year| he sparked, the squad i up another for the already injurynermost reaches,of the sphere there through a good season. No all-con- i ridden squad. is a win forecast over the overrated frren(7 team '\vas picked that year, ! Guard Roy Hagen tried scrimmagand outplayed Whitworth Pirates. but it is likely that he would have ing a little too early a week ago With great reluctance it merely sug- made it. : and was doing fine until a repeat of gests a Gladiator scoring margin of "Scooter" then moved to PLC with his shoulder injury forced him to the 14 points. his friends, Hal Lyckman, Jack Bo- sidelines for the rest of the year. The rest of .the games are boldly grand, and Fred Tegnell, (alf footThe lates bit of rumor to hit the prognosticated as follows: ballers! and turned out" for fullback, campus is that Jack Ostrander, an Central Washington holding off a evi n though he only weighed I .r)fl. outstanding speaker, will introduce Savage attack and spilling the Che- His only glory, before last Saturday, the new intra-mural program during ney! tea from their conference-leading was that of holding the ball for Lyck- Student Body Day in Chapel next spot. man on the trv-for-points. Tuesday The sharp click of a successful Last week, hP took a beating and SPLINTERS passing attack in addition to the work proved himself as a passer and runA report on the Harshman-Tomof a hard-driving fullback in Bellingner from the left half spot. This hoy mervik touch-ijride rivalry: Harsh's ham spells the doom of a Ranger will undoubtedly see plenty of action team seems to be winning most of the team that has already been thricethe rest of his years at PLC. battles. "Poor refereeing," says Tomnjured in the conference. WHITWORTH NEXT mcrvik . . . More about Whitworth: A hard-charging Badger horde After takim; a fall against Western Continued on Page Three making the task of learning the insand-outs of American football a tough, last week, Whitworth will be a tough but enlightening assignment for the nut for the Lutes to crack. Sparked by the brilliant passing of Thunderbirds of UBC. NO PREDICTION on the game Ed Kretz and the running of Vern UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT between the Galloping Girdles and Tucker, the Pirates invade the Lincoln the Bruising Bustles. It is tabbed as Bowl with the idea of taking the We feature home-cooked meals and home made Pies and Donuts the game of the year by sports writers glory away from tjie Gladiators in across the nation, and everyone con- their homecoming game. tacted has shuddered at the thought Kretz is now leading the league in of making a prediction. All hands the yards gained department with YOU'LL LIKE expect the game to be rough and | 1,140 yards. Most of this yardage has bruising, full of rock 'cm and sock : been made by passing; which is a spe'cm, with injuries depleting the ranks cial feature of the Pirates' attack. Apof both teams before the final gun. proximately 75 per cent of their game Airport and Pacific

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The Mooring Mast

Senior Musical 8:00 p.m., SUB


'Stagehand's Dream11 in SUB; Comedy, Entertainment Galore Tonight's the night! The time for the long awaitrd senior production has arrived. Under the direction^of Duane Fods the Senior class is presenting its new musical revue, "Stagehand's Dream," on the stage of the" Student Union Building tonight at 8. With Phil Falk as the master of ceremonies, the unveiling of "Stagehand's Dream" promises to be a gala event featuring such stellar performers as M o r r i e Hendrickson, Bca Konop, Jean Hesla, Bill Saas, C.lenna Nelson and Jim Williamson. In addition, several new combination acts will be in evidence, but to be more specific you can look for top-notch performances from Mahlon Read and Doris Johnson, Dick Svare and Kathy Reule, the Operatic Quartet, and Duane Fods with his 1950 edition of the Hungry Six. Sandwiched between a couple of musical numbers in a prominent spot will be Morrie Hendrickson (Eyes Hendrickson, that is) with a demonstration in hypnotism. Program to Be Varied The music has been designed to suit everyone's tastes, whether the individual penchant is for operatic or popular renditions. The newly-formed Operatic Quartet will make its debut appearance, while the next act may find "Carmen Miranda" Konop taking a fast chorus and at the same

Campus Radio Is Organized The Speech Department this week exposed another facet in its extensive list of activities with the announcement of the formation of a Campus Radio Section. To begin with, Campus Radio is not a social organization as such. Its one and only function is to produce shows that will commensurate with the established tradition of this school. To quote the leading stooge; "Sweat we expect. Blood? That's optional. Tears? Well, you brought it upon yourself." It is the purpose of the Radio Section to hold itself open to all individuals, groups, and organizations on "the campus, for the production of shows that will reflect credit upon .PLC. Two dates have been committed for Campus Radio Theater. A play has been scheduled for a late November date and the Choir of the West for a pre-Christmas release. We understand that the Religious Clubs on the campus are working on a production and have been tentatively scheduled for a January date. Campus Radio Theater is sponsored by Tacoma City Light and Station KMO airs . the show. PLC has an average of one date a month to fill on Campus Radio Theater alone. CRT is not, by any means, the limit of our air time. Two other stations in Tacoma have granted non scheduled time to the school. Both KTBI and KTNT (FM) have indi cated that they would be glad to air any show that is of release caliber Morrie Hendrickson stated that actually the only limitation that confronts the group is one of talent and ideas. He asked that anyone on the campus who would like to have their voice recorded to please watch the B.B. in the main hall for an announcement as to when recordings are being made. Try-outs for the November show are being held this week and a file of voices is being established, for the purpose of helping to pick future shows.

time balancing on her elevator shoes, /ft - !*, believed that a happy medium wilNie maintained throughout the evening, however. Remember—SUB Auditorium at 8 tonight. The admission price is 33 cents and refreshments will be served. Don't miss the revue of the season.

Community Chest Drive Falls Short A total of $174.71 was contributed by the students in the Community Chest drive which started here October 18. The Community Chest drive this year was handled through the Interclub Council with Larry Hauge, Gene Ahrendt, Ed Dorothy and Bob Crumbaugh taking charge. Rivalry between the clubs was stressed until it was realized this would not reach all thy students. On the thermometer chart the clubs made a good showing but there was too much overlapping of different clubs. During the last two days more than sixty per cent of the students were reached by going to the religion, philosophy and education classes. Del Zier, president of the Associated Student Body, expressed a disappointment that there was not a large enough percentage taking part, not ih those who gave. •. A special thanks is extended to those who did participate and sacrifice.

Stanford Debate Squad Selected Announcement of the debate travelling squad for the Western Speech Association tournament at Stanford University was made Wednesday evening by Professor Karl of the speech department. He also announced the itinerary for the trip. Representing PLC in the varsity division will be Lou Innerarity and Donald Graham. Junior varsity entrants will be Lillian Leikauf, Jon Ericson, Bill Reike, Joyce Taylor and Mary Larson. The squad will be accompanied by Mr. Karl, and Mrs. Schaffer who is assistant professor of s p e e c h and drama at the college. leaving at 5:30 a.m. on Saturday, November 19, the squad will arrive at Stanford on the evening of the 20th, and will enter the first rounds of competition on the morning of the 21st. The tournament will continue through Wednesday the 23rd. At the close of the tournament at Stanford the PLC group will journey further south to San Jose, California, where they will attend a three-day convention of the WSA. Prof. Karl has accepted an invitation to speak at the convention, and he will address the conclave on the subject of "The Educational Theater in the College and .University." The debate squad will return to PLC on the evening the 28th of November.

Chapel Schedule Monday—Professor G. J. Mai mi n Tuesday—Student Day Wednesday—Rev. C. L. Johnson Thursday—Rev. Roy Olson Friday—Dr. E. C. Knorr

Surprises, Football Stored for Goblins t Lutherland will be the roost of ghouls and goblins tonight for the I.SA annual Hallowe'en party. One of the biffbubbles in* the boiling cauldron of events brewed by Les McKay and Lowell Knutsen is the football game; outstanding players of.the game to be selected to play against the LSA team of Oregon State College at the LSA retreat to be held at Lutherwood on Lake Samish, November 11. Plans are being made for various other activities to take place at the party. The social program for the evening is being planned by Edna Haglund, Marcia Etzel and Dolores Langseth. Surprises are promised throughout the afternoon and evening and to close the '•day's activities, a bonfire will be held. The group attending the affair will leave for Lake Killarney at 3 p.m.

Intramural Program Planned This Year

Will Eliminate "Buddy" System; Ten Clubs Are Planned to Take Part in Competition The 600-plus men on the campus will be presented with a reorganized and greatly extended intramural athletic program in the very near future, according to an announcement by a reorganization committee that is composed of Jack Ostrander, Sam Hewston, Ed Korsbon and Dick Colburn. The committee, acting in conjunction with its general supervisors, the Messrs. Tommervik and Harshman, feel "lliat the new program will elim—"{tinate many of the objections to the

Shutterbugs Elect Ytreeide As Head

Camera Club officers elected to serve for the coming year arc: President, Roland Ytreeide; vice-president, Arnold Gregerson; secretary-treasurer, Lee Bishop; Inter-club Council repreAn ice skating party, sponsored by sentative, Steve Kennedy. They were the Roller Blades Club, is slated for nominated to their offices at the November 11 at Lakewood. Busses October 18 meeting. will lelve directly after the school The club had its first outing of play Friday night. Phil Vorvick is 1 chairmau of the committee to make the year on October 15, when they arrangements for the party. visited the site of the new Narrows The club meets on Wednesdays at bridge. Designs were photographed of 6:30 in L-117. The newly-elected the machinery and supporting cables, president is Duane Ulleland, and Mr. Larson was elected adviser for the and many interesting pictures are ex-; pccted to emerge from the field trip., club.

Ice Party Fri. Nite

All-School Cast Announced; Dick Svare Student Director "^Ke" c i i V f o ^ "tt>V"?rrsf ^fi^otlige "'Jn^^B& ^raMi wi>o u business man play of the" 1949 fall season was recently announced by the Speech DeJoyce Taylor portrays the feminine partment. "Stage Door,' a play about lead, Terry Randall, a young actress the legitimate theater in New York having a tough time working her way City, has been selected as the first up on the New York stage. Stan Elberson takes a male lead in his portrayal of Keith Burgess, a young idealistic playwright^ The third lead of the show is Morrie Hendrickson in the role of David Kingsley, a Hollywood producer. Phil F a l k portrays Mr. Gretzel, another Hollywood producer; but definitely of a different breed. The remainder of the cast features Glen Clark as Dr. Randall. Robert Ericson as Mr. Milhauser, Don Graham as Powell, Phil Thorliefson as Sam Hastings, Marguerite Eastvold as Jean Maitland, Jo Ann Nelson as Judith. Mary Ann Wick as Madelaine, Roberta Schoessler a* Mrs. Orcott, Myla Lund as Bobby, Olive Knudsen as Kay Hamilton, Natalie Lund as Olga. Harriet Olsen as Big Mrs. Schaffer Mary, Lee Bishop as Little Mary. Helproduction. It is a character study en Jensen as Bernice, Margaret Kutz showing that the things we really as Mattie, La Wanna Wellsandt as believe in are worth fighting for and far more' precious than the artificial values that come and go. Mrs. Pauline Schaffer and Miss Jean MacGregor. both of the Speech Department of Pacific Lutheran College, will be the director and assistant director, respectively. Dick Svare. a member of Alpha Psi Omega, will hold the enviable position of student director of "Stage Door." Few college students achieve the skill to be a student director of an all-college production. This is the highest dramatic honor the college can offer. Dick is a senior at Pacific Lutheran and has been active in drama work throughout his college career, having appeared in productions such as, "You Can't Take It With You," "Twelfth Night" and "The Night of January 16th." Dick was also student Dick Svare director of "One Foot in Heaven.' The other two top s^ots in the pro- Louise. Barbara Jonson as Kendall duction are filled by Howard Shull. Adams, Paul Templin as Frank, Leon who is also a member of Alpha Psi Peerboon as Larry Westtest, and Bob Omega and will be the stage manager Christenson as Billy.

pul program5 and provide an oppor


tunity for all men on the campus to participate in the sport or sports of their choice. They emphasized that participation in the new intramural program will give the students a chance to have a better recommendation from their physical education directors upon graduation from the school, because such participation would bring the athletic ability of each student under better observation of the directors. The committee pointed out that "It is not our intention to criticize, or take credit away, any previous teams for their past accomplishments, but it is imperative to the future success of an intramural program that a fairer and better method of selecting teams be introduced. "As an example of why a change should be made from the "buddy system' of selecting teams it may be pointed out that the alums of Lincoln High School could get together and dominate the entire intramural program by sheer force of numbers alone. C6fl£g£»"fwfio i r e ' tnbre fraternally organized than we are—such as WSC. Central. Eastern—have fine intramural programs through their method of organization, but PLCs clubs and organizations are so varied in nature and purpose that it would be extremely difficult to select teams from them. "We ask all of the men on the campus, whether they have formerly (Continued on Page Two)

Meet Strandness; Council's Veep Ladies and gentlemen, greetings— meet your student body vice-president, Gene Strandness. We know that you know Gene as a pigskin toter, but— did you know that he has other interests as well? Gene is a twenty-one year old senior at PLC. He hails from Olympia and was graduated from that high school. He has a B.A. and is especially interested in the medical profession. The versatile Mr. Strandness has t h u s far received three scholastic scholarships. He has held numerous organizational offices during his college career. He has been secretary of the PhysicaJ-Scfcnce Club and president of the Letterman's Club. At the present time he is vice-president of the Student Body and is active in the following organizations: Letterman's Club, Tawasi, Inter-club Council and a member of the senior class. Gene is well known for his athletic prowess, especially on the gridiron, and is also an active booster and participant in intra-mural sports. He works part-time as a lab assistant in human anatomy. When asked about his hopes and aspirations Gene replied that he hoped to some day become a doctor. Gene concluded the interview with these, remarks, "I want to see the Inter-club Council be a big success on the. campus, and with the all out cooperation of the students it can be just that." "Beat CPS."


The Mooring

Friday, November 4, 1949


Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Entered as second class matter, October 2, 1925, at the Post Office at Parkland, Washington. Office: Student Union Telephone: GRanite 8611 Subscription price—$1.50 per year Printed on the Campus by La Crosse Printing Company


EDITOR LOU INNERARITY ASSISTANT EDITOR I. MARLENE SCHWENKE ' BUSINESS MANAGER PHIL FALK Editorial Staff Sports, Bob "Stretch" Ferguson; Religion, Alan Hatlen: Speech and /"Language Arts, Harriet Olsen; Society, Blanche Kilmer and "Lillian Leikauf: Drama and Music, Carol Schuler; Pictorial, Edna McCall. Composing Staff. Verne Brauvelt, manager Special Writers Glenn Clark, Norman Hawkins£j Reporters Don Breima, Glenna Nelson, Bill Morgan, Don Gannon, Beverly Allen, Luther Kroenke, Helen Enger, Barbara Jonson, Stan Kvern, Frances Biery, Jon Ericson, Don Graham, Paul Templin. Business Staff— Advertising Jo Ann Nelson, Bob Gregerson, Dorothy Broomfield Circulation Marion Cummings and Jo Friday

Battle of the Bulges M a n y of the m e n at P L C h a v e f o u n d t o - t h e i r d i s m a y t h a t t h e y can. a n d already h a v e developed a w a i s t l i n e t h a t is disp r o p o r t i o n a t e t o the r e m a i n d e r of t h e i r physical c o n f i g u r a t i o n . T h i s can h a p p e n d u r i n g t h e t e n d e r ages b e t w e e n 18 a n d 3 0 even if every single o n e of us d o lead clean, w h o l e s o m e lives t h a t arc n o t c o m p l i c a t e d b y a n y excesses o r d i s s i p a t i o n . T h e r e is h o p e f o r those of us w h o are n o t o u t s t a n d i n g e n o u g h in a t h l e t i c a b i l i t y t o p l a y in t h e m a j o r s p o r t s , h o w e v e r . T h e c o m m i t t e e w o r k i n g o n t h e r e o r g a n i z a t i o n of i n t r a m u r a l s p o r t s (See s p o r t s p a g e ) has o p e n e d the initial o f f e n s i v e against the p r o t r u d i n g a b d o m e n s b y o f f e r i n g a p r o g r a m w h e r e all m e n o n t h e c a m p u s can take p a r t in the i n t r a m u r a l s p o r t s p r o g r a m s w i t h o u t h a v i n g t o be t o o s k i l l f u l at a n y o n e s p o r t . T h i s a f f o r d s a f i n e o p p o r t u n i t y f o r w o u l d - b e a t h l e t e s Hke y o u r s t r u l y , a n d f o r o t h e r s of a greater a b i l i t y , t o be active in the s p o r t s p r o g r a m f o r t h e exercise a n d t h e f u n of it. I t is n a t u r a l l y expected t h a t a f e w t e a m s wiH s h o w themselves t o be o u t s t a n d i n g in r e l a t i o n t o the o t h e r s , b u t a t least all of the m e n w i l l h a v e a n e q u a l o p p o r t u n i t y t o use the M e m o r i a l g y m . T h e t i m e s w i l l be scheduled d u r i n g w h i c h each t e a m w i l l practice a n d p l a y , t h e r e b y e l i m i n a t i n g ' t h e d i f f i c u l t y pf h a v i n g a f e w t e a m s d o m i n a t e t h e g y m facilities f o r the largest p a r t of the a f t e r n o o n s a n d evenings. N o n e of us m a y t u r n i n t o a l l - s t a r s b y reason of o u r part i c i p a t i o n , b u t w e can get s o m e of t h a t exercise t h a t s o m a n y of us claim w e need. A t t h e s a m e t i m e t h a t w e are c o n d i t i o n i n g ourselves .physically, w e can b e n e f i t f r o m t h e p r o g r a m s b y p a r t i c i p a t i n g w i t h , a n d in s p o r t s c o m p e t i t i o n a g a i n s t , o u r f r i e n d s and acquaintances on the campus. If e n o u g h of the r o u g h e r sex are interested t h e p r o g r a m s h o u l d w o r k o q t t o the best a d v a n t a g e of all c o n c e r n e d , a n d t h e i n t r a m u r a l s p o r t s p r o g r a m will be serving a w o r t h y , a n d school-wide, p u r p o s e . — L A I .

Notice to Veterans T h e A c c o u n t s of V e t e r a n s f o r b o o k s a n d s u p p l i e s at t h e College B o o k s t o r e will be sent t o the V e t e r a n s A d m i n i s t r a t i o n o n N o v . 12. 1 9 4 9 . V e t e r a n s , estimate y o u r needs f o r b o o k s a n d s u p p l i e s f o r the r e m a i n d e r of t h e f i r s t semester a n d p u r c h a s e t h e m b e f o r e N o v . 12, 1 9 4 9 .

Chapel Quotes " A l l i n s t i t u t i o n s w i t h i n the C h r i s t i a n C h u r c h f o r t h t h e love of C h r i s t . " — M r . Soare.

must show

Band to Give Concert Soon

The College Band, under the direction of Harlem Moen, will present a concert Wednesday evening, Nov bcr 16, -in the Student Union building, at 8 Appearing in this con cert will- be a trumpet trio, consisting of Joyce Ferguson, Beth Scholer, and Bob Winters. Other .features will include a baritone horn solo with Don Reed appearing as soloist with band accompaniment, and a trumpet solo, The Carnival of Venice, with Bob Winters in the solo role.> Other selections by the band will include an overture, lighter selections from sical comedies, excerpts from symphonies; and other well known compositions. The full program will be published in a later issue of the Mooring Mast.

Confirmation Service Scheduled for Dec.

The college confirmation class is being held every Tuesday evening at the home, of Reverend Kelmer Roc. Thirteen students are enrolled for instruction. The confirmation service is being planned for December 11. Members of the class are: Mary Arnold, Richard Berg, Sue Carpy, Ellen D a v i s , Ed Dorothy, Henry Hazel, Anita Hellbaum, Arnold Kjesbu, Gene Lundgaard, Frederick Rapp, Ivan Shaffer, Richard Weathermon and Donald Williams.

Arthur Arp Heads El Club de Espanol

BLUE RUSTIC UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT We feature home-cooked meals and home-made Pies and Donuts

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T h e s t r e n g t h of t h e U N lies in the d e v e l o p m e n t of a s t r o n g w i l l a m o n g t h e people of t h e m e m b e r n a t i o n s t o use t h e i n t e r n a t i o n a l m a c h i n e r y t h a t h a s been set u p . " — M r . . Ronning.


" W h a t a t h r i l l t o k n o w t h a t of all t h e m i l l i o n s of p e o p l e w h o are f o l l o w e r s of C h r i s t . . . every o n e is a v o l u n t e e r ; w e are free t o g o a w a y if w e c h o o s e . " — D r . Pflueger.

DON STRANDEMO Garfield Street Parkland

" B e i n g f a i r in all o u r dealings, w i t h G o d a n d w i t h o u r f e i l o w m e n , is t h e t h i n g t h a t d e v e l o p s c h a r a c t e r a n d f i r m n e s s irf o u r C h r i s t i a n l i f e . " — D r . Aasgaard.


" T h e e n t i r e w o r k of the C h r i s t i a n C h u r c h is the w o r k of r e c l a m a t i o n . I t is e x p e n s i v e a n d h a r d , b u t i t is also v a l u a b l e . " " I t m a k e s a t r e m e n d o u s d i f f e r e n c e w h i c h religion y o u believe in a n d w h a t k i n d of a G o d y o u w o r s h i p . " — M r . Ramstad.

area of participation to as many men as possible, and to encourage as much participation as possible on the part of each man. "The. winning clubs in the various leagues of the several different events, «uch as football, basketball, volleyball, Softball, etc., will be awarded the entire intramural program. This Sports Council wiU establish and interpret the rules for the program, and will, provide referees and perform other related duties. Until the Sports Council has been established, the re-' organization committee will serve in its capacity so that the reorganization program may be effected at as plaques as tokens of their prowess. The outstanding clubs will be honored in a like manner after they have amassed a sufficient number of points by winning contests. This trophy or plaque is to be displayed in the trophy case in the SUB auditorium." The fact that similar programs have met.with success in other colleges indicates that with the enthusiasm and participation of a larger portion ol our male students this program knows nc limitations as to growth and addition of activities. Swimming meets at Spanaway Park are a distinct possibility, and many other activities can be arranged as they come into demand. The committee stated t h a t this same type of program is now operating with smooth efficiency at St. Olaf College, and that with the cooperation of the male students* it can and will operate as well here at PLC'. A list of the ten clubs, and possibly a list of the members of each club will appear in an early issue of the Mooring Mast.

Centre Cleaners


— D r . Eastoold

(Continued from Page One) taken part in intramural activities or not, to consider "the plan of selection that is being set up in the light of its benefit to the male students as a whole. It consists of ten athletic clubs whose selection embodies the most important phase of planning the new program. It is essential that the rosters of the ten -clubs compare favorably in ability and number, and therefore, the classes have been divided and pared according to ability-and number by the committee. The,freshman class is the unknown factor because their ability has not been demonstrated here except by a few indifiduals who are now participating in, or turning out for, major sports. "The ten clubs will be given names such as Tigers, Beavers, etc., and in future years the rccord will clearly show the athletic progress of these clubs. The clubs, with their titles, will be permanent, and each club will divide itself into as many teams as it so desires. These teams will not be preferred in league play over another team from the same club except by demonstrated ability of a superior nature. For that reason, the clubs will be asked to number their teams instead of the usual lettering process that is commonly construed to mean that an "A" team is superior to a "B" team and so on. "Another major part of the plan is for each club to elect a panel of officers to direct the club, and to elect a representative to a Sports Council that will oversee and govern early a date as possible. "No attempt is made to limit the number of sports in which any one individual inay engage, but in fact each man is encouraged to participate in at least more than one. The entire purpose of the plan is to extend the

The outcome of the election of the Spanish Club officers resulted as follows: President, Arthur Arp; vicepresident, P h i l Vorvick; secretarytreasurer, Jo Ann Nodtvedt; Interclub Council representative, Julius Eneboe. The program of October 24 consisted of several piano selections, by Dr. Raun, the club adviser, and three readings, "Tlfc Weeping" — Maxine Antierson, "FJcdrfico -Garcia Lorfa" —Mary Arnold and "El Cafe"—Ar717 MAIN thur Arp. TACOMA; 7745 AVE. ALUMNI RECEIVES DEGREE Peter N. Holm, (A. B. 1946) re ceived an advanced degree from Har-1 FOR ALL CLEANING NEEDS vard University at Commencement exercises on June 23, 1949. He now Parkland Centre Building holds the A. B. from Patific Lutheran One felock from Campus College and a Master in*Business AdCarl and Ingrid Fynboe, props. ministration from Harvard.

" O f greater d a n g e r t h a n t h e A - b o m b t o A m e r i c a t o d a y , is the b r e a k u p of A m e r i c a n f a m i l y l i f e . " — M r . Steele.

" T h e l a n d m a r k of the c h u r c h t o w h i c h y o u a n d I b e l o n g is still t h e s a v i n g w o r d of G o d . " — D r . Malrfiin* ,

Intramural Program Planned This Year

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The Mooring Mast Student Congress Convenes In SUB Sat. Welcome, Student Solons


S t a g e Door In S U B Friday, Saturday N i g h t s

Thirty-three High Schools Send Delegates;

Stanford Squad Award Ceremony to Close Session The mock United States Congress for 33 high schools of Leaves Next Sat. western Washington opens tomorrow at Pacific Lutheran Col-

The Pacific Lutheran College de- lege under the sponsorship of Pi Kappa Delta, national speech bate squad leaves for Stanford Uni- honor society. Thorleifson, and Toppy Ramstad. versity at 5:30 a.m. on the 19th of t^ou Innerarity, director of the congress for Pi Kappa Delta, Props: Geneve Purvis, Lee Bishop, this month. Those persons making the Dwight Seymour, and M a r y Ann trip are Prof. Theodore O. H. Karl, ] and Mr. Theodore O. H. Karl, chairman of the department of Wick. Mrs. Pauline Schaffer, Lou Innerar- speech, announced yesterday that all plans for the big event Crew: Howard Worley, Roy Berg, ity, Don Graham, Lillian Leikauf, 'have been completed and that everySig Skartland, and Ed Dorothy. Mary Larson, Herb Neve, Jon Ericthing is in readiness for the arrival of the delegates. Lights: John Unis, Gerry Roth, son, and Joyce Taylor. The varsity debate squad consists of Lou InnerWith registration scheduled to beVernell Hanse, and Andy Worley. gin at 8:30 a.m. Saturday morning, Publicity: Jon Ericson, Mahlon arity and Don Graham. The other members of the team will be entered the congress is scheduled to run on Read, and Elaine Simonson. in the junior varsity division with a clockwork basis until 6:15 p.m., House Committee: Lou Innerarity, the exception of Mary Larson, who when the first, second and third place Natalie Lund, and Bob Ericson. will compete in individual events exwinners will each be awarded a handFinance: Phil Falk and Bob Brass. clusively. h ! a p,,v Programs: Walt Worley and Jack The squad faces another test in the Malmin. j WSA Congress, an event that they Modeled After U. S. Congress won last year at Seattle, and which The entire program has been modthey garnered at Linfield last FebruThe fall retreat of the Lutheran eled as closely as possible after the ary. This event has been going to PLC Students Association will be held at U. S. Congress, even to the extent consistently in recent sessions, and Lake Samish, Friday through Sunday. of a State of the Union message by there will be ^/tiumber of schools out Students attending will leave at 4 a member of the legislature. The to change thtt situation at Stanford. p.m. today and will arrive at their delegates will work in committees, The rules for the Congress are am- destination before 8 p.m. senate and house sessions, and will The Student Council decided at biguous enough to prevent anyone convene in a joint session near the Approximately, 42 people will replast week's meeting that the editor from knowing how the event will be close of the day to make a final deresent PLC at the retreat. There will I of the Mooring Mast in addition to conducted. It is not even certain that cision on all legislation that has been the Mast's business manager will be any one individual will be permitted be fellowship with other students of proposed. various colleges on the coast, and a elected by. the student body in the to win this event for his school this Judges for the congress are memdiscussion will be held concerning future. time, and it is rumored by R. D. bers of Pi Kappa Delta and the speech On motion of the present editor, Mahaffey, director of the tournament, the problems of those who have diffi- department, and they have been inthe students will choose their editor that only certificates of proficiency culties to face. structed to select the winners careThe theme for the weekend is "That fully on a predetermined basis of toand business manager from a slate will be awarded, but in large numbers. nominated by the Literary Board. This could easily destroy a major Men May Know Christ." Oscar Rol- tal effectiveness. The students will be This board consisu of the members part of the interest in the event by ander, missionary from East Africa, judged in all committees and general of the Faculty Publications Commit- schools whose delegations have proven is the main speaker. sessions, and in the event of any tee and' three students" i^ipoTnted' tty themselves to tie proficient paniamenMirdza Timma, a DP student from difficult decisions to be made the enthe student council. The outgoing edi- tarians. Latvia, who is now attending Reed tire panel of judges will rule on the tor will be a member of this board The debate squad will follow up College in Portland, will be a guest matter by majority vote. for - the purpose of nominating the PLC Provides Speakers the touranment with a three-day at the retreat, and she will relate future editor and business manager. Speakers of the joint and general speech convention at San Jose, Cali- many experiences. The Mooring Mast system will be sessions of the two houses are memTwo delegates were nominated to fornia, and will return to PLC on different than that used with the November 28. Mr. Karl will address represent PLC. They' are John Rose, bers of the speech honor group, and Saga in that the assistant and assohave had considerable experience with under class, and Marcus Reitz, upper the WSA convention on the subject ciate editors of the Mast will be seof "The Educational Theater in the class. Elaine Eide will also represent events of this kind in college circles. lected by the editor who ij elected. Lou Innerarity will preside over the us as a Bible study group leader. College and the University." This action by the student council Grace Blomquist and Anne Knud- joint sessions and the senate, while also requires that the constitution be Donald Graham will wield the gavel At Seattle-Pacific last week, the sen, the LSA advisers, will accompany amended in a special election prior to debate squads of PLC and CPS re- the group to Lake Samish. Students in the house of representatives. the forthcoming spring elections. If Student judges are listed as Lloyd newed their annual pact of coopera- attending the retreat will travel to the constitution was amended during tion and friendship in major tourna- their destination in one of the school Cleven, president of Pi Kappa Delta's the spring ASB elections the editor local chapter, Lillian Leikauf, Robert ments—a bloodless but keen rivalry. buses. and business manager could not be Ericson, Walter Dingfield, Robert elected until the following spring. Crumbaugh, Jon Ericson, L a r r y Hauge and Hyman Fisch. These pfople will serve as temporary chairmen Jurgis Bendikas, Lithuanian student of the committees to which they are A Tawasi Feature sponsored by the Student Body, arassigned as_ judges until the student A salute to the new health departrived here Thursday. He has been delegates have elected their own comdetained since October, having been ment of PLC. This Student Health mittee chairmen and secretaries. scheduled to 5tart school this fall Service is under the capable leaderHonoraries Assist The World Is Waiting for the SunThe Pacific Lutheran College Band, semester. Housing preparations have ship of Dr.,William Strunk; with the Three of PLC's service honoraries rise, Concert Marche Militaire — assistance of Miss Esther Ordahl, the under the direction of Harlem G. been arranged for the late arrival. Continued on Page Two Moen, will present its first concert Lockart-Seitz. Paraphrased and scored school nurse. Although this program is still in of the season next Wednesday eve- by Harry Alford. Dark Eyes, Russian folksong, trans- SOHOS USHER A T PLAY the beginning stages of organization, ning, November 16, at 8 p.m. in the it will, in the near future, become Student Union Lounge. Listed on the scribed by Philip J. Lang. At the recent meeting of the Sohos, , Intermission Tonight, immediately after the play, one of the greatest assets to the Stu- program will bit a variety of selecthe group appointed six usherettes The Three Trumpeters—G. Agothe bus will leave for the first ice dent Body. On a campus the size of tions, including a trumpet soloist, a for each night of the all-school play skating party to be held this year ours, it is necessary to have a well- baritone soloist, and a trumpet trio. stini, arranged by Glenn C. Rainum. which is being held November 19-12. The band this year has added sev- Trumpet trio: Beth Scheeler, Joyce at the Lakewood Ice Arena. The oranized and efficient program of The Sohos have been active siiice party is sponsored by the Roller health service. It is with deepest grat- eral new instruments to its roster. Ferguson, Bob Winters. Adagio (from Concerto for Cello the beginning of school. A few of itude that we give our thanks to Miss These include two new Sousaphones, Blades. Everyone is invited for an their services have been the taking evening^full o f . spills and thrills. If Ordahl, her faithful student helpers, a new bass and snare drum, and new and Orchestra)—Joseph Haydn. Ar- care of' the voting booths at the you are going to the arena in a car, and especially to Dr. Strunk for his cymbals. With the growth of the band ranged by Shuman-Byrns. Trombone Homecoming elections, making the remember that the party starts at foresight in the organizing of this membership it is planned to add more soloist, Don Reed. Carousel Selection—Richard Rodg- corsages for Homecoming, and cleaninstruments. A project to be embarked 10:12 and lasts until 12:15. Admission program. ing the trophy case in the SUB. The success of this program is de- upon in the near future will be the ers, arranged for symphonic band by to the arena is fifty-five cents plus On November 12, the girls will E r i c Leidzen. Including: Carousel purchasing of uniforms for the band. pendent upon not only its organizskate rental w h i c h is twenty-five show those students attending the The complete program to be played Waltz, Mister Snow, Blow High Blow cents, and the bus fare for the round ers, but also upon the cooperation of High School Congress around the Low, If I Loved You, June Is Bustin' Wednesday evening appears below. the students as a whole. One of the trip is twenty cents. Out All Over, What's the Use of campus. This student congress is being many ways in which the students can The concert is complimentary. V^ond'rin', A-Real Nice Clambake, sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta. Program help is by the prompt payment of Dublin Holiday Overture—Forrest You'll Never Walk Alone. bills. South of the Rio, selection of LatinOn our campus at the present time L. Buchtel. Monday Carnival of Venice, cornet, solo, American Melodies—J. Olivadoti. Inwe have one of the best organized Publication of the Mooring Mast Student Day and operated health services that can with band accompaniment—Herbert cluding: Cielito Lindo; Ay, Ay, Ay; Tuesday will be discontinued until-DecemEl Choclo, Chiapanecas, La Cuca.S. C. Eastvold be found in a college the size of L. Clarke. Cornet soloist, Robert WinWednesday.....'. racha, La Violetera, La Sorella, El ber 2. All club news and articles Pacific Lutheran. This service was ters. Kelmer Roe originated for the benefit of the stu Thursday Themes from Symphony No. 6— Relicario. are requested to be in before the The Vanished Army, poetic march J . P. Pflueger dents and it is to their advantage Tschaikowsky, arranged by C. W. Friday previous Tuesday. —Kenneth J. Alford. Johnson. that they make us of it.

"Stage Door," the annual all-college production staged by the Speech Department of Pacific Lutheran College, opened Thursday evening, November 10, at 8:15. The play, produced in the Student Union Building on the campus, will be shown for three performances on Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings, each performance beginning at 8:15. The "Footlight Club," a boarding house in -New York's West 50's, is the setting for "Stage Door." It is a character study involving a group of people engaged in the professional theater, showing that the real values in life are worth fighting and sacrificing for and are infinitely more important than the fleeting pleasures of the moment. Theater-goers will be interested in the set that has been constructed for this production. Howard Shull, stage manager of the show, had to overcome the problem of accommodating a cast of twenty-six on a camparatively small stage. In meeting this difficulty, Howard has designed a set which gives both horizontal and vertical variation to the aqtions of the cast. Besides constructing an attractive set it is believed that it will offer a different sort of variety in staging that will make the show much more interesting to the audience. Tickets will, be on sale at the door each evening from 7:30 until curtain time. The adult admission is $.85. Committees Evangeline Ordahl, chairman of the production committee, has announced the following committees and their members for the all-school play, Stage Door, to be held on November 10-12. Make-up committee consists of Les McDonald, Jim Williamson, Cam Loftness, Pearl Jacobson, Marion Bcnjaminson, and Roberta Schoessler. Costumes: Rosella Albrecht, Caroline Johnson, Carol Rose, Pat Kilmer, and Bob Crumbaugh. Scenery: Evangeline Ordahl, Phil

Bendiltas Arrives

LSA Retreat Scheduled At Lake Samish

Forty-two from PLC ; ~ « h J , ' " "" "° ™" Are Represented

To Elect M M Editor-Council

As We See It

Band Concert W e d . W i t h Solos, Trios, Oboes

Ice Skating Party At Lakewood Tonite

Chapel Schedule

No MM on 18th


The Mooring

Friday,'<j$fcvember 11, 1949


Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Entered as second class matter, October 2, 1925, at the Post Office at Parkland, Washington. Office: Student Union Telephone: GRanite 8611 Subscription price—$1.50 per year Printed on the Campus by La Crosse Printing Company


EDITOR LOU INNERARITY ASSISTANT EDITOR MARLENE SCHWENKE BUSINESS M E A G E R PHIL FALK Editorial Staff Sports, Bob "Stretch" Ferguson; Religion, Alan Hatlen; Speech and Language Arts, Harriet Olsen; Society, Blanche Kilmer and Lillian Leikauf; Drama and Music, Carol Schuler; Pictorial, Edna McCall. Composing Staff Verne Brauvelt, manager Special Writers Glenn Clark, Norman Hawkins Reporters Don Breima, Glenna Nelson, Bill Morgan, Don Gannon, Beverly Allen, Luther Kroenke, Helen Enger, Barbara Jonson, Stan Kvern, Frances Biery, Jon Ericson, Don Graham, Paul Templin. Business Staff— Advertising... Jo Ann Nelson, Bob Gregerson, Dorothy Broomfield Circulation Marion Cummings and Jo Friday

Yeah, We Didn't Win

PLC sent its Stanford travelling squad to Seattle-Pacific College last Tuesday to participate in some practice debates with a few other Northwest area colleges. The next day the Tacoma News Tribune carried a front-page article with a headline reading. "PLC Debaters Win Practice Tournament." On that same Wednesday, Jacqueline Hodgson, who debates for CPS, called our speech department and singed the telephone wanting to know wot's wot. Miss Hodgson says PLC didn't win the tourney. She's right, no one won it, mainly because there is seldom a practice tournament tKat selects a winning school. At this one there were three schools who wound up with undefeated teams, and PLC's Don Graham-Lou Innerarity and a team from CPS were two of them. How come we got credit? The story went in to the Tribune from PLC's news bureau. The Tribune man who wrote the head gave us the win. We thank him 'for his kindness, and we hope that Jackie will sleep better knowing that we didn't try to pull a fast one on Dr. Battin's CPS squad.—LAI.

