Page 1

PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY

MOOBING MAST

Happiness Is

Twa

Dining

Halls OPEN

75th ANNIVERSARY \"OLUMI::: XLIII

�UMBER I

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1965

�-----

Knights Meet Linfiel d

In Gridiron Opener by F�d Thitste, Sports Editor

Coach Roy C.lrlson and his Knight griddcrs will kick off the 196; g r i d i r o n c a m p a i g n SalUrday night against defending Nonhwcsr Conference champion Linfield at McMinnville. Ore. The contest will be a non-conference affair as will all the Nher games, since the Lutes. who left the Evergreen Conference Jfter last fall. won't become eligible members of the Northwest

Conference until this winl("f, The

only othrr Northwest Conference foe for the Lutes this fall will be Lewis :'Ind Clark. Out of 42 prospects, Carlson has

:.15

f{"turning

Idtermen,

including

two All-Americans: National Asso-­ rialion of Intercollegiate Activities (NAIA) defensi....e safcty Ll""s Rucker :'Ind �cond learn Associated Pnss (AP) center Man: Petnson. Other

ing the crest 'of a six-game winning streak dating back to last fall. Assisting Carlson wilh the coach­ ing chons this �ason will be D a\"1'::

01 s o n, AIl-E,·ergreen Conference tackle Ian year, who will be helping lint' coach Bob Colkran, and jerry Thacker, who will handle the dr­ fensive st·condary.

key velerans are guards Mike Rob­ erts, Gary Renggli and jess Hager­ n:an; tackles Bob and Bill Krieger: halfback Morris Blankenbaker; and ·fullback Ken Tetz. H('ading the list of newcomers arc junior college transfers Tony Lister and Ray Glover, quarterbacks, and Gary Ndson, linebacker. The

Linfield

Wildcats,

u n d el

,oach Paul Durham, have 22 return­ ing vcterans among their list of 70 prospects. The

Wildcats,

who fin_

ished with an 8-1-1 won-lost rl""cord I�.H fall, ha�·e been ....ictorious in thl""i r I�st 2 -1- home starts. Coach Durham, whose

Wildcats

have

lopped

the

Northwest Conference in defl""nsc the last four years, will be going after

COACH ROY CARLSON

J,is lOOth coaching victory in Satur­ BURN, BABY, BURN-St",," HQII. Ito.mua... Holl and a.,gum Hall met similar d"ml""

."r�ed

a worthy cau.,,; Ih. sit. will

be

folfl

OJ

day's contest.

h",,'h•••.

Xa ..ier H""•..•

The Knights, munwhile, are rid-

o«upi.d by Ih. new women'. dormitory.

following is the Lutu' 1965 football schedule: Srpl. 18-At Linfield.

Sixteen Sta/f Members loin University family Sixteen new faculty <lnd staff members. including <l new Jcademic vice-president and a new Dean of the College of Pro­ fessional and Graduate Studies, have been added [0 the Univer­ sity family, according to Dr. Robert Mortvedt, PLU president. Dr. Thomas H. Langevin of St. Louis. has been named aca­ demic vice-president. Dr. Langevin, 43, succeeds Dr. Philip E.

Dr. Moe, 37, is a native of North Dakota and is a 1951 graduate of

and a doctor of education degree from the University of Colorado. For the past year he has been di­ a550Ciate professor of education at A.ugustana College 10

:md professor of

'Innal and Graduak Studies will hr·

,uordinat,·d

by Dr. Langevin.

will "Iso ha\·c

f"r the sraduat..

-Illinois. Prior

� of instruction ed�c'a tion al Wal­

dorf Colle!:e (Iowa) for 10 Yl""ars.

He

direct responsibility

Psychology Chairman Named

prugram, evenin�

,·nUTSl""S and 'umm�r school.

in

that he was dcii:

Dr. W. Harold Bcxton ha� he.:-n

Oct.

2-Ea.!Il. WiUh. at Spokane,

Oct.

9-Westem Washington.

Oct. 16-Lewis and Clark.

and Pisa

Innsbruck U n i v e r s i t y in Austria,

rector of secondary education and

of Arts and

j:1

Universities in Italy and Vienna and

I'LU administrators

k gc

Fazli attended Perug

He has a master of education degrl""e

thr mandatory rt""tirement ::ll!" . e for Work of th� Cul

dcpartml""nt of foreign languages.

Concordia College, Moorhead, Minn.

Hauge who retired upun r('aching

Sri,·ncrs and the College of Profn­

Srpt.25----Puget Sound.

Oct. 23-Whitworth. Oct. 30-at Central Washington. :'-10..... 6-At Puget Sound.

earning a master's degree from the latter. He is also a candidate for a

:'-10". 13-Eastern WiUhington.

Ph.D. degree from Innsbruck.

This fall the home games will be

fazli has a M.A. from the Uni­

played on the Franklin Pierce High School field.

versity of Indiana.

J. C. Magelssen Named As Bookstore Manager; Self-Service System Initiated ,torc cannot compete with surround­

.'pp"intlOd as professor {If psychology

Student complainers of the PLU

Since September, 1964, Dr. L.J.n e­

..and chainnan of the department. He

bookstore service will now ha....e to

ing cut-Tatc stores. He listed items

,in has been Research Project Direc­ ,of for the Board of Hili:her Educa­

h"ils from Saekvillc, :'\iew Brunswick,

find a new area to dinct their gripes

,uch a5 records, radios and record

l:nder the new management of j. C.

1.laycrs. ·'We will try to carry only

Magels�n

those items we fed an mast esscn­

zion of Ihe Lutheran Church-Mis-

( :inada. .\ �raduate of McMaster Cni,·,·r­

....uri . Synod, in St. Louis, .\ nati... .. of St. Paul, :\filln'·$uta,

·,ty, he has an M.A. dcgre.· frum the l·lIin·rsity of Saskatchewan and a

hrrn com·rrted to a self-service storc.

Dr. Lan)!,",in n·n·ived a bachelor of ,..ienct"" d.· 1( r ,. ,. from Cuncordia

Ph D. from McGill Uni,·rrsity. Ht is

th.·iT own texts from the shelves:·

;·(acht:rs Collego·, Stward, Ncb. H.· ItllS M.A. and Ph.D. degr..·c� in his­

I"ry

from

ill<" Univr-rsity of

:'\i,.•

He taught history at Cunr.:ordia

teaching, curriculum and planning.

from 1951.61, and from

Dr. Richard D. Moe of Rock is­

1961-63 was dean and acting presi-

land, IIlinois, will serve .as the Dean "f the College of Professional and

; Seward)

d('nt of Concordia.

has

now

··Students will be free to select st;:trd Magelssen, "but a minimum

Rt'gardlng prices, Magelssen

said

was too early to kn()w if any

sweeping

reductions

were

pouible

"f si;.; student employeu will be on

I:... t that the whole matter of priers

l:and at all times to assist."

was under careful consideration.

Course headings

are

listed a t the

He has spent the last de,'en years

.. bookstore manager at Luthl""r Col­

ha� !xen head of the departmt""nts of

ends of each shelf of texts 10 aid stu­

a �

p�}chology and sociology at Mount

dents in finding the correct texts.

lege, Decorah, Iowa. The last four . yea� he sen·ed as directot"" of the

..".lIison University in Sackvillc.

Paperback books are all arranged

Dr. Bc-xton �places Dr. Svc-n Win­ th l""T who will become direclor of

according to category, i.e., afl, po­

S t u d e n t Union's personnel and

rtry, philosophy, etc.

budget.

ttning and counseling.

An

additional cash register has

been installed to expedite service.

Graduate Studies. His new position

Edward B. Fazli, a nati,'e of Yugo­

articles for professional journals

was also formerly hcid by retind Dr.

slavia, has been chOSl""n as associate

Magdssl::n said that he plans on

Philip E. Haug('.

professor and acting chairman of the

discontinuing items where the book-

(.n such subjrcts ·as histi.ry, t""01l(' .1!"l""

it

in t h., ministry from 1936.4-1-.

Dr, Langevin has written numer· "US

tial fa the student."

a I!" . raduate of the McMastrr Univer­ ,ity Thrological Seminary, st'rving For the past two years, Dr. Bexton OR. THOMAS H. LANGEVIN

TaudJt History

the bookstore

Magdssen has three children-a married daughter, Ruth, i n Minne­ apolis; Da....id. a freshman at PLUi and Mark, a sixth grader.

...

'


.. I'ag� Twn

,\IOORI:"OG :'11.' ....'1'

Thursday. Sepe. 16. 1965

Coming Events Thursday, 1'>el'l,

\'·..Ie"III' b..L,l It! I'LL'

has flu"" 1;, :",.1 ", :wain in Ih,' hall"... ...-d halh..\ 'Ix'eial wC'!come to all th.· fn·�I1nlt'n. I i,ua!(in. y,.u· rr all tired frOIll the he. Ii. orien lation schrduk. You ran n·I.1.\' no\\ .. \",,111('1' �Ulllllltl

daucs an' on!

HUGER STTLUIAX, Editor :\EIL WAn:RS

D,WE SU:-;OBEkG ,...."j.,. F.Ji.o,

.l"...-,al� 1';.1.,,,,

Subtle Indoctrination? "We gO[[3 get out of this place if it's the last thing we eyer do. ,. "'You don't believe we're on the eve of destruction?" "Oh I believe in yesterday," So run the lyrics of our contemporary hit recordings: It is �vident that recording artists or their writers have found a very subtle means of indoctrinating the American public with the idea (hat this world is a pretty rocten place. At any rate the general trend is anything but optimistic. I find it extremely difficulr to sit back and calmly accept this pessimistic indoctrination. Perhaps the recordings could be somewhat justified if there was even a tint of hope or encour­ agement in them: not necessarily that ther should offer any­ thing constructive but it seems the satur,tion point has just about been reached in telling us how discouraging the future appears. For seventy-fiv!! years Pacific Lutheran University and the students who have attended it serve as a living refutation of this trend of thought. It is indeed an honor to attend an institution of higher learning that professes a concern for Christianity 2nd the entire nature of man in the secular world-believing that there is some hope for man-that life is not hopeless-and that there exists some unity and purpose in God's creative works. Nowhere is this fact more evident than as it appears in the objectives of the University. "Proh'ssing a concern for the entire nature of man ...the University beiic=vc.s the essence of Christianity to be personal faith in God as Creator and Redeemer, and it believes that such a faith born of the Holy Spirit generates integrative power capa­ ble of guiding men to illuminating perspectives and worthy purposes. The University community confesses the faith that che ultimate meaning and purpose of human life are to be dis­ covered in the person and work of Jesus Christ." -Roger Stillman

Ttil: by an

MM Sbflu

So you want 10 be in on c ampus ? It is not really hard 10 do. You c an try to be "in" by fullow· ing rules like the fo llow ing : Wwrn:n:

ever wear shorn or slack. cXCt'pt on S:uurday. Do wear nightgowns to fi n l pt. ­ r iod cl asses und er h eavy c oau. Don't carry purses at any t im.: . It is a Jl(!dect excuse not to contribut e 10 worthy causes ",ho ar.: s('lling tick('ts in the lunch line. 00 tt)· to wear elothes which an: similar enough to other's so Ihat an "in" feeling may be: de\'t:loped , bu t . Don't wear a brand new outfit if you sce it on another girl fint. Men : Do give nam e, c1a.u and Saga page number when aski ng for Don't

a dale.

Dd date moderately oftcn or you w i ll be: labeled a zilch.

Don't date tOO often or you will be labeled a mOHr. Dou't date a gir l mon: man once In a row or you will be considered going with her, Don't date many different girls or you w il l be considcrcd fic k le. Or maybe this year we could sa)' to the ncw and eonlwc:d: "Welcome, friend. Hen: is a unique place whe re you can be youneU and carve your own: future in any shade

you wish. It

hcre

is a gneat place we ha,·c

with many traditions and joys

I would like you to. experi. going my own way but fast and blindly that I d on' l h:.n:· time for you."

which

('nee I am

nut

$0

":\fy hand is out when it can ht:lp "ou up. Our school-yours as much as min�is on the road to who knows where but we bolh :!tave a hig i n" cstm ent in it. Will you" help me huild it? And when I am homc will you turn to help the new and con­ fused ?" (Author's Note:

This column will

a.ppea.r cvcry other week

in the MM

and will follow 10 the letter the

to be the 'voice of the stu­ dents." In this coluDlD wli l appear

promise

any questions students are be answered br any who have the answers, a pin.ch of fun and a tinge of sarcasm, lUId a different per spective on events which affect us as st\l(knts in the worit of l ife. A ny suggestions, comments,

answers to

as1:ing; questiOll5 to

questions, lUId answers may be sub­

mitted to the author or the

oUiee.)

MM

It was .111 eSIM'ciall�' exciting summer for three PLU roupks. In JUll<' Sue Haugen and Ste\'e Dalglcish became engaged. Thcy announced th..-i, "nga gement at a cand le p3.uing in West Hall on Tuesd3Y nillht. Sue is " junior majoring in English Educ alion and is fro m Northfield, Minn(' sllla: Ste"e, who is from Kirkland, is a senior Busine.u Administration major. AO date has been set for the wedding, Carol Reinke announe('d her enga gement this summcr at her homr- in W('st Linn, Oregon. She i$ engaged to Walt Emcry, a UPS gradu a te, who is from Lak(' Oswego, O�gon. Wah was a Busine.u Administration major. They will be marr ied on june 25. Also announcing their (,ngagement this summer were Lyia Tsuji and Tryg\'e Anderson. Lyla, a I('nior in speech, is from Seattlc and Try!'-'e, abo a speech major, is from E\'('relt. They will be married sOmclime n('Xt summ er after their graduations.

Thc "prairie flowers" and "h orn y toads" of Foss-Hall were up se�n adc Tuesday night. It w as a nice way to start the year. Thanks!

f"r a

16

7::111.111:00 p.m.-S",·immillJ: I';!."

I)' ( fur freshmen and Iral\,f.·,

�lUdrn's onl)'). Frida)".." 'cl'1. 1;

7::IO·!I:OO r.m.-t· ac u lt� rceq" IiUli . Chris K nutl.en F e ll owsh ip

Ha.Il,

9:30·11:00

p.I I. I -John

Ylvisakcr,

folksinger, Easlvold Chapel.

7;00 -9:30 p.m,-"Undtr the Yum Yum Tr«." A-lOt. Saturday, Sept. 18

II :30 a. m.- Assemble

for picnic al Spanaway Park, Kios1:.

8:00-11:00 p.m.-Folk dance and Hootenanny, Gym. PLU at Linfield, 6:30-9:30 p.m.

- "Br idlt e 0 v e r

the River Kwai," A·IOI. Sunday. Sept. 19

2:30 p. m. - Nul'SCS Convoc at ion , wtvold Chapel.

Monday, Sept. 20

6:30 and 7:00 - Tower Chapel

Thc men of Ev('rg�en arc: lookicg for the Hwtling Title this yrar 10 r('piaee their intramural trophics.I hear the rush is on ror Sou lh Hall!

Pra"er Scrvicc:.

�� MD����/!/E. �� .'!. !.! b H m art an y Paul

"Incn:diblc," thought our hero, g the girls unpack their attics from their father's can. "What could they have in all those: trunks?" he thoughl, and shook his head and again muttered, "inen:diblel", reflecting his eastern upbringing, He shifted his sweater or. his shoulden, and then o,yhirlcd when he heard the words, "H ey , Chri s ti an E. Duca.tion, watchi n

\'yhile Tornado!"

"Skip!" he cried, spying h is for­ Chopel, in a. ,l!roup. "And Barry Birlehuous, and jughrad Bronsky, and jaeques!" The old friends ran 10 hu g eaeh other severely. They im med iately found a great deal to talk about. Harvcy Nc r d toddled up with Edna H"rtin on his ;urn. "Hi, boys," h,. :!.aid sweetly. "Where �o you par your parking t ick ets al P.U.?" The uld gang w as bac k together, and be­ I�'een embarrassed pauses, nobody said anylhing much.The tension was �asC'd a lillie when big, athletic Jacques directcd the com pany's at­ ttntion 10 a middle.aged japanese coup le taking their daughter's pic­ turc beforc they leh her. "Crick;' wt'nt Ihc e amcra. Thc group movcd into different clireclion!, all completely satisfied with their new living quarlen, and al1 very oral about their happin('lS. They all fcll asleep lale that nighl, ha\'ing tried for hours to tell their roommales what happened to them during the summer. Thcy were all slightly lired of hearing what hap­ pr.ned to their roommates during the Iller roommat(', Skip

summer.

Thc

nexl day, Chris toddlcd to �e

Badministration Building and began

i

regislering. The only f reltcg he did

when hc saw a aign that referred in front of the business office: "Visiting hours are from 3:15

w;!.s

to Ihe line to 4:45." Late

i n t h e afternoon, several tried

known commie rabble rousers

b}' i nciti ng a sit-down st rike, Th(" highlight of the demonstration was when the I('at� rcgisuanu had 10 move 10 allow Ihc dinner line from the P.U.B. to form, Poor Chris almOlt join('d the Help Burn Down th e P.U.B. Societ y when he found his hour and fifl('rn minutes' dinner line wait rewarded him with a platc of

..-

"Some lim s I wonder about col­ Ir,ll;r," thought Chris to hinudf. H(' was walking back 10 his dorm, alone, $40 poon:r, with 15.pounds of boob and six (he took an extra) boo� covers, and listening to mUlie of hh cleats. "Maybe: I'll have to l earll what they'rc teaching the boys in th' new dorm.Maybe I' ll back out ."

Get With It, Freshmen The invasion of the freshmen and the mass confusion and '

hysteria of registration mark the: beginning of another year 01 \ PLU.This scventy·fifth anniversary year already 'shows sign� of being one of [he most successful in the school's existence-Olea demically, spiritually, culcurally and athletically. Artist Seric .. and Expression Series with everything from Sh."-espearean In (erpretations to the Vienna Choir Boys will cnabll! all In broaden their cultural outlook.

�11

Last yur's championship football team be eVen betH'! Ihis year and all the activities that will unveil themsclvo throughout the year will provide excellent social and intellectual . opportunities.

The most striking feature, however, that has come to m� attention is the quality of the freshmen students. We were all warned last year [hat the new group of freshmen would be 01 high quality, but even my highest expcccations have atrc3d)' becn overshadowed. I've had the opportunity as a group discussion co·lcader to get acquainted with some of the incoming students and haw been greatly impressed with the maturity and the intellectual potential of the high/school post grads, The class of . 69 appear� to have had the best college pnparation of an)' class I've seen come to PLU. I would encourage all the freshmen to be alert to the oppor tunities to further their growth, Besides joining tbe high spiril of athletic events the Mooring Mas( and other campus organi· zations could use your help. The 3:30 Friday program provides informal evening discussions with faculty members and outside � speakers on topics as varied as there are interests.

)

The opportunities are great. but you must have the interest and desire to participate and take advantage of them if you arc tCO gain anything from your stay here, The congenial atmosphere avai.1able only at a small college will help you to find the things that interest you, to grow intellectually and spiritually and to nurture that growth. -Mike Burkc

P E A N U T 5

I

I j ,


Thursday, $c-pl. 16. 1%:,

Palte Thr��

MOORING MAST

Schulz's t"peanuts',Adopted as Mooring Mast Family w, · han-

;"a opted

family.

a

Likr it or not; on March 12, 1965.

tht· l\loor in g Mast initiated a feature which it will

through"u!

continue

Ih,' roming scho,,1 yru. That feature i�

·

Ipe

Schulz's

of

publiration

world-famous

Ctiilflrs comic

M. strip

Pe a nu t . · Collrge students all o"cr the coun-.

tfY have ,"oted "PeanulS·' thdr (av"r_ ite comic strip.

Through s p e c i a l arrangements with the Tacoma News Tribune the

MM was able to obtain the str ip at ,l

cost within its o� rating budget. The response to this feature: was

,.verwhelming and in

case

yo u have

IIot yet become acqua inted with our adopted family we want you to meet all of them. Many students have been follow­

ing "Peanuts" for yean but most of them have probabl y never been oHi­

SNOOPY Snoopy is a dog who wants to be a h�man being-()t a ferocious lion,

")trail[ht man" and Shern,y plays

ily. It is for this re:as!,n that we have

the role t o the hilt.

Irn.th('red thO!'m all together so that

LINUS

PIG-PEN

S ome b -o d y' s I[ot to play the

ciall y introduced to the entire fam­

,"nu

SHERMY

an alligator or a soake. Hc's a kind of a canine: Waller Mitty.

PiR'-PeD is the dirty one----soiled, happy, iDdifferenl-who believes a guy

can

be diny and still have clean

thoughts, He bbmes his dirtincss on his environment yet is secretly pro ud

mi�ht meet anothl'r pari of nur

fir it

l·ni.-rnilv f:lmily.

u

a mark of distinction.

secur

Linus it Lucy's younger who finds

it y in

brOlher

sucking hi.�

thumb and holding a blanket aR'ain't his face. He craves

indepcndencr.

only to bf' ul lerly hafflf'd whf'n he (ind� it.

SCHROEDER. Schrocder is a lover of classical

m usic, £innly believing that Beet­ hO"cn was the II:realest man who ever lived. He is a pianist, a slave to his

� rum

, art as he torture!' Beethoven out of enl .

hi!! t iny in t

CHARLI�

LUCY

PATTY Patty is

Lucy's

sidekick

Lucy i s a three-tillle and a

thorn in Charlie Brown's side, for

BROWN

Charlie is an inveterate worTier,

SALLY BROWN

winner of

Ihe title, "World's No, 1 .·uss-Bud­

Sally is Charlie Brown's baby �i.,­

):et," She's a loud-mouth, a carpinl{

ter, and probably thO!' only girl in th('

Charlie ix:conlCS rankled when h e

('fili<- whose lack of 1000ic-a kind of

feels Patly is talkinl{ about him hut

... orld with a bro ther

('� hf'r frif'nd_, shining hmary---dri...

i�

just as annoyed when she isn't.

nut�.

r � �.�in u

� :a

�� =�;� f'

frtl� over lrifles.. And he's convinced '

thai nobody likes him. Most

of a ll,

50

plf'1W"d and 1 rhrN"olatr

n

SAAVf}{(; you..

he want.� - to be: recognized by the olher kid�. So hC"� ertrenle]y fritnd­

Iy an d politt' - which doesn't often

hrlll,

VIOLE T Violet is a sptighdy little girl who loo1u-and sometimes act5--as if she is carrying a world of knowl�ge in her head. Sadly, yet with a

FRIEDA Frieda has naturally curly hair and prides herself conversationalist.

Linus iD school, a

being a good She sits behind OIl

so

he hasn't heard

thing the teacher has .said during

the pa.u term.

wann

feeling of superiority, she: looks upon Charlie Brown as a hopeless

case.

EDWARD FLATNESS DiJlricl ..t,ul

LUTHERAN MVTUAL INSURANCE COMPA"'" LIFE -

P. O. Box 227S PARKLAND, WASHINGTON

TelephoDe

LEIIOll

1.0026

9&+K

---Your PLU Bookstore �IOW' Open ("'II1II • BOOKS

• CASUAL WEAR

• SUPPLIES

• NOJIONS


MOORING MAST

Thursday, Sept. 16, 1965

University A uditing Policy Liberalized B�ginn;ng with this term, the Uni-

cd to attend the classes with rca­

v�rsity will lilx-raliz� ilS poli�y with r("5peC!

not

regularly cnrolled full-time students.

pemlitted to paMicipate

ing Mast editorial last year, is being

fl'r siudents to explore a field rather

semester. Consultations with his

The rules governing the new polAuditing is open only

10

sion to audit.

5. Should

full-time

allowed to seck credit by exam­

ination until the lapse of at leut

an

auditor. His transcript will .show the auditing record. He is upect-

one semater after the 'tennination

of the audited coune.

Graduate students who wish t o

audit a

ooune

which has already

been tUen ror credit may do

so

with

thc pennission of the Director of

� ;rOTHE'� � PD/NT.. MM Staff Mee� Tonight

All returning Mooring Mut staffers and all new freshmen and transfers

intere5led in working on the paper this sem("5ter are im·ited to the fint staff

/o:rt-to,ll;rther toniJ!:ht in the CUB Lounge at 7:00 p.m. Leadenhip Retreat Set

The wuk-rnd of October 1 and 2 was announced today as the schedul!·d

within

amount of credit w h i c h may be

tuned iR t'hh way and llppli�d to­

ward a bachclor's degrtt wil be de­

the fee for the examination will

bour to $10.00 per course.

permitted,

c I a s s attendance. The maximum

subsequently

tennined by the Deans in individual

be $30.00. A student w1l1 not be

2. The fee for auditing has been changed from $20_00 per credit

mission of the instructor aDd then

student

examination in a n audited course,

students reglstertd for a minimum

register (in the usual way) as

a

are

tion in lieu of regular enrollment and

wish to attempt to gain credit by

of 12 hours.

3. The auditor mun .secure the per­

Students

limits, to sc:cure credit by examina­

adviwr shouid precede the deci­

themseh-cs to full paMicipation. icr are the following:

structor and appropriate Dean. Th�

fee is $10 per crcdit hour.

audit more than one course in any

commitlin�

stud"nts w ho courses may

do so with th� apprm ' al of thc in­

couise.

-1-. A student is not pennitted to

wi I h 0 U t

Non - matriculated

wish to.audit Univcrsity

accountable f o r w 0 r k in the

iritiated in the belief that auditing

tan prove to be a meaningful way

ing is $10 per course.

in

cl:u.s discussions. He is Dot held

The change, growing out of a Moor­

int�nsivcly

Graduat� Studies. The fcc for .,udit_

so.IlI3ble regularity, although he i.s

Ih� auditing of courses by

10

C:lsts. .

The charge for an �xamination for

credit earned in this manner is $30

per coune. Arrangemcnts [or such

examinations must be made through the appropriate Dean, and the fcc

must be paid at the Business Offlcc prior t o the taking of thc �xamina-

lion.

IN

THEY GO-The healing .y.tlm at PlU hal t...n converte-d from oil to natural go•.

Thl Walhinglon Natural Gol Co. in.tall.d the piping thil lummlr at no COlt to thl Univenity. The annual lovingl in

fu.1

(all Wal "limoted 01 aVe,

$1.0,.000

by Unlvenity

Bu.ine" Manog... Dean Buchanon. The pipi in.tallation olIO involved the r.rauting of .everol wat., and IIW" ing' Or' (afl.lrud.d.

line. to ovoid havIng to mov. thlm lol.r when nlW build.

Fast Cash! (with your name on it)

d:Jte of Leadership Retreat for the 1965-66 school year by co-chairmrn

Sandy Olson and Paul Swanson. Thc event will once again be held at Camp

St-ymour tl('ar Hood Canal. All campus organizations arc strongly encour­ agrd to send one or more delegates to the Rctreat. Further information and

details will he made ;l,vailable

futur... .

fO

organizMion leaden within the very near

Compute-Her Dance Announced

AMS is rrow prepared to scientifically match any male or female with.

the "perfect date" for the "perfert

..\,..ninll;"

:It thr: IBM "COMPUTE-

HER" dance on September 25. I Bell Telephone is providing the computer for "COMPUTE-HER." It

• . denUfieaUy

matehes couples on the basis of age, size, religion, personality,

f;H'orite color;, etc. IBM questionnaires will be pro\'ided at the beginning

of nrxt wrrk W...dnrsday.

;H

\,:lriou� locations on the campus, and ticket sales will start

(":o.•t for the daner is 14(" per penon. It was originally 75r, but thr exri!w.

t

r u is bri'lJ( passed on to you,

t:lX

50

AMS can oUrr you this low prir...

n

Musir. wil l Ix- pro\'idrd by Raymond Ray and hi� h.�Ofl. So hri w:

..•t..

ady'

or I!'t

U�

"rompllte-hrr" or

"him"

for you

your

Johnson to Speak

C. Mnntgomrry Johnson, Wallhington State Rrpublican Chairman, will

�prak on th.. paMy's future in A-IOI at 6:30 p.m. Wed., Srpt. 22. Thr

Young Rl'publicans are striving for a larger and more active membership in

" YO'ar that promises to be crucial. Johnson and Governor Dan Evans arr: :>nrmpting to purge the Washington State party of

:>"d

thr PLU YR's intend to be involn-d.

.."tr ...mi.•t

Children's Theatre Announces Tryouts

Mr.

Eric :-Oordholm, assistant

profrssor of s�rh,

oTllan;'::H;on�

announC'rs that

""H,·idr" will hr Ihis yrar's first Children's Theatre produrtion. TrvOlll� will I". h..ld M ....nd.'y. Tur�dllv and Wednesday of nrxt w.....k .

Let us keep you supplied with free checks

each imprinted with your name and the

Tryouts Announced

PLU Knight insignia. You pay only lOr for each check use�. (The spoiled ones are on

tryouts Sept. 23 and 24. It is a three-act fantasy-comedy directed by Dr. Abc Bas�tt of the speech department. All students arc eligible to participate

than paying bills hy cash. And look at these other ECON-O-CHECK advantages:

Thr LTniversity :Thrater's first play, "A Different Drummrr," will hold

p,o\"ided they arc not on academic probation. Screening tryouts will be held on th� 23rd and 24th, and final recalls on the 25th.

£OM .. -';TI: • HI:H. .OM D��£I: REMARKA�LE - SCIENTIFIC MATCHING OF DATES Sponsored by A.M.S.

Saturday, September 25th Memorial Gym" DON'T MISS IT!

Price 74c .

us.) Puget Sound ECON-O-CHECKS are safer. easier. faster and more ('Onvenient •

No minimum balance required No monthly service charge

/'

You have a convenient record of expenses Any amount opens an ECON-O-CHECK account Stop in soon and open your personal ECON-O-CHECK account. Students and

h

facuity members alike have alw ys found t.he Puget Sound

National Rank

friendly, convenient place to dn all their hal1king.

®

Parkland Branch. 12212 Pacific Avenue

PUGET SOUND NATIONAL BANK

Mel,Eagan, Manager rnemhet FDTf':

-------''-- "-----

a


Thllrsday. StElt. 16. 1%.',

Dean Langton Resigns;

�tOORt:xC :\I .\.'OT

----"--

Wickstrom Takes Over b y Bruce Swanson, 1';C"'5 Editor "Public school work is my fin! I"n', and it is the- C"ducational field in whirh I have the greatest training c n ' we d x li ds s l; 4 Students, Dr. Richard C. Langton. Much rl"g�t has been expressed b) the administration as well as stu­ dents on'r Dr. Langton's resigna­ lion. Dr. Langton was an outgoing pt'non with a great capability for the dutirs required of him. He capti. \1llcd in Ihc: short, lime he was here Ih!" respect of the administration and students. Dr. Langton accepted a post in the public school system of Phoenix, Arizona. He will serve as superin.

;'��!

,;t���: � ��� �:� :�

Ir.ndC:Dt of Paradise: Valley School

District. Before taking the PLU polt a year ago, Dr. Langton was super­ intendent of the Cheney School Dis­ trict n i £.utero Washington.

The: vacancy has been temporarily filled by the redistributing of Dr. Langton's duties to other admini­ .� trators. Due to the shift of the stu­ dt'nt employment office to the Ad­ miS$ions office and the acquiring of a n("w service in testing and aca­ demic counseling, the duties of dean "f students has been given to Miu Margaret Wickstrom. Leighland Johnson will assist Miss Wickstrom, who is now serving as thc acting dean of students until a replacemen! for Dr. Langton can be [..und.

Bc:fore lea"ing, Dr. Langton paid :. compliment to Pl:.U when he said he had rn:elved "unrese rved support for thc student personnel program from Dr. Mortvedt." Miss Wickstrom forr-scrs no itn· Illediale proble-ms. She will continue in her capacity as dean of women and handle the remaining duties of Dr. Langton. At the moment Leigh· land John$On is handling the hous­ ing for both men and women. Editor's Note: With thU issue the Mooring M a s t

initiates a

Thursday publication date. The was made

C!J

sports news more rrent. An­ other reason for the change is the large number of students ·who leave campus before the paper arrives on Fridays.

Campus Movies Opens '65 Season

Haley Recovering From Injury

month•.

Army.

both balli.

hard.nltd and f.l1h, r.plac.m.nll may. In 11) ••Iabll,h a b

...chhltad

for Ihe

Test ing Program Acquires �ew Look

in order to give more the

advanced announcements on

weekend activities and to make

Campus Movies, a non-profit or­ ganization that shows motion pic­ tUf(�' for stude:nt� at,PLU, announces a carefully integrated program of movies designed both to supplement the social calendar and pro"ide a source of thought, relaxation and en­ joyment to the students. There arc regular shows in A-lOl on Friday ;lnd Saturday nights. A very varied program has bet""11 schl"'duled for this �emester from the fields of come:dy, religion, drama, Librarian Fran).;. Haley reports his biography, musicals and a few de· "dL David, r PLU junior, who was ' signed just to make you think. The M riously injured in an automobile first showing is at 7�00 or 7�30 and JI�i�hap last Easter vacalion near Sac­ the: second showing at 9�30. Th.· I ,,,nrnto, California, looks well and price: is 35c and all stude:nts, faculty i, on the road to 'ecovery. and friends of Ihe Unive:rsity arc Dave has been in the University welcome. I lospital at the Uni"ersity of Wash­ In the fint few wet""ks the program iu):.ton, department of physical and St""ts underway with such shows ;IS u:L·dical rehabilitation since May 30 "U n d e r the Yum Yum T r e t"" ," "hrn hr was nown there from Sac­ . Bridge on the River Kwai," "Cha­ rade," and "Bye Bye Birdir." Later ".Lmento. His father reports that he is in a the program will include "Barabas," wheelchair and th�lI he is recovering "Two Women," "The Mouse that j'i, strength, spending considerablt- Roared" and "Lolita." lillIC icarning to walk on crutchcs. 'Th, m"'n p,"b1,m MW <" d,- .-lop rndurancc," states Librarian ]Iaicy, "but he will be at the has· PLU was one of two collt""gt""s in Ililal at least another six wcch." thc nation to reccive awards for e · x Da\'e is granted one day p:uses on cellence in their overall publications w('l"'kt""nds, and he plans to attend the program at an awards banquet in t:ru football game at UPS whe:n the: Cincinnati this summer during the Loggers meet the Lutes Sept. 25. annual American College Public Re-

"

I HAVE RETURNED-Uk. th. 7th n.XI nln.

change from Friday to Thursday

The Department of Testing opens the school year with a new look. Un· der the Ic:ader�hip of co-ordinator Dr. Sven Winther, professor of psy­ chology, the emphasis is on a c\O$er relationship with the student and his �pecifie individual problems. To :;.ehieve this end, the department now offers a counseling service to which tht"" stude:nt may tum whenever he wishes. Dr, Winther, former bead of the

splits ho time betw«n his teaching and his testing position. Auisting him in administering tests is Gary Mineni , who comes from the Swnner School System and is new to the staff this �ychology department, now

·

�,n·i.,.· ar.. Dr. jane Williamson, as· s....,ia\(' profcssor of cduration; PaSh'T john Larsgaard and Dr. John Sl'hi ]· kr, :lSsistant profrssor of meioiogy.

ir:wolved in his educational growth must guide him into the right deci sions for his own good.

"Th(' coll<-gc student is sufficiently mature to realize his problems and ohtain help if he wants," Dr. Win· ther comme:nted. AS$isting Dr. Winther in this nr'"

This combination of trstins: and " ounseling rcpT('s"nts anuther cen· I.alized facility for the b"twfit "f the studrnts.

Folksinger John Ylvisaker To Wind Up Hectic Freshman Orientation Friday

The most obvious diff<:re:nce bt-. tween the orientation expc:rieneed b� the incoming frt""shme:n this year and that of past years is the lack of th, gruelling battery of psychologic.. , lests. Instead onl)" two tesu arc' ft quirt""J . This change is in accord"with tlu national trend toward giving tCSI, during the last year in high scho... 1 :lnd forwarding the results to the col· kgcs, for additional testing is con· tillually a\'ailable to students at tht""it" lequest. The counseling service, as outljne:d hy Dr. Winther, serves in the ca­ pacity of a doctor or lawyer, rather dian a judge. When a stud�nt is in the: fifth or sixth gr.u:Ie, those peopic

Publicati ons Award Won

ktions Associaticn national conw,,· tion . PLU received a certificate of spe cial merit in recognition of its pub. lications program while Massachu­ s«!Is Institute of Technology was awarded a certificate of exceptional achievement for its program.

:\ total of 597 institutions of high­

learning entered the competition. PLU also received the top award in th� publications program improve. ment category, earning a citation for e:xeeptional achie\'ement and a $250 grant from the Sears, Roebuck Foun· d"tion. n

'

lAST MALE lEAVES HARSTAD-Andy N.lIon, ....ho holetl ,... titi. of .up.-nUor al haUMu.,lng and a.lltodial ""10.0, moyltd au of Hantad Hall August 31. aft.r hay· Ing II-...d th.... for ,h. poll nln. yHn.

Mi l ton Nesvig, dire:ctor of Public Relations at PLU, also spoke during the convention on the subject "A :\ew Look in Publications." Three othe:r Northwest schools reo c�i\"(�d awards. Washington S t a t e university gained a special merit award for publication improvement while the University of Washington earned a special merit honor for its c:aalog. 4 Portland State College was award­ ed a special merit certificate for its promotIonal program in connection with itl school's participation in the televised College Bowl program.

WHO IS ADAM?-Bad. for a .. "ond appeoranc.

i.

.

John Y'�i.aker ....I!h hh mad. n

falk·iau interpretation. of Ihe church ntu'gy.

"That's W h a t We Don't Likr An example of his songs is "Pre­ About jesus" and "Y"u Can't Leg· . pare To Abandon Ship." Ylvisaker i,late Morals" are two examplc:s of 3!ks the audience, "Is ,\dam one man the type of Colk$Ongs John Ylvisakcr or ;til mankind? Who told me while will sing Sept. 1 7 at PLU in E:lstvold is superior ? Is judgement blued on Chapel from 9:30· 1 1 :00. ('xlI'rior?" Thrn he doses with "M)" Ylvisaker is a theological folksing. faith is built' on who, not how! P.re. ('r who's style attempts to break down pare to abandon ship." ./ the barrier between Ihe church and This will not be Ylvisaker's first the world. In contralLt to most mod· visit to PLU. Last year, Ylvisaker {'fn folksingers who leave a rather played at tlle;. American Lutheran dull pic\ure of the world, Ylvisaker Church College Conference held in will criticize and then give a possible No\"{·mbcr. At the eonfe:rence he was �lution. Most of the songs he lings highly praised by all of the students arc his original compositions. who heard him.

OPPORTUNITY ' For a future with a well known Midwest Manufacturing Firm. We are now offering exclusive distri�uto"hlps for a patented product. No competiti�n. Factory trained person� nel will assist you in setting up a tried and proven adver� tising and merchandising program.

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$14,000.

A l l r e p l i e s confidential. For"information write:

Director of Marketing, P. O. Box

631n.

.

14049,

St. Louis, Missouri,


Page Six

MOORIl'\G MAST

Thu\'5day, Sepl. 16. 1965

:\ number of changes han' tak,· "

pl:l�e o\,.. r the SUIl\tller in

pn'p:ll�' .

!lon for fUlure construction "lid ' pruvide nl'CeSsa!)' playing fi..!,h

I" I. . ,

th,' PE class..s. Slu..n Ha ll, Bergum :lnd Ra<mu_ 5('n Ha lls

and Xavier House h.".

bnn dcmolished to make way

fur Ih,

new wom ..n·s Jo ml ilory. Clo\'er Cr..ek Hall and a marti",1 studtnts'

rc·sid..nce have br.. n

t'"

I'

down. Till: location wl\l be lISt'd f,,, pa rking.

It will eventually be

Ih.

site of a new men's dormitory, IT Will LOOK liKE THIS-An archiled's drowin; d.pio;h Ih. ".w $600,000 wome"', dor...ilory. Bidding fa, Ihe building CO"t,oel should open Cktob., .5 and "''''',uellon

should' along

be u"d.r way "0 101., Ih�n No�.mb., 1. Th. do,..., ,un"I"1iI 121 •• Itreel, will eJlend 10 the middl. 01 Wheel., 51. and will .

no,th and south house " 2 gi.ll.

Family Grows; Admi . st�ation, F acuhy Expand He ha, hdd intrrpr,· ti ug :-ond re·

" 'afch posilions

wilh

Ihe Go,-rrn·

""'nlal .'\,I::('ncy of frt'r Europt'". �"w York it:lIian·"m.·ri(:!.n :\�.·nrr a nd \',-meo Aircraft Corpora lion

....f

0:-01·

:\5.1.Odate

Profe!i-SOr Sdcetcd

ma lhemal ics.

Hr h:ls �1,S, .Iud Ph, D, d...,, ,,.·s OIl ':1alhem3tin frolll Ih,' l' ni','r<ily "f

I Irq:on ,

1)(',·" a "lO'ml,..!, "I Ih,' b,"

"lly of Iht' L' niwnil)' "f M i. hio:a n

1960. sen:ing as

in�ln.. lOr

;111

.md as an aui!!an! pr(lfc�sur, H,· .00s" ",' n'C'd as

,·onsullinf,: 1ll:!11""""!,,',,l

., 1

r!')" ar,hr,

�Ii('nil(an

1" 01" 1�1t)1

'" ]963. Ph)'�in I'rofn;.<;or :":u\lcd Dr_ Shtnnan :"orn<'s, an ill,nil'

'''. .• p.

pointrd as an associale pruf.·,sor in Hr

h1L'l

a

been

graduale

auista nl at Washington StaIr Uni· "crsily for the past (our ),cars, recci\"

ins his Ph.D. in June,

Dr, �ornes is a gr.ldu·atr of Co,\:

fordia

....ill

ronduct

urrhtstr.l a n d

inSl ru('l

Collt'gt',

Moorht'ad,

<1' l(n'r from ,h" E:lsi Srhool uf Mu· .i,· ;o nd a m,uler's drgrr.· from the (:alhnlic Uni\'trsily of America. He donc docwr:ll work al the Uni·

t-:l�

" " fS;ly of Iowa and indiana Uni"cr' .i1r

Petrulis has played prof('Sllionally

with

th e Baltimore Symphony Or,

,·hes tra. th� National Symphony Or·

heslra, th e Erie Philhamlonic and

Ihc U. S. Air force Oreht;Stra and

Band. He has h:ld solo performances , , . ..ilh the majority of Ihese I[roups.

primarily on the bassoon.

H,' hOls p�rd under"a number of

.,1 PLU In,m 1959·6\. has h," '" I'hysics .

PLU

i"'lrulis has a Il.:lfhd"r of music

Dr. Larry E�:;:an. a 1951'\ lIrOld"at'· "f PLU from Ann Arh"r, �t;rh_. ha� h,·..n �ppoinled ,usonatr pr"('· ... .r of

<,U-.-

proft'Ssor of musir. HI' I hr

,. oodwinds.

L,�, Texas.

Hr has

yt·.'\TS. ha� b.·..n picked as an associa te

Minn"

Jnd has a M,�, degrce in physics

l'ondurlOrS including Leo­ puld Slokowski, u'f>nMd Brrnst..in,

" lIlInl'nl

Si, Thom;]s Brerha m, and Max Ru· .:nlph,

M iss Wilma E, Prtrrson. Min Lois Mi.u Martha E.

'liubrr ha\'e bern appointed to the

flleu\ty of the School of Nursing,

A graduale of the University of

Suk atehewan, Miss Peterson has a

frum the Uni�'crsity of NorlhDakota,

M .S. dcgree from Boston Uni�'e"ity .

The new rcgistt'aJ' has had coUcge

sultant for the Washington State Dc·

New Registrar Appointed

office and admiDlstr.ltive expcrieDce

at CoDcordia,

1938-43;

the U.

S.

_-\rmed Fortes Institute, Uni�en.ity of

Wa.shiDKton, 1944.45; .aDd at Whea·

Ion Collele

(III, ),

1951-62.

Slan k)'

D. Petrulis,

a member of

Hopes Brighten For New Library Construction Grant Since Con:;:rc!S h:u I'(·ccntly dou­

l.lt'd the funds :lvaibble (or the con· <lruetion of ;lradrmie buildings, the prospc-clS ;Ire "rry �ood Ihat PLU

h!, ' �ral

wil grant in mid· � �slruction of thcccmber f,o

I}£

/

ew library.

:\ work ing drawing of Ihe pro·

posed

libr:lry will be finished in No·

,'cmber. If PLU gets the grant, con· >truetion will start ..Imou immedi·

.'tely. It could begin by

January 1 .

The library would be (inished only

three months after Ihe completion.

ciate which was prco.'iously leheduled Oil

the

3ssumption

that

....ould be re<:ei\"t'd last y(';l.r.

a

grant

c."mdidate fOf an M.S. degree from

;0

lege' of Colli'mbia Uni�enity and is :l Ihe Univcnity of Washingtoo. Shr has scf\'ed

as

a staff nursc- a t

hospitals in Clc\'cland and Warren,

Ohio: Chicago, III,; Tampa, 'f1orida: ;"'rw York and Suule.

,\ gradu ate of Swedish Cm'rn:lnl

H ospi tal School of Nurs;ng in Chi·

,'''SO, Miss Hubc:r has a B.S. drgrre frnm Rocky Mountain Colltge and

ha. done graduale work at Montana

51;]11' College and Ihc U ni"ersil)' of

Washington ,

She was a membn of Ihe PLU '

staU du ri ng the 1962·63 academic year,

Miss Amrlia R. Alcan ta ra

of Ma·

uila, Phiiippilles, another new nu n·

ir.i: instructor, will work in the d.i ni.

drg ....e

State Uni"Nlit),

from

Washington

wh�,e he has hcld

1" 3(hing a uiH a n sh i p

for

two

Miss Mar)' M. Gaustad has b.-rn namcd as an in5lruClor in H.-allh :lIId physiral educal;on . Sh.·

is a f,: radu ate of AU!lustatl:l.

Collr�e whrf.· she had a h'ach ing frl. I"wship in physical edueatiun, Sh"

also a uended PLU for IWO years. :\ppointed

as an instrurtor in

,t:a n , Montana. He is a gradua le of

Monlana St:ll(' College and will re· h is

Ill:"'trr's

drgrre

in

cco·

nomics hom the same school in ,\u'

!(USI, He also attend..d Mon tana State l,;nin'rsity

and

of WashingtOll,

Miss

Kathryn

Ihe

Uni vrrsity of

Ann Sculcan

re·

cal area of the nursing program as

places Miss Dorothy K. Paync

division,

piano and two sections of funda­

:In inuructor ;0 Ihe mediral·surgieal Miss Alcantara recei\'ed a bach·

16'90 from Ihe Philippine Chrs i lian

CoUrge's Mary Johnston School of

,

:\'ursing Mani l a.

Jnstructon Appointed

.Riehard Bakken has bc:en appoi nt .

ed as an instructor in English, He is a 1963 graduate of PLU and has a

as

an

in,\tructor in music. She will teach

mentals of music and will be advisor to the PLU chapter of Mu Phi Ep·

silon, national music !lOrority.