Students and Politics

Student Congress Convenes in SUB (Continued from Page One) are lending a welcome hand in the all-school event. Tawasi, men's-service organization, will round out their pre-congress tasks by participating in the event as ushers and secretaries of the senate and house. Tassels, women's service group, will register the delegates and then make the assignments to the legislative committees Cinder the direction of Bob Ferguson. Sohos, women's honorary service organization that is an applicant for membership in the national Spurs organization, will serve as guides for the delegates on the campus. Sohos will work under the supervision of Karl Bach'ner, chairman of the Congress Service Committee which is in charge of the work by the honorary groups. In charge of the ballot committee is Leon Peerboom, and Leon is entrusted with the important task of assuring that each delegate is credited with the exact rating given him by his judges. Mr. Peerboom and his committee will undertake to tabulate and evaluate the last series of ballots. determine the results, and report to the director of the congress within fifteen minutes. Working on the various committees are Alan Hatlen, Herb Neve, Bill Reike, Val Johnson, Beverly Wigen, Margaret Kutz and Mary Larson. Pacific Lutheran plans to make the student congress an annual event, and the excellent response to this first congress bid seems to indicate that interest in such affairs is sufficient to make a continuation of the program well worth while.

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With almost two hundred high school students on the campus tomorrow for the mock U. S. Congress being held PARKLAND here, the walls of the Student Union Building, Old Main and BARBER SHOP Library will resound with the noise and vibration that go into the drafting and passage of legislation. MARSH and KNUDTSON The congress may be only a mock session, but the students that participate in it will be speaking and acting in accordance with their views and opinions on matters of national and interPARKLAND natonal importance. Since these delegates to the congress will be MEN'S SHOP voting in our local, state and national elections within a very DON STRANDEMO few years it is important that they become conversant with Garfield Street Parkland the problems of our time while approaching the age of voting eligibility. PLC is taking a forward step in holding the first student congress in the Tacoma area for high school students that has ever been sponsored by a four-year college. It is our determination to make the congress a success from the standpoint of the delegates' participation. Our first responsibility is that the congress be a success from their point of view, and. if this is accomplshed, then the entire event will have been a success in our point of view. In our first undertaking of this type we will be under the ON THE HIGHWAY CORNER observance of such persons as the city editor of the Tacoma PACIFIC AVE. & GARFIELD News Tribune, a member of the state. legislature, and faculty members from the University of Washington. Last, .but not least, we will be responsible to the coaches and principals of the high schools who will be represented. We will be responsible You'll Like to to them for a congress that is both enlightening and interesting Bank in the to their students. It is our task to conduct this event so that these high school faculty people will leave PLC with a feeling that Nearby the trip and the effort was really worthwhile. Lincoln This is probably my best opportunity to convey the thanks of Pi Kappa Delta, the speech department, and myself as the District congress director, to Tawasi, Sohos, Tassels, and all of the other people who have so willingly lent themselves to the task of making this event a reality. Without their assistance we' could not have hoped to accomplish a congress that is worthy of our own college and the efforts of the people who will attend. Even though the plans for the congress have been carefully drawn up, reviewed and coordinated, there is always the l ^ t minute job to be done. We hope that those people who are interested in helping with the event, and who have not already accepted responsibilities, will make themselves available to-jhe Congress Tournament Committee for assignment to jobs that LINCOLN BRANCH will need to be accomplished. Those so inclined should con3808 South Yakima Avenue tact either Karl Bachner, Lou Innerarity, Professor Karl, or Member Federal Deposit Insurance Donald Graham any time between now and ten o'clock tomor Corporation row morning. Your assistance will be appreciated.—LAI.


Chapel Quotes

Winthrop Men's Skop

By Arthur Arp "Justification is the same for all people. We are accounted equally righteous before God."—Dr. Eastvold. "We are in this world to serve others; not to serve ourselves. —Mr. Nesvig "Most of us are not very concerned abqut .theological hair-splitting . • but it is wonderful that we have some Lutheran men who are . . . so alert and interested in keeping our doctrine pure.''—Mr. Malrain.

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Friday, November 11, 1949


Gladiators Travel South Saturday For A Win'er By Don Gannon Thirty-three Gladiatar gridmen today are journeying toward Ashland, Oregon, and a Saturday night battle By Brass After a rather turbulent weekend with the Red Raiders of the Southern which saw: CPS trample Whitworth, Oregon College of Education. The Lutes, who climbed aboard a the University of Montana walk over Eastern, Western defeating Central, chartered Greyhound bus at 8 this morning, will stay at Roseburg toSt. Martin's draw one from North Idaho, PLC taking a breather and night, and finish their 174-mile jaunt even the U. of W. winning a ball tomorrow afternoon. Game time in game, this writer looks forward to Ashland is 8 p.m. Leading the Southern Oregon athe next two weeks which will wind tack is three-year letterman Gaylord up the season for another year. Snuffy" Smith, a hard-hitting halfEven this late in the year, no one back and able pass receiver. The Red can predict the final results within Raider line is bolstered by such stalthis conference with any surety of it warts as Harry Reiton, a 240-lb. ending that way. tackle, and Thaimc "Tex" Gatlin, a P o s s i b l e crown-bearers for the 195-lb. end. Both Reiton and Gatlin league could "be Eastern, CPS or are strong candidates for "Little AllWestern, or a combination of any American" honors. __ -J**" two of these. Eastern has only St. Tjjie Red Raiders, coached by Al Martin's standing in their way and Simpson, have won four, lost two, they should ttike tltem to find at least and tied one so far this year. The a co-championship awaiting them. T-formation outfit boasts a win over CPS will have to reckon with West- Lewis and Clark, who in turn has ern and PLC to find themselves on beaten Pacific University. Lute fans the glory road. Western could dump who remember PLC's hard-earned tie them very easily, thus knocking their with Pacific U. are hoping that "comtitle hopes to pieces. And if the Vik- parative scores don't mean anything." The YMBG trophy will be awarded in the annual Totem Bowl Game ings don't, there is still the Gladiator Tomorrow will be the third meetNext week, Friday at 8 p.m., the the season and their impressive rec- situation for them to worry about. In ing of the two schools. The Lutes Loggers of CPS will do battle with ord so far this year makes them a other words, it's a rough road ahead won the 1947 "Pear Bowl" game at for the school up in the north end Medford 27-21, and last year outthe Gladiators in the third annual strong team. The Gladiators were slow in start- of Tacoma. mudded the Ashland team 12-0 in a Totem Pole game. This trophy, doing, but two weeks ago they played nated by the Young Men's Business This weekend the Gladiators are downpour at Tacoma Stadium. The Lutherans, after a slow start, Club, is put on the block each year outstanding ball in- defeating the running up against a T-formation and the winning tearft keeps posses- Whitworth Pirates. So far the Lutes team at Ashland. A big line and a have finally shifted into high gear have won two, lost three and tied fast backfield which, if there is a dry with consecutive wins over St. Marsion of it until it loses a game. The first year PLC won it by beat- two. This record is not too good, but field, will make it plenty tough for tin's and Whitworth. Coach Tommervik's platoon system for the barking CPS 19-0, and last year the Log- after the way they have been play the Lutes. gers won the trophy for the first time ing ball they could win this game. Next weekend the Lutherans face field has been'particularly effective. Past records arc thrown away when CPS in the annual^ Totem Pole con- On offense the Glad backfield conby beating the Glads 13-7. This game counts in Evergreen standings and it these two teams tangle and anything test. The Loggers are reported to sists of Lyckman, Strandncss, Knutalso will be the last one of the sea- can happen. So next Friday, Novem- have a "potent" passing attack, (they son, and Jurkovich. On defense, Odcn, ber 18, be at the Lincoln Bowl for completed four out of nine for a total Bottin, McKanna, Werner, and Morson for both teams. The Loggers will be favored to win the final football game of the year gain of 98 yards and one first down ris take over. Trainer Paul Reiman reports that after rolling to a decisive 27-0 win and really yell for the team. Inci- against Whitworth) and a smooth over the Glads at th«» beginning of dentally, this is PLC's home game running attack. So, in the light of the several Lutes formerly on the injured list will be ready for action tomorlatest reports, the Glads are going EVERGREEN CONFERENCE to have a rough game on Friday, row. They arc end Bob Dinsmore and fullback Jack Guyot who have been STANDINGS November 18th. out with ankle injuries; tackle Oliver W -L T By Lou Innerarity Magnuson, out with a fractured wrist, Eastern Wash 4 1 0 After choosing Whitworth over . The members of the football squad and halfback Harry "Hard-Luck" Western Wash 3 1 1 wish to express their sincerest thanks Malnes, out with ankle and shoulder Puget Sound 3 1 0 CPS, and then seeing the Pirates torpedoed time and again by the to John Schmidt, who last Monday injuries. Pacific Lutheran 2 2 1 night honored them with one of the Central Wash 2 3 0 North Tacoma school, my sanity may John Jurkovich is second in the Whitworth 2 4 0 be opened to question by the forth- best chicken dinners this writer has ever devoured. Thanks again, John. league In total yards gained from St. Martin's 0 4 0 coming prediction that CPS is due to lose its last two games of the se: scrimmage with a total of 681 yards. Patronize Your Advertisers Games N e x t Week However, that is the latest word from Central Wash. vs. St. Martin's at the crystal sphere. The games for the Olympia, Friday, 8 p.m. nrxt two weeks are forecast in this NOTARY PUBLIC INSURANCE Western Wash. vs. College of Pugit issue since the MM will not go to Sound at Tacoma, Saturday, 8 p.m. print on the 18th. This Week Eastern Washington still has a narCentral Wildcats over St. Martin row half game lead as we look at the JENNY L. GRODVIG Evergreen Conference race after a Rangers. Western Vikings over CPS Loggers. Realtor football-filled afternoon. Right behind Eastern over North Idaho. the Cheneyites are Western and CPS. PLC over Southern Oregon. Sine Eastern' plays a non-conference Whitworth over UBC. foe this coming weekend, the winner of the CPS-Western tilt in Tacoma Next Week RES.: GR. 8210 Gladiators of PLC over the Log will tie the Savages for the top spot. Eastern has but- to win its one re- gers of CPS. Eastern Savages over oft-beaten (Continued on Page Four) Rangers. With no qualms of conscience over past failures, and with humble prognostication score of ten right and eight wrong, this last forecast of the 24-HOUR SERVICE AT PLANT season is permitted to go to press.

New Intramural TOTEM POLE GAME NOV. 18th Starts Next Week The new intramural program will get underway next week. Possibly the greatest question in the mind of the male student is: "In what club do I belong?" Listed below are the ten clubs and the members on each club. The first meeting of the ekibs will be announced on the bulletin boards. Watch them closely so you will be able to attend the meeting. It is important that you attend the initial meeting! A representative to the sports council will be elected at this time. Each club should consider the selection of their representative carefully. The representative will be your voice in the operation of the new intramural plan; the sports council arranges schedules, selects officials for contests, rules on forfeits, and postponements, ett. The representative should be familiar with all types of athletic competition, a good organizer, and possess all other qualities which would perpetuate an ever-growing intramural athletic program. The ten athletic clubs must try to elect a good man to represent them in the sports council, and, to do this, every member of the club should attend the first meeting. At the first meeting of each athletic club, a member of the reorganization committee will be present to explain the program and to answer questions arising at the meetings. Your attendance at this meeting is essential, «0 watch the bulletin boards for an announcement of the meeting. TEAM I Frrlhmrn—Alberg, Benjhoof, Broy. Crowley, Ericksoo, Gregersoni Helling. Johanson, Kauth. Liikane, Maki, W. NeUon, Ra*n«, Selig, D. Swanson, Wane. Sophomore i—Barry, Bleak. Chapman, R. Ferguson. M. Hefty. Jorgenion. Laurien. Moiinek. Norm, Reiber, Seppala, Suelile, Urnas, Wimer. Juniori—Aaberg, W. Benton W. Braafladt, Eines. R. Ferguson, Harvey, Jurkovich, L. Knutson. Malyon. Muse, J. Roalkvam, Schindele. Skibo, Treloar. _ Seniori, Filth — Ahrendt, R. Baird, V\. Christensen, C rumba ugh, Falk, Geiger, R. liaglund, Henderson, E. Marvin Johnion, Roy F. Lareon. Mitton. Nylander, Ranntad. A. Roiin. Skarlland. Waineis, Fynboe. TEAM II Freshmen—Abranu, R. Berg, Dahl, Farnesi. Gruwold. Helmold, E. Johnion, Kent Likes, Malmin. C. Neu. Rainbolt, Severeid, Tegnell, Wangeino. Sophomores—BeardJey, P. Braafladt, Chaie. A. Hendrickson, Justice, Lobeda, Morby. Nowadnick, D. Reiman, Seymour, Sullivan. Van Meer. Wiiuley. Juniori—S. Abrahamson, D. Berenuon, Brass. Ekle. Foiso, Heiron, Jussila, LaMott, C. Martin. Nordeng,-Robbers, Schrock, Smedley, Tungsvik. _ Scniois. Fifth—C. Allen. Bakken, Christian. Dahlberg. Fife, Giles, Edward Hanson, M. Hendrickson, Joti, Leque. Mobley, Olsen, Rapp, E. Rosin, Smith, Weathermon, R. Arps, Hawkins. TEAM III Freshmen—Amend, Bergman, Burger, Day. Forsland. E. Hagen. H. Henricksen, Jack Johnson, Kilcup, Little, Marvonek. Neve,

Continued on Page Four

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R r n e , Sherman. Templin, Werner. Sophomorri—Belew. Broback, R. Chrbten» n . Gaume, E. Htndrickjon, Kennedy, Lust, Morgan. Frank OI«en. O. Reiu, I. Shaffer, E. Templin, Virak, Witt. /anion—D. L. Andenon, Duane Berentjon, Dirnmore. Elbenon, FrQhmader. Kenny. Robert Larson. Mathiason. John A. OUen. Roberts. Schrupp. Soine, Voie, Hildebrand. Senior i. Filth—11. I. Andenen. Bauxhn. Chtiitofferion. Damme!. Fiich. Gonid. Milton Hanson. J. Hewiton. Karpen. LeRoy, Money. Overland, P. Reiman. Saas. K. Storjasli. Whitley. Bateman. Koremo. TEAM IV Fmhmrn—Amundsen, Beutler. D. Cameron. DeWeese, Foster. Hance, Herman. James Johnson. E. Knutson, Loe, W. Masten. Nistad, Reule, H . Sielka. Thorn, Westbo. Sophomorri—R. Belland, Brodland. Conrad. Centman, M. Hendricluon, Kiesbu, McKay, Robert Nelson, Patiold. Ritthaler, 1'heno, Vorvick, Wolheuter, Simonson. /union—Gilbert Anderson, Berndt. Burrington. ElveKak. Card. Kenworthy, Livingston. Mrlgaard. R. Olsen, RoberU, B. Severeid, Soland. O. Wick, Holyt

Seniors, Fifth—A. T. EU^^Carbonc, J. C. Cooper, Erwick, Grandlund. J. H*gfn»on, I .a Monte Hedlund, H. Jen»en, Kor»boen, C. Munwn, D. Nordstrom. Pitner, R. Richardson. Shepro. L. Thompson, M. Zier. R. Hadland. v TEAMX Fresh men—Bender, Briemo, Couper, Gordon Ericlnon. Gleason, Heine. W. Jackson. Kasemeier. Darrel Lanon. O. MagtSuson. Vaughn Nelson. D. Peanon. Savage, A. Shannon. Waldorf. Sophomores—Asper. J._ Billdt. Carr. C. Ferguson. G. Hefty, Vladimar Johnson. R. E.' Larson. Moehnng. Noklebfrg. D. Reet*. Schnuner. Stringfellow, Unis, J. Earl Williamson. Zurschmiede. Juniors—Baumgardner. Bo wren, Earle, Fallstrora, Halvorson, Merle Johnson, Norman Knutsen. Maine*. Mottelrr. E. Roalkvam. R>"*myr. Siaueland. Torgeson. Seniors, Fifth—Aakre. R. Baird, Cementina, Corcoran, Taaren. .Gannon, R. Haglund, A. Helgeion. Clifford Johnson, Oliver Larson. Metcalf, Nothstein, Rakas, Roraback, Sieg. Tuttle. Zimmerman, Goetz.

CONFERENCE (Continued f r o m Page 3) m a i n i n g g a m e t o tie f o r t h e l e a g u e l e a d a n d if C P S o r W e s t e r n w a n t s to s h a r e i n t h e b u n t i n g , t h e y m u s t w i n b o t h of t h e i r r e m a i n i n g g a m e s . C P S t a k e s o n t w o of t h e m o r e i m p r o v e d t e a m s of t h e c o n f e r e n c e , b o t h Western and P L C having come a long w a y s i n c e t h e e a r l y p a r t of t h e season. Western dees not have a chancc t o tie f o r t h e c r o w n , h o w e v e r , u n l ess E a s t e r n s h o u l d tie i n its r e m a i n i n g g a m e , s i n c e W e s t e r n tied w i t h P L C . O v e r the weekend we find that t h e C o l l e g e of P u g e t S o u n d s u r p r i s e d everyone by defeating Whitworth by such a large margin, t h o u g h some quarters did expect t h e m to win. T h e y rolled u p a 4 6 t o ' 7 m a r g i n despite the fact that Ed Kretz, Vern T u c k e r a n d C o . rolled u p c o n s i d e r ably more t h a n 2 0 0 y a r d s in t h e a i r a n d m a d e o n e m o r e first d o w n ! W e s t ern powered to a 20 to 8 win over C e n t r a l , p u t t i n g t h e m in t h e ? f i f t h slot, a half g a m e b e h i n d t h e G l a d i a -

. S. lleM-stoii. Ketelle. Lobeda, R. Mason. Pawa. M. Read, Sahli. Strandness, Wilhelm, Buflaloe, O. Elmer Peterson. TEAM V Fmhmrn—Lloyd Anderson, Brauvelt, E. Carlson, Dobos. Frazier, Hansrh, Holland. Lester Johnson. Kohler, Lothian, Maypole. Norlie. G. Richards. So per. Tobiason, Whuler. Bentson. Bryant. Daugs, i. W. Mclaughlin, I a a n e Rolibins. Steen. Thorleilson. Wagner. J. Wold. / u n i o n - Howard Anderson. Berry, Burzlaff, Earl Erickjcn. Graham. Hornby. Kerns. Loper/lC. Moe, Herman Olson, G. Shaw, Stone. W. A. Williams, T. Robinson. Srniort, F'iflh — Harold Anderson. Birklid. eleven. Dorothy. Flatness, D. Graham, Harrigan, Hoibv, Klelt, Loiland. Musto, Harry J. Petersen. D. Reed. Satern. Strenge. D. Williams. J. Clark. Schmalenberg. TEAM VI Fmhmrn- Richard Anderson. Bloom. R. OarUon. Eagle. Freberg, O . Dean Hansen, llopiier, Richard A. Johnson. P. Korsmo, Loucks. Meininger, Nyberg. W. Rieke, N. S..renson, Trimble, A. Worley. Sophommtt—R. F. E. Berg, Cairns, Ellert%on. J. Gravenslund. W. Hill, J. Knudsen Newhouve, Richard Peterson, Rtxkstad, Stoddard. D. Thorp. Wahlstrom. H. Worley. Juniort—Robert Anderson, Bettinger, M. Chcesnian. Henry Erickson, R. Green. Hunskor, G. Kilcup, C. Lunde. Molter, Otness. Roonev. Shennum. Sunset. J . E. Williamson. Srnion, Filth—Wesley Anderson, Bischoff, Colburn. Eckler. Fod, Guyot. Hatley, H . lloiby. Kluth. T. Lund. Norrie Nelson. Lawrence Peterson. Rasberrv. Saxton. Svare, L. tors. Wolilhueter.'H. Davis. D. Wick. TEAM VII Fmhmrn — Archer. Bogrand, Chamberlain, I.. Eastman. Gaines. A. Hatlen, Huffman, Richaid J. Johnson. Ks-ern, Lyckman. Morken. Ockfen. Rodlaud. Spitzer. Ubben. and Young.. S^f/ftomorri—Richard M. Berg, Cameron. F.neboe. C»regerson, Jackson, Robert Knutson, Malcom. R. Nielsen, Politakis, J. Ro»e, Stolte, D. Tollefson. Weaver. Ytreeide. /union—Anker. Billingsley, Cooper, Robert Ericson, Guiel. Innerarity, Kilian, Lundgaard, S. Monson. Pale, Roth. Shine. R. Thomas, Winters. Srnion. Filth—Arnason. Brock, Conrad, J . F.nge. Foreman. Erven Hagen. L. Hauge, Holum, F. Knaack. McDonnell. Ivan Nielsen. Victor Peterson, Reiss, Del Schafer, Sulxi. W. Worley. Elmer T . F.rickson. OJtiander. TEAM VIII Fmhmrn—Bain. P. Braaflat, R. Chapman, F.lston. C. Garrison, Heft, Ilion. Robert Johnson. LaFratta. McBride. Del mar Olson. Kuddick, Stout, Undseth, Munford. Sophomorri -Adler. R. Bergeson, L. Carlson. Alfred Erickson. Habegger, Allan Johnson. Kroenk, R. Malyon, Nobes. Preston, Saffrnn. S. Stowe, S. Tyo, Wellentin. Zer-

Ifou 'ie 'pOtectf By M a r l e n e S c h w e n k e T h e e d i t o r said t o m e t h i s w e e k , "You write a football story." S o I will n o w p r o c e e d t o tell M y storyt nice a n d gory. T h e big g u n sounded one loud b a n g , Xyowzski kicked the ball, Z u c c h i n i c a u g h t — a n d in r e t u r n H e h e a d e d for a fall. T h e horse-hide skin was carried far. S a y , *his is q u i t e a s h o w . B u t if y o u ' l l p l e a s e e x c u s e m e n o w , " I see a f r i e n d I k n o w . T h e n fellow n u m b e r t w e n t y - o n e R a n d o w n the t h i r d base line. His par must certainly be low, ' C a u s e " r e f ignored the sign. T h e ice-cold p o p a n d h o t d o g . m a n C a m e by w h e n scores were tied. I c o u l d n ' t r e m e m b e r w h o got a h e a d , But o u r sjde nearly died. T o close t h e g a m e , t h e r e w a s a b u n t T h a t e n d e d in t h e basket. I m a y n o t knof m y f o o t b a l l — B u t at least y o u s h o u l d n ' t h a v e a s k e d ! " T h e r e is n o s u c h t h i n g a s a p a r t i a l f o r g i v e n e s s . . .; G o d f o r g i v e s A L L sins t o h i m w h o b e l i e v e s , in J e s u s C h r i s t . " — D r . Eastvold.

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At the Delta R h o G a m m a meeting T u e s d a y , an invitation was ext e n d e d t o all m e m b e r s t o a t t e n d a tea at Miss Berge's next T h u r s d a y f r o m 3 t o 5 p . m . T h e a f f a i r will b e

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Junion — Antonson. J. Boe. Donald Dahl. F.vanger. Guthrie. Calvin Johnson. Knapp, l.uvaas. B. Morris. G. Reid. L. Rude. Shull. l iedeman. Wood. Srniort. Filth—A. Arp. Brunner. Cook, Carl Erickson, Fuhr. W. LeRoy Hagen, Hazen, Huber. Leif. Knutsen.. McKanna, Nieman, Piper, Reitz, Schedler, Thompson, D. Zier, Fink. TEAM IX Fmhmrn—Behm. Brant, K. Cheeseman, R. Eneboe, (tlaser. Heimbigner, Ingman. Kandal. Carl Larsen. Madson. C. Nelson, Orland, Sagen. Strand. Vorvick. Sophomorr i — Ambuehl, C. Billdt. Carlstroni, Jon Ericson. R. Hatlen, Anton Johnson. Kroll, Meis. Naggle, Randolph. Sanderson. A. Strand. Llleland, Wells, /.urfluh. Juniori—Arlton. Bottin, Buchols, Evanson, Hadley, Dale Johnson, Ralph Knudtson, H . McLaughlin, V. Morris. Riche. Rupert,


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Speakers W i n Trophies; Glads Turn Down Bid From Hamline Lead Congress Revolt Squad Attends Teacher Conference The PLC debate squad returned to the campus last Monday from the Western Speech Association tournament and convention with two first place trophies and one certificate of commendation. Don Graham captured the first place trophy in extemperaneous while Joyce Taylor won first place brass in acting. Lou Innerarity received the commendaitoiv from the Student Congress, but no trophy was offered for tha event at this tournament. Jon Ericson entered the final rounds in both oratory and extempe, and the varsity debate squad of InnerarityGraham wah four out of six rounds to bring' their total to seven out of nine for the season. This team is a contender for the Pacific Northwest bid to the national champion debate tournament at West Point his spring. Their performance at the 20th Annual Linfield tournament in February will determine whether they will receive the bid. Congress Unsatisfactory The PLC delegates expressed dissatisfaction over the manner hi which the student congress was conducted, and felt that the inefficiency of the tournament-appointed chairman destroyed any chance of constructive results from the event. During the last session of the congress the chairman refused to put to vote an appeal of his decision by Ken Campbell of CPS. This violation of rules removed all protection of the delegates from arbitrary decisions by the presiding officer. The action brought immediate protest from Lou Innerarity as chief delegate from PLC, and when it became clear that the chairman had biased himself in favor of a bloc of schools operating in the session the decision to 'withdraw PLC as a delegation was made. The withdrawal was announced on a "point of personal privilege" by Innerarity, and the PLC action was joined by several northwest schools with the result that the congress' lost its quorum and hence its legality. The loss of enough delegates to make up a quorum defeated the purpose of the bloc in passing any legal resolution and ended the session for all practical purposes. Innerarity expressed the belief that the congress could easily be eliminated as a competitive event because of the lack of foresight in choosing a presiding officer. The president of the Stanford Debating Society, who joined in the revolt, expressed his apologies to the PLC delegation for the actions of the chairman and took immediate steps to bring the situation to the attention of the tournament director. Squad at Convention The debate squad attended the conContinued on Page T w o

Twelve Seniors In 'Who's Who* List The faculty, in cooperation with a student committee, has elected twelve PLC seniors for inclusion in the 1950 edition of "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities." The twelve are Eugene Ahrendt, Ritzville; Lloyd Cleven, Silverdale; Elaine Eide, Stanwood; E d n a Haglund, Anacortes; Larry Hauge, Parkland: Helen Ramstad Kyllo, Parkland; Dolores Langset, Portland; Charlotte Mykland, Parkland; Marilyn Pflueger, Parkland; Emely Sholseth, T a c o m a ; Gene Strandness, Olympia, and Delbcrt Zier, Renton. The seniors chosen were selected on a basis of character, scholarship, leadership and potential success. No details as to the bases of selection were announced.

Most, Saga Reps To N I PC Meet

Four journalists from PLC will attend the 1949 session of the Northwest Intercollegiate Preta Conference to be held at GWCE, Eliensburg, this coming Friday and Saturday. The representatives of PLC will be Lou Innerarity and Phil Falk, Mooring Mast, and Helen Hedin and Ken $toraasli, Saga. The conference will begin officially at 10 a.m. Friday, and will last until 5 p.m. Saturday. The delegates have been invited to attend the Saturday performance of Central's all-college play as guests of the dramatics department. Phil Falk and Lou Innerarity have planned 'to depart from PLC on Thursday to accomplish some advance work at the conference headquarters prior to the convening session. PLC found it undesirable to extend an invitation to the conference to hold its 1950 session here, but there is every hope that we will be able to offer our college as host to the conference in 1951.

Lutes Shoot For Rangers Saturday

Tomorrow night at 8 PLC will entertain the St. Martin's Rangers from Lacey. Although this is a nonconference game it will be interesting as all St. Martin's games with PLC are. PLC's starting five will be named Following evening devotions Sunday the night of the game. Newcomers evening, Shirley Rovang was honored are improving at the nightly turnouts. with a surprise birthday party. After the opening of gifts, refreshments were served by the hostesses, Bev Wigen, Jeanette Larson and Beth Gottwald, to the foUowing group of girls: CharThe film, "I Am with You," which lotte Mykland, Peggy Ramberget, has an African setting, will be shown Edna Haglund, Dolores Wallen, Mar- tonight in the Student Union auditorcia Etzel, Dolores Langset, Blanche ium by the Mission Society at 7:45. Kilmer, LaWanna Wellsandt, Mary An offering taken will be for the Larson, Roberta Schoessler and Maria Mission Society, but there will be no Ogren. admission charge, Merlin Zier, club president, announced recently. At a recent gathering of DRG, Pastor Oscar Rolander, missionary Shirley Hansen, freshman at PLC, recently returned from East Africa, told of her engagement to Jim Brown, who spoke at the LSA Lake Samish a junior at CPS. The couple is mak- retreat, will be the guest speaker. He ing plans for a wedding in June of will show slides illustrating his work in developing a new mission station. 1950.

Social Sfi&t

Honeywell, Tribune Sports Writer, Garbles the Facts

By Lou Innerarity In an editorial of a previous Mooring Mast edition this editor made some comments upon the journalistic meanderings of a Tribune sports -writer. In that editorial there was no mention of anything other than a little misguided exuberance in his abvious favoritism for our northern neighbors, but today must be a different story. In the November 30 edition of the Tacoma News Tribune, and under the by-line of "ED HONEYWELL," our word-puggler gave out w i t h this: "Aware of the Evergreen conference conflict which would apparently keep Puget Sound from playing _his team, Hutton last week enlisted Heinrick's assistance in arranging a game with the Pied Pipers in this sector, with either Pacific Lutheran College or Seattle University as prospective opponents." The inference that PLC was chosen as a second fiddle to CPS borders close to deliberate prevarication. Witness the following letter from J. W. Hutton, athletic director at Hamline, where he stated "We are flying back from Hawaii on Friday nigh, January 6, and will arrive in Seattle Saturday morning, January 7. We leave at midnight on the plane for Minnesota. We are therefore trying to get a basketball game in or near Seattle for the night of January 7. Mr. Art Gallon, basketball coach at University of Hawaii, recommends your college to us. If it is possible for you to play us, I would appreciate a letted at once. If it is not possible, would you give us the names of someone I might contact for a game." Hutton's letter was dated November 2nd, evidence enough that PLC was

Lutes Invited To Town Hall Sessions Three Lute speech contestants will journey to Portland, Oregon, for a Monday-Tuesday series of Town Hall meetings in the Webfoot City. The meetings will be held before some fifty, civic organizations on the general topic of U. S. policy toward the Orient, the talks being sponsored by the Vanport Extension Center of the University of Oregon. Making the trip are Lou Innerarity, Donald Graham, Jon Ericson and Professor Theodore O. H. Karl. PLC did not enter the events when they were initiated last year but plans to enter them Tegularly from this year on. The group will leave on Sunday afternoon and return Tuesday evening. Trophies will be awarded for first, second and third places, and for the sweepstakes which is determined by the best score any school attains through its three contestants. George Loerch from CPS won the first place rophy last year and is entered again this year.

Preps Request 2nd African Film Tonight Congress In Spring In Student Union The s t u d e n t congress for high schools that PLC sponsored just prior to Thanksgiving vacation has received the praise of the < ".oaches and students wjio attended. A. request has been made for another ression in the spring semester, and for. a "two-day session in the fall. Michael O'Lane: .of Kent-Meridian was the winner of; tire first place trophy at the first PL< ^-sponsored congress. James Eric'won of Puyallup took the second place trophy, and certificates of merit 'were ipresented to the chaihnen of th £ eight committees.

LAST ISSUE DEC. 9 The last issue of the Mooring Mast for the year 1950 will be December 9. All news covering from then until the new year should be in by Tuesday. the first team considered as of that date. PLC's athletic department notified Hamline hat they could not play them in a letter mailed from Parkland last Sunday. One question, "How could 'several days* of negotiations with Hamline athletic officials' have taken place?" Inside quotation from same article by Honeywell. How could the existing facts be so grossly misconstrued ? There is no doubt in the minds of the writer and his fellow PLC-ites that Coach Heinrich and the officials of the College of Puget Sound are blameless in this instance. We consider them to be good sportsmen and capable athletes to the extent that word-twising on their part is not necessary. It is a shame that incompetent sports writers are permitted to place a college of CPS's stature in a position of possible embarrassment.

T. B. Drive Is Launched Now The gaily colored Christmas Seals sold each year throughout the United States by local tuberculosis associations, have become one of the symbols of the holiday season during the past' 43 years that they have been sold. Funds from the local Seal Sale constitute the sole support of the Tuberculosis League of Pierce County. A year-round program of tuberculosis control is carried on by the Tuberculosis League through the support of case-finding, health education, rehabilitation, and medical research projects. During the past two years the mobile x-ray unit, which was purchased entirely by Christmas Seal funds, has operated in Pierce county, taking free chest x-rays of the adult" population. Since the first of this year, the x-ray unit has operated nearly altogether in the county where thousands of x-rays have been taken. Through this program alone, early cases of tuberculosis are found as well as cardiac and tumor conditions, which may not be found otherwise until they had developed into far advanced cases, when the chances of recovery are slimmer than If found in the early stages when treatment can be promptly stopped. Through the support of the Christmas Seal Sale by the residents Pierce county, this program can be carried on through next year. By the continued efforts of everyone, some day tuberculosis will no longer be a menace to the health of the commu nity, and will not take such a large toll annually in deaths.

Camera Club Plans Disploy The Camera Club held its regular meeting on Wednesday, November l6, in S-110. It was decided that one outstanding picture each month would be displayed on the campus. This "Picture of the Month" will be selected from prints submitted by Camera Club members. Watch for it next

Top Missionary In Chapel Talk By Alan Hatlen E. Stanley Jones, famed author and Methodist missionary, addressed .an overflow crowd of students and faculty members at chapel Wednesday morning in a message marked by humor but with a chief note of personal evangelism. Dr. Jones was a missionary in India and has written several well known books, one of which has been translated into twenty languages. Two million copies of all his bdoks have been sold. He is also a contributor to the widely read Christian Herald. "Grace, Grass, and Gumption" are the things that keep him going. "His Tacoma appearance is part of the city evangelistic effort presently being sponsored by the Tacoma Council of Churches," announced Pastor I.oyal Vickers, executive secretary of the group, in introducing the widely known missionary. The relationship and interdependence of science, which is quantitative, physical verified truth, and religion, the'qualiative aspect of life which is open-eyed faith, comprised the body of Dr Jones' address. The fundamental thesis of t h i s Christian spokesman is that God's rule is totalitarian in that the whole life is demanded. Only when the whole life is surrendered is there complete freedom, he explained. "I have .not had a blue day in thirty years because I have a friend . . . My way if life works."

New Chaperon Rules Now Established At the request of the Inter-Club Council, the Committee of Deans has drawn up the following chaperonage requirements for social events. The requirements, are as follows: For a social event on campus, the club advisers; for a social event off campus, lasting not longer than ten hours with fewer than 25 students participating, two chaperones, at least one of whom is a woman; with 25 or more students participating, three or four chaperones, at least two of whom are women. For a social event off campus where a group consisting of both men and women students is spending a night away from the campus, there should be four chaperones —two women and two men. Faculty members and their wives or husbands are eligible to serve as chaperones and are the guests of the club which invites them.

Linne to Show Film On Wash. Wildlife The Linne Society will hold its regular meeting on Tuesday evening, December 6, at 7:30 p.m. in S-108. Entertainment will be in the form of a color movie on a phase of Washington State wildlife, provided by the State Game Department, and a lecture on bird songs by Dr. Arlton. Dr. Arlton is a well known bird authority in Parkland and PLC. He is a former member of the PLC biology staff and has written several books on birds and bird songs. His lecture will be accompanied by a demonstration of bird songs, featuring-the "Arlton Bird Whistle," a mechanical gadget devised (invented) by Dr. Arlton. Everyone is invited to attend the meeting.

week. On Wednesday; November 23, well over a dozen" members journeyed to the Crystalike photo finishing plant in downtown Tacoma. The processes involved in developing, printing and enlarging operations were explained. "We must plant what we expect to It was educational and enjoyed by harvest. This is a law of nature that everyone present. cannot be changed."—Mr. Rarostad.


The Mooring

Friday, December 2, 1949 j


Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Entered as second class matter, October 2, 1925y at the Post Office at Parkland, Washington. Office: Student Union Telephone: GRanite 8611 Subscription price—$1.50 per year Printed on the Campus by La Crosse Printing Company EDITOR ..... ASSISTANT EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER ASSISTANT MANAGER



Editorial Staff General News: Carol Schuler, editor; Beverly Allen, Don Breimo, Helen Enger, Jon Ericson, Harriet Olson, Alan Hatlen, Barbara . Jonson, Steve Kennedy, Stan Kvern, Glenna Nelson, reporters. Features: Glenn Clark, Blanche Kilmer, co-editors; Joan Gardner, Bob Johnson, Shirley Molter, writers. Sports: Bob Brass, editor; Don Gannon, Bob Ferguson, Jim Kerns, Luther Kroenke, Paul Templin, reporters. Business Staff Advertising: Bob Gregorson, Jo Ann Nelson. Circulation: Marian Cummings, Jo Friday, Barbara Warner.

Thanks a Million! There have been several issues of the paper so far this year which have motivated a number of faculty and student members of the PLC family to approach yours truly with a word or two of praise concerning the Mooring Mast. These comments are always well received and of course are always appreciated, but at the same time the editor always feels a little guilt in answering with a simple "thank you." No one knows better than the editor of this hectic but lovable little enterprise that there are many other people who should receive remarks of congratulation whenever such are warranted. A worthwhile paper is never put out by on«»>£r two people because the job is too big for that, and the people who perform the tasks necessary to good publication are the ones who deserve the credit. Their des'ervance far outshadows the editor's. It is difficult for the editor to remember to pass these compliments along to all of the members of the staff, so this is the best place to forward them. Such people as Marlene Schwenke, Phil Falk, Bob "Stretch" Ferguson, Bob Brass, and the many others listed in our mast head on page two of each issue are eligible for most of the credit when a paper turns out to be better than average. It is the editor's pleasure to take pride in the work that these people do and to strive to assist them in every way possible. The fact that they are working because of a selfless desire to do a job for their fellow students and their school 'is further evidence that they are a swell bunch of people. The conditions under which they work are far from the best, what with beat-up typewriters, a lot of writing, copy reading, make-up, ad chasing, mailing, telephoning and regular classes to contend with. Few of them have given up under the strain and dropped from the staff. A few more have been automatically eliminated from the staff by reason of continued and persistent adherence to a policy of violent inaction. Most of them have stuck when there is no pecuniary interest, grade credit or recognition for their labors. These people deserve the gratitude of the students and in many cases they get it. Expressed here is the gratitude of their editor who gains most of his compensatory pleasure from workings with them. When the policies of the editor have been under fire at odd times this year by non-journalistic groups, these people have been loyal to the cause beyond question. Thanks a million, the Mooring Mast can hardly help seeing some improvement as long as its future is designed by this loyal and hardworking group.—LAI.

Organists Hear Seattle Concert Last Wednesday evening the Organ Guild made one of its many trips, when they attended an. organ concert at the University Methodist Temple in Seattle. Germani, official organist of the Vatican in Rome, presented the program and from all indications it was well received. Mrs. Malmin, adviser, was in charge of the group and another trip to Olympia to hear the state organist is planned in the near future. This trip will be discussed Monday night at 6:30 when they hold their Christmas party.

My best girl friend and my mother, it seems, Arc just like they're two of a kind. For they think I must learn (oh, their cars must be burned!) How to know how to make up my mind. They bawl me out if I run from boys, But then if I get a bit bold, They're worried again — that I'm chasing the men. And, boy, you should hear how they scold! I think the best th^ig for me to do, (I've finally reached a conclusion), Is to turn into a mole, crawl back in my hole, And live happily there in seclusion. Patronize Your Advertisers

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vention of the National Association of the Teachers of Speech at San^ Jose, California, on the 24, 25, and 26. They sat in on several different types of discussion panels that were concerned with various fields of speech in the teaching profession. All squad members were voluble in their praise of Dr. Basset, professor emeritus of Stanford University, over his speech at the convention banquet. Dr. Basset reviewed his experiences as the first teacher of speech (elocution) at Stan; ford University. Enjoy Faust On the evening of the 26th, the PLC group joined the other convention delegates at the San Jose State College, little theater to witness a translationCttf-Goethe^ "Faust." The play itself, and particularly the stage sets, were roundly applauded by the audience. Mr. Kendall Johnson, formerly of Stanford, is well known in that area for his outstanding ability as a set designer. Nine different scenes were used in the two-hour production.

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At the regular meeting of DRG, last Wednesday, the girls planned their annual Christmas party. The party, which will be, a smorgasbord at the Top of the Ocean, will be held on December 15 at 6 p.m. A small program is being planned by Lenora Surface, Betty Hall, and Lucille Grenz. Invited guests include Miss Elsie B e r g e, club adviser, Miss Beulah Hedahl, Dean of Women, and Mrs. Regina Seligh, honorary adviser.


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More Could Be Told With congratulations to the twelve seniors selected for inclus"6n in the 1950 edition of "Who's Who . . ." the Mooring Mast raises the question of "What did these people do to be selected?" No doubt is expressed or implied here that any of them are not worthy of the designation, but the students on campus cannot be expected to know of all of these persons' activities and accomplishments. Many questions were raised last year as to how the selections were made and as to what the selectees did to indicate their high character, abilities of leadership and potentialities for success. When these things are not included much of the importance that should naturally accrue to the selections is lost. These seniors, deserving of this recognition, are also entitled to have the student body know how they came to deserve the honor. Steps should be taken to make sure that this honor has meaning to the entire student body as well as to the people who are chosen.—LAI.

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Friday, December 2, 1949

Portland U. Defeats Gladiators 2 6

Led by a trio of altitudinous back-fc-board aces, a smooth working Portland evening with 13 and 12 points, reUniversity basketball quintet copped spectively. PLC : s season opener Monday night. The Portland scoring was spread Vociferous fans, crowding Memorial quite_ evenly. Jack Winters was high gymnasium to near capacity, watched with 10. the Portland outfit pull ahead early The backboard combination of Foleen, in the game and stave off repeated Devich and Winters, all over 6 feet, Gladiator scoring bids. 4 inches, gave Oregon's 1949 N.A.I.B. The Lutes took an early lead when representatives the edge. Cene Lundgaard sneaked in a twoSUMMARY pointer. A f t e r Jack Winters, the P. L C. FG FT F T P rangy P. U. center, had hurriedly Lundgaard 4 5 I 13 knotted the count, Del Schafer tosjcd Eastman 0 0 2 0 a free throw which put the Gladiators Hefty 1 2 3 4 ahead for the last time. The rangy Amundson 0 0 2 0 Pilots, now in control of the back- Hagen 0 0 1 0 boards, took leads of 6-3, 15-8, and McLaughlin 5 2 4 12 20-15. However, the Lutes closed the Huffman 2 0 2 4 gap to 23-20 at the half. Schafer 0 1 4 1 Midway in the sccond period the Berentson 2 2 1 6 Harshmen pulled even with the Pilots Wells 2 2 5 6 35-35 on a long one-hander by Harry Johnson I 0 1 .2 McLaughlin and a free throw by Duane Berentson. The score was tied Totals 48 14 26 48 again at 40-40 on a bucket by freshman Jack Johnson, and for the last Portland FG FT F T P ( i m e at 41-41 w h e n Lundgaard Foleen 3 2 4 8 HIGH-POINT MAN, Gene Lunddunked a foul shot. Devich 3 1 2 7 'gaard, Lute junior, returned to the Five consecutive points by P. U.'s Holden 0 2 0 2 PLC maples for his third year. He Pete Petros, however, put the Pilots Winters 4 2 5 10 was high-point man in the Portland in the lead for good. In the last two Mayficld 0 0 1 0 U. tilt last Monday night. A high minutes freshman Glenn Huffman hit Cwalina 1 0 1 2 scorer last year, Gene is expected the twine for four and Harry Mc- Brown " 0 0 6 to do even better this season. Laughlin got two; but the game ended Grosuacques 2 3 1 7 with Portland on the long end of a Lee 2 2 3 6 53-48 score. Petros 2 1 I 5 Gene Lundgaard and Harry McLaughlin were high point men for the Totals 20 13 18 53

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By Jim Kerns The student body may well wonder what our chances are in the current campaign. In an attempt to get the opinions of those who should know, several well-known "men about basketball" were consulted. All in all they seemed to think along the same lines, so for the benefit of the fans we present the opinions of the experts. Coach Marv Harshman reports: "We have the smallest team in the conference and are way behind, the other clubs in training. If we are to win many ball games we must improve our shooting. Central Washington and CPS are rated the conference powerhouses but the University of British Columbia and Weitern Washington are greatly improved Snd arc the dark horses in the race." High" Harry McLaughlin, Lute center, gave his opinion of the squad as follows: "We've got lots of all round good material this year but have not had a chance to develop it. We have had supervised turnouts for only a week and a half and the team has yet to round into shape. Del. Schafer was brief and to the point when he "was asked to comment on the squad. As Del put it: "We | have as good all 'round material as last year. We could certainly use some height although it isn't height alone that wins ball games." The Lutes are playing a rough 26v game schedule .this season. No team can win them all. It's up to the team Wednesday afternoon at 3:30 the and to you, the fans. We know our football team met in the gymnasium players and know what they can do. and elected co-captains for next year They will be out there every game and Inspirational award winner. Co doing their best and every loyal fan captains for the coming football sea should be backing up the team as they son are Rick Daniels, guard, and John battle their way along the road to Jurkovich, backfield. Jack Guyot, four the championship.

Gridmen Choose Jurko Daniels; Guyot Inspiration




year letterman, was chosen Inspira tional winner. Blankets were awarded to the following players: H. Fallstrom, J. Carbone, R. Hagen, S. Gorud, B. McKanna, G. Strandness, and J. Guyot. Other letters were awarded to V. Morris, H. Habegger, H. Burger, 8 Dinsmore, H. Schrupp, G. Huffman, L. Amundson, R. Green, O. Magnuson, J. Justice, G. Shaw, D. Olson, R. Daniels, C. Forsland, J. Waldorf, J Johnson, W. Oden, L. Knutson, B Stringfellow, H. Malncs, A. Swanson, B. "Brass, G. Bottin, J. Jurkovich, H Lyckman, G. Werner, and C. Alien This news was not received till late Thursday night, and if there are any names missing we arc sorry that it happened. Next week the names of those that were left out, if any, will be printed.

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BASKETBALL SCHEDULE (•) Conference Games November 28—Portland U., here December 3—St. Martin's, here December 8—Linfield, there December 9—Pacific U., there December 10—So. Oregon, there December 15—CPS, there December 171—Pacific U., here December 20—St. Martin's, there December 28—Idaho State, here January 6—U. B. C., there* January 7—Western, there* January 10—Seattle U., here January 12—C.P.S. here* January 14—St. Martin's, here* January 19—Eastern, here* January 21—Whitworth, here* January 27—Seattle U., there January 28—CPS, here* February 3—Whitworth, there* February 4—Eastern, there* February 10—St. Martin's, there* February 11—CPS, there* February 16—Central, there* February 18—Central, here* February 23—Western, here* February 25—U.B.C., here*

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Friday, December 2, 1949

From the Bench . . . By Brass This year the AU-Conference selections followed the trend of the twoplatoon system. The conference mentors picked an offensive and a defensive team, thus putting twenty-two men into the twenty-three spots made available by this type of selection. The only player to make both squads was Dick Brown of CPS. Jack Carbone was the-only Lute player to receive a berth bn the AllStar team. He was picked as a guard on the defensive squad, gained honorable mention fo^his offensive ability, was placed on the Tribune's All-American, and received honorable mention on the A.P.'s All-Coast team. Seven Glads rated honorable mention on the offensive team and three on the defensive squad. Jack Guyot, Bud Hatley, Vera Morris, Lowell Knutson, John Jurkovich, Steinar Gorud, and Carbone are the boys who got the nod in the offensive department. Defensive men were Blaine McKanna, Ray

Green, and Walt Oden. Congratulations to these men; 4II of them played good ball this season.

like conduct of the rooters at the game Monday night. What would your opinion *f a school be, if you were attending another school and came here to see a

Monday night the Lute basketball squad opened their season against Portland U. The story on that tilt will be found elsewhere on this page, but here are a few highlights 'of the game. Gene Lundgaard wound up as high-point man with 13 to his credit 1 while Harry McLaughlin had a twelve count for second place. Three of Gene's tallies were technical foul shots making 100% in that department. It was a close game from start to finish, and this preview made things look a little brighter for the Harsh-men this year. Sportsmanship ? This scribe, and several other persons, were more than slightly perturbed by the display of unsportsman-

basketball game, and you witnessed an exhibition of "booing", such as went on last Monday?. It wouldn't be good, would it ? Well, that is probablythe same opinion that the rooters for

Portland U. took home with them. In the future, let's not ihow our backwardness and barbarian instincts, but let's put on a display of good sportsmanship, the likes of which has

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Held in Gym February 10 Be sure your-loudest socks arc all washed up for the "Freshman Frolic" —an all-school party sponsored by the Freshman class. This sport-clothes event will be held Saturday, February 4, at 7:30 in the gym. Shoes will be checked at the door. Later, prizes will be given for the loudest, the biggest, and the holiest socks. Volleyball and basketball games will be going in one part of the gym while chess, checkers, rook, and Old Maid and the like arc played in another part. Mrs. Young will lead folk games. The evening will feature a basketball game between the freshman boys and the faculty. Co-chairmen for the p a r t y are Naomi Roc and Stan Norlie. It is under the direction of John McBridc, president of the Freshman Class, and Mr. Zulauf, adviser. Chape rones are Mr. and Mrs. Young, Mr. and Mrs. Ramstad, and Mr. and Mrs. D. Seligh. Bob Gregorson will take care of the refreshments, and Kenny Benshaw will handle the publicity. The social committee, under Carol Schuler and Harriet Olsen, will work on decorations. Everyone is invited to help decorate. There will be no admission charge This party is for recreation—not for money-making. If enough students participate to make the evening sue ccssful, perhaps many more of these social events will be held.

Neve Places. 1st In Oration Meet


Choir of the West'' Starts Tour; Opens Season On Peninsula

An oration on the subject, VSignThe collcge "Choir of the' West," solo numbers with the choir this year. posts to Success," meant just that to under the direction of Gunnar J. Jean Hesla has the solo role in one Herbert Neve, Everett freshman, when Malmin, will start its winter concert selection. the judges awarded him first place The program this year includes the season .with a three-day tour of the is the annual rall-college oratorical Olympic peninsula between semesters. following selections: Group I, "Blesscontest held in the Student Union ing, Glory, Wisdom and Thanks," by Leaving the campus Friday afterWednesday evening. noon, Jan. 27, the 59-voice a capclla Bach; "Keep Silence Before Him," Dr. S. C. Eastvold, president of the group will travel to Aberdeen in the by Malmin; "Who Is Like Thee?," college, awarded the first place trophy two college buscs.-That evening they a Hebrew chant; "Of Thy Mystical to Neve as the concluding event on will give a concert at 8 in Our Supper," by Lvoff; "Alleluia," by the program. Savior's Lutheran Church, the Rev. Randall Thompson. The contest was sponsored by the Milton Nesse, pastor. Group II—"Let All the Nations campus chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, Saturday the choir will travel up Praise the Lord," by Leisring; "The national forensics honorary. Lloyd the peninsula to Port Angeles, where Righteous," by Joh&nn C. Bach; "Gc Cleven, president of the Epsilon chap- they will sing at 8 p.m. in the Roose- to Dark Gcthsemane," by •Joble; ter, was master of ceremonies. velt high school auditorium. The con- Sigh," by Malmin: "Savior of SinJon Ericson, Richland sophomore cert is under the sponsorship of Holy ners," by Mendelssohn. Group HI. — "Den Store, Hvide who took third last year, was awarded Trinity Lutheran Church, the Rev. Flok," y Griegj "Hodic—Today Christ second place for his oration, "A Prayer Carl Fischer, pastor. Is Born," by Hcaley Willan; "Be Merfor Peace." Lillian Leikauf, Portland Friday and Saturday evenings ihc sophomore, took third place honors choristers will stay in the homes of ciful to Me," by Schnackenberg; for her oration, "Youth, Tomorrow's members of the sponsoring churches. "W a k e, W a k e," by Christiansen Hope." Sunday afternoon, Jan. 29, the "Nunc Dimittis," by. Peter Lutkin. Several other weekend appearances The first second and third place choir will be in Poulsbo .^0 -give £ are slated by the choir for the next winners also received cash prizes of concert in the South Kitsap high school auditorium at 3 o'clock. First two months. Sunday evening, Februten, five and three dollars, respecLutheran Church, the Rev. L. J. ary 5, they will sing in the Kent tively. Floren, pastor, will sponsor the con- high school auditorium at 8 o'clock. Sunday, February 12, the choir Neve's name will be engraved on Debate assignments for the annual cert. CoOntz junior high school in Brem- will give a 4 o'clock concert in WestTyro tournament at CPS have been the'first place trophy which is kept erton will be the scene of the Sunday minster Presbyterian Church in Olymannounced by Mr. Karl, debate coach. here at the college. The two other contestants in the evening concert at 8 o'clock. This pia, and one in the evening at 8 There will be no senior men's debate team assigned to the tournament from finals were Vaughn Nelson, who spoke appearance is sponsored by Our o'clock in Emmanuel L u t h e r a n PLC. Ddn Graham, Bob Ericson and on "Black Marget Babies," and Mary Savior's Lutheran Church, the Rev. Church in Longview. Sunday, March 12, a 4 o'clock Hyman Tisch will enter one man de- Larson, whose oration was entitled, P. B. Hoff, pastor. Eugene Ahrendt will tour with the concert will be given in Ballard First bate. Marguerite Eastvold wiil be en- "Will There Be Opportunities Tochoir' this year as assisting artist. He Lutheran Church, Seattle, and an 8 tered in the women's division of that morrow ?" o'clock one in First Lutheran Church, same event. Judges for the contest were Dr. will play two sets of violin numbers Members of the junior varsity squad Eastvold, Dr. Philip E. Hauge, dean between the choir groups. Marilyn Tacoma. Friday, March 17, the group will Hanich will accompany him at the will be paired as follows: Jon Ericson of the college; and Dr. J. P. Pflueger, leave for the midwest on a three-week and Alan Hatlen, Herb Neve and Bill chairman of the department of relighave three tour of 20 cities in five states. Reike, Howard Worley and Leon

PLC - CPS Meet In Tyro Contest

Peefboom, Bob Brass and either Bob Ferguson or Frank Berry, Lil Leikauf and Bev Wigen, and Margaret Kutz and Helen Jensen. The varsity squad team of Lou - Innerarity-Don Graham has been dissolved with Innerarity's retirement from the squad because of personal financial, reasons. Innerarity will be efployed in Parkland and can offer no definite assurance of being able to devote time to squad activities. Individual events entries at the CPS tourney show Jon Ericson in oratory and extempe; Lil Leikauf in oratory, after-dinner speaking and impromptu; Bob Ericson in impromptu and extempe; Margaret Kutz in ADS, Continued on Page Four

Compus Calendar JANUARY 1950 CAMPUS CALENDAR Jan. 20,8:00—Curtain Call Program. S. U. B. Jan. 21,8:00—Basketball, Whitworth here. Jan. 22,6:30—L. S. A. Jan. 23 —Examination week begins. Jan. 27 —Semester ends. Jan. 27, SiOO^Basketball, Seattle U., here. Jan. 31, 8:00—Second Semestef classes begin. Jan. 31,7:30—Linne Society, S-108.

Have your tickets ready. Seating in the middle isles only. "Curtain going up" (buzzz), "curtain going up."' On stage in the Student Union Building of Pacific Lutheran College Friday evening at 8:15 will be presented a Series of scenes from the plays of Shakespeare, given by Tacoma's own "Masque Theater." Hogan Harrington, director of the company, is well known for her work in "Little Theater" productions. She is fulfilling an ambition long awaited, to have a company of her own. Working with her is Hjordis Faber, producer-actress of "Masque Theater," who gained training in the European theater. Scenes taken from Shakespeare include "Taming of the Shrew," "As You Like It," "Twelfth N i g h t," "Richard III," "MacBcth" and "Romeo and Juliet." Appearing in several of the scenes will be Dorothy Rowland. She had dramatic training at the University of Washington, acting in plays there and several others on the West coast. One success was the role of mother in Tennessee Williams' "The Glass Menagerie." Robert Crouch also attended drama studies at the University of Washington and took part in theatrical projects along the coast. Another performer is Calvin Leigh, who will appear in roles from an old man to a romantic young hero. He has sung with the Los Angeles Opera Company. The program, sponsored by the Curtain Call Club, is being presented for PLC students and residents of this area. Admission charge will be a modest fee and an invitation is extended to engage in refreshments during intermission.

Puget Sound Youth Rally in Gymnasium An evangelism youth rally for college students and Luther Leaguers in the Puget Sound area will be held in Memorial gymnasium Wednesday evening, February 1, at 7:30. The Rev. Gaylord Falde of Hawthorne, Calif., will give the inspirational address. The Rev. E. C. Reinertson of Minneapolis, director of evangelism for the Evangelical 'Lutheran Church, will give a talk oh the subject, "How Can Young People Evangelize." This rally is a part of an Puget Sound area evangelism conferencc which is being sponsored by the ELC Sunday through Wednesday, January 29 to February 1, in Tacoma, Seattle, Everett and Mt. Vernon. Dr. S. C. Eastvold, president of the college, is on the conference program. He will speak at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 38th and A, Tacoma, Monday evening, January 30, on the subject, "The Bible in the Home." The Rev. Kelmer N. Roe, professor in religion, will conduct a Bible study in Everett, Monday, January 30, at the morning session; and will give a family altar demonstration in HJORDIS FABER, who trained in Europe, has the lead in a series of the evening at Bethlehem * Church from the plays of Shakespeare being presented in the Student Union Tacoma. f Building tonight at 8:15.

Augsburg Choir Will Visit On February 8 The Augsburg Collcge Choir from Minneapolis will visit the collcge on Wednesday, February 8, on its winter tour of the Pacific Northwest. Singing under the direction of its famous conductor, Henry G. Opscth, the choir will appear at the chapel service that morning. At noon the "Choir of the West" will entertain the visiting choristers at a luncheon. Tuesday evening, February 7, the Augsburg singers will give a concert in Central Lutheran Church, S. 10th and G, Tacoma, at 8:15. Tickets are $1 for adults; and 50 cents for students: They are on sale in the college bookstore. Kenneth Sorenson, manager of the choir, has chartered the college buses to take fyis choir to Enumclaw for their concert Wednesday evening. Except for this side trip, the rest of the tour is being made by railroad.

Jupiter Pluvius Routs King Boreas Local weather man for Tacoma, Ross O. Miller, has announced that the cold spell is definitely over for a while. Local forecast through next Wednesday predicts rising temperatures, generally warmer conditions except Sunday night, and intermittent rains throughout the period. The temperature stood at 47 degrees between six and seven o'clock this morfting. The thaw will continue, and Clover Creek is expected to overflow just any time. Parklanditrt are advised that boats may be necessary when descending the hill.


Friday, January 20, 1950

The Mooring


Behind Our Doors, N o One Must Pass!

Locked doors and restricted use of the Mooring Mast office has been decreed for the future. Broken chairs, four of them, missing desks and typewriters, and damage to typewriteri and oth<y; office equipment by evening visitors that use the Mast office for a rumpus room apd scrimmage Printed on the Campus by LaCrosse Printing Company 4 I^M field are the reasons behind the policy. A.Q.NA.1 a. !*ry0tt.OU INNERARITY The Mast sent its two typewriters EDITOR MARLENF. SCHWENKE out for repair and cleaning during BUSINESS MANAGER PHIL FALK Christmas vacation, and now that they have been exposed again to the inept , ^ f r , p yEditorial Staff use of .various and sundry non-staffGeneral NewJj Carol Schuler, editor; !#*>. P n n Rrrimn, ers the money was practically wasted. HeTen_Enger, tfOE&BMDt Harriet Olson. Alan Hatlcn, Barbara Those persons not working on the Tonson. Steve Kennedy. S«aaiinaM», Glenr^ Nelson, George Tor-^ paper and not having business in. the , geson, reporters. Q Mooring Mast office will be ask(fd to Features! Glenn Clark, Blanche Kilmer, co-editors; Joan Gardner, gob Johnson, Shirley Molter, Stan Norley, writers. stay out at all times. The office will be locked at night with the two keys Sports: Bob Brass, editor; Don Gannon, Bol> Ferguson, Jim Kerns, Luther Kroenke, Paul Jemplin, reporters. in the possession of the editor and Business Staff the business manager. A third ,kex Advertising: Bob Gregorson, Jo Ann Nelson. will be made for the assistant editor, Circulation: Marian Cummings, Jo Friday, Barbara Warner. and no more. In the past the Mast officc has been used for various bull sessions, meetings, etc., and no one has had T h e best w a y t o uSc u p this last bit of editorial space that occasion to complain until the office will be a f f o r d e d t o y o u r s t r u l y in o u r newspaper can best be property began to suffer. . A few irresponsibles arc the cause used b y o f f e r i n g some i n f o r m a t i o n gleaned d u r i n g the past of the action that will be taken in semester as editor. the future. Mast Needs More Funds T h e M o o r i n g M a s t is not a self-supporting paper by a n y means, a n d it does not stand alone in this respect. T h e f u n d s received ( o n e dollar per regular s t u d e n t each semester) are inEditorship of the Mooring Mast sufficient as past experience has consistently b r o u g h t <9at. T h e ^fact t h a t the p a p e r needs a larger allocation t h a n it has been get- stands wide open after this issue of the paper. Lou Innerarity, editor for t i n g is o b v i o u s . this year, has submitted his resignaSome Staffers Should Be Paid tion to take up nearly full-time emT h e M o o r i n g M a s t is o n e of the extremely few college papers ployment. Mr. Milton Nesvig has been on the in the N o r t h w e s t Intercollegiate Press Conference t h a t d o n o t p a y either their e d i t o r o r business manages. It is also one of the lookout for someone to fill the editor's job, and is reported to be conextremely few- papers t h a t does n o t give grade credit as an e x t r a sidering three or four people for nomcurricular activity w i t h o u t the necessity of enrolling in a j o u r n a l - inatin to that position before the ism class. Faculty Publications Committee. The present editor reported that T h e editor a n d business manager spend as h i g h as 2 0 a n d ' 2 5 h o u r s per w'eek o n the paper t h r o u g h necessity w h e n they are the paper is somewhat better off financially than it was at the beginning d o i n g a n adequate j o b . T h i s a m o u n t of time certainly deserves of the year. A deficit from the preremuneration. ceding year of $349.00 has beep paid, Copy Problem Not Pressing and the prospects of breaking into the T h e p r o b l e m of adequate copy w a s greatly lessened this past black ink by the end of the spring semester w i t h the i n s t i t u t i o n of the "press representative" p l a n . semester are good, providing that income from advertising can be mainW i t h an occasonal shoti in the a r m , adequate copy s h o u l d n o t tained at the fall-semester level. present m u c h of a p r o b l e m t o the editor or the s t a f f . The editorial column of this issue Paper on the Rocks! contains some suggestions for improveT h e M a s t s h o u l d n o t b y a n y means be p u b l i s h i n g as large an ment of the paper and for removal of edition as it is. T h e paper s h o u l d be cut t o a f o u r c o l u m n , 12-inch some of the obstacles that stand in sheet of f o u r pages. It could t h e n p a y f o r itself, but the a m o u n t the way of the staff in publishing the paper. of ads published w o u l d c r o w d the n e w s of college activities o u t . In t h a t case, the paper w o u l d n ' t be w o r t h y of the student b o d y . T h e s o l u t i o n t o the p r o b l e m lies in more f u n d s . Advertising is strained t o the peak a n d t h e answer does not lie in increased ad sales. Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Entered as second class matter, October 2, 1925, at the Post Office at Parkland, Washington. Office: Student Union Telephone: GRanite 8611 Subscription price—$1.50 per year

Last Word

Mast Editor Resigns; Position Wide Open


One Recommehdation I t is recommended t h a t the paper publish bi-weekly, or t h a t it receive a greater a l l o t m e n t of s t u d e n t b o d y f u n d s , .or t h a t it s t o p p u b l i s h i n g altogether. T h e obstacles t h a t c o n f r o n t the staff are unnecessary a n d are t o o p r o h i b i t i v e t o be permitted t o h a m p e r the people w h o w o r k h a r d t o get the paper o u t . T h e p r o b l e m lies w i t h the s t a f f , t h e s t u d e n t council a n d t h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n . I t w i l l take all three t o solve the d i f f i c u l t y . H o w interested the s t u d e n t council a n d the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n are will determine the f a t e of the paper itself.

Chapel Quotes By Arthur Arp G o d w a n t s men and w o m e n • . . w h o have c a u g h t the vision of w h a t He has done f o r their s o u l s . " — P a s t o r Smith. " T h e w o r l d w i l l w a i t f o r us to get ready, b u t it will not w a i t f o r us a f t e r we arc supposed to be r e a d y . " — D r . Eastvold. L o s i n g a game by t w e n t y points, or by o n e p o i n t , we have still lost. T h e same is true of the K i n g d o m of G o d . " — D r . Eastvold " I n this age of speed, darkness spells d e a t h ; in light alone there is safety. Jesus said, ' W a l k in the light . . — D r . Pflueger. O u r C h r i s t i a n life can become a p e r f o r m a n c e instead of a n e x p e r i e n c e . " — D r . Hanson. T h o s e w h o accept C h r i s t as their Savior must" c o n t i n u e t o w a l k in H i s l i g h t . " — M r . Nesvig.

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Kappa Rho Kappa Is Adopted at PLC An organization for students of Greek was formed Wednesday evening, January 11. The name of the new organization is K a p p a Rho Kappa. Present and past students of Greek met at the home of Professor Kelmer Roe to form this organization. A constitution was approved. The purposes of the club as stated in the constitution are: 1. To stimulate in its members an appreciation of the Greek language and of its importance in the theological studies. 2. To promote programs of an academic or practical nature that will benefit its members in their future studies and life's work. 3. To promote Christian fellowship among its members, to assist them in their spiritual development, and to encourage them to participate in the spiritual activities of the college. Officers elected were: President, Rolf Lunde; vice president, Merlyn Zier; secretary-treasurer, Allan Wood; ICC Representative, Otto Reitz. The adviser is Mr. Roe. After the business meeting lunch was served and an informal discussion was held.

Officers Chosen for Campus Devotion'ists At the regular meeting of the Campus Devotions which was held on Thursday, January 12, the election of the spring semester's officers was held. Those students who were chosen to lead this phase of religious work on the campus were: Allen Strand, sophomore from Seattle, president; and Lois Gates and Louise Bunice, yice president and secretary-treasurer, respectivcly. Mr. Dwight Zulauf will continue his duties as the organization's adviser. Campus Devotions meets each Thursday at noon in the College Chapel. Patronize Your Advertisers


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Lutes vs. Pirates In Collision Sat. Jerry Stannard's high ridiffg Whitworth Pirates will be the next hurdle for the Lutes in the Evergreen Conference chase. The two teams will collide in Memorial gymnasium Saturday night at 8:00. Up until their game with Central last night, the Pirates were tied for second place, along with Eastern, with three wins and one loss in league play. The Cruisers from Eatonvillc high will play the Gladiator jayvees in a preliminary tilt slated for 6:15 Saturday. Next week the Lutherans rest from conference play, but take,on return engagements with Seattle U. and Puget Sound. Friday night they will play the Chieftains over in the Queen City. The Logger game will be a non-conference go here. The Lutes hold a 61 to 49 win over Seattle, and two wins over the Loggers this year. Coach Marv Harshman announced this week that the league game with St. Martin's which was postponed because of the blizzard last week, will be pldyed here Monday, January 30. EVERGREEN CONFERENCE Won Lost •Cci\fral Wash A 0 •Eastern Wash 3 1 •Whitworth 3 1 •Pacific Lutheran 2 1 Puget Sound 2 2 British Columbia 1 3 St. MarAn's 0 3 Western Wash 0 4 • Docs not include last night's games. Thursday: Eastern at PLC, Whitworth at Central. Friday: Western at St. Martin's, UBC at CPS. Saturday: Eastern at Central, Whitworth at PLC, Western at CPS, UBC at St. Martin's. Eastern Washington's Savages are expected tp take the conference championship this year, and after defeating the UBC quintet last Sunday by the score of 74-43 it looks like they will do it. The red hot savages averaged 42 per cent of their shots, and that is playing good basketball.

P.LC. 51, Eastern 79 Central 65, Whit. 63

Friday, January 20, 1950


'puitK *76e Genet Pro Tennis Stars In "fc; '?i> ,

By Brass While checking through the vital statistics issued on the Gladiator casaba squad, some enlightening facts were discovered. It was found that the team averaged 6 feet, .08 inches in height and weighed an average of 179.18 pounds per man. The smallest man being Fritz Rapp, standing 5 feet, 7 inches, whilG Gerald Hefty cft^cl« out at 6 feet, 4 inches, as the tallest. Hefty and Glenn Huffman pack the most weight with a mere 195 pounds apiece, the lightweights being Del Schafcr and Bert Wells at 150 apiece. SAVAGES COME TO TOWN Last night the Eastern Washington Savages invaded the Lute gymnasium, and while the outcome is unknown at the time of this writing, here are a few highlights on their squad. Dick Eicher, a junior, is presently the leading scorer in the Pacific Northwest with 278 points in 17 games. Gene Burke is leading the Evergreen Conference with 66 points in 4 tilts. Captain Dick Luft is a three-year letterman, and is a mighty good defensive player. He was All-Conference last year. In the two games last year the Lutes and Savages each won one; Eastern took the first tilt 55 to 38, the Harsh-men retaliating in the second contest to "win 56 to 44. GERALD HEFTY, sophomore from Portland, Oregon, who has taken over ST. MARTIN'S POSTPONED Wes Saxton's place at forward, has done very well in the games played so The contest w i t h St. Martin's, far this year. Hefty has developed a hook shot in the past year that has which was scheduled for last Saturadded many points to his record. day, has been moved to Monday, January 30, providing it doesn't snow LEADING SCORERS IN N.W. on the 29th. Dick Eicher of Eastern Washington College kept the twine smoking last gars have yet to beat Tacoma at home. week with 42 points, which is far Also we must consider the hot pace Forced to postpone last Saturday's the Rocketmen have been setting of better than par for the basketball course in 1950. hockey match with the Seattle Iron- late while at the same time the VicEastern's high-flying junior ran off men, because of snow and ice on the toria team has been in a slump. In and left Gene Conley, the Washing- city's streets and highways, the Ta- the last seven games at home, die ton State College sophomore giant, coma Rockets have been skating hard Rockets have conquered all comers. all week in preparation for the next The Cougars will have a new man ALL GAMES chapter of the Patrick family feud in their line-up this Saturday, a cena 200 or More Points \ G FG FT TP which will unfold at The Arena next terman recently purchased from CinEicher, EWCE 17 100 78 278 Saturday night, when Father Lester cinnati, George Robertson. He has Conley, WSC 18 94 70 258 Patrick brings his Victoria Cougars been a big help to Victoria since joinNeville, Col. Idaho.. 15 80 65 225 to Tacoma to do battle with Son Mur- ing them and is particularly effective Burke, EWCE 17 88 41 217 ray's up-and-coming band of hockey- in setting up offensive plays. The Rockets, however, are the hottest Evans, Gonzaga 14 92 29 212 ists. The third place Rockets have just team in the loop in the goal departBrown, P'tland U.*..— — — 212 Peterson, WWCE ...14 78 46 202 returned f r o m a highly successful ment and boast the league's top goal McLaughlin, PLC -14 78 44 200 swing through the southern division scorer in Doug Adam. Doug is second • Total amount of g a m e s , field of the P.C.H.L., where they picked in point standing, followed by teamup six out of a possible eight points mates Wingy Johnston, Pee Wee Read goals, and foul tries not known. as they won two and tied two of their and Ronnie Rowe in third, fourth and four California games. The Orange fifth spots. Shirts arc anxious to knock off the Cougars and climb a little closer to the second place Seattle Ironmcn. Last Saturday's scheduled match would have been the time to catch the Seattle team, but Old Man Winter decreed otherwise. Incidentally, all the northern P.C.H.L. games, except New Westminster at Seattle Sunday night, were cancelled over the weekend. The Ironmen dropped a 4-2 decision so the Rockets are still breathing down their necks. Victoria has a slight upper hand in previous contests this season and has turned back the Rockcts four games to t h r e e . However, Muzz Patrick seems to 'have the hex over his Old Man on the Arena ice and the Cou-

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FRITZ RAPP, fast guard, has a good long shot which has pulled many games out of the Fire for the Gladiators. Fritz played at Central before transferring to Lutevilfe and will graduate this spring. Rapp is the oldest of the three married men on the team.