Miss Seu lcan has a bachelor of

r.ai${'d foor feet with fill di rt . Topsoil .... ill be addrd and Ihe field plantl·d.

Hopefully, it will remain high 3nd

dry. and will sef\'C as a playinf.;

by the spring scmester. Sltu:n

Hall.

Bergum Hall, Rasmu,·

�l'n H:l1I and Xavier House will Ill' l...ed for Ihe construction of

.....omen·. dorm,

Biddiog Opcns Soon Bidding for the building COlltr:l' I should be in by

OCI, 5, :lnd constnlt'·

lion should begin by Nov. I .

An H &. H and HFA loan o ( $550.· COO has alrr-ady been ,et up, Tot.. 1 " OSI of th.. donn, which will hou�

1 1 2 gi rls, will be abou t $600,0041 rhe lo:an is rrlMyable

:ll

The dorm will run north and o;oUl1> fl Om 121st street

10 the middl,' "f

Wheclr-r St" leaoADk a one·lane

Wheeler is being done purpo${'ly

Wheeler Street lo'lallfenvisioned in

Uni\·r-rsity.

rr.usic degree in plano and a mancr

Ihe master plan for the

ana University. The past school year

the paving of several aervice roads

of music degree in piano from Indi·

she taught piano at Coury Junior

Collcge in Nerada, Missouri.

Another lummer

improvcment was

including Ihe walk in front of the '

administration building.

a

presents

Under tt.; '

Yum Yum Tree -FRIDAY-

rn--

9:30 WELCOME BACK, PLU STUDENTS

the

Riyer �Qi

"DAy\-

- SA

IN COLOR

-

6,30

&

9,30

u

I"

t>t'gi n brl:'3king up die .treet into tht·

JACK LEMON

Bridge

�.•.•

,icc streel. T h i s extension i n I

Campus Moyies

ALEC GUINNESS

3% i""" ,

tst.

-,

7:00 &

(i" ld

Thc sitc previously oceupi..d h�

!\fiss Rimer is a graduate of Trurn--­

-

:I

field 10 the wCIl of foss Hall. for.

buU Memorial Hospital School of

IN COLOR

ul

mrrly a perennial I a k c, is t,..inoe

partment of Nursing Division ror Ihe

p:lll two years.

..ast

pl:lying field for women. The !;Ir!-/."

..co·

nomin is Jamn E, Dads of B02e·

('('i"e

The field to the north and

Pfluege r has been cleared for usr :'s

She has bec-n hOJpita.1 nursing con·

Nursing io Warren, Ohio, She has

Music �iate Pickcd

m:utr,'s

..]or of science degree in nu rsing in

School of NuninK Adds Four

Mac Rimer and

B.S. degree: from the Te.aehen· Col·

t'ield Cleared

Come as you are .

Shakey's is C!lways informal

• 2 1 YSlrieties of pizza

• two fireplaces

• play-t.r piano

• large selection

1t beverages


PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVE RSITY

M OOn ING M Asr

PLU Park at yaur awn RISK

Come on in - the parking's FINE

7 5th ANNIVERS ARY

\'O�UME XLIII

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1965

l'\ LJ�IRER

'2

<' The Lamp and the Cros s ' Recre� PLU's Past �

""

History' Prof

,

Adds Depth to 75th Year by Betty Burt

PLU has an extremely i n ­ la"sting history full o f color­

I ul traditions and family spir­ It,"

smiled Walter Schnacken-

berg, PL U professor of history. he discussed his latest book.

.1"

The Lamp and the Cross."

Plans for release of the first 2,000

�:r �

",..

, ...pin published by Pacific Luth('r.m I:"j"c-uity

Pr�s.s I a t e in October

"'He co nfirmed by M ilUm :-..'esvig. director of Public Relations. Explaining that he had beCII in­

l ril(ued by the history of PLU since

his student days at the University,

Or. Schnack"nbcrg stated that

,carch had actually begun in

re­

1948

.\1 that time he was studying Lu­ dlnan schools of tht' Pacific Nonh­

\��st in conjunclion with his diner­

,alions at Washinglon State Uni"er­

.ity.

,\ccording to Dr, Schnackenberg,

llIuch of his rescarch was done

:\"orwegian.

prior

to

He

pointed oul

in

I h. a t

1917 almost e"eryone on

"'::mpus spoke the language,

It wasn't until \ibout a year ago

l hat the 75 th. Annive rsary commit­ ll'C

asked him to write the \)o(,k

" art of the diamond ' PLU, The

IiiIe,

;IS

n'h:bmtion :1.1

"The Lamp and The

Cross," signifies tbe

education

with

Christian emphasis Ihat has charac­ terized

UI90,

PLU since its founding

Among

the accounts

in

AS IT LOOKED IN

1895-0ne of

Woller Schnackenberg"

in the book's

II.. many hi'lorica! phOlograplls u..d in Prafenor

22-4 pages., including

lfi pages of historical photographs,

are the Norwegian founder Hanlad's Irek

to the

�triking

gold

Klondike

in

hopes of

to help support the srhool, the time the band gave a eon­ ("crt 10,000 fet up on Mounl Rainier

and the year PLU defeated the Uni­

versity of WashinJ,:10n in basketball, Dr. Schnackenb..-rg so.id

conlained

lamp and II.. era..," will ,be Ihi'

forlhcoming book, ''The

that

he

f�,1t sludr:-nts would be particu[arly imcn'strd in the traditiuns surh as

Campus Day and the IX'rHous h istory

ul Ihl' fabled "Kicking Post" ....hich, .

UI'i�in'llJy mad!: of wood, was u�ed in Imck learn exr.rcixs.

One of the most b.sting Ir,uJilions Ih:!t Dr. Schnaekenm-rg noted is the

'Irong family spirit tha t h:lS ("ndured $l"\"cnly_fh'e years.

\<..,

foss' " ('c a n o m y d r i n k i n g fountains" require some pe ri l ous acrobatics over linty laun­ dry tubs to obtain lukewarm w a t e r . a n d that [ h e towel shortage makes "drip-dry" the order of the day, Foss Hall is complete,

­

Dedication of the dorm is sched­

u[ed for Oct, 24,

,,�e..

Agrncy, was conslTuctr:-d at a n

approxilllat!: COSt o f $900,000 indud­

fer:-s and

Divided Into Living Units

Designed by Architec15 Lea, Pear­

�on and Richards of Tacoma, the

huilding is the first d;rm to be di­ "idcd inlo li\'ing units ,Iud,·n ls..

unit

Each

mid.1 890'• . The

Of thr thou.!o1.nds (,f " iola lion lick-

cl� iuucd last yl"ar <>n PLV's campus,

housing

contains

publlcalion

i.

ICheduled

for

A finr of fh·.. dollars to possible

dismiM.1.1 will be leveled on students

lII:!n)" of thrm found a ("TumpJ..-d - (nd

with

�s

arc rrpeatcU,

Ihe

rt' cipi 'nt

( " e r his shoulder.

Ihn''''''

it

'

r:uually

Though PLU st u d.- nts s('eming!y

h,�

mlldc dear to them

thai thc tichls will now

Housing and Home Fi­

in� furnishings, architecis'

laken in Ihe

Auto Crackdown Begins

it will soon

Foss H;lll, financed by a 101ln from thl' F!:deral

Hafllad Hall

han' not taken the tickrt srriously ,

Foss Hall Opened to 188 Thirsly But Enthusiastic Males " Water, water anywhere� " .md " we need paper towels � " These were the twO moS( fre'kutht c o m m e n t s heard this \�eek as the Mooring Masr con­ ,Iucted a random poll of the 1 8 8 men who have'moved into Foss Hall, the newest dorm on ,Jmpus, A s i d e from the fae[ thJt

phOIO of

releo.e in lale Oclob.r.

Vp b"�'n

to

ti�·k�'1. .-\[kn

b-r

th,' presenl tilll(,

" 5 "

d usually as

,·nrurccd.

th,'y ha"c a warninl-:

P. Lo"rjo)", assistant bus;-

nrn mana.':.." (,lIplains that laJ( )"('ar

",:>oy of th�' pa rki ng rrgulations w('r,'

GU

N"

}

" iolations, esp('tially i .they

ma iler how man�' time, ti,'kl't

honfin'J ;.rl" hdd, all liru'".\ will r('main rr.-nrdrd in the busin('ss oUice

.. nd if thcy arr not paid the studnlt

will suf fn l"I" r1ain srtha rks, f"r ,'X;lIn'

I '!", he

('annOI take his �('nU"strr final

l.ovejoy emphasized taht the rules

are for the studcnt and not against Ihem.

Th�' ncwl)'-paved and li.l(htrd park-

new �o the oUi("e was lenient con-

ill!: lou on uppcr

raninl-: thc

I " ,lkd ni.l(htly to the br ndit of th"

tick,'u, hut

1I;,\"r had ("nough

now students

lim(' to acqua int

then15ch'cs with the regulations and

C;HIlPUI

arr

pa-

student, and non-studrnts usin!!: th.. "LV

I)arking

/015

are

also giv('n

16

right

I;rrlrooms, a living unit ioun.'1c, Java­

I<'ry

and show!:r and utility rooms.

The li"ing unit lounges arc fur­

nished in various color schemes with

Danish modern couches, cnd table.�,

1.100ps and easy chain,

T/l<" main

loungc is carpeted in an

gold

' autumn

and

furnished

..... ith

lire-en and brown furniture. Carpet

ro,'ers all hallways, and each lou og . House Pare:Dts Due

RevereDd aDd Mrs. Joseph

bod of ;t.S

51_

Paul, Minn"

Shcfue­

will serve

the Dew house parents for F056

Hall and ;are Cllpected

tober I ,

to arTive:

Oc­

Shdudand has seMled parishes in

resldenu of 188 _, fOA Hall, "and. $900,000, O9cIlcotioll of 1M n_ "'-:,'1 dormi­

AU THROUGH BUT THE SHOUTING-Now ,h.

OCImpiet.d at 0 _t of appro"i_t.", tory

II ... '- Octobet- 2"_

Duluth and Rochester, Minn" Chicago,

He i. a

and

graduate of St. Olaf

and Luther Theological Seminary,

b ju,t about weeb' n..h for ,."ts beg'm 10 lubtld.,

THRONGS AND TtfioNGS-Th. ..I". posl two

ow.r fat PLU'I booblOl'.

01 the


MOORING MAST

PaJe Two

Thunday, Sept. 23, 1965

MDDH'N&

Sporn

MAST XEll WATERS .�"o£i,,'� £Jilo'

.Frrd Theistc

EdilOr

Busin." s !-.bnag.-r.

SI"\'(: Lindstrom

ya, plans to go into Kenyan politics

.I·klen Weimn

the futility of

In tl;Ie FamH y Ranks

child on a �t of

a

'smarts' they think they have, things would be a lot better off around here." To his notion. I protest. Ever since I arrived at this institu· tion I have become aware of a creeping undercurrent of deper·

sonalization and sep.aration in the family ranks . . . a new

emphasis which deviates capriciously from the major principle of the University's educational program - a program which

,

In the opening paragraph a PLU administrator was rebuk· ing stuqents for an over·zealous interest in the behind·the·scenes planning and operation of the University. Taken in context he

ca..nO n I stay there

she (or he) mwt slow down

Students want [0 help their University. In fact the students now attending PLU are the best public relations personnel this institution can ever ho� to have. No one can do more [0 per· suade an individual" to altend PL U than a devoted student who is currently attending it. This University is only as strong as its weakest link <1nd someplace along the line there seems to be a weak link in thc chain. Or perhaps it isn't a single link. Maybe it's the encire chain. Maybe we are expanding at such a tremendous rate that a separation and a lack of communication becomeS inevitable. I hope no[. Isn't it still possible in the age of complex master

plans and IBM computers to maintain the personal relationship and Christian concern which have made Pacific Lutheran Uni­ versity what it is coday . . . a distinguished center of learning? -Roge. Stillman

ba5 no longer a desire

to return

to the swing

and rust)"

-Linda Hanson

is it CHRISTIAN? There is a dif·

ference, )'ou know,between the terms " religion" and "Christian," in large

m�asure duc to the fespective con­ cepU of

God

entailed

b)' cacho

Chriuians uy they differ from all

other religions because they have the

biggest concept of God , . , God who "bagged the brownie.point system" when he came down to man

in thc

person of Jesus Christ, and who still comcs down to men no..... in the midst

of their confused and troubled lives. Howe\"er, what we,

ilS

profeuing

DOl'S a slug ask whr do I crawl in

and decaying and dying-into

my own slime ?

nothing.

You are not smart or logieal or so­ phisticated

or dever or reasonable.

You arc puny, hairless breed with

weak eyes and a weaker nose_ You

have to be inspire dlo walk

50

miles and really think you're great

when you ((y. You cheal, bite, scratch, hoard,

'Or, is He big enough to be LORD

echoing back.

and falling and gro\-eJin!l;

nab, stomp and do

everything to get your ego and belly fed.

Docs a dinosaur ask why don't I go running a r 0 u n d looking for

a.

God?

Docs man ha\'e a special calling to

puzzle out and write down the bil·

lion names of God?

Author', Questions: And how many times lately ha\'e you been threat·

ened with Viet Nam? Has every·

one gone to the moon? What is so

wrong with "The Eve of Destruc­

_So what?

is all life sensele" ?

is il living ?

is there purpose to my beetle·like existence ?

would I be any better off as a slug or a dinosaur?

what is there in me that makes me 53.y ,......ith

park?

ings a thousand times and a faint

some conviction - I

AM A MAN?

'Yo'hy didn't dinosaurs live in split. level houKs and drive can?

,or why don't slugs pilot space cap. .sules and preach sennons?

tion"

that has caused it to be

banned in some areas?

P E A N U T 5

�aid

Bab. tribe had made a

th("

, "I

don't be·

patient with this new found school

friend

"That's thc trouble with so

of State Univenities and their pro­

fe"ors, housing and economic prob.

Icrru of minority groups, the A·bomb, biS

busineu and

automation,

men and unemployed youths

old

roam­

ling the streelS of Pacific Avenue in downtown Tacoma, The United Na·

tions, Ecumenicism, Vict Nam, cof·

fee houses, protest mO\'emenU, or maybe even organi13tions and groups .... which .. may or may not have at PLY

I("gular "devotions," but which ha\'c

$Omething to

be expresJed, either in

tenos of entertainment, or thought

provoking diseu"ion ? If He is not

big enough, perhaps thil University

should be closed down and we should :loll 'go �mewbere else!

But on the other hand,

if He is

big enough, then that's something

���

will be sought aft("r in Student

th<""y want to bcliC\":"e about peopl\ " Wc all acc("pt the prejudices

01 1),151. We used to get to kno...·

the

people one by one. We used to mcas,

let's talk a b o u t �methinS" mOr<'

plcasa.nt. I don'l want to fight on

such a beautiful day as Ihis and with �uch a beautiful girl. Let's talk aboul

you, Martha."

"Well, thcre's not much to tdl.

My farm is along the large Koud;.

Rh-er. The land is nothing bUI rock�

and

hills. My parenu too had 1[0

Mrllgglc just

10 keep alive. But 1X'.

cause my father was a re:\1 Chris· tian, he didn't ohen complain."

Mark was listening, inlently ad·

miring her beautiful features and

lovely tceth. She continucd, "But God answered

in such a strange way, one day a�

we were attacked by the foreigncn

from the Nonh. They came with pis. lois and shotguns. Father was killed."

Mark interrupted, "Why, you'n'

just like me," he said, "Your Iritx· has been pushed around like minco I'lt bet you hate those people like

I

do the Baka." He urged her to go on. "We ned across the river and with

thc people that were left aftcr tht

war wc made a tn:aty. All we had ....;!S .

thc rivcr. All they had was land

in nerd of watcr.

clsc. This "something rise" is what

by Terry Oliver

PLU is a religious institution, but

church bands playing hymns in the

Questions and Questions and Plead­

i'

M rtha spoke up �mewhat dc­

If'nsiw'ly, "But the history teacher

Can A Church College Be Christian!

hour on S u n d a y mornings, and

eomplaining

a

Martha was !{rowing a little im­

religion danes, donn devotions, one

and ereaking and st�mbling

from this land, and father has to

lit \'e thc teacher. He just plain lies."

useiCM.

LORD of required chapel, required

What am I ?

tribe. They drm'e my grandfajhf'r

Mark spoke sharply

is this; Is God only big enough to be

Where a m I going?

Mark continued, "I hate the Bah

got some land."

powing old

wr in fact prattiee, arc often two different things_ 'The question I raise

why fight i t ?

nt'wi)' ("ut graJ5.

Bamha got a ri"cr while the Baka

;!nd it stands

intellectual affirmation to, and what

Man is mortal

o

sm:1Il who was cr ssing tl1<:

tleMy with the Bamb.1 tribe. The

Christians at a Church college, give

You are dust and clay and spit and

"Say. Martha, look o"�r there,'

onl' of those Baka."

he (or she) falb out

was, in effect, saying that students were getting too nosy and that they should mind their own business.

p..1ir who have just met .

fire in my bones ev('fy time I' set·

fall out

and

:l

fafm of its trees and stumps. I feel

only onee more to slow down

�e (or be)

)·..ar

work twice as hard to dcar a nc.....

to inch higher

ODa:

to

be

but he (or she)

but

inn i n!{ of a new

�aid Mark. H(" point("d to a certain

to fly higher and higber aDd higher

01

beg

Kingo Umvenity, Alrcady opin­

R:lka tri

stretching

institution run by adults for adults; if students had half the

It was th("

many peoplc. They only belie\"(� what

and tribes.

LIre each man by himself, not by hi.. tri1X'." Laughing, Mark uid, "Oh.

i"n5 w("re bt-ing formed. l..ct's liSH:n

stretching

A PLU administrator recently statcd. " This is an .lduh

I

j, Secretary of State of Ken·

afl .. r h(" �e1S his B,A. dC!t:ree. )

: 11

swinp

I proU'st �

hrothn

by Barak Mbajah

Creeping Undercurrent Futility . . .

emphasizes a personal relationship with the student.

a junior political science major from

Anita Malady

Circulation :\I<,:r.

DAVE SUl\DSERG A"o�i,,/. F.Ji/",

(Editor's Note: Barak Mbajah is

Kenya. East Mric.a. Mbajah, whOL!oC

r..aturr Editor .

ROGER STILD.f:AN, Editor

W hy Hate?

.. Bruee Swanson

;\("W$ Editor

Bod}"

Con"ocations Ihroughout the ensuing

yrM. In Ca5e you don't know, Stu·

dent

Com'ocation is non.required "ch:lpcl" hrld Tuesday mornings, or·

.1oI.::ni2�d and run by a committee of students affiliated with ASPLU. It

"We agrecd to Jet them usc our

portion of the river to irrigate theil

fields in exchange for Jome land, On t�,is land we children struggled and

�rew until I am the fint out of tcn

rC"ach

to

versity."

this lovely Christian Uni,

Mark, for the first time in a lon�

is different from f("gular chapel, nOI

while, felt some pity for !SOmeont·

with respect to structure and types

beautiful, indeed, not only whcn shr

mrn!. drama, music, dilcussions and

�("(ious she seemed.

in terms of ultimate purpo$Cl, but

Qf, prcsentation:

mO"itl, entertain­

provocativc speakcrs, i n s t e a d of hymns

and sermons!

All of these,

dse, rather than hirruclf. She wa� smiled, but when she wu .sad.

&,

The school be 1 �hook him a....ak(· . Ir(>m the many thougbll that weft:

whrthet intertaining or thought pro·

passing through his mind.

purpose of exprcssi(.ln which ope-ns

to go to morning prayen."

(;urseh·cs ;!nd those around us in our

thought, blurted out at she left, "Oh.

voking, will be aimed at the central us up and exposes

UI,

fint of all to

Uni\'f�rsity community, and secondl)', to the big world outside.

Martha, turning away, said, "Timr Mark, wi�h an a l t o n i s

(i n "

Martha, what tribe arc you?"

Glancing over her shoulder she

Student Com'o is also different in

�miled and s a i d !SOftly, "I am

But not freedom from going-free­

Mark stuttered and said, "But . I'm·m-m . . sorry, Martha:'

that i t's not required . , . freedom!

dom 10 go! If faculty and admini­ strators will ever listen and be con·

vinced by student arguments to abol·

i�h required chapd of the basis of

"freedom to worship instead of com· pulsion," we'll first have to fill East­ \old

Chapel

on

Tuesdays

non.rC<juircd chapel!

during

What is your education consisting

of? Exprc"ion . . . exposure, or

s i

it ESCAPE ? Boldly believing that

there is nothiflg "secular," and that

we do ha\'e a God big enough to " have

hands,"

the

w h 01 e world

t,hc

Student

in

His

Convocation

eommittee is this year attempting to preJent for you real expressions of entertainment and dialogue which

��:::�� : � �� :: :��:�� :� :� e

n

I

'r

d

o

contemporary society. Go to student

Convocation on Tuesdays and open

up . . . or is our God too small?

d

Raka."

Faking it . . . Once wu :hen i

could laugh at the mallest thin�

or cry

when crying

was the thing to do--

hut something went wrong

and i

have forgotten how i learned to falle it so

and it wasn't the

same:

and something inside nIt died too. •.

-Linda Haoson

(Peanuts appears daily in thC" Tacoma. News Tribune)


-

Club Night Slated Friday All studcnts arc invitcd 11,1 allcnd Club �ishl, an infQrmal introouclion to all organiutiQns fQund 011 campus, friday night i� CB-2oo, from 7:30 . 11,1 9:30 p}m. • ThO$e clubs tG be represented are the AWS and AMS, ASPLU, IK's, Spurs, Alpha Phi Omega, and Tauds, service, LIfT and CALL, church nsitalian, SEA, student education, Alpha Psi Omega and Curtain Call, drama, and Ihe YQung Republicans and Young Democrats. Other organi:zations to'-be preKnled are the Mooring l'tlast (publica­ tion), SaRa (yearbook ) , Montana Club, social, Crcw Club, Ski Club, and Phi EpsilQn, sporu, Dclla lou Chi, nursing, Ca�1 Club, speech, Phi Kappa Dtlla, dtb,,\te, Linne Society, sciencc, and PsychQlogy Club. Hicks Speaks Tonight Sixth CQngressional Rep['('sentative, FIQyd Hicks, will hold a reception for at! Young Democrau in his cQnstitucncy at the Winthrop HQtd in ta­ c(,ma at 6:30 p.m. tQnight. All Young Democrats and Qthers interested. arc im'ited to :'Illend the reception. for further infQrmation contact John Shoe· maktr, ext. 1262.

Young Democrats Sporuor Lecture urn Howell, chairman Qf the Registration and Get Out and Vote Cum· " ,iuee, will spt'3k on campus Monday, Sept. 28; at 7:00 p.m. in room ;\·204. '1'1,,· Ircturr is sponsored by the Young Dcmocrau. Howell s i an intern on TiLr WashingTon State Supreme Court and a mcmber Qf the Washington 513te Democratic Committee. According to John Shoemaker, president Qf ' thr YQUng Drmocrau, yQU don't have tQ be a democrat tQ attrnd. AWS Sets Big-Little Sis Picnic Approximately 650 girls will journey by bus to WapatQ Park, Sept. 26, fOI the annual AWS Big·Little Sis picnic. The girls will alJemble in front ,.[ H3rstad Hall at 3:30 p.m, The picnic will be held from 4:00 to 7:00 p.m. The girls will wcar �ruhs, eat, play gal{lrs and get acquainted with tbeir "campus si5ten." Joycc CQnine, AWS second "icc presidcnt, commented that this year's Big-Little SiSler PrO.ll"r3m has br-en among the mQst sueeeuful in PLU's history.

ASPLU Retreat To Prove 'Inspiring'

I

"To un:ngthen leadenhip C3pa­ hilities and Christian witneu," is the pufpose Qf the annual PLU Leader­ ship Retreat, spoysored by ASPLU. The retreat has been selected as a time for campus leaden to learn and to srrve, as thcy dedicate, develQP ::md utilize their oopabilitin." Retreat Co-Chairmen Sandy Ole­ son and Paul Swanson hQpe the fvrthcoming retreat will "inspire in­ ward reflectiQn and challenge the fulfillment of the leadenhip role." This year's retreat is planned for Oct. I and 2, at Camp Seymour, a YMCA camp. Eligible to attend are dorm CQun­ scIon, prcsidcnu, vice-p['('sidents and two members.at.large f r 1,1 m cach dorm and campus organiution. .. Dr. Philip Nordquist, associate profes,.or of History, i� �c.hf'.dulrd to addrt"u thr .Il"roup.

Chairmanship, Conventions Call

Dr. Robert Mortvedt, PLU presi­

dent, will be absent from the Univer­ sity Sept. 28 tl) Oct. 8, to attend the conventiQn Qf the American Associa­ tion of CQllege. in Washington, D. C. There he will' serve as chairman of tht Committee on Religion in High­ rr Education.. While in Washington, Cr. Mort­ ,"cdt will attend the annual m�ting oi the National Lutheran Education­ al Conference. Further business will detain h in Washingtoo, D. C., and in New.... York, On his ['('turn tbe president will attend a meeting of the Division of College and University wQrk of the :-l"ational Lutheran Council in Chi· cago. Dr. MQrtvedt will fly the round trip.

E

MEMO.

Largest Number In PLU's History Receive Honors

I

"Our generation has the greatrst potential of any in the history of our country. We havc more opportuni. tie!. to learn and study than e\'er be· fore." This was the comment of Thom3s Stuen, Qne of threc N3tional Merit schQlars in the entering fresh­ man class. Stuen, frOIll Seattle, Wash· ington, plans to major in mathe­ matics and science. farah Peters, of Milwaukie, Ore· gon, and Stephen Johnson, Qf Kalis· pc-II, M.ontana, the other tWQ Nation­ al Merit scholars, p I a n majors in mathematics and electrical engineer­ ing, respectively. The three were amQng the 162 freshmen who received special ['('cog­ nition for honors at entrance at the tlnnual Academic Honors Convoca­ · tion laIC Monday. This recQrd indio e3tes the highest level Qf schQl3stic ability yet attained by a PLU frrsh­ man class.

fASY NOW-A .hl/lII.board ;. an. of .....,01 new addition. 10 Ih. CUI. ASPlU path '"01 union th.y IIrall $50 P" mon,h II will b. '.mo...d.

,f,

PLU Starts New AFROTC Program by David Yeanley PLU in conjunction with UPS ha�

Saint Martin's and Taeoma CQmmunity Collegt'.

ir.itiated a program o( Air Force Re-

The Air Force Qrrer� two diffcrent

ser.·e Of£icer Training. Although liPS has had this program for several ye3rJ, this is the fiut year (Qr PLU. Other schools participating are

programs of AfROTC. One is a four.year plan th3t btgins in the freshman year, and the Qther is a two-yrar pl;,n for jujniors and sen. iQu. When a student enters the ad­

. FROM YOUR ASPLU OFFICERS by Paul Hartman

Your student body oUicers invite you to check this column each fQrtnight [or the latest news they hav� 10 offer. Notcs and items will pertain to ASPLU activities and possible activitics. As 3 rcsult Qf a 1964-65 Soclal Activities Board decision, a ,hurne­ board has becn installed.. American Shufneboard of &attle installed both the pool t3ble and the new game board. Both will remain a\'3il­ able to PLU studenu as long as they gross $50 per month. Two studcnt public relatiQns teams will soon be making weekend treks tu Luther Lcagues and other youth meetings. Dave Burgoyne 3nd Ted Schneidrr arc eo-chainnen of the \"(nture. They will tcam with CI3unce W3lters, David DiQn, Carol Christopherson 3nd M3nha Stirn, paying visits to high school scniors tQ promote PLU. Thc theory bthind the action ? "Kids will listen to paid public rdations men who promote a school, but· we think kids would rcally be convinced if the school's own studenu went out talking about it," S3id Clarcnce Walters, one of the team members. UnhappineS! is coming back to school and finding out a good friend is not. Such wa sthe case for many when Ande TiltGn wrote a letter o[ resignation from her post as Legislative Secretary. The post will be filled by appointmcnt by ASPLU Presidcnt Mike Cullom. Clubs, dorms. classes: contaCt your president! Be sure you will be reprrsentcd at the Leadership Retreat, Oct .... l and 2. E,'en the Frosh arc h,n'ing early e1ectiolU to send their new lcaden. ''The weekend will c.rnter on a discuuion of 'Christian leadership'," states Paul Swan­ son, co-chairman (with Sandy Oleson) . "It will roncrrn ant only Irad· rrship on C3mpus, but (or later li(e, too." One final nQte and sidelight should prO\'e most interesting to all rcaders: popular entertainment eQntinues this ycar. Signed fQr Ex­ pression Series concerts are Glen YarbrQugh (NQv. 15) and the Let­ termen (March I I ) . The Homecoming concert belongs now to Duke Ellington (Oct. 22) .and the dance band signed is that of Burke Garrett. ExpreuiQn Series will be cQmpleted by a se.ries of five World Around Us film­ lectures by authorities on Southeast ASla, the Congo, Tibet, Siberia and China. Serics ticket, will go on sale Oct. 4; the $5.00 price-tag represenu a bargain, as one WQuid pay $7.50 for individual tickets, according to Bob Hauke, chairman. The sidelight? The judicial board, as part o[ its rightful duties, hal prepared an opinion for Mike Cullom, PLU student body p�si­ dent. It states that, in sending $3,000 in deposits to the popular en­ tertaincrs ASPLU has contracted, Cullom violated the eonstitution. It further states, however, that the judicial board sympathizes with Cui· 10m's position and advocates his proposing Constitution amendmenu to correct the pwblcm. . The probiem? In order to have popular entertainers fQr Home­ coming and ExpressiQn Series, the student body president must Jign eontracU and send �eposiu �uri.ng the summer, when Legislature can­ not give iu approval. Deposits 3['(' ofte!! demanded by agents to con· firm contracts. Wan� popular entertainment at PLU? Talk to your legislator,

v.. nced eurriculum, he is sworn into the Air fo�ce Rese"·e. In the (our­ year course the student il not obli1F·ted, during the fint tWQ years, to continue the eQurse. The AFROTC cadets from PLU will have weekly mcetings at the l'PS ca·mpus. Hrre they will take a prep3ratory eourS(' in the acrospaee field and a leadership laboratory. The men will ",cei\'e college ertdit fQr tbcir work: I Yz hours during the: first two ye3rs and 3 y� hours during Ihc last two. There will be firld trips to ncarby Air Forct basrs 'during the school

year. In the summer, cadets take part in Summer Training which is "Iso at nearby b3ses. Bcndiu of AFROTC arc: a selceIi"e servicc dcfcmlC�nt u n t i l after g.aduation, a forty dollar per month L11ary during the last tWQ years, and an Air Force officer . commlU.Qn upon graduation. After college the cadet will se,,'e a four.ycar rnli.u­ ment period, with the ponibility DC cQntinuing as a career officer.

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V

.


Page

F�r

MOORING MAST

Thunday, Sept. 23, 1965

IBM Computer lnstalled by Julie Svendsen

According

It·s wonderful to know that lome­ cne �ally careJ--C\'!�n if it is an IBM computer! Yel, PLU has decided that the pC'TSonai t o u c h is not thorough ,-nough and IBM machines h a v e bt-C'n inst311ed to keep accurate rec­ ords of the grades, counes and regi­ stration fces of each student.

,,'riday, Sept. 24

who has sct up the data processing

7:00-9:30-p.m.-'Oye Bye Birdie'

system for PLU, these machines sim·

A·IOI.

ply 40n'l make mistakes. Millions of

7:30-9:30 p.m. - ASPLU C I u b

tiny wires-yellow, orange, blue and

Night, CB-200.

gray-which Nesting has spent all

Saturday, Sept. 25

summer· connecting art' ready to op·

UPS at PLU

erate and to keep a concise record of

IBM Infonnal Dance

e\'ery student. These

7:30-9:30 p.m. - 'Devil at Four

m:uvelous

machines

un

o·Ocloc.lt'

various classiIicatioru in

a'

Sunday, Sept. 26

matter of

AWS Big-Little Sister

minutes. It is impossible to outwit

Picnic

Wednesday, Sept. 29

them unleu, of coune, Mr. Nesting

Last day to add a coune

The IBM system is being used in

"Since July 1 no women needing housing have been accepted by the Univenity,u:cept in rare situations,"

of In most

according to J. E. Danielson, head

students were turned down,

110t because of lack of

Coming Events

Nesting,

geu their wire. crossed!

Limits Women

C3�, the

Norman

lort out the entire student body into

Ho·u sing Space

Ihe office of admiuions.

10

Icholastic

many univcnities acrou the nalion

EDWARD FLATNESS

and is another small part of PLU's

DiJl';d A,n'

forward look. Supp<»edly the ma­

LUTHERAN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY

chine won't make an elTor.

P. O. Bo>< 221.5 PARKlAND, WASHINGTON

Data processing should certainly make

all IBM-numbered students :It

PLU feci

at

TVfpbolle LE_

if they bHong.

14n6

achievement, but for lack of housing. One section of Univenity regula. tions nquires that "students not liv­ ing at home, with dose relatives, or

....orking for board and room are reo quired to Ih'e in rt'sidence halls on campus Due to increoued enrollment this lear, all the women's dOnn! have ruched their capacity limit. Plan.!! to a\\C'viate the housing shortage have dready bten committed, with bids

10 be let by Oct. 5, and construction

to start no later than Nov, I. The new women', dorm, a part of the

long-rangc,

campus·side

con·

struction program, will run north and south extend

from

onto

121st

Wheeler

Slreet, and Street.

The

$600,000 addition to the campus fa­ cilities will house 112 women. Mr. Danielson added that only senior women are allowed to live ort_campus, and then only jn Uni­ \'C'oity approved housing. All othC'r

� students must li"e on campus.

womC'

Night-Time Slates Ylvisaker Concert John Yh'laaker, the Lutheran folk· ,inlier who apJ)C'art'd in concert last I.'riday niJtht as part of the orienta­ tion program, will appear again thi� roming week on KPLU-TV . Thc visit will be in the form of Knight·Time

program

a

Wednesday

r,i!l'ht, Sept. 29, on KPLU·TV, chan· r.eI 2, at 10 p.m. The inter.;ew-pcr­ form:mce . was "ideo-tape recorded "'5t Friday for Knight-Time by "III Productions"

as p:!.rt of their new

Inquiry Series. The producen havc Slated

that

the twenty.minute program is an ex· ciling insight into Ylvisaker', work, re"ealing at cl� range his varied musical

t a l e n IS

and

pc:oonal

thoughts. The program was produced with the hdp of Paul Steen and David Christian, television d i r e c t o r and chiC'f engineer, respectively.

DICK'S Barber Shop 222 Garfield Str..t HAIR CUTS

• •

$1.50

50 STEPS FROM HARSTAD HALL

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I

They're not the kind of men who often make news. But they' carry American friendship-and ideas-into some of the ' most out-of-the-way places on earth. They are Standard Oil geologists, engineers, technicians.

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They explore primitive jungles, deserts, tundras, bayous, even the ocean bottoms, for oil. When they find oil in far-off places, many other benefits follow. I The local cQuntry gains a new source of energy, new jobs, new.

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revenues, improved living standards. American cooperation makea stronger friendly nations.

Standard on men are more thaD oil-hunters. They are �will ambassadors. They take American friendship with them • • • everywhere they go I __

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• Thursday, Sept. 2', 1965

Linfield Rolls Over Lutherans

MOORING MAST

I In tramural Scen e I Another ycar of Intramurals at

PLU sot under way last Tuesday with Ihe fint touch football gallles. This year promises to be bigger and

bt'ller than ever with three new dis-

triclS from Foss Hall entering the compelilion. For those who are new

at PLU he� is a bricl outline of our Intramural program .. Director �brk Salzman has built the program intu one that is lecond to none. The "01_ riety of sporU competition includes both team and indh'idual sports. The team spotts includes touch football, basketball, volleyball and softball. r'or indi\'idual competition there is tt'nnil, golf, honeshocs, badmint,on, tablc tennis, free throw contest and track.

'

� olhlng at the hand.

KfN TETI (40). ha.,w,lttI"" Knight hlilbock. buill ahead fa. Important yardog_ In lent So�rday'l 17.0 whl of ,h. Linfi.ld WIldcat•. Camlne up to aid Tetz II lull lineman 11111 letteger (7.4).

PLU's six game winning streak came to. an abrupt halt last weekend :,< the hO$I, Linfield Wildcau. hung iI, 1 7-0 ddeat on the visiting Lutes in ." night game :u Maxwell Field. The Wildcau, using the talented :um of quarterback Mike Barrow. riddled the Lutheran defense time �ftcr time to k...ep their drives alive.

Although competition is keen and champions are acknowledged, the purpose of the Intramural program is nOI to chOO$e the best group of athletes on campus. The purposes arc manyfold. Basically it is to pro· vide an organized recreation in the belief that mental growth and physi­ cal grOwth must occur together. It

The 'Cau scored on the fint play of the second quarter on a 24.yard field goal by tackle Tim Kubli. Lin­ field increased the margin to. 10-0 :15 sca.tback Roger hhil:u scampered through the ('ntire Knight defense for 52 yards on a punt return laler in the pc:riod. The Wildcats marched 80 yards in I n plays in th� founh period for their final score. The d r i v e was capped with a pass from quarterback Mike Barrow to Brian Carter, end. The Lutheran lin� outplayed their heavier opponents throughout the (""ntire game, but could not find the righl combination 19 push thc ball across the goal, as many serious penetrations were halted by untimely incompletions and fumbles. Lei Rucker led the Lute ground g1r.inl"n with 45 yaras in 9 carries. AI FI"t'utel aided the causc with a fourth quarter pass interc.eption. Nut Saturday the Lutes will at­ tl"mpt to get back on their winning ....ays as they host arch-rival UPS at 1 :30 p.m. at Franklin-Pierce Sta­ dium.

Lutes to Entertain Loggers Satur�ay Anxious to get back on a winning �tring, the Lutes meet the UPS Log­ ,l:I"rS at Franklin-Pierce High School Saturday aftemoon. First-year coach Bob Ryan has 28 i.-tll"rmen retuming, led by all_Ever_ �reen Co"nrerence end Joe Peyton. Although UPS has a strong interior line and a fair backfield, their hopes could be shattered due (0 their pres­ (""nl wt'aknelS at the quarterback position. Along with Peyton, other individ­ LJal prolpeclS for, the UPS Loggers om: Jim DiStefano, an all_Evergreen tackle; center Andy Pazuraski and halfbacks Corky Diseth and Pat Lar­ kin. Several freshmen and transfen round out the roster for UPS. The Loggen llave lost their last 8 Uarts. The overall record for PLU againn UPS is 8 wins, 28 loues, and 5 ties, dating back to 1931.

Competition is on an individqal, team and district basis. Winnen in the individUill sports gilin poinu for their district as well as for them­ selves. Teams also aceumula.te poinu fc.r their districts. Last year's distritt champion was Evergreen. Competi­ tion between districts can become \cry keen as it was two yean ago when Third Floor Pflueger edged t:vergreen for the title by one·half (.of one puint. Last year's individual champion was Craig Hidy. All-star selections arc abo- made for the team sports.

LES RUCKER (20) di.playa lome of Ille ,pHd and agility IIIot enabled 111m 10 carr for a !I.O onroge In Salutdoy', opener ogol...., UnfTeld.

� )'ord.. In

...

gain

T I ," � U U T by Fred

Theiste

standing freshmen and transfer stu­

Saturday the Lutes 0 p e n their 1965 home football season against cross-town rival University of Puget Sound. As many know, the Lutes will not be fighting for a confe�nce championship this rail but instead will be playing as an independent team. This, however, does not mean that the team is not entitled to the ( ull support of thc student body. In fact the opposite is true. It's hard enough for a team to play championship football week in and week out when they know the� is no pot of gold at the end of the r""inbow, but it's even harder to play for a school in whic.h the studenu take the "I could care less" attitude. Last year the student body dis­ played excellent school spirit hut last year the team was fighting for a championship. This year's squad is probably the best PLU has assembled in many years. Each of the 1 1 positions on the squad. has a retuming letterman and with the addition of rome out-

dents the team has nothing to be

Cosmetics - Greeting Cards Photo Equipment Magazines

JOHNSON DRUG AT THE CORNER Of GARfiELD AND PACIFIC AVENUE

9:00 o.m.·IO:OO p.m. W..kdo),'

.

12 Noon·8 p.m S ndoYI

..

The B ROOKDALE Restuarant FEATURING

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA Open 24 hOUri a day, except Sunday till 1 0 p.m.

'p<lrt is lIot Ih" winnins. lolll

Ihe takin!j: pari. The eSSCllli:d thin�

is not Ih(' conquering but fightin� dc Coubertin, origt­ nator of Modern Ol}'mpic Games.

wcll."-Pierre

The opening day's action in touch football was a liule unusual in that both games ended in tics. Ealte·rn

and Wt'Slcrn fought to a 18 to 18 draw. Dale Tommer ...ik th�w thret touchdown panes for EaJlem, two to Dick Ersud and one to Henry lIIack. Westem scored on the ann and leg� of Dave Holmquist. He paued to E,· Holum for 6 poinu and ran for two other touehdowns. A last minute­ E�tern drivc was halted by the tough Western defense on the latter's 6·yard line. In the 12 to 1 2 tic between Sec· ond Floor F� and First Floor Pflue­ ger, Ron Neue scored twice for Foss on passes from Dennis Goin and Clay Portl:r. For First Floor, Gary Walker caught two scoring pass« from Did Follesud. All Ihe scoring for both teams was done in the ICcond half. WedDada)" s R.csulu E\'("fKr�l:n sped palt Third }-'loor Pfluettt'r 12 to 6. The winners Icored on a pol., intcrcc-ption by John Heri­ val and a pass from Joe Aalbue to Ed Pete-non. First }-'Ioor Foss and Srcond Floor pnueg�r tit'd 18 to 18. John Oakle)' threw three touchdown passes f<lr Firn Floor.

DAVE OLSON representing The Greatest Business in the world . . . helping other, to help themselves. 1 1 457 Pacific Ave.

CHEVRON GASOLINE LUBRICAnON

WELCOME BACK, PLU STUDENTS

1 3 1 ST & PACIFIC

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

This year all of the home games will be played on .the Franklin-Piercc High School field which will afford the student body a betler opportun­ ity to attend the games.

ALL Student Needs

IlIt'N olhn!, and 10 dl;\'cJop le:lIlI. work. '"The importallt thins ill :Ul

10

athkti..:

Marv Tommervik's

ashamed of.

1 hope everybody will make it a point to attend the home opener against UPS Saturda.y and. join in the familiar cheer, "Eat 'em up, Lutes!"

also prO\·id,·s the men ....ith a ('h:u1\',

1 20th and Pacific Avenue

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Saturday, September 25th Memorial Gym

Couples $1 .48 DON'T MI$S IT !


THE' WORLD OUTSIDE U)' Kathy Lunstront Uninrsity of Washington-The recent p..'pul." tr('nd for wOIll!!'n to find fulfillment outside the honl< is apparrnl this yeu at Ihe Uni\'enity of Washington. The rnrollmrnt of women er 25 has increased 10 til<' �xtent that three out of e\·ery ten an:: past this age. Their nudies range from engineering 10 occup3tional Iherapy in slri"ing [or B.A., M.A. or Ph.D. deg",u.

o\'

Madison, Wis.-Some 1,000 represenlati"es from campuses all O\'el America Came to this city bn week [or the 18th annual Congress of tlw United States National Student Association. One of the major resolutions il made concerned the recent student PI'"

te5ts al Berkeley. After Ihree hours of intense debate the rebels were o\·er· whdmingly "oted for acquitul, and the Congres.s declared that "Ihe decisinn t-y students 10 resort to non.violent protest against unjust administralin· . policy was a Iegitimale and responsible

COUnt

of action to take."

F,C'SDO Stale College, Fresno, Callf.-As Ihe purchasing of textbooks Ix'San last week it turned out that the best·seller on campus is a booklel con· I;';nins student evaluation of thc teaching facuity. It includes each tearher'� name and coune and a capsule summ:u'y of Iheir methods and the .« Ud"llt '· opinions about them. Some exampln arc; "I failed but I learned a lat." "Too flowery but a great teacher."

":\ benevolent despot."

PLU Holds Consecration Service For Sop homore Nursing Students Consecration Service for the soph. '..more nursing students took pbce in East\'old Chapc'l, Sunday. Sept. 19. rhi! c('",mony was of special signifi­ r;,ncc since it marks the first year th:'II the 5Chool has lx-en gr.antcd Na· rinnal Accreditation. In the past State Accreditation h:lS been gi"cn but specific require­ I\1rnts and cOMidcration time were :'IC'cd.cd ocfotc PLU could be nation­ ally acknowledged. This is an im­ portant honor for both the school �nd ilS students.

�nd stated Ihe Florence Nightengale Pledge; "I solemnly pledge nlysdf before God, and n i the procnce of this as.­ sanbly . . . with loyally will I en· deavor to aid the phy.sician in his work and del'OIe myself 10 the wei· [;are of those committed 10 my care." Special music was provided by Miss �;ancy Barclay, a scnior at PLU, and Dr. Emmet Eltlund, chair· man of the religion department, of·

·'Lousy." The academic \·ice.presidtnt stated that the faculty is reading the boo� with interest and as yet has no plans to ban il. WanburR' College. Waverly, Iowa-This small college provides

Also included are Ginger Mdl­ "anie, Kim Morley, Carol Ohl, Pam Raymond, Barbara Reicherl, janice

Completing the roll call arc Mari· etta Selu�S, Iklty Sherrill, Linda Skor, Krisli Smith, Barbara Thrash­ er, Priscilla Vinaas, judith Wandd, and Margaret Ziegler.

\'aeation when no clas.scs are held. In the faU it formally ends freshman ori!!'nulion and in the spring it pro\'ides a final cram day before exams.

NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS Please notify the Mooring Most of any address changes or address errors. Thursday's papers will be moiled out on Fridays.

followed, the students, dressed in their uniforms, lit candles symbolic to consecration to their profcnion

pree.

ID Card, Blessing In New DisguiseJ

Fortier, Mary Froula, Diane Haavik,

For a future with a well known Midwest Manufacturing Firm. We are now offering exclusive distributorships for a patented produd. No competition. Factory trained person­ nel will assist you in setting up a tried and proven adver­ tising and merchandising program. 100% mark up. Invest· ment guarante� . Minimum investment $ 1 ,000. Maximum $1 4,000. A l l replies confidential. For information write: Director of Marketing, P. O. Box 14049, St, Louis, Missouri,

�ecdia Holte, SU53Jl Howard, Penny

63178.

of 1968 includC5 Barbara Anderson,

lI;I'eClcd the rdati,'c! and friends of

Boyson, jennifer Braa, Marilynne

the students. In the ceremony that

Lind;a Baggett, Carol Berg. Palricia Buddrius, Leslie Colbr and joan Dc· Othcrs are Beverly Dunbar, Carol

OPEN 1 1 ,30 A.M. Sa""n Days a Week

PIZZA TO GO!