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Tacoma Sat., Feb. 4 Bobby Riggs' touring professional tennis troupe, which includes such stars as Pancho Gonzales and Jack Kramer, will make a stopover in Tacoma, Saturday, February 4, under the sponsorship of the Taco'ma Athletic Commission. The matches Will be played in the CPS Memorial Ficldhouse. The feature attraction pits two former national amateur champions against each other with the older, more experienced Kramer having the edge. The youthful Gonzales, who won two consecutive national titles before joining the play-for-pay ranks, uses a powerful service as his chief attacking weapon while Kramer has switched from the power ranks to become a stylist along the style of Riggs. When Kramer turned pro last year, he was considered the colorful, hardsmashing player, but now that Gonzales has joijjtcd the troupe, Kramer has changed his style to become a scientist of the court and it has paid off. Kramer has won 40 of the last 50 matches up to last week. Other members of the troupe include Frankic Parker, long an outstanding amateur; Pancho Scgura, the two-handed belter from Equador, and Riggs. Riggs joined his troupe in California after its return from Europe, and the little tennis machine, who for so long dominated the professional field, is seeing action nightly. Tickets have been priced at $3.75 for courtside, $2.50'for center balcony, and $1.25 for the remainder of the balcony. Tickets are on sale at, Lyle's Sport Shop, Fraser's, and Callender's. Fod good tennis, remember the date of February 4 and get your tickets early to avoid the rush, and get good scats. Patronize Your Advertisers










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Friday, January- 20, 1950

Graduated Seniors Placed In Teaching Positions In Fall

Blizzard Plus Power Failures Give Dorm Students Hectic Week End By Glenna Nelson Where were you when the lights went out Friday?-"Who has a candle?" "Where's >a lantern?" "Who stepped on my foot ?" "Is that you, Bob?" "No, I'm Donna!" These arc some of the sayings made famous Friday night when the electricity gave out here in Parkland. For d good many, the situation was fun, but for some it was catastrophic. Marria Etzel had quite a time trying to run the switchboard by the light of a match. The kitchen crew recruited many willing hands (you couldn't see the faces) to help in washing all those dirty dishes by hand. By the time Miss Hcdahl got back from the store with her candle, the lights had already come back on. That was the one day in the school year that the rule of no candles in the dormitory was outruled. There wasn't much playing in the snow on Friday, but the days that followed found many washed faces, frozen hands and feet, and tumbles on the hill out in back of Old Main. Some even found the snow a good place for advertising. One of tho first things I saw when I woke up in the morning was "George" scrawled out in the snow in back of Old Main. Old man snow erased his name but Connie, Jo, Doric, Laura, and Sig still have their signs out. Wc didn't mind the fact that there were no classes or even that there were no lights; but when it came to eating half cooked food and huddling around a candle to keep warm, that got pretty rough. Somewhere wc had heard that it's warmer where there is a crowd. So Saturday in my room

Eastern Savages Bop Lutes, 7 9 - 5 1 Luft, Burke and Roffler are names wc dont want to heir around PLC any more. Thursday night in Memorial gymnasium these three Eastern hoopsters made 59 points between them in the Savages' 79 to 51 shellacking of our Gladiators. The defeat was the first conference game the Lutes have lost in their new gymnasium since it was dedicated in December, 1947. It was also the worst defeat suffered since the '46-'47 campaign. But Red Reese's boys were sizzling hot last night. They made an even 60 per cent of their shots, which is nothing short of phenomenal. The Lutes, on the other hand, made but 27 per cent of their attempts in amassing their 51 markers. The one bright spot in defeat for the Lutes was the breaking of the all-time Pacific coast collegiate scoring record by ace center Harry McLaughlin. High H a r r y canned 17 points to bring his all-time total to 1628, which is three more than, the record set last year by Moore of Whittier College in California. . If McLaughlin can keep up his scoring pace, 217 so far this season, he will set a record that may not be touched for a long time. He may also finish among the top ten all-time scorers for the nation. Coach Marv Harshman's boys arc still far from out of the running in the Evergreen chase. They have lost but two games in league play, and have 10 games to play.

Rev. Leikauf Speaks To Mission Society The Rev. L. C. Leikauf of Portland, father of sophomore Lillian Leikauf, spoke at the Mission Society meeting Wednesday evening. He told about his work in the Lutheran negro mission in Portland. Rev. Leikauf is a pastor in the American Lutheran Church, and is pastor of a home mission congregation for negroes. Patronize Your Advertisers

huddled a group of girls in blankets and coats. Everytimc the lights went on all would run to the radiator to sec" if there was a little heat. No luck! The electricity was never on long enough. Evi and Elvi Nukk and Olaf Magis seemed to be in their glory playing in the snow. This must be Washing* ton's way of making these displaced persons feel at home. Evqi though we may be proud to be setting records in thermometer plunging, the warmer weather and sunshine art to most, more than welcome. Pictured above b the Rev. Gaylord Faldc of Hawthorne, Calif., who will give the inspirational address at the evangelism youth rally to be held in Memorial gymnasium Wednesday eveEldon Kyllo, alumni president, an- ning, February 1, at 7:30 o'clock. nounced today that the aftnual alumni reunion will be held on campus Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 18 and 19. Meeting in the apartment of Miss Grace Bloomquist, professor in English, Tuesday evening, the reunion Boarding a train for Minneapolis committee and the alumni board made Wednesday evening, Dr. S. C. Eastplans for the event. void, PLC president, began a 10-day Separate meetings for the men and trip into the midjjest on behalf of the women will start off the week end American Lutheran Church Educafestivities at 3 o'clock Saturday after- tional Appeal in the Northwestern noon. The men will hold a sports district. Dr. Eastvold's itinerary calls meeting in the gymnasium, and the for two speeches at the Seminary women will have an informal program Church, St. Paul, Minnesota, on Janand social in the Viking room. uary 22, a confcrcnce with the faculty Open house in campus buildings of Luther Theological Seminary on will be held after these meetings. A the 23rd, attendance at a birthday feature of this open house will be an party honoring Dr. A. J. Bcrgsaker art exhibit by the members of Miss on the same date, a meeting with the -Dora Berg's art classes. United Christian general committee At 5:30 the alumni will gather for on the 24th, a General Convention a smorgasbord in the Student Union confcrcnce with Dr. Aasgaard, presiauditorium. A feature of the program dent of the ELC, and Dr. Bcrgsaker will be a series of 3-minutc .talks by on the 25th. professors who have been on the staff Dr. Eastvold also plans to attend a through the years. few of the sessions of the mid-winter The Ccntral-PLC basketball game evangelistic conference to be held at at 8 in the gymnasium is the next the Central Lutheran Church, and event'on the program. Special halfalso some of the convocation meetings time entertainment is planned. to be held at the Luther Theological After the game, the alumni will Seminary between the 21st and 26th. return to he Student Union for fun He leaves Minneapolis on the 26th and fellowship. and expects to arrive in Tacoma the Sunday morning they will worship morning of Saturday, the 28th. in Trinity Lutheran Church, with an On January 29, the PLC president alumnus giving the sermon. The Rev. will present the educational appeal at Luther Livingston of Spokane has the Luther Memorial Church in Tabeen invited to speak. In the afternoon at 3 there will be a concert given by the department of music organizations in the gymnasium. NEAL E . THORSEN Alumni who were members of the TRICKS - JOKES - MAGIC college choir will sing a group of

Alumni Reunion T o Be Feb. 1 8 - 1 9

Eastvold Leaves For M i n n e a p o l i s

numbers. Members of the alumni reunion committee include Delores Randolph and R u t h Simonsen, co-chairmen; Neil Hoff, Karl Olsen and Rhoda Young.

Tyro Trophy at Stake; P L C Defends '49 Win Continued from Page One cxtcmpe and interpretive reading; Howard Worlcy in extempc and impromptu; Marguerite Eastvold in interp and oratory; Don Graham in oratory; Bcv Wigen in oratory and intcrp; Bob £tpss in extempc and impromptu; cMan Hatlen in extempc. "Impromptu and ADS; Herb Nbvc in oratory, impromptu, ADS and interp; and Bill Rcikc in cxtcmpe and impromptu. The goal of the squad will be to retain the Tyro-CPS' sweepstakes trophy on the PLC-trophy shelf where it has reposed since the squad swept the CPS tournament last year for five first place trophies in addition to the sweepstakes brass. Last year's winners at the Tyro tournament w c r e Lil Leikauf and Marguerite Eastvold, first place in debate; Lil Leikauf, first place in oratory; Lou Innerarity, first place in ADS and extempc, and Norm Cromarty, first place in men's oratory. Willamette and CPS ran second and third, respectively, in that contcst. Harry McLaughlin has been all conferencc center for three years.

Forty-xevcn graduated seniors from Pacific Lutheran College were placed teaching positions this fall. Ten of the 47 arc teaching in the Shoreline district. They arc: Bob Andrew, Doane Blair, Jean Harbcck, Jo Anne Harshman, June Jorgenson, Lorraine Lutz, Jcanie McAllister, Betty Rciman, Norman Strum and~Ednalce Swartz. Four others, Doris Berg, Lyle Christopher, Richard Eby and Jim Harrcl, are now in the employ of the "Puyallup district. Mrs. Inez Donlon, Elaine Knutson, and Gracc Walters are teaching for the Tacoma schools. Catherine Breum and Jack Burns arc at Stanwood; Selma Gunderson and Louise Toll-

As We See It By Tawasi Next week marks the consumation of our semester's labors, when wc take our final exams. This year, as in each of the previous 54 years of our college's existence, wc will all storm into our classes and exhibit various degrees of accomplishments. At this point, we, the students, and the professors might run into difficulties of not being mentally prepared to take an examination. Consequently we should be on guard to protect ourselves from the temptation of riding ponies" into class. Let us think of the words of St. Paul in Galation 6:7: "Be not deceived; God is not mocked: For whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap." Knowing that wc have received the reward of our own labors, wc can be inwardly glad and feci strong. Patronize Your Advertisers

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feldt are-at Raymond; Richard Walburn and Robert Zurfluh arc at Dupont; and Marion Leroy and Ed Nojd arc at Clover Park. Other members of the class that arc teaching in this state arc: Frank Anderson at Milton; B>irt Backman at Rainier; Clifford Boyce at Lackamus; Naomi Busch at Renton; Don D'Andrea at Black Diamond; Juordis Hetle at Auburn; Grace Knutzen at Burlington; Paul Leque at Kiikland; Myrlin Parker at Lacey; Lois Jean Pearson at K e l s o ; Jim Rediske at Morton; Roger Stenbcrg at Shelton; Lester Storaasli at Parkland; Maurice Turnbull at Union Gap; and Ruby Watness at Mukiltco. Several of the group are now teaching in other states. Those teaching in California are: Vivian Hurtig at Patterson; Jacqueline Klippcn at San Francisco and Mclvin Osterli at Sacramento. Helen Jensen is teaching at St. Helens, Oregon, while John Lcever is across the nation at Chemistry, Connecticut. In the other direction across the Pacific ocean is the last member of the group, Ted Kauth, who is teaching on the island of Guam.

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The Mooring Mast

Frosh Sock-Frolic Saturday Night


New Books Are Library Additions Inventory Time . . . New Year's Resolution Days . . It's a good time to check our reading habits. The library circulation staff has organized a card file of names of students ^and faculty checking out library materials. This file is for the use of the staff for faculty reference, and for the student who wants to make a cKeck on his reading interests. Since September approximately 600 students have availed themselves of the privileges of checking out library books, and periodicals. Circulation statistics show the average during this period to have been 12 books and periodicals per person. FOR YOU TO READ ' Walsh Chad, C. S. Lewis, Apostle to the Skeptics—a study of the theology. philosophy and literary techniques in the writings of C. S. Lewis. Belden, Jack, C h i n a Shakes the World—an attempt to explain the position of Generalissimo Chiang Kaishek and the success of the Chinese Communists. Howard, Harry, Salmon Fishing on Puget Sound — a reference for the Northwest sportsman. Churchill, Winston S., Their Finest Hour—Sccond volume of Churchill's mempirs covering the course of the war from May 1940 to January 1941. Cos tain, Thomas, High Towers historical novel based on earld times in Canada. On the best-seller lists for 1949. V r Clark, Marguerite, Medicine on March—a survey of the progress made in the medical sciences during and since Worfd Warlt'"*» " s" Autobiography of Will Rogers. Huber, Eddie & Rogers, Norman, The Complete Ski Manuel—how to begin, how to improve, how to excel.

Valentolo Dinner Scheduled For February 10,6:30 Delta Rho Gamma's annual Valentolo will be held Friday evening, February 10, at 6:30, Betty Jacobson, co-chairman with Amy Brown, recently announced. The lounge of the Student Union Building will be decorated with red valentines and red and white streamers. Centered on the stage of the lounge will be a big red heart. The individual tables will have small red candles and hearts for centerpieces. The smorgasbord dinner will have ham and fish for the meat course, Norwegian delicacies, salads, desserts, and other dishes. Tickets for the affair will be taken care of by Marlene Schwenke and Carol Schuler. The tickets will be in shape of a valentine and the program will be printed inside. Chaperones for the Tolo will be Miss Else Berge, adviser for the society, her escort, and Mr. and Mrs. David Seligh.

Karl Will Be Speaker At Oregon Conference Theodore Karl, Speech Department head, will bring recognition to PLC when he addresses an assembly on "Civic Leaders in Community and Educational Theaters," next week at Eugene, Oregon. . Professor K»rl will be chairman of a critics panel which will discuss drama in the liberal arts college. Six to seven hundred representatives from eleven states- are expected to attend the conference.

New Editors, Position Filled

NEW EDITORS—Selected to man the Mooring Mast for the coming semester are the group of students shown above. They are, from left to right, Jim Kerns, Tacoma, sports editor; Carol Schuler, Tacoma, copy editor; Don Gannon, Tacoma, editor-in-chief; Marlene Schwenke, Tacoma, associate editor; and George Torgeson, Seattle, news editor.

Stocking Shuffle Tomorrow Night

educators and athletic men. It is unfair that a little overzealousness on the to many people. This is possible, as you know. Wouldn't it be possible to call this to the attention of the student body? PLC is so distinctive in so many ways. And it remains so, despite the efforts of other schools to excell it in different matters. Without apparent effort, PLC just simply maintains a high place. I think the school should be distinctive in this matter of pavilion conduct as well. What do you think? Sincerely, BOB MONSOft. PLC Aiumnus, Class of '36. /

The Stocking Shuffle, presented by the Freshman class, will be held Saturday, February 4, at 7:30 in the gymnasium; not February 10 as* was stated in last week's Mooring Mast. No admission will be charged for ic all-school affair but refreshments ill be sold during the evening. The decorations committee, under C a r o l Schuler and Harriet Olsen, urges all freshmen to help decorate the gym" Saturday morning. Shoes will be checked at the door for this cords and jeans event, and prizes will be given for the loudest, holiest and biggest socks. Games such as checkers, chess, and Old Maid will be played in one part of the gym while at the other end, one may parIn defense of a sweepstakes trophy, ticipate in volleyball or basketball games. Continuing the fun will be a PLC will send its junior division group of folk games under the super- speakers to the annual CPS Tyro Tournament next Thursday, Friday, vision of Mrs. Young. and Saturday to compete in dtbate and individual events with forensics students of the entire Northwest. PLC captured the trophy last year by taking 120 points—30 above the runner-up, Oregon State College. "PLC should be able," Coach TheoThe Mooring Mast will print all dore Karl asserted, "to make a strong bid for the sweepstakes in spite of the reasonable, signed letters. The PLC Alumni Association re- heightened competition we expect to ceived the following letter and turned encounter." Changes in the arrangement of it over to the Mooring Mast. Its content does not necessarily represent the teams bring Bob Ferguson and Frank Berry together, as well as Howard opinion of the editor.—D.G. January 30, 1950 Worley and Bob Brass. Margaret Kutz will enter one-man debate. Ken't, Wash. Dear_Sir: Recently, while discussing basketball with some Seattle -officials and sports hangers on, I was surprised to learn that, according fo them, PLC presented the most partisan and hence the most difficult crowd to confront while working a ball game. Prior to By Glenna Nelson Snow, ice and zero weather welthis, I had heard similar reactions from others—too much booing, dis- comed 60 freezing singers to "Little respect for the opposition, etc. At the Norway" (Poulsbo) l a s t weekend. same time, I dismissed it as being Aberdeen, Port Angeles and Bremertypical behavior of "the present-day ton also greeted us with typical Norspectator. But, now after viewing some way weather. The "large circulating of the antics first hand, I am inclined heaters" in the school buses did sucto conclude that the Lute gang is as ceed in keeping the windshields clear vociferous as any I have seen. Wheth- but from there on the cold overer they are more so, I, personally, am powered the heat. Various ways and means of keeping warm were exhibitnot prepared to say. Just being equally as garnilous as ed. Blankets seemed ( to be prevalent other rooters is regrettable, let alone but blankets or no blankets, it was the possibility of their being more necessary to snuggle up to keep warm. than this. No other school that I know You could view foothills botli inside enjoys a better reputation than does and outside the bus. The foothills inPLC—I. mean a general reputation side were made up of various asundry among the general run of people. We feet. All feet were put in one pile for all know how high it stands with the purpose of thawing them out and part of the basketball rooters can give j once they ^ere in the pile, you took the wrong impression about he school a chance on getting the right ones

Tyro Debate Meet Scheduled at CPS

Aett&i t* t&e &cUto* .

Hoffman New Journal Prof Ural N. Hoffman, well known Tacoma journalist, author, and teacher, has accepted the position of instructor of journalism at Pacific Lutheran College for the second semester. Hoffman will also be adviser for the Mooring Mast. A vacancy in the journalism department was created by the anticipated absence of Rev. Milton Nesvig, who is being relieved of his class work to travel for the college in the Pacific Northwest during the next six months. Nesvig will do student solicitation and will work on the educational appeal of the American Lutheran Church. Hoffman h a s an extensive a n d varied background. For 25 years he taught journalism at Stadium high school, where he founded the Stadium World, weekly student paper. He also taught journalism at Stanford University in Palo Alto, Calif., for two years. Four books on journalism have been written by the new instructor: "Student Journalism," "Student Newspaper Advertising," "See, Know, and Tell—Well," and "Verbs for Headlines." Hoffman also has had practical writing experience. For 10 years he worked on newspapers, including the Charlotte (N.C.) Observer, the Tacoma Ledger, the Vancouver (B.C.) Province, and the Bend (Ore.) Bulletin.

Choir Visits 'Little Norway'; Arrives Home W i t h Cold Feet back. Hal Jensen must have been the better driver because he brought us through without any delay. Mr. Nesvig didn't fare so well. His passengers had to push when they wanted to move. While we were waiting for the Shine ferry, Nesvig and the other youngsters went sliding on the ice and other parts. LeRoy Spitzer won first prize in sliding and Louie Brunner took first in landing. He made a threepoint landing that was unequalled and Spitzer slid further than any of the others. Malmin's trousers fell down several times on the bus and he lost his shirt in Port Angeles. Otherwise he fared quite well. Dick Svare is the new speech giver this year. He did very well as long as

Don Gannon, PLC senior from Ta-^ coma, will succeed Lou Innerarity as editor-in-chief of the Mooring Mast for the spring semester. A graduate of Lincoln high school, Don entered PLC in 1946 and is now enrolled in the Department of Education as a history major. For the past three years Don has mainstayed the Gladiator golf squad and has been an active member of Alpha Sigma Lambda. Assisting the new editor for the following semester will be a staff of three sub-editors and 16 capable student reporters. Reappointed Associate Editor was Marlene Schnxnke, a PLC freshman and graduate of Stadium high school in Tacoma. During her high school career Marlene was Feature Editor of the school newspaper, the Stadium World, and on the editorial staff for three semesters. She won a journalism award in her senior year. News editor this spring will be George Torgeson, who was a member of the MM editorial staff in 1948. George, a senior here this year, is from Seattle, where he graduated from Queen Anne. Formerly news editor, Carl Schuler will fill the position of copy editor this spring. Also a graduate of Lincoln high school iiv Tacoma, Carol was assistant feature editor of the Lincoln High publication in 1949 and a member of Quill and Scroll, a national journalistic honorary. Covering sports will be Jim Kerns. He will take over the duties of Bob Brass, who edited last semester's sports page. Jim haj been manager of the PLC football team for three years. Members of th; reportorial staff are: Don Breimo, Helen Enger, Harriet Olson, Alan Hatlcn, Barbara Jonson, Steve Kennedy, Glenna Nelson, Joan Gardner, Bob Johnson, Stan Norlie, Bob Ferguson, Paul Templin, Bob Belland, Bob Brass, and Bob Cook. That all-important position of business manager will continue to be filled by Phil Falk, who capably managed the finances of thi Mooring Mast last semester. Ad solicitors arc Bob Gregorson, Jo Ann Nelson, John McBride and Phil Thorliefson. Circulation of the MM will again be handled by Marian Cummings, Jo Friday, and Barbara Warner. ham was served and could say, "Wc hope wc don't turn out to be &hat the main course was." The nighl we had spaghetti the old speech maker, Louie Brunner, had to take over. The last concert was climaxed by an off stage incident. A noise similar to Fibber McGee's closet resounded through the auditorium, compliments of Maria Ogren. In her eagerness to get back on stage to sing, she tripped on a pile of folding chairs and knocked them over. We didn't know whether to feel sorry for or envy Gene Ahrendt who remained home on doctor's orders. Wc did miss his violin playing between g r o u p s , although Charlie Martin, tenor soloist, did a fine job in his place. The cold didn't succeed in freezing the tone of the choristers completely as the concerts were quite successful. The greeting a m o n g the Choir members for days after their return was, "Have you thawed out yet?"

Thank You Our family wishes to thank our friends at PLC for the kind and much appreciated expressions of sympathy. Anne Fods, Duane and Anna Mae


The 3iooring

Friday, February 3, 1950


Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Office: Student Union

Telephone: GRanite 8611

Subscription price—$1.50 per year Printed on the Campus by La Crosse Printing Company EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER



* Editorial Staff Campus News: George Torgeson, editor; Don Breimo, Bob Cook, Harriet Olsc-n, Helen Enger, Alan Hatlen, Barbara Jonson, Steve Kennedy, Glenna Nelson, Jo"an Gardner, Bob Johnson, and Stan Norlcy. *• Sports: Jim Krrns, editor; Bob Belland, Bob Ferguson, Paul Templin, Business Staff Advertising: Bob Gregorson, Jo Ann Nelson, Phil Thorleifson, John McBride. Circulation: Marrian Cummings, Jo Friday, Barbara Warner.

Mission Society Cabinet Is Formed At a recent meeting of the Mission Society, the new cabinet was formed by the appointment of the following members: Joyce Ruffcorn, Spiritual growth secretary; Marilyn Hanich, special music; Adolph Kohler, Eleanor Hanson, and Ernie Johnson, leaders, respectively, of the weekly services at the Tacoma county jail, and the Cresswell and Midland Homes for the Aged; and Jens Knutson and Arthur ^rp, publicity. Bill Williams and Merlin Zier are co-chairmen of the Mission Society radio program. The next radio program will be broadcast some time in February, over KTNT-FM, Tacoma.

G R A C E .KEYS T O I C C At a recent meeting of DRG, Grace Keys was elected as the new Interclub Council representative. Bonnie Heen, former representative, transA Job Well Done T h e resignation of L o u Innerarity, M o o r i n g M ast editor, ferred to CPS this semester. Grace is a freshman from Tacoma. t o enter the e m p l o y m e n t of a local business f i r m has created a vacancy w h i c h will not be e a s i f y f f l l e d . L o u has been a commendable editor a n d is an accomplished writer. His timely, forcef u l . a n d provocative editorials have i n f l u e n c e d , not a few passive EVERGREEN STANDINGS scoffers t o take stock of their complacency. Won Lost Good luck. L o u , in y o u r new j o b ! Central Wash 5 0 Eastern Wash 4 1 Pacific Lutheran 4 2 Looking A%ead Puget Sound 4 2 T h e M o o r i n g Ma st is e m b a rk i n g u p o n a new semester of Whitworth 3 3 publication. T h i r t e e n issues are scheduled t o roll off the 'presses Western Wash I 5 in the next f o u r m o n t h s . U B C I 5 T h e success of the M M will be a reflection of three factors: St Martin's I 5 ( 1 ) the continued and revitalized s u p p o r t a n d interest of the WEEK END SCHEDULE Friday—Central at Eastern; PLC P L C student body, ( 2 ) the co-operation, industry, and 7 skill of the editorial staff (reporters, editors, copy readers, e t c . ) , a n d at Whitworth, CPS at Bellingham (WWCE); St. Martin's at UBC. ( 3 ) t h e ability of the M M business d e p a r t m e n t t o overcome the Saturday—PLC at Eastern; Cen financial problems facing the paper. tral at Whitworth; St. Martin's at Members of the student b o d y may help produce a better paper Wester^; CPS at UBC. by continued, consciencious s u p p o r t of the "press representative" This is the crucial weekend for plan, a n d by assuming helpful a n d co-operative attitudes w h e n most IKergreen teams. Tonight the solicited f o r i n f o r m a t i o n by staff members. N o student publicahigh-flying Central Wash. Wildcats tion is better "than the student b o d y w h i c h s u p p o r t it. ( U n d e r meet the torrid Eastern Washington the "press representative" plan, each campus club selects f r o m its Savages at Cheney. A win by Eastern membership a press representative w h o , gathers the facts of club will tie up the two teams for the meetings and delivers them t o the M M office. T h e stories are league lead. CPS boasts a chance to improve then written by members of the M M staff. on their record at the expense of a T h i s plan places t h e responsibility of adequate club-news couple of lower division teams. West coverage u p o n the clubs themselves. T h e M M personnel is n o t ern and UBC, however, have other large e n o u g h t o personally " c o v e r " all campus club meetings a n d ideas and could prove tough on their home courts. activities). PLC can also move higher in the T h e r e have been a number of additions to, and changes of. standings by grabbing both of their the M M personnel in the past week. N e w staff members will games east of the mountains. exert every e f f o r t in capably carrying o u t their duties. T h e M M last September was $ 3 5 0 in the red. Barring u n expected reverses, the M a s t , under the financial management of Phil Falk, will be in t h e black by the end of the current semester. W i t h the exception of ; news falling under the "press repreRoebuck & Go. sentative" plan, the M M will not operate o n the assumption t h a t 1148 Broadway BR. 4321 persons having n e w s w o r t h y material will b r i n g such material t o the M M office. Y o u r student newspaper will henceforth seek the When You Want Office Supplies news where it is. ' G. F r e d Christensen T h e M M will n o t falsify its purpose by failing t o consider 5 STATIONER student interest. A renewed a t t e m p t will be' made t o evaluate 913 Pacific Ave. BR. 4629 news values accurately, and t o p r i n t the news accordingly.D.G. Tacoma, Wash.

Central Still On Top


PTL Membership Launched at PLC The Pocket Testament Movement will be given special emphasis during the week of February 6-10, according to Joyce Ruffcorn, PT League secretary. League membership docs not quire the payment of dues. Those who join arc asked to sign a card pledging that they will make it a habit to read a portion of scripture daily. The . PTL committee, Irene Christiansen, Ernie Johnson, Marvin Undseth, Julius Encboe, David Knutson, and Arthur Arp, hopes to contact every student on the PLC campus. If you arc interested in becoming a member, please contact one of the committee members.

Society TitM Jacqueline Agnes Nelson and James Earl Williamson were married last Saturday evening in the Phinney Ridge Lutheran Church in Seattle. The bride carried carnation* and roses and wore a dress of white taffeta moire which had a fingertip veil, scalloped neckline, and long sleeves. Ivan Nielson, a PLC' senior, was best man at the double ring ceremony. A reception follpwcd the wedding.

Centre Gleaners FOR ALL CLEANING NEEDS Parkland Centre Building One block from Campus Carl and Ingrid Fynboe, prop*.

Theta Picks Pledges

In a meeting of the Theta Pi cast of the Alpha Psi Omega dramatics fraternity, six students of PLC were eligible as pledges into the grand cast. The six chosen were Jim Williamson, MAIN TACOMA LaWanna Wcllsandt, John Unis, Jon T74S Ericson, Eddie Dorothy, and Bob Ericson. The basis for acceptance was through meritorius work done in draPARKLAND matics on campus.


K E N N E D Y IS P H O T O M G R . The photo lab is now under new management. Steve Kennedy replaces Roland Ytreeide as chief c a m e r a clicker. His assistants are Naomi Hochstetter and Jack Malmin. The -function of the photo lab is to supply pictures for the Department of Public Relations and other publicity resources.

DON STRANDEMO Garfield Street Parkland


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Chapel Quotes By Arthur Arp " W h e n we are on the plains a fall is n o t very h a r m f u l , b u t w h e n we are climbing a m o u n t a i n . . . a slip will almost surely mean serious i n j u r y o r d e a t h . " — D r . Pflueger. " A l l things w h i c h last i n t o eternity are C h r i s t - g i v e n . " — P a s t o r Svare f " M y good conscience t o w a r d men is based o n w h a t I d o f o r them. M y good conscience t o w a r d G o d is based o n w h a t H e h a s done f o r me."— : Pastoc Olson. " O u r unselfishness m a y spring f r o m a desire t o love a n d serve Jesus, or f r o m a desire t o be described as u n s e l f i s h . " — D e a n Hauge



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Friday, February 3, 1950


Gladiators To Tangle W i t h Whitworth, Eastern Intramural Program Is Progressing Full Speed

KM™ High" Harry McLaughlin can well Proud of the new record he has set f w Pacific Coast scoring. This After a rather shaky beginning, due 17 teams listed they have made a good adds Harry's name to the list of alltime great PLC athletes. Several ath- to weather, exams, etc., the intra- beginning and with the coming of letes in the pas, have gained nation- mural basketball s e a s o n has now other sports and future seasons of baswide publicity for themselves and the grown out of the embryo stage and ketball a growing participation will materialize. 1 school, but they were all football developed into a growing concern. This year the system is divided into A summary of league standings and players. The "Marvelous" Marvs who stood out during the 1939-41 period, three leagues: A.-Jfand C, with most leading scorers follows. STANDINGS and Don D'Ahdrea who gained Little teams to^datr having played at least League A W L All-America honors in 1947, are, per- one game. Now that the new semester has be Saints-1 ..... 1 0 haps the best remembered. 1 0 Harry's present total of 1674 points eun, games will be played regularly 49'ers-l 1 1 for four seasons of play ranks him not in the afternoons whenever the gym Beavers-1 is available. Schedules will be posted Falcons-2 0 1 only as the greatest scorer in the hisTigers-1 0 1 try of Pacific Coast basketball, but on the main hall bulletin board. In league play thus far, Paul Rei- 88-1 0 0 also as one of the top scorers of all time in the entire nation. As far as man, who was one of the leading W L can be determined, Harry's total ranks scorers last year, is agaiir^£acing the League B ; 1 0 fourteenth in the nation. This gives field with 25 points in two games. Beavers-2 1 I Harry a healthy 14-point average as Right behind him is Bob Winters with Tigers-2 1 I he has participated in 119 games thus 22 points and Bill Stringfellow with Braves-2 21 counters. far. p 49'ers-2 0 ! The inauguration of tKe new intra- Black Hawks-1 0 0 With eight games remaining on the regular schedule, Harry has a chance mural system of assigned teams is reaching its first test during this League C W L to climb even higher in the national 2 0 statistics. His new record for the casaba season with the realization that Falcons-1 1 0 coast will leave a mark that future any new system is slow-going and Eagles-1 0 1 stars will do well to approach. Con- has to be "taught" to the partici- Beavers-3 0 1 gratulations and best wishes for many pants. Those in charge feel that with Black Hawks-2 Braves-1 0 1 more points to Pacific Lutheran's ace 88-2 0 0 centcr, "High" Harry McLaughlin. This week marks the start of a new INDIVIDUAL SCORING feature in the Mooring Mast, the LLi 1 li HOPE1S of victory over WhitG FG FT TP weekly SPORT-RATE. This will give worth and Eastern will depend in Paul Reiman 2 great part on the showing of Capa brief biography of some senior athPacific Lutheran's junior varsity tain Har>-v MrUuirhlin. "H'eh" Bob Winters 2 lete on the current Lute squad. The basketball team has played 15 games Harry tallied 25 points .against Se2 SPORT-RATE for February 3 is of i so far this season. While winning eight Bill Stringfellow attle University last Friday. 2 Del Schafer, Lutheran basketball and and losing seven, these athletes have Gene Shaw _.... 2 track star. Standing 5'10* in height played to almost an empty gym. Only Jack Bowron a non-conference tussle from the home and weighing only 150 pounds, Del, faithful few ever come down to see forces here last Saturday night. Tusat f i a t glance may not strike you as the preliminary games. sle is putting it mildly. Fifty-eight the type for basketball. Those that fouls were called by officials Red WalThe fans must remember that this saw the recent CPS and St. Martin's j is where future Lute stars get their ters and Roy Meyers. The Loggers games, however, can attest to Del's experience. If you enjoy hard-fought went ahead ten points early in the The Lutes were kept plenty busy ability on the courts. contest and held that edge most of basketball, you should come down and Del played his prep ball at Odessa, see these potential varsity men as they last weekend when they played three the game. This leaves the city standwhere he lettered for three years. strive to win positions on the travel- games in four days. The Seattle Uni- ings with PLC two games and CPS versity Chieftains were victims of the one. During the war he served two years ing squad. Gladiator attack last -Friday night, as a pharmacist's mate in the navy. Led by Glen Huffman, freshman Many of those that play J-V ball When spring sports are considered have shown so much promise that when they were defeated 53-50. Sat- starter on the revamped Gladiator you will find tljat Del has always been they suit up for the varsity games. urday night the tables were turned squad, with 15 counters; and Gene one of the fastest 440 men in this Sparked by such standouts as Dick when the CPS Loggers upset the Lundgaard with 14, the Lutherans area. An education major, Del hopes Bergeson, Jack Johnson, Loyd East- Lute, 52-42. After a Sunday rest the I s t a r t c d t h e i r d r i v e for t h e l e a g u e t i t I e to take up teaching after graduation man, and Leland Amundson, the Lute Harsh-men came back Monday night I b y a 63A6 d c f c a t o f x N a d y , s s , in June. It may be of interest to the juniors play a lot of good basketball. to defeat the St. Martin's Rangers, M a r t i n . s s q u a d l a j t M o n d a y B m g u l . fans that Del is one of the oldest Along with the four men already menlivan, Martian forward, scored 15 players on the floor this season, being tioned are Ray Green, Earl Nordeng, In the Friday night game at Seat- | po i n t s t 0 t i e Huffman for scoring hon24 years of age. He is also one of Harvey Burger, Bob Macready, and tle, Harry McLaughlin displayed how I 0 „ D c l S c h a f e r > c a p t a i n f o r t h e g a r n e > he became one of the nation's top j p I a y c d o n c o f h i j fincJt g a m c s o f ( h e three married men on the squad. others that show promise of becoming scorers by collecting 25 points. Alboth offensively a n d deensivevarsity men. though they led most of the way, the l y T h ; s g i v e s t h e L u t c s a s c a 5 0 n . s r c c . Under the coaching of Marv TomLutes had their hands full staving 'off ord of 15 wins and 4 defeats, thus mervik these players try to gain the experience necessary for a promotion a last minute rally by Seattle U. With far. Eight more games remain on the to Harshman's regulars. If you haven't a determined effort the Chieftains, current schedule. seen them play this season, get down aided by twelve quick points by Earl to that next game at 6:15, you'll see Spangler, drew within three counters a lot of fast action and it will be of the Gladiators before the final buzzer sounded. worth your trouble. * Going out in front from the very For Good Bakery Products beginning, the CPS Loggers captured 710 So. 38th St. GA. 7591 The Lettermen's Club of Pacific Lutheran College held their election • cotuc* or rocrr SOUND for this semester Wednesday, FebruOptometrists — Visual Training ary 1. Those elected were Paul Rei• PACIFIC LUTHUAN COtUC* Parkland Centre Bldg., Suite 17 man, president; Harry Malnes, vice• STADIUM NtCM GR 7050 president; Bob Brass, secretary-treasurer; Glen Huffman, sergeant-at-arms; and Duane Ulland, I.C.C. represenON T H E CAMPUS • PUYAUUT MICH tative.