The new identific;ation card will

AND

JU 4.2321 'horM your .rlfer _nil ,ick upl

n;atun: and picture. BtsidCl being uled for meals, athletic e\'ents and library, the ncw 10 card will be used in the school election processes, the �a$hing of cttecks, and will aid Slu· dents in receiving discounts from local business establishments.

Student.! may pick up their 10 cards in the business office by re­ deeming the stub they received when their pictures were taken.

presents

he compri5('d of each student's sig.

The mral line process is still in (he formati"e stages. A re\,oh·ing file <)[ duplicate cards will be used to .: h e e k off students. but whether names or numben will be: used is uncertain at the present time.

Campus Movies

johnson, and Donna Luedecker.

The days of tickeu ;at PLU are I.;oing; separ.lIe ticket) [or meals, ad· minions to athletic e�'ents, and Ii· r.rary checkout will be mc:Tged into one. Mr. Lovrjoy, assistant business manager, explained that the new sys· tern is an uJXrim£'n( which he hoJXs will make life easier for both the 51\1' tlrn! and the school.

In the library, an £'mboued num· I�r on the card will be used in the 'heck-out machine.

wrl­

OPPORTUNITY

.'\. fC'ception followed in C h r i s

�1n. Eline Kraabel Morken, dj­ nelOt of the nursing dCp3rtment,

a

t'clne suuprise for students called OUllly. QUllly is an unscheduled One da�·

Reinikka, Karen Schlatter, and jo­ anne Schnaidt.

fered the prayer of consecration. Knutzen Fellowship H;all. The class

"Instead of ltaching a das.s on how to leach he should take "1\0':

It .111 1MlfIGdy

.H.. yo. orri.,.

In obc hlgb-odYeotme IJIdJdoo! IIMI _ "",

IIJEI

_

_.1_

6006 lOOth S.W. (Entrance 10 Villa Plaza, in Lakewood)

Some people are natural bom Pina eaten; others are unnatural bom Pina eaters. But everybody should EAT PIZZA (how else are we going to pay the rent?)

GO TO SHAKEY'S EAT A DELICIOUS PIZZA SECOND

THIRD

-

-

.�m� - i. �-�

llliiiar ii _ . .1B"iiiI IM . SATURD� NIGHT at 7:00 and 9:30 in A·IOI


I

PACIFIC LUTH ERAN UNIVE RSITY

M OOB ING M IST

Misery is the picture on your I.D. Card

7 5th

Towels Removed; What Next?

ANNIVERSARY

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER

VOLUME XL�II

so, 1965

Homecoming Theme Released; Host of Activities Planned With "Mirth and MajeSty" here come the "Gay Knighries" in an "Old Fashioned Walk" with Homecoming 1 9 65 at their heels. The Homecoming activities will run from Occ. 21 to 24. The main theme. " 1 8 90-Mirth and Majesty," will center the activities around the progressive 1 8 90's, according to home­ �oming co-chairmen Nancy McCallum and Jerry Johnson. The newly introduced intcrdorm

wng!cu will c.arry the theme, "Gay

ing queen will be crowned and n:­

Knightics," while the Burke Garren

ceived

dance band from Seattle will provide 1l ,usic for the homecoming dance: with

Walk."

the

theme, "Old }--ashioned

.'\ new and exciting look has br:cn

by

ber

coun in Eastvold

Chapel. Entertainment including

barbenbop quartet

a.

bas been sched­

uled by co-cbainnen Mae Plumt> and

Coco Engle.

From the coronation ihe crowd

'ldded to the traditional Thursday

will move to the

Sharon Ran an:: organizing a song·

Gaylord Enbom is in charge of con-

"i�ht bonfire. Mary Ann Reinke and

f'"lt which will be held before the

Ix)!}fir!!

t:hapcl.

at

p.m.

7:00

in

gym where Duke a jan concert.

Ellington will present

Eastvold

Carol Kirby and Chris Hokcnstad

have asked R.O'. David Wold, pastor of St. Timothy Church in Seattle,

ASPLC president of 1 956 and pres­ ent president of the alumni, to spuk a I»nquet at 5:30.

.It

omecoming duce will be to 12:30 in the.gym. Brian

The h

from 8:30

Hildahl and Judy

an "Old Fashiooed Walk.... Ends SuDday

Homecoming will end on Sunday

with the morning wonhip service .

From 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. there will be :: n

open house of all the donnitories.

Also set for the afternoon is a. pro­

rert arrangement.

gram to kick-off

of humecoming ,starll at 10;00 a.m.

Hall.

Saturday, one of the busiest days

Bergman have or­

ganiz�d the dance uound the theme,

annivenary

and

the seventy_fifth

to

dedicate

FOS5

Other students invoh'ed in home­

coming preparations include: Lynn

Burchfield and Karen Brown, hos­ pitality conunittee; Dennis Stevens and Leslie Lundquist, campus deco­

rating; EHen Es�dal and Rich May­

field, buttons; Dave Sundberg and

jo Ann Lanon, souvenir booklet;

Mike Can and Dale Houg, flyer to

Alumni: Don Simmons, lound sys­ tel1l; Mike Little, tre.:uurer; Carol

Kesten, secretary; Gayle MelaS5 and

Randy Olson, junior co-ordinaton;

<.lnd advison, Milton Nesvig, Larry Hauge and Margaret Wiebtrom,

ALL SET fOil HOMECOMING-Oechd Oul In 1890 "orb Ihe

196!1

l ll

homnom n

chal,men Nancy McCollum and Jerry John,on onnounc.d th. homecomlnll theme and

!

,chedule of oc ;"llie"

Homecomln" I. I.t for Oct.

21.24.

New Choir Members Announced

TO HIGHLlGKl ACTIVITIES-Duke Elllniiton

in 0

homecomin"

C'Oncert F,ldoy. Od. 22.

After the 5OngleS! Dick King abd

....111 appear.

....lth his 18.plltCe orcheltr"

with the annual Powder Puff game,

joyce Conine have planned a "ser­

followed by the new all-star intra­

where the student body will have a

bined cfforu are under the leader-

pentine ;lance" down to the bonfire

chance to boost the spirits of the

football team with the help of the

pep band, cheerleaden and songlead­ 'D.

Friday night the 1965 homecom-

enroll-

Enrollment

is as foUows:

as

of Sept. 25

Full

Part

Tot_

Sophomores .... ,,46() JU;Diors ......__.....M7

29 32 192

oi89

Freshmen

646

_._.......

; Graduate. "- , ,... 30 · Spcda& :---- --..-.

., .

42

20

ship

Madon

Fenn,

of

Karen

com­

and Dave

Handsome Harry will be crowned

between the two games.

The b i g g a m e wiU pit PLU

Pierce Stadium. Halftime entertain!lIent will be furnished by co-chair-

The total fall semester ment as rcJeascd by Registrar

Espeseth

game, These

:J!l:ainst Whitworth at the Franklin

ENROLLMENT AT A G�NCE Loleta

mural football

688 379 222 20

Illen. Mike Hanlunan and Claudia Pearson.. Halftime w i l l n i clude a

blanket tuPnel prov ided by all re-

tul"Ding lettermen. Antique Cars Provided

"It looks like a tremendous­ ly exciting year." exclaimed Prof. Maurice H. Skanes when asked how Choir of the . West was shaping up, Skanes, who is starting his second year as director of the Choir of the Wesc and chair­ man of the music department at PLU. stated [hac in all his years of c o n d uc t i n g college choirs he has never had such an o u t s t a n d i n g and talented

have prepared lor the Flueen to ride .round the field in antique cars provided by the Tacoma Mode1-T Club.

PLtrs old football field near

_ .'_ "' _ 2!�_ . Z3 _ - '� 'H.ntad. �;;will be'·rc:dedieat�. T_ otak· .. .......1 .� 18.. " I..;._ ._ _ J _"",,,,,, _ _

-

Choir of Ihe West are: Sopnano

Fredekin, Shawn Moa, Diane Moon-,

cluding freshmen, number 18 wom­

10 men, Sk-onu remarked

that there are no weak spou in the

rhoir and most of the women are

potential 5OIoi3ts.

Office", of the Choir of the West

for the 1965-66 acadcmic year arc

joe Grande, president; Mike Lund-

maintenance in supplying, removing. and disposing of the toweling.

In an attempt to prevent an increase of cost to the .tudent where it may not be needed, this service

w:u re-evaluated in planning con· structinn of Foss Hall. Since the lavatories within the ruidenee halls are rsSt'ntially for thc students who reside in the wing ;md as such are for

priv"" "�' ''"d""'' do have access ,o 'h ", ow " ,ow I''

concerning the towel situation ;

tach hall would of necessity need I c : Q . g t , t

The public lavatory, howe\'er, in

�:� � ��o::�� ;:b �� :�! �=:�:�:: �i �� �:\� �� ��::�

a P � n a til i rUing co.t of providing paper toweling in all of the n:l.idence hall lava-

After the game " Parkland Peb- - tories. The COlt of the paper alone

blu,"

men, New students in the choir, ex­

en and

frr�hman wumen and four frnhman

" ting Dean of Students Margaret : wIc..strom issued the followiog state-

ment to thc Mooring Mast yelterday

Tom Baumgartner and Mike Ford

ian.

Dorm Towel Removal Causes Student Reaction; �ean Wickstrom Replies The recent removal of paper towel dispensers- from all campus dormitories became the subjecc of a heated discussion at Tuesday's ASPLU Legislature meeting. A bill was passed asking that Isc Vice-President Trygve Anderson write a let[er to adminiscrators protescing the towel removal.

,,"'11

twice as much

)·ear. ThiI

was

the previous without tbe cost of u

strom, vice-president; Richard Nace,

group of freshmen and trans-­ fers, or the 63 vokes, there arc I I

.ion wu made to omit' the installa-

secretary, and Kathy Void, historThe tt'mporary personnel of the

Christina

Monken,

Marie

Seifert,

Tinil Steinanson and Cheryl Yancey. Soprano

II: Nancy Barclay, Leti­

tia Burchfield, Ellen Hoffman, Kath­

ryn Kaltcnback, Ingrid Mobraten,

Iral Mobraten, Sonja Simon., Julie

Svendsen and Sharon Wiegel!,

Alto I: Either E. t r e m, Paula \. r a m s, Belty Landdesk, Patricia Pease, Mary Schaal, Elkn Schnaible

:md Foreuine Wise.

Allo II: Bar�ra Benson, Carol

Chriuopheuon, Mary Alice Lewel­

lyn, Carolyn Malde, Joan Norleuna.

Linda Sandaker, J u d y Sc:aJlrand,

Mary Me Webb and K:uhrine Void. Tenor

J: P ol u I Beruon, Thoma.

Brandt, Steve Comit., Jack Kintner,

Mike Lundmom and Tim Quigley. Tenor

Ronald

(I: Phil Fonno, Ivan Govne, Lund,

Glen

Merriwether,

Robert Pedenon and Kenneth Sam-

Bau J: Raeder AndefJon, Lyn..

Entgaard, Joe Grande, Ronald Jobn­ son, J

0

h n Pedenon and William

Turnidge,

Bau II: Paul Flaten, David Holm­

titn o� paper towel diapcnsen in

quilt, DougLa. Lieberg,

tory. In like manner. it

ip Ranheim, Stephen R�"-

Foss Hall except in the publie. lavawas

(Continued on page

fdt that

ai1)'

I.

RoberL,'l Allen, Wilma Baer, Sheryll

Ric b a r d

Nace, Brent Ollon. Paul Ol.on, Phil­

David VoId;

(


Page Two

Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965

MOORING MAST

MOORING -

4

Tuesday, Oct.

5

.

.

ASPlU OFFICERS

'Junior Oa".. Burgoyne has been

appointed by :\SPLU President Mikr

Board

l o th e

Cullom

Judicial

PO$( vacated this we("k b)"

R<lndy Olson. The POSt formerly

8:15 p.m.-Mu Phi Epsilon Con­

Circulation Mgr . .......Helen Weimer

DAVE SU"DBI::RG A,!o<ial. Edifa,

l\!onday, Oct.

6:30 & 7:00 p.m.-Towe1 Chapel.

Bu�ineS5 Manager. ..Sle\"( Lindstrom

ROGER STILLMAN, Editor

:"Ell W,\TERS

from your

A·IOI; PLU at EWSC.

..\nita Malady

I"eature Editor...

MEMO

Saturday, Oct. 2

7:00 and 9:30 p.m.-"Cbarade,"

Fred Theiste

Sporu Editor. . .

MAST

.i.w�ia/� £tli/o'

COMING EVENTS :-':ews Editor .... .. .. .Bruce Swamon

hdd br Sandy

cert-Virginia Marks.

Ol ..son will be

filled later this wfek with a sen­

ior woman

An imporlant Legislature meet·

Moving Backward?

in)!: will be held t o n i g h t in

by Nancy Kvinsland, Society Editor

CB·ZOO. The Prfsident's Budget will

Tuesday was an exciting day at the Mooring Masr office. The phone rang incessantly, and the voices of a multitude of irate girls. water dripping from theit tightly clenched fists, de­ manded an eXp'lanation for the removal of their paper towels.

b<-gin.� at 7 p.m.

',"e will prob.lbly have an enormous list of ('ngagements each week! The

ASPLU Se.::ond Vice-President

··Machine" has now taken the worry and wonder out of dating, so go to it,

Oliver distributl'd the Social Ac·

buys .

Men from Pflueger and Ivy, whose wet faces did not tend to enhance their choice of words, expressed their opinions very succinctly. Chagrined Foss Hall men were convinced thac their pleas for installation of paper towels would now go unheeded. �

tivitirs Board Calendars to th,

There are three couples that beat IBM to it, howe\'er. Joan Erickson

dorms on Monday. Hf

and Dick Da,·enport are one of them. They announced their engJ.gement

that

in early September Joan, a senior from Edmonds, is majoring in secondary . education. Dick graduated from PLU in 1962 J.nd is serving in Ihe Navy

Tough beans, people. The move is a sot[ of footnote in rhe Master Plan. Not only that, but the fact has recently captured the imagination of certain Backers of Progress that the state uni· versities have b�n towel·less for some time. PLU. realizing che necessity of keeping pace with the state schools, could hardly be L'xpected nor to conform.

,\ir Corps . They arc planning

a.

in/:: itsc\f. Frosh arc responding

r<lnk thrm witl, the Ixst of college

.\ugust 27.

rl,,�ses. Campus leaders wishin.�

Harstad Hall was abo the scene of a eandltpassing on Srptember 19 Terri Woods announced her eng.3gement to Wayne McClain. Terri is fro", '·Ott Orchard J.nd is a senior in education. Warne is from SI. Louis and i.

tf' tap this

offir'

Olppear w e e k l y

as

an anniversary

�'ear feature. Wrillen by Trygve An· deniOn, the column ",·iIl

�tallcd, it ....as . the third Casavant or·

!--an in the state, the other two havinJ..'"

heen

imulled i ll Sc:.tth d yratS eJ.rli<.:r.

by Mikt Burke

the building. For two full d�ys, a movins van shuttled between the col·

Madison, Wiscoruin-The whitt· doesn't sen" tl>

Irge and the railway siding cast of IWO

believe th<lt student prnt(·S(s of the war in Viet �aJII

freight boxcars

i� the work of Illore than just

..

had come all the WJ.y across the con·

and suffering through thc trials and

c,.uarter of our community of schol· as Inquisitors. We of

ars is serving

Then my car

Wll5

h;'

And in the linle that our headlights I

with

both

atrocities.

I ) Frosh men beware of sopho.

more women. They are undoubtedly tho most cle"cr of the initiators.

2) Tradition has it that the Soph­

omore Cla.ss President is sent for

a

trip by the freshmen. Let's not lend

him only.. to Spokane. or some COID­

�on place like. that. This is your op­ portunity to. 'express your frustra­

tions and your diuatisfaction with the present state of affairs.

3) Don't o"erplay your role as

buffooIl. ,or . you will recd,·., much

more than you give .

But then· 4 ) : Don't play the cool

non:participant or you w i l l find thinga

no� so cool.

installed in the Chapel.Musk.Speech Building

dre?s of

space was

dead aDd left

My

with pipes sticking out. The organ Few of the observt:rs could figure out what the various paru were for,

knee.

car

went twice as fast as

however, because the labels were all

his

written

But he seemed to have a place-J. goal to go.

"This Side Up." Neariy

He settled back to enjoy the ride And glide whieb took him to

a

elq,ss to the student body.

­

RUMORS REFUTED:

1) Fo" docs not look exactly like

Pflueger only straightened out.

2) Tp,e .designer for MacDonald's

I.ovely "golden arches" did

not de­

.sign our distinclive,functional Kiosk.

3).. The

long. lines for meals au �� to .�l)' increase stud�t,for such deli­ �cics 1"I.. b�l.��t5. • . , ... . . ' . �) Contrary to popula.�. , o'pi�.ion,

Dot

1"II�gujn_,the.

"

again.

P E A N .U T.

�:

forced

home.

me to look in me

all the. inhabitants of the

village of St. Hyacinth are employed

in the organ factory. Pam of the

funny thing--our chance night meeting. I'm RIJ"C my car meaDt nothing to him

old car Something

in French. But they soon

found that "Ne Tournez Pas" meant

While I sped on with throttle wide

It's a

crates, many

),as no leu than 3,260 pipes in all."

him peace,

ADd a soIt b.a.Dd rested geDtly on his

mysterious

resentativu of

several weeks

.

to complete. Rep.

the company spent

irutalling the pipes

in

the two grilled chamben on either side of the auditorium stage.

At the time PLC'. organ was in-

���

last

summer student

1Il0re than 300 schools gJ.thcrcd

:i few isolJ.tfd and

representatives

frolll

i.n Madison for th,

illtion was adopted calling on the Johnson administration to cease

a?"cso. " imme·

diately all bombings and other offensive military action in Viet Nam."

Thr NSA is fonned of represcntati,'cs designated by elected etudent

IW"ernnlt"nu and as such servt! as a reasonable reflection of student opinion

This seems to remove the distorted picture of the ivory tower intellectual

,"uicing his opinion from the insulation of the a cademic community.-Thi.- -_

<luest;,," of h.,,,, (or if) Washington will rcact to the conference still remaim to be seen.

U. of British Columbia-An incrfase of $56 in student fcC!! has in5li·

�ated an organized student mo,·emfnt against paying the extra costs neXI �·:mest..r. Student Council has named two AMS officers to head up an Edu·

r:1lion Action Committee to fight rising enrollment fees. The committee listed these concepts on which

their action will be

uased: I ) Abolition of social and finJ.nciJ.I barriers to higher education.

:<) supplementation of this by demonstrations, studies of social and economi, 3) lponsorship of a Na·

factors, and application of political pressure, and tlonal Student Day OCt. 27.

\

U. of Calif., Berke1ey-This large University appeared in this column st.·veral .rim!'s last year and from close observation i t will appear again. Thi� appearance drals with rec("nt happenings with rcgard to the Viet Nam situ· ation.

organ were hand-made, so it took mOTe than a year

Late

lonfcrl'nce of thc :-.iational Student Association. At this conference

t:ousc as the draymen carted in hun­

him.

While my radio blared to fill the His

Easl\·old

on the aspecu of a plumber's ware­

But he had someone to be iD$ide with

caIled

"The expansive PLC stage took

J. shell around my life.

His car was Dot half as new as miDe o

(now

Chapel ) :

crossed

!>:IW

But the man I saw iD the batteTed

Have fun and get to'know people.

Initiation is run to weld the fresh :ma.n

.<lrrival of the Casavant organ to be

going awJ.Y from

sides and egging them on to furtht·r

plotting

The Mooring Mast of October l"i, 1952, continues in its account of the

A NIGHT MEETING

I came to a man in a car last night,

the final one-fourth are c a I m I )"

watching and

cinth, Quebec."

Pacific Northwest.

half of our campus is experiencing

b ard,·d r)<trl'mists.

tir,ent from the factory in St. Hya·

PLU is DOt the c"ltur:1l n:1"d of the

numb"

THE WORLD OOTSIDE

up to the rear entrJ.nce of

l'J.rklJ.nd, where

a

be taken

mJ.inl,. from old MMs.) "The {"xcitement began a week

testing of Fresh Initiation. Anothcr

grrat �. pring of n ·

sourn' mig!'1 do wdl to mak, tlwmsd,.,·s "n"wlI in til(" rOTlWI

by Irving Washington (Editor's Note: This column will

backcd

Right now it seems that llI:arly

th,'

with an enthusiasm that will soon

(rom Portland and is an education major. They plan to be married on

"go when the first truckload o[ parts

by Joe Aalbue

at

Lutheran

The Talent IntrrrSl Pcwl (TIP)

Angeles, is teaching at North Thurston high school. Connie is a sophomon

Obviously there would be some saving involved. It is also true that the law specifics that paper towels need be provided only in public rest rooms. But it is Crue that the inconvenience is a particularly annoying one; a person just doesn't carry a towel with him evcr}' .time he walks into a rest room. And it is also true Chat one is less likely to wash if he has to walk down the hall dripping wet: it could become .a sanitation problem. I would urge (he Administration to order the immediate re-installment of paper towels in the dorms, including Foss Hall. There arc better ways to economize than to move backwards. -Neil Waters

of

that was initiated this fall s i pro,·­

dll'paS5ing in .West Hall on September 19. Gus, a PLU graduate from POri

serving in the Navy. They will wed in July.

rxpcnse

Brotherhood.

summer wedding.

repor15

they wrTf printfd

romplete

Connie Farnham announced her engagement to Gus Kra" as at a can.

Actually, this Great Leap Fot'ward has been planned for some time. The plant manager, apparently economy minded in a Sparran sort of way, has felt since paper towels are mere con­ venience rather than nl.'cessity they do not merit the e�pendi­ tures needed to keep them in supply. The Administration has pointl.'d out that this is one of the expenses contributing to the necessity of tuition raises.

be pwposed, diseu�ed and

probably appro,·rd. Thc meeting

Now that IBM hJ.s perfectly matched all the couples on PLU's campu�

Speci 1 !rains have been run on the Sante Fe Railroad to help transport

our fighting men to S. E. Asia. A large number of studentJ

&0

dedicated to

getting our men out .of Viet Nam decided to harrau these troop movements Many students placed their bodi� across the raib in

atiemptJ to stop

the trains while scores of othen milled around on the ties like a herd of

sheep. Finan.,·, federal men fonned a flying wedge allowing the locomotive to inch its way to its destination.

MOIHAll£D lHE DOcTOR.ANt> r+:lW I HAVE 1lJ 60 HAVE 5TlTCHE5 INMtlltUMS. AllD tlL l'IaleABl!(

'� M '� _'

,

All BECAUse r a1T M'llHl!IIB OPENING A. CAN OF D06 FOCX> fOR 'ItlUR �uPl'ERl

100 ton

.------=il .. li,:.

��b�����'

/'


I

-

Famed Pianist To Perform Here Miss of th�

Marks, eo·winn�r

Virginia

1964·66

Series of Mu tional music

Shr

Sterling St3ff Concert

$Orority . will be

Philad,.]phia S)"mphony

L'ls t Y'·:lT sl1l'

appear­

sil'i:ms

ing in Eastvold· Chapel, October 5 , at

tival

sponsored by the local chapter of and

Alumnae Chapter. The

program

Varialion�n uber

will

desk,

in Miu

Scul!'an', studio, and

Six Momenu Mu­

Ka thryn

r r o m MOE

members, Admission is $.75 for slu ­

dents and $1.50 for adulu. An op­ tional pric(' of $1.00 for students and

Miu Mark! is praently studying

$2.00 for adu lts inciudl'S

at the American University in Wash­

is complet .

1he March

� ticket 10

conct'rt of M rs. Elliol,

con tralto, and Mrs. Tremaine, vio·

VIRGINIA MARKS

ing her requ ireme nu for her M.A.

I- "-��i;'-'�

,

Tickets will be :I\'ailable at Ihe in­

formation

Chopin',

sicals by Sehuben and the Proko­

,

Spolel':

sponsor concerts for Miss Marks. gi,"

fieff SOnata No. 7'.

HALEYS AT THE GAME-Mr. and Milo. Frank Holey with their lonl Jonathan and D<n-Id DtI.�d.d loll �turdaY'1 lI�m. wilh UPS. Do". wos on 0 onMo), lea". f om ,h. Unl.

part in the

of Two Worlds" in

ing her opportunitio:;s to perform.

La Puerta del

ington, D. C., when she

one of Iht' mu·

1:1\.;"

During the ncxt two rears, chap­

Pobel meint," by Mo?art; three De­

BalJade: No. LV,

to

tn! throughout theUnilcdStales will

buS.'!y Preludes: La Cathedrale eng­

loulie, Minstrels and

"':lS

al§ in man y eau('rn s('acoast stal(" .

T�n

"Unser Dummer

Vino, Scherzo by Griffe"

r!ws"n

Italy. She has gi\"Cn numerou, reeit­

the Tacoma include

... ilh Ihl'

Or('heslra

dl:lmlx-r music concerts at the "l'-r�­

8: 15 p.m. Her performance is

Epsilon S i g m a

h.1S·apP":In'd as so loist

Robin HDI>d Dell Oreh('slra and the

Phi Epsilon, interna­

lini st.

Capable of speeds better than 2,000 mph, the YF·l2A is the hottest aircraft around. Now Maj. WRIter F. Daniel, test pilot for the YF.12A, answers your questions ahout the world's fastest manned airplane and America's Aerospace Team.

Miss Payne Accepts Position

It was «port�d to the Mooring Mast this week that Miss Dorothr

PaylU', former piano and organ teachtr at PLU, was recent ly asked by the

n

d epartment heads at Eas tma

School of Music in Rochester, NC'w York, to

t�ch second year music theory. She had eXIXcted to teach the fint year

('ourse. She

i s

also It-arhin!!: piano and l;lking: riaSS/"s as part of h<"r anistant­

�hip to Ea�tman.

Campau Movies Scheduled

..

Friday c\'cninl!;: Campus Mavin prescntll "40 Pounds of Troubk," star­

. nng Tony Curtis and Phil Siiv('n. The entire cast invades Oisn ylaod in

JOn minutes of si:lpstick

hilarity. Showings at 7;30 and 9:30. Saturday nig'ht Cary Grant and Audrey Hropbum, togrother with Hronry

,

Y'ant"ini's finrost music scores, off.. r "Charade," all amal!{amation of may­

ht'm and murdro r a twiuinr;: plot ;md inlV' ;tbn

.

In

7:00

�"p..._rhill;ng chaM- rlim:lx. Shnw­

. 1

:Ind· 9::l0.

I , .. ..

in

Something New

Biology

This fall, the Biology Department has combinrod its !x-ginning ('ours.·� . b Ology 7.oology and boL'lnyinto -one si�I" cou� callrod gf:neral biology. .

Tbe Illa;n OOj ('th·

of thi� rour�

logical principii'll. In thi�

w:l\' a

.. .. s i

�I'ul

fil'ld� in biology.

Barbara

nt ..an I", l"'Un prrparr" for nth,"

SEA to Meet

America will addreS.'! PLU's

l':ducation As.sociation at 7::l0 p.m.,' Oct. 7 ,

Krohn will speak abou t

lit

"Why Membersh ip ? "

A drawing' for a prize

Student

Pfllll"Q:f'T Hall JOllnQ:l'. Mi��

.. .. ..

will be hcld at th.. meetin'g to which all studronts cards must he pr � nl rl 10 win. PLU edu ra­

are in\'itrod. Club mrombcrship

tinn

,

Krohn, Washin):!:ton Edura tion Association consultant to Stu­

dt:nt WEA and Future Teacher of

facu lty m�mh..n will bc introduced. Spurs To Present

Convocation

The: Spurs will prC!ent "Stop 'N Shop- 'N Pray As You Go" in Student

n

Convocation next Tuesday, Oct, 5. Their prescntatio

ill

(Maj. Danl�t, • t�sr pilot 11nct 19$.#, II a m�mbtr of Ihe Socitty 0/ Exptrimtntal T�lt Pilotl. Ht rtctiv�d a BS. dtgr�� in A�ronautical Engineering /rom "'� Univusily 0/ Oklahoma. In February 1962. ht ·ltl world clau dmt-IO-climb rtcords in a T-38 jtl lrDintr.)

Is d.e YF·12A tbe worV. rutut

rr:pre:w'nts an outrast Ilf �ori"ly whil!' Iht: forme r j� a typical Amerkan

Christian.

History Club Picnic Sunday, Oct. 3

The annual History Club picnic will be held Sunday, Oct. 3, at Miller­

t

�:,]vania Sta te , Park. The sign -up sheet is on the library basement bulle in

board. Transportation will be pr.ovided: departure will be at 1 1 ;00 a.m.

OPPORTUNITY for a future with a well known Midwest Manufacturing firm. We are now oKering exclusive distributorship, for a patented product. No competition. factory trained person­ nel .will assist you in setting up a tried and proven adver­ tising and merchandising program. 100% mark up. Invest­ ment guaranteed. Minimum investment $1,000. Maximum $14,000. A l l replies confidential. for information write: Director of Marketing, P. O. Box 14049, St. Louis, Missoun,

IDIDDt4

aircraft!

It certainly is. 00 May I of this year the YF·12A (formerly known as the A-I I) reclaimed the world absolute speed record from the USSR. It was clocked .t 2,062 mph over: Edwards Air Force Base.

How ."

a 20th ce:ntury

interpretation of the parable of thc Phariset' and tax collector. The latter

· �3178.

(

tn pr('sen t a broad background in hi,,­

10 tbe YF.llAT

The exact dimensions of the YF·12A bave not been [eleased. yeL But it', approximately 100 feet long, with about a SO-foot wingspan. That's half again as big as our present interceptors!

.. tIM AIr Force traIabta ID&II1 II pDotl ... dayJ1'

mea

Yes. very definitely. In spite of all you hear about unmanned vebicles. the human pilot is still very , much in the picture. As • matler of fact, the Air Force pilot quota it oa lhe Incrtase: \nat ...... _ of ,. _ ... A1r F....

.HorT

Since it', one of the world', foremost technological orpnizations,. the Air Force has plenty of openings for scicntUb � eqineen. There uc also many

chalIcnJiq: pooilioao.

t.Dd varied adminilUativc-manqcrial ,

_ .. . .... .. .. .. _ AIr Foret oee.t

.Alt f.... ROTC II Iho \loll way fA) pi otartC4 .. aD

Air Force officer. The new two·year Air Force ROTC program makes this method available to men who haye already completed a year or two of their college education. For college graduates, if you did not take adyantage of ROTC, you can still get started through Air Force Officer Training School (OTS), a three-month course open to both men and women.

Jtudiu

Can I keep up my "bUe rm 10 the-Alt Fom? The Air Force �ncouragts its men and women 10 continue their educations. For instanCe, you may qualify to study for a graduate degree during off­ duty hours. with the Air Force paying a substantial part of the tuition.

What klad of future do I han III die AIr Fom! A bright one. As we move further into the Aero­ spacc Age. the Air Force is going to arow eye.D more important. And you can grow with it!

United States Air Force.

i-;;;;-;;�--""---------lI

I DepL SC..,9 I Box A, Randolph AFB. Texas 78148 I Please send me more information on I 0 Air Force ROTC 0 Air Force OTS. I Nam. I Add"," I I City I .. 1. Z;p Cod'

.

I I I I I I I

I L�___ _______ __ ____ J

(


""-

Page ThrCf

MOORING MAST

Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965

German School System s Dee m ed More R ealistic Students FHe Report t Editor'� Note: Fiyt r(turoing PLU

srniors, Ste\'en Bibclheimer, GcraJd t'en., Grella GoldeDman, Barbara

Larson and J a m e s R«ce Sluditd

last year al the Univenily of Heidel­

bc-rJi:. Germany, under the Junior 'Vtar al Heidelberg Program. acc�·

"I'd by Heidclbcrtt Collcjl:e. Tiffin.

notes which are

10 aid him i n his

own rc:�arch. No

IflU

art' gh'('n at

th(" close of the- ,('mestc:r except at

thl" student's

dance is

ft'SSOT is

nOlI

,'rnwdcd.

request. Class atlen­

required, but if the pro.

!(ood, his Irclun:s will be

System Rcmova Pressure

Ohio) .

Thr entire- system lcomov!;:! pres·

sure from the student. The gpa's and

. by Gn:ua Goldcnman

nash

cramming of the American

Don't -isk us how we en.lOYI'd our year in GermanyWI.' won'[ be able lO really an· �wl.'r you. Too many faces, [00 many ex periences, too many mt'mories would demand our fl.'cog nition. The year is still 100 close behind us, and we are �ti1J much too subjective.

campus aN' ab�nt, allowing the- stu·

in their own language and the 'ex·

10 not have to do anythiDg-pcrhllps

Thr thrill of talking to new people

,'i'emrnt of finally sering the places

In Europr of which we had always

drramed-we cannot adequalely and

hridly drscribe these scnsations. But

Ih ..r.. is "ne thing we would like to

dC'nt tt) do ITscarch .and to gain an

ovnall picture' of his subject. Strong­ Iy critici�e'd is the "Broutude-nt" who

!tudies to earn a living and not for the sake of learning.

f\b.ybe this docso't

bUI to us il

was

sound

10

new

quile an adjustment.

To nOI have to atteDd. classes, to not

have to respect certain dosing hours, .his s)'!tem gives

the student

too

Inuch fn:ed.om. But in Germany f i you are a student, ypu are also learn· ing

10 be aD adult and the only way

to l e::Jrn to accept res.ponsibility is

.,ltrmpt to communicate, and that

to be given il.

;nl/. studrnlJ.

«'quirt:s a sens,. of indcpendence and

i,' how much wr

ramr to value br·

This type of education ncceuarily

It seems ur3.ngr that we h3.d to ... self.sufficiency. The university build·

Er"".. 1

10

Europe in ordrr to learn

h"w and why we should learn. But

"Ih .. studC'nt" in Grrmany is basically ., dirferC'nI I'onrrpt than in America.

in�s arr usually scattnrd throughout

the city; the studenu re-nt rrivate

rooms. Thr rrsult is an impersonal sodal stNrturf'! panicularly stranltr.

ON It HITCHHIKING TOUR-Jim RHQ ortd J.1'Ty F.tz po ""d to look o�.r th horbor of Hamburg whll. art D trip through O.nlTlOr. and Na.th.," Gt,mony. T,o�.1 ;, On "1."lial part 01 b.ing D furop..rt It"d.nt.

and you may nill see a IrC'sh duelin!!"

latc in the winter months in all avail·

students from all lands, a close in·

fraternities a� now, however, mainly

;:ond being able to sec our breath--or

F.urope today.

in 'order to remain socialble becausr

-not

!car walking around. Most Gennan c.mcerned w i t h comradcship and drinking to comradeship. Hddelbe'lt

has many night dubs

which Mimit only students and the

dances at the

"Sch1oss." are alW<il)'3 romantic. Heidelberg is also a cul­ tural center of GenNnY and there are always CODcerts, the opera, the

theater and the museum to attend.

Durinlt vacations the stud..nt go,'·

able clothes including ......inter coats, washing in cold water each morning bath day came once a week. The German Sludrnt has to

to endure

more-

that.

be dedicated

than onr wint,.r liler

drill of

full ucitemcnt of being a stu­

came, though, when we (short

rna

n e y.

lU

usual)

hitchhiked

ernm�nt sponson tours in ordu to

through Europe. When people

IhrS(' are subsidized by the German

the dirty va/labond5 we appeared to

mrab and hotel room for one week,

The free meals, fxtra rides, littk

broadC'n

onc:'s

cultural hori�ons ­

dis·

rovered we were students aDd not

.!C0\'ernment and prices are quite low. . be, they were always R'eDeraus aDd htipfuJ. On� bargain was a trip to Berlin, theater

ticket, all for $10.

There

were many lIthcr littlr helps for the

;mpovC'rishC'd studrnt�iKounts for th,. Sln-elcar, thraten, muSC'ums. · WI' brlie\'r half of our upenSC's

{·;trne Ix--rauSC' we were impnv�rishrd

studC'nu. W,.'U nrvrr fur!!:!'t HudyinK

hrlps that were gi"en to us bc-cause we wue stud�nts and the people w� thus

met are among our most reo

m,.mbrr�d uj)erienus.

pnn

nudrnt

s i

The [uro·

oriC'ntrd

travrl and, brcause he

unity

is developin!!: in

We wouldn't want to change PLU its basie orientation. Some of

the Gennan features, however, such

a� registration one month alter

of cla.ues and the

&tart

freedom from

worn_these we would like to

Hitchhiked Through Europe

The

ternational

towards

is learning

"thrf lan/luagl's and mertin/l fellow

incorporated into PLU

gpa see

Heidelberg More Realistic

The plann�d social SlNClure

at

PLU is romfortable, but the anal­

"1l0US student body in Heidelbrrl(

was more naliuic. We found that Wr had fewl'r acquaintances but mor.:

friends.

The ferling of indepcondrner and

"f personal responsibility taught

UI

to study for ounelves and not (or the

profC'uor', system of testing. We ('n·

. .

l

joyC'd the atmosphere of complet"

Irrrdom for a yUr, and we belie"" it has heJpcod us to" brlter evaluate th.. American univenity syst�m aod

nur individual roles as students.

(

UNIVERSITY SQUARE-The molrt buildirtg. of H.ld.lb.'g Uni....i"" houl. th. odmlrtl. •1'Dliort and Ih. "PhiIOlophinh. Fok"llo"l " MOil of Ih. cia..... whic.h Ih. PlU It"d.nh .. tl�"dlKi ....,� in Ih.... b"i ldirtg•.

I " n·;orh thl' \Join·nit}· Irwl Ih., �IU· d" ol m\J�t pa�� it diffirult o:amina· I"",

1"o'·rrin.r.c

all hi� pa�t stud;r_.

I l\ll�' Ih.· lOp 1:.!% ..f thr Grrman , ,,uth ;o� t"<'II\p.'Trd with about 32% ' " _\mrrira at<· ;ohlr 10 Mild" :u ;0 .

["hC',,' i� a " r'ry �tron/l: tradilion of

arademit: frr..dum" in the Grrman

"ni"f'f1Iily,

inlrnsifird

since

World

War II as a �rntTal reaction to thr

''''striclions whirh had bc-en imposed undrr oallonal ,ocialism. The I'm·

"hasis is not nn ,IS

a liberal rducation,

such a hark(lt"fOund should alrC'ady

h.. ,·.. br..o arquirC'd in thC' !<!'condary <chuo!; ,athrf, th.. studrnt is allowed attend

1<,

wtwlhrr il " ,"not.

any

he

wish.. ,

Iv irt hi, courst' of study

This privil..gr I:'I("UU$

I ..rture

is rspr-cially advan·

at Ihe be!!:inning of the sc·

tII"lr,. The avC'ra/lr student will at

lint

attend 30 or mort:

,·lasses a we<:k to see

houn of

if the professor ;) 1Ccx;.(, or if he would like to study

Ihr ou'fiined subject. Registration for

" lassC's does not end until a month

aflrr classes begin, giving the student time to decide whieh cla�s would

h,' most valuable to him.

Most clanes are of' the Ircture t�·pt· Th.. studrnt will mrn'ly 13ki'

ttl

U•••

W.· miss..d the dose unity of

I'LU'! studrnt budy but abo appr..•

" i;,lt'd the anonymity and maturity

f�R 1ll0$E Wo qAl-l \fR1Tg C�N1) DO)

l1f our frllow studrn!."

Wr miSMd school sporu and how

thC'y r"uld inspiJT" us, but we also

;'pprrriatrd the dr..p concentration

01 the GC'rman student on his studies.

.'\nd thr total lack of interest in stu·

dC'nt governmrnt we would

nevc,

transfer to PLU which by rompari.

MIn is ra"id with interest.

Lile Not All Study

In case we'"e bern one-sided, lif�

was not all study in Germany. Stu·

d..nt life is to br ea«'fn-e abo--they arC'

the

most

fondly

remembered

y�an of one's Iif�. The traditional frall'rnities still uist in Heidelber!!:

DICK'S Barber Shop 222 Garfl.ld S....,

HAIR CUTS

• •

$1 .50

50 STEPS

FROM HARSTAD HALL

PLU BOOKSTORE

I

j


-

Thul'5day, Sept. 30, 1965

- -----

MOORI:"OG ]\lAST

Knights Overpower UPS Loggers� 23- 7 Lutes Gun for Second Vit;tory at Eastern PLU will be gunning for their second win of th� season Saturday evening as they face a SHong and improved Eastern \Vashington team at Cheney. The Savages. who have 1 9 returning lettermen, have cap· tured both of their 1 96 5 grid encounters. Last Saturday the Savages pinned a 27 to 14 reversal on Whitworth College. The Kni,::hu dumped.a green Uni-

"0

ound

r�itr of PUlI:rt S

The "big gun" for coach Da\'e

contingent

:!:1_7 1;151 Saturday in the home OJX'n­ ,. , at Franklin Piercr High School. Thc Lutes sl;lrtt'd OUI fast, taking

Holmt's' Savagt's is senior Mel Stan· game on the ground last )"l�ar, 'Hc

ference

was on thc all-con

Ihc opening kkkorf and marching 60

team and

was the all-state Imall college "back

}Mds in 9 plays, with quarterback Tony List('r smashing O\'er the final

.,r

the year." Hc was ranked 14th

nationally in running. Safay Dcan

yard for th" initial Knight touch­ down. Da\"(' :-'-yman kicked the {i rsl

of his thrcc

88 yard, per

ton. Stanlon an'ragcd

Adams and guard Stcve Hcckt'r are

conveniOlu.

two

Th�' Knights spent much of th('

uthcr

rClurning

all·cunfn"Cnel·

)("lI'ctions.

"'51 of the fint half deep in their

Last year PLU romped 11.1 \'ictory

""' n trrrilory, kt't'pinS OUt of wriou.< Iroublr with the dutch kicking of

I,y a un

Murris Blankrnbaker, who had. a j3.3 yard :werage on four punts.

20-7 score. PLU hOI:>cS to gain

thc a11-liml' 'erks record of

e

wins, 1 3 loss s, and

l

II I :.l tics with a win

this Sa urday. This will be the first

The Lutes seort'd again halfway

d two !oC'ason t'lleountt'TS with tht'

d,rough the st'cond qua tier as lint'·

r

Savages.

I,,,eker Al F eut('1 i n t e r c e p t c d a lImcc Ornen pass and scampered 3S

CATCH ME If YOU CAN-Mik. McKay (22). the lUI••' uplallv. halfback. pick. hi, way IhrOtlgh ,h. logger deren.e fa. ''''portonl yardage in Saturday's 23·7 tri.....ph . Over the loggen. lou Smith (U), togger end, il waitin.g to p...t the .kld. on McKay.

I In tramural Sc e n e I

y,uds f"r the second Knight touch· (:cwn. in

Th.. score remained 14-0 'Jntil lat" th(' third quart('f w h e n UPS

,n,r('d with frr'shman

5·' st'conds remaining, as

quarterback

Gary

by Da"e Fe'nn

FUlt7

..\ft,·, the

l(l�s..d 22 yards to Lou SOIilh. La rry

:\Irhobon eon·.·t'rled and Ihc

�;::lnt'.

'I,�

o

p lan·.

Ih.·

PLU. hown'c�, iccd thr gamc

han ('ach won IWO games. Westcrn ."\lui 2nd Flour 1-'055 an' ticu for Ihird

in

f u rlh qU:lrte� when Olh·crJohn.

pl:,ro- wilh 1-0·1 recurds.

In

s..,r.-ty and Kcn TClz, LUlheran full·

ldgl'd

und gainers, ru�h­ ins for 93 yards on � I carries. The Knight defense was once again led

It

he hauled down six Tony Lister

day'. aelian. The Knighh' ability to gong toe.le and Ih.... hep 1he logger offen.. . hone.' wa. one reaoOn for thei, victory.

yards .

AHention SENIOR & GRADUATE MEN Students-(J,S. Citizens NEEDING NOMINAL FINANCIAL HELP TO COMPUTE THEil EDUCATION THIS

ACADEMIC YEAR _ AND THEN COMMENCE WORK _ CONSIGNERS

FUll

RE·

DETAILS OF YOUR PLANS AND RE-

QUIREMENTS TQ STEVENS 81l0S. fOUNDATION, INC.

CL�I�P�A��E����N�D�SA�V

610.612 ENDICOTT BLDG.• ST. PAUL I, MINN.

����U�N�D�ER�G�RA�D�S,

ea

(.51) and Mih McKay ('22) l d the lull' def'nlive charge ogain.t the Lagg'''' ball carrier Corky Di.eth (23) in Sotur.

THE SQUEEZE-llilly wnite (83), Craig Knullen

theran end, was the leading receivcr

!=�

u

En·rgr,·cn

20 to 12. The \· ic ton

JOl'

A:,lbue and

non and Jim Rismillcr. They alsu

pkkcd up twO puinl! 0" a s..1fcty.

hy Gary Renglii. Bill Whitc, Ihc Lu ·

QUIRED. SEND TRANSCRIPT AND

a �'"1ln"',

WI'"

[; tl'rn

p:,ssc-s frum Druce Hildahl to Ed I'e�

Tctz led all gro

S8

;

�cort'd on a run by

with 5:37 remaining

PlSseS rur

l/all1l'5 lau Thursday the I,·ad ·

(' ...h

tn

bo:ck . . piled fi\'e yards o\'(:r right I.,l.oard 10 score the {inal touchdown

;u

newcuo""r, 3rd Flour FolS.

a

;:n.1

,on tackled Fultz in the �nd 7.ont' for .•

ha"e tak(' n possessiun of fiut I'l·rcnnial wi"'..-r En·rg.. ·c"

"';,,m

Loggers

�,nt' right b."lek in Ihe thick of

k of action two

first wel,

A NON-PIOFIT COIP.

Marv Tommervik's

DRIVER WANTED

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

from Seattle

k

Tommervik to Paul Dess.'n.

Third Foss rambled past Ivy 30·6

� -f) � U:-::T ;---T . ," � -

Ken Tctz,

Knight

leivcd two honOI"$ as outstanding play

in

fullback, rc­

3.

resu lt of his

Saturday's win

over UPS: Ken was named Back of the Game and Natiunal As.sociation

crivcr, was seleclcd as Linc01;"1n of

thc Game. White atso tied the PLU single

with

coom by 9:00 a,m. and pick up after 2:30 p.m. Good pay -<all Mr. Do an , MA 4-0973

U

well on his way to breaking the

y..rdagc on several

43. In two gameJ Whitc has grabbed

all·

the Wec •. Ken picked up v3.luable

time sehool pass reception rccord of

I.utes.

13

occasions for the

Billy White, the Lutes' !\io. I re-

r

g a m e pass rt'e('ption mark ca...·hcl in the LUl ' fiut

I

gamt' against Linfield. White is also

01 Intercollegiate AthletiCS Back of

passu for 139

The

yards.

j ry

Lutes' in u

GARY'S - Chicken To Go -

list is slowly

LUTES WELCOME

days or EA 4 - 8946 evenings

528 Garfield

LE 1--3210

Morris Blankenbaker and Don Mc­ Pherson expected

to

be::

ready for

action against Eastern Saturday. Tony Lister, jl\nior college trans­

fer from Columbia Basin, proved his

ability to run a ball club with his superb

quartcrbacking against

the

Loggen.

PLU STUDENTS AND FACULTY ALWAYS WELCOME

CHEVRON GASOLINE LUBRICAnON 120th and Pacific Avenue

Phone LEnox 7·0256,

The BROOKDALE Restuarant FEATURING

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA 1 3 1 ST & PACIFIC

Open 2� hours a day, exc;". SundQr .111 1 0 p_m_.

Halfback Mi.e McKay and

oocker

linc·

Gary R c n g g I i probably

played thc best games of their PLU t'.ireer Saturday.

Eastern

Washington,

the

n

Lutes '

Saturday opponent, is curre tly Icad­ ing the Evergreen Conference with

a

'1·0 conference

l ouer.all mark.

l

ul

to Ko:n Ndson and one to Mark

canH " LL " Jim I'le-mlt-uon III Dennis Beare.!

8Iq::<,II. Ivy's lone lUuchdown pnn

Monday ', /\ction-:lnl Fon took d;.-;r ....\'ulld "inury by " ut);,stinl> l s i Pfluq.:er 18 t o 6 . Rant:t :t!:;,i"

Ice.! wilh Iwu 5"'''' BIc).:'·n "lUI a nm for sil( more poinls. :.ltd FU.ls·� d,·­

the

wi nners'

offense

;l

ing p;15.<es to M rk

knsc was again Hry dfct"tiw, h"I<I·

e

ing the los n to six pain!.! and grab.

hing In·cr:.1 interceptions. 1st 1'111Ic­ �ers

ulLly I"ud,duwn r:IlIlC ..,n a

P:IS, (

from Bill Dik" lILan to Run Gruth.

t'OS! ...lIed uwr 2nd I' u ; r 30 1<1 b. In the day's other s;"!mc 2nd

fl q l'

Clay I'orter led the way with two

�(.orins: runs, IWU tuuchdown "assn 10 Tt'rry Paulsun and one to Dale

Tuvey. The losers' touchdown was ., I-Jarlan LyJO to Fred Baxtcr pass.

Tuesday'. Results - Third Pflue·

ger wun their first game by ('dgin!;

past lst Foss 14 to 12. The winnen

drew nnt blood

by scoring what

turnt'd out to be a game deciding

na tness

.safety. PUc

tagged OliHr

Hanley in the end <l:one for the two

dwindling away with us Rucker,

to b ing two boys to Steila·

l

FaSiern scored on passes from Hern I- Iac to Dale TOlUmcn'ik and rrom

un

bdlind the passing and r n i ng:

Bill Ran t, . He ran for two touch · d"wns and pant'd two sil(-pointrn

mark and a 2·0

The Lutes made U PS coach Bob

Ryan's debut in the collegiate coach· ing ranb a haple" �nc with their

deCi.iw ....in" . over .(he Loggen.

pcints. ltd scott'd again al Ed Lar­ son ran back an interceptt'd pan 45

yards to pay dirt. The winners scored

again on a

pan from Craig Hidy to

Bob Bissd. The losers scorcd on tosses rrom

ry LundquiSi and Bob

Hanlt'y to Lar Gramann.

Western used. a touch ddense 10 """"" stop Ivy 18

Ut'fn

tu O. We

scoring

came' on a Pele Quam pass and

(Wf.>

Davc Holmquist tosses. Thc receiv.

t'TS were Ev Holum , Rick Rozell and Quam.

EDWARD FLATNESS Dillrid A,ul

LUTHERAN MUTUAl. LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY

P. O. 80. 227.5 PARK1:AND. WASHIN:CTON

T c �pha....

LI.Da.

1-0826

!NU+4


I

Pa!,:c Six

�IOORIl'\G )'fAST

Thursday, Sept.

30, 1965

Series To Bring Many Features PLl: EXjln'SS:<Ul Srrics, Ixginning

(Ill

ih third sr:lson, will (eature Gle" Yarbruugh. The:: Ltttrnnrn, and fi,'c

Gkn

Yarhrough,

formeri)'

wilh

two-hour show

22

Margnret Bakt'r narrates thc first of

titled

l s." �\1I perfOrlT13nCrS ....ill be h",ld in the E:ut\"old Auditorium.

fhe Limelighten. ope-ns the series

a

"The World Around Us"

(oll('('li,"(: titie of "The World Around

'''ould run to $1.50.

1 5 with

nnd comedian Biff Rose". On No....

In'lure·film prC5<'nlalions undef the

Tickets will go on salc ).fonday, On. -I, ilt the Inform:l.lion D('sk in thr Ad Building, the Bookstore, and .'! hoth raklerias from 5·7 p.m. all ,,'rd; . .'\11 $,'\'\'" r\'cnin!;s of cnl('r­ !"imnrnl can he p,l rrhased for thc: I):lrb!:(' prin' of $5.00' for studrnu, or Irss than S.75 per C'\'rning. If li,-hIS for r;'leh pcrformanee were purchased individu.lllr. the t (I S I

:'\O\',

including thr St:IIIIO., Str..ct Quartet

,/'.

series en­

" Por trait of Free China," fol­ 2 by the second in

lowed on De-c.

the series, "Into Siberia," narrated

by Raphad Green.

At the beginning of the spring se­

mcster, Jan. 29, "F 0 u r Faces of Southeast Asia" will be narrated by

Frtln W. Hall.

On Feb.

19

Lewis

Cotlou will narrate "The Congo." The

TO OPEN SERIES-Fo]ulng.r Gl.n Yor­ brough ....ill giY. th. upresslon Seri., 0 big boo.t os h. opens Ih• • •ri., o n Noy. IS ....ith 0 two-h.our .ho..... Com.dion fliH ROle and th. Slon'on Str•• l Quart.t ... !II 01", oppear ....ith Yorbraugh.

Lellermen, popular on the

eampus circuit, will perform on the

PLU campus on March

I I . Their

program includes folk songs, ballads and new songs, arranged

in their

own style. The Krics d05es on Aprii 18 with "Trekking the Tibetan Bor­

du," narrated by Earl Brink.

Leadership Retreat Set for Weekend An annual e\'ent at Pacifie Lu­ theran is the Leadership Retreat to be held this weekend, Oct. 1 and 2, at Camp Seymour near Gig Harbor.

"ll SET fOR PLU VISlr-Th.

lett"m.n ...1II

plrform Mo((h

typewriters available

HAIR CUTS AND SAUNA BATHS FOR MEN AND WOMEN

student use

evenings and weekends

The purpose of the rt"treat is' to in­ spire student leaders through physi­ cal, spiritual al?d mental re-creation. PresidentS, vice-presidents and two

;n M.moriol Gymnal;u"',

O. K. BARBER S H O P

PLU LIBRARY

for

11

JOHN HARPER

10c for 1 % hours

BUD PFEil

OLAV KliEVA

2Sc for 3 hours

503 Garfield

LE 1-3262

membc:n-at-large plus counselors are invited from each campus organiza­ tion. Faculty members will serve as OUT Of SlfI"fRI"-Thi. '(lOne. 'Ypical 01 TI,. World Around U, film I••ie" i, lohn f.om Rophael Gr"n'. (010' iii", an iii. in Sibe.ia. The spo... 1I0dium at "Ima "to bring. .h. Ruu;on influ.nce right up to th. Chin.,. borde•. The film will be on. of lin In .he upr...lon Serl••.

ALPHA KAPPA PSIReceives

The leadership retreat committee rrferrcd to their planning as "xperi­ enees in xpreS$ion." The "x" being the prominent l e t t c r representing Christ (dcri\'cd from the Greek) as the

intrinsic

factor

in

leader";,hip

roles.

Highest National Award PLU's chapter of Alpha Kappa

chaperones and discourse leaders.

Leadership

Dwight Zul:!.uf, associate profeuor

Retreat

Committee

Chairman Sandy Oleson anoounced

Psi, the professional busim:n hatern-

of business

administration and ad­

that the cabins at the camp are well

by the nation;"l\ chapter. The award

nity, announced to the members as

bag and blanket are in order as well

ity, received the highest honor given

j, b;ued on efficiency and on mem-

bership participation ir;t school aCtiv-

"ilOr for the bu�neu men's frater­

they returned 10 campus this fall that

their hard work last year had paid

ities.

rich dividends.

3 :30 Friday To

be achievcd. Last spring A[pha Kap­

Meet In CUB

other chapters in the nation, quali­

This year's

A ma:>(imum of [00,000 points can

p.."1

3:30 Friday student­

facully discussion series begiru to­

mOITDW night at 8:00 p.m.

in the

CUB Fireside Lounge. Faculty gues!!

Psi,

along

with

only

fied for the coveted award. chOlplers competed. The

erficiency

thirteen

O...er 1 3 1

rating, which

is

broken up into fi\'e sections, consisll

will be Dr. Byard Fritl! and Dr.

of

:\oIau."

ual administration. A co-erfort on

Curtis Huber speaking �n ''The Jazz

In spite of iu name, the organiu­

tion meets Friday evenin� twice

each month to provide infonnal dis­

cuuion among studentl and faculty on topics which last year ranged

from civil righu to premarital sexual re-lalionships.

Chainnan Mike Burke reporU that

this y e a r's program will contain

more off-campus speakeTJ and occa­ sional movies, such

:u

man's "The Silence "

profeuional

aClivities,

scholar­

ships, membership, finance and gen­

the part of Ron Enger and Charles

Siegman, past pre3idenll, was help­ ful in earning the award.

Carvy Da\'is wrote an independent

study entitled ''Trends in Defense

Contracting" which has publishable q';alities for Alpha Kappa Psi. It was this paper which helped push the PLU chapter into the top bracket.

Ingmar Berg­

vcntilated and that a warm sleeping :IS

warm clothing. She also asks that

th05e atlen:tms bring a Bible, the ASPLU Handbook, paper and pen­ dl and flashlights.

Dorm Towel Removal Causes Student Furor J Continued from page one) . the same service should be discon­ tinued in all of the halls. We recognize that ohen whenever a convenience is remo\'ed our imme­ diate reaction is feding it is a neces­ sity. Unfortunately. work nroceeded faster than anticipated and studentl

as a whole had not been informed

of this decision.

The resolution brought t o t h e

West Coast Corporation recenlly reorganized that can with· stand rigid financial examination is offering on a no-fran­ chise fee basis exclusive distribulonhips. This is a product in demond . by every home owner and every business and is turrently being used by such national organixat;ons as Sears Roebuck and Co., Holiday Inn Motels and various branches of the armed forces. Product 100% guarantied; investment from $600 to $14,000_ Investment guaranteed with 100% markup. Manufacturer has proven metl!,od of distribution, advertising and merchandising. A factory rep.resentative will auilt you in seHing up your business. For (omplete detaiJS and descriptive Uterature write Notional Chem.Plastics Corp., 1550 Page Industrial Blvd., St. Louis, Missouri 63132 or call collect Robert T. Adams at HA 67242, Area Code 314.

C AM P U S M O V I E S presents

ade � -;�J;"�fChar �rant Hepbumr,-_�.�:::" FRIDAY NIGHT - 7:30 & 9:30 and

ASPLU Legislature last night we be­ lieve to be the serious concern of

students directed through

channels

provided for that purpose. As a re­ �ult, Mr.

Unusual Oppori:unii:y

Johnson,

as

Director of

Housing, and myself wish to study

this problem with the students di­

rectly invol...ed. We will be meeting

ALL Student Needs

with the presidents and-or vice presi­

dents to consider the legislature's re­

Cosmetics . Greeting Cards Photo Equipment Magazines

JOHNSON DRUG AT THE 'CORNEII: Of

O.....'IELD

AND PACIfiC AVEHUE

',00 a.m._l0:00 p••: w..kdap

12 Hoa"'" p.nt Sundays

�uest and to evaluate our problem.

A communitl' of this size and its

DAVE OLSON representing The Greatest Business in the world • • _ helping others to help themselves.

'-_ ,.-J 1 1 457 Pacific Ave. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

LE 1·5121

many problems

are

indeed compielt.

At t i m e I decisions wiU be made

which do not meet the approval of

all concemed. If all racto� have not been considered, there ahould alwap b:e room for rec�uuiderat.i�o if pes­ uble_ It i. at this point where we are at the preKOt time.

SATURDAy NIGHT - 7:00 & 9:30 .

in A·10l

,.


PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY

MOOBIRG M 1Sr

Misery is an overzealous sophomore

7 5th

VOLpME XLIII

In 1 946 70% of the campus was male; tau9h luck, huh 9irls?

ANNIVERSARY THURSDAY, OCTOBi-:R 7, 1965

NUM8ER -I

Freshmen Brace For S o p h O n s l a u g ht FinJlly. ;lfeer ;1 round of m�tings .lnd discussions. Frosh

In itiation for '65 is here. The no(Oriu$ Sophs arc .ln xious to

pounce on their unsuspecting prey. The (OSUlml'S and stunts .HI! proving to be cxtrt'mcly entertaining. Today one can expect to sec the frosh gals in quill.' a 51.11('. ' On the Jgcnda for rhl'm afc cutoffs worn inside out. different p3l1erns of nylons or lcm:e rods on r3ch kg, :I. nicc: sweater, rxlrcnu:I)' hc:w)' m.lkcup, :1 laundry bag with a pillow in it to carry, bibs and �anics, and, of course, hairdos pro­ vided by t h e i r sophomore dorm

"(deneh.'·

,

......

YOUR COf'ff, SII _ f'nh",o" 1"ltlat;an gal ""de. way today with the ,ho,,11 01 "bu"on '.OIh" .cholng on. the COlllpUI. He•• !>tU', neWi bu._u u,lef, Rh:ha.d Kunk'e. Oth." joining ;n a cho.u, 0•• fro'" the lefl, Ton And¥ik, S n Mo" I" Rlkl JOHph, 1101. Mcfo,lond and Ba.,., Lo"oll. lob hl'geman wolll on

by Jadr. Kintner

prov

Legislature Chairman Trygve An­ derson exprelled disappointmcnt, l3ying, "Although many legislaton took issue with certain provisions in the budget, there was a tendency not to folio..... thl'O\lgh on these points with legislative action."

erming the towel silualion. johnson apologized for the incon­ \·tnienee involved, but firmly re­

day. are suit jackeu with a swut­

stated the University's intention to M\'e money. Several committee ap­

In order for the fellows, on Fri­ shirt and a tie worn outside, .....orn·

� blue

jeanl, one tennis shoe and

Stunts Performed Bc-�idl's the appartl, Uunu will be performed aho, Thl' mle of thc day s i to nbl')' all Sophs wt'arinlo; tags and r«ite rl'quired information wheQ askfi1. Outrits mutt be worn from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. and, a£tl'r eha))el on Thursday, frosh .....i11 ('nlerta;n Ihe studl'nl lIody. C;u"al coHee and coke dales ar!': in order .....hen a sophomorc fmsh oul. MinT Set (or £velUll

:u�;o �

The Soph-Frosh Mixer at 8 p.� in the gym ....ill . end a hectic day. AdmiliJion to the mixer i. 15 eenll per person.

Refruhmenls .....iII be served and _ lim cntitled "rhe Golden Age of Comedy" will aho be featured. En­

tertainment will indude Phil Fonno" Kalhy V o I d and the "Waah-tult Four." Saturday will bring an end tG

�ntmentJ, including thOle of Dave

onc good shoe, and a pune (bor­

initiation with a tu!-tlf-wat durin,

Burgoyne and Sheryl! Frtdekind to

row one). The art of applying make­

halftime of the football game at

the Judicial Board, were ratified.

up ....ilI . be demonstrated by sopho-

Franklin Pierce.

Mike McKean stated Ihat anolhrr n'ason for this type of apportionment is that not only are on-campus SlU­ dents mort: directly involved in stu­ dent activities than off'campus stu­ dents, but tbat the reprt:scnlath'es which they bave are subject to a much more stringent conlrol b)' Ihl'ir (.onsideration for each \iving group. ,oUeagues.

The main order of business al the regular meeting Tucsday night was .In ClCplanation by Judicial Board Chief justice Dave Holmquist of this y e a r's legislature apportionment. Disagreement amse due to the fact Ihat numerical rep.escntalion varies

from 140 for Deha to 1-18 for offcampus.

Cjlueen Candidates Nominated

NominatiOM (or 1965 Home­ eomioJt Queen are oow eomplete. Elections will be nut week with the primary OD We�., Oct. 13, and the ra.nal on Fri., Oct. 15. Here is the list of caadidates: Karcn Bro , Hantad Hill Joyce Corune, junior Class Marcia. joluuoD, West Hall Nancy jorgenson, Foss Karen Kane, by Nancy KvinslaDd, Evergreen Boonie MacMaster, North Hall

WD

justice Holmquist explained that the philosophy behind assigning rep­ resentatives this year wal to combine the considerations of numerical rep­ resentation and what is adequate for uch living group. In order to pre­ terve a workable size in the body. some of the larger groups have been 1{iven fewer representatives than they might have had under 3. strict nu­ merical apponionment.

Drus for Friday

Frosh girls, on Friday, must wear a dress inside out .....ilh unmatched jewdry and trimmingJ, no makeup (wash basins are provided for thOJe who use it), hair in eurlen, tennil I h o c s and unmatehed socks, and men's liel.

Budget Zips Throug h Legislature Legislature met last Thurs­ day specifically ·to ap e a budget totaling S25 , 1 9 5-the largest in ASPLU's history. For the first time in years, the budget was passed without any .lmeodments having been pro­ posed on the floor.

Th(' gurl will also be in eutofrs (lr short pants, a white shirt and tic, bathrobe, shOt's with rolled down nylons (which they must provide for thelllS('h'n), and a laundry bag :md yillow to e:Hry. Thdr hair will be partl'd down the middle, they shall r('main unth:wen, and they must skip to d:u.sn at all times.

mon: 111('" on the frosh, and as",;n, all bors must skip 10 £"Ialli.

Joe Grande commented that the n u m b e r of students represented 1hould be the primary concern for lpponionment, and not a hypotheti­ cal "interest or involvement" Oil the part of the constituency. Howlrd O'Connor read a bill into the min­ utes to recommend to the judicia.l Board that it re_apportion the )I'gis­ lature baled on an equal nUim'ricll onsideration for each Ih'ing group.

(

This bill will be debaled at thl' n e x t regular legisJature meetino.;. Tucsday, Oct. 12, at 7:00 p.m. in Ihe FO$I Hall conference room. An)' full-time student may come to legis­ lature and may talr.e part in discus­

Hall

sions.

In

other action, the legislature

acted to provide office Ip;t.ce in the CUB for off-campus reprelCDtalives

YOWl( Rcpublica.Oll Mary Schaadcnbcrr. Pfhaeger Zidldorf. Sou.th ij

and legulators-at-large and accepted

Sylvia ObeD,

fJa HaD _j '-------tf

an answer from Leighland jobllJOn _

behalf

to a leiter written by Trygve Ander­

toO

__ .

00

of the )egillature coo·

....

....

..,.10." :_ fIIgel dlml_ c:ootu..lhlll for the collllllg Chlld,ell', Th_ife p,odudloll of "H.ldl" with E,1c ,...0'''_ of lpeed. and dlredOf' of tile thM"e. T1'II, y_r ma.b the .I llth I_III of the Chlld.en', Th_"e. il 0,... Cd. 13 to com",ullity u.l1d, . (s.. relot.d ItOf")' on pctte 6.)

wl

Notdhoh.. "H.ldl"

...


,i

Thursd:ay. Oel. 7. 1965

MOQRI,xG MAST

Page T..·o

MooNjNG MAST

Sport5 Edilof... .... ..... .. Fred The,!lc r�alurc Editor.

...... :\n.13 �h1ad)·

Business Man3scr. ..SIC'·( Lindstrom

ROGER STILLMAN, Editor

DAVE SUSDBERC ,4""c;II', EIi;I",

!'O£I1. WATERS AjlOnott £.i'<I'

:'\C",5 Editor .� . . . . .. .... Bruct Swall50n

Circulation �Isr.

. .Helen Weimer

To the Editor: W.. "'ould like 10 bring to your our SAVE

�lIenli"n

STUDE�TS

STEPS (SSS) camJUign which pro·

posr$ the

inst..lIation of sidcw��ks

Ih�t would (ut kill)" corners on our ('ampus. We belie\'e it would Ix

a

\ery worthwhile project as it would

f(et sufficient funds for the projrci

Our solution ineludes a movin"

toll sidewalk or t h e s e suggested

being initiated Ihis )'C:r.T arc gct­

Raid," they emptied the books out

dents enrolled.

m:arly a w('(:k long. On one of those

o\�r their he..ds, and "made like a

were as few as seven women living

rour

carry thcir books in pillow

sounded.

there were 12, and by laS! bU (1951)

girls come in from their P.E. dasses.

Main now houses 250."

bathroom door.

ting orr casil)'. In 1932 inilia.tion was days the fn:shmcn wcrt required 10

of their eases, pulled the pillow slip's

siren" until the all-dear signal was

The s.ame MM that contained last

gan also contained a searching bit of dialogue be:tween a member of the

administraton and a student:

"Administr:Hor: As a wholl-, ho, ! do you like your room? Student: ,\, a hole, it's juu fine.

But as a room, it's tcrrible."

Wan"

An article from the fall of 1951

indicate:s that e\'en at that early date

the residents of Hantad Hall li\'ed ill cramped quartcn:

and W3"CS

" 'Old main' underwent annt:,cL'

tiy the score

beat their rhythm

Their cries move down

They' cLa.w at my back

With their sandy paws

With blank look outside

My .and castles are d:uhed By a rdenth:ss tide.

And the wave cry drowns out

The round of my sighing.

brand-new "supcr-deJuxe Zenith ta_

ble model television set," to be in­ stalled in the: Student Union. So the

student body paid for the set and

proudly put it in the SUB lounge.

The next morning iI had to be re­

this incident 10 he..rt when pooling

Lodging space for 50 more womcr.

\-ersity. After all, how easy is it 10

but even that Wal not enough, with

scrvieed?

The studenu of PLlJ should take

their funds 10 buy a gift for Ihe Uni­

take a natalorium to the sbop to be

hese

freshmen or any freshman can long en­

Frosh initiation is one of the traditions that has kept unity and closeness in the family ranks. We need to keep it. We also

joined the ranks of the phase-ie-oue program.

Now I'm Ixginning to wonder Ju.t how it would be me

Became one with the sea.

And then no more crying

At Oln emotionle" seOl

Nevertheless one must readily realiu that some restrictions must be issued or the whole thing could get out of hand. When initiation reaches the point of humiliation we have gone too far, and should attempt to re-evaluate our purposes. It seems rather repulsive to see a girl's hair with dog biscuites hanging in it, Of a guy wearing nylons. It is encouraging [0 see: the duration of f�h initi.uion short­

I'd be abl e to lie there

ened to thret days: one week was overdoing it.

For eternity.

But what ,ood would thOlt be

to the '-Ca or to me If I just fell apart

And mixed in'to the sea.

'

If caken in the right attitude freshman initiation can be very beneficial to the individual being initiated. It provides him with an opportunity [0 meet his fellow classmates and upperdassme:n on an informal basis. It should be fun and it should be: an offi­ cial welcome into the University family. -Roger Stillman

The lea would be muddled And the Ita's bound to mw

Where does that lead or to me

Do I give in to pressure

Or .Jwut "You let mc be" I am again

castles by the Ka

wava

40c for looking like YO,unel{ on

1.0.

card.

$1 for playing the Stripper a.s thl"

P E A N U T 5

for tach

time

you

recei"

10c for each time you open thl"

MEM0

,

for girl.s whoi(' hairdo� la�1

fr<lnt of the faculty ",hi]'" Ih.·)' in (hap.-l.

jn

50<: fur w n in

mll.­

an ,·lecliun.

:!5c ( ",(,'11 �i\'l' Y<I") f"r wI'''ri",

a daffy suit. �r

for h;",inJ:

mcm·

than

tw, ·

alarms ",al.e you UI) in th,' mor:,in� 5.. ror l"\'Cry dcv�tor ride.

30c for each week you use th.

Mooring Mast to wrap your garhac'

5e (for nuning nudents) for gd-

Sincerely yours,

C. L. and K. L., ,\nOn)'I1IUII' campaigners for SSS.

, . FROM YOUR ASPLU OFFICERS

Group dynamics and Mark 6. Une hundred fihn'll PLt:it,·s will probably never forget the amount of inspir..tion and meaningful in­ formation that was jammed delightfully into Ihe N-hour Lcadership

Retreat held last weekend. Paul Swanson and Sa ndy Olr50n plannrd . a memorable time.

Group dynamics sessions and a !ludy of Mark 6 highlighted the

)'rarJy e\'l"nt. Special' presentations were madc by Dr. Philip l'ord­ quist, Dr. Emmett Eklund and Miss Margaret Wickstrom.

Gordon Stewart fillcd in \rmporllrily on Friday while Swanson

rcco\'ered from the measles.

"Paul and I feel the Retreat was a success," noted Sandy Oleson.

"The great weather, Ihe great gr"up of kids, and the: superb help of

Miss Wiekstrom and Miss Huber on the planning eommittee all com­ bined to makt it what it was."

Sheryl] Fredekind, after appointment by ASPLU President Mikc

Cullom and ratification by the Legislature Tuesday night, will be

can be bought in bolh dining halls during thc e\'ening meal all next weck.

Bob Hauke, Series chairman, reports that each residence hall has

a representative who will answer questions and sell tickeu. The fol­

lowing alT thus invol ...ed: Foss, Gordon Wahto; Pflueger, Diek King,

Bill Dikeman; Delta, Jack Kintner; hoy, John Pe4enon: Evergreen,

Mike Pinquoch; Harstad, Sandy Sanford, Jane FeJlbaum; North, Meli$$Ol Dahl; South, Kan Kruger, Sheryl Loftus; West, Linda Thore!.

ExplT"ion Series is offering seve:n programs instead of the usual

three this year. The price has increa$cd fifty cents. BeaidCl "The Let­ termen" and Glen Yarbrough in $C:parate concerts, the World Around

Ue series wili present film-lectures on Southcalt Asia, the Congo, Siberia, Free China, and Tibet.

"Early sales have be:en "ery encouraging," added Hauke. "They

(thc series tickets) will nOI be a\"3i1ablc after Oct. 15." Homecoming tichu will go on sale Oct.

8. The Duke Ellington

coneert slated for Friday night, Oet. 22, has 2400 seats going for $2,

$2.50 and $3. Tiekeu will be wId in Sherman Clay downtown, the Lakewood Book and Record Shop and the 'lnformation Desk in the

Ad Building.

Because of lack of publicity, the election of a new legislator-at­

large and legislatiye secretary will be postponed until Monday. Peti­

tions can be: picked up at the Corner Office; the required 50 signa­

tures must be presented at the Comer Office by 10:00 p.m. Sunday night for

a

name to be placed on the ballot. All candidates' publicity

must be removed by midnight, Sunday. . . . \

Several committees gained new memben this week

as

a result of

Cullom appointment and legislative ratification, respectively. Dave

Fenn was appointed to the administration', newly-fonned Parking

Committee; Gary Beard.and Kathy Void were appointed to the Food

Service Committcc: Jan Ziegler was appointed as Swimming Pool

Committee chairman; John Templin and Jim Ruble were added to

the DC\'elopment Committee.

With me floating 'round

Ita mournful wave sound.

rharges. We charge you:

75c

The Expression Series tieleets wcre plated on salc Monday. They

the whole notion of an initiation would probably have long ago

is drowning inside."

25"

Judieial Board.

We are now in the midst of another freshman initialion, tesling whether t

,·k d�r.

sen'ing out Sandy Oleson's term all Senior JU5lice on the student body

tion organizers. In faec if the dean of students office had its way

For sen,iti\'e me

IlDp beating me."

the $Iudenu re:turned to

that the student body should buy a

Each year more and more restrictions arl! placed on the initia­

or stem the high tide

So back

When

school in the fall of 1952, they voted

netd to upgrade it and re-define its purposes.

"God turn off the water

Building

"lor only a minimum number of men

and married students."

versities to have an initiation.

Inside I ..m dying

AIId crying, "Waves, oh

housing

dure. PLU is unique in chat it is one of the few remaining uni­

Though I look quite calm

Ita

provided

Let's Keep Initiation

My body they wracl.:. And while I ,it

To the

buildings"

To Have Or Not To Have

They claw at my fronl

H number one

IIlus

ately to accommodate this yrar's ree­

was made ,\aihb1e n i Main dorm,

To pull me (0 )(;10

They 3Te bound.

d�ceased), and the " go\'ernment sur­

mO\"ed for repairs.

ord number of on-campus studenl$.

Their cries mo\"( up

I\'y Hall, Clo\'cr Creek Hall (now

of its frequent remodeling" last sum­ mer as PLC offieials tried desper­

upon my shore.

in the dormilory. In the Call of 19-15,

the number had r()(:keled to I 9.

week's $lory about the Ca$3."ant or­

by Joc AaJbuc:

"During the early thirties, thne

w,

through the fOf(. 25c (wc'l1 lo:i\'c you) for )ittiuL: II.

Our propos.,',l includes a way to

a n:

l

75c f< r the abo\'e, with the exerr· I,on of the dale t�king rlaec un :.

ing in the prevention of grO" gastro­ 'nlntin:!.1 disturbances resulting fr"Ill

an increased numun of women stu ·

t"ken "ue) o\'cr the weekend.

morr than two letters a dar.'

studenu' empty stomachs.

\Vhene\,er :!. sophomore shouted "..\ir

og)". .lOr f!lr taking a Sirl oul {or brin�

SI\VE STUDENTS STEPS to break­

fast, lunch and dinner, thus fl'sult­

In some ways the freshmen who

tins blood the fiut attempt i n ],iol­

I


Freshmen Rel ate First Impressions by Crnthia Lyster

ReaCliuDs from college fresh llwn l'n the first (rw weeks of e;ulIpus lift'

e g

:Ire b in (ecorded all O\'er the eoun· It)· :'IS the results of the "war b.,birs'· b ginning college. .

e

This year's I'LU freshman crop, r:lnked t h e highest in scholastic 3ehie\'ement and le:adership potenti:'ll of any prc\'ious freshman cla», rec­ orded thesc re3ctions to PLU's ad· ministration and to PLU in general: "[\"Cryone is so friendly!" "I enjoy being a p('fSOn and not just :'Inother statiuie."

the fun "f "Like

J!"f\·n••din,!: the girl!:'

j. nu on,' tu \(·11 �'uu }<lUI "'''rk :'Iud 1 jU�1

:'Ill o( my d;lss,'s:'

.....

...

111'1\ to du ' ,.;\,, \ undl'l'

ho thl' prof.·s,urs .md u:'lcio. .n xpeCl uS 10 n·.•tl so murh and rcmrmbt'r it :111."

"OOI1't like this II1:'1U prOO'lclion for reli.don dassrs. Wish th.·y could

. ..

"It·s S('uins La 1X' like home now." "The dasses arc so larg('! I am \'('rr disappointed sinc\: one of the r(';lsons I ral11e LQ PLU W:'lS bccausr it was small." ";>;01 enough social activities." "The beulty really seellls to l:'Ik.. an interest in Ihe students." "The food s i good I':xcept for the green peppers!" "It's so easy to gel behind. There

The 111".1\ (",(jurnt <,pinions ,l;i"en fri,·ndlint'Ss f tlw .•tll · ;,.,d bruit)' and the su rpris� shown in the Si1.l'S of the daS5Cs. Although the rractions wrre most· I)' in favor of I'LU :lnd college l fe, the}' 11m)' h ng :I S :'I1(rady sus· !o:ntrd by an o\'crh"aru conversation nf :'I frrshm.1 n who s:'Iid, "I want to ge home!" at the mrntion of fresh· tnan initiatiun which starts today.

>1:111(1

..

,"""cnn,·" II".

d. nIl

i

r :'l e

"Too many lin�!"

PROUD NEW PARENTS-R.n••nd and Mil. Jo••ph I. 5hhr.'ond o,,!�.d f.o", 51. Pau' '0,1 Mondoy 10 onume Ihel. dUlie. o. houoeporento of Fon Holt

ShefvelandsArrive; Take Duties as Housep arents Foss Hall's new house parcnt5, Fi.e,·erend and Mrs. Joseph B. Shd­ vdand. arrived on campus Monday, Oct. 4. Their arrival concluded a four day, 1840 mile journey from St. Paul, Minnesota. PastOr Shdvdand studied 301 St. OLd College until the outbreak of World War I. He enli.$ted in the army, serving in the Departmrnt of Psychology.

In 1920 be graduated from St. Olafs and attended the University of Chicago Law School until 192 1 . At thil time h e entered the Lutheran Seminary in St. Paul and was or­ dained a Lutheran minister in 1924. Mrs. Edna Srdvdand is a gradu­ "tl': of Au�ustana HO!Ipilal in Chk�·

go; she is a registered nune.1 The Shdvdands were married in August of 192'3. They have Iwo chilo dren, a daughter, Mrs. Lobits, in Los Ange!('s, and a son, Dr. John R. Sheh'dand, at Normand l in . Cinic Seattle. Pastor Shefveland believes thai he will enjoy his work at Pacific Lu· theran. The opportunity 10 work with young people to him promi$Cs to be an interesting and pleasant onr. The pastor also looks forward to hi� religious role on campus. Hr­ firmly believes that PLU and all other religious COlleges are of great importance to our society. "It is at these schools that it is pc:wible to get the !xst training under the in· flurnrr nf fht: Christifln faith."

Band Members Chosen The university band under the di. rection of Gordon O. GilberUOn per­ formed during the last football game and is now working on its next per· formance, tbe Young People'. Con­ cert. This concert is aponsored by tht. Parkland Orthopedic Guild. The concert will !x Saturday, Nov. 6, at 10:30 a.m., in East\'old Chapel. Mr. Gilbertson announced that the program will be varied in con­ unt, while the emphasis will be on the entertainment of young people. Studenll are invited to attend. The 60·piece band is looking for­ ward to their annual tour which I:::kes place aft r the first semester. The tour will last eight daY'; the band will return in time for their homecoming concert on Jan. 31. Membership of the band follows: Flutes! Janis Kloss, Karla Miller, Marilyn Mitchell, Rebecca Olson, Marietta Schrag and Patricia Tug. gle. Oboes: Diane Lohse and Marie Seifert. C F I a t Soprano Clarinet: Lois Smidt. ' B Flat Clarinets: Carol Arthur, Rosemary Cameron, D a r r e i [dc, Marcie Hunt, Mary Johoson, Linda Jones, Dennis Lee, Farah Petell' and William Turnidge. Aho Clarinet: Kathy Roloson. Bus Clarinet: Lynda Erkkila. E Flat ContrabaM Clarinet: Char­ la Nellon. Bassons: o William Lindeman and Karen Ugstad. E Flat Saxophones: Mirian Har­ tung, Eldora Kingon, Jan Koight, Kathy Mell and Thomas Rasmussen. T e n o r Saxophones: Margaret . Pflueger and Paul Pflueger.

Trompeu and Cornets: Phil Aar. hus, Gary Beard, Jamrs Goodm:ln. Gary Lium, Ron Molelo, ] a m e � Skofstad and Ste\'e Stout. Trombonrs: John Cockram, Wil· liam Groosie. John Moody, S t a n Jackson, Jor-I Skjon�l�v �nd Dl"nni� Smith. &ritonl"s: Ronald Ahre, Rirh:'lrd Huling :and Stephen Johnson. Tuba: Reginald Laursen and D('n· ni� Ostroot. String Bass: Leslie Eklund. Percussion: Toni Briggs, David Burnworth, Carolyn Eichler and Melody HenriUen.

Volunteers Needed to help in

THE HOUSE OF PAPERBACKS LAKEWOOD SQUARE 6010 Mt. Tacoma Drive, S.W.

"Feel sort of 'out of if !xing 311 C'f(.campus student. Wish here W" T(' more activities for us."

t

(An off-lampus student): " Miss

Food Service Makes Changes Se"eral changes are being lD:ade this year by the food $Ccvice, accord· ing to Mrs. Edith Dougherty, die. litian. O\'cr 1300 students afe be i n g sc:rved at each meal at the CUB :and Columbia Center. In addition to student help, there ;I(e 57 employees in the bakery, the two coffee shops, the CUB and Co· lumbia Center.

GARY'S Chicken To Go

$1.50

FROM HARSTAD HALL

C.A M P U S M O V I E S

And 7 0lher Inlernational Awards cel�b.�ted fIO\It/

110m I� "L.I.l.,lIIo de To.meJ (Hi, fo.ll/ntJ .nd Adver'itleJ)"

LE 1_3210

PLU LIBRARY typewriters available for student use evenings and weekends 10c for 1

%

FRIDAY NIGHT - 7:30 AND 9:30 ond

hours

THE GREAT LOVE STORY OF OURTThlE...OFALL TThlEt

25c for 3 hours

Tbe Immortal CllUiG FroID 'be Master Producer

Marv Tommervik's

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

CHEVRON GASOLINE LUBRICAnON

'

120th and Pacific Avenue 50 STEPS

$1 4,000. A l l r e p l i e s confidential. For information wril�: Director of Marketing, P. O. Box 14049, St. Louis, Missouri, 63178.

LUTES WELCOME 528 Garfield

222 Garfield Street •

tising and merchandising program. 1 00 % mark up. Invelt­ ment guaranteed. Minimum investment $ 1 ,000. Maximum

Other change. include toasters in Ihe dining rooms, extended sel'\'ing hours, individual pats of margarine :,:nd ice cn-am se.rved in individual cups.

JU 4·1 186

HAIR CUTS

Firm. We are now oHering exclusive distributorships for a patented product. No competition. Factory traln.d person­ nel will assist you in setting up a tried and proven adver­

Withi. three to four weeks a new serving table with a heating dement will be inst311ed in the CUB.

Evenings and Saturday

DICK'S Barber Shop

OPPORTUNITY For a future with a well known Midwest Manufacturing

Phone LEnox 7·0256

SA�IUEL GOLDWYN

IUnIa,t ItIERLE OBERON

LAURENCE OLIVIER DAVID NIVEN

WUlHERIiG �IIRGItIS _ ......"".

-- .

(


Thunda)', OCI 7,

Hopes Brighten for Tax Credit Proposal (Edilor's Note: III Ibe ,\pril 30, 1965, edilioo of Ibe MoorinK M:UI an ediiorlai appc.a� explainioK Ihe I:U: di l proposal which would help pay college C4»u. Dr. O. C. Carmichael, Jr., presidelu ol tbe Cituens Nalion:al Commilttt for Hi her Education, Inc., sent tbe followiog stalClnenl con· eernioll: Ihe prescnt status ol Ihe proposal. Unh-cnily Presidcnl, Dr, Robert Mortvcch, serves) 00 the Steerinll: Cornmillee for this s;une natiOlUl1 COnl­ rnitttt.)

crt

g

:\ plan designed 10 usc the financial burden of parenu of college Itu­

dents and 10 ereale new sources for the cuablishmenl of scholarships il re­

('ei"ing incr('a$ing altention and $Upport from both educaton and legislators. The concepl of granling lax credits for some expenses of higher educa­

lion has had bipartisan backing in bolh houses of Congress for more Ihan a

decade, bUI has never been enicte.d into law.

Now tbere are signs that a tuition tu credit measure may pass in the ,-urrent scsa.ioa of the 89th ConrrcaIn 1964, a bill introduced by Senaton Abrabam A. Ribicoff (D., Conn.) and Peter H. Dominick (R., Colo.) , and Co-lPOruo� by Ihirty-fi\'e senatou

<If bolh parties, failed passage by the

margin

narrow

hill has been reintroduced in tbe present Congress. During recent weeks added support

for

of 48 votes to 45. The

tax credit legislation h:u come

flom such groups aslhe Youn!!: Republican Federation and the House Repub_ Fr:m Conference.

Educaton. too. arc dcmonstratin, strool �c.kiog

'for the mUll/re. In­ ttrim results of a poll being conducted by Ibe Citizens Natiooal Committee lor Higher Education (CNCHE) of South Bead, hMliaoa, abo... that more Ibao 89 percent 0{ college presideDts and tf\lStccs rcspondinl favor Ibe pn... eiplcs embodied. lo tuitioD tax credit, Educational organiz:uions voiCing support for the principle include the

..\uoci.:alion of Ameriun Colleges and the Citizens for Educational Freedom.

The tuition lax credit concept Sltms from widespread concern o,'er the

mounting costs of luilion and feel al both pri\":lle and publicly supporled

ro)llel{CS and univ('rsitirs. Proponents of the measure nOle that cons ha\'e

Ik·tn rising al an inertasin.1it" rate, and thai :In evidence indicates th':at the}' will continue to do so.

The reason, they poin l out, is that locreased enrollments, necessary

inuusc;s in aperua. have (orced :mnuaJ operating budgets sharply upward. The increased budgets have been mirTOCed in abnOJI unh-cnaUy alarnlinlt rises in the cost of a collelte educ.a­ increa.JCI in faculty salaries, and general

lioD to the student and bis family.

Tuition tax credit was conceived to relieve financial prusure on per.

sons paying for college edur:ltinn! :lnd to redue!: Ihe Ihreat of studenu beirne prked off the c.ampus.

put forth b)" l1Ielllbcn of bolh houK's in recent )'cars-is oo.scd on the firSI

$1,500 paid for luilion, fees. books. and supplies prr Iludl'nl at I:on of higher learning. The amount

the difference between a tax credit and deduclioD. Each dollar of credit would reduce a penon's tu by one If a Wtpayer ov..� $1,000 at the e..IMi of the tu year aDd had quali­ . fied for a $400 IU credil, he would owe the Federal Govenunent OJIly $600 Advocates of the plan empbailie

dollar.

in inCOOle tax. A

$400 tu credit would save exaelly $400 for the individual

",·helher he umcd $5,000 a year or $20,000.

.-\ dtduetion, on tho: olher hand, would loW.. a S20.oo0.a_Yl'ar m:l n 1I.0rl' tax dollars tban a $5,OOO-a-},e:;J.r man. Thl' Rihirnff_Dominirk ml':I�lIr" - lypiral nf Ih,. many lax r:r,.dit hilb

ALC Conference Theme Focuses Three Faiths "Faith and the Dlher Amerio"

is Ihc general theme of Ihe sixlh an­ nual

American

LUlheran

Church

Siudeni Conference 10 be held al Wartburg

10WII,

Scminary

Nov. 25-27.

in

The Iheme will $erve

Dubuque.

:1.$

impelu!

for discussions and dialogue around

a double focal point, the firs! being

the problems of poverty and the

other, the "dynamics for social re­

ncwal ," with both poinl' bl'ing �e­

lated 10 the three great :\mr-ri, an

f:lliths - Proleslanl, Jrwish. Roman Catholic.

Repl'CICntalive speaken from Iht

three

faiths have bee'n cngag�d for Ihe conlereDce. Dr. Richard Luecke, formerly the Misaouri Synod carnPIU paltor at Priocetoo. and now bead of the UrbaA Training Cc.nler in Chi­ cago., will be the Protestant speaker. _ ... Father Col eman Barry, prcsidrnl of 51. John's College in Collegeville, Minnesota, a renowned Catholic ecu­

menist l'Ind historian

in hiJ own righI,

is the 1C<:0nd of the trio

of

speakeR.

From. ChiC2,O, a aadoaal,l known

reprcaen.tativc of Jud&iuD. Rabbi Ar. thur Gilbert, will prac.Dt the Jewish POlot 01. view coocernlq the tw� pl'Oosed thruJt, c.omiDg with Rabbi Gilbert from Cbi�o and ...nid-

pating in the

conference

will be

t",·dve Jewish colkge students.

a5

twdve Roman Catholic col­ lege �dents aDd sc.mioaNlU from

weU Ihe

as

Dubuque ioatituti....

Se....·ing as basel for pre-confer­

�nce discussions and for the confer­ rnce itself arc: a) IWO small books

(tea ling with the 10pic of poverty, The Dlher

America,

po�rly in the

U. S., by Michael Harrington, and

Harold Belgum's book, Ihe

Poverty and Christian Cooscicnu, a nudy of

Hartin!j:ton's book ; :lind b)

papers

prtp;ul'd by rach school on some as­

pre! of povr-ny and iu inter-faith

r,.lalionship in regard to education

�,

be $S25.

needy students could, therefore, be generaled by the collelcs and univenilies

Ihemseh-cs.

In addilion, scholarship-holding studenl' from middle-income families

could reduce Iheir scholanhips 10 the extent that Ihey received lax credits.

This would pennit institutions to make more lenerous and more sclecti\'e

usc of incn:asingly inadequate acbolanhip fundi.

Opposilion 10 luilion tax credit h:u come from several quarters. Much

has bf;en based on a lack of understanding about diffcrencn belween a tax

income. laxes. Advocate. point out that just because a measure htlps many

p<'ople docs not imply that il hurts othen, that other method. exist to help

low-income people, and Ihat, in fact, millions of dollars of seholanhip money

could be both librr:llrd lind Jttn!';rat,.d by the measure to htlp $tudenu of

limited means. I

Finally, there has bc:t.n

lOme oppositiOD OD the (t"ou.ods that bcDefits be greater lor �udents at higber-priced privale colleges tha� at the Jower.-cost mte universities. The ntage 01 rctid wouJd be higher at the publicly supported instiluliom., wbich �, in aDY case, iocrc:asin&: their own luilions and fees dramaticaJJy, and arc f uClltly charltinR' out-of-state . SlUdtnu nearly as much as private colleges.. "'·OI.Ild

perce

rcq

Increased underuanding of Ihe merits of tuition tax credit is reflected

i:\ the results of

Ihe

conlinuinl CNCHE lurvey. Of 3,248 respondents to thc

inilial mailing, 2,895 indicale that

they favor the principles of the measure. support tu credit 1,954 to ISS, with institutions (avOl" the mu.surc S05 to 67,

Tl"lQtccs of private institutions

38 undecided. Trustees of stille

wilh

3 undecided. PresidenlS of private colleges and universities arc in support by 595 10

.:j ·I , with 9 undl'ridcd, and H of 99 presidenu of puhlir: in�ti,,,tion.� fa"or . Ih,. rOnrf'pl.

Concert

tickets

i.s an EJrprcs5ioD Series

prorraDl. "Thi.s i.s DOl the caK," explaiDed Bob Hauke, Homecoming concert tickets cbairnliln.

"Homecoming Concert

EIliDlton) t.ic.kets will go

rcss

(Duke

00.

sale

tonIO"OW, aDd E:qI ioo Series tic.keu will eOluinue to be sold; hul they are scpa.rale attractions. And both, I migbt add, are bar­

gains."

To

th�

Editor:

It is ama.zing to sec our Itudents

,pending a year in Gennany and

then giving us an unbalanced ar­

counl about Cennan univenity S)'S­ lems.