JayveeBaslcetball Produces Stars

Harshmen Meet Busy "Schedule

Double Win Should Boost Lute Standing Tonight the Gladiators will be east of the mountains battling the Whitworth Pirates at Spokane. Paced by Clyde Matters, Sam Adams, Bill Roffler and Ed Kretz, the Pirates arc capable of scoring lots of points against any team. The added advantage of playing on their home court could be enojjgh to set Jerry Stannard's men on fire for this crucial Evergreen contest. Saturday the Harshmen engage the potent Eaitern Washington Savages at Cheney. The Redmen are currently the number two team in the league, right behind Central. "Red" Reese has an outstanding ball club that has proven its ability to beat the best. Gene Burke, smooth working Cheney center, is currently leading the league scorers while Dick Eicher is leading the Northwest scorers and is not far behind his teammate in conference point-gathering. Eastern has been hitting close to 40% of their shots this season, and they hit a phenomenal 60% against the Lutes on January 19th. This is the kind of shooting that is hard to beat, but the Lutes are out to do just that. The return to form of "Big" John Jurkovich and the outstanding performances of Glen Huffman, who garnered 15 points against St. Martin's, bode nothing but evil for the Savages. The traveling squad includes Harry McLaughlin, Gene Lundgaard, Glen. Huffman, Duane Bercntson, Dcl Schafer, Bert Wells, Jerry Hefty, John Jurkovich, Fritz Rapp and Leland Amundson. Jack Johnson, Loyd Eastman and Dick Bergeson are rated even for the eleventh position. Ken Daugs, head basketball manager, will also travel.

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Friday, February 3, 1950


"Overlcarning" rather than butminute cramming is the best way to study, according to Prof.SLouis W. Max, chairman of the ^A^jSology department of the New York University College of Dentistry. "Students," he says, "find it very tempting to stop work when they have once gone over the material before them and feel they have understood it." He believes this is wrong bccause of the rapidity with which memory impressions arc bound to" fade. Professor Max's advice to the student is "Go over the work quickly once more—drive it in and clinch it." He remarks that he has no patience with students who ^complain that they don't know how to concentrate. He contends that concentration is merely another habit and ought to be as

readily acquired as others. The way to begin to study, he adds, is "simply to begin." "Don't wait for inspiration or for the mood to strike you," he cautions. "Nor should you permit yourself to indulge in thoughts like: 'This assignment is too long' or ' D . • • that Prof.' or 'I guess I could really let that go to some other time.' ' "That type of attitude throws an extra load on your mental machinery, and by making you work against a handicap makes it harder for you to commence." * — (ACP) Northern Idaho Collegian

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The Mooring


Tomorrow Nite; PLC vs. Central

VOL. 27


Petitions D u e For Saga King, Q u e e n

PIC Takes 2nd Alpha Sigma Lambda Will Present "Gripe Night" In TYRO Meet Variety of New Talent Next Friday Monday, G e t It Competing with twenty colleges, By Eugene Anderson' pearance by Pop Korn and his KenPLC took runner-up honors to LinNext Friday evening in the SUB tucky Kernels. This band is com- OffYourChest field College at the College of Puget posed of Lincoln High School stu-

Now is the time to begin the circulation of petitions for Saga King and Queen.' For King the candidate must be a senior man, and the Queen must be a freshman girl. To become an eligible candidate a petition having 50 names, plus five dollars, will have to be turned i n ' t o either Stan Elberson or Ken Storaasli. T h e deadline for petitions, which will be accepted all next week, is Feb. 24. Campaigns begin Monday, Feb. 27, and last through Wed., March 8. In .previous years campaigns have been made colorful by the dropping of leaflets from planes and the selling

Alpha Sigma Lambda will present its Sound T Y R O debate tournament Feb- first major program production to the ruary 8, 9 and 10. student body and to the general pubHerb Neve won first in oratory, lic. and Mary Larson took first in imHeadlining the evening of enterpromptu in the women's division. tainment will be Lee Nordi, famc^l Coach Theodore Karl announced magician who will be performing for that he was very much pleased with the first time in this area. Sharing the team and prcud of its success. star billing will be Joe Galuchi, Eighteen? finalists, as compared with twelve year old piano genius from eleven for the winners from Linfield Tacoma. Young Gaeuchi has appeared College, was his way of judging PLC's at many functions in and around T a coma. His presentations of "Bachcapability. Lillian Leikauf captured second ip to-Bop" selections have been greatly impromptu, and third in both after- lauded. In addition, the program commitdinner speaking and oratory in the women's division. Margaret Kutz took tee, under the chairmanship of Don Anderson, has arranged for an apsecond In ADS and tied for third in one man debate along with Howard Worley. Alan Hatlen placed third in ADS of the men's division and tied with Jon Ericson for third in extemporaneous speaking. Bob Ericson was judged second in the extemporaneous division.

L S A Box Social Sunday I n S U B

To Skate Tonight A t Redondo Arena

Next Monday is the date for somedents, led by Gary Aleshire. T h e thing new in PLC campus life—the group will present a repertoire of "Gripe Night." Dixieland music. Under the sponsorship of the InterAmong other talent included in the club Council, all students with gripes program will be PLC's Howard An- about any part of PLC campus life derson, guitar playing junior from will meet at 7 p.m. i n the SUB and Tacoma, and Pacific Lutheran Col- freely air their views. lege's girls trio, composed of Doris Gene Strandness, Inter-club CounJohnson, Connie Aune, and Louise cil president, will be moderator for Stephenson. the affair. He will be assisted by Bob Publicity chairman, Tom Robinson, Crumbaugh. "The purpose of the 'Gripe Night'," announces that advanced tickets for the affair go on sale Monday noon stated Gene, "is to discover student in the main hall, and may also be opinion and to find out what students purchased from any of the members want changed. Logical suggestions will of Alpha Sigma Lambda. T h e price be taken by the I C C to the adminiis 40c for students and adults; 25c for stration." Topics that may possibly come unchildren ander twelve. Ed Berndt, new president of Alpha der consideration are: Crowding in on the chow line, the new intramural Sigma Lambda, states that this initial presentation by the club will begin a sports program, cheating in the classroom, a n i parking iti the "no parknew innovation in entertainment for PLC students and citizens of the sur- ing" zone in front of Old Main. These rounding community. Ed hopes that are just a few suggestions. 1£ach stueveryone will reserve the date, Febru- dent is urged to bring his own perary 24, for the Alpha Sigma Lambda sonal gripe to the meeting and to have it heard. program. It is hopfcd that constructive criticism will be discovered which will help make campus life more pleasant, fair, and worthwhile. T h e Inter-club Council, consisting of thirty-three representatives from campus organizations, will precede the "Gripe Night" program with a short business meeting.

Alumnae Reunion Tomorrow, Sun.

Miss Delores Randolph and Miss Ruth Simonson, both of Tacoma, are co-chairmen for the annual Alumnae Reunion of Pacific Lutheran College, to be held on the campus Saturday and Sunday, the 18th and 19th of February. This yearly affair features special programs and get-to-gethers slanted towards the interests of PLC graduates. T h e returning PLC-ites will find the following schedule of activities for the two-day reunion: Saturday, February 18 3:00 p. m.—Men's Sports Meeting, in the Science Hall. "Marv" Harshman will speak, and movies of PLC sports will be shown. 3:00 p. m.—Women's Meeting, Viking Room. Speaker, alum soloist and short meeting. Open House Throughout T h e College Also Art Exhibit 5:30 p. m.—Smorgasbord, Student Union Building. President Kyllo will head short, interesting program. 8:00 p. m.—Basketball Game (Central vs. P L C ) , gymnasium. Section is reserved for those at banquet. Special half-time game: Alumnae vs. Faculty. "Folk-Frolics" Mixer—after game in Student U n i o n Building, Rhoda Young in charge Sunday, February 19 11:00 a. m.—Church Service, Trinity Lutheran Church. Rev. Luther Livingston, alum speaker; Gig Svare, alum soloist. 3.00 p.m.—Choir Concert and Reunion, Trinity L u t h e r a n Church. According to the co-directors, "A An evening full of fun has been big turnout at the 1950 Glad reunion planned. Betty Hanson and Loren is expected." Tonight's the night. It's the roller Rude are in charge of the games; skating party at Redondo, sponsored Darlene Waldron, music; and Ruth CLUB TO OBSERVE by the Roller Blades. Skating will be Hansen, decorations. PAN-AMERICAN DAY from ten to twelve-thirty. I Spanish Club members met for Everett Larsen and Theo Karl sire Carol Sayer, chairman of this event, their monthly meeting Thursday eveannounced that buses would leave chaperones for the evening. ning, in the Old Chapel. Business disNot only is the entire PLC student cussions included plans for the pubfrom in front of Old Main at ninebody invited to the skating party, but lic observance of Pan American Day fifteen. * Janice Johnson is in charge of the also the faculty. in April, and for the club picnic to Although there is no special pro- be held later in the spring. Popular re-ticket sale. If you detest standing In line'it is advisable to secure your gram earlier this evening, it was de- and classical music of Mexican comticket now. They are being sold in th$ cided to have the party during the position, a motion picture describing main hall during the lunch period late session at Redondo because there one of the South American countries, will be fewer outside people attend- and refreshments completed the evetoday. Esther Ordahl, Pauline Schaffer, ing. ning's program. Other finalists were: Bill Rieke in impromptu, Howard Schull in oratory, and Howard Worley in extemporary speaking. Marguerite Eastvold and Mary Larson qualified for the Saturday decision round. Jon Ericson and Alan Hatlen entered the debate quarter-finals undefeated in six preliminary rounds, but were eliminated, as S T A N ELBERSON, shown above, is were Bill Rieke and Herb Neve, in co-chairman with Ken Storaasli of that round. forthcoming Saga Carnival March Most of PLC's senior speakers were 10 and 11. T h e Saga-Carnival is an annual affair the proceeds of ineligible for events at the tyro tourwhich go towards the publication nament in which they had taken the of the school year book. Sweepstakes trophy last year. Oregon State College, which was second last of ribtx>ns, button, etc., with the year, placed third in the tournament. candidate's name on it. Elaborate posters arc also used. Voting will take place on Wed., March 8, two days before the scheduled coronation of Friday evening, March 10. It's time for one of the biggest All proceeds from the carnival go social events on the campus of PLC. to the Saga (school yearbook), likeIt's the LSA basket social, Sunday at wise all expenses incurred by club* in six-thirty, in the Student Union audidecorating, etc., are paid by the Saga torium. committee. This is an informal affair, so girls Committee chairmen are: Conwear your jeans, and boys your cords. struction, Luther Steen; wiring, Andy T h e auditorium will be decorated in Worley; prizes, Denny Ketelle; puba country theme. licity, Larry Hauge; program, Curtain T h e girls are to prepare' a dinner Call Club; coronation program, for two and fix a box or basket in Tawasi; tickets, Sohos. which to carry the food. Then the Booth plans mutt be in to Ken Storaasli, Stan Elberson,* or the fella's part—bidding for the baskets. A general hint to all girls, make it switchboard by this afternoon. I t is the responsibility of club presidents beautiful; the more beautiful the basket, the more money from the boys. and inter club council representatives Del Zier will handle the auctioning to get these plans in. department. Fellas, you know how hard Zier is, so you'd better come prepared, lots of moola, that is.

N O . 15

Art Department Schedules Exhibit URAL N. HOFFMAN, above, well known Tacoma journalist, author, and teacher is the new instructor of journalism at PLC. Hoffman replaces Milton Nesvig who is traveling for the college this spring.

T h e art department of PLC invites e'veryone interested to visit the art building anytime Saturday, February 18, between 9 a. m. and 5 p. m. and Sunday, February 19, between 1 p. m. and 6 p. m. to see a display of the work done by art students during the first semester this year.

Delta Rhq Gama Valentolo Feed In Student Union Is Big Success By Jo Ann Nodtvedt If one took even a quick peek into the upstairs lounge in the SUB last Friday afternoon, he would have seen girls hustling and bustling around decorating for the Valentolo. That's right! T h e Delta Rho Gama was at it again. This time they were preparing for their annual banquet, which has become a tradition among the day girls. Twenty-five tables, each decorated with four heart-shaped nut cups, valentine napkins and a red candle in the center were scattered on each side of the aisle which led from the door to the center of the stage. O n the stage was displayed a huge red heart, daintily decorated with At the front of the lounge' and to the left was a large "Smorgasbord" table adorned with all kinds of won T derful home-made food. As each girl and her (lucky) date entered the lounge, she pinned a white boutonniere in his lapel. A1 Kluth was entertaining with background music on the organ. T h e candles were lighted, furqjshing all of the light except for a spotlight that was diActed on the huge valentine heart

on the stage. Harriet Olson presided as mistress of ceremonies, presenting an excellent program with solos by Annie Isaaksen and Mahlon Read, accompanied by Dee Kyllo. A cousin duet—Dorothy Molund and Shirley Sandin, also sang, accompanied by A1 Kluth. Phil Falk did an excellent job of pouring (from One of our larger coffee pots) while Bob Crumbaugh tailed him closely with the remark "How about some c r e a m , sugar?" A b o , haunting the Tolo was Jack Malmin, slyly shooting couples left and right (with the camera, that is). I t has been rumored that a certain Mahlon Read was so busy posing for the photographer that he hardly ate a bite all evening. Seeing that they would get no more to eat, the couples began leaving between eight-thirty and nine o'clock. As they left they were greeted at the door by Ann Demers, D R G president, and Harriet Olson, chairman. T w o people we should not forget to thank are M r . and Mrs. Olson, Harriet's folks, who are responsible in large part for making the evening enjoyable for all.


Friday, February 17, 1950

The Mooring Mast Published every Friday during the school year by students of Pacific Lutheran College. Office: Student Union Telephone: GRanite 8611 Subscription price—$1.50 per year Printed on the Campus by La Crosse Printing Company EDITOR. BUSINESS MANAGER. ASSOCIATE E D I T O R COPY EDITOR r



Editorial Staff

Campus News: George Torgeson, editor; Don Breimo, Bob Cook, Harriet Olsen, Helen Enger, Alan Hatlen, Barbara Jonson, Steve Kennedy, Glenna Nelson, Joan Gardner, Bob Johnson, and Stan Norley. Sports: Jim Kerns, editor; Bob Belland, Bob Ferguson, Paul Templin, Business Staff Advertising: Bob Gregorson, Jo Ann Nelson, Phil Thorleifson, John McBride. Circulation: Marrian Cummings, Jo Friday, Barbara Warner, Naomi Roe, and Kay Schell.

PLC Boasts Student Profs There are 98 student teachers from PLC learning their vocation in 25 schools in and around Tacoma this semester. This was the announcement made Wednesday by Miss Neilsen, director of student teaching. Some are practicing in every grade, from the first through the twelfth. T h e youthful instructors arc divided into three student teaching sections. Dr. Monson supervises a class of 23 who d a i l y journey to local high schools. Mr. Mykland heads a class of 25 prospective junior high teachers, and the remaining 50, elementary and primary aspirants, arc directed by Miss Neilsen. When she recovers from an illness, Miss Michaelson will take over the primary department.

Pocket League Ends Membership Drive

Pocket Testament League's membership drive Was concluded Friday evening with the addition of 88 new members, according to Joyce Ruffcom, PTL secretary. During the week committee members visited all dormitories and apartments besides operating a booth in Old Main during midday and evening hours. The student body's response to the drive was so great that the supply of Pledge Cards had to be supplemented by local churches. PTL president added "We wish to thank all those who cooperated so willingly and made the drive a success. I hope that the new members, and those of former years will observe the spirit of the pledge in consistent, prayerful reading of God's Word." Anyone interested in membership may still obtain a pledge card from the PTL secretary.

AT CAMPUS DEVOTIONS "Be ye doers of the Word, and not hearers only," was the central thought of a meditation by Jens Knutson at Campus Devotions, Thursday. Faith must bear fruit in living and witnessing for Christ. If, in our case this has not been true during the year and the semester that has just come to a close, that time is lost forever, but i f . we have lived and witnessed for Him, the time will live on in the hearts of others. dwell long on the past, but that we Concluding, he said that we cannot must look to the future, and be sure that today we are living for Him. '* Patronize Your Advertisers

As You Like; It POP'S POPCORN Campus C a l e n d a r

Lincoln high leads the list with 14 Lutes. Among them are Elmer Peterson, Joyce Taylor, and Bob Haglund. Five of the seven Glads visiting Clover February 17—Alumni Reunion. By Arthur Arp Park high are Vern Fink, Paul Rci9:00—Roller Blades Skate. "We arc living in an age when many voices are calling us . . . man, Cliff Allen, Harry Peterson, and February IB—Alumni Reunion. Lee Strenge. the voice of Jesus has much competition."—Pastor Smith. 9:00-5:00—Art Exhibit, Art "The reading of the Word of God becomes ammunition in Evangeline Ordahl, Ted Baird, and Building. A1 Kluth are doing their teaching at our fight against the wiles of the Evil One."—Pastor Johnson. 8:00—Basketball, PLC vs. Hill grade school, Varrel Smith Central, here. "My first basis for Divine assurance (of salvation) is God's isFern at Gault, Karl Munson and Bill February 19—Alumni Reunion. redeptive work in Jesus Christ: my second that I have taken that Guild travel sou& to Kapowsin, and 1:00-6:00—Art Exhibit, Art which God has offered and made it mine."—Dr. Nodtoedt. Ed Hansen is at Central Avenue. Building. "There is no thrill comparable to that of leading a soul to T h e Tacoma schools and the numChoir Concert, afternoon. ber of student teachers in each are: God."—Pastor Falde. 6:30—L. S. A., S. U . B. "If we who know Him want to serve Him, we must live to Central, 3; Downing, 2; Fern Hill, 3; February 20—4:00—Pi Kappa Delta, Franklin, 3; Mary Lyon, 3; Manitou, glorify God."—Miss Arneson. S. U. B. "Then went in also that other disciple . . . our involuntary 2; Horace Mann, 2; McCarver, 1; 6:30—Viking Club, S. U . B. Roosevelt, 2; Sheridan, 4; Wainwright, influence counts."—Dr. Eastvold. 7:00—Inter-Club CouncU, S-110. "We, as American students, do not usually recognize the im- 1; Stewart Junior High, 14; Jason Lee February 21—4:00—A.W.S:, S.U.B. portance, internationally, or what we do or fail to do."- Mr. Cole. Junior High, 8; Gault Junior High, 7:30—Inter-Club Council Movie, 3; and Lincoln Hi^h, 14. S. U . B. Schools outside of Tacoma t h a t February 22—Washington's Birthday, All those who wish to enter Pi have student teachers are: Parkland, School Holiday. Kappa Delta, forensics honorary, 4; Central Avenue, 5; Collins, 4; KaT h e following letter was received February 2 3 — 12:30 — Campus Deshould see Larry Hauge for appowsin, 2; Clover Park High, 7; Lakefrom Ed. C. Orton, president of the votions, Chapel. plication blanks and information. Puyallup Daffodil Festival. view, 3; Fife, 3; Roy High, 1; Olym4:00—Rifle Club, M-109. -** How about it P L C ? A certain pia, High, 1; and Puyallup, 3. 7:15—Soho's, Girls' Lounge. north end college enters a float in the Daffodil parade every year. 7:30—Press Club, M M Office. —Ed. —Ski Club, S-108. Dear Sir: 8:00—Basketball PLC vs. WestBy Kerns Plans for the 1950 Daffodil Festival ern, here. This week's SPORT-RATE deals already arc under way, and as usual with Frederick "Fritz" Rapp, senior Last night Eugene Linden, co-conthe parade will be one of the out- guard on the basketball squad. Fritz WEDDINGS - CORSAGES standing features of the celebration, is 5 feet, 7 inches in height, weighs ductor of the Seattle Symphony, called FUNERALS now set for March 31, April 1 and 2, 160 pounds and is 26 years of age. Mr. Malmin and asked the Choir of with the parade on Saturday, April 1. This makes him the shortest and the the West to sing the choral parts of Mozart's "Magic Flute," to be preIn order to encourage more entries oldest player on the team. Artistry in Flowers sented by the symphony in Seattle, of a comic nature, the Board has Basketball is not Fritz's main interParkland Center GR. 7863 authorized more and. larger cash est, however, as he is happily mar- Tacoma and Olympia concert*. Unprizes for the best entries in this cate- ried and has one daugher. Rapp fortunately the concerts are scheduled gory in the 1950 parade. First prize played his prep ball at Kelso, where during the three-week period when the choir is touring the Middle West. will be $50 cash and a cup, and second he lettered for three years. prize will be $25 cash. Three other Fritz has divided his higher educaDRG PLANS SKI T R I P prizes of $10 each also will be award- tion among three schools: Central, G R O C E R I E S - MEATS ed. Entries will be limited to organ- Lower Columbia J . C. and PLC. Several DRG girls are planning a Brookdale GR. 8013 ized student groups in high schools Rapp also served some time in the ski trip to the Milwaukee Ski Bowl and colleges. navy during the war. This is his sec- thjs Saturday. Those planning to go, We are writing at this early date ond and final year of competition so far, are Shirley Furseth, Jo Friday, so that you may begin to make your under the Black and Gold. Shirley Sandin, JoAnn G r a m b o, plans to compete in this part of the A good long shot and a hustler, Eunice Eide, and Betty Hall. parade. Your participation not only Rapp has always performed well for Plans were also begun for the Saga will contribute to a most worthy com- PLC. Speed, ball handling ability booth and the all-school mixer which munity promotion but also may win and lots of fight make u p for his lack will be held March 31. 784 Broadway MA. 6635 an award for your group. Entry forms of size on the basketball court. will be mailed later to all interested organizations. STOP AT Thanking you for your consideration of this matter, and with best wishes of the season, I remain Sincerely yours, For Ed. C. Orton, President. ,

Chapel Quotes




MAIN 7745

ON THE CAMPUS For Your Convenience . . .

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On the Campus, Old Chapel Bldg.

Centre Cleaners F O R ALL CLEANING NEEDS Parkland Centre Building One block from Campus Carl and Ingrid Fynboe, props.

Choir Invited to Sing With Symphony

.Tune in:



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Last Night PLC 38, Central 34 •

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Friday, February 17, 1950

Alumni and Faculty Meet In Basketball Gigantic


Lutes Meet Central Here Tomorrow Nite "Big Bill" McDonald, Western's mentor, is a former University of Washington hoopster. He played three seasons with the Huskies and was captain in 1940. Standing six feet, five inches tall and weighing in at 230 pounds, Bill is an impressive man to look at. This is McDonald's fourth year as head coach at Western. He is also Dean of Men at the Viking school, which makes him one of the youngest collegc executives in the country. Heading the Viking attack are Dick Ravcnhorst, 6 foot, 6 inch pivot man; Jerry Starr, husky 6 foot, 1 inch forward, and Stan Peterson, fast moving and high scoring guard. Only one regularly scheduled game will- be left on the Lute schedule at the conclusion of these contests. These last home games will mark the finale for Harry McLaughlin, Del Schafer and Fritz Rapp.

ANNOUNCEMENT Marv Tommervik, Lute baseball coach, announces that pitchers and catchers will begin turnouts Monday.

Raymond Electric Company

Lutes Lose Two T h e past weekend saw the Pacific Lutheran Gladiators drop two Ever-

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green conference tilts. T h e first defeat was a double overtime affair at T H E O KARL and Harry Adams, shown here, are expected to start against the alumni in the facultyalumni game tomorrow night. M r . Karl heads the, college speech department, while Mr. Adams is an instructor in mathematics.

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EVERGREEN C O N F E R E N C E Eastern Washington ( Pugct Sound { 2 Central Washington i 2 Pacific Lutheran i 5 Whitworth I 5 St. Martin's ... J ? Western Washington 't 8 British Columbia >1 9 GAMES T H I S WEEK Wednesday: Puget Sound at St. Martin's. Thursday: Whitworth at Eastern, PLC at Central. Friday :UBC at Western, St. Martin's at CPS. Saturday: Eastern at Whitworth, Western at UBC, Central at PLC.

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By Kerns It is a good sign in any school's athletic program when freshman athletes come through with varsity performances. I t . is a sign that the fchool involved will have increasingly better teams in future years due to the experience being gained by these frosh. PLC has been well supplied with freshman athletes so far this season. In football there were several freshmen that received letters and there arc some now participating in basketball that are playing quite regularly. Among the frosh lettering in football were Hal Lyckman, ex-Puyallup star, who started most of the games at quarterback and did the majority of the Lute kicking during the 1949 season. Glen Huffman, Oliver Magnuson, Chuck Forsland, Jack Johnson and Harvey Burger lettered at line positions while Art Swanson, another Puyallup boy, lettered at left half. The above list includes the better known of the freshman football players. Basketball also boasts of a few stellar frosh that have shown a lot of ability. Jack Johnson and Glen Huffman, who lettered also in football, are, perhaps, the most outstanding. At present Glen is playing outstanding ball and has started several games.

Glad to Alumni

St. Martin's which the Lutes dropped 63-65. Saturday the much improved Loggers from CPS sent the Lutes down to defeat, 37-42. Friday n i g h t , February 10, X . Nady's St. Martin's Rangers did what they had failed to do in the past four basket seasons. T h e y defeated the Lutes. Nothing happened until toward the end of the game when the roof caved in. T h e Rangers drew even with the Lutes with a minute and a half to go. PLC tried to work the ball in for a basket, but the Ranger defense held and the regulation time ended with the score tied 45-45. In the first overtime the Lutes came'from behind to tie the score at 54-all. Gene Lundgaard sank a spectacular shot from under the basket. St. Martin's went alnead in the second overtime, and the Gladiatc/rs were unable to come from behind. Lundgaard was high for the night with 19 points, followed closely by H a r r y McLaughlin, who added 17 to his season's total. High for the Rangers were Jerry Kelly and Bob Bartholomew with 10 each. Saturday big Rod Gibbs and company evened the City basketball chasc by trimming the Lutes 42-37. T h e Loggers have improved greatly since they started their schedule this year. T h e Loggers jumped to an early lead, but the Lutes came back to hold a 17-16 half-time edge. T h e College of Puget Sound took the lead shortly after the half, and the Lutes were never able to come closer than four points. High point man for the night was Rod Gibbs with 19. Although he only tallied 9 points, Harry McLaughlin was attributed by all as playing one of his finest games of the season.

Friday, February 17, 1950


Intramural Ready For 2ngi Round By Bob Belland T h e first round of intramural basketball is finished and the original three leagues have been cut to two with four teams in each league. Those still in the running are the fifst three teams in leagues A and C, and the first two teams in league B. High scorer so far is Lou Gabrielson with 67 points, followed by Paul Reiman with 52 counters. Incidentally, Lou scored the most points in a single game by dropping 26 points through the hoop. One of the most exciting games of


the first round was a tight defensive battle between the Saints No. 1 •'and 88's No. 1. Tempers flared as ( t h e teams raced u p and down the floor with the score favoring first one team and then the other. Final score: Saints 26, 88's 25. Second round play will cpntinue for the next two weeks with the playoffs scheduled for the week following the regular varsity season. Semi-final and final games will be played the full length of the gym. In the past intramural play-offs have created a great deal of excitement on the campus so, if you have any spare time, try to attend a few of the games. League A

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League B Black Hawks No. I Braves No. 2 Tigers No. 2 Beavers No. 2 49'ers No. 2 0

League C Falcons No. 1 Braves No. 1 Eagles No. 1 88's No. 2 Beavers No. 3 Black Hawks No. 2

Jim Harrell, Lute trainer in '47 and '48, is now training Puyallup teams, along with his teaching chores.


BROADWAY Sports Center 739 BROADWAY The Biggest and Best Hamburgers in Town

PLC's Enrollment Alpha Psi Omega Initiates New Members; 9 7 0 This Spring Pledges Shine Shoes, Sell Apples, Suckers Many new and returning students will be seen around the campus this semester. Coming from the far corners of the nation and Europe, 51 hew and 51 returning students will boost PLC's spring enrollment to 970. This figure is approximately 88 students more than the spring enrollment of 1949.

Mr. Karl was a little harder on his By Glenn* Nelson All those, pledges who survived the subject. Jon Ericson was fined 30 demerits for talking to a girl. strenuous week became official memLaWanna Wellsandt said it all went bers of Alpha Psi Omega Monday well until she and other pledges went night. Pledge week was opened Monday to the concert in the evening. Then evening with a lavish meat loaf din- her comment was "what they don't ner in the boarding club at P. L. C. know won't hurt them."

Thursday was the day for salesmen. LaWanna and Ed sold apples and suckers at 10c and 2c respectively. Jim sold Valentines for 2c and 3c. John Unis and the Ericson brothers polished shoes in the main hall for If any one "didn't get relish with 10c a shine. Some of them did so the dinner, it was not the fault of well that they are contemplating New students from out of the coun- Jim Williamson—he graciously served quitting school and going into business (especially John Unis). try are George Bendikas from Lithu- all who would accept. ania, Olaf Magis from Estonia and Friday saw a change from sales On Tuesday if you saw Ed Dorothy Robins Dzidra who come* from people to cleaning. When they were on his knees to Bert Schoessler, he was Latvia. not being untrue to Edna—just re- finished, the speech offices and makeup room shone as not even the old It is estimated that the combined citing Shakespeare. enrollment of the, spring and summer T h e things you saw in the dining members could have done. sessions will boost the total number hall may have looked like ham beAfter a weekend of liberty, the of students to well over eleven hun- tween those sandwich boards but members used the proceeds of their dred. actually it was future Alpha Psi mem- sales for a party for the members. Ed Dorothy was master of ceremonies bers. (Or was it ham?) Some of the members asked a poor and the others performed in other NOTICE pledge for mood music while they ways. I've heard that John Unis is In reference to choir trip story were eating. It was a good thing they better at polishing shoes than he is in February 3 issue . . . "Mr. Malmin's ..trousers ..were ..on ..a didn't specify the mood, as poor at parlor tricks. Jim Williamson rendered a heart wanning ballad and Jimmy wasn't prepared. hanger."—G. N. Wednesday was the hardest day for LaWanna Willsandt tap (if you'll most of the pledges. Not being able to pardon the expression) danced. Everytalk to the opposite sex was really a one was entertained by the Ericson chore. Gene Ahrendt and Faye Olson brotheis who debated on a very timewent to chapel together to rerhove all ly subject. At 6:30 a. m. Wednesday, a sleepy temptation from their silent partners. When they had finished- eating the but cheerful group of PLC students Some found talking expensive. Say- cake and ice cream, which was purwill board college busses and set out ing goodnight to Edna cost Ed Doro- chased with the profits of Thursday's for the Lutheran Bible Institute in thy 20 demerits. "Mother" Schoessler enterprises, the six pledges were welSeattle. PLC and LBI students will overheard. comed into Alpha Psi Omega. attend classes together, and the chapel hour program will be conducted by the PLC students. Arrangements have also been made to permit the visitors to eat their noonday meal with the members of the LBI boarding club. Twenty-six have already indicated that they intended to go. Others who are interested will find further information at the college switchboard. The majority of the new and returning students hail from Washington and Oregon. Students who came out west are Douglas Logan from Michigan, Edward Peterson from Minnesota, and Lewis Stearns from Illinois.

T h e members and advisers, Mrs. Shaffer, Miss McGregor, and Mrs. Karl, were served capably by the pledges. After dinner the pledges were privileged to drink their coffee from demitasse cups (milk pitchers). .

PLC Group to Visit Seattle Bible Institute

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ildca s ip Lut:es n k Meet: at: Cenl:ral ' n,

I nd mort tCAlm I "�sary to


t",u' 'lIthe Lutr tr:h:k _I lite tli:\nl!,llb.r meet held eliminate \v:u;lri n � ton College last the da sh in the Last


, tool;



two cvmlli

fOllr pla��cs in the

lldy nipped the PL' in "Hollvwood type" "Tl <.. ntt..l·s fbi D ri t tcn -

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11 ,Ill'

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t ilt!



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for � 4 e

Intl·anH.lral Ping Po g To Begin Next Week




,Monday whil.. !'one lu ,nu will U. out for tht' In!




I Iltu,ltr<










�Ionp; �

knocked unconscious.







of th,- 51. Martin's rdays, u tu name of th.. in lralllural (I . u of UUI track tlO:lIn lour breaks i� his peh'ic bone, two , 'ml I . . . whIch thlO)' a rc asslgrll,-d. "tu -ltn'lIs field in Olyrn- breaks III h" pw, and Sf'\TIT l aCel'lTh,' tournarnrnt will be a sindl the mer is hdd l'vc-ry year tions. ( one loss and e a n whu dimination type o e and s r B L n a o L n thi Bob t . u s al n fi he to t for q alify "mp , Th.. single c1imina. ) out is tant s ont c ey a Bowron s th as th , rel ays glow larg r well' picked up w i th w lk,.d t c highway, escaped :io n ladder will bt: dis�laYt'd on the � . . . Larson was sUB bu lktIn board wlth the draws WIth mlllOr InJunes. h uried 40 )ect bv the impact and w s f or thl' first round on Thursda . morn.

(O�l('st. ReIman



tly JJL:lyiug of \'al"5lty ba. "ball. l


II k!\('Icd

Hurry, Sign Up For Intramural 1�ennis Thete is still till l e to ,ign up [01'


football, baskt'tI h ,ball at Queen Anne high tIlt' inlramural tt-nnis tourn<lmr'nt. DUI' t III football he was sekcted to bad w l ' a th r it has beC'n de l ayed . all-city t�llnl that pla y d All Ih,' games all singks and tht II->tal.... tcam in 19+7. winnn'"" ,""l! , all' put on the br3rkl'l .' . I Clflc LU:hcr:r" Lowe ll has that you wi ll find in the gYITl. . lhrrc luttls ln lootboll, ont If "ou Ita",' not \'� t 51'''-r ,,"( up .or '. I r , "Iall, and. WIll have earned this tournament you , " lllay do so bv basl'baIl at the end uf th ( 1 contacting Da�·t'ld Sat.-rn A limitt' 10













. . numlwr of pOSitions an' st,lI ;lvailab!,.

th e


llld is prominent In llLany so if ou havc the d s i re to participate, He is on(' uf th.. sign up as soon as possible. for student bvdy . presi d�nt. Tunda �."s c1ection . patr omz . your Adver�rs �







I Western I tenTlis


Camilla Loftness announced her

engagement to Tom Humphrey last

"I'd tv th� Pa<:ific L'ltheran 'I)' a ,cure of four matches to '.lit FI iday on tht: Parkland

night at


party given at the home

of Mrs. Marv Harshman.


final dou bl s match between 1 ndn'y and Richard Boyd, the n number two doubles combi· ,r,d Bob Larson and Jack of the Lutt's was the decidins The Lut - pair tuok th is match lical KoreS of 6-3 in both st:ls, Bowron has been lost 10 thc 'Ut to his ,"cry serious injur}'


ma.n <:rs.



automobile' collision,


story of which app('ar� else­



WWC) 64'), 0-1.


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Pl.'ar�n ,,(WW?) ( PLC )


6· .>.




BLES: <dwn ::Ind Spitzer (PLC) (/,,'r jlld DJvis (WWC) 7-5, 5-7, IOn




�nd Boyd

C. ..

7-11-3 ..................... 0- 4-5

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

L. Knutson and Johnson: Fr<lnkc,

Western d i \'l�lon

rN .• ' C

.oILeg.. of Pug t

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uncl 10-9 at igler park l<.111tlay �flt moun. This . \ I ctor y saw a tot:>! <Jf 1 7 i.its :tnd II walk �i\'f n 11\ hy Ihf th,"!' Lute :1l1d '

I].T'-'. L'Lllt'r pitcht rs that Wt nl 10 til< mound • Th Log!;II'; louk: 2.{1 I ad in the n . '. ,' " �Icn If.trfll eir! l'l oin'" nM I ' � �


by BI l,',U!o . nt! Kli\, •'c , plus two \" k; ,It, untell for tit· ruos. In th,' S( cond innlu,' HIlUm'on w,,� in n'l\lerfi,·ld 'ntl \t n 1(; ,"'I/It j, r \"-;-l� on tl... lIltl�tl for till' l.ull's. Th, ' l,ul' alli,'ct " lOE,lt Tun 10 'eu tinll! don PlIyr I lit)


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(PLC) ow r I (WWC) 6-3, 6-3. i �______�___________.;;;;;;;;;; ;;.; ;;;;;,;;;;;;,;:...J ;;

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

Padfic Luther; n {�l.uliators �arn and, halI n front in

nnll<ll pmg- pon� pi::tqllt' bl'ars



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W, W.