I

refer, of course, to Mi"

Goldenman's arlicle in II

is true

studies in Germany are not subjerl

10 mid-Ienn or lenn ·ex...mination�.

rimaril},

four pieces

of

his weldr-d sculpture in the Kentucky

Train Cuild in iu 1966 rxhihil. h,.

IIminal;ons in their major.

While I am not a supporter of

Gennan fralernilies, I would like 10 point out thai their role is far

Roskos was invited

10 ,.xhihit

his

fiI)ft·

imporlant in Cerman soc-il'''' 11"",

j\l�t holding "bccrbusts." -Gundar

J. Kinl,

School of BUliness AdminiUration.

The BROOKDALE Restuarant FEATURING

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA

announred. works on the Itain which stops in

1 3 1 5T & PACifiC

Open

24

hour, a day,

except Sundoy till 10 p.m.

rnmmunities throughout K�ntueky hrinJting art tn propl!'; witbnut di,­ play facilities

Roskos' work was noticed by the

guild from the

photographic files of

Ihe Am,.rican Cnftsmcn', council.

"By the quality of the picces pic­

lured," uates Mrs. Edward Brink­

man, alJilta.nt direClor of the Ken­ tucky Cuild of Artists and Crafts­

men, "we arc certain that your sculp-­

turrs would rnh3nee Ihe exhibit."

The Kentucky Tnin Guild E x­

l,ib;1 has been visited by over 150,000 people lince it began in

Now in Parkland NEW. EXCmNG SLOT CA� RACING PLU STUDENTS: Clip this od ond get 0 20% Discount on new starting kit.

MIN.IATURE AUTO RACEWAY 1 1 002 Pacific Avenue

1961.

All facilitirs including cars, utili­

I:es, and art work are donated or

loaned in order to bring the cxhibil 10 the people frn: of

charge.

Unusual Oppo,rl:unity �

Over 200 atucknts (rom the ALe',

c:oo.fe�,

The ALC department of Youth

DAVE OLSON

Artivity scrvn as advisor 10 the con_

repretenting The Gr.a....t lu.lne.. In the world

,

helping others to

help them.elves.

1 1 457

PodRc Ave.

LE

1-5121

(>r

humanilies. Morcm'r-r, all Grnn:III

studenl', in order to gradualr, h:,, ,' to p.;i." rill'oruus comprehen�i\",· ,.... .

PLU STUDENTS AND FACULTY ALWAYS WELCOME

Gcor.'!"e Roskos, head of Ihe art

dq>artmenl, will show

thai some acadcmic­

This, however, i.s true p

(:ili1.ens Nalional Committee for Higher Educalion, Inc.

Roskos To Exhibit Four Art Sculpturs

Ihe Sept. :m

edilion of the Mooring Mast.

-Dr. O. C. Carmichael, Jr., President,

branches, and nuni.o& school arc u­ peeled to participate"ia 'the Thaub­

· bl'rk. a fnrrnl'r PLU studf'nt.

Homecoming

makes il look like: Duke Ellington

higher

Similarly, some opposition has been based on the faci that Ihe measure

twelve KDior colIcgtS, three scm&uary

S e m'i n a r y conference: commitlcc headed by Co-Ordinator Phil Gold­

;I

...-ould nOI htlp those wilh incomes 100 low to nccelJicate payment of Federal

related to po\'Crty.

in conjunction with the Wartburg

NOTICE 001)!!.! I\. printer's efTor on 2400

dtduction-which would tend 10 fa\'or bigher-income taxpayen-and a lax

credit-which would save the lower and middle_income taxpayers

proportional share of hia income.

social order, and minority flroup,

ordinator (rom each sc.hool working

the (irst $200 spent, 25

The lax credil would come to anyone--studenl, relali\'e, friend, or bene­

rclaled 10 poveny, the church',

ference, with a represcntative co·

insitu­

pereenl of the nut $1,000. The maximum

rrsponlibililY to the shaping of Ihr.

flivinl vacation

perocnt of

;\0

f:lclor paying the educalionaJ costs. Broad assistance in support of Ihe most

per.KlOS payin.'!" for tuition, fees, and olher eISCotial expenses of college ,tu· drnu.

credit would be 75

credit aJlowable would

The measure would permil a credit againSl the Federal income tax of

a tax

of

percent of Ihe nUl $300, aDd 10

PaKc ThrCf

MOORIZ\'G MAST

196'5

Wesl Coo.t Co,porotio� recently reorgan that can with­ stand rigid financial examination-Is offering on 0 no-fran­ chise f .. basis exclusive distributor.hips. This is a product In demand by every home owne, ond every busine!! and is cumntly being used by such natlonol organizations as Sear. Roebuck ond Co., Holiday Inn Motels and various branches of the ormed forces, Product 100% guaranteed; investment "from $600 to $14,000. Investment guaranteed with 100% markup. Manufacturer has proven method of distribution. odvertlslng and mercha.ndislng. A factory representative will ouist you In ....Ing up your businelS_ For comple.. detail. and de.criptive literature write Notional Chem-Plastlcs Corp_. 1 550 Pag8 Industriai llvd., St. Louis. Missouri 63132 or coli collect Robert T. Adams at HA 67242, Area Code 314_

(


Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965

MOORING MAST

Lutes Host Western Saturday S:lt\lrda�· oight W("unn Washing­ ton in\'ad�s PLU to mark the fourth

g;,nlC for both learns. The Vikings,

kd b}' head (DolCh Jam!:! Lounsberry. uc

straight off a 14-0 win over the

Whitworth Pir:ltes, following a 19·6

setback

:11

the h a n d s of Central

Di!<.ut,·r }Iru(·k in the dMing min·

utn of Ihe fir$l'half as Cross hit on

a 7 1 -rard p.15$ "nd run play 10 Do:-an

,Slwn" on def"n$<: and .\ ltro"..,: ron· t"nder for the confen'll<"e title.. In

''''0 of Ihrir Ihr.·,� gam,·� thr Vikings

..\dams to !live the S:l\'ages a 14-3

h;;l'e hrld lhrir opponents scoreless.

Thr hosts scored th,.ir fin·al touch­

all-conference tackle Les HUlSingcr,

halftim� l('ad.

To complete th,' Vikings "quad are

oown on a j6·yard drivc in 17 plays.

all-conference halfback Stc\'{' Rich­

rnee game.

pass p13)" 10 ('nd Dal'e Hansen. Mel

confert'nce defcosi,·e back. Among

Ihe PLU Knights as they dropped a

nUl the scoring for the evening.

ttrback transfer from Washington.

\V;uhinglon in their .opening confH­

The long bomb spdled defeal for

20·3 d("cision to the powerful Eastern Washington Savages in a night can­ Irst last Saturday a1 J<x: Albi Sta­ dium in Spokane.

The Savages, prc-season (:;woriti:'s

to win the E�'�rgret'n Confcrcnct".

mo,"cd swiftly behind the strong ann

of sophomore quarterback George.­

Cross, using three pl:!}'s 10 score their

which was highlighted by a IS-yard

ardson and

Sunton skirted right end to clo�

the newcomeo is Pat 8n:'win, quar­

PLU reached Ihe Sal'age 2 1 -yard

line laIr in Ihe game. only

to

have

Ihe fin;'ll drh'r halted on an intercep­

tion in thr end zone by halfback

. D;ck Zornes.

Western has nm.pilrd a 2-1 Tec· Qrd so f;'lr. compared to a 1-2 rccord for the KnighU. Tw<:nty_four return­

first touchdown, Cro" threw a 36-

in� Jcll�rmen. led by all-conference

downed on the Lute 1went)'. Two plays later Don Strate cirded right

thl; Knight! The Viking) should be

yard p a s s to Ron Uhl who was

('nd to score. Strate converted for the

halfback Bob

Gidner,

will

be

on

hand 10 put up thrir fight against

Brucr

Drlbridge,

al1-

who hu kd the team in ilS first Ihr« outings.

The leading ground gainen for

the Vik$ this season arc Bob Gidner

and Tom Guglamo with 3.55 and 3.4-3 yards per carry, respecti,·cly.

The number one pau receiver is Ste'·e

Richardson, averaging 9 . 1 4

yards per catch.

This game will break the prnent

Ii,. of 15 wins and 15 10J.SCs that now

stands for both trams in the all·tim"

!>Cries record.

�:l.\"ages.

The Lutes picked up their lone

taUy lau·r in the period, as they

",o,�d from their 34- to the Savage

KNIGHT RECEIVER-Usle.'. Na. 1 f.�.lnr thlt y.ar ka. b ..n I.nlar Silly Whil•. Thi. lu,.. lin\le,ed 18.s.pound .nd, f.om Tacom.., hal \Ilu.d anlo 17 pall•• fo, 171 ya.d. In Ih. fint Ih.ee outing•. Whit. tl.d tk. PlU .In;l. \lam. p..11 ••ceptlan mo.k with 7 cotch" in lhe lUlhe...n op.n.r against lInfl.ld. Whit. iI within .each af br.aklnV Ihe o1\·lime .choal '.(.ptian ma,k 01 43.

I I in ten plays. After an incomplete

pass and two running plays which

faikd to click, Dave Nyman booted

a

3 1-yard field goal to give

the

Knights their only scoring effort of the night.

\ In tramural Sc e n e I

Ski Racing Team To Begin Workouts gin Nov.

I, says Profeuor K. E.

then, announcement will be made by

field of Ihe year. Ever8re�n scor....1

first while Evergreen was winning

out hours.

one and playing to a draw in another

Ski team became a "Ieuer sport"

to drop from a lie for fiot to second.

at PLU last year, with Fred Baxter

The oUenses

and Chuck Snekvik both earning let­ to

sole possession of flot · place in the

3rd Fou won two games to take ol'er

inten:sted racers, to agree on work-

returning

out and the mud wiped away, it was

ltramural Touch Football League.

chapel bulletin of a meeting for all

I '; 0 It

charge last

Thursday. In an intra-donn struggle

thu year's

I�t Pflueger won thtir first game by

sq�ad. Leiter requiremenu arc high

and meaningful, with credit given

out-running 2nd Pflueger 30 to 24-.

ual representation of PLU in "open"

Lcopp.1.luoto, and paul's from Leppa­

1st Pnuegcr scored on a run by Mike

both for team races and for individ­ races.

The Nordic e"ents of jumping and

cross-counlry are just now becoming popular in collegiate meets in Amer­

lUTE GENERAl-Th. Lui..' fi.ld ;.n....1 Ihl. .......n I. Tony U".', a iunl... coll�\I. I.on"e. from Columbi.. B.,,;n. Tony hat comptel.d 23 of 51 ponti for 2-4' y..rd. and I...dl lhe Lo"I., in lol.. r oH.n••.

ica, and offer widest chances to get

SAUNA BATHS FOR MEN AND WOMEN

BUD PFEil JOHN HARPER OLAV KliEVA

S03 Garfield

ALL

LE

1-3262

Student Needs

Cosmetics · Greeting Cards Photo Equipm.nt Magazine,

JOHNSON DRUG AT THE COlHER OF GARfIELD AND PACIFIC AVENUE ':00 a.fII._l0:00 p.lII.

11 Noan-8 p.1II

W..kdaya

SUlldaya

Hagen and Rick Nelson.

Quam ran for the fint six_pointer

grams before college.

HAIR CUTS AND

ried acn)S$ by Harlan Lyso, Mylo

up the year'. highest score Pete

fed especially by junior racing pro­

O. K. BARBER S H O P

Dave Johnson and Bob Bergeman.

crushed In Foss 42 10 12. In rolling

racing is just emerging from its in­

fancy, with rapidly growing interest

T I M I:- () U T by Fred Theute

A bright spot in the Lutes' 20-3

for Western. He then threw scoring

t('lsstS, three to Herb Laun, two to EI' Holum and one to John Peder­

sc,". 1st Foss scored late in the game

After three games, fullback Ken

Joe Aalhue. Captains for the !rah­

men and sophomon:s will be Harlan Lyso and Bill Dikeman.

Les Rucker and Don McPheoon

returned to practice: thu week aIter

JT.issing the wt two games. Marv American, has seen limited duty so

Quarterback Tony Lister tops the

Knights in total offense with 273

yards in 94 plays.

Wrestling is being organized at

Peterson, the KnighU' Little AlI­ far this year alter recovering from

a virus condition which left him way

underweight. The 195 pound center has his weight back up to 180 and

PLU and all interested arc invited

d\ould sec considerably more action

l'ration and support, wrestlins could

World Series lime is bere apin

to participate. With enough coop­

become an intercollegiat.c sport.

A new feature ·is being added to

in the weeks to come.

with the Los Angeles Dodgen and

the Minnesota Twins doing battle in

Homecoming activities this year. An

this .year's fall classic_ The terics will

follow the traditional powder puff

the speed and great pitching of the

intramural touch football game will

hockey game. The game, slated for

ways, despite plenty of mud,

�u

ther

ro\led over 2nd Pflueger 32 to O. In that game the league's lead�r in

noring paucs,

Bill

Ranta, threw

three mort. Ken Nelson hit paydirt

twice while Chuck Brunner, Mark

IS l e g a n and Fred Darland each

srored once. 3rd

Pflueger

handed

2nd Fou

their fint loss in a close 12 to 6

on a pasJ from Denny Goin to Dave

offense.

Tuesday's Scorl!$ 3rd Foss continued their winnin,

length of the field for the six points.

Tetz has piled up 162 yards in 45

curies to head the Lutheran rushing

In the other game 2nd Fuss won

I:y forfeit from Eastern.

and seniors will be Pete Quam and

on hu own goal line and ran the

defense.

the game.

Ed Lanen and from Lanen to Pete

Acting as captains for the juniors

Gary Renggli, also a �nior, turned

little help from �hr

rain, and that was tht' scuring for

when Gramann intercepted a �

ri� rushed for 67 yan:b in 14 carries

his linebacker post to le3d the Lute

Pederson. The clefen�s then tough­

lowerdassmen.

pass. Their other touchdown came­

in 14 tackles and four a.uisu from

inll pitch from P("te Quam to John

ened, with a

on a Rick Ross to Bob Gramann

S3turday, will sec a team of uppcr­

e!;Uilmen pitted against a team of

to lead the Lutheran ball tOleo.

Lue hit Tim Turner in the cnd �one

lor the score. Western l·ame ri!l:h�

b..ck and knotted the lcore on a scor­

Kame. The winnen scored on touch· down pitches from Ken Vulsteke to

10$$ 10 Eastern was the sparkling play

of Senior Morris Blankenbaker. Mor­

to a 6 to 6 tie on the first mudd}

early in the firn half when Joe :\a\·

luoto to Glen MaIm, Tom Johnson, 2nd PfJulo!!:er's touchdowns were car·

In the day's other game Western

on the tra"eling team. Collegiate ski

In a very important battle Mon­

day, Wrstcrn and E"ergreen Jloshrd

seen that 3rd Foss had moved into

Christopherson, ski coach. Prior to

ters and

Monday's Action

by Dave Fcnn

After the score sheelS were dricd

Ski racing team workouts will be­

feature the power of the Twin. vs.

Dodgen.

Thuriday's Gaml'$ In a battled of the top floors 3rd 1"0$$ came out ahead of 3rd Pflueger 1 6 to 6. 3td Foss scored \a safety

early in the game and held the lead

easily. Their two touchdowns came on paues from Bill Ranta to Chuck

Flatneu. 2nd Foss' .ix pointJ came Wangsnell. Three intercepted paslCS

enabled 3td Pflueger to contain 2nd Foss' offense.

STANDINGS

AS OF ocr, 5

Woo

Brunner and Ken Nelson. 3td Pflue- . 3rd Foss ................... _ 4 ger scored late in the game on a . ....... 3 Evergreen pass from SteyeHanson to Mii<c Doll. In the day's other game Evergreen

Western .................... 2

whipped Ivy 24 to 2. The game saw

2nd Foss ....

Bruce Hildahl throw two scoring

3td Pflueger ............ 2

pa.ues and Joe Aalbue one. Ed Pe­ terson, Tim Stime, Jim RiJmiller and

Eastern ........ ..........._ 0

Bill Ca#ord each hit paydirt for

ht Foss

Evergreen. Ivy was able to muster

2nd Pflueger .

oAly a weI), against

Ivy

ddense.

the

Evergreen

. 2

ht Pflueger

.... 0 ... 0

.................. 0

Lost 0

Tie

1

0


Pa.ge Six

Thursday, Oct.

MOORING Mf\ST

� ; TO TRE

/,

7, 1965

University Expands TV Programming

� PD/NT. '.

"University in Profile," the week­ Ir televi,ion scries, will f�ature $e,'­

Reading and Study Skill COUr'K Begins

eral new progr.i.mming

Bl'ginning Oct. 14, in Room 207 at 7:30 p.m., a non·credit reading and

areas

this

s:..:dy skills course will be orrered for thoJe inter�sted, Lyle Miller', book,

year designed to provide both enter­

store.

to Judd Doughty, auist:lnt professor

"Increasing Reading Efficiency," �ill be ust'd. II s i available at the Book-

tainment and informadon, according of speech and producer of the pro-

Campus Movies pre�nts "Lazarillo;' a Spanish import b.1Sed on the

gram.

non'l "£1 warillo de Tormes." The film is photographed and staged

"Un;,'enity in Profile" is the anI)'

a!{ainSi a background of Old World castles, villagcs and bndscapes. It will

l,ni,·crsity·as:soci3ted progr3m of its

be: shown Friday at 7:30 and 9:30 in A·IOI.

I:ind. Other universities frequently

Saturday night will be shown "Wuthering Heights," the screen version

sponsor 'spc:cials," but only PLU op·

;:,f the e13ssic story of p:wion, hatred and re\'�nge. Among Ihe st:lrs are

crates on a weekly basis.

Laurence Olivier a.nd D;!.\·id Xi\·en. The film, in color, will be presented ;<t 7:30 and 9:30 in A-IOI. Nursing Films To Be Shown

There will be a series of films shown at 10:30 3.m. each Wednesday 10 the introductory nursing clois:s which may be of interest to advanced nursing students, others interested in nursing, or students in related fields. These will be shown in CB-200; all are wekome to attend. Announcemc:nt of film tides and subjecls will be made in the chapel bulletin on Mondays. Notice o( Filuu

.A

¥umcn,

The United Nations As:sociation announced the following '

laries to be presented as a public se"'iee on four Thursday evenings: Sept.

16, "I Remember Dag Hammaukjold;" Oct. 7, "Churchill" (one hour);

:'I/ov. II, "Taming the Mekong" pO minutes 3nd another film to be 3n· announced) ; Dec. 2, "Woodrow Wilson" pO minutt$ and another film to

be: announced). All showings will be:at 8:00 p.m. in the UPS Library :ludio·

,·isual room, according to Mrs. T. R. Haler, President, United Nations As­ lOCiation.

�Heidi' Opening Next Week "Heidi," the clanie story of a lit­

lie girl who loves the mountains, opc:ns at PLU Oct.

13 under the

direction of Erie Nordholm, as:sociate profes:sor of specch. It marks the

Mr. Nordholm commented that ":l.ctuaily Hcidi is a relatively easy play to stage. The only difficulty has been in trying to find a Ih'e goat."

RECEIVES SCHOlARSHIP-OoUIlIou Burman II .hawn ••c.lvlng a $1.000 Icftolanhlp .. "i�rl1ident of th. corpara' award from th. Americana Corporation. Gen. William tion, p....nl.d ,h. Kholorohip ch..... Unl"..n;1y SUlln.", Mono;.. A. Deon IuchClnan WOI on hand 10 ••t.nd hil COfIllratuloliont.

Burman W ins Award

Now beginning its fourth ye3r, the show

is a

public.affairs

tion with KTNT_TV, .channel 1 1 . Prior to last year, wbich witnessed the studio's purchase of a video-tape

Douglas Bunnan of Tacoma was

from th(' campus. Oprn to all stu·

rtcorder, the program was taped at Studio

I I , but now the technical

the fti:ent winner of a $1,000 schol­

dent cmployees who plann('d to en·

arship award in a ,ummer sales event

roll for the 1965-66 college term, the

proces:s is performed in the PLU

sponsored

scholarship

studio.

by

Americana

Corpora­

tion, p u b l i s h e rs of £ncytlopc:dLl

competition

mn

from

June 14 through &pt. 19.

Americana and the Ha"'ard Clas:sics.

Burm3n signed up on June 10 and

The :! I_year_old student · s.:alesm:l.n,

subsequently wrote a subst:lntial vol­

tinguished

14·

{(Jund the company's statement that

wcek competition by outselling all

"a\'emg(' earnings of more than $100

who s i anending PLU this year, dis­ himself - during

the

other student employees of Ameri· cana in the state of Washington. Ameritana Corporation uses thdr summer sales and scholarship compe· tition program as a method for reo cruiting

desirable

sales

ume of orders during the contest. He

l :

For the first timc:, fLU's video­ taped half-hour program will intlude o f f - c a m p u s community.interest shows. Heretofore, content of the show has been eonfined to campusrelated activities.

week arc possible for those who

The ':"inter programs will include

devote full time to the job" a can·

a senes to be produced in coopera­

siderable understatement. I n o n e

tion with the Penal Institution. Plans

week alone in July Doug received a

are included for specials in the his­

net earnings check of $699.10.

tory department also.

personnel

"leW!nth seawn of Children's Thea· tre on campus. The east, which started rehearsals

Sept. H, includes Mary Garbe as Heidi, Sharon Gephart as Aunt Dele and Linda Asmundson as crippled companion Clara. Others are Dennis Goin Uncle, Jerry Comdl

as

Heidi', at

A1m

the minister,

Robert Bath as Peter, and Fred Ry· manan as Seppi. Concluding th� cast are Merrily Movius as Tin"tte, Sonja Moe as Fraulein Rottenmeier, James Rocsl­

ler as Mr. SeDman, and Barbara

Workm;tn Four

u

HOMECOMING DANCE TICKETS GO ON SALE TOMORROW AT THE INFORMAnON DESK

Price $3.00

Mde. Sa.man.

\0 eight thousand people are

expected to $ee the play between the opening and the last performance on Oct. 23. Most of them are children from the Fmnklin Pierce,

Clover

Park and Dupont .chool districts, but the plays always seem to attract many PLU students and adults as wl!'ll.

�D'W ��.."'in9 �"''''I.�irl'' "BEANIES" CARDS

POSTERS GIFTS

northwest interiors 12202 Pacific Avenue

ATTENnON: ALL STUDENTS WORKING ON CAMPUS Your work Ilipl mUll be lurned In to your deporlment hod by th• •".nln" of Ih. 25th of .och month. If this is 1I0t don. you will 1\01 b. paid thaI month. Your a""unt muJt be current In ard.r 10 recel". you. pay. Pay doy Is th. 30th day of eocn month, ond you wlU be pald.ln _h.

You Can Be Sure

.

PENTHOUSE STUDIO 315 South Ninth

progmm

(that is, it is not broadcast on spon­ sored air time) televist'd in coopera­

PhOlle MA 7·6321

WASHINBTON DAIRY PRODUCTS COMMISSION, SEAnLE


PAC I F I C LUTHERAN UNIVERS ITY

KODDING M !S7

Happiness Is Dry Hands Again

"Heidi" Misery Is Un·house. broken Goat

7 5th ANNIVERSARY VOLUME XLIII

THURSDAY, OCTOBER

14,

1965

NUMBER �.

�Heidi' Opens Theatre's Eleventh Season

CURTAIN GOING UP - The Children's Theatre production o f "Heidi" opened Wednesday. Characters in this scene (left to right) Ofe Madame S.s.mon, Barbaro

The call of lights and greasepainc has brought "Heidi" to PLU. as Iasr night's performance marked the eleventh season of

the Childctn 's Thurft'. Under the production and direction of its founder, Eric NordheIm. assistant professor of speech. .the

group will present seVen performances during its run. The play closely follows the classic story of a liute girl who

luves the mountains.

50

much she

. Inusl return 10 Ihcm. Cast members include Mary Garbe as Heidi, Shu-

rily Moyius as Tim-tie, Sonja Moe

..�

Fraulein

Jame5

Rouenmeier,

Workman, Aim Uncle, Dennis Goin; Heidi, Mary Garbe; Mr. Se,eman, Jim Roes,ler; Clara Seseman. linda Osmundson; minister, Jerry Cornell; and Peter, Robert Beoth.

first of many plays. The first plays wen: pnsented in CB-200, but have since been moved into tbe auditor­

ium.

Some of

"P e t e

r

the earlier pia),:! include

,

Pan " "Run·Away Nils,"

"Skeping Beauty," ''Thc Emperor·s New

Clothes,"

"Jack and the

Flibberty

Bc-anstalk,"

on Gephart as Aunt Dete and Linda

Roseler as Mr. Se�man and

l>.<mundson as Heidi't crippled com­

bara Workman as M de Se5Cman.

Winkle,"

p.. nion, Clara.

ID the fall of 1955, Nordholm Jug­ gcsted to the speech departmeDt lhal the' University wasn't �rving the :>,nungsters of the area. Given the go­ ahead, he began production o( the

and "Tom Sawyer."

Other can mt'mbers arc Dennis Goin as AIm Uncle,

Jerry

Cornell

;" the minister, Robert Death as Pt'­ ll'r, Fred Rynearson as Seppi, Mer,

,

Bar­

Gibbet,'·

"Alice in

Wonder/and," "Aladdin," "Rip Van "Beauty and

the Beast,'·

Nordholm commented that those connected

with

the Theatre

have

"been doing their share of cultural s('rvice

to the school

systems ."

During tbis JeUQo's four 10 eight thousand

Although the Children's

nn a child's /e,'e1, the audience is not v-ithout many 'studo::n u and adults, �ordholm feels this is

ml'"mory of stories they knl'"w." Finding a well-made play is "rry j'Tlportant, Nordholm st",lsed. If ,�ild is to enjoy a play. hI' must

a vicarious experience. StilllulatinK

encourage the child to be realistic.

Interesto::d studenlJ who feel thry

Starring Richard Gray and Mayo Luikau, the show will present

II

sl"enes and 1 8 charaClus from such

afraid to work, because they feci it would tak

.. too much time.

1-11' addrd

th;).t the speech drp.utment Idrs not

aile $Iud,·nl .

plays as "Much Ado About Noth­

to oVl'"rwork any

ing," "Macbeth," " Hamio::t," "Henry

production staff for "Heidi" coho.isu of Clare Walters, techni­ "ian; Dave Burltoyne, :u.sislant tech·

V" and "Othdlo."

.

Simply set with two benchcs and

the usc of light to change seenl'"S and

m?Qds, the show explon·s dramatic ;J/uJ character contrasts with ,·ach

�I"rnc aCIl'"d out as a dramatic entity. Gray, who arranged the presenta­ tion and is .its director, is a nativc

uf London and made his professional

dcbut in that city in Barrs "Little

Miss Loiseau, a native of New

her professional career in Hollywood. She appeared in movies and on televuion productions. '$he ha.s made several national tours with 'stage: companies. York, began at 15

. -.

tho:: play itself are in­

Comml'"nted that many students are

�nd the United SUtes.

.

participatr in

to

,·ited to work on crews. Nordhollll

in motion pictures in Europt", Africa

.'

don't ha'·e enough time or talent

oing. The progralll will begin at 8 : 1 5

appearcd on the stage, tdevision and

is bened on .Iflht Sltah'P....r. ployf.

that thr

p.m. i n Eastvold Chapel.

Ministo::r" at thc age of 15. He has

Gen".,o.l"

fcel

play is really happening, sets must

"Caviare to the G�neral;' a dra­

10 tn. of "Caylor. �

:l

1><.

able to ento::r into the play :lnd havr

m�tic program based on �igh! plays

OU.T OF SMAICESPEARE-Tl!it yeo,', Artill S..I.. <>JaM f,idoy night in Eo,hold Chop.1 _il\l 0 dromolic p'09ro.. ito"lnSl Rlchord Groy .and Mayo Loit....lI. The pr.Mnlolion

$0 btuusr

adllits are "reliving the childhood

slich an expuience is the purposo:: of

',f Shakespeare, ""'ill open the 1965/)Ii Student Artist Series friday c,·o::­

\

Theat re

natu.rally is a presentation produced

Children·, Theatre productions. To

Artist Series Presents Drama Team

-" '1

production,

people are upected to -riew pufonnaDCC:I,

The

nician; John Shoemaker, electrician;

Dave Dol�ky, aMistant electrician: Corrine Shetterly, propertia; Collell

Engel and Annette KrauS(:, COlItUIIICS: and Alan Crcw

H.

Rowbc:rg, sound, . members inr lutle: �ta�,·,

Robt-rt Bergman, Roher! Hart , Jirl! Holt, Kenneth

fT,

Colo::,

a n d Leighto"

Beth

Aalbue,

Leslie

:

Wi lli:un D uh­

Kabpa;

Four of the

seven

performance

(or this season's production have limited 1eating due to rnerva­ lions for three alTa school districts­

dates

Franklin

Pierce, Clo\'er Park

and

Ou Pont. Limited seating perform­ ancrs are 1:30 p.m. Oct. 13 and 14, 2:30 p.m. Oct 22, and 10:00 a.m. Oet. 23. O!><"n !><"rfnrmancrs are 2;]0 p

rn.

and 10;00 a.m. Oct.

J;oo 1',01. Oct. 1 7 .

16, and

The 10,00 a.m. Oct. 1 6 po::rform­ ancc is being sponIDr�d by the Ta­ roma

Aillmnae

Chapter of Kappa

}\Ipha Theta. Reservations

for

tickets

can

be

made by calling the information dnk

:It PLU, LE

7;86 1 1 , extension 230.

Parking Appeal Board Established ,

Stu dents ra$ulty, and administra­ who run afoul of the campus

t"n

may now appeal to the nrwly formed Park­

!>;lrking statutes their casrs

ing Ad"i$Ory C"mmitt�c.

In \'il'"w fir the incrrasl'"d /lumber

of p;lrking prOOkms resulting from a

f:rowin,l{

Univrrsity

community,

I''''istll'nt Dr. Robert Morh'cdt has a�ked Or'an Buchanan, business man­

"gr'r; Allen LO"rjoy, assistant busi­ ness man"�" r ; Dr. Dnnald 1J1Ofruor

t'arnll'r,

of polit ica l scienc.. ; Mike

Cullom, ASPLU presid" nt: and Da,·c

1" '00 to 51.";'''., un a eornmiUre In prohkm! re1att'd tu the

�tudy the

" ampus parking situation.

..

proJls,

Mih Cullom Iistrd two major r a­

Christi;&n and

mns for the committer', ["rmation:

,\ 1'1 i t a Gerbcrdi�g; anti c"stum!s, ;\bq' Gra\"fock, Aha Matthias, Lin­

I ) tn ,\tudy the pres" nt parkin.!:" problr·lIls and to -make recOfnmrmla­

da Nelson, Lyla Tsuji, Tricia Tug­

tinns for thr administration of the

gl,· ,nd Susan Van Hoy.

present anti future parking radliti�s,

Members of the blUillC$1 staff in­ c I u d e busines.s m;a.n;tger, Slephea

and

Lindstrom; when, the Spurs; and

uS("s,

ticket sales, tbe' Kuigba.

2) realizing

tenuating

that tho::re

circumstancn

in

arl'" ex­ s ome

the committtt's second pur( Conti �ued on page 8 )

(


Pag� Two

Thunday. Oct. 14. 1965

�IOORISG MAST

vo;� 01 ,'" Stud..." <If 'ocific L"'''.ro.. UniT.rsi".

Sporu Editor. .......... .....F�d Thejste feature Editor. .......... Anit:! Busin�ss

:'>hn.lgel'.

..Sle\'e Lindstrom

.... 01'. Philip Son:!quist

DAVE S\":"DBERG .-t""NI. Uil",

�)

takc:n from . an a r�icle ( [ditOl"1 :"ote: The editorial this week lut: I!, an artIcle wnltC:D 11'1 dil(ria e [b,;d La"''1'Cnce, natiONUy s)'DI:iiatc:d � 1958 La"'1'C.DCe "ery' appropriately stat�d vle... WuiJar to th� cxpr�d a that ....e ODC: KQ the Id� in this. year's Opc'ning :'>1:'>1 �ditorial. Once aRaln Lawrence wntes • . , ) are on thc: c:,'c 01 destruction brought to light when that ',"iuile. �ibilit c h t � "Peoplrs C\'rl)....·hc:re arc urroriud now by . obe·glrdhng de\'lces of incred­ oi dc:struction can be hurled at them from gl

:'>hlad�'

(;ircubtion :'>lgr ........Hclen Weimer

ROGER STILL:'>"";';, Editor

:"ElL WATERS .tJ,....,� .. Uil...

Is There A Way Out?

�ewJ Editor .............Bruce S...·an wn

MDDH'N& MAST

ible power.

manifestation o! "Wbat is the meaning of this re"elation? Is it just a �.lan·1 ad"ance in the realm of �cience?

t.: ni· 'L­ in paUtical the narration of human deccb, but 01 the acts 01

"Dean Bernhard W, Anderson of the Theological School of Drew

nrsily in his reeent book, '[;ndefStanding the Old Testament,' writ"'"

the tus.orian·s ,;�.... 100

e"c:nu? Is history DOt: In the e3r!y 1950's th� Homecom· Ing Po....d�r·Pufi G3me iU.!Itnd

of

field

"'''a'j

hod,;ey.

football

....o t

Th�

tt.-:uns of de\'rn ....om�n (frmo HI"SUS squar�d off on

UPtxrd:u.s)

the

fidd

Ixt\oo'e�n the Scicnee Hall and the Libr.:lry. After

the

�bout thjrt�·

Powder · Puff

Ga

I!I t

fl03U ....ould aucmble

in front of Ole :'>hin. ready to

bc:�n

th.. HOnleco/O'ns Parade. The 'pa-

lade route ....H from PLl-

to

down·

to...·n Taconu. then bilek out to Lincoin

Bo....1 for Ihe homeeOl!ling g3me.

linkno..·o to many ol lIS, there !u.s betD a SUDdw hiding in the woods

bct ...·ttn

Harstad aDd the Classrom o

Bulldiug for thirtY, yean. A columD

in aD October

1952 :'>L\I

01 its �d:gfl)UIld:

tdb a little

"We ha,'e on Our campus a sun­ !i . ..l · whose

pufJlOS� is

nOl to ttll

time� It .....s erected in 19H in mem-

ory of someone's

mother, and that the only function it has. Countiess uudenu h.we no doubt gazed at the bee of this sundial and thought of is

tht donor', mothtr.

"Personally, I find it very grati­ fying 10 �e somt student paying such

hOIl13,!!e to that ....orth)· pef"lOnase,

and

to:n

I rest Secure in the kna...·ltdgr

I

1':0

misguided

indi\'idual

....iIl

(" 'er be able to j.Ct ouide Ihe purpoJC and intent of Ihis beautiful monu­ menl.

"I Ihink tht college authorities

sho....ed

commendable

foresight

it:

!;,:uar.:lnlC'!'ins the in" iability of this

t.3.(Ted reiic. It shall never be eor­ r-,pted by some mundane individual

w� must dare to eat into the lides . . . I feM not d�ath. for 1 h.we no definite future . inda...·s . ,.. .

. jumping out of

nations are orpniza.

lions for ....ar . . . many replies, no . ...·hat

oruwef"l

was your name

bc-fore you were born?' . . . Holla...· Husk .

. God dies when his wor­

shippen do .

s i

Hearing

a. step

toward

,·ision

. prejudices are a short cut to .hin!.:ing . from ....omb to tomb

.' . I can

feci

any season I .... 3.nt to

�eel , . . Th�re is a little bit of mys­ tery in

e\'Crything,

�nough a.bout it .

if you k n o ....

. let good wine

C10w fredy . . . anxiety is the \'oice of relporuibility . . . If the name of Bigger and S p c e d and o f Shiny Things. Religion is dead for you if you ....ant . it to be

beretic::a.1 • . . \or,I,lk

:"ew ideal are

the human along the t.3.nd

r.lt r.lCe

ou

a child

. . the 3uthority of the majorit�, .

by cricket's wings and trout's red moles, b�' rock high banks and cool

F

E I

F

E

...·ho merel)' ...... nu the time of day. :"0 sni"ding studenl shall profane

ST R., ' '' ... '\'GE. 15:'\1 IT?

I. That the ....earing of do thing

or.c

is

sc,

larsighted authorities ha"e seeD to

much burt is done.

all the compbints :lbout food the plaits !.t'tmed to � for

Plctty ....ell deaned.

l"boat the church ha.s to "'01T)'

about its

�Itl ... nce to the wodd.

S. That ...·hen the world is boiling and com­

o\er ...;th IndU.. \'i�t·Xam

rany our amptU UD fmd the short3g-�

..It nttd DC,'er fear the enCTO:tch­

That in a Christian Unil'rrtir" •

3_ That

4.

by blaming it for his urdincs.s,

ment of

l11o...·iog our individuality.

2.

it

of the prime ways ....c ha\'C of

01 papcT lo...·ds a "ital topie.

6. That $e""'anthood is ,uch

I)' position.

.1

10"'­

7. That in a university tb: mao

jorit)' docs

not sC'!'m deeply con­

cerned with the �arch for truth. 8. That people can't j.Ce ho..· much Ihe�' need each olher,

9. l"boat if Christ

....ould appear

apin on earth, he would probably

experience another Palm Sunday and another Cal,...ry·. OR IS IT?'

hour-glasses. �fickey �Iou.sc

....rut .....tcbes. or electric clocks. Our that, and in such a s.imple rna.n.Der. too .

. They ba,"e located it so

that Dl(l6t of the day, the sundial is iII the shade:' Th:s 'lOry remim!s one of an old proHrb: "He who puu a lundial in Ihe ....rong pbce !hall find it easier t.... mo'"e than a CCB or a Building

M:'>{

in the

columnist

Cwuoom

....rong place." The ....as

more

correct

than he realized when he spoke of

"comm"'ndabk foresight"' and "far· �ighted authorities:' And, quite incidentally,

tombston", by the sundial ?

is that

Professor to s t u d e n t sitting

a

n i

in

chape.I!"

Student: '"I know. The speaker is too loud."

as

we11 ?'

just

he fails to

�e God

at work

. ncc:s in thc arts and Sl::icncC'S, all generations in priIlH.\3, " Despite ad, . ' hiJlol)', impelled b)' rebellious influences, sought to ouscrt their will and t. uke things into thdr own hands in their desire for greatness and power.'

"The stor)' is told of how God repeatedly impo�d His punishments antl

ho...·, ....hen He could not find Sodom and Comonah, He "'iping out the cities and

e\'en ten righteoUs men in the e\·il cities oj caused to rain upon them 'brimstone and fiTt

all the inhabitanu and their crops.

"Whether spnbolie legend or historical fact, the interpretation i� om,

nr'us-:'>bn failed to accept the blessings of life as neighbor fought will neighbor:'

La....rence points oul tbat history lsD't muc.h differeDt tada)'_ �Ian is �til! at ....:u a1l the time in $Onte part of the world, be it Viet-Nam or Kasmil "Hundreds of

mi11iom of human beings :ue held in boadage within

'01)1

a�e:u of the ea.nh·s surface." ,\nned eOllf]icts have become international ami

r.l:Iy become glob.U i n the atent of their devutation.

Lawrence asks, "Is there a �idd�n meanin� thereforc-a f;.tcfui

wall.

ing-in tbe 'Sputniks' of today?"

"One nation may possess for the moment a military superiority O\'cr th'

the ski�s there: may comc at any time an age-old 'Sputnik'� brimstone and fire'-to inflicl grealer destruction on the nation thar-in" tiates wan. For Man cannot harnC:S.l the meteors of nature itself, nor c::a.n II( 10reJee when they may again become tbe 'Sputnilu' of a Divine: wrath. other, but from

"�{an is urged to heed the portent of his

Authoritl'. But somehow,

:u

often does DOt see the light

own

unti l it u almost too late. ha.,·e comc down

Jesus, in words �f prophecy that

T('Marnent, expres5C:d it this way: "And

ye shall hear of

trouilkd: be not terrified .

revolt agaiQst Highe.

we peruse Biblical history, we fmel that Man

wars

10

us

in the

::-ic"

and rumors of wan: sec that yc be nUl

. :"ation shall rise against nation, and kingdom

against'kingdom; and great earthquakes shall be in dt-'ers places, and

fam·

ines. and prstilenC'ts: and fearful sight!l and great signs shall there be fron, hraven . "And when these things begin to come to

pass, then look up, and lill

up your beads; for your redcmption draweth n igh."

"�ran has al�..rs derived inspiratioD from the teachings of the Scrip· lures and from the sacred books of the many religioas of the world. Mayb< these apocalypses will reveal to Man the tnle meaning of the ·Sputni!u.' For. ",·hile m».s.i1es, rockeu and satellites are man-made, an: they not subject to Higher

Law?"

Lawrence submits that it is man binuc.lf who triggef"l war and that he alone must ans....er for the destruction that may be wrought by his own

chapel with his eyes closed: "Her, you can't sleep

God

DalTOW if

conlri\·anc(5.

He concludes, "Man can find thc way to bis redemption-to work­

of peac;e--only througb moral forcc.

"For moral force-human love and sacrifice and a willingnes.s to shan unj.Clfishly wilh others len fortunate Ihe material things of life--can alon'

bring all God.fearing- )X'oples togelher in a common destin)':'

�o­

f!iXN. /

ANQ WIlO tLse . Bfl-16VW WAT? AN<{BOOI' <tOU KNOW" I

rJOI3X\' !

,


Thursday. Oct.

MEMO .

14, 1965

Leaguers Expected

FROM YOUR ASPlU OFFICERS

.""uln 1hi$ wtc,·k ;'l< Iud" II". n�ws Ihal �fikc Cullom, 11,,1. E..'i, � . " _ , , "lid Lynn" \",.!5"" w,lI tr.l\,. ] l u Wntern this wel·kcnd for a ;';"l"Ih. """$1 Studt-Ill Associatiun planum!; rn,·,·ling. The Ihn'c, pn'sid!"!,I, , ; ,',_, �r"�id"nl .. lid s, r n·ta rr. "'sp'" tin'ly, uf the \"WSA, will b" vlallll;n!); : Ih" fal! <"ul1\,cnlll>11 whi,"h will be h!"ld at Weslern in January_ \'WS: \ I� an a" "rial;un uf the student gon'rntnents from Whitman. Whit. wunh, !}r,ntlc Pacific, CWSC, WWSC and PLt;. nil" ufl;"nizalion will n.: hulding its spri",: ("ulln"nt,on . :""1"" "Hlle 1;111<" in " ar i y �!;,y.

Satl l rday . t kt . II.>. L.':lcut Sp" r ls , f),,} "ill �i!.:II,,1 lit" ;'rli\';,1 uf 1,'2011 I. \I ! It .. \. ;111.1 '\';111hrr Lr;'g\l"'>� v" I I i'l.l· ,',1111]1\15. The n;".w uf till' :",",,;,1 n " n! has 1x" '11 ,·hang..d fr"llI LUII r L"asu<' O'IY I" Lea,clU'

I<'

b,'caus" this y("ar, for Ihl": f;r�1 lil ll l'. \'i"il"rs will inrlude Mis• ,"uri Syuod ka.t(nl's

["' rry Ulh-.-r, .-\SPLU s'""und vi.:c president, will fl"t,H"S"'\( PLl " ,' the Univ('fsity of WJshinr.:ton 3.t a meeting of the ACU (Associa­ lIun "f Colle.L;:e Unions) OCI. 14 through 16. With a view to the new ,tudl·nt union that wil! be built at PLU in the near future, Legislature la�t ",..ar juined this or!'(').ni7.ation, whose purpose is to hdp colleges Ih;1I ,IT<' planning n,'w �tudent union facilitirs.

I>r.. �id,·nt's Cabinrt will be mteting at the President's rail Ihis " " ar, instead of wrekly, as in tht: past. As is true of Legislature and ,orne L" .I.::islaturc rOmlJ\ith'''�, m,.,.tings will be h,.ld in 2nd fll.'Or Foss' "I....ting lounge, Howard O'Connor and John Shoemaker, Young Rrpublicans' and Young Drmocrats' prrsidl'nts, rrspeetively, are planning Political -\wareness Werk for the �nd of the month. . Emphasis on American t . s thr"ulI'h pou,.rs and a special Knight-time will reign Oct.

';;���..

..

Cull �,· . Bowl is ueing set up for later this year. Anyone interested in any phase of this project plt'ase call or write the Corner Office.

rhe weekly cartoon satire today i n

His cartoons reflect his oWn ,pinions and arc nor necessar­ dy thosc of the Mooring ,\1a,H .[aff,

A c a r toonis t who is best I,.nown for his captions, l satir­ I�r whose strong point is ten­ -ierness and pity, a humorist whose s u b j e c t s include such mordant copics as nuclear de­ ,t ruction-all these arc various l �peCCS of Jules Feiffer.

In less than four-years Feiffer rose I, ,,m the status of a struggling artist ,mtrihuting f r e r: drawings to a ,,'('kly Greenwich .VilIage newspa­ ,wr to that tlf a ('artoonist interna­ ' ; 'mally �yndiratrd by the Hall Syn­ licat(", whose contract includes the ;,ro\'ision that not a single word of I,i� malerial may be changtd. He is also the author of two plays Ild a novd, and sevrn collections ,( hi� cartoons have :lppeared in "·nok form. Jules Feiffer a s b o r n in the Bronx, New York, on Jan. 26, 1929. \t the age of five he won a gold luedal in an art contest, a reward (3.ined so dfordessly that it imme­ ,liately decided him upon a ca�er. Aftcr high school, hc enrolled at ,he Art Students League of �tW York and attended drawing classes ! Pratt Institute in Brooklyn. He j , ,"nd that drawing was somewhat

.....

Illurr: difficult that he first thought. He found alS() that adding a caption 10 a bad drawing improvtd the look .. f Ihe drawing immeasurably. From 19,19 to 1951 Feiffcr drew , Sunday cartoun'page fcature called Clifford," which ran in six nCW$_ Ilaptrs.

CARTOONIST JULES FEIFFER

Ft·iffer then served a two-year stint in the Signal Corps. which he d" scribed as his passive resistancc jJrriod. He spent his off hours draw­ ing anti·military cartoons and dur­ ing this time devdoped the charac­ trr of Munro, the four-year-old boy drafted, by mistake. into the Anny. His unemployment insurance ex­ hausted, Feif{C'1 drifted from one job to another, managing not to get fired until he worked the six months re-

\,·ti,·ilil'S will inrlu(1\o sW;lIImin,t:. : huwhron :It Colulllbi:l C"lIIer, and oplion to attend (, ilh("r th(" Chil­ dn'II's Thratrr produninn of "Heidi" "r I h.. Lt'wi� :lnd Clark g:lme at 1 ;3(1 p m. :II fo'r;mklin I'i,'rc.. High School. This en'nt is held ""nually pri. m:ITil}' brcausr it prO\'idu an oppor­ tunity for Lulh("ran youth of higl\ ;rhool :lge 10 s,'t "rquainted wilh the PLU campus. .u,

THE GET.AWAY-Mooring M.", photographer Kel'lnelh Ounmire wa, on Ihe ,nne 0' inler.,..led pef10nl I'ied 10 !r.idnap ,ophomore cion pre.idenl lyle Woite during lOll w....k', f...ohmon iniliolion. Oe'pile .eve.ol allemph 011 pion. we•• foil.d.