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uwc LcRo)

Pte:) 6-�, :J·b, 7-5. \llI.h ' ('" we) ow,'

ot by the StTontl baseand roll ed belw"<:n tht outfiddu!l' Bot h runs off Saxt on W"I

Lute. Dum p CPS 10-9



)/o.rga.,rJ (6)

. Landis was th . . wilJlll'l' of the Bill


( PLC )


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and S,'nn,


n-SI),'GLES: G.abriel on

SCQJt'd when GCnt'


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.... .. . .. .. ... . .. . . . ... . .. . . _ {-1-2 .. .. .. .................... 2-5-3 C. Sax tOil and Hatlcy; Nidson, Ko!


W. W.

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Three, u e Nine eads Wesl:e n Division

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r ,t'n' 'Ly, ,, IS ned I,y IJ:tI. 'tilt" 'pair


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plelim inary

rlu.ld :pilt



i \ ntl v I -\mhUthl. d 71 points for



Till, LUI� diar or d

d rinly dl'ublr duubl,,·hcaucr with th' nivcrsity of B rit i 'h . olumbi:. YCSICr· tby un th PL ball Grid.

the- superb Th Lutl5 drf" " tcd 'Vlstnn Wash­ of th participants iii w Lowell KnuLson. The Pad.l.lnd· ioglon Colle'S" of Education in th s and th" hurd k (' V {' n h , [)t'. pa h i , ends or a double h.. ader last 1'riu ) ers !.lastcd the Cal1ucks usc thcrl' is not l'llough rOOl1l to ru n Foul' of them weI' mad by gl,'l' G len at Battersby Par]' in Btllingharn t o them all in ont r.r .t', 'I Huffman in as many trips to th plate. mO\t into first pial' in the Wr�t,.rrt . Based on pre-season pcrfornHUln TtH� �lltl'S dropp('d the wmd-up di\ision of the E,'ergn:en Canf nnt·.... ·1 it l ook s lib. Eastern will bl thl' [C3m 7·0 :md {-2 in favor l ' S Saxton �a\'{- Thl" 'co t we puddlr'r 6-4. PLC's that will knol'k Central, last year'; up sC\'t'n,hlts, the same number that uf thl LUllwran nine. winner, off tlV' throne. Not 0 b(', L wl'11 Knutson won his Sf' olld batter. got from the , the Glaolator . • . t. count" d out 0 tI1l' strugg I t: lS l:Bl. , )1',TI'l' uf the ('aSon ill Ihe ope-nrr. TI unJct b\lds. which is trollt: i'l th" ('w'nts flt nllowed o nl y four hib d\lrin tit � .:md distan.:,' lace.. Huwe,' r, IIY sC'\'n tnntng cJnt .. t. Lowclls Illtt\O� tt-, nl that , u!.lins II fl'w ?')�tl llltab also p l aYl'd :l l a d i ng part in th·' 'oull! nose (Jut till fa"or'it 'S, Th� re:.. r n ing LlIth.t"r.m \-ictory, In thr . . lays could hl' loohd upon a, •• dn's' ' . hll trekl It I, I t: n f rb" r 0\ h n(: fiH,rr will " an Intl'amurnl Pili":, -.. (� ....... ou!f I tncr lU'l't l o n" toum.lllwnt r.... ·l 1-,hur ,,by otl olll�' to ho" lht hall hit - po, Clnd rt,.' II( 'Ir:s.a I ror IIU' , E\I."p tTII ro,wlll s �<t an idC', of wh", . . M.I} I I , 'Iud 1 � in tIlt' JII,lln hount· hack in�i(k til" f nr,' fOl t h"h '11 I' . nlnn . ng � \Vl r�l! l, tb L' 'Ir I r'l.rr,::. ud Ktlut· d"lIllt·. r· _ grn!nn ill"l<d lnun 'f' I)f th .. SC Il _ ' wh, n 'I, \. f' 111' o!, t 'II t t l.Jl' th( V( :iT rOlnc- ( . d . .,-"rc vII \i, \I , h ;Ill{ ' ) <"olupe Ie iTI lh .. Ion , tl'f , In lh, 'I,th inlun!! fO\ll" liil.'l :0 \\311:, t"urn::Jlllt"nt ]JlcaM' �i!!J1 lh . n (nor ,C'l'?Unl.'d pi .... �I ul1 I h,. ullt till b rd n t 1< 'l' ';H·.t (' ( ' ,lOci morr I uriS (1lT P Inf,,' Lu11\ lor '111, 111. C.) alld }'LlIn, Old , .1.. . .1 II Hufl n;'m hOlTl:'lql ill ,,,11 11'- r n, "'rd d u n ng lwon th"wn. tu ,eOtt' the final run (I! .ltlt /'\, (he. ,o tlu if "ltd dnt"sd"y W, un hour n tit(' hall !(ilnlt'. lu pflur up d ,,,!nr not arc «'stalllS i.1 ayl'l, p s tenn Lull' l i Jac!. Bowrun, I p, .·Ihe L Ut11. ' 'l � hUllchr d the II fuur 0 ill 51. Josl'ph's lio'pital as t..e "'stllt lhi, tilil', th, y will flU lit: di'\lhh ItlllS lfJ the thIrd Inl1Jng to dr·fellt the e ,igll should m t:'nb " . t /ll ' C te, p co \,t I accid,'nt f: StT;OU' automobile 'kin!!, I·:'> in hl- ,econ<i sncn innin!> Ja ck sufferld t h ll own na,"! :md )..1\" thl rlumber Friday i ll Parkland.

TIl" Wild, ats' In:trgin of


karns an'


'i 5, l£1!i()


phere. And when the gang gather around, ice-cold Coea-C 1a gets call. For here,




haunts everywhere-Coke ,.1sk fo1' if either a'flY .. , /.'olh same thing. RV





Imdt-marks mean tIll'

flCUI FD U",U1FR AUrH()stf'Y (W THF ('"()('.,_rn, 4. ("'f"\uP.\""V


1949, Th� Coco·Colo Company


Committees Chosen For Frosh Picnic

urt H lurn, Elva Brunt Have Stories I Was gto Profile

Eh ill

' Lr'l'i ('� hy Curti� Holu m :tnd Lou Innl'rarity, P G jt niar and PLC' fn: I1nll"l1 have chosen S'1turB�UIII weft' 5:lt-ctf'd for May lS�U day. M ay 20, for thl:ir class picni� fm'n r c'ditor of thr Mooring ;\iast, � 01 the Washm gton Prof,le, a rrcatlV(, . to hru lrrently ecn sekcted 0 he ju,ti akt· Meridian, accordin , . w n t l g magaz nl'. . � Marion Cummi ngs and Be\cr! . Allen, of the pl'acC' in th,' n wly crt'ated, tcd by tne te n colk-ges an� untE�� i u C c n ty. o co-chairmen for th'c e�·en1. College P re r in l t of Pierc . \"cl"sllt�s 10 , the state, he Prohl � se� Th..: foilowing ommitters have b"cn 1\ pre-law stud;;nt majoring in the best �n�nllscllpts submItted chosen (the first two people named speech, Lou was appointe d by county . by creative wntmg stude n ts on our . . . . . Jl1 each sroup are ommlttce co- COTllll1lSSlOner:. Harry Sp nn k cr, Les . Washm gton campuses. chairmen): rcc r eation, Shirdey Sage- Hudson, a nd Paul l'inunan to hold . Holu JII , s short st ry "From . . CUI·tls o . orn, .J ae k' J 0h fiso n , 01'lye I sack·son, 0ff·ICC ·tn t hc new d"Istnct comprising . Per o n to Dere" whIch a ppears In the . . Bob Brog, and G len Werner; food, te h P ar'kl and area. . . . be May Issue IS h,s second work merttlng Iarilyn Pa tter son, Charlotte Br andt , As justice of the peace, Lou will




I Illects

Thelma Jorgenson, Grace Foege, and empowered to hold court in






funeral for

was pnnted

the Profile.



written by Curli.

lht January IS5UC of








Swanson . . . ... .. .... . . . (I)) Reiman . ............ ... (9) Wang .. . ...... ..... .. .... (3)


c ompleted his work at PLC last Jam:o w living in Portland. ary "nd is n

The first Ol dsmobile was Strengthening PLC's representation cd by R. E. Olds in 1897.

in the W�hington Profile, Elva . ' "A V stor y aI ent lne for Brunt s sort h



Ami" was also p i ked by the edito ri al board and publi shed. Pe r haps b e tter

known as Mrs. Donald Eastvold, Eh'a is enr olled as a special studen t. Before

and volving- misdemeanors (vioiations of Lute Nine W ins 3 coming to PLC she attended the Uni(Continued from Page Three) Nan state law punishable by 90 days or Jess A.lguson; pub l i city, Marilyn Mykle- in jail), gross misdemeanors (viola- the fint half of the fourth inning ve r s itiesof Alaska, Minnesota, Wash­ bUlt, Carol Schuler, Al Fink, CorncJius I tions punishable by jail sentences up only to have the Logge rs garner two ington, and the ColJegc of Pugct i Gart'ison, Joan Gardner, and Helen to a ye:lr's duration), a nd ci� il cases more in their half of the inning. This Soun d. 4-1 lead was the best the Loggers! Jensen. invoh'ing $100 or less. Edito rsh ip of the Profile IS rotated Specific cas,'� which may come to 1 coul d do howc\ er. �wa�son, Rei� er, amon!; Washington colleges and unithe co urt of the new justice of the and Huffman got h its lt1 the fIfth' vcrsities. The May i s ue was edited peace arc those �f destruction of prop- innin� to aC,c ount for the thr.:c runs ! jointlr by W as hi ngton State and . Whitworth eollcges. e.rty, drunken dnnng, vagrancy, g-ame that tted the scort' , Two errors, a balk, and singles bv law violations .' and many other minor . 0f thC \Vash·IDgton P rOle C OplCS · (·1 . . . Hatky, RelInan, Rei r, and Huff man loffl'llsC3 . arc now aval·1 abl e In II . Ie coII egc book · . . Although Lou doem't re lis h th,' bro u ght m fou r runs m t h e top half store. es that the of the six th inning to put the Lutes I .r----:: , ide a ' state law also p rt's er ib [. justin' of the peace shall marry people a hC' ad by a score of 8-4. A walk and I In 1892, Cha rles E. and Frank . , . the Lo gge r ha If 0 f t h'c . . who 0 d c sl rc :md ca n meet the re- a dou bl e III . Duryea operated the fIrst Amencan . , S ixth narrowed the Lutheran lead to ' . qUIlI'lIlent, of til!; law. I gasoltne caron the hIghways. . fhe Justtc,', o[ the (1(':lC(: throu,'h- th nl tuns. 1 I--------� Lutes Hold 10-5 L ead out the tatc ha\"(" th.· import ant job ( (onnerly l\IcElwains) of h andli ng the lhousands of civil amI T '0 runs :n the ,;;venth inning The DONUT BAR criminal ca to of lesse r impor nee c ndr d th Lute s cori ng for the afterTAKE A DOZEN TO SMART SHOES which othel\vi�r would un d ul )' burden noon and gave them a 10-5 kad that THE GAME fOR th.. superiur :lnd supl'cnw ,courts of at the mOtllent look\:d like a saf(' Parkland m:lr�n. Tacoma the �tat_('_ . IE. - A!IOD WOl\1E_' Aud rey Engstrom; t ransp ortat ion















.• •




1216 No. 11th, betweeD L BR 3768





P a rkland Cente r

___ �____ __

Hl. 3081 _ _ hC' Loggers started a rally in the GR. 9930 TI1f'n- are- 92 iti,,, of mOlc than I t half of the ninth jllning G, rry ,--'--GO Br� d w y BR W62 a hundreu thou., nd p pUlat ion in Heney und Cam Haslam l>ingled, thrn' fIll"ll walked, and PLC madr an :.....-----! the Unit'd State!. error in llll: infield 1 bring home f our n . owell Kllu t50n had come in to pit h for Ill ... Lut!:$ in the ninlh as Ras 'mtlCJ" had weakened. Witl two 1111'1 on b;� t Lowell got Bi mel to it to lh,' in fidd nd th",



o Mo

, G I ft: I "

er S


1\-1 Qderately p,.iced


Ca dy


Reli h


China Brass Bells, Letter Openers, Candle Sn uffer Copper







Pottery Spoon Holders,






Selection of Salt and Pepper




� Ill!'


I I !




RIc.-.ill! Gets 3 For 3


PS led the h ittt'u thn f trtps. cam

B d Bln·ins of "ith her. hit. i

I m�tt



I EarllI

C.IITl Hasl.Ull I nd thn ... for fin',

"h'''' Murph) and Birlul ea"h r,on­ lrilJut('d tWL' hI S to the Loggt' r cause erne Reih(·r kd the Lutes with four hits. Swan,On, Kasemcin, and Huff­ man 'arn' red two hits l deh for thp


B OAD WA Sport


Thf' Biggest and Best

in Town •

Lou Johnson

� �

8:r start r, was ne di te d with t c oss. . . Kt'lth Predmorr. pltcll�d two mnmgs and

Tacoma's Favo�itc Special ty Shop

ga,'e up two run. and fi ve hit�.

Onl' of th,""", luts

was a

terrific smash

hux by Jack Johnson whi,h "au III Pndmore on t h e Snodgrass ca 11.. in to pit ch for Puget

th rough


7j5 Broa d wa y

16 No. Tacoma Ave. Lakewood Center

Sound in th<' u(,xt


inning and held th" scorclrss the last t wo frame ,

You'll Like to Bank in the

.... kl ..n XXX

Featuring the ,



Merchants Lunch, SOc





1148 Bro.'ldway

.ladialors. Marv K.. ,scmcicr was thl' winning pitcher and Don Se m ml'r n , the Log-

Nearby Shakers

0 A N I E lS H A ROW R E


5.50 Value for


Two Blocks North on Mt. Highway





ung' Gift Sh





on Laundry, Cleaning and Repairing


Newest Is Seen"





3808 South Yakima Avenue Member Federal Deposit IlIIuraDCC Corporation


GA. 3372

3820 Yak

H utson





------- -------��- ------ .� I

The Mooring M

I �::;,:��� w�:o:� dent




. d her tutrndants marched isk form by senior 11·11 aa ribbon ixo'l .

· •


011 a

fll)w, rs


. tI\. I


throne decorated ..-ith f1ankt-d








'lxn ZII::I of Ren ton, student presi ent op"nlld ·jth thf read: the lay Day proclamation. 'llfonation followed.

lie, and nun�rs by the nnle ".I, composed of Jason Boe, Los ·



J��::e,� ���;I::d; H,,] n" Oregon.

�. St.


- parenB 0f th· e queen, the R ev.




aY Y T 0ofd>wimming, we"kend

-g, horseback-riding, golf, ten. '1d roIIer s k'atmg · awaIt the memof Delta Rho Gamma as they today


t h· clr

annua I


according to Edna Sackett and

: I

Keys, grrls



<-rness .. one








PICTURED ABOVE are next year's Associated Student Body officers who were elected this week. also of Ever ett, and Ray Tobiason of Longview.



Br�wn, JoAnn' Grambo ,

-1' Odegard, th y Molund ,



llr. Grenz, Pat Stewart,



Phi Omega. new national . fraternrty on t.he PLC campus,

sponsormg a n all-school cnllse on




11, • "

Dorothy S



Hall , Harri et Ol sen , and Shirl ey peronrng th� girls will be Miss

Berg and Mr�. Pauline Schaffer.

7 p.



served together


MartlOn To IDresent Ie Mother's Day Songs

view, will handle the ASB funds for


the coming year. Incidentally, Rolf�, pr,..-theology

Ferguson arc directors. Appeari ng in

the second



AWS T Ive 3 . Award At Tea

their annual Award Tca next Thurs. day at 3:45 m the SUB. This year there will be ("xira at-

tractions to the t{"a with the awarding three









Wom en of thr- Rotary and the Ladies

of the Kiwanis will award scholarships



ship .

I ship's











appears as his wife.

Taking parts of

rebellious crew members are Howard Shull,


Crumbaugh, and Bob Ferguson. directors


Geneve Purvis and Bob Crumbaug h .

Members of the various committees



The officers for the coming year

will be announced by Doris Johnson,

two orgaltiutiuns. Dorothy

known soloists of the Pacific North-

west. the



the wal


Admiral Leahy at

he sang for


Spurs and Tassels




command per-






chairman of the tea. She has appoint ed :15 chairmc-n of the committees: Iris Knutsen, dean up: Donna Grytne s, f�od; Mary Lynn Myklebust, dccora-


H o ward





(c hai rman ) .. Arnold Gregerson, MarHellberg

be will tap their ntw candidat es into the make-up,

of the better

on 335 of the 443 ballots cast in the

first day of ,·oting.

i Jens










Wea\'er; publicity, Lloyd Harvey and





Kjelstad, and Phyllis Ranch; properties,


(Continued on Page Four) -----

0ay servanc ·








Pacific Lutheran College this spring at

for the first time in the history of the institution.


of '50.



was the announce-




(chairman) ,

colleges" stat ed Llovd Clt:ven



class � p ;e sident and 'one of th� m.ain

backers of the Senior Day obsuvan�.

I, "It

is our hope that this event will

become a tr ad iti on on the PLC cam -


The dat

man), Elf'anor Hansen, Connie Aune,


Thpcc others-'


I T0 Be Held

set for Senior Day is Fri-

day, May 26.

I I I •

tIOns ; Thf'ima Jorgenson, program; Carolyn Kjelstad, Phyllis Ranch, L 'C . I St �cy� Janet Krumm and Bud ?airn Sunday's program i� being spon- Mar� anne Vhr" a true genius a pp cars i� �ublicity ; . s; and set, . J,.ns Knudsen, DaVid Thorpe, Bob ,orld, you may know hIm by thIs! sored by Hans Lavlk, [acoma travel M ane Olson, lll\ltatlOns. Bc\'�rlY �� gg(' n will ac t as mistres s Fro ll1adcr, Bob Broadl�nd, DOll Jack- ' t hat the dunces are all in con-j bureau . agent, and Walt Young, ParkI � son, and Charles Martlll. , cy a�ainst him."-Swift. ,land gift shop operator. I of cercmomcs. formance in the Hawiian Islands. a

Roe, red-haired comely freshman, was named for cheer lender

The "Senior Day i s one of the bi�gest Eastvold, events of the year at many Am erican

Marguerit e

president of AWS.

Mr. Martin is

Large V ote F or Naoml• R oe



accompany Mr. Martin.

songs typical of Mother's Day.


I Sen lor

working on this afternoon's produc-


councll from the Jumor class.

13! I Dorothy I

to two T acoma high school girls.

in the program


p lay, a' and Carol Schuler-were �elccted in tense drama of social forces centering i the run -off balloting WedllC':day. An amazing office-holding sc:qu nee around a strike meeting, will b e WIt h thi' .tuate e t ectlon 0 f drama and speech student s. Th ey arc ".as pcrpl'd'

Robert Erickson, and Bob "Stretch"

Schaffer's Dramatic Produc-

gram, w�ich will begin at 7:�O p. m., Included


prese�t' Rolfe iS r:pr:sentative to the

AWS scholarship will be awardcd to

Marilyn Hanich, PLC pianist, will



of the plays cannot be printed do to


IS comphroentary to the public.



study oi psychoanalysis. Karl Bachner,


Charles Martin, leading knor 5010-

Ray To­

ASB council who will retain :1 po ition

Merlin Zi er is production manager. . . Each of the dramas IS under the dlrec- I . ' tlOn 0f three dIfferent membt"rs of Bob


Rolfe Lunde wiu be

uuderstudy. while

on the student governing group.

I "ga I technicalities.





o:, :� � L :��e::: ��u�::: ��:;c � will be th.. only member of the prMnt

tion and Speech 54 classt:5. The names





biason, education major from Long­

Brass, Glen Wernrr, as the cruiser chugs through the Nar- , ,lVIrS. Schaffer's classes. Sweet, Allan Hatlen, Bob Brog, How. ' . rows on Its way to Anderson hland. Helen Huswick, Val Johnson and ard Shull, Harnet Olsen, Jack Day, After dockln� at thc Island the cx' r " in the \ trnell Hance, Art Broback, Elnest • r 1 parta k"(. (>f ref res h- Phyllis Maltzahn will a ppea I · curSlOneTS WI1 R01 fe L unde, and John first play, a fast mov ing comedy con- I J 0 Imson, . ' I, meni> ' WaldOif. I Tickets at $1. 75 per couple may be . The d'Irectors are Morrv Hendnc1.-1 .purchascd m the front hall of Old 0 "argaret son, H·d owal .Shu II , and '1 . ' today ..The committee ' �I am p I annrng }.;: utz. this cruise comists of Bob Cook, Joh� s . . nachncr PI a)'s Captam ' McBnde, and Roy VHak. Howard . I The Associated Women Students of T hl" 1" IliaI d rama 1S ' concerne d With Cook is presidcnt of Alpha Phi. Pacific Lutheran College will hold a hazardous voyage of a steam whal-



SUB at 3:30 by the members of Mrs . Pauline

PLC �ou�les w ,ll have the ,opportunrty of \"lewmg the new Ta. coma Narrows Bflrlge at dose range

eet, Marge Ander-


They have

Three well-known one-act plays cnned with the complications of . b . Will e pr ented this alternoon in the Hcnrietta Bre ..... ster·s (Hel . cnHU5wlck)

Puget Sound this evening. This will . . be the fIrst SOCIal e,vent sponsored. by

I I at


'son, Eunice Eide, Marilyn Pat -



To :;��1 "I; Plays n e - Ac L B e S ta 9 e d 0 a y ' I1

! erc·d and will lea" the Ta�oma docks

1 I I


and treasurer.


Kmg, A nne Demer s, Ca r ol , Sunday at Normanna Hall, So. 15th Yvonne and K Streets in Tacoma. The proSage horn


They are, left

Strangely, the presidency, secretaryship,

respective positions as class officer:. in their freshman and junior years.

'nt ar e Jo Friday, Grac e KeY $ , ! ist with PLC's Choir of the West, will ac�e tt, M argi e Carlson, �rescnt a Mother's Day recital next


All four arc juniors.

and treasurership arc nothing new for Lowell , Maria and


�ilSe "irls who have signed up for!


Run-off polling was also neces ary in the balloting for ASB vice-president

to right, President Lowell Knutson of Seattle, Vice-President Rolfe Lunde of Everett, Secretary Maria Ogr en


beautiful and well-kept resorts.


vote margin.

' I



run-off balloting by 0. shin:ring three

the new group which was organr zed Calif., and formerlv . of Ta ' . - . last F�bruary. . Journeyed north to Tacoma to: The Gallant Lady has been chartthe festival.



no�ed-out Ma ljorie Anderson In' the.






),frs. G. O. Loftness of Corte



day l'"irctions came in the contest for ASB secrdary. Maria Ogren. pn'sent



GeI r I 5 T0

businc ss m::magt:r, respecLively.



'" of the festivities


vedt, and Karl Bachner in the raC("5

for Saga editor, assoc i nt e editor, and


, •.. Rh 0 daGun Y g, teacher 0 . . I e ducat'Ion for women, was 111 .


were George Torgeson, JoAnn Nodt­

Ol�:;�� I A II-Sch 00 I Cruise 0 5 n ound Tonlte .. f! '

of folk dances were



Torgeson Is Saga Editor

Also triumphing on the first ballot


"\ program included vocal duct n by Mahlon Read of MiS- ' , Mont., and Doris Johnson of,



field of three.

r', "Pomp and Circumstance," , The

pre£idenc.y on the

ballot when he copped per cent of the vote--a clear majority-in a

frstival began with a proccs­

on of Harl, m G. Moen.

and basketball letterman, won

the coveted


orchestra under

ace southpaw pitcher, football


the coronation ceremony.


for ASB ,"ice-president.

Knutson, popular pre-theology stu­

afternoon in the gymnasium.

d by the colle



Schmitt, president of the Ta- ,



Sc! .r�tary, and treasurer.

of the May" at the annual

of t h e royal court to the strains


rcceiwd a majority of the ballots in


Lutheran Colkge May festival



sitated Wednesday when no candidate

Cal ilia Loftness was crowned



Wednesday. A run-off vote was neces­

throng of owr 1,000 spec -I




A two-day total of 8 I 2 ballots wer

Day Fete


body president for the

cast in the annual Associated Student


w i.)ft"

Lunde, Tobiason, o "

Those: serving on the

planning committee which will select o ther




newly in­

augurated day arc: Dick Svare, Eme/y

Sholseth, Edna Haglund, Duane Fods, and Lloyd Cle ven.

The main event of the obsentance

:vill be an hour and o�e -half program . In Memorral GymnasIum. Tht: prog�am, to take piac.' ': in mid-morrti n g,

WIll feature all semor talent.





Friday, .fa


MAAA,.a",a1'A. \

12, 1950

� c;;;;, 'r�,r.-.,.,.,


the school year

LU\l-_Clan Cu)l\:gc.

by students of Pacific

Telephone: G Ranit e 8611 Subscription price-$1.50 per year

Office: Student Union

Printed on

the Campus



Grosse Printing Company


. ... .. .. . .. .. . .. . .. . D O� GANNON EDITOR . . . . .. . . .. ASSOCIATE EDITOR............................... MARLENE SCH''''ENKE BUSINESS MANAGER PHIL FALK . . .. ... ..

. ...

_...... .........



... .



. .

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


Editorial Staff


C ampus l'iews: h irle �1olter, editor; G('ne An de rso n , Arthur Arp, ei50H, joann Boo ook, Harrin Olsen, Alan Hatlen, Glenna Nodtn:dt, �aomi Roc. porLS: Jim Kenl5, editor; Bob Belland, Bob Ft:rgu�on, M ell

Copy Editor: Carol Schuler.


Business Staff

Advertising: Bob Fnguson, Bob Gregorson.

Circulation: M a rion Cummings, Naomi Roe, Kay Schell.

tc rpi 'lo announce d the C' ng a ge m e nt of Camilla Loftn c ss and Tom Hum phrey, May 4, a t the homt: of Mrs. Marv Hanhman. At the sUlITmit of the maypok 'vas moullted a larger . . . , flower In whlen the nng rested. Those: attending werc: "'frs. Loft· . ness, Mrs. A. W. Ramstad, Mrs. E. A. . " Larson, Mrs. Don WIck, Mrs . f r ank I Cey, E" ang dim; Ordahl, Shirley Ro"ang: �eth Gottwa d, Ruth Lebeck, FIOJencl BI2ndstett r, Amy Knutson" I � Emdy Sholseth, Ins Knutson, B ract: Foegc, Pearl jacobson, Dorothy Ma - ! : tenson, Mrs. Harshman, and Mana









Lallrsen, ha n' taken photographic setup. In additiop. to the

O\'� r


Photo Lab

intelligent enough to pick for himself those who shall make the laws, govrtn the country, and deal with other nations. We think


And yet, have you examined yoursdf?

Have you looked


and problems?






8669 --J

that we knoW' enough about men, and events, and ideas so that Members in formals and suits con we, as a democracy, can make wise decisions as to the steps our grc:gated last Friday at Crawford's government is to take. Sea. Grill for the annual banquet of the Choir of the "Do Ca llege Stu ' dents Support D�acracy.i''' Among the yellow flowers decorat'S But do we know enough to govern ourselves wisely? Do we, i ing the room were pennants nami n g w aY====M=A.=663==5 d = = not as average Americans but as college students-supposedly the I he midwe�t, towns and cities visi�ed ',-::7:84=:B f:oa =: on the eholr � 19h50 tour. Small trams . ,. , h ow the kn land enoug about men source- of the intelJigencia of . . . were pl ce d m t . e centel" of the b a nvents, and Ideas to choose capable leaders, to vOice sagacIous STOP AT quct table as a reminder of the reeent opinions, and to direct the course of our democratic power? trip. y('$, you say. Surely we, here in an American institution of B ea t ri ce Konop kept everyone higher l.earning, must be well enough informed and Wise enough happ y as mistress of ceremonies. The

about you? Do you and your classmates bother to study national



__ --------


ext ra 'pre

those who are in any way program was b� �..,1t1 by Doris john50n . . r with the college. end Mahlon Re ad who ble nded t heI "oites in "Romanct:." jim " Hoot " . T he all' Wl' b ne athC IS ' 79 rGibson gave pantomimes of "None . mtrogen and ? _1 per cep.t ox' But The Lonely Hl'"art" and the " Blue Danube" accompanied by Spike jane,. His intt'rpretation was hilarious. Weddtng During the p Mr. Gunnar Announcements ]",falmin, Choir Director, was pre-ented �ith a briefcase. It w as a to ken LaCrosse of t he group's appreciation for all he C;OlmmlrF' Printing had done this past year. Flowers were presented to the guests: Mrs. Malmin, Mrs . Ramstad, and rs. Nesvig. . Beatnce Konop was also gIVen flo,",:e rs . The pt'nnants from the decoratIOns were g ivt'n to the graduating senior, . as a remem branee of the r c hOJr ' "daze." I

Gi bson Pe rforms At Choir Banq uet'I.-

We say that the ordinary man is

to guide our democracy if anyone is.


to their srtup at the collt"ge, .


Brookdale Lumber

totalitarian slate in which the governing is done by the few who �ss dictatorial powers.



the schools· k in d, or something

Mi s� Vonny Dtnslow, PLC gradu!.at<: of 49, r ecentl y announc d her en; I 1JThat Do You Do For Democracy? g agc me nt to Art � ur E. ra b� e r of I Reedley, . Oahforma. Vonny IS the It seems that sooner or I ater every ed·Itor turns to poI"ttlCS aug d ht Inr. . er f �. an d Mrs. F. G. 0 . and government as an outlet for verbal expressIOn. The edItor of De ns low of Craigmont, Idaho. Mr. the Mooring Mast submits the following remarks: Tabler is the son of Mr. a nd Mrs. Favors announcing the en gagement A perusal of almost any textboo k of the philosophy of po- Arthur Tab le r of Reedley. of Glenna Nelson' and Louie Brunner litical science will reveal that a democratic form of government, wtre served with the desert. The engagement of Dick Behm to Co·chairmen of the b anquet were as opposed to a totalitarian form of government, is founded on Ivah Jane Florence was re c entl y an· Jim Williamson and Dick Svarc. the supposition that the common mart-the average individual nounced. Both are residents of Se· r-------.....,. of the masses-is intelligent enough to go ern himself. We in attic. Dick is a freshman at PLC. the United States swear by this supposition as we denounce the ____________________________.


Lographic work. and in . I'Ijcxt :Monday, ;,. new tntctpri t! will As gues!.!. filed around the refresh­ thiS, thl y witi able to uLe ment table, th( nam e s of "Cam and be initir t ·d On the PLC campus, nameor anyone who so dt' i re­ f 'tu�nu Two Swdio." l �mpus C " y, on n,' aiop liuy artificial flowers slreamus uf a yellow and green Ct"Il- at PLC, Rol2nd Ytreeide and Allan it be po rtr ai t , candid sholl

The Moori ••g M'Ult

P"blished c"eIY Friday


"Campus Studio" To Be Opened Monday

Winthrop Men ShOp




As Yott


Like It


Are you one of those proclaimed leaders

of tomorrow who stares blankly when the names Owen Latti­ more, Earl Browder, and Senator Tydings are mentioned? Are you one of tbose n orm a ll y talkative colligians who shuts up, :-





• •













VER N 'S For




Ninth and Pacific


obviously because of ignorance when someone turns the conver-

sation to the Baltic i ncident invohring an American navy plane? Do you, as an "educated" American, have any sound factual basis for your pros


cons on Communist teachers in American schools.

socialized medicine. the Atlantic Pact. the Marshall Plan, aid to China.


better still, do

cons at all?

you even bo the r to have any pros or



Mrs. F1�isbie's BAKERY For Good Bakery Products 710 So. 38th St.

GA. 7591

I L..____________-I

"Can You Giue This Testimonial?"

vi ew yourself and your associates "Yes, we know enough about national and world leaders. about the events which are making history, a nd about the issues facing our nation, to wisely direct the desti n y of our ----1 democracy. Democracy during our lifetime need not fe ar. We! .----are taking the trouble to see that we know enough and do enough Raymond Q insule the success of our system of government." Electric Company nable yo urself to say this wit � a clear conscience, �nd you . . . . . Engmccrs -- Contractors Will then be�m to Itve the type ot g O \rc rn m ent III Which you profess to belteve. 813 Pa ci f i c Ave. BR. 1712 In short, are you able to

and liay,




The CLEAN Place to Bu y and St.ore Your Meat at Lower Prices



Parkland Centre


Park and FUll ail & GRanitc 8112


Service Staliar

Parkland, W.Jl

The Vets Do


11012 Pacific Ave.

GR. 7111

Groceries .. Meats .. Vegetables Frozen Foods



GRanite 83l

el a m o n d T ea rn 1 3 I T h rei I I e r Pa· 1I


Friday, Ma\' I :! , 1950

Racket Men Split With arlin's, Chief


S1'*""' /'AIPJ' ....... Lite

( We stern DI"j: ion)

PLC's t e nn is t dropp<-d a ( lose match with the C hi e ft a i ns of ' rolt t! e By Kerns University Tuesday in S�attk. The A great many former Lute athkt e s score was +-3. T h i s en'Ilcd th e scrics arc playing' ba l l in t h is arc� . Wayne hi nnings to do it but the S wa n son t q H a t k y, th re w h i m o u t one to o nt"o W !' d nesda y the Lutes " B uck" Brock, former fo ot ba l l and a t t he plate as he tried to strdch his defeate d the Ra n�(" rs of St. Martin's ruted t. Mal ti,,'s Ra ngers � . baseball le tt erma n a t Lu tevi l l c , is d 0. . . 'I.!! . me :It O l ymp Ia on hit mto a homer. 5-2 on the Rangers' h ome wurt. Both ing mound d uty with Spokane of t h e . Th,' final score was E d Daniszewski, the fo ur t h p i t c h c.:r of t hese ma t c h es were -nlayed w i thou t ,.,. "'," 'stern I nternationa I L ("ague. for St. Martin's, was credited w i t h t h t" s � I'vi ce of one of the Lute s ta rt ers, dn 1 3 , Rangers 1 2 . ,, . Vern Mo rris, well know n Gladiat o r Lon'in , Har t ing pi t ch e r for t h e de. fe a t. Low ell K nutson receIve d J . B ow ron , wh o w as i n j u re d May 5 fo o t ball and bas e ba ll player, is h oldI . a car aC C I. d e nt. , hdd th Lut('s to one . th W ll1 . I tn in.g down the sh or ts top position f or e int ve nn GI H ff d h s Jack Johnson a n ing . The i t f fi R t'sul t s S e a t t l e U . - PL C : en 11 ma n . . t hr' S i x th Aw nu c t ( ' am i n t h e Tacoma " h i t t ioQ . , · hi m h ar d but the both garn ere d t h re c h I t s for th e Lut es . Gabrie lson d efea te d H uppnch 6-8, City , . . Leaguc. got two 6 - 1 , 7-5 werr k rping- h i m out of Swanson an d ReIber both . . . T h e South Ta c oma c n t r� 111 �h e i hits. Ray Ewing, Bob Bart h o l o mew , • Kel l e r ( S U ) d efeated S p i t ze ]' 6-3, 'on lf fim fielding. City League i� wdl s u pp l I e d K_ 'JI ciu Sf al ttd on the I M ike M c N a m ara , and B u rney H a n'py 6- 3 . Lutes. D ua nlO Rose , catchiormer son a e a e e U Angev i ne r for tilt Lute"'! and was g<ceted I, It ga th ere d two h i t s for th� Ranger>. d f t d L (S ) f'f; Jac k B r a t l i c , S("cond base; HO\\' ar-d S H ORT SC?R E : Th e ived Range.r a.ffense. . . 3 I? 5 ' I SOli Davis, t hi rd base : Chuck Lock, fir st , .. . flc L u �h eran �arnt'nd ten h I t' and e lg ht p au f ryd en lu nd ( SU ) de f cate d N Ie . . .... . . . . . . . 1 . . base; and J im R c d i s k c , (('nu rfieJ d ar e I I 8 G-f, 2 - 6, 6- ! . his pitchmg during the fi rs t S t ,M artm ' s . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . ..... 12 . . one - tI me pCl formc rs for Luthe.ran , a ll . 5 3 7 6 e ' f ' N n so t u n ) 8 ( Hefty Kasemcicr K 'd · he r. mgs . G �· rry H e·.ft), plte d e t'a t t:d W hi t , .' - , • oth s t em .