Purposes .01 LSA Ouilined " LS:\ tries to present programs which are intellectually stimulating a� well as spiritually edifying," states Pastor John Larsgaard, PLU student congregation pastor. This fall the

MM To Feature Cartoon Satire . ,t Jules Feiffer begins I he Mooring Mas!.

...

Sporu Oay

qui red to collect unemploynwnt in­ surance again, During his non-work­ ing period he turned out a book of cutoons called "Sick, Sick, Sick." Editors lovcd it but said it was un­ markclaUk. Feiffer concluded that the on1y way he could e\'er get his work in print was to rint become " known." He allowed the "Village Voice," a �mall Greenwich Village weekly with a coterie of intellectual readu'S, to print his work ror r�e. His simply dnwn panels, accom­ panied by captions in the form of a wliloquy or dialogue, wcre an im­ mediate hit, Publishers brsir.'Ied him to do a book. In April 1958, Fciffrr'S ('OIrlo"ns were published in a book, "Sick, Sick, Sick," subtitled ";\ r;uide t�. :-';on-confident Li\'ing:' The "olumc proveu to be marketable. Feiffcr's ,haracter of Munro eventually ap· Ilcar('d in hi� second best-sdling l'ol­ kction "Passionella," In April, 1961, an animated vcrsion of Munro was awardtd the Osear of the .-\cademy of Motion Picturc A�ts and Sciences as the best short-subjcct rarloon of the year:'· A 20-minutc live dramatilation of a number of his cartoons on film has been made for college audicncts. It is titled "The Feiffer Film." He lec­ tures frequently at collcges Ihrough· out the c<!untry and has bren sub­ ;("ct of numerous magazine "rticks He is married and li\'("s in :-,;"w York City

HELP THE SPURS Buy

a

Mum for

LSA Rttreat is being hdd Orl. 15, 1 6 and 1 7 at Luther Crrst Camp, Tollgate. Oregon. Studrnts f r o 01 Idaho, W"shington and On'gon arc in"ittd 10 attend, Thc purposc of the LSA R('treat i� to draw Lutheran students to­ sether for worship, discussions rda­ I"'e to their failh and Christian fel­ lowship. Dr, Eklund, associate professor of rrligion at PLU, will he the gueu As explained by Pastor LarsSaard, tludcnlS from a campus such as PLU

often brconlf' ciu5('d in th..ir ide;u� Th..}' Il('t·d to get lIut and get new �Iilllubtion. LSA challl('fS are found on many r"mpu!C's; cadi rh:lptrr is supported by the rampus pastor, LSA publishes :I national maga­ zine called "Fronlh'n," which can· t:lins "rliclcs of interrst to students " nd p.-rsons intrrestcd in higher edu. .. alion. Many "f Ih,' artirlt,s :ue writ· I,'n hy the stndl'nts IIU'mstl\'es. Rcgistration for the fall rctrC'at has oern closed, OUI plans arc bring laid for Ihe spring retreat.

(

• • •

the Game

ONLY $1 .25

DICK'S Barber Shop 222 Garfield Streel

HAIR CUTS 50

$1.50

STEPS

FROM HARSTAD HALL

WASHINGTON DAIRY PRODUCTS COMMISSION, SEAnLE


' �=p,g�'��F"�"���'�IO�O�R�I'�G�"�A.�S"�'���T��h"�OO�'=,.�o�'�'.="=.='9=6�'

RE�IG T�O E O_MI_N_G �� �N�A�T. rH_OM__C

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

__ __

__

KAREN KANE

NANCY JURGENSEN

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __

,

BONNIE MocMASTER

Two Join Judicial Board by Dave Holmquist

Fast Cash!

nations w('re made in good will alld lJ<"causo.: of o�'erloadcd schedules.

Were court.packing a gift, ASPLC

Sheryl I Fredekin<! is an Englis1,

President Mikc Cullom would be ridiculously blessed.

'Yith

education major; her home is Mrno

the twp

cow, Idaho. Music provides a goodl�

additions of a junior and a senior

�hare of joy, diversion, and extra in

justice, six of the seven members of

cume for Sheryl!. She is a soprano i"

the judicial board are Cullom op­

the Choir of the West and plays th,

pointees.

organ and directs the choir at Finl

But hold! This is no gift but rather

Christian Church in PuyallUp,

a weighty responsibility. After care­

(with your name on it)

Dave Burgoyne, the junior jurol

ful consideration Sheryll Fredekind was

chosen to

n,ajors in speech and includes course'

fill the vacancy cre­

in business. He has appeared in piay!

ated by the resignation of Sandy Ole­

at PL1...', including a perpetual ro], in "A Christmas Carol." D a v e··

·wn as senior justice. Dave Burgoyne accepted the junior justice position,

5trady interest in student affairs wili

rt'placing Randy Olson, Both rcsig-

prove him

, trlTnrnl

AFTER THE GA,-.,E . . . AN' ITALIAN STYLE TREAT

Lei<,:hl;tnd

r

Needed THE HOUSE OF PAPERBACKS

Vol!lnteers to

Let us keep you supplied with free checks · each imprinted with your name and the PLU Knight insignia. You pay only lO¢ for each check used. (The spoiled ones are on us.) Puget Sound ECON-O-CHECKS are safer, easier, faster and more convenient

than

paying bills by cash. And look at these other ECON-O·CHECK advantages: •

No minimum balance required

"

LAKEWOOD SQUARE 6010 MI. Tacoma Dri�e, S.W.

JU 4· 11Ii6

Evenings and Saturday

• No monthly service charge •

help in

1<

P;'I.lC r towds win be returned to th' dorms. H..: emphasized that the man ( w�s mad..: because the students

o.

prl'sscd a gcnuine desirc to help econ omize by proper usc of the privile!l:'

4:00p.m.

8-3729

assistant

-I uesday"s legislature mcetins thai

SPAGHETTI

Open daily JU

Johnson,

tIl<: dean of students, ;lnnounced "-'

RAVIOLI

'-::===========,

aSKt to stud"'n1 �r"

Towels Restored

FALSETTA'S

PIZZA

:'I n

Howard O'Connor's recommenda

'

tion on equal represcntation for all living groups in the legislature w�, passed. The bill recommends to

Irn and universal policy to all livin!:

groups equally." The Judicial Board will meet Monday to consider thl ion. recom�endat In other business, Joe Grande, leg . elected presi. Wall

i�lator-at-large,

dent pro tern of the legislature,

Next week legislaton will vote to

decide PLU's participation in thl· ALC Student Conference at Wart· burg Seminary, Dubuque, Iowa,

You have a convenient record of expenses

• Any amount opens an ECON-O-CHECK account

Stop in ,soon and open your personal ECON-O-CHECK account. Students and faculty members alike have always found the Puget friendly" convenient place to rio all their hariking.

Sound

National

Bank a

thl

Judicial Board that it apply a "writ·

\

Unusual Opporl:uni� West Coast Corporation recently reorganized that can wilh. stand rigid financial examination is offering on a no--fran­ chise fee basis exclusive distributorships. This is a product in demand by every home owner and every business and is currently being used by such national organizations as Sears Roebuck a!,d Co., Holiday Inn Motels and various branches of the armed forces. Product 100% guaranteed; inveshnent from $600 to $14,000. Investment guaranteed wilh 100% markup. Manufadurer has proven method of distribution, advertising and merchandising. A factory representative will assist you In setting up your business. for compl... details and descriptive literatvre write National Chem.plastics. Corp., 1 550 Page Indultrlal Blvd., St. Louis, Mluourl 63132 or call coliKt Rob;ert T. Adams at HA 6!�42.�.��. Cod. 314., .. .


ThurWaY, Oct. 14, 1%::'

l\IOOR1�G :\1:\Sl

Orchestra Meets Under New Head now b.,s, and Stanley prL,kssor of mu­ sic, in his first YC;lr as condu.ctor of I h c uni\'crsily orchestra, explains Ihat Ihe orchestra will meet Monday, Wednesday and Friday, se\'enth pe­ riod, for those people who arc inter. ested in playing in the orchestra for credit. Other musicians from the com­ munity also meet with the orchestra on Monday night. There are over 50 people taking orchestra for credit ;lIld nearly 60 people play in the orchestra for concerts. Petrulis announced that the first concert of the university orchestra will be on Tuesday night, Nov, 30, at 8:15 p.m, in Eastvold Auditorium. The program will consist of Men­ delssohn's 5th Symphony, "The Ref· ormation." After intennission, Gordon GilThe

lKing

l"ni\'Cnity

EARLY COMMUNION-Stud"nl Can"regalian Pa.tar John langaard diJIribut.. the "I"",enl"l at th" 8 o'clodt Tower Chopel nrvice.

Orchestn'\ is

ofkrnl as a c

I'clrulis.

a�,ociat(·

beruon, associate profcS5or of music,

Student Congregation Experiments with Varied Liturgy by Karen McCarty The Student Congregation, in an a t t e m p t to make the Vleekly I I o'clock services more meaningful. hopes to begin to experiment with the Sunday liturgy, There afe three settings of service which could be used. They include the fint and seroDd scttings in the hymnal and a plainsong setting. An three will be used in the regular ser­ .iet. at different times, Leaders of the congregation feel lh:.lt the usc of a variely of musical ,,"Hings with jazz and folk versions of tilt liturgy offered at services other Ih;,n the regular church service, will la;,.]..t· the members more aw;)re of tht· lilurgy as an instrument of worship " d praisc.

�u<:h changes show the concern of t i l l 'Hudent congregation with the ,piI ilual life and gr�th of ils 880 Hit mbers. Under the guidance of I'astor J 0 h n Larsgaard, Associate P:lstors Kraabcl and Moe, Vice-pres­ ident M i k e McDowell, SecretaT) Sandy Oleson and Treasurer Paul Jorgenson the congregation offcr!

GET YOUR

students many opportunities for wor­ �hip, fellowship and Christian serdce.

In the spring the congregation of­ fers a week-long Faith in Life series which this year will re"cal through drama the relation of the Gospel to Ihe problems presented by modern life. The desire of Christian students to share their faith with others is

the enthusiastic participa­ t;on in CALL, which sends teams on deputations to jails, n:st homes and other inten:sted groups. and LIn', a unaUef group which wOfb during the' year with local Luther Leagues. evident in

berg, 3S5ist in the distribution of communion. Freshman Trustee Lee Kluth, chosen by the memben last Sunday, joins other memben of the Doard of Trustees in handling finan· d�1 affairs.

Stude.nt fespo� to the finanei.aJ needs of the congregation has been ClI"ceUent. Donations provide salaries r 0 r t h e pastOf, organist Kathryn Ctyhold and office secretary Chris Rose, They also provide for covef bulletins and other business expenses.

Student ,'olunteers seI''''� as ushers , home churches. under the din:ction of Da,·id Wei­ s,·th, head usher, and as members of thc choir led by Myron Thompson D;,'ri&l ..tron' Deaconesses elected by each wom­ LUTHERAN MUTUAL ('n's residence hall ca� for the altar LIFE lr.;SURANCE COMPANY P. O. 80x Z27� ware in both Eastvold and Tower PARKLAND, WASHINGTON 9UM Chapel. Six deacons, including newly Telephone LEaox 1-0826 rI(cted Frcshman Deacon Doug Lie-

EDWARD FLATNESS

FOOTBALL MUMS

FROM A SPUR GIRL

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

CHEVRON GASO LINE LUBRICAnON 1 20th and Pacific Avenue .

Phone

Lenox 7·0256

r

Plans for suhse<jllrn\ concerts ;In' in the worh, including a conn'n with the chorus. The orchestra personnel follows: Violins: Susan McGre, Sally Wil· lianu, Toni Briggs. Susan Ro<:ser. Eonnie Haines, Carolyn Thomas, }(aren Kuebler, Belly Dunham, Roy Helms, Jenny Watling, Carol Block, Judy Cedarquist, Carolyn Dean and Mary Schnackenberg. Violas: Jean Waddell :lnd Linda Hahn. Cdl05: Kathleen Kemple, Elila­ beth Larson. Bas.ses: Karen Deyton and Dennis Beard.

-

You don't have to be a

BMOC

Whether or not YOIl'm a 'Big Man On Catnpue', DOW ia the the time to start preparing for a future free from. financi.al worries. And that means putting aaide only 8 few � a da,y in your own Lutheran Mutual "Fortunaire.. inmr.. an.ce program. Rate. 'for Lutheran Mutual insurance lriIi never be lower for you than they are right DOW. See your Lutheran Mutual agent 8Dd pt all the deta& o· 0 • ,aon. AN OLD LINK COMPANY • • • IT !!2!! MAIt& A D1P'I"DIEHC&

lI1iraD1IitJrj

un=::,_

, - .-- -- �

1"1"10: J"., n .'\,·,h"r�. K,1I"1., :"ld ,. , K",,·ll . , \\ , " , I . . " .,,,d a.HIJI , \\",11" ,

O!)l)(-,: :"1." " . S"il<"" LLlh�;

Clarinets: \\"jll,.1111 TUl"lli.Jse,

Clyhold

Bel

Ba.ssoons: W,lI i.lll] l'gst:1d.

Lind!'lu'lll

;)lIf

K:\r"11

Trumpcts: l'ililill Aarhus and }-'rrt ROSt'H':or "rench Horns: ,\nna L:lLande, I , \'in Johnson. C:lTok UI�\n, ="'ita SOl ellson and Russ Dion Trombones: John Mondy. Jo111 Cockr:llll, .Of'nnis Smilj, and Jcl Hishbnd Tuba: Dennis Ustroul l'ucUS$ion: Mike Lumhlrom, Cal ol�'n E;chirr. Donn� J" H(lllllr' auc M.·l",\." H" nrik,,'"

ENGAGE·ABLES go for KE3 E3pSa;kE3"

Each Keepsake setting is a mas,terpiece of design, re· flecting the full brilliance and beauty of the center dia· mond . • . a perfect gem of flawless clarity, fine color and meticulous modern cut. The name, Keepsake, in the ring and on the tag is your as· surance of fine quality. Your very personal Keepsake is now at your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the yellow pages under "Jewelers."

.,,,,1 Dj,II"

I�' John�on. Darn'l Ed.. and Kathr)"

11l:e

The congregation ill affiliated in doctrine with the ALC and LCA, but membenlup 15 open to all t;tudenu and docs not affect membership in

• • .

MarY TommerYik's

wi1\ conduct " Concer! Pi"ce fOf 1\.". soon and Sirins" with I'etmlis a. the soloist . Their last sdcclion "' i ll br. the 51h 1ll0\'Cln" 1 11 of Ihe �U i ll' , "Mat;lIl"Cs �lusicals:' 1'ClfllllS l'S­ plains Ih:JI Ihis numlx'r is " fUll mu-


.\IOST

\100RI","G

I»age Six

;

Thursday,

O t. 14, 1965

c

Biology Profs Spend Active Summers

TO THE

� PD/NT.

r

This-summer was a busy one for

Dr. Ear! Gcrheim conducted a re-

,.'a ch project al PLU from :\ugUS!

<.kp<lrtllwnt last y."ar, is now a hiol-

putmcnt staff. Dr. Leraas attended

20 to 25. He also attended thc con-

"SY instructor at

thc convention of the Amcrica� In-

vrntion of the American Ph)'siologi-

ColkSt'· .

stitute of Biological Science at the

cal Society in Los Angeles.

20.

He also spcnt two days at the

',-ur weeks the pledges will attend pledge instruction classes, clect class

mer working O\'er specimens which

J.,'nivcnity of Michigan renewing ac-

he brought back from the Eniwetok

,Hicen and organize a work prnjeet in which the class will demonstrate its

quaintance!.

)

Plcd!:c:s Chosen

rift...·" plrogc! haH brrn picked for Alpha Kappa Psi. During the next

,bility to function as a group.

University of Illinois, August 1 5 to

Dr. Jens Knudsen spcnt his sum­

Island expedition. Much of his sum­

Dr. Burton Ostenson attended the

In four weeks the pledges will take a written examination which must

I,... passed by each member of Alpha Kappa Psi. The pledges will become " tive memb<-rs No\·. 12 at a banquet ceremony to be held at The Terrace Positions 'FiIled

Two

Carol Vinernt was elected legislative secretary Monday, filling the olC:lncy left by Andrea Tilton. Miss Vincent is

a

sophomore Gennan major.

:-'fd Sci1:Ullber,!,-r. a teacher in tI"

5tHrai members of thc Biology Dc-

annual meeting of the American

mer was spent in preparing a book

S0-

ciety of Mammology at Winnipeg, Manitoba, June

20

to

24-,

R O il c r Guilford's summer W:l� 'pull on a resc;!Tch project at th,.

\'Ve s l e r n

Donald Pattie spent his summer at

the Unh'('nity of Montana working:

Alaskan seal. Later in the summer

toward his Doctorate. He did both

he

formal study and work on research

participated in a re"carch project

material.

in Miehi�n.

Experiment

,.Hack and destroy bean crops.

GARY'S Chicken To Go

future.

where he

Washington

sl�tion. His study d.-all with the con­ trol of two species of mo�d whi. h

which will be published in the ncar

presented a paper on research of the

Centralia JuniOl

-

LUTES WELCOME

528 Garfield

LE 1-3210

On' the s.ame ballot and also filling a \'acaney left by Sandra Tillson,

Joe Aalbue was dected legisb.tor-at-large. Aalbue is a senior philosophy ",ajo . Evergreen Lounge Becomes Coffee Howe

r

Evergreen Court's lounge will open at

8 p.m.

HOMECOMI NG DANCE TICKETS

Saturday as a coffee house.

,he purpose of the coffee house is to providc a meeting place where stu­ dents can get togeth{'r in an informal setting. Entertainment will r.}. local talent.

Admission is ten cents..

be supplied

ARE STILL AVAILABLE AT THE INFORMATION DESK

Because of the occasion's informality, students arc encouraged to come "ithout dates, though either stag or drag is acceptable. The coffee house is one of a series of dorm.sponsored informal meeting Iliaces. In coming months other dorms will present similar settings.

Price $3.00

Tassels' Scholarship Tea

Pfluegrr Hall lounge will be the scene of the Tassels' Scholarship Tea 'n Sunday, Oct. 1 7 . The tea will be held from

3:30

to

5:00

DOUBLE YOUR READING SPEED

with home study speed read­ ing course that can be used by the whole family. Send for brochure: ··Read· ing," P. O. Box 7014, Ta­ coma 98407. A postcard will do. Include your zip code.

SK 2-6800 8 a.m, to 5 p.m.

p.m. Professor

Richard Bakken will be the {eamred spc:aker. The tea is held semi-annually to honor scholastic achievement. Women 't'ceiving a

3.0

WELCOME BACK TO PlU, ALUMS

grade point average the previous semester and freshmen

·.,·omen accepted with Honors at Entrance receive invitations.

FOR A WINNER

TaJ5eb involved with the planning of the tea arc Marion Tocpke, gen­ " ral chairman; Evelyn Schutte, invitations; Be\' Thompson, entertainment; \farian Bue, decorations; and Linda Carlson, refreshmcnts. Weyerhacuser

Representative to Speak

7:30

buy your girl a mum for the game and of course a beauti­

SILENT SPRING! Linne Society will be treated to a talk on the usc

·,f organic insecticides by a rcprrsentati"e from Weycrhaeuser at

ful corsage to complement her gown at the dance.

on

Wednesday, Oct. 20, in A-lOl. Hc will usc a film to illustrate his talk, and will defend his company's position as compared to that taken by Rachel Carson

in her controversial book.

CAM P U S MOVI ES

12169 PACIFIC AVENUE

WE DELIVER

Phone LE 7-0206

(Foot of Garfiel� Street)

. Appellring at . Pacific Lutheran University Memorial Gym

FRIDAY NIGHT October 22 8:30 p.m.

SATURDAY NIGHT

Tickets Availabl'; At

in A-101

SHERMAN CLAY LAKEWOOD BOOK AND MUSIC

at 7:00 - 8:45 - 10:30

PLU INFORMATION DESK $3.00 - $2.S0 - $2.00

OPPORTUNITY

For a future with a well known Midwest Manufacturing Firm. W. are now offering exclusive diitributorshipi for a patented product. No competition. factory trained person_ "el will assist you in setting' up a tried and proven adver� t,ising and merchandising program. 100% mark up. Invest­ ment guaranteed. Minimum. investment $ 1 ,000. Maximum $14,000. A l l replies confidential. For Information" write: i?l'ieiiOr of -Marketi�g, P.' 0: Box' 1'4049; Sf. - [ouls�' Mlsloui-Ij

�3-I78. . � i : ; ,.,

:'-" 1 :.. .

:' ;.'.:';'1 :: " '.-

;. ' , '; :

THE FABULOUS

• • •

D�KI: I:I.I..�G.O� .

'

.

AND HIS ORCHESTRA . . ; IN CONCERT ,

FlI"t.orj�g such gre"t hits' a .. ··Mood' fr1digcl .. . ·"Solitude . " "SlItin . O,9lI'�"l)$I "Sophistic�ted Llldy"


Thursda)', Oct. 14, 1965

MOORING MAST

- Lutherans R ally To Defeat Western rr U " � 0 nOSt LeWl.S

and

Clark Sat'.

Combining a tenacious defense along with a dazzling aerial show. the PLU Knights soundly defeated the Western Wash� ington Vikings, 27� 14 ,at Franklin Pierce Stadium, This weekend, the Lutes will be host to the powerful Lewis and Clark Pioneers in an afternoon game at Franklin Pierce. Expected to be a strong contender for the Northwest Conference tille, the Pioneers showed early season strength

as

they rolled over

Whitworth 20-6 and Portland State

::2-0, before they fell to the strong

Linfield contingent 38-20. Wit� 23 lettermen returning from a 6-1·1 sea­ son they will be set in nearly all Jl05itions. Led by cocaptains Don Wheatly ;md Roger Paul, Coach Fred Wilson will bring the Portlanders to Tacoma tor the first time since 1963 when they dumped the Lutes 63-27. Tony Lister, ace Lutheran quar. Il·rbad:, set the pace of the game

t ::rl}',

as he unlimbered his talented

Activities Planned For Homecoming

A new attraction during this year's Homecoming will fea­ ture an Intramural touch foot­ ball game pitting a team of up­ per cIassmen against a team of lower cIassmen. The game is set to scare at 1 0 : 4 5 Saturday, Ocr. 23. on che Intramural fields behind Ivy Hall. The juniors and seniors will be

arm on the first play from scrim­ mage and hit Lc:s Rucker on a 48· yard pass and run play to give the

Knights an early lead. Dave Nyman kicked Ihe fint of his thtte conver­ sions to give the Lutes a 7-0 lead. In the closing moments of the first quarter, Viking quarterback Ralph Burba threw four yards to wingback Ste\"e Richardson to tie the score at seven all. Less than a minute later, the Vikings' safety, Doug Smith, pil­ fered a Ton)' Lisler pan and ram­ bled through the PLU defense to put Ihc \'isitors ahead 14-7. After a Western Washington punt put PLU on their own three )"ard line later in the first half, the Lutes marched 97 yards on 13 plays, with flankerback Mike McKay bursting

Leading 20·14 the Lutes pushed

Ihe dinehing score ?\'Cf less than Ten pounded right tackle to put the

at Franklin Pierce Stadium.

game out of reach 27-14. showing of the season, Ihe Lutheran line held the powerful Vikings to

a

found Billy White behind the entire Western defense and threw a 68-yard scoring strike to him.

1 2 points, followed by Dave Nyman

yards, a 243.3 a\'erage for four tilu.

who has totaled 9 points.

Billy White continued his as$3ult on the all-time reception mark as he Two freshmen, Bill Tye and Ben Erickson, showed good promi,e as they were given their first prominent raIn in the Lutheran attack. Mike Arkell was back in action after hav­ ing his ankle sprained for the second time. The Lutcs expect the return of Dick' Snekvik shortly, who has been suffering from an ankle injury. All Lutheran ' fans were sorry to "ear about the severe injury to Joe

IPeyton, UPS Loggers' an-conference end. Joe had his foot broken in two places, and is out for the rest of the Tony Lister still leads the Luther­ yards in 1 1 6 plays, Ken Ten has gained 236 yards in 61 attempts for a 3.6 average to lead the rushing de­ partment. Alan Freutel has inter­ cepted two passes to lead this depart­

ntent. Mike McKay has run back

TOUCHOOWN-Flonh,back Mike MtKoy 'prInts Inlo Ih. end zane for th. KnIghts' IltCOnd tauchdawn in Saturday'. 27-104 vJctary anr W.,t.tn. McKay', run capped . a 97·yard lute d,ln 101. In the ..tand qvorte.!,

I In tra m ural Sce n e I and Jim Rismiller once each. BoL

by Dave Fenn

After another week of battles, 3rd Foss remains in first place. Western slipped past Evrrgr....cn into second place by winning two gamcs. Ever­

green in the mcantime was winning

lan Lyso. The eaptains promise an

its only game of the week. In a big

action-Iilled and exciting game.

game next Monday afternoon, West­

Just prior to the touch football

ern and 3rd Foss will be battling it

game will be the traditional Powder Puff game. The game·will ,ee a field

out for first place. In a game last Wednesday Eastern

hockey team of lady Lutes do battle

ran wild against

with arch rival UPS. Team captain

lst Foss, beating

them 42 to 24. Ken Anderson and

Karen Madsen said tbe girl, would

Jim Flatness each ran back an in­

be out to avenge last year's loss to

tercepted pass for six points. Dale

UPS.

Tommervik ran for two lOuchdowns

The game is slated to start ac

and passed to Flatneu, Paul Delsen

10:00 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 2 3. .The site for the game this year is the

and Dave Charneske fOf three others.

baseball field on lower campus. Im­

Hanley and on two passes to Chuck

The losers scored on a run by Oliver

mediately following the Powder Puff

Hanle)'.

some Harry. Master of ceremonies

WHOSE BALL?-Steve Richard,on (21) of We".rn hal the boll and the lut..' Gary Renggli (61) want. it in oction during la,t Saturday', gome, K.n Knuts.n (71) and Tony Uster ( 1 1 ) appear to be rooting for Gary.

Cosmetits - Greeting Cards. Photo Equipment Magazines

GERRY'S BARBER SHOP

JOHNSON DRUG

;n FOOD KING SHOPPING

AT THE CORNER OF GARFIELD AND PJ.CIFIC AVENUE

CENTER Open: 9 to 7 weekdays 9 to 6 on Saturdays

�_ ��_in9 5aratocJa Trunks Mexican Guitar Strap

repruenting The Greatest Busines. in the world • • • helping others to IMlp them.elves. 1 1 457 Padflc An.

LE 1-5121

The little two point �fety agai" proved very powerful as 1st Pflueger rallied to beat 3rd Pflueger H 10

LET A SPUR " " " Spur you

011

to a winner-

buy a Mum for the game

1st Pflueger and Ivy fight to an 18

PLU LIBRARY typewriters available

Mexican Paper �Iowers

for student 4se

S, Doli Round Puzzles

evenings and week.nd.

French & German Candies

northwest interiors 12202 Pacific Avenu.

lOc for 1 % hours 25c for 3 hours

a.

pass and then

scored on the first play from �erim­ mage on a pan from Craig Hidy to Pete Flatness. Their other 1ix poinh

came late in the second hall on a sC'oring toss from Ken Vuylsteke to

Hidy. ht' Pflueger scored the safety

in the first ha.lf. They were then trailing

12

to 8 with less than a

minute to play when Bill Dikeman

passed 10 Dave Sharp for their sec. and scoring play and the win.

Tue;sday's

Games

ways with a 20 to 16 victory ouer Eastern. They scored on a run b� Mark Blegan, passes (rOm Bill Ranta

Mike Benson and Bruce Swanson.

safety. Eastern's 1 6 points came on

Glen Maim, 'fom Johnson and Bill Dikeman each scored once for ht Pflueger.

a

lopsided vietory

O. Pete Quam

was the whole Of' nsive show for Western as he thr scoring pas. to Ken Jensen and th

ran for the

other three touehdowris. Meanwhile Ivy was winning their first game of the campaign by edg­ on a 5a!ety and on tOUtS from' Bill Dasher to Mike Benson and from Gaylord E n b o m to Benson.

2nd

Pflueger's scoring came on passes

from Rick Nelso� to Tim Chandler

and from Chandler to Jim BeneJ.

MODday', Action Evergreen wOn their only game of

the"' week

to Ken Nelson and Blegan and a two tosses fr6m Dale Tommervik to Ken Anderson and tw� safeties. Western moved into second plaee

Thursday's Re:su1ts Western won

from 2nd Fou, 24 to

Don"t miss the DUKE ELLIN'GTON Concert

I:?

3rd Pflueger looked lrke the varsic� as they intrrcepted

to 1 8 draw. Ivy scored on passes " from Jim Henderson to Bill Dasher,

ing 2nd Pflueger 14 to 12, Ivy ICOred

DAVE OLSON

again on a pass from Rick Ross.

3rd Foss continued their winning

The other game of the day saw

for the events will be Milton Nesvig,

p.rn Sunda�

Gramann scorcd both times for Is! Foss, once on an intercc-ptcd pass and

Wright and one to Rick Ross from

g-...me will be the crowning of Hand·

12 NoorHI

1 14.3. Ken Tetz leads all scorers with

snagged six aerials for 1M yards.

(rosh will be Bill Dikeman and Har­

9:00 a.m.• IO:OO p.m. W..kda�

gained 457 p.rds, a same a\"Cragc of

run 248 plays for a lotal of 973

attack in the air completing 10 of 15

Aalbue. Leading the sophomores and

ALL Student Needs

1 29.:1 aVCT.lg'·

passes (or 208 yards.

captained by Pete Quam and Joe

Public Relations director.

a

net of 26 yards on the ground, while

ans in total offense, racking up 489

of the second hall as Tony Lister

The LUll's h:,,"r rusl1l'd 1 7 5 times fOl

a net of 516 yards,

Having pa!oSed 73 time!, Ihey ha\'{

Tony Lister was leading the Lute

campaign.

The Lutes tallied on the first play

I :30,

In tOlal tC'am offense, PLU has

In the best defen,ive and offensive

Mtray, and the Lutes trailed 14.) 3 at halftime.

Saturday's game is an ahefZ100n

game, with the kickoff set for

over left guard to score the equalix­ ing touchdown. Nyman's kick went

fOUf kkkoffs for a 25.6 :\\,eragl'.

two minutes later as fullback Ken

as they crushed ht Fa..

with a 32 to 6 Irouncing of 2nd Pflueger. Pele Quam again led the .....ay with a six.pointer and four scor­ ing passes, two by Jay Young, one to Ken JohMon and one to Mike Burke. 2nd Pflueger's lone score was the re­ sult of

a

Rick Nel,on to Jim Slr.ag

pass. STANDINGS

Won Lost Tie o 5

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

3rd Fou .... . Western

AS OF OCT. 12

. ._

4

ht Pflueger . .......... 2

.

2nd Fou ... ..

.. 2

3rd Pflueger ..,," ..... 2

36 to 12. Evergreen Jeored all six

Ealtern ...

He connected with Glen Graham

ht Fou

..._

1

times on Joe Aalbue', pauing ami.

Ivy .

four times and w i t h Mike

2nd Pflueger . ......... Q

Ford

o

Evergreen ................ 4

..._...:..

....... 0

1

o

(


Thursday, Oct.

MOORING MAST

Comedy Premier Approaches

The W c s t . Coasc Premier Performance of "A Different . Drummc!". , a threc·act fan· tasy-comcdy about an un.::om­ manly common yer troubled

man will be presented Oct. 28, 2 9 and 30 at PLU by [he University Theatre. .

aMislant prof('ssor of spereh.

ters will be played by frcshmrn, "a

sor of speech, will direct the phiYi

rrmarkablc percentage," to Dr.

thc new

k nowledge

computer whidt

has been installed by ASPLU in Ihc CUR. This mechanical "quiz master"

; i

equipped with all the imaginative

pb:ys hero; Chris McMurdo

fits of frustration among patronizing

Joan (Bunny) Schooler as Nelda Lou

This teaching machine may cause

a� Royal's mother, Grace Barnhill;

Jenkins, the ingenue who is in love

,intellectuals, but then how can one

with

outwit a computer?

The machine has become a f1'3.1

Skaar, Bill Coffman, Mike McKean,

A.nnrue Le,-orson. Judy Barnes, Bob

" rlainmcnl, 1r.1\·el, sporu and gen­

DunklQ,

rlll knowkdge. The player is pre·

Da"e

" 'ntrd with four queslions, one at a

The 1965 amendments to the So­

1 8 to 22.

If a student was �etting benefits

0" either of his parents' Social Se­

curity accounts and those benefits

were Slopped when he reached IB,

he may be able to start getting bene­

fil� again. if he is a full·lime student

unier 22 yean of age and has not married.

If a student is now getting bene­

fits, he can continue after he is 18 if he is a full_time student.

If one of his parents has retired,

Ix-eome disabled or died, and he was alr�ady

IB at that time, he may now

be eligible for Social Security bene­

fits i£ he is going to school and is

under 22.

constant

intellectual

stimula­

tion, but at the same time will join

all other coin-operated gadgcts on campus contributing to the shortage

r>! dimes.

What price knowlr-dge!

Strain,

Karen Kr('bbs ;!nd Tricia Tuggle.

'":\ Different Drummer" is a de­

cidedly different comedy. The title is taken from Thoreau: "If a man d()('s not ).;rep pace with his compan· ions, perhaps il

i s

because he hears

a diff('r('nt drummer." The play has r('ui.-cd

nationwide

acc:1aim

and

pfomis.ts to be a unique and stimu­ lating experience for both cast and

Librarian To ,G ive Lessons Learning to find the "needle in

the haystack" is the main purpose

of the library instruction which will be pr('sented by Frank Haley, uni·

\ ersity librarian. Haley will present

j

fetc'nt slides Friday, OCI. Monday, Oct. 18.

In numuical order, each card-holder will h:we five minutes 10 sound off.

Only th� ordinary rules of good laste will apply; subjeci mailer and posi­

Monday, Oct. IB-Eau\"old Chap­

el, periods one and four. Monday. Oct. 18-A. 101, periods six and sc'·en.

Sponsorc-d by the national affairs commission of the Associatl'd Stu­

l,lIow th� indi-'idual studrnt " to get it off his cht'St," but to provide

The cOlllmitte<: planning the bitch-in s:lid that the fl)('eting would

I.:e do�('d to the positive aspt'ct and those who had praise for thr u"i\"" r�il' Seattle, Washington-Thn::e Seallk Pa(ific College students who lin.!

m'ar the Watts area of Los Angdes during the recent race riots had Ih...�,·

opinions on Ihe subjrcl: '"The riol5 exhibilrd Ihe . unemplo)·l'd .-enus lit,

employed." "Violence was caused by a chain reaction among the Watts , iii. 1.ens. Riotrrs wanled their lack of privilegcs noticed." "The communit� st.ould hav� been integral�d and improved long :'Igo to eliminate the ghetto' -

Ail three agreed that :although the rioters had succ('eded in' gainin�

so.-ernmcnl attention and anti.poverty funds, the losses they had suff,·r...l

economically more than equalled their gain.

Washington (CPS)-Wilh the October and :'\o\'cmber dr:aft ca lls Ih.·

largest since the Korean War, (the Dcfenr.e Department announced an tlr_

tuber call of 33,600 and a No,'ember call of 36,450) thc nation's draft bo:lrd� are sel to look at requests for student deferments with a more discerning eyo·.

As one Selective Service official points out, "There is nothing automatic

about a student being deferred. Each case is considered on its own mr-ril5 with the student's course of study, its importance to the n:ational inter�J1,

and the student's scholastic ability."

The same high official suggested that as the quotas rise and the· age of the draftee drops, boards probably will not be able to give defennents for longer than a year.

"This would cover a man in his senior year of high school or probably

could be extended in order to let a junior finish school, but it probably would not let the 19 or 20-year-old sophomore finish coll�ge befon:: being called

for military duty," he said.

College studen� have the consolations that in some states childIe» mar­

ried men will be inducted fint and that 53 per cent of those that take the

physical fail it.

\0

"If you are going to be able

to your own use, you have to learn the st:arching tools in the

library," Haley pointed Out.

lt is n�cessary to learn the meth­

trOll catalog, the subject h�ading list

sification of the Library of Congress,

the leading indexes and the periodi­

Parking Appeal Board Established

o.:al directory. Learning to work in

the stacks is another essential part of using the library effectively. Thi� instruction is

(Continued from page 1 )

given

once

3.

pose will be to hear the appeals of

�'('ar for all entering students. Haley

unjustly ticketed, and to repeal any

tak(' ad\"antag� of this opportunity.

thosc who fed that they have been "njust citations.

Students who wish to make ap­

»1'.115 \0 the committee should report '.) Ihc auiSlanl busine» manager's

" ffice, room A-106 in the Admini­

especially urged transfer studenu to Following is an outline of when

the instruction will be presented:

\

friday, Oct. 15-;-Eastvold Chapel,

periods two and thra. Friday,

fi'-I".

Oct.

15-A-221,

period

PLU STUDENTS AND FACULTY ALWAYS WELCOME

The BROOKDALE Restuarant FEATURING

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA Open 24 hours a day, except Sunday till 10 p.m.

'wt

""\

and the university system would a lso be welcome to speak.

15, and

of the Library of Congress, the clas­

:1

of go.lis and priurities for action on the problems of students.

odology to obSt'lVC in approaching

phone FU 3-2861, Ext. 301.

th<:

As each student ent�rl the auditorium, he will he gi"en a numbered

conve" the resources of the library to use

Vietnam,

Il>M card which he will be encouraged to bend, fold, staple, or mutilalr.

an illustrated lecture using 120 dif­

tht. key tools. The tools are the gen­

1 3 1 ST & PACIFIC

Phil

audi�nce.

ity office at 1 0 1 6 South L Street or

,tr:Hion Building.

Aalbu(',

Gordon Haack, Dave

pang, Sue Bondur;!nt. Jran Knutson,

More infonnation is available by

contacting the Tacoma Social Secur­

Joe

Dion.

Dc-;!n, S;lndy Sanford, Je;!nnc Kau­

'ime, 1I10ng with five multiple-choiC!'

on

d"nlS of the Uni\·trsity of Colorado, the bitch·in is intended not only tv

J:lnis Ann Ka}', Lynn Still, Diane

eompuler a s k s

'Iueni"ns frolll four ealegories: en·

teao.:h-ins

kins, the bank prr-sid("nl.

Members bf the three choruses are

Th� knowledge computer will pro­

Modekd after the

bitch-in will be aimed at attacking what the student

thinb is wrong with the unh'rnity, why, and wha.t can be done about il.

si(' Miller, the hardnosed newspaper­

terpeck; and Jim Dian as AI.

\ id�

the Univenity of Colorado.

tion will be wide open.

Tell('y; David Nooson, as Speed Pat­

",uney maker; the ASPLU nets 30% ,( thc profiu.

cial Security Act have eXlended the

as

man Buxle),; Tom Macready, as Mr.

,ional quc:stions.

"se limit for child's benefits from

Anderson

Others arc Dennis Beard, as Her­

thc high-scoring player with addi­

r(ualify for wcial security benefits.

Raeder

man; and Richard Fineh as Mr. Jen.

,he "Genius" roling, which rewards

"'ord I h a t several nudenls m a y

Royal;

Royal's father; Tom Robinson as Jrt.­

I'M A GfNtUS-TI•••• i. often " ....,,;I;ng li..e to ploy Ih. .......Iy ;nllolled know'.dge computer. ASPlU il ..elling 30 percenl of oil profits f.om Ihi mochine.

ti.-ersity," a vocal referendum on the problelns of stud('nt life, has been scheduled ('arly in October at

Nor·

mouthed town gO!.Sip; Linda Hansen

ing tighu and a built-in inccntke in

The Mooring Mast has recei"ed

as

8:"e the correCt answer.

puters including bells, buners, flash­

Social Security Benefits Offered

according

Bassell. The cast includes

mOl Huxley, t h e l o u d and foul­

paraphernalia associated with com­

The knowledge

Boulder, Colo. (CPS)-A "Bitch·In on the Mul­

Dave Richert as Royal Barnhill, who

znswen. He. receives two chances to

OUTSIDE'

by Cynthia Lyster

EX:ltlly half of the thirty charac.

Dr. Abe Baucu, assistant profes­

Knowledge Computer Installed in CUB Intellectualism can be fun with

THE WORLD

�et designs �re by Eric Nordholm,

14, 1965

make your appoint- . ment now with your Saga portrait photographer . . .

Richards PHOTOGRAPHY SINCE 1898

734

Pacific Ave.


PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY

Welcome to Homecoming '65 "With Mirth and Majesty"

MOOBING M IST 7 5th

VOLUME XLIII

Con2'ratulations Queen Nancy Princess Bonnie Princess Karen

ANNIVERSARY THURSDAY, OCTOBER

21. i965

Ellington Concert On Tap For Friday

Duke Ellington. who. as an American jazz musician. has won more music polls than any other artist, will appear with his orchestra tomorrow eve� ning at 8 : 30 in M e m o r i a l Gymnasium. The concert, 3. Homecoming U3<lilian, will reveal Ellington the ar­ l'Jngcr, composer, pianin a.nd band 1�3dcr. Its purpose is to honor the

iCll' polls taken by various music magalines. In 1958 the Newport Jau: Feltival dedicated a whole day to Ellington's music. Ellington recently presented the concert of sacred music in San Fran­ cisco's Grace Cathedral. Two Jlights later he and his company were in the Monterey JaD! Festival. His ap_ pearances wcre hailed by the Oct. If, edition of "The Saturday Re­ view" as "well organiled and imag­ inative." Ellington's new LP entitled " Will Big Bands Ever Come Back?" has ....edly recommended by been unreser "The Saturday Review." Reservations (or Duke Ellinston's appearance can be made by contact­ ing the information desk <It LEnox 7-86 11, ext. 230.

'DiHerent Drummer' To Open Next Week DUKE ElliNGTON

newly crowned Homecoming queen and her royal court. The IS-piece orchestra will play r�ny of Ellingtol\'s own composi­ tions such as "Mood Indigo," "Don't Get Around Much Any More," "I'm Beginning to Sec the Light," and "C J..Im Blues:' The group ..... ill ;odd to their n:pertoire 5C�ral arrange­ ments of modern bits. For several years Ellington has won tOp honon in readers' and cnt_

Foss

The cast and production stan for the Vni"enity Theatre's Wt·U Coast Premiere Perfonnanee of "A Different D r u m m e r" arc working around the e I D e k in prepar.lIion lor next we('k's open.

ing perfonnanee. Tiekeu w('nt on Jale today in the adminislration building. The play will be presented Oct. 28, 29 :lnd 30. Dr. Abe Bassett, assistant pro· fenor of speech and director of

the play, announced that all seat­ ing is reserved.

"WITH MIRTH AND MAJESTY"-Pr;ncftS Bonn;. MocMooler, aueen Nancy Jurg.nlOn and PdneeA Ko·r.n Kon. mob up thlo .,.or', Homuoming Court A .elot.d 010..., on Ik.ir background. io found on pog. three.

Dedication Set for Sunday

A Church Day Ratty, fea­ turing the dedication of Foss Hall for men, will climax the H o m e c o m i n g weekend t h i s Sunday afternCXJn. The Rev. Dr. Joseph L. Knutson of Moorhead, Minn., will give the address ar the ,-,vent which will start at 3:00 p.m. in Memorial Gymnasium. He will speak on the topic, " The Old and the New."

Following the progJ':lm will be ..pen house: in the new residence h:lll. The · new residence hail, a $908,­ ' 100 three story structure, houses J88 men. Deligned by Lea, Peanon :lnd r,icha;ds, Tacom:!.' architect", the Jormitory is broken up into units hcusing 16 men in ea.ch section. Each 'lOit h:ls an outside entrancc. E:!.ch ,enio n has its own decor, with dif­ lerent color schemes. The hallways throughout the build­ lug :Ire urpeted. This cuts down on 'eho noi$C and also m.:lkes for casier 'nd more reasonable maintena.nce. The program will also open the 75th anniversary year ff;Stivities of tbe Univenity. Dr. Robert MOrh'edt, lILU praident, Will. fonn:tlly open

tb� anniversary the program.

year

as

a part

of

The Rev. John Langaard, student

rection of Prof. Maurice H. Skones. 'i'residing at the pipe org:ln will be Dr. R. Byard Fritts, :!.ssodale profl's, sor of music. .'uss residents :lnd thr'ir gunu will sit in a special resrr\"l'd sl."ction. Mernl.lers of student conl!:rcgation will scrve as ushers.

The Rev. Dr. H. L: Foss of Seat­ de, after whom the new building is named, expects to be p�nt. H is wife, da ghter, :!.nd family will ac­ company him.

u

SET TO SPEAK-Th. R.v. Or. Joo.ph L Knu"on will b. Ike featured ,poohr for Ike Fou HoI! d.ditollon S"ndo.,.

congreg:uion pastor, wiUeonduct the

program and the rite of dediC:l.tion.

Special musie will be

provided bY.

the Choir of the West u'!dcr the di·

The Rev. Theodore Bruehner of Beaverton, Ore., will represcnt the Pacific District of the Americ:ln Lu­ theran Church. Earl E. EckSlrom of Seattle. chair­ nlan of the Boord of Regents, will present :l partr:!.it of Dr. Fou from the regents to be hung in the lobby of the new h311. A pla1lue listing donors who ha\"e h"lpcd furnish the donn will be hung in the (oyer. AU:ln Hedm:!.n, president<' of foss 1-1:111, will gh·e a greeting. Following the dedication program, refreshments will be Kr.·cd in C0lumbia Center for the public.

HOMECOMING PROGRAM THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1965 7:00 p.m .-SONGFEST, "Goy Knighties·· .... Eastvoid Chapel 9:00 p.m.-SERPENTINE TO LOWER CAMPUS 9 , 1 5 p.m.-BONFIRE AND PEP RALLY..........Lower Campus FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1965 7:00 p.m.---CORONATION CEREMONY ......Eastvold Chapel 8:00 p.m.-DUKE ELLINGTON CONCERT......Memorial Gym 8:00·9:30 p.m.-COFFEE HOUR FOR ALUMNI. ... Dormitories SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1965 10:00 a.m .-POWDER PUFF GAME ................ Lower Campus I I :00 o.m .-INTRAMURAl All-STAR FOOTBAll GAME

lower Campus

1 :3,0 p.m.-FOOTBAll, PLU vs. Whitworth......f·P Stadium 4:00 p.m.-DEDICATION OF "Parkland Pebbles," with

David James...... in front of Chapel, after game

4,30 p.m.---CLASS OF 1 955 POST·GAME REUNION PARTY 5,00 p.m.-:-COFFEE HOUR· FOR AlUMNI .......... Dormitories 5,30 p.m.-ALUMNI BANQUET............ Chris Knutzen Hall

Guest speaker, Rev. David C. Wold,

ASPLU President in 1 955 8:30. 12:30 p.m .-HOMECOMING DANCE..Memorial Gym 8:30· 1 1 :30 p.m.-COFfEE HOUR FOR ALUMNI..Dormitories SUNDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1 1 ,00 a.m.-WORSH IP SERVICE

1965 .... Eastvold Chapel

12 :30·2:45 p.m.-OPEN HOUSE

COFFEE HOUR FOR ALUMNI ......... Dormitories

3:00 p.m.-75th ANNIVERSARY RAllY ..... Memorial Gym

{Dedication of Foss Hall}


Pare Two

MOORING MAST

Thunday, Ocr. 2 1 , 1965

Voice of tlo" Stud,,""" of Pocifo"c. tutlo.rOll U..i�.rljty

_

News Editor ............. Bruce Swanson

MOOR'NG MAST

Sport$ Editor. ................ fred Theistc F�ature Editor. ..........Anita Malady Business Manager. .. Stn·e Lindstrom Circulation Mgr ........Hden Weimer

ROGER STILLMAN, Editor

:>.'£11, WATERS

Ad";'or ............. Or. I'hilip ;.Iordquin

A....ri..'� Ui,,,, DAVE SUXDBERG

A"",;.,. Ui,,,,

by Trygve ADde:fIOD A September

1957

article entitled

"Campus Bulletin Board Soon Ready

for Use" indicates that IOmething is missing from the Kiosk: a statue, to

be placed on the platform at the tOp.

The story says, "Most evident of

the PLC campus is the new bulletin

boan:I,

now in its final stages of con-

•truction,

which when finished will

reach about twenty fcet in height,

I,ot including the statue, which has -yet to be chosen.

"Startl:d in the middle: of August,

most of the: work was done: during the summer. The: board was con-

structed in Kiosk

style,

which in

Turkey or Iran ii a stylI: used for

bandstands or news.uands,

"Working with Lea, Peanon and

Richarm, Architects, who also con­

s!rueted the dorms and the chapel,

were Mr. G. R05kOl, Dr. W.

C.

$t'hnackeoberg and Mr. F, Haley,

who approved and helped draw the

plans and

n:pn:sented the college

during the planning. "The board

was,

built with funds

donated by the claues of 1951, '52,

'53. and

'57.

"In the future the board will be

".\.Cd (or posting the PLC announce­ ments of clubs, organizations, fac· ulty, etc:."

Well, during this past SUmmtr the

run-down bulletin boards wtre re­

moved. What remains is better look­

ing than befon:, but the platform on

tOil lIill bcD a statue.

But what sort of grotesque: .tatue

would blend in with the fonn tlnd

style of the Kiosk? Envision for a

moment, if you will, a life-siztd sta· tue o[ Benjamin Franklin or Daniel Boone (compltte with coonskin cap)

standing tltop our Kiosk. Or KiDg

Kong climbing up the arches. And thcn, be grateful that such a statue was never phased in. (Note

to

Historians:

The

term

"phaKd in" was cointd especially by

for this column on Oct.

Joe AaIbue

16, 1965,

All other words with an identical meaning are hereby phased out.)

Called to be human.

What a stmnge thought.

Not called to be doctors, ministtrs, or soldiers.

Called by a call which n:sounds Oul of time itself.

Don', be just homo sapien . . Must be human.

Don't be a false front which is small

To magnify our good and evil.

Have you ever stmtched n:ason with want?

Or pricktd it with hl.lnger?

lIa\'e you e\'cr stood ol.luidc of the

human ,rael: and looked in? keal impressivc, isn't it?

true music

lover that whtn he'hean a girl sing·

ing in the bathtub be puts his car to the keyhole."

Don't let the htat and friction turn

And wt should echo thil cry until

God to be human.

the world rocks

chains snap and hatreds melt

Concerning

the

"ba g g y cye."

Strangl:, isn't it? . . . that when "the

....orld is boiling over with

India,

And

that all insidl: is only space

Until men can wcc:p and run in the

cries of "plea.se be human" or

And look into tlnothtr's tyes and

Do we eilhtr have to be sub-human

And love and wonhip, tlnd feel and

born," and "by cricket's wings and

Why can't we be just plain human?

know and love and be human.

:o:nd cool haunts, may mud packs

The world is filltd with cchotJ and "treat me like a human."

or superhuman?

RcalOn doesn't prove us special.

!It only s i a tool we have dC\'c!oped

and mtn arc human.

bue can run around amusing hinuelf

exciting event they arc tagerly awaiting . . , .

,-

Announcing their engagement recently were Barbara. L:lnon and And�'

Omdal. Both are seniors at PLU. Andy is majoring in Education and Bar­

with "n'tw ideas an: heretical," "let

bara is majoring in Otrman. Barbara spent last year at the: University of date for their wedding.

wondl:r and hope and btlieve and

trout's n:d molts, by rock high b:mD

htr engagemtnt to Allen Edingl:r. Donna is a sophomore in nuning at PLU,

Cood luck tlnd God', hetp

the good wine flow (n:tly," "what

form on our steaming minds."

If your hu-Man enough to try it-

-David B. Johnson

i ll

I WHfRo r CIJj �OVe!? 60T ml{111100 [)()Ill;.

p.rt

couples on campus are turn.ing their c:a.lendan ahl:ad id anticipation of an

was your n a m e before you were

. ,

E

The excitement of Homecoming wtektnd is upon us again. The calendat

has been turned back and we are Ii ...i�g in the Gay Nineties. Howcver, two

wonder and work and be human.

E

R

Vict·Sam and company," Mr. Aal­

l" ' IIl r:

F

elsewhere. TIle report to his constituents is that their Senator is depriv­ ing them of money by insisting on debating about the fate of faraway places. But are chere any faraway places anymore? These senators are discussing our future and our children's future. We do have a responsibility to discuss Viet Nam. We must regenerate enough moral courage to make our belief in fretdom once more che motor of our power. Perhaps che �st U. S. conscie,!ce on responsibility was Abra­ ham Lincoln who said you cannot escape the responsibility of tomorrow by evading �t today . It is very hard to be sympathetic with the recent prot�l marches for the simple fact (hat they offer no concrete solutiom or t!:v!n suggesions to the question, "what to do about Viet , Nam. Yes, it is a dilemma. Leaving would create chaos in Viet Nam and a general distrust of American promises. Remaining there seems to serve, at best, to main the statu.s qu.o. But until convinced otherwise it is my conviction that our government is doing its �S[ to thwart the aggressive acts of Red China and to protect what we have found to be successful from those who would destroy it. In this effort the President, the military. and our govern­ ment in general have the editor's full support.-Roger Stillman

sun and go barefoot

F

F

s;�. . . . l� a � ablher But they have good reason. With the extraord of Lyndon Johnson to influence the source 0.£ legislatIOn and to pull the trigger at the precise mome�t to obram federal money. rr.any congressmen find themselves up a stump. Suppose a U. S'. Senator disagrees with the U. S. policy in Viet Nam or Santo Domingo. And says so. At tbe same time suppose: a muld·million dollar federal pro,;tcc is destined for his state and is tben cancelled or moved

by Nancy KYinsland, Society Editor To the Editor:

"me"

Don't build a front so big and gr.lond

paper. . . . It is indeed perpleXing to try to formulate a cIcar. Opinion Con our involvement in Viet Nam. The press often gtves us a our of Many situation. exact the of picture �on­ rather hazy gressmen atc hesitant to make any strong endorsement for either

balanced to the technical side.

But man, an animal, was called by

you into a hal steaming blob of

mored to "be such a

are "International Days of Protest." nt The subject of prQ[cst-thc escalated military involveme of the U. S. in the Viet Nam war. In p.ut years Mooring Mas� editors. have be�� hcsita.nt to get their fetc wet in national or international poliCies. Thts has perhaps been onc of the weakest points of the student news-

Just onl: of Ihl: animab which s i over­

and tight and crimps your style

into a liule box

The chairman of the music de:­

p:irtmtnt some yetlrs ago was ru-.

DA YS OF PROT EST

These

Htidelberg. She is from Tacoma and Andy is from Bow. They have set no Donna Luedtcktr pa»ed her candle Oct.

10

in North Hall, announcing

while Alltn is a busintlS administmtion student at Gmys Harbor

1-

C.

Allen plans to tmnsfer to PLU next year. Both are from Alx-rdten. No date has been :let for thc wedding.


Thurscb.y, Oct. 21, 1965

�IOORING MAST

MM Sets Sail for a Century by Mark Holte

A hand·wrinen newspaper, [he " Hurricane," was forerun· ner to the Moon.·ng Mast. Each s i sue of this newspaper con· sisted of one copy which was �ead) aloud at a monthly meet· 109,

The MM for Mar. 3, 1939. [dis u s that "People from miles around would come to the col. lege on the day, or rather night, of its publication, and trek up (0 room 201 where the paper, as ;J; part of a literary program, was read aloud to those assem· bled. "Its

meuage

contained

literary

composition and the personal news

item, and in function it somewhat resembled the 'town crier' of the

Middle Ages."

Founded around the turn of

century, the until about

the "Hurricane" continued

1914. For a few ycan

following World War I there was no newapaper.

Then in

"Sc:dar·

1922

moe," meaning comrades, appeared.

It too Wal hand·written. In 1923 the name was changed to "Spark Plug"

and the paper was mimcographed. First

MM hsued PublUhed

Then, on October 29, 1924, the

fint issue of the Mooring Mast came

miles $Outh of the coUege,

it� t....enty·thinl )'t':u, the M�{ ap·

licity as being the: terminal of the

with four p a g e I or n"wI. Even

American

dirigible, t h e "Shenan·

was sent to our students in thc Ser·

Interest-many or them even hiked

ment had risen to 800 beeause of the

their paper af� it ..

coming out weekly.

.

It received a great amount of pub·

u'3nscontine:ntal

tlight of the fint

doah." Th�s. it caught the students'

to it on weekends-.and they named In later years, when dirigibles dis·

Olppeared and the mooring malt

was

no more, the name was critic�ed as

�nachronistic.

In.

1940 t h e MM

a�ked for a decision. from the lIu· dents. It

was

argued that thc name

ltill had relevance when considered

a�

a symbol of a pioneering spirit.

The Mooring Mast', very rU'St edi· torial claimed • Deed few a school n.ewspaper at PLC. The DC'WIpapCn of fOlVlef yean, it said, were oaJ, temporary projecu. The MM would fiJI the role 01. • record 01 studCDt life, a source 01 news (01' students aud [rieads and a means to be1p othe'rs Ic:a� of the school.

�raph.

The nune Mooring Mast WlU tak­ aD obj«:t 01 the time, an

en from

anchoring tower for dirigibles. In 1924, a mooring mast bad

erected

011

just been

the pfairie two or

three

11 it cominued and

returning soldiers, the paper began Coming up to the present time,

one finds that a )'ear ago the MM

reached another stage in iu growth.

Every issue was regularly six page. or more.

Looking back o,'er

tory, we

can

the MM's his·

fed the truth of what

its· founders s a i d: "The Mooring

. . . Iu pres· an:: but step­ , t 0 n e s to an e\'Cn greater

Mast is a new \'Cnture

ent elfon and crudities ping

Mooring Mast."

From the beginning, it could only

exist by subscriptions, and these were

ardently solicited from the commun· ity and from congregations in

thc

fint ,""ues was a section oC Parkland PutriD, OUt e",ch

WlU

a struggle.

conscious of

issue of the p:1pcr

The editors were ever

rU1aDCC3

and editoriab

appeared urging the sru· dents to �troDiu the advertisers. Nevertheless, from its fint year to

lrequenlly

report.)

QUICCD Nancy Jurgusen.

as the 1965 Homecoming

Queen. A

West Hall resident, she is a ltnior majoring in education.

Nancy calls Wilbur, Washington,

home, and comes from a long line

of

PLU alumni. Her grandparents both

attended PLU when it

was

an acado

emy, and were married in the Art

Building, which

was

then a chapel.

Both parents are also graduates of PLU. A younger siner, Janet, is a

!re!hman resident in South Hall.

Nancy's extracurriculu activities

include participation in

May Feui·

\'al and working in the nursery at Trinity.

When asked what she thought of

the Songfest being used in Home­

coming instead of planning and con· struction

of dorm decorations as in

year. past, Nancy's reply was bvor· able.

"I think the Songfcst is really go­

ing to be great! Our dorm has O\'er 100 girls who arc planning to par· ticipate. This reprcsents a far gn:ater

percentage than those who would help

in

planning

dorm decorations.

and

assembling

Following graduation from PLU

next spring, Nancy hopes to teach kindergarten or fint grade.

Prince55 Bonnie MacMaster Rrpn:$Cnting North Hall as a prin·

cess

in this y e a r's Homecoming

List

tions moS! of the work was done by

mote

pate'."

students are a.ble to partici�

Following gr.lduation i n M a y.

Bonnie hopes to work ;'IS a nurse in Honolulu.

Princ(:s!' Karen Kane Fi\'e feet four inches, green eyes

;md brunettc hair are only a few ol the ('harms abounding in Princes"

K"ren Kane

of the

Court of [965.

Homt'Coming

Karen, a senior, was the Ivy Court:

nomineC'. This is the fourth year of

h'y Court',

..xiuencc

::as

a men',

dorm and the fourth year in a row

that h'y has placed someone: in tho

Homecoming Court. Kar<-n' , homc away from PLU is in &altle whrre she attended Ingm.

ham High School and is a member of

Queen competition is Bonnie Mac·

Phinney Ridge Lutheran Church. pus include:

ha! been attending PLU for three

AWS council and member of SEA.

the Uni\'(�nity of North Dakota. and

),ears.

Bonnie is a nursing

major and

�crves as president of De[ta Iota Chi,

Some of Karen's activities on cam_ prcsident

of lfantad

Hall, membrr of Tassels, member of

Shc also is a former writcr for the Mooring M;ut. Karrn's

family

consisu

of lIer

PLU's loeal nuniog club. She: is also

father, mother and onc brnth..r. Her

During the past two yean! she So'lng

the Seaule P�t Intelligcnttr, and

the vice.president of North H al l .

with the Kar Bon Kopie" a trio fca.· turing g<»pel music. She also par·

ticipated in band, played the coronet,

;'Ind sang in Choir of thc West until

this year. Her other interests include

literature and oil painting.

Bonnie favors this year', Songfest

program for a Homecoming activity

for dorms over the prt'paring of dec· orations used in past years.

"The Songfest provides

a.

good

form of entertainment, and a.t the

ume time reduccs the cost of mak· ing

Homecoming

decorations

for

each dom). Also, with donn decola.

dad W{)rh at the circul.'ltion desk lor her twenty·rour·old brother has just graduated from law school at the Uni\'ersity of Washington.

Second grade elementary educa_

tion is Karen's goal for thc future.

Next $Cmnter she plans to student

teach.

PLU ;'Ilm�t Ion the gift of Kar­

en's penonality when she picked thr.

Univcnity of Washington for her

freshman year. However, Kan:n had always been interened in PLU ,inc,� her curiosity was stirred at the 1961

Luther Lcague Convention in Miami

Beach, Florida.

J' II

II !I if ,.

I l\l1�K I'LL ASK �ER 10 SIT NEXTlll ME HERf.ANDlllEN I THINK (lLlB.L �ER HOW MIlCH I'VE AJ..WAVG ADMIRED HER.,.

I lHlNK I'LL FlAP M'l AAJI6.AND FL�TO 'THE MOON

few people. In this year's Songfen

l\'or�h Dakota, she transferred from

Master. A senior f r o m Williston,

" VIEW FROM PflUEGBl-Th. dltdio;ol;on of Fa.. Hall Ihi. SlIndoy wHl offici"lIy Ir.iclr.-olf th. PlU 751h Anni...rsory Yeo,. Th. $908,000 Ihr•..-Iory ,1.lIetll•• hOIl... 188 m,,,.

Iollng•. Th dO'1II

TAKING IT EASY - "lid.",. of fo,", Hall or. ,how" I" th. low., will b. dedlcol.d SII"day.

Queen Nq,ncy Heads Royal Nancy JurgenAen haa been chOltn

nudent body was

new. and items about alumni.

rather than a mimeo­

through W,W.

vice. Then in 1947, when the enr'Oll.

abou t 100 strong.

faculty numbered fourteen and the

on a press

off

..gular!), ev..ry two ....eeks

Edsted by Sublcriptioul So it began-at a time when the

Nonhwest. A regular feature of these

run

r

(Editor', Note: MM DeWS editor Bruce Swa.n.soa and staff writer Chris Beahler interviewed the Homecom· ing roya1ty. Here is their combined

out. It was cl"C3ted to be the official paper of the school and was

peared

Busch's Round Table Busch's Sixth Avenue South Tacoma Way neor 38fh Street

*

*

SIXTH AND ORCHARD

VISIT OUR' TOBY ROOM , *

Call GR 2.1513 for Reservations

*

DINE INSIDE

. . or

EAT I N YOUR CAR

\


Page ,four

�IOORIXG MAST

Thundoay, Det. 2 1 . 1965

· TH£ WORLD OUTSIDE br K:uhy LundstrOlll :md Mike Burke tini\'usily of Washinr;:ton-The im':nion of the

ma�hine has infiltr:lIed yet another hamlet of our. sorirt)'. The parking problems that exist at the U. of

W. h:1\'e become

m

ized.

gr:l\'e that it has been computer­

With lillie sympathy for the offender the eleetronic

policeman automatically prcpareJ a warning leller to

nnyone who has reccind these parking \'iolations, a 30-day suspension of

l,arking pri"ikges on universit), properly after four "iolations and dismissal from school after the fifth. Ha"urord College, Penn.

(IP)-Dr. Richard Buntein, a philosophy

I,rofe»or who was denied tenure at Yale suppm.cdly because: he failed to

write and publish enough books, has been appointed chainnan of the philoso­

�I'

hY department at Ha"edord College.

The appointment is with tenure. Denied tenure for the second' time at

Yale last March, the action triggered 79 houn of student picketing. Man)'

of Yale's bnt students and faculty memben extolled Dr. Burnstein as an (,xtraordinarily (ine teacher and started a storm ()'Yer

an

allc;ged "publish or

r..erish" policy at the hy League School. Burnstein himself called for an end

to the Yale contro\'eny on March la, urging all invol\'cd to "continue their

' .Rarch for humane knowledge and wisdom." Reed

CoUelte,

Portland-A mimeographed handbill recenlly circulatcd

fit Reed College ruds as follows:

A 1900 VIEW FROM HARSTAD'S FRONT DOOR-Th. po.klond co"''''...nlry goth,ina hall I. the bo.ft.lih b...ildinll in Ih I.ft ,hi. old photog.oph. It ....01 .....d in a aym for .om. Ii.... by Pacific Luth.ron Atadlmy "udlnh.

Handsome Harry Candidates Honored But Surprised "Complete disbelief," was the re­

action of Terry Oli\'er at being nom­

inated Ifor Hand$ome Harry. Oli"cr,

who is from Glendive, Montana, is

"Will rou be next?

"1 25,000 American troops arc fighting in Viet Nam loday .

"Mon of them are second class cituens. " They were drafled into an Army which dCJoeS not represenl them: 19-

)'ear-olds can't vote.

"Negroes are dying for 'freedoms' denied them here. "Taxation Without Representation? Yes! "The Amuican people are required to support a war about which they

],now nothing. Facts are withhdd. Discussion is stifled in Congreu and een­

lored in the prcu. Dissent is ridiculed. Our society is being denied the most basic freedom: the right to hear.

.ing projects designed to bring debate into the open and to make opposition to the war acceplable. We will sponsor draft-resistance projects, community

.t,Jkathons, door to door camp3.igning, civil disobedience, etc."

Gomaga University, Spokane-About 250 students of Gonzaga Uni"enity

Vader,

tcred," likes all sports. Another "naltercd"

H3.ntad's nominee, Steve Cornils,

is a senior from North Hollywood,

Calif. He is a history major who en·

joys music, drama and running. He

from Seattle majoring in chemistry. football

sity basketball learn and likes to read

poetry in hiS leisure time.

Mal\' Peterson, a "surprised" jun•

ior from Bow, Washington, is a po-

didn't come. Doon came marked "bananas" to avoid

prepared to move in but abs-it ne,'cr rains but il pours-Ihe beds th3.!

came were longer than the sp:lce allotted for them. At last report carpenters w�re s3.wing three inches off ncw dt'Sks to accommodate the beds.

Cliff House

Uni"ersily of Pugel Sound, Tacoma.-Pete Buechel, 3. journalism minor

fl.t the Vni"erslty of Pugel Sound, cl3.ims that 3. dale with one of our own

}'LV coeds resulted in 3. two-rear journalism fellowship to graduate school for him.

Thr.:ce semestus ago Buechel w3.ndered into West Hall to pick up his

female friend. There he noticed a poster ad"ertising "The !'\ew Yorker"

helped himself t o :a n application blank

nnd as 3. TCSUIt earned one of the top prizes.

Uni"ersity of Miehig-an, t\nn t\rbor (CPS)-The Unin=uit)' of Michigan

Luncheon

Dinner

Cocktails

ocen sdected 10 receive the $3,000 fellowships which will prov;de for their

I ...il;on, siudy and Ih'ing expenses.

HOURS: 1 1 A.M_ 'TIL 1 A.M.

Except for the experience of the military the U. S. has no one well­ an

"intdlectu:!1 peace corps."

(CPS)-Dr. Kinsey's suceeuor at Indiana Univenity's Institute for Sex

ReIoCareh has announced that a study is planned on "Sex in College."

Reported the New York Times rece tly: "It hopes to lighten its stafrs

load by training students to do much of the field work on that one."

HAPPY HOMECOMING, PLU After the concert or after the .dance

I I-

' ":. "_.:: ':: ._ . . __ ":. _ _ _ _ _ _

r

,

Campus Movie lWlNDERRIL PlmlRE!

Hollywood, Calif., is Curt Gamnwl

Curt, whp is majoring in English

ENTERTAINMENT NiCJhtly at tl!e PIANO TABLE

DINE MOST SCENic RESTAURANT

DANNYAND SATCHIJO DEWfRINB TERRIFIC NEW SONGS_ $WINOI/( NEW EXCITEMENT INTO FAvaRlTE (JU)'STAMJARDSI

�iiIDHliS1il1i·_·IIffiJy·lii ii·__·••__ ·... ·'='·iii _ ...4_"'_

CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS, SEAFOOD Banquet Facilities

Robert E. Hardwick, alw a nom_

and basketball, water ski

WA 7-0400

t.ained in Viet-l'\:amrse studies, lang...age, and culture. The students 3.re ex­

coma majoring in philosophy.

ince, is a disc jockey for KVI in

An "honored" senior from North

at

6300 MARINE VI�W DRIVE

Joe Aalbur, who enjoys paintin,c

:lnd football, is a H'nior from Ta·

and listen 10 his ster.:co.

TACOMA'S

,,-,riginaJly requested Ihe progmm.

and P.E., enjoys cI:assieal music, b:u·

ketball and track.

For recreat;on, Doug likes to plar

OF TACOMA

h embarking on an experimental program with the U. S. SUle Departmenl send graduatl' students 10 war-torn Viet-N:lm. The Unh'erlity of Saigon One U. of �f. student and four from other American uni"ersities have

"I was surprised and honored,"

VIEW THE SKYLINE

10

pected to bridge an educational gap as

hu fun with golf, football, hunting

eratun:. He is a member of the "ar­

Finally after sc"cr:ll weds of IivinS out 01 suitcases some of the girls

is

ceclared D o u g Lcdand, a junior

The interferences includ�d striking machi nists in San Francisco who

COlll ei!. He

nominee

Dale Houg from Wolf Point, Mon·

t:lna, a senior majoring in finance,

"I thought it rather odd," was the rcply from Tim Sherry. Sherry is a

v.ouldn't send doorknobs and hinges, loal " andals, and bricks-some were

In:agazine's eollq;e writing

Brunner, who

�nd fishing.

lion.

place to li,·e. Last spring ground had been broken for fi"e new dorms but

�hipping delay.

Washington.

"didn't fed qualified but was nat-

was "real happy" for the nomina-

)lad a small probl�m when they arrived on C3.mpus this fall. They had no

juS!

a senior majoring in economics from

tion in playing the guitar.

due.lo complic3.tions thc)' didn't gCI finishcd.

c1eft'cti"e and some

litical science major who likes footCall and n:ading. Foss' nominee, Chuck BfUnner, is

majoring in $OCiology and philoso­

phy. He finds enjoyment and rdaxa.

junior from Tacoma majoring in lit­

"The Ponland Committee to End the War in Viet Nam will be sponsor­

SATURDAY NIGHT in A·10l at 7:30 and 9:30

LET'S ALL GO TO:

JO HN NY 'S DO CK PIER THREE

.

01

For Reservation s: Call MA 7-3186


Thun<iay, Ocl. 2 1 , 1965

Oliver Returns From Dynamic College Union Association Confab at U. of W. The

college union is the "colkge

(lr uni"coity organizalion whose ob­

jrctil'c is to pro\'ide a general com· munity center and an out-of-class " ducalional prOgraln, social·cultural­ rtrrt'ational for Ihc campus." Thus

1I';lds the connitution of the t\s.so­

, blion of College Unions-lntern3.

tional, whose Region XIV mel at the 14,

h'ge . .

. Its goal is the dC\'elopment penons 3S wt'll 3S intclkcts." seminars on n'creational c:u !tura l, s o c i a I and educational needs of eollege students. Oliver and "f

Afler

other represcntath·cs discu!SC'd

Iht' and

planned facilities and program� 10 reb.tc to thcse needs. To promote student im'olvcmenl

L:nin-rsily of Washington Oct.

ir. campus acti,'itics and affairs of

! 'i and 16.

the world "ouuide," Oliver has Ih,

Tcrri Oliver, ASPLU

scqmd vice

pr"sident, chairman of the social ac·

th·ities board and PLU's delegate to the

com'ention,

Ihree

days

in

returned from his Seattle enthusioutic.

From Region XIV 235 delegates me! at

the Seatlle campus to

co·

ordinate information on improving Mudent unions. Throughout Ihe eon· "cnlion Ihe idea was impressed upon the college student leaden and their faculty counselors that the 5tudent union must be regarded as more than

3.

building. As

Ihe Association

following suggestions: a "free expres­ sion" podium to be: constructed out·

!ide the front entranee to the CUB

to give invited spe3ken and students, too,

the

opportunity

"jews; a university

about student union plans.

s I ate d

in

1956: "The union is the community (tnter of the college, for all members

Co! the college family-students, fac­ I u m n i and

ility, administration, a

guests '. . . It is an organization and

a program . . . The union s i

part of

tival;

and

jazz

Olh'er

has

the responsibility of

being rcgional second vice.president for the coming ye3r. In this capacity he wiU work, with the other officers of the region to provide a common meeting ground for member college unions

from

.9

to

7

9

to

6

Oregon,

Washington,

AS IT LOOKED MtOUND 19U-Looklng so"lheosl, Ihis pidu., .hows Honlad Holl ond -n., old gy",nosium on Ih, righl. Th. gy'" hou.ed scianca do..rDO.... ond labo,olorl .. in Ih, bola"" nl ond ° r ulo. trock ond .Iog, up.IO',.. II b".ned In 1946

ci c

Letter§ to the �d.itor l .ha\·e

re.ad the last two issues of

the Mooring Mast with real plc:asure.

Too often literature for the m.15ses does not h a v e academic content.

Idaho, Mont.ana and Alaska; thc Ca. , Howcver, in the lower Idthand eorner of the front page of your Sept. nadian provinces of British Colum30 issue, I found an interesting pu�· bia. Albc:rt.a and Saskatchewan; and the countries of Japan and Taiwan

E v e n the question

11e.

(Namely:

"Find the number of seniors category.")

in each

was lelt (or the inter·

csted readcr to discover. Although I didn't find the solution to this puzzle in your October

7 issuc, 1 found a

i teresting lecture by Linus on most n cardinal number theory.

1 look forward to more rewarding

articles and puzzles in future issues. -L. C. Eggan.

(Editor's

Dept. of Mathematics

Note: Although it wu mistake that we omitted the IoCD· iors in the box you rder to in the Sept. 30 wue, we are pleased to have alert and interested rnders 1 i k c: by

r---� --------------, ;-__ __ __ __ __ __ __ . ) ______�____� � YOO �� __

WELCOME BACK. ALUMS

WELCOME BACK. ALUMNI!

f9r beautiful corsages and elegant floral displays, go to

Stdta,'4

in

Open:

their

and folk fes­

a symposium on world

GERRY'S BARBER SHOP

CENTER

to air

social "alues and human righu.

the educational program of the col·

FOOD KING SHOPPING

MOORING Mt\ST

FEATURING

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA

FLOWERS 1 2 1 69

The BROOKDALE Restaurant

LE

PACIFIC AVE.

7-0206

Open

131.5T & PACIFIC

24

hours a day,

except Sunday til1 1 0 p.m:

weekdays on Saturdays

FOR FINE SEAFOODS

A magnificent view of the waterfront-dine at . . .

ALL Student Needs Cosmetics - Greeting Cardl Photo Equipment Magazines

JOHNSON DRUG AT THE CORNER OF GARFiElD AND PACIFIC AVENUE 9:00

0.",.·10:00 p.",.

12 Noon·' p.",

Weekdays

IlAl:> I3()l:> LIt7IlTJ 2761

ON THE WATERFRONT

SEAFOODS AND STEAKS

northwest inte r iors Pacific Avenue

DAVE OLSON representing The Greatest Business in the •

helping others to

help themselves.

1 1 457 Pacific Ave.

for Reservations

Live Music for Your Dancing Pleasure

2217

.

2-8600

TOP of the Oc:::��

gifts

.

Call SK

IT'S THE

unusual

world

Ruston Way

AFTER THE CONCERT OR DANCE

S"ndoys

for

1 2202

(

AN EXPERtENCE IN DELIGHTFUL DINING

LE

1_5121

Ruston Way

Call MA

7-4134

Unusual Opportunity West Coast Corporation recently reorganized that can wilh­ stand rigid financial examination is offering on a no-fran­ chise fee basis exclusive distributorships. This is a product in demand by every horne owner and every business and 11 currently being used by such notional organizations as-$eors Roebuck and Co., Holiday Inn Motels and various branches of the armed fprces. Product 100% guaranteed; investment from $600 to $14,000. Investment guaranteed with 100% markup. Manufacturer hal proven method of distribution, advertising and merchandising. A factory representative will assist you in setting up your business. For complete details and descriptive U.erature write National Chem-Plastics Corp., 1550 Page Industrial Blvd., St. Louis, Missouri 63132 or call collect Robert T. Adams at HA 67242, Ar de 314.

Our 7 7 yea" of serving Tacoma assures you the utmost in quality. color and brilliance. BeHer values, too, consilient with the high quality offered. PRICED

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Extended Budget Terms - No Interest

900

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OPEN

MONDAY'S

TILL 9:00


Page Six

MooR-ING MAST

'llwnday, Oct. 21, 1965

Songfest To Launch 'Gay Knighties' Tonite In Easlvold

�d

Tonighl at 7:00 Eutvold Cha

becomel the seuing for the kickoff of this )·tar's Homccoming festivities .... ith an interdorm songfest centered arcund the t h e m e o( the "Gay Knighliu." The songfesl, held for the first time this year in hopes that it will become an annual event, wat origi­ nated by Homecoming co-c.hairmen :oi'ancy McCallum and Jerry Johnson 10 replace dorm decoratiofll. Songfclt chairmen M a r y a n n e Reinke and Sharon R.ut rcport that response to the long(est hat been much gTCater than the required 20% 01 each dorm for participation.

Every campus iving l group will be reprc.ented in the songfeJt with a uit comprised of muJical numbers from the "Gay Nineties" to fit the "Gay Knighties" theme. Few Hall, fint on the program, will present "Hello Sany," followed by North Hall's "Mind of a Young Man." Ivy Court will give "Lenen from Mt. Ivy" and South will present "Westward to P.L.A." "Strolling Through the Park" by Delta will preccde Pflueger's "Gay Knighties A-Go-Go." West will present "Sister Suffra­ gtnes," Evergreen will give "What'. in a Name," and Hantad will close wilh "Mansion of Aching Hearu." The judges-Judd Doughty, as­ sinan! professor of speech; Maurice Skones, chairman of the department of music; and Wilbur Ellion, direc­ tor of music education for Clover Park 5<:hool District-will decide the winnen for the uophies of best mu­ sieal leore, most original, and best . all around. Judging will be based On corre­ ipondenee with theme, originality, organization, costumes, stage appear­ ance, and singing ability. FoUowing the awarding of tro­ phies by the songfest chairmen, a serpentine will form to the bonfire on lower campus.

GARY'S - Chicken To Go LUTES WELCOME 528 Garfield

LE 1-3210

Marv Tommervik's

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

• CHEVRON GASOLINE LUBRICATION 120th and Pacific AYenlle

Phone Lenox 7-0256

If

Halloween Tolo Set for Oct. SO

Halloween appean on campu. Saturday, Oct. 30, 8:00-11:30 p.m., in the gym in conjunction with the AWS Tolo. The evening "till include a costume party wilh e\'cryone wearing masks. Couples will enter the gym by the back door and be confronted with "Halloween gho.tly type game•." Ken Dun­ mire, school photographer, will be on hand to take pictures of the "triclt or treat" couples. It has been asked that everyone go barefoot that night to protect the gym noor (no shoes). Tickeu went on we Monday, Oct. 18, and will con­ tinue through Wed., Oct. 27, in the sirb dorms and at noon in the CUB. Blue Key Orpnizu Tutoring Service Do you want to help your fellow man? The Blue Key Club u in the proccs.s of organizing a tutoring Jervice at Remann Hall, the Pierce County Detention Home. Young people at the home need help in many waYSI we can help them n i their c1uscs. Studenu will be tutored from elementary Kbool ages and up into high school ages.

Those who can teadl remedial reading and the new mathematics are especially needed. If you haye a desire to help, look for the meeting an­ nouncement in next week', chapel bulletin. If you will not be able to attend the meeting contact Joe Aalbue. exteluion 857. Park Area. ErplaiDed

The appearance of a .maIl park in the area near West Hall has been noticed by retuming uppercla&mlen and. faculty memben who remember a jungle-like area in its place wt year. ''The park area, consisting of grass and some shrubl, was originated with the hope of improving school grounds," said Alan Lovejoy, auutant business manager. Now the lifea is too small to be put to a beuer use. Future plans lor PLU's development include the purchase of the surrounding area to allo)'" ' for the expansion of the school.

D U K E

A $1-,000 CHECIC-s.,,1or doe",latry _jor Po...1 ..� ..-1... a $1,000 sdIolonftlp frOM the C,own Z.U••bcH;h ·fo",,,dotioft 10 old hi", I" hla ""lor y..., at PlU. P•.uck", MofMdI p.,",ulitd In. tdIolonhlp_wardM 10 IetfIg. fa, hll wo.k I" c-h.",iltry I,. th. ",nd.,g'OdUON P'OII'Olll.

OPPORTUNITY for a future with a well known Midwest Manufacturing firm. We are now oKering excluslye distributorships for a par.nted product. No competition. factory trained penon­

nel will assist YOII In setting up a tried and proven adver­

lising and merchandising program. 100% mark up. Inves•• ment guaranlHCi. Mlnlraum Inyestment $1,000. MaxImum $14,000. All replies conndentlal. for Information write:

Director of Marketing, P. O. lox 14049, St_ Louis, Missouri, 63178.

FOR TH E MUSICAL EXPERIENCE OF A LIFETIME .

_

.

Attend the gala affair this Friday night

i

I

1

. The

Duke Ellington Band

IN CONCERT

ELLINGTON PLU MEMORIAL GYMNASIUM

OCTOBER 22

-

8:30 P.M.

�a&e efJe#U"9 tJ/ ,�, HWtd, ad m«4U «dd, � �d � tJ/ tan· ;'lie

1


'' '

,. .;; Th PaRe Sc:"eD "" 0< " .::.: "= :. :: .;;" '•..:,,;..;; ,. :.:.:c 96 '_ ;.. .." " O " ,, R. '::. ' ..: ·G :...c '.:: '.;;:c AST '-.y,O _ _ _ _

Knights Shade Lewis & Clark 2 1 - 2 0 See k Ho mecom i n g V. ict ory Against Whitworth S u n d ay

Bob

Lindt"11lan's ki" k was widr 10 k3"i ng th.· LUh'S with :.

thr lefl, 1-61t":.d.

The Lu th eran dd"lls(' continucd ((' sparkle :l.S .'nd Jd{ C:.n-)" pounCt"d on a bobbled PUIll to set up the sec­ ond Luthen.n touchdown. Four pl3.ys later. quartt'fbatk Tun)' Lister car­ ried thc ball ovcr from tht' two. giv_ ing Ihe Lutes a 1-1-6 halhime lead.

Playing before a Luther League day crowd, PLU scored �arly with the aid of an alert defense.and weathered a late Lewis and Clark blitz to edge the Pioneers 21 -20. This victory ran Ihe current home game winning streak to five. a fcat which hadn't been accomplished in the last 18 years of PLU football. Early in the fourth quarter, end The Lutes will be gunning for their sixth straight home Olh'cr Johnson blocked a Pioneer v:ctorr as the Whitworth' Pirates in· punt. Linebacker Gary Nelson recov· "ade Franklin Pierce Stadium Satur· The all·time series record is evcn ered the ,ball on the run and scam­ day after noon for the annual Home­ at 1 1 - 1 1 . Last year the teams split. pered 34 yard" with the entire Lute coming game. wilh the LUles winning at home ddensive line escorting him, to gh'e Fint year head coach Rod Enos 28-21 while losing al Whitworth Iht' Lutes a 21·6 lead, hal 21 returning It'ttermen, but 10 35-28. Late in the fourth qU:l.rtt'r, Lewis kcy lo$.l(s by graduation could hurt. PLU lallied late in the first quae- and Clark moved S8 yards after inAlthough their veteran backfield interception Pioneer tcr. Aftcr a tcrcepting a PLU pau, ,cored on a is Itrong, the Pirates ha\'e a youthful l 4-yard palS from quarterback Skip inexperienced n i terior line. Whit­ h:l.lted a Lute drive. Bill Tye, freshworth is cxpecled to go to an aerial man middle guard, recovered a Lew· 5wyers to end Jack Head. is and Clark fumble on the visitors' attack as they have done in reccnt Moments later, after :I. bad Lu21-yard line, Four plays later, fullgames. Ibemn punt which tr.l.\'c:Ied only $(\'All-E\-c:rgreen and NAIA mention back Ken Ten rammed ac� the en yard" Ihe Pioncen scored on a quarterback Don Leebrick and hard· goal line from thc three to gLVC th� �lilrF ven-yard pan play from Sw)"en to running halfback Larry LeSrie arc Lutes a 6·0 lead. yle, cutting the Lutheran lead 10 Da"e Nyman, whO$( eon"enion, the standouts of the team. Larry i.t a one point with I :27 remaining in the constant threat at breaking away and supplied the m a r g i n of victory, game. could ha\'e his finest season. Tackles kicked the fint of three extra points. Continuing their late g:l.me drive, Jack McLaughlin and BiU Dcnholm The Pioneers took the en,uing the Pioneen succcsdulJy executed an will :l.nchor the interior line. Ray kickoff and marched 12 yards in six­ c..n-side kick, reco\'ering the ball on Johruon, linebacker and co-captain, tecn plays with h..lfback Tom Boyles the Lutheran 41-yard lint'. The Lute will be the key 10 the defense. carrying the ball over from the one. ddensc, howevcr, toughened a n d

"1k,

····., ·

..

· ..,.. ·..· ,"'" T•

sloPP"d Ih.· \ isiton on {uu r pl.lrs a nd took o''Cr posSl"ssion of the ball. tu run out the dock . The only injury from Saturday's same was to junior quarTerbatk Tony Lutt'r. lrutalkd on ddrnsc: 3.t Ihe s.afely po$t he C3.me up with 3. lorn index finger on his pauing hand while: making a tackle in the fina ,;u.:lrter. This in p:l.rt accounlcd for

by Dave Feno

Last Wedncsd3.y saw E"crgrccn r.Lmblc PMt 1st pnuege{ 38 10 12. Leading the way for E\'crgn:t'n was Joe Aalbue w h o passed f o r four touchdowns and ran lor :l.oother. Scoring six pointers (or t ht' winnen W3., Tom Baumg:l.rtncr, J i m RiJ' miller, Ed Peterson, Tim S timt' 3nd Bill Coffman. The losers' scoring came on p:Ujes from Bill Dik"m;1I1 to Dick Follest3d and DC:ln Fritts.

Thursday's Results

lopsided bait Ie :.Ird Foss beat ht Foss 36 to O. Ken N cI)On and Bill Ranta led thc way to \'ictory. Nelson scorcd Ihree t imes while R3nta ston:d once :l.nd p:;used for four other touchdowns. Also scor­ ing for thc victors was Alrx Hanson and Chuck Brunnt'r. another

lI.hk inS :I. gre:1t (omeback, EaUt'rn {ought to an 18 to 18 draw with :lrd Pflueger, 3rd rfluegcr was kad­ ing by one touchdown whcn they gave up the ball on dow ns with only time enough for one play. At th,,, Iloint Dale Tomm en'ik th �cw the long bomb to Paul Dl'5sen for that combination's third ,core of Ihe clay and the tieing points. )-'or 3rd Pflue­ ger, Crais Hidy mn {or onc louch­ n m KNIGHTS CLOSE tN-Gary le"(llin (61) and K.n Ten {4()J pre par. to c.Jo•• In on L.wb and Clo.k ....11 corri .r Tim e MO . dc.wn :l.nd passed to Doyle: O'Ddl (33) in Saturdoy'o 21.20 lute triumph. Other lule. Involv.d in the aelion are J... Hog.rman {62) and Gary Neloon ("2),

Powder-Puff To Begin

During halftime Handsome Harry will be crowned. Milton Nesvig. pu� lic relations di�ector, wiJI serve as Maller of Ceremonies, PLU girls participating in Powder pun hockey will be iearn captain Karen MadKn, Diane Gerzevske, Marsha Burdick, Eileen Alexander, Lynn Bur�hfield, Bev Jensen, Loi,

l\IODday', Baltles

In one of the most i mportan t lilts of the ycar, lrd Foss and Wcstern fought to a 12 to 12 dr3w. 'A muddy fidd slowed both tcams as Ihe score · ', :l.S 0 to 0 at half Time. 3rd Fou scored fint as Bill Ranta ran back an interception for the six poinu. '\'estem then scored on a toss from Ptte QU:l.m to Mikt' Burke. :trd Fou came right back with a scoring pan from Ranta to Ken Nelson. Then in the closing moments of the game Western drove do�n field and scored on a Quanl to Ev Holum pau.

In the other game I II Pfluc-ger outscored Eastern 30 to 24._ Mike Lrpp:l.luotD threw t h r e e scoring passt"s for the winnc-rs. Scoring for lst Pflueger was Dil l Dikrm:lI1, D:l\'e Sharp, Wall)' Marlowe, Oa\'c John· �on 3nd Dick Foliestad.

For EaSlern Dalc Tommen'ik hit Ditk Entad 3.nd Paul Deut'n twice for touchdowns.

Ken Anderson,

Tuesday's Action E''Crgret''n won thdr second gam e

cr the week by Qud:uling 2nd Foss

36 to 24. Joe: A.1.lbue threw scoring lOSses to Jim Rismilkr, Bruce Hi!­ dahl, Tim Stime and two 10 Mark C3.rlson. Dick Mortenson ran back an interception for the other touch · down, for the luJt" rs Cby Porter threw six pointt"fS to Paul Nasst.:ad, Ron Neue and Mikc Boone. Ivy rolled over ht Foss 32 to 12. Jadc Sh:l.nnon Ic:d Iht' way with a touchdown :lnd storing tosJt"s 10 Rag. er Nelson, J 0 h n Slucn and D3.ve Wt"i'cth. Scoring for ht )-'on were Len Amundson and DU:l.ne Schedt'.

(

STANDINGS AS OF OCT. 19 Won Lost Tic 0 1 :lrd Foss .................... 6 0 6 Evergreen WeSlern . .... ............ 41st Pfluet;lrr .............. 3 :!nd l-'0llI . ... 3 3rd Pflueger ......._... 2 . . '2 Ivy .. . Eastcrn 1 42nd Pflueger . . ....... 0 5 !st )-'oss . .......... ... ...... 0

DUKE RLiNGTON

Pedt'rscn, Karen Wuen, Lorraine Johnson, Francu Gardner, Jan Gold5tein, Linda Parker, Mary Lee Webb and Karen Case.

Concert AFTER THE GAME

Powder Puff game originated a touch football game between the freshmen a D d Ihe uppcrdau women. When football was abolished, socccr was substituted. The

Hockey has been played for the last three years with a women', team fLOm UPS as tM. opponent. The fint year UPS was the victor, last yeal' i� was a 1·1 tie, and now this yea.r the PLU girls are out for their finl victory.

Dick Stdlen for the Other two.

Don't miss the

Homecoming Athletics

as

and

Another frantic w�ek of action . IoaW Evergreen mO�'e into a fint plate tic wilh 3rd Fou by virtue of two wiru during the week. Western dropped from second to third as they ti�d their lone game. Two very im_ portant battle, arc on tape this after. noon as Evcrgreen and 3rd }'ou will battle it out to see who will take sole posselllLion of first place. In the c.ther gamc Western will take the field against fOUrTh place ht PlIue· grr.

In

PLU's Powder Pufl game, a long standing Homecoming tradition, be­ gms Saturday morning al 10 and 1.a.sts for one-half hour. Tht' second half of tbe event is the boy'. intra­ mural football game.

kd Ihe KnishTS ddens;"e: brig:l.dc with H Tarkks :lnd fou r a�iJI$. On the b.:uis of his fine defensi"e play Gary w:u $eleetcd by hi s te3mm31es to sen'e 3$ co.capl:tin along WiTh Mike Roberts in S:tTurd3.)·'S Home· coming conTen.

In tramural Scene

The day's -other game S:l.W 2nd Fou c rush Ivy JB to O. Cby Porter . i<-d the way wilh two touchdowns ilod four scoring panes. C:l.tching the .$t"oring pasK's were Gary l-bnson wilh IWO" D:l.n Nichols and Ron Besse.

.

ThH ..· of his pass,'� lX"in!!: picked off by I he Piom'<'TS. Middle lim'b,'lcl.;"r Gary R.' n!o:g:li

_

.

AN ITALIAN STYLE TREAT

FALSETTA'S

SPAGHETII

PIZZA

RAV'OLI LUTES ON THE MOVE-K.n ht, (oWl .�od.. on. would·" lewl. o..d Clo.k tackl.r h. picks up Importonl yordoll. ollolMt ,h. Plo....n. In punult 01 T.n or. th. Pia· n""' Bart Wlhon (82) and W.. lIillham (241. Th. Knillhtt' Ken KnU".n (71) and Bob Krleog•• (75) mo•• 1.. 10 block fa. T.h.. hn led th. K ..III!!! ru,h.n In Saturday'. gam. whh 52 yon" I.. 14 ottemph for a 3.7 onroge and One loudutaw...