. Th I S

�' u ..

Ran ,

10 driv�

th e


was Hdt y's

(�) and Joh ns

Cissc l


pl att ,

Hagenso n

Fr azlt' r

(9) .

Ba sc h

(7) .

An ge vi ne and u pp ri c h ddc a k d _ . G ab ndson and SpItzer 6-0, 6-0.

� � .;;;I I' A"J' /'iii i.'a",te, 1'*""' '''''

One of the l e adi ng h i t ters on th i s


'I n mes .


Re s ul ts St. M ar tin's-PL C :

His fields of s t u d y are P. E.,

cation .

social sciences, and



w as


t h ree

S t . Martin's . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


( Eastern Division )

Centra l " 'ash in gton . Eastc m Washin;ton

W h i tworth

gl' c. at

p la y i ng


I p,�:lymg after


l .cason.


man} of t he


for th

a n d Gt"nc Rci


C .c 1 �se



. playel s



a ll p l ayed



f' i e lson


6-4, 6-2.

year letter winner

d tfe a ted



k n ow that our college

' st a n d

pan y .

out ill such

;1 t


Pacifi c : 3 0. , 1

C olumbia


' bl f · - lI ( . a d� c r ) , 1 .'3 0. ( c ou Wh i t w o r t h

hea der ) ,

I th a t

1 :30.

L u


Cen tral


W. 7 7 6 2


L. 3 4+ 6 5

W. 5 :2 0 the


British Columbia at St. ( dou bl (, - he ad er ) , 1 :3 0 .


1 :\ 3

r a n


( d o u ble -


_________ _

� Ha tley,

10 P re ss C in City S port Service Pins g

Members of the Prcss Club are prou d l y sport ing the new press c lub



pins recently received . Because of the


host of activities be in g


jammed into

the re ma i n i n g WlOtks of the semeste r,

be h e l d . Among the pins for outstanding service in the field of jou rnalism are : Bob Bf'l la nd, S t e\re no

Among t h•.: fonn e r pro pl aye r s t h a t arc c omp ti n g are : Ea r l Ku per, Ray Spurgeon, Bob Koho u t, Bob Sa yles,

5 -7 ,


Frl'dav J


for mer p ro ball players and it's nice to

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

( doubk-hcad('r )

n ow will be eol le

of th



. (,ames This

Gabriels o n ddeated A r ne Fox 6 -2, Leag ue COl11petlt IOJl la�t season. Th e C i ty Lcague is com of m an y


Spi tze r defeated Bob Rhodes 6 - 3 , ytan' L u t e baseball team is Ge ne Rei ber , ri ght fie l de r. Gene is a 19 1 0 -8 . E. Baer ( S M ) defeated Larson 6-4, year o ld sophomore majoring i n edu-



Keller 1 ar�

Larsen and �ielso n d e fe a t ed a nd . Tryd (· nlund 6 -4. No second


Pug e t Sound . . . . . . . . . .

W e s t e rn 'Vasillngton B rit i sh C ol u m bi a . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .

WIth I I

1 6-2, ' 7-5.


�: . ( 8 ) , Damszcwsk l


. ( 9 ) and Fuchs,

er thi rd baseman, A finc l-elay

a run.

( 7 ).,

� n : H a t l ey


Pacific Lu:t h t' ran . . .


thos e e ntitled




to w�ar

Eaton ( S M ) defea te d i"\o th stein 6 -4, 300 athletes competed in th e- coma. H e playe d first base Jack L y nc h, Marv Sco t t, a nd Pele Ken as a p rep 6 - 0 , 6 -4. nedy, Arthur Arp, Helen Hedi n , �, Martin's , days last S a tu r- ba l l player. Gabrielson and Spi tzer ddeated Sabu tis . Al th ou gh t he se a rc onl y Shirl e y Molter, Bob Ferguson, Phil re c o rd s Olympia. Fourteen lIa me s to many pt oplc it d oes give you G em' rtce i ve d additiona l ex peri- Eaton and Rhodes 6-3, 7-5. Fa lk , M a r le n e S chwe nk e , C arol an d t wo ti e d. Ea s tern , c nec playing wi th t he Tacoma Ea gles ' La rson an d Ni c::ls on defeated Fox an i d f"a of the class of bal l that is Sch ul e r a nd Glen na Ne l so n. t fa\'o ri te, came th rough pl a yed i n Tiger park every evening in t he Va lley L eag u e the past two and Bacr 1 2 - 1 0, 6 - ! . points to take first p lace, years. Last year he also played when the p ro "Tigers" arc ou t of in foUowed w i th 3 1 12 . Centown . These Ci t y League games arc: DR. D. M. t he Tacoma Ci ty Lt"ague. P au l ReiIhird with 20, St. M aT ti n 's man was a s ta nd by at first for the pl ayed at 8 p. 111 . and a dmi ssio n is DR. M. A. Western 1 1 , II Lutes this se as on so t he c('nts. on l y 1 8, PLC Optometrists Visual Training 7 Y" St'a t tle Paci fic 4 Y2 , Re i ber was converted into an outParkland Centre Bldg., Suite 1 7 3 Y2 , UBC 2, and Oregon field " r. The :l.n:ragc a d u l t rate of h ea r t I The LSA is pl a nn i n g an in fo rm a l GR 7050 Edu, ti on, I . .oft. hu s k y six footer weighing 195 outing Su n d a y evening, at LutherIand, be at s i G5 to 75 per mi nu te . !..... � UuMal d i n g Athlete award poun d s, Gen e has a lot of power at a cc o rd i n g to M ar ily n Pilul'!,\cr, LSA Em B�ardsley of Cen t ra l who the p la t e . He is a le ft handed thrower r e s id t' n t . Buses will kaye Old Main i n basebal l

a t Li n c o l n


in Ta-



'LSA Group To V'·SI·t hard-hitting Lutherland Sunday


1 St

pla c

flnt in

in the javel i n an d

b u t doe s

the pole v au l t. He

the prev iou s


records for

hi s batting right handed.





! speak

Dumped By Chief







be sp en t in playi ng' g'amcs , and Loren Rude w il l b.. in charge of the sof tball game. At dusk the group wi ll g a t hr r at


clh" r rec reat ion.

the lxac h to toast marshmallows. The e v e n i n g will c lose with a fellowsh i p ho u r a rou n d a bo n fi re .

When You


Want Office Supplies




fh e .

Tacoma, Wash.


Garfield Street

a ques t i on a bo u t more a,;I ti v e �artic i� atioll i n Ic:agu�s, he came '------' , ' I \T nevcr bn:n m a kagut: �dlf tea m w fit down to NEAL E. THORSEN . Wt" bowing to Se- whe!''.' t here we re � t ' i efi h C The o ' · 1 St. Mnti 'S TRICKS - J OKES - MAGIC T he Boy Sc o uts of A mnic.a was l a h e d their w�\y It!l. U . Costumes - Tu..u does - ScJ'»tDtin c: d a ws of th e Tuesda v i n Seattle i n wrpora teu u n e r th e l 'leto ,ruar <: o I b ' F ' l 8 I ry , , , D" I ' la, C y 0 urn . MA. 4861 ' i 926 �1., Broadway {artin', b'H ely downed the ' .stnet .6 1/, Wednesd a y afternoon 1 9 1 0. '------.--'


5TJ <

ll. PLC I .... j I UUr. n .. . . . . . . . . ...... 0 3 1 Seve re i d . . . ..... . . 0 3 1 Hviby . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 :! I Enge . . . . . . . . : ....... (I i


3 I Thornp,'on :; 1 Dim;more

..... 3

..... Y2 .. 0 .. 3

_.. ..

I j

PLC , Oden .......... . . H oi by ............ I �hornp�on .. . I Sevt'rel d ...... I Enge .. .. . . . . . . . .



0 (I

0 � . 3 0


Y'2 1'

enough girls."




1 I 1

MEN'S smTS-With Extra Slacks BOTH $39.50 fUlJ'vI E."':/ HEH IN TACOM A I T'S . . . THE NEW . GREATER


�! I !< "- 1 .-\ R K f.T ST.


BR. 4629

Saturday, May 1 3



i up WIth,


C. F re d Christen sen


so well."



Patronize Your Advertisers

Lowell caused a near riot wheT!, in

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

camp, the rem a i n in g da yli gh t h o u r.





. at

Leagu e Discu ssion I s Le d By Kn utson

received a watt:h jacke t for his efforts. place winners recei\'cd tie ml"£lals, �" h ile other ath- I Lowetl Knutson, lead i ng hurler on . bbo . d ! the" Lu te D iamond forer's and presins pbre received [ ] winnn; W<" I e Dick L�wis dmt ekct of tht'" P LC �tuden t body, the hil!!J and low h u rd l e s , was one of the d i scu s si on leaders at . alsQ of n tht disthe Luther L ea gu e .:onvention he ld � I t red CaIPIl1<.:, Eastcfll, recently in Ta c o ma . K nute lead the and 880, an d Bil l Ca.�ey d i s c u s sion of re c rea t i on . This group, - I in the 100 and 220. one of the largest at the conve ntion , appeared to be vcry much impress ed by Lo w el l ' s knowledge of the subject. Allen Dahl, a representative hom Sih-crton, Oregon, wa s one of t ho se I cond pl aces. wdl pl ea s 'd with the discussion. As th(' Lute!. will journey A l l e n PUt i t : "He gave a. good talk fu r a u: n!!u l ar, r� e e t t ha t wa fi ll e d with prac.tical idt'a� s . 1\ , ttrll W ashmg tllTl \' l!;:n,e5 I t h at a n y grou p c ou ld usc:. I didn't i (·xpeet to hea l any collCiSe athlett



TH E 0 :"\ 1-: .\�O O � LY

1 1.._____________________



! Martens Automotive Se vice AND GENERAL REPAIR I Co mplete Facilities for

SELF · SERVICE RE PAI R We fumi.osh p r i" a te stall, hand tools, vise, c ree pe r, d rop cord,

and supervision.

Only SOc per hour ( $2.00 minimum)

Wh en you buy necessary parts




de pa rtment.


GR 6047

WAll O �:


, Di.,.inuUl :\{ .L ium. lod i ,' TscbalkowlIky Offrrtoi � dt, SU'o Cecile .n performe d by M iss Pe tenoll \I its home ! Ev"ly:o P,·tenon, �ophomot<' fl om dosing s('I('ctions of t h( fCc ' apP"ara ncc: at Zi()n L u tb r ran C h r h Portland, Oregon, will be prc<ented . Evdyn PI" "r50n is a I

'* T_ HE _ � )(_ [U )R _ _ _ U_ N_ _ G_ _ 1_ AS _ _ T_____ _ _ Fn ' d� _ ay _ ,_ M_ a-=-r_ 2 ,_ 1 ....:. . I� !) - !)

29 Thespi a ns Ta e Committee A th���� ���b� Posts Fo r AI I - C h OO I P I aY �" I r"



S cha t-rc r ,


of Tb� Doll House,

faeu ty d'1" PLC s all-



K ar I

B ac h ner ' "



V- I a

of Taco�a Wednrsda} night,

J onn'

( chairman ) , Helen Jensen, How, ard Worky, Bob Fcrguson, and Ohve


26 I I ' week that 2 9 I , ak se n , Andy Worley, stage man- I ;l nd 2 7, an nounced th:s , " supervlSc the work of thesc " students h ave been appointed to COID- ager, wIIi ' ' , . , illl tee po" tmns for work on the pro- three commIttees, ' i ' . 0 t her committees ar(;: publ "IClty, I dUc.tlOn, I _

�chool pia - to be staged May " ' ,

P ierson, Fynboe n Recital Mon.

Chorus Gives Concert



"Th c


in an organ rai tal M o n d a y night at

of songs conSISted 8 p . m. i n the Sli B. The assisting ' H ea\"ens R csound '. , --Bectha rti�t for the eveni ng will be baritone ,

The fIrst group


"Th e

' Be I levmg"-S ac



Fyn boc





I Dorothy



Brann Malmin.



feed upon nothing but



ten:n A C hflstmas Cradle Hymn ' be accompanied by Amy Knu t;en. ani m a ls the nimblest tongllr ,', C' hnstlansen " "Jesus Lover of My -- , ------For her first group of numbers Souln-arran ged b\' Malmin., "Judge The \'olum Evelyn will play "Prelude in G " . ' Me 0 God -Mendelssohn. !vlajor," by Bach; "0 Sacred Head . . ' a f 1M a Inun, accompal1lcd by :i!isti ng Mrs. Schaffer with the Bob Brass, Val Johnson, a nd Doris I I cow Wounded," Bach; " T ru m pe t n:other, Mrs. Dorothy B rann Malmm, WEDDINGS - COR A u appoi n tments were Jon E ricson, Doll Johmon; program, Elaine Simons; T ne and Air," Purcell; "Sheep May . k ) i dIsplayed hIS talents With a few scj' ' FUNERALS , i . manager, an d RogeI I a resh ments, J anet P c a ' e ( chairman Safely Graze," Bac h ; and "Prelude House busm · . . iect�ons on the vIOI m . Albr ch t, vi e-president of the Cur- Mary Arnold, Richard Sand, and Bob and Fugue in C Minor," Bach. . 1


r,- I

Olub . " I\ ppom tf' d pu bl IClty C h mrman '

i n Call .


Thorliefson Stage Chainnan

T hose


a re



\,;Igc, Ph i l Thoriidson ( chairma n ) , Bob Cr I lbaugh, Margaret Kutz, Hazel J )h ason and Rosella Albrecht ; lightJi, Joh n Dms ( chairman ) , Marry ilt ndrirkRon , Vangie Ordahl, and ,

, 1 7 Confi rm ed At Tr·l n·l ty Su nday


___ ,__

nt en

h · k L Ta s Meme e Prexy .For Falll Term It





.\I pha


r� l be

ar- ,

,pl.� 5s",



' I .



';,& Merciful

�bcrg, , ng -- � rang � by Hokamon, " :r� I!1! to the : L ord -arra nged hy C hnst ulnst-n, :}nd,



t o M�"-Schnackt

h mtmas

"The Lord Bless Ynu"-Lut.kin.


wi� II


held at Benbow lake. The group, con-

Kn utson New Prexy ,


( Continued ! om Page









Mai nacht" by Holty .


a nd




Parkland Center

mant, followed by two more selections by Carl. His two final nurnhel'! will



be "01' Man Rivcr," Kern, and " r Lo\'!" Life," Mank-Z u cca. "Jubilate

Deo," Silver: " P relude in



I 01'\



1 148 Brrodway

BROADWA1 Sports Center




The Biggest and Bes t in Town

Lou Johnson

week marks the third time that these

I)"aptuc: . d wer�: D a n n )' , . . sarllC p <" ' ople ha vC• been c 110s en t 0 serve ' lf lstmg of club members a n d theIr · . to Lynn as th pr P m I an d d tr n Cha ril"<• <;h'l l a.nd f, n u t, c �si r e ge 0 , : I a l) eave f ro m scho l t i . a e ,a . , I �1 , o-uests , w l i l G I ona W dor! \ C h 1 dren ) J;:-an ' secretary. Arrangements have bee n made [or ' . . Sh into, Jerry Charle.s Sh l lle, Mary . . ' " annua1 .lOt r- .-------. I n:cTCatJOn, mc Iud 109 t.�e . . LOUIse ' I:'l' yuson,' Dlal l1c Edward Mc1 f c ub so tba II games, and a I so fo r an , _ ; . Kannu,. W I ham M u se, Shaley M a e a d equate supp I y 0f f0od . Odrg:u'd, and VI o ra Gale Surface. TAKE A DOZEN TO Th o 'e


'Vu h uter san!!; a solo, "0, I Ha\ ( Promised , ' In the ser­

!(Ln'n by Dr. E astvold, it was


state d ,


r re

al .

times when

srts $,> near to us that



don't talk

h llll ." Dr. Eastvo!d empha s ized to rn lllber. of the class that "s" ('iag each other" should !:Je reminders of seei0R 'hrist, Eli ial PiD.> Presented ahuut

Pra�r hooks


It is up to the students of Pacific





their sh opp i ng in stores that adver­

to bring

tist- in the Mooring Mast, to

Parkland GR. 9950

attention of these people



Remembe r "PATRONIZE


that their ad was seen


in the school


w.. r.: presented to the




Tha :1C:






Jack Dover Scifors, Gloria Jean Shine,


C harI.. s


Edward Williamson.

Sllria c,








Willy Muse.


ta d,

baptism were lI,.{Qusl)n,

J. P .



Waldorf, of






class the

A. W .

M ag-nm Nodtvedt, M . S . E . C . Knorr.

Net (�ost . . . Low life insurance '

Luweran Men,

issue d to Vomen,

and Children ages £rom

birth to 65. The members of Lu theran Brotlu:rhood OWN the society, and tbey ALONE receive the cam ingJi. There arc NO 5tockholcien.



X X X Featuring the ,

Merchants Lunch, SOc

in the nearby Lincoln District •


Lakewood Center



The LUll) 'ran Students' As'oeiation cabi n,.t pI 'scnt"d the group with olficial pins, ThO!\c confi rmr-d wel c : Ruth Bevfi y

755 Broad way 16 No. Tacoma Ave.

Tacoma HI. 3081


STUDENT MEAL TICKET A $5.50 Value for $5.00

Two Blocks North on Mt. Hi gh wa y



on Laundry, Cleaning and Repairing

( formerly McElwail1S)






BR 1 862


fember Federal DcpOI"it Inswance COr!lOrat:on

t e an


GARFIELD STREET Phone GR3nite 5221


3808 South Yakima Ave.

�.1F. N AND WOMEN 760 Broadway

Favo�it� Shop

SpeCIa l ty


confinnant3 :u �ifts from the college,

Eckler, Llry Louise Ferguson, Rich­ ard Fronk Ferguson, Henry L•."onard liabC'cl!g 'r, Rolwrt GlOm' Macready, Bla i nr dward M(·Kann:l., Ruth Vir­ ·ini� � 01::, William Muse, Shirley



Lowt II


Evelyn will return to the spotl ight

L owell Knut.'on ' Ray TobiaBon• and I , Thes th r�r , [espec- 1.._ , Maria O g ren , _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ---1 tin-!-' ) , wcn: ch o s(:n for thc' offices of president treasurer and secretary of " ' . . theIr freshman and JUl1lor classes. ' Tlu' ir election to ASB offirrs this



with "Sonata in D Minor' by Guil­

their irult regU lar Soloists for the evening were Geor�(' met:ting- of thc year held May 10 in Little, tenor, Sylvia � arvcson, 50C B- l . Officl"'s were .. leClcd to sU\'C prano, Shi rlyann Sand in, alto, and for t!tC caminl\' fall semester. Rdicviug E rne'st JolUlson, lcnor_ , Sigma Lambda at




I I,

r dt t the p residen t's po � ('011:-:;<: 'ioun� pe,oplc E d Be n , b M CI nc k e, J u nto r fro B w(,I ' lonfin n , :m d Srn n rnl'J:lb o m E nd l' . . ! roU, Wash. He Will be aided by I of lh e COnC'IIma b' llon c ass wtrc . . _, . ' . _ , . . , Lorram C u nuTIln·"" s , V�' -presiden t: . tJzrcl at til.. I andk I "hi Sen lCt''> hdd • • ' ' h ' " ' ' Yl ana O" ren secretary ' a n d t t secum.l.lY In T nnlty L tIt II" r:l rJ C,hurc IL I . " , , , ' , . , n cla mmmgs C d the 01 r e b nl1:ln en u ' . CI lOS! n 10 ass�st ,a' t t I1t' sacrament I 1IIanon . " . tn'aSlHcr . as of Hnly I1 � pt l 5l rt Wl'l"t' the ushers, I ' , , . ' .J , �K . Phns .tor the annllal spnng" PLCnIC · ! UcHarr) G en,. Lund LlI d an " • . W C I e also made. The date Sft J.l t h I S ' Laugh 1Il, mrmbers 0f pr nous con- . . . . I Suneny, May 14. Th,.. ou lll g � to be





Bob stated .


he chorus con un ued the progra m Harri e t O l se n B ob . 'J " l with the: singing- of "Today There Is : b ' 'V al1L. • orI C) , H d . " " � . " .T 0 nson, . Rm g I �� - ,C h n stlansen , In I:Ieaven Pe ak e, a nd };I yla Lu nd ; and ma ke- up, . n, e rran bo by ,ltrwtmnse a v gcd ,; a ! � Jim W i lli a mson, Edna Mc C al , M ry .' • 0 R ej Oi ce Ye Christians Loudlv" -, · T ,. L arson, J al1lce ' J 0h TIson, d 3n LA: ' • " ' Bach, There Is a Balm In Gllead B'ISh op. , . . arrangcd by Dawson , "Beautiful Jon EncsoTl WIll supervise the pubSavior" ·-a rrangrd by Christiansen. . hClty, program, a n d refreshment COIH- . , ' . . " . foll�wmg a sltght mtermlSSlOn mittees, Miss Jean McGregor will dichOrIsters returned to conclude thn T' rec t the work- 0£ th e mak e-up an d eo;<with "Break Forth, 0 program tUlll� groups. Beauteous, He venly Light"-,Bach, Co ok ' costum es

Il a s s, :J ctive education major and n the Lute track squad . .sll o t -pu lte r . ' COIDIl1lttecs ta k'c an Importan " 1 b= t . ' part m prod ucmg t he p Iay, b ut th ey re('cive liHk publicity for the ir work," Bob



GA. 3372


Build Your

rat er a

Estate Nowl I'

Legal Reserve Life Insurance for Lutherans

I ,

HERMAN L. EKERN, President





* Your F


I G a




r228 Lui:es To I ei: Diplomas

Ma t

The Moorin

A class of 228 seniors, the la rgest

in the school's his tory, will be grad­

uated from Pacific Luth e ran College

sen's 'A D o l l 's Being St:aged By Bob Brasil

l woman

er husband



and children j u s t

'r home ?


Those of you who

I ..nd tht: anSWCl', but



the SU B .


those oi




and Mrs. Ronning.




pl ay

a, M rs . Li n d en ,


of Dr.


Kathy Reule as E l kn,







Awa rds GelVen 3 Gel rls at Tea












1 asstls-mt'mbers ,



:� lI�e n's

� onorar)'. , The


\\l rc


s e ll I o r



g'irls �hosen

� JaeobsL:n..

Han'L) , Pear



Lu- I

All \�cre raised in P ark la nd .

'. the youngest in thei r respec-

.miJies. They have gone through

together, except for brief int e r-



first g rade . And

be: fri e nds .

, quartet of gr ad uat es rry Hauge, Ion




of De-don and

Hau ge ;

Phil i p



Ramstad ; M a ril yn


KylJo, daughter of ChemisW.

C urtalll . . Call Elects . Torley PreSIdent

Bmw ll ,



Hc cn

H e d lll,

B eve rl y
















football star, Eldon K y l l o, last year, but stayed work.


to finish


c oll e ge

Had Run of Campus

As tots they were campus pets and

had the run of the place. They par-

ticipated in the annual May fetes as crown and

t rain bearers and f l ower

th e hymn, 'Lead on, 0 K ing E t erna l ."

Dr. J. P. P fl ueg er professor in rer . ' l g lOn n h y, WI' 11 give th e " � d plII'Iosop .


Choir Will Sing

Two g roups of songs will be given

th e " Choi r of th..: West," u nder the direction of Gunnar J. Malmin.


The songs in clude "Beautiful Savi or,"

wi th Glenna Nelson, Portland se nio r solois t ; "Savior of Sinners,"


I Ch a rl e s

D r.




I "Wake, Awake,"

wi th

s ol ois t ;

and " Nunc D imi ttis. "

H . L . Foss

college board of

chairm an




will speak

in hono r of four fac u l ty members and will present them gifts of appreciati o n

l from the board. These include D r . . P h i lip E. H aug e , dean of the col lege who i s c ompl e ting his 30th year on thc' fa culty; the Rev. A . W . Ramstad,

. professor i n chemistry, who has been on th e facu lty 25 years; Dr. George ( Continued on Page F ou r )




Today is Scnior Day!




I ,

For the fint time in the history of

sl'niors arc;- participating ill PLC the ' . " . actl\r ltlCS which they hop,' - wI l l becume . .

tradltlOnal on the PLC campu'. . . . . G vm th III Th,s 1II0rml1'" . "

t�I e

seniors pre-s;-nted to the student body


18 rgc an

i m p re ssi ve



The- presentation, largely musi-


cal in na tu r" ._ featured voc al solos by

H owa rd

ele c t e d

W o rl e y was

D i ck R

n ext


. ,


variance from Topsy ) .

W hen th e war came the quartet

was se para ted for the first time. Profcssor


was appointed

head of

the Lutheran Service Center in Brem-

e r to n .

So D i ck took his




th e



high school three


th e ir first year of high school at PLC. academy

se ction

cl os ed

(Cont i nued on Page Two)

,\h rCIl d t;

. ugcne treasurer ; Harnet O l sen, I nt e r, Cl u b soI ° b Y E



Re i man ,




s tu d e nt




represen t a t ive the

fo r



brecht, and Otto Re i tz .




Flo ris t shop si g n : Special corsages

to accom pany weak alibis.



. rc=sse� ,� dd Z�er, and

Lloyd Cleven ; a nd a processlOllal by F ollowi ng the p ro g ram the seniors

bathcr�d a t the SUB to plan t a rhodo-


dendron. A pro da m ation was read. . . The shovel used wIll be llldden and

must be found by the pres ent j un i r .

, class ITl order to be used by t he m In

It w i l l be

indcntifi rd by the seni o r class colors

to , tied to it (blue and gol d ) .


Others vieing for ,'Otcs we re R alph



pre se nt ' th e ir planting next ye ar .

sophomore class p resi d e n t, was chose n



the s en i o r eLl.> i l l l'aps an d g owns .





whi ch will op n with the singing of

SHirl:, Jean Hesla, M.ililon d , � nd Lowel l \Vo lhuete r ; a g irls . Bishop. K eller, and L,;c . Inude li .p of .1 .1 , K YII 0, E va n g,-T.{C,I tTl yC" r" s pn:s!d ent (J!' C urtaln (',a I I C I uI) tl'"O . . . . . the tea B a c kg round m usIc dunno C) r d a- hi , 'an d (:: ... c J!o n ,. '"' " J 1 t_nna ; 1 tne last mtctmg. Other new officers I'me·· \ . . . was played by Helen Hed m . Dorothy . A n d y \\'or I cy, ncr-presl ' dent ; nr"an and p i a no solos a re . '" ' ._ respec tively, , . ' Keebler w s lea chalTlnan . by AI Kluth and Duane Fods; a doLi n ' Edna McCall secn.tarv Lee B i s h o Amy

thc·iT fat h e rs ' footsteps by going into she has be e n called Toppy, in slight Wednesday, the

Dr. S. C. Eastvold, president of the

college, will preside over the program


g IrlS. Th e y wc re th e pr i n ci pa ls i n Cou � c il repres e n tat i v e ; B ob Bras s, a. .Tom Thumb wedding givcn a t a parli ame nt a rIa n ; R os e lla A lbre c ht and special college p rog ram when they �h rgare t K utz , exe cutive o ffi ce rs . . we re 5 years ol d. Larry and Toppy M i ss McG regor was c ho ,r n ad v i s or . Pfl ueger, daughter of Rr-ligion a nd w e rt' "married." M a rilyn was a bridesat Pacific exercis college S nday will Il ark th,, ' P ilosophy Prof. J. P. Pflueger, an d maid and Dick was an usher. ( When � Reinlan Elected Jr. • I an amazmg parallel for fou r R Ichard Svare, son o f German and Helen R ams tad was born, her father ( al l(;d his sis te r -i : law a � d said, Class R presentatIv e No se PorI. T O. Svarc. �r! of the senior class. � . . � . At an electIO n h el d on th e cam p u s 1 hree of them plan to fol low Ill . ' Topsy has arnved . E ver slllee then four of them arc profe ssor' s





I t's S n l o r I I D ay a PL can raise I


. PACIFIC LUTHERAN COLLEGE sClllors plctu rt'd above were around on the campus when this sun dial was given to the college professors, H � r;te r. They are the children of ' ears ago, by ht YOllngC � t 10 tJlclr (anuhes, who have ltTown up together In par lan d ' n left to rI !;,ht, they are: Larry Hauge, Helen Ramstad K y U o , Richard and M y n Pflueg r.


p T gether



this procession.

We've Got The Finals Blues, Oh Man!


Seniors Grow

the bac-



faculty and senior class wi l l comprise

Paul Olsen, Olsen ;





Amer i ca n


a c ademi c processiun




M rs .

pr es iden t


Stud e nt Union to the g y m na si um will

Als o cast a re M arg ue ri te Eas tvold





i precede the graduation exercises. The

PUBLISHING next year s yearbook, the Saga, Will be ( le ft to nght) Karl Bachner, business administration maj or, as business mana ger; JoAnn he ho me life of Ton' ald and and Phil Thorlc ifson as the porter. Nodtvedt, e ducation major of Parkland, associate editor; and Ge orge !\elmer, played by Stan ElberTorgeson, education major of Seattle, editor-in-chief. Th ese th ree will Phil Falk, weU known senior and Taylor. 1'\ora is Joyc h old office nex t year by virtue of their victories in the all nual ASB president of Alpha Psi O mega, stu- I r ' :1 and ele cti ons May 9 and 10. I n .1 dol l ' s house; she is treated dt'nt dr a ma tics honorary, is stude nt by her h usba nd a s sh e was b y di re ct o r of thc prod uct i on. Mrs. -------------------------.----'hrr also. Nora has he r probPauline Schaffer is facult y ibr m aj or one being trying to . . J on Ericso n III bus m ess -: a loan she had contracted to Andy a e r, and Wo rl e y stag � Ill na � 'r husband's li fe without his . Howard ShuJl tech nIcal advlSor. By Hal Grando abou t it . She e ndure s a hard ! A pro fe ssor rumbled om lll o l S ly a H enrik Ibsen, 1 9th century aut hor period, d u ring which t i me By Harriet Olsen week ago, ' ''It is l ater than you ay s the lDan who holds her ' of "A DoJ l House," was Norw ' The AWS Award Tea held May 1 8 think " . ' The pon de rous , intri c ate apof on th t pla y wr i te a n d e e e e ,h£t atens to blackmail her. He g reat es ce B verly Wi g n, M istres s was a suc ss. writers. paratus s world greatest ' k i �f the stude ts' cerebral cor .,Itrayed last nigh t by D c of Ceremonie s, e xt ended a welcome fr om Illo ths who will alao be cast in the Refresh m e nt s wil l be s e rved be- and introdu ced Mrs. Holstad, who tex, part Ial l y atrophle . . of disuse, gr an heaVily mto act l On' ee Bob t ween the se cond and third ac ts. gave 1 Ie Satur d ay evening. � a g r ting. The students mmd, forme rl y a ple as w ill be in this role ton i !\'ht . Adults and s tude nt s will be ch a rged A nnie Is aksen rendered a vocal . n t blank, focust's on on e shock l ll g a c r double cast l'01cs a re Morry 85 and 50 cents rcspe ti\'cly. sol o before the i ntrod uction of the wor . He re c oils . "Oh, no! Finals ! ' Ladies of the Kiwanis by Miss Hedahl. . But It IS true. Th _ K i wanis .,eholarship award wen t The tension on the campus moun t s education PLC Brown, Amy to a, s tu d ents re:'llize how e l ose they are the Hedin received Helen major. The light and power to disaster. award presented by the Women of company is forced to cut i n anot h er Rotary, and Cl a ri ce Gunderson won ge n e rator as the electrical con s umpt io n the AWS-sponsored schol arship . in Pa rk land rises 7 8 % . S t u d e nts Amy Knutson played a pi ano �olo. have not scen the light now see t h e Then the new A WS office rs wpre andawn. Optimists fill sheets of pap r nounced and i nstalled by Dori s with c aba li s ti c signs proving' to the:n retiring president. The new offi SOil ' I selves that with six A's thev . ' ' '. ' ' . Cl'rs an, J oa ll n Nodtved t, preSident; . . SIX D s to SIX . C S. 'd ent; N ' PIly II'IS I SVIC k , vice-presl 1 ;1Oml . . . T est week stands m f ront of th e • R oe, secretary; Ma ry Lynn Mykleou t, . . lIke a maZe. They s tru gg l e ,tudents . ·' -' · " y Chairma n . . .. Ro bc rt a 5ch OI. SS S pu bhCI.t . ' I W ith . . their s tudIes for th e y know that . . . ' .. .. , H azd ' J oanson· - . . ' I L" I , SOCI.I I ch:urlllan , • " : . . . .' , .1 they can Imd the pathway throuv,h . . , . . e . a nd 1Ial lon cumICC I t pl"<ntat,� . . . the maze tney wIll fmd three months tre-a5urer. 1I1 1ngs, . . ' of ,arcfree s u nshmc on the other Side. . , Kay Lu c as then ann ounced the ____________ tion

calau re a te



distri c t

Lutheran church,








who is


The rolt:s of the children will be by Jimmy



Koosman ,

Lee .


Newburn, preside nt


Koosman, of San Mari no, Calif. Mr.



Memori al


honorary doctor's



and Be\' will be seen i n th e ir parts;

M nCCS wil l be given tonight , Margaret . •Il





the commencement address .

may tomorrow "nning i t will be Don and

: 11 bt; ublc to meditate upon the






of the U l i ve rs ity of Oregon, will give

Rank; and Bev Wigen and Lee


. ,0 havc yet to s e c thi s produc -

liorrow e\'e ning


G ymnasiu m .

their re�pective roles; tonight M orry

is allowed to

House" last night

D on

S unday at 3 : 3 0

Bishop as Anna, the children's nurse.

.he w ants to become more of than sh




right to


at commcncement e x e rc i ses to be h

I 1




Th is




wi l l

jOlll'ney to Lake Kilarny for a picnic. Hal


Mi l t



charge of th e arrangements.

a re


The plan ni ng committee for Senior

D ay






S holse th , Edna Haglund, Duane Fods.

I and Lloyd Cleven.

Friday. May �6. 1 950


1¥edding A nnOUllcements LaCrosse Printing

Published �\'�r\' F 'day during the s r 100 1 year by stud�nlS of Pa cific Lut hera. n College.

Office : St u d e n t Union

Tde phone: GRanite 86 1 1

Subscription pricc-$ 1 . 5 0 per year

Printed on t h


A s You Like It


Campus by La Crosse Printing Company


E D I OR ... . . . . .. .. . . . . . . ... . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .D 0 N G .NNON ASSOCIATE EDITOR. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . MARLENE SCHWEi\, KE


BUSINESS M M,'A GER . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . PHJL rALK

E di tor ia l St aff

Molter, editor; Gene An d c- rson , Art lm r Ar p , l s n , Alan Hatle n,. Glenna Nels n, Joann Bob Cook, Harriet J odtve dt, Naomi Ro�,

Shirl ey

ampus News:

Brookdale Lum

O e


Copy Editor: Carol Schuler.

Business Staff

Advertising: Bob ferguson. Bob Gre or s on. Cl·rC\ I a tion : ;\ b. r i o n in cu I mm _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _____ __ gs, N ao_ mi_ oe '_ R_ K_ ay se _ he 11. � _ --:


, , Thank� To �



'TLY ELECTED to he PLC's yell lea ers next year were ( left to ykl ebu t, L ongv iew ; Jens Knudsen, San F erna n o, Calif.; right ) , Marilyn l ' 3Omi Roe, Parkland; and Carol Schnier, Tacoma, All are {rosh except Knuclscn who is a sop h omo re. The new yell-sters promise to do their best to inspire both PLC teams and fans at nell.1: y ea r's games.

Sporhi : Jim Kerns, e d i to r ; Bob Belland, Bob Ft'l'guson, Mdi Sme d l e y ,

�M Staff

TIllS IS the last Issue o t the Moonn g Mast for the current school year. I t is only proper to pay tribute at this tim e to thos e peopl e who have co n tributed so much of their time and e ffo r ts to the pu b l i c a t io n of this new sp aper.

1 66



\'X!int11rop IVlen's Sbo}'

l a d s P la ce d I n Teac h i n g

I J o bs; 1 2 I n S i x l '_oi;.;


ud ents


gradu atin�

education al rl'Il J �' !Ia\ '

H a rbo r ;


b" .. n pkin-d Di\vld

for InlChinl< position s IIt xt fall, i t w s F.dn.l




Sc h ool s


G ot t wa l d ,


Ha�lu nd,

784 Broadway

Longview '

Crr i\f'rsity

Olympia ;

Placr ;





Fox hl. n d ; Kathryn Be\'uly Lucas. Chehalis ; Ri cha rd Mason, o u th Ben d ; L,'s M cD o n n e ll , T ol edo ; ldmos t every elemen tar" teac h er i n ' , � Hcr�c hC\ Mobley, Woodlan d ; Lawrthe senior cia,s has been placed, ' has bee n due, not to tbe efforts contributed by those se r vi n g on then' are fewer posts open in juniQr enee: Mon!:)" Fox Island ; Carl MI1l1st:n, i ' ; d high schools throug hout the F o rks ; Charlotte Myklalld, Olympia : the s taff, b u r to t:he absence of effort by th e non-participa t i n g h i gh Jn Lawn'nl't' ; w na a Sp a Nylander, y sec t i on of the s t ud en t body. The M M s t a ff deser ves nothin g bu t �ta t('. "Th� reason for this," M iss James explained, "is bcc ause the Peterson, Lo ngvi e w ; Norma Pet< rSOIl,

Mooring Mast h as n o t been eVl!ry rhing th a t it sh o u l d be, especially in re f ere n c e to i ts siz e , Thi s is a j u s t i fi e d .: r i r icism . I-fowever it should be rea l i z ed tha t a n v d ef i cie ncy i n the MNl


thanks a n d appreciation for its m a n y '

hours of ind u str y on behalf

" of PLC s weekly publ ication. , Al though e veryone who has contnbuted to the N1NI 111 any �,

Ln:n plan,d in new posts for year.

I �icl8en h igh school


dccn'ased du<


l I t:. d'.Ing



L("ach ,

but :

. have: student populatlClns



j ' I


mer t on ; P !lgy Ramberget, Stan-



1 '1 II'1 C M

A nd crson�

B everI y

Jim has W r Itte n w e l l over i Baird, Mr. , �f a rtha Ball, John Buffa, last four mon ths . This loc , Richard Colb rn, Elmer Ericl" l 2 00 t nches of pri n �ed copy ouring the � , adds up t o approximately 2 b , O O O words. A l s o s t a n d out C O I1 - S.OI1, M rs, J(';w Fntts, Betty Loucks, 1 N'ds.� n, Eleanor ; C h a rles . M u s t o. have been A r th u r Arp ( re l igi o n a n d m us ic co v er a ge ) •

has been the workhorse of the staff.

tri buters ' 1 ey 1M0 1 ter, C arO I S c h u Ie r . 1M ar 1 ene B ob B e 11 anei ( sports ) : Sl11r . , Sch w� nke, Harner Olse�, a d Bob ook ( gene ral nn: s) . T hese � . people have made publica tIOn pOSSible by thelf cons i ste n t par.



' " , g t he b'Igge :� 1 oa d � f. t: h e a 1 1 - I' mpor t a � t a d :o 1. IClt m g rry m , . work has bee n Robert S t rech Fergus on , e n e rg e t ic PLC JUUlOr. Al so tu rning in s t an d o ut performances on the business staff h ave bee n Kay Schell, Marion Cum mings, Bob Gregorson , a n d of �


h ou rs per wee k on th e pu hi"IcatlOn

f 25



' paper . f th IS



From C runpus Toddlers To Graduates ontinued from Page One) 1 944, the girls went






Li ncoln i n Tacoma and Larry wcnt



Leaders i n College


I n c(I \lege t h c- y have bt'C n camp u s

k.ld rs,

q u a r te t ,







O)l C

of thr. "Choir of the WeH,"

Three of

them h�I \'t. btC' n in college plays, Toppy a n d Dick haw hecn campus



it was


matter of course tiJm

the other three wae invited to be in

the n u p tia l party,

Aft�r g ra d u a ti o n Dick will leave (",'on tes for their duelS sung with a Both of thtl.ll for T\orway to study onc year at the Norw egi a n aCCent. J.\

5('nior \'o i c e n'cita15 this .pring



'ot �d i n to h o norary and service



rsity of Oslo.

He plans to teach

been officerS o f '\' orw(' • i. m whl'fl he returns, Larry organ i zations, and all h�\-e and M..ri l yn will also go on for

All of them ha\'



Larry is a speech . wants to und hIstory nW J 0 r.' MarIlyn

" ndmttc s t ud y:

org nU!lhollS ch{!lIistry. T11<:) haw' alw�r�' I Le'n 8 ctiv in lh" work of Illt' i r ( hurdl , . T itl i t y Theil will m",rk the end I.utl... !, n, ,In Po r 1.1Iltl. Ulck � father of an rn tor childrLn of \' [(' n PL c.ongrcgation [,lr , P loErs.on. L;,ny wa s pcC(' eded y a 1 Ih "jlS p. lor I II }'Ca,rl p rior t(1 Ih, ,,,,, I Th" f. th�rs' I si' Lr'r, Toppy hy a brothc-r and siSlU', nr M,ICil> n and Toppy a It: also Marilyn by file brothers, and Dic o rdained m iniMe " , :\ l l four stu dul ts . by two brothers and a sis t er .










a r c M rs. E l i th c A d a ms, Be\'crly Kel l e r ,

M rs . Beatrice Konop, Robert Richard·

w I, l l tc aCh are SI gne Baker, Holden; ae J '


Ba leman,

t i na,

P yallup ;



Birklid, Lake Stevens; Ernest Cemen-


thy, Vash.on;



knocking I

Thr(;c of them W("Ie li s t e d and make themselves right at hom e.





C hristianson,



Congratulations to Class of 1950 ORCHIDS FOR GRADUATION


$3.00 AI'D UP

Parkland Cent re Building



pia; Carl Fynboe, Clo\'eT Park; Fred

in everything cats always the 1950 edition of "Who's Wh o 'Dick ni ve rsi - si�dlt," claims Toppy. erican Colleges and in tics: ' Al l of t h em havt been 111cmb 'I'S Wh e n Toppy was mar ri e d last sum-




Pacifi c

11:\'(11, M i l ton Fuhr Shirk, i l lia m Saas, ' , t('ac h in the Franklin

RO\:anf! a n d F i\T w,ll

Howard Davis, Be th el ; Edwin D oro·

Also Close Socially

In thei r social life th e y are a closely

Jo\,or .P ark ,


A. J.

1 1 012

till' P a rklan d K iwa n i s Club' Wcdll/:<· ' . ' la m, . ' tn'et I n n h. Shorcl ,' n"• drs :-' orth d a y PI''' rnt�d PL C with a c heck f r Srattle wiU g\:t eigh t sradu tes, in- �1,05 4 :lt t he m()rni n g ch a pe l 5l"rviccs dudinK ClIfford Allen, Phyllis An- held in vm. derson, Ok B.lkken , Beve rl y Busch,

Enumclaw ; Mrs, Patri cia Crouse, Fife;

been ptwident of their Luther



at Lower

PA K lAN � l e ERS

P � GIven $4,054. I . have umforms! I ,T h e PLC band WIll

Eva ng�linc Orda h l and Donald W IIl-

son and Delbert Schafer, Aberdeen h m a n y others have he 1 ped, b u t t ese menAs s ta ted earher, . WI' 11 get four, lOe . . I \l d'mg J ean Hcs I a, . , tloned people are the backbone o f the staff. The y a re d eservm g Kenneth Hornby, Ha rold Klett and Richard Weathermon , of nothing but credit for their efforts. Tha nks a lot. The othe. r st:n � ors an d where t h e y imself h giv to s is w e he MM the of Also the editor � i n-chief

It has been necessary that he spend an average


Place to ]}uy

M eat

Pierce district ( Parkland arc a ) . These

course, manager Phil Falk .

a pat on the back.

Prices .

to the 101V bi rt h rate wood ; Edward Rosi n. Ahtanum \ aJ. Clover Pal k ; In about fin: I l e y ; Wcslcy Sax ton , mid- Lhirtif's,

way during the current semester de ser ves more praise than he is wars the dt: a nd for tcachers on this Margaret Sch ramm, Che h al i s ; Joyce Tayl o r . C l over P ark ! HC'len Vawter, f level wil l be�i n to inc �·ease." like l y t o rec ive, a few individuals a re p a r t im l ar l y d e scrv i n g o . - P'J\'allu p : Donald WI ck , R a .' mo nd , TWt'h-c wtll te a c h 111 Tacoma, tn " . ' e d nor ' '1\..' e. rns, W h 0 as sports . J 1m ' t h e I 1' S t IS recogruzllOn . L ea d 1I1g .


Sto r e Your

. Man' i n '\llna �arn Han�on , rod .. r fly a n n0U n ( Port :Townsend ; . l t I' S t rue nat mterest I n Journa rIsm I1 as been s m gu Iar 1 y , 1 ' jtht'n , din'c' , '. nf t ad,c' t l"llin in!\,. Juhuson, Fife; Rcitha K i ng, Clo\CI , _ l a ck.m g 3( PlL dUring t he past year. Nla n y ha ve fel t tha t rhe I n a d d i t i o n to t h t,c, 1 2 alwnni hilv(' ParI< ' D, lore' La ngset, Portlan d : '




Ja ck Goetz, Oak

Mrs. Frisbie's BAKERY For Good Ba kery Products

7 1 0 So. 38th St.

GA. 7591





Parklan F al Oil & Service Statian Paxkland, Was!;

GRanite 8 1 1 2


Raymond Electric Conlpany E nginee rs



I TAivE.



Centralia ;

-- Contractors

3 1 3 Pacific Ave.

BR. 1 712





Vets Do

fvleats .. Vegetables

Frozen Food




GRaDite 115:;"


Habegger, Nylander Es o b i; h Re r s



Friday. May 36, 1 950

mp o


I man




Ir Sp�aJ-.i n g o f I(cor ds , t he f i r s t ,,", �lllngton·s awe-inspiri ng I S 0' Win kas t 5 ." �.Qn d '4 �/, po i n t s to defend pl aces in tht: Jisc u s wc re at te it close f o r Gl a d i a to r athletic tcams. nday at. O l ymp i a . r.fnrnct: track title feet over th( ol d confcrC"llre 11I.lrk . Ra n gtrs, Mo . [, ,'r retn , a l lowed 1.1:a'1Y Gla d s l oo ke d fo rward to a Idthandt'r Lutl: on, " n K f t c wer c Bol> S ot o m oU\.cr, B r i t i:; h Columbia, la.t I Fi rst fou r plae d y ear i n Lut l' athl etics after th e a b nIllDgJ!; o n l three h i t s OHr the ;cvc n i Hab('.!ll{eJ H ank Martin's \\' h i tw orth , St. af te r noon. ". ) footb II team played t h ro u � h a d is- I R a n ge r twirkr, l sp('ctacular C liver Ma g nuson bo th frem P L C, anc.1 whi e Ma �arn.l r'I, . :,. I, JIl, but a; traus seas o n ullnng the y which Iimi cd the (;Iad s to fi n' bi n!\ I. · s. n t ra c ).. team placed second Frank Slll it!. uf BC. J(lt l nc:reu two wins, two lies, and fou r was aftcmoan h th(' r blow ,( T e 10n Prohably t h e most oU ls ta n d i ng a th2J cou nte rs. Third place wcr.t . s reco rd fo r t h ,' t h run by B ·n St ringfdlow. Thi� dd(·a ' < . T t" e a m ' W·lltWOl th w i th 2 1 points ana !etc of thl meet w · Pdt M ui r of a ha d brr: n l w i ns, a rs ye r< IOU' P twc, record league :l the Lutc' He to ok fi rsts i n t he win !save . " t; io urth w i th 20. Strung out S1. �farlirl' > . three 11(,� , and two d,.£cats. f 1 0 wim and 5 df"feat s fur d \'''S C,·n t ·, 1 with 1 7 \1. , Puget low hu rdks :m d 2 2 0 yard d ash, � nd o record was o,·('fThe won-lost J L, B r iti,h C o l u m b i a 9, and s("("()I)d, in thc 1 00 yard da't. and lhe season. shadow.:d by lhe sVirit and drive r t S r bl Oadjump fo a total (If 1 6 points. ho SCOTt.; rn Walihington 8 . teran pc·· rfol' rrl"rs as E shown by su � h " " ," R IJ... . I\' Other wi n n c· rs indutled Fred C?r, .. C L "t h e ran led tl,,: record fl'l'en e<; !!uar d , all-con e, J Carbon k c , l 2 5 4 . . . . . . . . . .... . .. . . . Enstrrn ; 1 t h e mil e , J ac k PLC . . . . . . . . . . . , in� d�p L t lnen t ,,� Hanl.. Habeg- Jinc uf Jad; Guyot., captflin a n d a , rond '.J" · s . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. . . ..,.... O I , artm . " d th,. s ho t 46 r, t,, t _ �) 7-8 I· n cl\e�� f a lou I'lell 0 f C . P S in t (. 4-··fO yard dash , S t. M t( ;JI1! all -confcrenrl: chain" a t fullba c k ', rit Mac�aIlHI ; n K ohnso on J and nutl Ilt\, I tcord, and J im l'\" ylander G o rdon Prucquin of W hit w orth i n Bud Halley, tacU". ; as wdl as Blainl' his own L onfc rcllc(· r�cord i n lhe 880, Oat Whi tt hill of Eastern i n a n d T out. . rn



an d









j u l Ctp







the h i gh JUIllP



Iii Eric B-,·.1cisl ·y of


cntral in lilt poll , ault.






l)atro nl'ze Your

,c\ d"e rt'. ls#"s

� __________�. _________�___�. ___ __

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

Genr. Slrandncss, L(>w�lI M or r i s K nu t so n , Skin ar Coru d , Vnn , Fal�rom , Bob D i rum�� J �k •

___ ____ ____


l llul Ju

t (. ,. ,


. 1. . R 0\.1 an d P.... i l. I... Danl· (.', , H agcn. "



.It' hn




G l enn

,·w corn t .t's

, gel".

. ShInc

Chuck Fors­



B b Br"


son played a "n'at dt'al of

paign .

de,· en d u ri n g





for tht· cam-

1 9 49


o� . the


(".. ;,,('"u i n


his grid iorn

aClivit i,'s .

of Ma.n· H a rshm a n, h a d one of tl



e c tc d

La ugh lin


se l




Harry TvLc·




nft-nnee team for the fourth timC'. sf"!



Coast scoring

1 , 875 poi nts in fOUl" \"e:11 '

l of roll<· g i a t c play.

C I u bi rophy

rm c n' 5




Conflrence I



10 Central




awarded last

Washington Col-

Ha II on t IIe UT n l· \· rsl ly . I UlIIb·Ja campus. PLC

. t roph



PLC ' s .


� ucatiun at a banquet hel




shot- putter,



to Leo Nicholson



athletic dilector, in recog-

II" fi e sportsmanship hown . 1m bur� " college a t athletIc



iug tllc cune nt school ·i Obon trophy, namtd PLC's

It tor, .

will be a PN Pctll a l

delC", ,·in).!:


�1t·a r

conk!" oc




.pa nsore d





tr" l!o - Vigua! 1 raininr. rut re "Bldg., Su ite 1 7 GR i 50








Won Lost

. ...... 1 2

�:::!� �::�:� ��� . ::::::::::::I! :2t�� r�i�'��.b.i.a. :::::::::::::::::::: � n





Ea.�tem Divi.�ion



L" llf'"rm





an d ''hot 1 00 al d : e ll and m

Habegger in the . . d sc u s, H a rold A n ker m the � d 220 y rd s h s , and Bob B � the Il I g h and low hurdles.

WCIt, H an

the the.



a e

must in



w111· c11


Dua ll'· UBC 's B ob


l Utllrli scoup backin!! u nc: athl(· tics ) , En rgrrr n Conference

t l ack,


pa rur!p,mu

gol f .



A thl c ti t: (lw(.rd

i m·lt<.: d

for th



fi n a l s . A l l to at te nd.

entire �L hool

, ",, '

" m"

oebuck & CO ,

1 He Broa dway


BR. 431. 1



$cason track meet.

i nexpe rienccd g;olf team dt'feated S t. }.·1art in' s 9�6 in the final Inatc h or the year to gain t h ei r o nly ,\ n

win. PLC w as not rl'prescn trd in the ('onfe-renee golf toulOa m i'nt. ds 1\ r. b . I Ja ne ,en Lell I t tters

Lou Gabrielsen, playing his rourlh


Lutl' nu mht r



n the

011t' I U " n

t( n n l S t«U1J , lost his on


matc:hes of t lw season to John Du P riest of C PS,


LeRoy SpItzer. Kennt'wld; frtshman.

'le n u nt b n two spot. h ("Id t! o wn ti


� r . m � n , � � �Il t o the tc un due to I nJ u ncs IIlL-urrcd Bow ro n

; il l


n u m b� t I l

,,11 a u tomobile accident.

I 'p:T,·h.

Ted Karl,

pt ofc-.sor, bandkd the chores thIS st"aSOIl. .

tr n ni




Western Division








W 'l ls, Juhn Jurkovich, a n d Fritz

Rapp fanned





nuclells of the squad.

A m u n d so n,

Glenn H u ffman, Jack Johl,son, and Duane Bcrentson



1 1 H uffm ando Ben'ntson started in m � ::;:'eo�a:���i;I::::'on came to los i n !� ;��t'�;: ��,�:�o� :�:�;!:s�a�h� s::� n"w.:omns,


a c


wa� J 2 wins and 6 dcL o w l l Knutson, Wes Saxton,

son's record [,·ats.

WOIl Los t




G lt n n





end at Elle nsburg for the conference



When You Want Office Supplies

C. Fred Christensen

race wns



I "


l of� foug h t U l tlan� Plcn:y l o r lhrer: glUt'ltng l a p · .

lun:!xc d the


Western Wash -


L�u!1:h li n, G e r ty Hl' fty, Del S cha fe r,

1 Bt· rt

The Lut<: track team baffl d the t Ctntral Washington .............. 7 1 Man· experts wh en th t00k a somew h a , ". . W a sh i n g t o n ....... ... ... . 5 s er � � u rp nse victory from 8 h t \\ ort h . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , ..... .. 0 lIlgton College and the University of The College �f Pu c t .S��nd Lo!;Br i ti h Columbia, at Bdlingham won W estl'rn DIVISIOn bascMay 1 3 , ball title Mo n d a y a t('rnoon, �nd will The final scar was PLC 76, westm<:: e t Central Wa s lu n 'g t o n thiS week' ern 5 1 UBC " Q6 . Two-even t wmners

I I ; " T I b � � WE � ' k � �;.' T'� "' " Ps�""d "'


1. \D


, t 1I-known

"Ill br- pI' s c n ted t

in !

W st e rn Division

Puget Sound

T ra cks te rs Dum p We st ern a nd U SC By Bob Jklland



Magn u son, will pnrt i cip:H t w i l h the E,·c rgreen c o n fe re n c e all-s t ar& agam t t h e :-\orthwcst Conferenc e a ll -s t a r i n



The hoopsters, under the tutilcgc

I rt"lord

1 E V E, R \.r', R pl 1 �.N COKFERENCE

l iv r

of the

11i0S t

s id eli n e s

shoulder lI1JUfY and a b ad ankle




Hard-luck Harry MaInes, let­

� n d sen'n d d e a ts .



alo ng w i t h L ou ie Lop r , nd

G c no; Shaw, I

J. R. Olsen,

bl'tter �f' a sons. Although th, · y pla ccd fourth in tht' Evergrr'l'11 st a nd i n gs the 1 < "•• 111 ha d a season's rec.ord of 1 9 willS



and sho� put n:spcct i,·e1y . These lIl n,

E · l I S t ringf, lIow, and Lda nd Amund- I


D IR F.CTORS Marv Hal �hlllan ( left ) and :\Iarv Tonmlervik nk Pa,!l ei ma n , president of PL9 's Let t�rman's Club, who holds . . 1 rophy. The club has donated Iful Cl iff Ol!>on Sportsmanship to the E ve r gree n Conference to be awarded each year (0 the colle,{e outst3ndin� in sportsmanship, Central Washington CoUcge W IIIlIClktl(In was the finol recipient of the t rophy .

r cords-Jim 1\, ylalJder and


G rccn,


�'I agnusson, and


__ _ ___



Two Lule ath·

H an k R��gcr i n t h e b rnad

1 coach: n g

I"nri showed prorni'l o f fillt' teams to com .... .


plar d

! t h c E ,·crg:ecn C,�m r ':r�nt"("

HuHnl;, n , Jad: .

Buri( T,

I I arn'y


t ill !

Ar t Swa n wn, Hank H:1br.t�­



t rack

the eonft:rr ncc melt.

By Kerns dinch- P,. il l c LUlhr·ran · s 4-0 w i n O\(:r ("d cont! plaer in tht· Westt'rn Di· !I�t. St. �: a � l in' � ba:eb:tll team �on0 :-. h t i w vis ion bas bal l standing s th e J 9't 9-50 sp'J r t season 5 1 . Martlll I d a) br ou" h _ er th �hutout Th,. Luthenn dmmQn d

h,md lcd the pitching chor�s,



9 1 3 Pacif ic Ave.



'I ;:=======� I Tacoma, Wash,

I i




I M� I

D O N STR <\'�DI.M O





)KES -

Cost UITl s - Tuxedoes







MEN'S SUITS-With Extra S acks BOTH $39.50

Lond ; ),' rl ''' I' I ,r.111 Ta""m.; Ruth LeB���, W'''lh<rnmn. Ton",u ; Cbnnn Wilkin., T.. J"ltn I.equ<, RC([lOgharu; kollOrt C"""' : D... Itl Willi.,,,,, r..ttl:uul . Lrl{ov. l'arklolld . I\rnn<"1h L, .d� ·r... tlm� · Ihrh.J", .. r 1;'1 o" "lion I f ilth ye.rl-Rllbcrt ' ,0111 , I "I II" . "rl� . b.deT1l, ali£.: Iktty \flr' Tae" ,Il J3(k R.ilrn,.>n. Ol)-mp.a; Jtlha LUII�1. . Puyallup� KlIthT)Cl I..m::as • ..('ntl1lJi:t 1 nllff�I.... , . , L.u ' t tl." I ; Juh!1 CI J': .I. T C'n,� : l, h,,,,),,, Lunti en'"n ' L�,I It· IcD"QneJl, ' Jam •• Oavl, . \,ll!,llt,," : �Im.r F.rlr�'n!, t\ I ," ,!. UtI. 0tJ""" • C.arl ly"hul'". I pflW I I I ; \'rrn Prnle n",nlh 'f ortl'fl,on, �fjlw:lulJ.i�, to : I';lTk I.UIII J Il:k Cnru/ Tillieu",. Sci"". C ;"ru<i \{d"�ll. I 'r�1Jru" : <1m... " m )'litl <l", 1 S<' '' l Il � ; RPbtJ l 1 \; ·ilIi .. j{id",.d �'-' on. J .< ; �I . r r..n ; a.,Hy �1 ""I.y, Ta.oma; HerdlCl H �\" J" 1l? . rae",,,. ; , ( h£l... d Klln.l1o. Pllrk-

Friday, May 26, 1 950

'l IE MOORINC, �r '\ST


2 28 S e n •lor:4'lt T0 G ra d ua-.;:e Sunda , La rgesL-.; I aSf: YeL-.; L.

I 1il��\H� l�

i I


the )_ 'I seniors includi n.g· 9'2 In .. B . ' . _ It)). nl >1 1 IS , 1 1 j 111 educatwn, and 21 n



" . <::"'d u c a. t .lO n . .1\1 ' arne . d C oup Ies·

I t1. u )• t•al. "f'f

I�"I\'C There are five brother combinations .




In ll w, ear s class, and fIve marncd couple will ri.:ceiH' their diplomas. • The narnt's of fi" e Bairds, all frDln · .' . � T�c.oma. WI'11 grace ' he coml11l l1<.<::. -

pro'(ram. These include broth�rs



Mrs .


Ralph ·




pl us

M rs.

of Tacoma , Armin ' . . ' C as tle of Rosm Rock,

rt Haglund





I ; I Tawm,,;

and Ha rold Hoiby of Everett


and Samud t o n of Tacoma. The f'l'� lnarnc ' d coup lCS InC ' I ud e







The lIll

[':dwin D<>roth y. Winlock; jerrol Engo, I'ark. AHn es E rickson , Redond o ; StAnley E rWick, Port Orchard; Gerald Faaren, Flaxton , �: D . ; Vera Fer g u� on, Spa naway; dward M Il ton Fuhr, FISher. Seattle; Arl m.�ton ; F redcrir.k Tacoma ; R<Jb(,rt Gilal. d ; David eth Rock le .. P�rk i,,,, ; D Gran!und, Tacoma ; Erven HaKen, Tacoma; 739 BROAD\.VAY John Hage .... n , W. hollll"l , Ednn HOlflll nd . le E d ard Han n r D ant r . S. w .o . B y " '!"" " ,; orgtlSt a nd .; The 13 ib M : J1ton Hanson, �cwcastle. Wyo.; Ray Hard. in T own i n�� Walllt Walla; Carl Halley. Arlioglon. (�cor�c. Ha zen . l acurua ; jean He.,la .\bcr- ... � ut'f'n; Sanlo.lcl Hew�ton, Tacoma : G II! n and ' H aro:d !i oihy, Everett; Cnrtis Holum, Port- r-----., land ; Kennrth H o.rnby, Tacoma; Afarvtn Olympia; Johnson, Tacoma; Della Jordan • Rcitha Kin!;. Ealonville; Harold K lett E",t SL"Ulwoo d ; Alfred Kl ut h , Brr-merton; Edward Ku[C,h,,<:n. Arl i ng ton; Dolores Lans,et. I'ort-

Gci�e.·, Gollwald. Ca

BROADWAY Sports Center



Liste d





' ·r

o .S

Last w e k a PLC-itc got a

I f or spt'.e d 'mg; .

a q uar ter


h our )ater,


ticket for the same offense. I n a bo 8 f w hour , d r ' m . p.h . c s rvlng at a ut he received a th i rd summons for im. .1 ' pt'umg tra ffl c . sec ond


I l I'




Centre C leaners


block r

Carl and Ingrid t' ynboe, props.

------- .



Pat ronize Y our Advertisen

You'll Like to Bank in the Nearby Lincoln District



Tacoma's Favo:-ite Specialty Shop





755 Broadway


16 No. Tacoma Ave:.


Lakewood Center

1 1 th and Broadway

Member Federal Deposit Corporation

BR 4242




T3(' ·



S (] ImalcnlJl·� . . T artlma :. (,DUla ; , f,k Jnyc,. raylnr, l arnrna; Donald '¥lck, Stan. Wl)oo . ----- ------ ----




I r � j

DiDJdirW. Parkland. GrrtnHli: D y� tra .

Keh . o ; Gertrude Elaine St.lnwood; Carl Ericlcw;)u" Aherdeen ; 'f1U'ci� F. II.c! . Ca nby , Ore . ; P hilip Falk. Kf"n ne-wit.k ; S llimy }'ife. Tac.oma ; Hyma n t i h. L .\ '\IIellA ; Edward Flatnes P�rkland; nUA fl(' Flo( \, S...a ttlt" i Burton FOfr:man, Du· .nt; UlIl...,. C"nnolK n. Seattle ; Donald etuhil/h. l., \0 J ; Ja cki" G uyol, s.. :,ttic; R,C' hard Ha hlfld. TacHlll .l ; R�rt lIa�1uJJd, T. coJna, : \Henre Hauge . Park1and. Ln �1anC:f' ! { ed.lund, Parkland ; l\nlold rhceaoli. S�dU l c ; Jnhn Hendcro n , Ab['rdcell� fC'lm!il fJ(·ndri,·bon. SC...., U!l� : John ,Ho,:".\ :;:.on. Ta.('(m'la · Ha ro�tl .TC!lst'II, St. HC'lt'II:', Orc . ; ChIltHU J utllllnn . Ta(:urna� ROJla{d J<Hi. Ortfin .11. :-: ; \.f'Jrjont" Kap, Tuf'io..::k, ..., il L : � r It)" l\. rtcllr. I:.. d.tuort". � . D . ; Blttnc he Ki lmer. \\ eoo f Linn. Ore. : Gcnn;ina K i l l ' �p'l n.l\" <:! ·. : Fl t"dc'Tick � n;!.ll. Orti n � ; Hd,. n K' I l " . " ,u k l"NlJ J"an<!lc La Don, Seattle; R" y 1...3 '<;00 . t at'OIIla; " m l lc� L. ,illl n d, Tan'll":'! ' . lI.tlTl \\ al iu, . T �i"" OU14 ; Olenrw ' �I·I �()n. JIUTl la n d : dn ; !\ei�nn. ]vau ,\, i ... l­ :g>'tl, T, I ,'c. \fi t,n. ; Ruhert . rtnml il , Spl)'unc, Uun lt l �otk�rt' ; n . T.leoma ; Meh,'ill 0 �n, Stan�uod ; L(·f{ r}y O\·trlaud, Tac.nm a ; Frank lta\,t I. 'l :tr,,01.... : I Iarrv Peter...�n) Yelnt; Victor f'#lrr on. L IIdt ll ; M a r ilyn Pal kl"" ; n. I,. 1'.tllf'r . l ..akr .... cw; 1.f ahlon Jt:: e ad, �fu.­ .nul. M , I" . , l'lul l Rt-irnan, T�(;oo t a ; 'Villi rn R"i TtI(' (IIIUl j ;\1i\r('ul Rto l l l', Anu'ric<l1I f � H . Idahu; 1 htH�'" Robinson. Dupont ; CaT"} I Rt't'tit'l" J). )!"r lanu ; DOllal<...!. Ro"'- aiJad: "'Ifrrd S.. hcdl .r I'ortlall d ; un ti)" �h" . . <1,.

�t(' Kauna�

:�!��I ::�� IR�l,I]��� ��� I


Best HaUiburge�

the col1ege this semester to

of 'fI'aduat� !ollowoi : lelnr ur .,uts in libcralarts Od,,"�n 'I.aln. Ewrell; Eu�n e A hrendt . Ritzville ; Iiffotd • lien. Aberdeen; H e nr), Andel1\clI . � M"tlrna: Dona1d Andebon, Tacoma ; EU�f.'nr: Allder on, T.1C'mna ; Ruth Arnt·.son. St'att!e; AClhur rp. S�a l tle ; Ralph Baird, Tacoma; Rub... 1 Baird. Tacoma; Edwa rd B ....n dt. C..Jblfr: RbC. K: H... .rry Bt':rt�h('n. Tacoma : LOllis Hrunntr. J'u)'allup; Rober BUf7.lolf. PU)·",Uup; Marjh Carbon, Tac om a : Wilhelm Chri,tr.n cn, Seattlt ; Howa:d ,ook, Tacoma; jam", ooll er T cmn'a; Roher t Crum l lalJ �h. Ray. n.oud. Ru!' ert Dahlberw. Taco , ; W�lter

, ll;

Dd�rl Sc""�r



r... ;


rompl tc \York for their dO:!F'�cs. They

tl"" Marjie Carlson of Tacoma and Georgina King of Spanaway.

Btalh e

Ism! ;

�;��; I t.:� " t:��II




lite two Bai rds, 1\l r. and �I rs. Hcrsehe! Monlcy of Tac oma, l\IIr. and \' S ' f �, U ,Y I I'S . I t ' I ... mlth 0 . B u C k' l ey, lVl r. and 1\-ir,· . ,ari ?vIuns(,B of Spanaway. Two nur� who wl"re graduated from Ta oma Gennal hospital, rr­ turnt'd

I ��v��.�(


Hachelor of Art in Educ a tion-Harold An. Tawma; Anthony Rakas, Ambridge, uerson. Lake Stevens ; Atiliccnt Andc�ont Pr!!.£y Ralllberget, Ea�t SL1.nwood; Frederick. Gasco),Ile. N . D. ; Phyllis Andomn, Sealile ; Rapp, elso ; Robert Richardson, Tacoma ; Theodore Baird, Ta- A rm in and Edward Rosin. Castle Rock; , Swain Amason, Beve d y Baird, Tacoma; Jean Baird , Shidey Ro.ang, Bryant . S. D . ; Jore.e Ruf(coma S i g ne Ba ker , Steilacoom; Ole Bak- co rn. GlllIf!ow, Mont. ; William Sa". Sea t tle ; .----, ken, Eve ret t ; Elsa Ball, Afc�fillin; Gordon , \Vahcr .... hJi, Spanaway; Dareld 8..1. tcrn, SiI· ! iHrklid, Kent ; Rohert Bischoff, Tacoma; Be\,- verton ; Ro>e. Saxton, Ortin�; Wes ley Saxt on e dy 1l�'Ch . K.,� t ; E rnes t Cem e ,!lma . Po,t- T.c:orna ; Ode� a ; M argare' ' land; Edna _ hmtenson, Plaza. ;0.; . D . ; DOll Sch rawtU. W mlock ; E1n;) het h S'p" I Evere F O R ALL CLEA:\'ING NEEDS . ; Chaun�ey Christofferson. Lawrcnc," Slov"k, su m ne.r.; Elaine and VarreI i ehri,!ia ll. �Iaryville; Lloyd Clev�u. , Bremerton ; Ric.h ard SU!ith, �uddey; Kenne th Storaasli, Portland; I Parkland Centre Building . � Colburn , Puyallup; Phyll S Cook. Olympia. Ol t,,'. 1 ruax, 1 acoma; Rohert Tullle, Park. · f om Campus Pat ricia Crou"e, Tacoma ; Ru th Cummin1l 5. land; Helen Vawt�r. Tacoro,: ; Delores .Wallen, C.lh,1n \Vatnes5.. l arkland j R :chr nd Tacoma; Theodore Dammel, Mt"di na, N. D . ; Evt"reU:

(Jeanne ) . Other hrother ' . 'I d' . ' h Rt C a r d a n d me " l

· (' om h . 1 1 1 a I I O,I1S


Theod ore,


( B everl y )



�·I'I .,ulrYl T'lC flllm ; L8 W.,.. hC.c � lnuI:: Y, Tacoma: r }:��'��; n:�i:.�::� n? 's �a�!���; ;' c. . i �fU5 l 0. Tacoma ; Ch ,Intk �fyklandt Par k. , land ; �)'f'via .:'\J ;un: on, E atonv i lle ; E lt'.anor I �r:h:on, TaC' j D ua ne . :\'ords trom, LOIU::. I Vle\�'; jame.! �ylander. 1 acoma ; Eva ngeline Ordahl . Parkl and; Rodney .Petersen. T��owa ; Lawrf'ncc Pt"terson, Vancouver; Norma Pctt"r� Idaho; Delhert Zic,·. Dav.opnrt; Jay Zimmer- ,on. Bremerton . man. Pa rk la nd . Rulh PI1J18lD acher. Tacoma ; John Pi r.


( Con ti nu ed fronl Pagr. ()nt:) ; ij,�� I ;�aS��a:���t,p;�ca�:;o ;ll�n �:t Rl nC" a u . pruff's�nr in �or. lolo •� y, \\'ho St randtu"'13. tympia; L('Roy S t n:ngr:. Ta.eQn ; R ... haa.l S'·"·'. P·,rkland; J.,..., Thorn pron, . 11 fl'( t 1 1n1!j :I nd Dora Berg, teal'.her In Park l and; J:j n es Tho�npson . _. ��tttlc; Bon ta � .. V\.· aaehcr�, 1 acoma; C,rant \VJl 1tlr:y, 1 acom a; itt who n-t.inIled • . . �. Heverly Wigen, L�cl"O"e; Lowell WOhlhUl.'le r' Dr. £.ash·ol d wIll confer tht: d e � recs Anacortes ; \\'alter \Vorlcy. Bonnt'r$ Ferry.



"InI >LJ. ;

_ _ , _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _



Parkland GR. 9950



HI. 3081




, congratulations . . . you have earned in four years

of s t 'ldying

( forn!erly jI,'l cElwains)


beribboned d ip l o m a . . . a warm and hearty handshake


better citizen.



to b e co m � a b,� t (cr man . . . a



BR 1 862

760 Broadway



_-- \

�------�---. I Pil.R'kland x x x

Wi? are h ap py

(0 have had

with y o u g r


t he privi lege of associa ting a


a t i n g

.sel1lors and the e ntire PLC


Fearuring the .


Merchan ts Lunch, SOc STUDE -I' MEAL TICKET A $5.::;0 Valut'" for $5.00

TW9 Blocks North


We have enjoy.z d serving you

jI,'lt. Highwa y


every w a y possible

all your pri n ti n g needs, i

thr Saga, Mooting Mast, B u l letins, Catalogs and a host of pro:5rams and pos ters ( you r many functions of c a mpus or g a n izations .

THREE·DAY SERVICE on Laundry, C leaning and Re pai r i n g 24-HOUR SERVICE AT PLANT


GA. 3372


3820 Yaki;n;l

ou r friendl y. cou rteous service

best of all it is right here on yo u r o w n PLC campus

fav'orably publicize your alma mater through our paper ,

it is also our pri

Th e P a r kl a nd Times.


On the Campus

Seroing You


Mast 1949-1950  
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