Open daily

Of

JU 8·3729

4:00

p.m_

,


Page: Eight

Thunday, Oct. 2.1, 1965

MOORING MAST

Parkland Pebbles Plaque Presented f ba "Over yonder was a tn:e we called

the- goal pmt. O\-cr it went the ball

in kicking practice-$Ometimc:s fol·

Ic;wed by

;'\

shor too big for the feet

of the kicker."

;

"Parkland Pebble,' occupies, to­ day as it did over 30 yroan ago, when it served as PLU's football field, the arroa from Hat$tad Hall lIOuth to the science building, wrolt to North Hall,

and north to what would be: consid-

ned 122nd "reet.

D;wc james, who pn:sc:nted the -

address for the annu;ll alumni Home·

gam!"! from the tillle the PLU team

e('ming banquet Oct. 31 Ia.n year,

playc:d their fiut oot

ma Ne...,. Tribune in the 1939.41 era

the Lutherans played many rugged

was

;l

sports reporter for the Taco­

when PLU football teams gained na· tional

recognition.

It is the: same

Da\'e James, now director of Public Information for the Simpson Timber Company, who digniritd the gravel pit field by naming it "Parkland Pebbles."

s..mc:s in flesh-colortd jerseys where

the flesh showed through.

Following the football

game on

Saturday afternoon, the dedication of "Parkland Pebbles" plaque is to lake place on campus. The: redwood memorial plaque:, donated by Dave

This gravel pit field was the .ite of many exciting

ll game until

19012. Then called the "gladiatot$,"

"Lute" football

james, pay.

tribute

to

the PLU

"Lutes" of 1939-41.

$.50,000 GIft FOR LIBRARY FUNO-Th. R..... J."atd l. Mollien, .Ight, pa,tor of C.n· d by IIMmb.., of hi, cang'" trot luth.ran Church, Portland, ,.od, a 'flolution po... gotlo" plodgi"g $.50.000 loword Ih. con'truellon of Ih new IIb.ory 10 0•. Rob.,1 Marty.dl. PlU pre.ide"l. lao.i"g on, cente,. i, Mrs. Moilien.

Librarv Donation Made A

gift o f $50,000 towMd thc: can·

L. Mollien, p:U\or of thc: cqngrcga·

dent.

modtrn corridors of Old Main. To

by julie Svendsen

Peel off 70 years of ivy. poi­ son the pigeons, smother the Tacoma aroma, obliterate Park Avenue, erect <l; picket fence, and-Voila, Harstad. 1 8 9 5 ! Let's takc a tour of Pacific: Lu­

theran Academy in the 1890',. Pull on

rubbc:n,

through

hip boo u,

and

wade

the mud nats up to the

grand entrance of the nrow institution

01 highcr education!

You are now standing in the ultra-

your right is an examplro of a newly completed dassroom. What a lovely interior-but when:'s the: furniture ? Xo doubt this ;ucelic aspect lends il�lf to the pursuit of knowledge. Oh well, what can you expect (or a dollar a week ? The bedrOOllls in this majestie hall lange in price (rolll 25c to $1 .00 (per week, that is). Onro advantage of this academy is the convenient dosenen of all its parts. Offices, das.srooms and dorm-

itof"}'

an:

al l under one roof.

The pledge will be: pa"'ablc in the :Jmount of $5,000 per ),CM for the next 10 years. The Portland congregation is cek·

brating the 15th anniversary of the

not having to walk th�ough the rain 'sliding down the: bannister to dasses. Paeifie Lutheran has grown a lit· tie-from a high school to a college, then

10 a university. The campus

has expandrod from 24 to 1 2 6 acres. One Old Main has become 22 build­

"We fdt we wanted to do some·

ings of several ages and architcCtiJ ral uyles, with

two more to be: con·

structed soon. What will the next 75

$1.50

50 STEPS FROM HARSTAD HAll

meran Church in Tacoma from 195f

10 1958.

In making the announcement, Dr.

Mortvedt said it is hoped tha.t suffi­ cient funds will be on hand so that startrod in the urly part of 1966.

with home study speed read· ing course that can be used by the whole f-omily.

222 Garfield Street •

lion, said when he brought word of the gift to Dr. Mortvrodt. �fr. �!oi­ lien was pastor of St. �Iark's Lu­

DOUBLE YOUR READING SPEED

DICK'S Barber Shop HAIR CUTS

cekbr;llic.n:' the Rc\". Jerrold

construction of a new library can be

("ompletion of a new sanctuary.

A big contrast to today. Imagine

to mroals, and think of the fun of

send for brochure: ' " Read· ing," P. O. Box 7014, Ta­ coma 98407. A postcDrd will do. Include your zip code. 8 a,m. to 5 p.m.

SK 2-6800

keg�s

FUN TIME-NOW YOU CAN ENJOY YOUR

" OLD FAVORI TE TUNE" Live PIANO 3f BANJO Music EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHT! Frid.. y' 9 p.m. to I ",m. S..turd..ys 8:30 p,m .ot

Come Join the Fun

12 ".m.

un

• F....orit. Ol� Son9' • 21 V.ri.'iu of . ......r.9. lll' fr..m Aro d tho World

Its the College flln P!tree PENTHOUSE STU DIO

3 1 5 South Ninth

Phone MA 7·6321

hal'­

pledged by Central LutheranChurch Dr. Roberl Mort"cdt, PLU presi.

A Glimpse of the University in Embryo

a

ing

in Portland, it was announerod by

FACULTY AND TRUSTEES (1 894)-Slonding in Ih bock row 0" R..... E. 8aHatod, T. C. $citro, R..... T. Lorun, R..... N. Chrid.n. ,.n, R..... 8. HOf$lod. Middl. row: b.... Carlo A. Sperati. Prof. W Shahan. Banom row: M.y., B,and...ig, Mil. Carlo A. Spe,olh and $cIph!. hl••t.Qn.

thing concrel(" rather than just

struction of the new library has been

PIZZA TO GO! JU 4-2321 'HONI IN AND THIN PlCI U,


A New Women's Dorm

PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY

MODB IHG M ASt 75th

VOLUME XLIII

We're On The Eve Of Construction

ANNIVERSARY THURSDAY. OCTOBER

Nl1�IBER 7 ...

28, 1965

Frosh Dominate 'Drummer'

McI(enney�s Play Premiers Tonight "A Different Drummer," .l fantasy-comedy by Eugcn(' Mc· Kenney, opens tonight. The play. will be presented OeL 28. 29 and 30 by the Uni\'ersity Theatre. Curt.lin time is 8: 1 5 ('3ch evening in Eas[vold Chapel. The play. directed by Dr. Abc J. Basset[, assistant professor of speech, is making its West Coast premiere at PLU. The space·

stag,· sening is designr-d by Eric Nordholm, a s s i s t a n t professor of speech. The east for A DiffenDt Drullillll :r has thr- distinction of �­ in.<;( dominated by fn·shmen. Da"e Richardt,

a

fremman from

Seattle, plays the lead role of Royal Barnhill.

Dave's acting experience

includ" the

OJ a

I e I�d in "Sup­

pressed Desires;" presented by the �eatde Park DUtrict.

TOWN COUNCIL MEETING-Trilh Tug;e' (center) tri.. unlucceufully to keep order 01 th. town council mHling In Ad One of "I< DIH.renl Drummu." Th. plo)' op.ns G tht_n[ght rUn tonight at 8,15 p.m. Council member. from til. I.ft 0'.: Chd. McMurdo. Koten Kr.bba, Do". Bean. Don OIon, Jean Knullon. Sandy Sanford, Bob Dunkle and Joe Aalbu•.

As Royal, Dave will portray a y o u n g man struggling to r-merge from parental domination. Royal's problem, like that of many collegc

Hicks To Speak Out on United Nations Tonight Floyd V. Hicks, a demo­ cratic member of congress from the sixth Congressional Dis­ crict of Washington, will speak on the topic, . 'The United Na-

(ions-Who Needs h?" in be· half of t h e W o r l d Affairs Council of Tacoma. The pre­ s�ntation will be delivered to­ night at 8 p.m. in the PLU

Student Congress Set For Saturday The Fifteenth Annual High School Student Congress, sponson:d by the PLU Washington Epsilon chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, forensic honor fTa­ tnnity, will � held here Saturday, (Jct. 30. Gaylord Enbom, a senior speech major who is directing the congress, 'laid about 178 students representing �.I- high schools in Oregon and Washington an: expected. The Congress provides an oppor· tunity for high school students to learn the legislative process through "':irect participation; bills are �ubmit­ . Lcd, do;:bated, and acted upon 1n spe. cial committee�, open sessions, and finally, in a joint �ession of the Sen­ ate and the House.

bers is low it

The Pi Kappa Deltans rely on m!:"mbcn of the speech squad for aid in administering the congn·S5. New­ comers to thc squad this year include freshmen Cheryl Leppa, Judy Drake, Fred Rynearson, Tim Smith, Paula Keiser, Bob Klavano, Steve Morrison. Dave Bean amI sophomore Jim Henderson:

Hicks attended the University of Washington wh-ere he received both hi.. Bachelor's degree and law degree. He ha.5 taught

time will be open to .tudent ques­ tions and criticism.

and

coached in

high school, practiced law and sen'cd

011

Dr. D. R. Farmer, profes.sor of political science� and Dr. Kenneth Christopherson, a.ssistant professor of rdigion, will clash in a verbal debate Friday night at 8:00 p.m. io the CUB Fire-side Lounge. CONGRESS DIRECTOR GAYlORD ENBOM

Returning squad members include sophomores Jim Si�pson, Bob Sie­

\'ertson, John

Stuen, Mike

McKean,

John Shoemaker, Annette Levorson, and Kathy

Simantel; junior

Lynn

Still, and senion Ron Merchant and Gaylord Enbom.

is still one of the largat

on the Pacific Coast_

Student3 write and debate their own bills, choose which committe!:" they would like to ser\"c, and the party they wish to represent.

Profs To Debate Civil Rights Topic

The program comes as a result of recent chapel talks by the two pro­ fessors on the topic of civil rights. Both w i l l discuss their divergent ,·iews on the controversial topic. Each will be given a short period of time to restate their views and to quation each other. The remaining

lems may be presented. Discu�sions, Admission is by membership to the- debates, study groups, all further this World AHairs Council which costs objective. �1.OO for a series of fi\"l� to seven lec- ' For many years it was the largest tures. Tickets will be sold at the association of its llind west of Chi­ door. eago, Because it is open to everyone for membership and the cost to mem­ Classroom Building.

The Council is a strictly non-profit voluntary organization. The annual mem�nhip fees are $7 for a family, $4 for an adult, and $1 for a student. Members are entitled, at no addi­ tional charge, to attend during the srason from five- to seve-n lectures, usually followcd by a eoffce hour. Membership is open to everyone and can be obtaincd from any Board m("m�r, at any one of the scheduh:d events, or by applying 10 the scerl'· tary, Mrs. Walter C. Schnach'nbcrg, telephone LE 7-4363. Dr. Donald Farmer, PLU professor of pol itical seh-nce, is president of the council. Lisa Hobbs, reporter and lecturer, will be sponson:d by the Council Nov. 10, at 8 p.m., at Fiut Congre­ .�:lIional Church, Division and "J" Street, in Tacoma. She will speak about "Imide Red China."

uudents, is discov(" ring his sdr-idenI'ly. Chris Mr�lurdo. a frrshman and two-timc winner of the Beu Artrns Award at the PLU Onr-Act I'lay Frsti""I, plays the part of Norma Buxley. the town gOS5ip. Linda Han­ sen, a freshman from Kali'pell, Mon­ tana, pla)"s the part of Crace Barn­ hill, Royal's dominating mother. lin­ da's pre\·ious acting experience in­ cludes the part of Anne Sullivan ifl The Miracle Worker at Flathead High School. Royal's shy sweetheart, Nelda Lou

Jenkim, is playl'd by Joan (Bunny) hr.hooler, a freshman from Portland,

Oregon. Schooler is a graduate of the

Portland Civic Thcatre a.nd has par­ ticipated in ten diffen:nt play•. Other kading actors are Raider Anderson pl a y i n g Rev. Barnhill, '1 om Robinson playing Jessie Miller, and Dick Finch playing Mr. Jenkins. Other charactcr roles are portrayed l1y Dennis Beard, Tom Macready_ David Monsofl, Jim Dion and Gary Olson. Janis Kay, Lynn Still and Diane ( Skarr are thc members of the royal ChOTU5 and Judy B.arnes, Annette Levonon,

CoHman

Mike McKean and Bilf

comprise.: the

choru�. The

royal

objective.:

chorus expres&es

Royal's subconscious and the objec­ tive choru5 conunenls on Ihe pIaY'$ Ol.ction and its charaeter:s.

Melllix-r5 uf the Town Chorus in­ , Iude Rob Dunklr, Joe Aalbue, Phil Sirain, Dave Di,,", Gordon Haaek_ U;"\\'!· Bean, Sandy Sanford, Jeanne Kaupang, Sue Bondurant,Jean Knut­ �"n. Karrn Krcbbs and Trieia Tug­ gle. The title of this "rry differellt rnmedy is takcn frolll Thoreau: "If ;, man does not keep pace with his ,·ompanions. perhaps it is �cause he h,·ar.� a differrnt drummer."

-------­

the Superior Court bench.

Elected to Congress in 1964, Hicks is a lII!:"mbcr of the Armed Servict'S Committee. Council Formed In Feb. 1935 the Tacoma World :\Cfain Council was formed by the united action of the Icading ch'ic �nd ser..-iCl:: organizations of Tacoma. The object wa� to bring to Tacoma important personages and outstand­ ing speake� for discussion on for­ eign affairs.

matten are en­ provides a from which the \'arying points

Domestic political

tirely outside iu field. It forum

of view

and opinions on world plOb-

ONLY THE IEGIHNING-Conttrudlon II und_oy on CI n.w women'. dor/llitory which wll1 houl. 1 1 0 .tucf.nh. 1.011 Tu-el-doy th. hd.rol Housln; ond Home flnClnc. A�ncy Clpprond Cln Clddillonal $50,000 10 th. $.5.50,000 loan originally ClIUd for. n.. go.... .rn/ll.nl hOI '_1I11y Iow.red Ih. Inl.r..1 rOI. hg/ll J'I.% 10 CI flot Joy..


P3ge T...o

Thurs4ay, Oct. 28, 1965

MOORING MAST

- - - - Lettue4 tfJ de &ditM - - - -

Facu l t y Evaluation Urged The seventy·fifth anniversary year at Pacific Lutheran Uni· v('rsit�' is not being celebrated with such gusto for th(' sole pur· pas(' of raising funds rrom excited alums. This is the year in which a new� optimistic and ('xciting ,ratement of tht University obj('ctives becomes the philosophical basis for serious re·evaluation and changes in the curriculum. Improvements. some of them sweeping, are being planned now. Hopefully. this will be the year of the new library. and PLU will be provided with the physical means for academic expansion. This year has at least the potential to be a turning point: it could· be the beginning of some accelerated progress towards what is sonorously referred to as "academic excellence."

But the focal point of academic excellence on a college campus is its faculty: it would seem that this is the most fundamental starting point /0 begin improvemems. Yet there is at PLU no . nally effective way to evaluate teachers.

There are a few faculty members-perhaps four or five­ whose presence justifies to some extent the pr('sumptiousness of the marble monstrosity at the entranc(' to the Administration building on which is inscribed: "in honor of great teachers." But there are some who teach with an aparh('dc lack of vitality that is matched only by the anti-intellectual "students" they produce. The quality of the faculty is no UJOl'se here and probably a llule better, if reports of graduate students are to be given cre­ dence. than at most institutions. But for a university that is vig­ orously involved in improving its own academic standards, an ell«tiv(' means of judging its instructors is ('ssential. I

The best means of teacher evaluation is. in my opinion. th(' students themselves. To plagiarize from an (,ditorial written by Mark Lana, a former MM editor, in the October issue of "Mod­ erator": "Contrary to most published opinion. students know good teaching when they experi('nce it. and th('y- an" capable of objectively evaluating the eff('ctiv('ness of any teacher. whether they like him or not." In the belief that in this rMpect student opinion could be of t'ital importance, this writer adtJOCates the immediate adoption of an organized system of student judging of courses and pro­ fessors at this institution.

To insure objectivity, [he best groups to comact would be the seniors and graduate students. If they were asked, perhaps by a detailed questionnain!, lO ('valuate their education at PLU, giving s(Xific criticisms, positiv(' and negative, of their instruc­ tors. the resuits might be very useful. Freshman opinion should be solicit('d wi�h respect to 1 0 1 <lasses. I t i s i n the introduclOry courses that the stud('nt either becom('s excited about his subject matter or succumbs to apathetic indiffennce. Freshmen could provide some indication of the strength and w('aknesses of education at a )('vel wher(' teaching tlbility is perhaps even more important than scholastic brilliance. ' The results of such surveys could be used by th(' instructors themselves to improtJe th('ir own techniques. They might b(' used by the Administration as a pointer to especially weak segments of the curriculum. and possibly as a major factor in determin· ing tenure. To this writer. intellectual stagnation would appear (0 be

Viet Nam Comment

To the Editor:

�b)' I congr3tulate the Moorin�

Mast on "!lening ilS fet'l .....el'·-:.S il

""3S put in 13S1 week's editorial-in n'g:lrd to the V;rt·Nam situalion. In

Ihe wake of the rec('rH protrsl d<'m·

('nSlr3tions against

United

Stalt·s

policy in Virt-�arA, and in r('sponst'

1 herew i th

to 13st we('k's editori31,

submit some opinions and ideas Ihat

I have been formul3ting ovcr Ih('

).>ast SC\'eral months.

WI"

lIIanentl)' separate counlr)'. Thf'

act;\·('­

1I",,'a

Iy ,upported Ih(' French in their

["tile war (If roloni31i�m

it�

After

coS!.

in

<,c ut of

Fr3nrf" , defeat

the

Unitrd

oc held under inlern;"

lion31 sUI)f'n'ision 10 unite Vi('t·Xall!

China in thr rarly ·fiftin. Sr Ihe tim.. the war was lost. in 19�j.I.

Dien-Birll-Phu,

a!lref'menl

den ions 10

in Indo·

Amuica ...as paying 80 prr

l,n. G,·. had pro-'iried f",

build up South Vi<'t-Nam 3S a

l.K-('anH- in·

1956.

How('\'('r, it was c:k3r to nl':!rh'

t"\,f'r)'One that the communisu would

at

prob3hly win.

Stat"s

and this was rea�o"

enough for Ihf' United States 10

'Is,'um('d I' rancf" s rolf' in Viel·Nam,

prr.

\'(,lIt the deeti"n from ('vel' takin.

Contr,II'Y to the Gene"a agre('nlent

place.

of 195'1, which it h:ld agreed to up­

At

hold, thr United StateS proceeded 10

�tates

tho:- same

t i m e,

proceeded

Viet_N3m,

Ihe Unitrd

to pour aid

concentrating

into

primarily

on food, hralth, educ:ltion, housin.lI..

and industry. Since

s{'('nl more thlln

195,. we h3v,·

$2 billion in eCo,

nomic help for South Viel·N3m.

The govcrnment of the North and

by Joe Aalbue

sympathizers in the South were un·

derstand3bly miffed at these devdop .

Been taking youncl£ too !eriousl)'

menls, particularly OIl

"Learn me, buy me, try me."

lately ? Join the crowd. Why can't

Thty 0111 cry and scream 3nd pum­

sues without the din; look of burden·

In e\'el)' different hou!e is a differ-

I

J3 ugh a little more and di$Cuss is­

Silme wi.lodom on my face.

Why not wink and accepl philo­

.:.ophicaUy ? I suppose il is jusl be·

(aUSe I get, or have gotlen, into Ihe

habit of thinking pcssimistic311y and '

mistaking it for thinking seriously.

By the time the great weight of

three years of collegiate expcrienc�

the Unittd

�tat('s' support of what for all prac.

tical purposes was a n illegal govern·

mel you.

ment in the South.

It wu decided that the onl� WilJ unite Ibe country was through

to

ent hell.

violent revolution to

(Which thinks it il all alon(' )

gO"emment of the

Wilh new people to wake up.

overthrow

South•

took Viet-Narne!e reyolutionarieJ for

Communist aggressors, and as 3 re·

Wilh no Goo.

suit we have

All I f�c1 is a deep pil whi�h aches

proceeded to elcalau·

the war to the poinl where it is

you with many permanent or al least

The pil widens and grows and fills

soil be considered aggressors?

Sparks are struck, bat's leather

w h o s e strip now

a

blurred future falls out in front of pre.eminent decisions 10 mah, you begin to see life 30

than merely

'u

quite 3 bit more

challenge.

(Already

I'm laking myself seriously again.)

With this apology and with a firm

resolve

10 try and write some 'humor

nUl week. The Baggy Eye goes mel•

anchol� . . . again.

CSt times.

There is so much to know.

Or to hope to find oul.

Apple.pie-eyed,

And so many colo"" turb3ns, be3rds, Grizzled, dusty, old men;

So many lui�ious women and [in� wines,

As

out.

hell .

Jules

Feiffer,

the

ca.rtoonill

appc3u in th,'

denl Johnwn blames Viet- N3m on

Hysteria

northern

Too much, too manYi 100 liu1e, too 100

people fighting on Iheir own

Mooring Mast, recently said, "Presi­

wings, oily .

big,

too

h e 3 \. y,

GOD HELP ME.

Strange how we mighl come

Whal if there isn't any God?

These thoughts hit you al the strang-

own

swift spike in.

sm31lj

now.

The question is, how can a nation',

And grabs my n3yel and pounds a

down and

the

The United Stales apparenlly mi�·

To What?

big but

weighs you

So many people walking Mound,

(he inevitable resuit of failing to seek to improv(' the effectiveness of the faculty for fear of upsetting the status quo. -Neil Waters

Thc united Stal('1 fint \"k('d in Virl-N3r\l whcn

happy nal;vC'S.

Three couple:s on

In

th('

With Ihal kind of

thinking he could become theGeoto;r

10 find

by

coming

Wallace of Southeast Asia. He like5 (Continued on page

God, or to m3nufaC':lUre one.

I (J�

3Ogitaton

IX acdul �oulh 3nd disturbing th..

to

3)

N�<y K"""'''.''' Sod,., Edi'M

PLU's campus have announced their engagement

rt:cently. In Harstad, Betty Klahr re\'ealed her engagement to Tofu Robin·

son. Betty, a sophomore from Santa Ana, California, is an education major Tom is a junior from Portland, Oregon.

A summer wedding is planned.

Be\' Strand announced h('r eng3gement to Bill McPheuon at a !Tadi·

Song, sport, and facad�s,

lion31.candlepassing in West Hall. Bev is a fr�!hman from Seattle and is

Noise and eolol'$ which cry

a

Lusin�u education m;'ljor. Bill is working ,in Seattle. They plan 10 wed this summer.

A scnior couple also have announced their engagement. Wilma Bau and

l.ynn £rugaard arc planning a w�dding next August. Wilma is a musir

rnajor and Lynn is a philosophy m3jor and plans

10 attend the scmill!!.ry,

Wilma is from Pullm3n 3nd Lynn is from Salem, Oregon. o

by Trygve Anderson A Decrmber

1955 3rtiele speaks

of construction of 3 new dorm soon to begin:

"The d 0 r m. to be Il'mporarily

!.nown 35 WeI! H311 , , . will be com­

picted in Septcmber of 1956. It will

form 3 qU3ur3ngle with Norlh and

South Halls, and 311 three buildings

will be occupied by wom�n sludents. "Old Main, which now houses

252

wom�n, will be uSl'd as a men's dorm

Two students will ocrupy each room. ralhe� 111311 threr

r�qulre

.'U (,onditions now

But with the great innux of new

3

Ji�ting statistics of Ihe

trt'm('ndous

10 conclude

quot31ion

" 'Parce puer, Slimulis,

l.. tere loris,' or, transl3ted

veTn3cubr,

('I

fonius

into the

'Sp3re the spurs, boys.

and hold th(' r�ins more firmly.' ''

Ikfore di31

Ielephones were

in­

st311cd, all

ealls had t� be placed

wai

for

through the operator. And 3 student billed

numbel"$.

('ailing

off-campus

Also in the article on West H311

th('mselvu -as "PLCiles." .. \nd then:

;. a record of the term "PLC family"

" as a stalemen! that "ArrangemenU

king used as early 35 1952. Bul il

rompany to install lelephones in 311

I,hased in,

have be('n m3de with Ihe telephone

rooms of Old Main and to set up il.n

on-campus dialing system. C311S 10

;lIld from Old �bin will be h3ndl�d

lrom 3 MM of a few monlhs �3rlier,

Hall.

through

the switchboard

Old

Main

in South

switchboard will

i� uncerlain when "phase OUI"

was

Question of Ihe week: Why is it

that each

but the baggy eyes linger on .

The $Crcnade5 ha\'e been be3uliful this year. The men', dorms haH

Lt'rn outdoing themselves (and each other). Let's ha\'e some more!

\

...... The ghosts and gnblins will be riding high at the AWS Tolo this Salur-

day. A spooky e\·�ning jubcing planned for all those brave enough to 3t\rnd.

Students of PLC often referred to

�tndenlS, this policy didn't last long.

The situ31ion brings to mind an ilem

makinll: it such an org3nized and enjoyable affair for all. The minh is 0\'('1'·

continue 10 handle calls."

an 3rtiele

growth of the student body:

0

Homecoming was a real succe" thi, year. Much planning went int"

in which the writ<'l' uSt'd

from O...id

0

time we

h3vc

an

open

house, e\'ery sign 3nnouncing il gi\'es

different hours?

News Editor ..... .......Bruce SWaJUon Sports Editor.._.....

......._.Fn;d Theistc

Fealure Editor_.._.._..._Ani� Malady

Business ]rl'anager.__.Ste\·e Lindstrom

Circulation Mgt.....__..Helen Weimer

Advisor......._.__• __ Dr, Philip Nordquist


Thursday. OCI. 28, 1965

MOORI:'XC �IA�T

I'.• >.:r Thro"r

Funeral Services Held for Eklund {'.

I.. ,·sli,·

Ell", .. I,

!"I· tin'o PLl'

G"""ral 1 1 " jpilal. un

K., pp., 1 ),·1 .. " Ih .. .\IIW"

Ik1. '� '!.

I:"II " I I · II"·,· " i "

a' t!it' al(" of 5· 1 . He is sur­

1965,

u( the home in

b.rkland. H,� i$ :abo su,.,.. i",·d by his

oro. Ca.lifornia.

" ::;:'1�:;::;;�,'�1 2:, ::: , " :: , II... fuum.!in.: ..f th.· I'.,o·,i .. l."lh" .,, , L'" i""nitr

Eklund w:u horn in Spring Crl't'k, .....

D,·,·,·mbn. 196·', h"r:111�"

bmily mond to Rochester, ]I.[inn..

I.,·altt.

ralion in Manhto Teacht'rs Collesc-. �:'ankal", Minn.; Black Hilh Tl'3ch­

<H'

:It an earl)' :ase. Hc recch'cd his edu·

Spc-:lrfish, S. D., :.nd

Ihr Uni"l'rsity of Nc-braska, where hl'

H,' tauShl s c h 0 0 I i n Franklin. ]l.J inn., and W:lS slIprrinlendenl of ,

:I

in

En;\":llr,

Nebr:.sh.

AI

Y s H:.rbor Junior College in

..'l>crdcen, Wuh., h e taught psyehol­

"!o!y and English. Since J946 he has

hfi.-- n at Padfie Lutheran Uni\"enily

HANDSOME HARRY CROWNED-Morvift P.tenoft. PLU .enior. i. crOWft" Hond.om. Houy by Hom.coming Queen Noft<y JU.genll'n 0' '''e Powde. Puff gome 10'1, SOlurdoy.

",ht'n' hI: was professor of pSYl:hnloIt)· .

Letter§ to the ':ditor

(Conlinued (rom page

2)

'" compare Viet-Nam with Ihe Am,·r·

ican Rr\'olution, and lhere is a com·

p:.tison. Ex<:ept in thi� ("II�" we 'rt ,h,·

other countril's' national affairs will force

Hessi:'ns."

It is Irue that the government of

tht Norlh Is a I:ommllnistie regim... However, this docs not mean Ihat il

","auld be an inherenlly bad S)"Slelll

for gO\'erning the country. The com­

munists of the North h.n·e developed

:. distinct brand of c.ommunism rc:!:.­

tively free from influence from cith!"r

Moscow or. Peking. In fact, through­

(lut 2,000 years of hi$tory the peopll'

nf Ihe Indo-ChinC5e peninsula. hav,·

a

r: nh .

rli\"iol'd Cnmmunism 10 clo�e

An injustice

a.

president, d i d n o

:I

�hr\" Peterson w��

fnrno..d nnr oid tI,r,' �"ppnrt slIrh

country under one strong govern­

h's IrIIl' up unlil IWO )·t':lrs :'0;:0

ment - can the

R e d ChiDdt

be

checked in their efforts to gain con­ trol of the Indo-Chinese peninsula. There is no government in Soulh

Virl_Nam today. At brst, it i§ a mili­

I"

" � pTI'��l'd il� choir.· by \"Ol in,ll b.-for.·­

And thrT(" arr nn prospects for

,ii'url'. Thi, wa� nut

:md rn:.inuined by Ihe United St:" e�. II

Ito,',

crnmrnl :.s lone a� mililllT\' "'-linn

rnntinurs.

In addilion, continued m.ilit:.ry ac­

tion will weaken the North 10 such

a. point th:.t it will become neeeMaT)'

for them to turn to-the only pow(f

hand. Ihl'r" ny :aulhorizino;: thr l'xprn­

'·'·M. Thi .

SOUl<' of U5 wish to apolo!,!il" 10 Il,t 5ludl'nt body, Marv Peters"n,

disposed 10 help them-Red China

and 10 Gammel, who's authoril)' and

resist the whole United States mili­

M·l i nn. nf

_for North Viet-Nam cannot lon�

tary machine by itself. Once thi.�

k:ld\'fship

happens, if it has nol already. Rrd

Chinese tak..sgver is imminent. So il

appears that, as Profe5snr

Hans Morgcnlhau of the Uni,'eniIY

of Chicago has said, Ihe beu thi�

country can expect is a Titoist solu·

tion

in

munis�

Viet-Nam - na,ional separate

kom

China

CO\11-

and

Russia. Indeed, it has been said th..

greatut hope for thl: United SI:ltes

is I h a I nationalistic forces within

Communism will destroy Iheir hopr�

lor world domination.

We cannot hope to keep e\'ery cor­

ner of the world free from

com­

munist influence, e,'en if it were cer­

tain beyond a doubt that our system

,If government and way of life were

besl for everyone everywhere. But il

;, certain that our continued inter­

,,('nlion in othrr penple's wan lind

was undermined

by Ihe

few misinfonncd peopJr

-John Tl'm:Jlin

Advocates Birchers

To the Editor: a

Too:.)", in thl: heart of our n:ltion. C:lncerOU$

growlh

lurks

in

Ihe

sh:!oows of our Republic. This "can­

(I·t

"'

is communism. It hoods itself

dying Herit�ge.

Robert Welch s:.id it, even more

lx-aulifulIy: "Merely being patriotic

or anti-Communist is not sufficient.

We must have :.ssociated with UI,

now and in Ihe luture, men and

:lnd religious ideals. for we are striv­

integrity, and purpo,r-in word and

dred-whieh our children's children

.-\"(r eneounttrt'd. It has, :.nd will

about the communist menace :.nd

munism as long :.s there arc free peo·

anti-Srmitic

org:.nizalion.

We

The john Birth Society has taken

ft·:.red, :lnti·Christ tyranny man has

continue 10 lell thl: trulh about com­

people

in

tic countries include

dia,

P:.kisl:ln,

France,

haly,

Switzerland,

Egypl,

:lnd §tri\'es toward one p:.triotic goal; "Jess

government,

more

individual

rcsponsibility, and a betler world."

This is as it should be, for theH! goals J re

implicitly Slated in our lo-called

"out-ol-date" Conslitution. How can

t\merkans allow anything that is

so

intrinsically evil as communism to

rape the \'alidily of a document that mrn gave their lives 10 protect �

The Premier of Ihe Soviet Union,

Leonid

Breshnev.

"Co-existence is

recently

as

stated:

nonscnsical

as

Spain,

fmc-that "it can't h:.ppc:n here."

To tho$e of us th:.t really bc1ie\'e

faU into

There is no need to fear nuclear

Ihis, the john Birch Society repe:.t­

wilr.

pening here."

from within on our very own soil!

�in("r 1958, when it Wll� foundrd hy

ri..ty tn create an interest in every·

edly warns us-"w�ke up, it is h:lp­

The Society has been in existence

Thl: communislS cannot

use

dead slaves. The war is being waged It is, therefore, the aim of the So­

Truschcl.

I am sure the enlire campul COIll­

llJunity w:.s Ihrilled and moved by the chapel talks of Rev. and Mrs

Moilien

when Ihey announced IIII'

gift of $50,000 to our new library.

What may have been overlooked was

Ihe I:.et that this gift came about, in

part at ic:.st, because a student h:ld

spoken o�t for PLU.

Last year IWO students spontan­

tously suggested thai their parents

of the Socialist order, and

er..lism" they will accept every facet

wer..

Schnadrnbrr!,:, M a r I' i :1 John�tln. J'red Buhm . Frr,1 8""t"r :lml I.. ,,,i�

Students Praised

Hate Ihat "our government" is doing

our hands li.ke an over-ripe plum."

$25 of Ihe "xJll'nsr�

year's � reprr§enlati"eJ

To the Editor:

nll'nt and to help in the program of

many patriotic Americ:.1lS who still

L:lst

SU$;\.n V,m Hollw"g, dt:lirm:ln;M:,ry

_�Tom A(!"new

munism. But under Ihe guise of "Lib­

ingly jump from Capilalism to com­

:lpproximatcly

Aml'rit:.. Arc we Ihe next 10 fall?­

I"'ery day of the: year. Yet, Ihere arc

our nOlIion every minule of the day,

The Modd UN of the Far Wrsl,

which is sponsored by Stanlord Uni·

\'enily, is entirdy student rUII. Tht' PLU representalives will h:l\... to ])ay

Portu­

srnd gifts to Ihe new library. . Recently the women of South Hall

fried snowballs. However, Ihe Amer­

bUI S:lpS the energy and Jlrength of

Ihe posilion 01 thl' c.,unlfy they rep·

resent. At thl: Moot! UN the), will

at! as the true I"l'l'n'scntati\"rs do.

In­

ic:ms will never knowingly, nor will·

chc guise of freedom :lnd peace­

on

Parlicipaling students must study Ihe procedures of Ihe U N and kno....

gal, England, Finland, Norway, Can­

Soriely is "against'; everylhing. On 'hc contr:.ry-the Society is eduCOl­

U !'\.

"LU will rrpn's.-nt CZt'choslo\·akia.

Syria,

Ih.· liml' fnr at'lion is now!

tional bolh in method and purpose

to· ud. Each school rrpn·senn a t'"",,·

11")" that has llIl'mb.-rsiLip :It til!"'

communist

Malaysia,

':"nrl' wh:'lsotVrr."

h has often been Slaled thaI the

10 the Model UN of the F:lr Wl'SI at II JI:llrs :II'

w h i l'h sludrnLS (rnm

pic in the world. Today there are

750,000,000

ada, Mexico a n d m o s t of $oulh

Ix- supportf'd hy any I',·i-

I'Toft'uor "I I""

ch:.ins. Socialistic :lnd near-socialis·

ha\"e not found :.ny of Ihrsc accu$;\.· ti"ns 10

Ihe C:lse Ihis

\"l'�r. on.. ...Hir" l took il "p"n hi"''''lf 'n ,,�. Ill<' mo,, ,.,' n" . , · i\".·(1 from Ii,.. \':I,�ily (!:lIU" p'O_ " ' .'11\� In "u ff II", h�iln".

moral courage �nd <""n"iniun, and a strong f:.ilh in Cod, :IS is our un­

:I

,'an,

5 in the polilical sciencl' oUiI:'·. sap

litic:.\ sciencr.

"LU is Jendin): six rl'prrSt'nt:lIh"'�

palriOli<: Anu-ric:lll for lIi!(h ideals.

lhrough which they could join in

s" cret, fascist, subversive, un-Ameri­

H"W(,WT, :II IhJt limr, Ih.. cluh

tary diClatonhip artificially CTrat"d

i!s stand-against the most despised,

be("n publicly charged wilh being a

pllt Ih" i r candid:l'" in first plan·

:10 are being taken unlil NO\"l'llIh.-r

pc:.red to them 10 be the most effec­

"Our investig:.tion and study was ,..·qursll'd by lhe Society, which had

put in a rhl'rk . jusl before Ihe b�l­ l<, ,� rlosrd. (or a sum lar.lle t;"nou.;:h

two :!7-

Dr. Donald Farm"T,

He was a mrmlx-r of Trinity Lu­

may follow wilhout hesitalion."

then I3ke soml: posilh'e, concerted

ing held in San Francisco April

yrars.

john Birch Society has altracted so

the only, organizalion

Applications for memb.-rshil) i n til!"

Modd Unitrd N:lliolU which i�

I!wr:'ln ChurI·1I in I}:lrkbnd : prof.·s-

ing 10 set an tx:.mple, by dedication,

:lnion In pre"ent its spread.

Ihal Ihe Leu.-rm:.n's Club used In

h(' sl'rved a� Dt'an "f M rn for 1 6

women of good will, good consciencr,

n:.tional mO\'ement 10 learn the trulh

;\rlinn<

lESLIE O. EKLUND and Din'ctot nf Truing. In addition

<>ut with its rurly rr:td "Twelfth Re­

tive, indeed

whok, was nnt io­

Churrh.

Frisco Selected Site of Model UN

hy Sc:n:.lor Hugh Burns (Dem.), in­

many mrmbers is that it simply ap­

thr

"ontrol o! South Viet-Nam. Only in

hraded

" We believe that the reason the

t,·]] him 01 Ihl'ir plans either. L:lst1y. :IS

l.cgislMure,

port,"

I

II,.. duh.

Calilorni:.

""51igaled for lwo yun, :.nd came

I.now beforehand about the stuff.-d

�lUfll'rs did not ha"e Ihe decency 1 0

Ihis way-through the uniting of the

Ih.,

Curt Gammel, the Letterman Club's

ernment must

be allowed to gain

lhe

At Ihl: request of the Sotiety, the

r 0 S l' out of Ihl'

31 a .I�rl'al disadvantage since

all of

01

Senate Fact-Finding Commiltce of

I!andsome H:'TrY contcn this ye:u.

pU I

than

membenhip

(100. 11 continues 10 grow. Why?

r.'CIS behind this injuuiee. For one,

h�lIot box. Also.

numbers

The

Society ranges from 80,000 to 190,­

Iml rill sure ollly :. few know thl' !\l'wly riccted

morc

Ihe other anti-communist groups pUI

together.

Apology In Order

hcen biuer enemies of the Chinese.

In my opinion, the Viet-Minh gO\'­

tracted

-Brent W. Olscn

To the Editor:

Robert Welch . Since Ihen it has at­

"I I.,ilin>.:

The (Ulwral W." h,·ld at �: I It\ p.m

to·cri"cd his B,;"chelor of Science :lnd

s,:hools

II,

Tund:.y. ()rio :,or.. a, "1",i"il" 1 .,,1 1 , ,·, ·

!,hstn of Scicnce dt'grl'rs.

G

1,,1., Ikl:l (.h" I "'·'

wn,',l .u .llh iwr of t hi _ ,·h., I" '" " " . ti! II ... tim" \)( n·!in·uwlII . Mr. l':kluml had 1 .. .,·" r" l i ' I" <1 ",h,·

ul S;U1 Lran­

Soulh D:lkol:l, on junl' '1 , 1 9 1 1 . The

t'r5' Coill'gl',

\"" ' "

1

�" :':�;::;:::�!f::'I:

I ':.n·nts. Mr. and Mn. Willi:.UI B. [!.lund of Oakland, California. :.nd

om' brothrr. B.-rnan:l.

I " d , .1 I'h,

•. ' "

I'r"f,·,,,,, , . . ,,,.I 1',,

{ · III. I" .\ 1 " ,I. I <1h5. I ... " '" ,,, ,I . , dl:uiuu fr.nn \1\0" .\Iph., Phi t ''''''>!.,

, i \"('o by hi § wif,', Thl'll1l; ', and a

�"n. L"slie Junior.

,II,

'I,," . d "r>.:.'Ul/." "'"'

pfof,·,�"r. pa ss",1 ;'W.'y :11 thl" Lak,··

" 001..1

$rnt me

check "to give rncourage­

..xpansion in our univenilY·"

All 01 this indicales to me a won­

derful spiril within our student body

:.nd

I would

like

to

express

my

Ihanks to these and all others thaI

:.re consciously helping to build "a rlistinguished center of learning" on

this campus.

TO ADDRESS CONVOCATION - S,nolo' wo... ft G. M O !jl n u , o ft (D._Wolh.) ...111 .p.ok 1ft S'udenl Con¥OCOlioft TUlido V. Now. 2. MognUl-Oft,

in Ih.

U 5 S'nOI,

0

Lulh,ron, hOI ..." ,d

.inc.

19.U

Du. 1o I". .,.glum. of n..... ond

I,,,,,, I"i. w..k lflU'Iinll In

of

.poc..

lhe

publicolloft

°

1oc. of hill.,

well lu.p.ftd.d. Occcn;onQlly Ihi. ...111 b. n,ce$lory

10

ollow fo. n'W'.

ALL Student Needs Cosm.tI(� - Greeting Cards Photo Equipment Magazines

JOHNSON DRUG AT THE CORNER Of GARfiELD AND PACifiC AVENUE ':00 0.m.·l0:00 W..kdoys

p.m.

12 Noon·' p.nl Sundoy.

,�


Page Four

Thursday,

MOORIi\'G MAST

Dcl. 28, 1965

Comils Chosen For THE WORLD · OUTS I DE' All Lutheran Choir Steph('n Cornils, a· senior from :-'-orth Hollywood, Calif., i s rep.e­

by Cynthia Lysler Kalamazoo, Mich. (CPS)-A few students :r.t Kal. :\fna�Ot' Colkge arc getting verbal grad..s. What thry hrar, simply, iJ the recorded voice of their profUlOr "":Iluating and grading their term papers or lab reo p"rts. By rrpbcing the red pencil with a dicution mao ,"" inr, several professors have found that they can gi\'e students more than twice as many comments without increasing the time it takes to grade a set

of papers

scnting PlU in Ihe third annual i'Oa· tmnal luther:r.n College select choir. The choir will be featured at lu· theran

Brotherhood's

fifth

annual

Church Music Seminar, to be held Oct. 28·31 at the fraternal insurante socit.ty's headquarters in Minncapo. Ii"

Minn.

Participants

have been

chosen by music directors from 33 d the Lutheran senior collt.ges in

The schOt)] has not had th(" opportunity to e\"aluate the system scirn· lific-ally but some observations, based on the 200 students involved in the mitial test, have �n released.

North Amcrica. Cornils, who is majoring in his­ tory, plans :r. caret.r in the ministry.

Thus far the system has been tried by professors in English, history, philosophy, and chemistry departments. All the teachers who have tried the

He has sung kading roles in the "Mikado,"

"Pir.ttes

of

Penuncc"

new fonn of grading plan 10 keep using it. This new grading system was

and "Carouscl," and is a member of.

•tudenHeaeher

b.usador quartet.

originated with the idea of saving grading time and has greatly increased

eontacl. The time spent grading has not decreued but the

the Choir of the West and the am­

students are gelling more detailed comments on their work.

ANNIVERSARY OFFtCIALLY OPENED-Th. 11:1". 0,. Jo••ph l. Knutso.. (Ieftl. p,..ldenl held 1a.1 01 Co..c.o,dio Colleg. of Moo....ad. Min.... If>Oke -01 Ihe Church O"cry Rally Sunday 10 d.dicot. Fall HoJJ o..d to op... the 751h A....i".rlary CIOI.bralia... Ah.o pic.. ond 11:1". John ,u.ed a,. p,••ide..' Mo,lvedt. "'n. H. t. Few. Ih. R.... Dr. H. t. Fo tallgoo.d, u..i.....iI)' ch aplai...

There ha"e been no student complaints and much praile from those who {t·1t they were receiving more personal attention. "We gel a lot more under.

GERRY'S BARBER SHOP

�tanding just by heating the tone of the professor's \'oice," one student said. Ann Arbor, Mich. (CPS)-"Know Your Uni\'ersity Day" was held (Irt. , on the Uni"ersil), of Michigan campus. Leaden and interested eili.

;n

7.l'os from the stale toured the campus, heard speeches and particip:lIcd in :.t'l1Iinars about the institution.

FOOD KING SHOPPING

The "Day," a non-univenity sponsored affair, was attended by some

CEN TER

100 clergymen, labor, and civil rights leaden. They were invited by the Michigan Student Employees Union, so they could find out :lbout the eco..

Open: 9 to 7 weekdays

n"mic plight of the students. The group was told that the median income of a 1963 nmple of families of 1,518 entering freshmen was $1 3,000; only

9 to 6 on Saturdays

1 .8 per cent of thcm came from families with incomes below $4,000; only ]0 per cent of their fathers belonged to labor unions.

PLU LIBRARY typewriters available for student use evenings and we.kends lOc for 1

hour

2Sc for 3 hours

"Those attending college find themselvcs in the midst of a narrow com· munity tomplctcly unrcpr('lentati"e of society," the University of Michigan �tud('nt Employees Union said. "And dearl}', the factory worker's son i�

1.. (( e.uireiy out of the picturc."

STEPHEN CORNllS

Wuhington (CPS)-A substantial majority of adult Americans belic\'c

He also is prcsident of the Asso­

student and faculty members anive in unpopular causes, including miliunt

ciated Men Students and s i a mem­

civil rights proleSts, are harmful to the United States, a recent Louis Harris ' !Joll indicates.

....r . of the Artist Series council. Dr. Theodore Hoelty-Nickd, di­

Harris samples show that 68 per cent consider anti-Viet Nam war pickets

rrctor of the music department at

frowned on by 65 per cent, with college professors active in unpopular C;'lUSCS

Ind., is chairman of the seminar,

and

ci"il

tighlS demonstrators "hannful."

Student

demonstrators were

ohjeued 10 by 58 per eent.

How(" 'er, 16 per cent of the public nw ti,·il rights demonstrators as

Valparaiso

Uni\'Cnity,

Valparaiso,

which has as iu theme, ''The Musi­

l':,] Hrritage of the Rdormation."

1� ..lpful to the country.

"The pattern of answers reveals :r. sharp cleavage Oetwe('n the opinions "f affluent and non·affluent America," H:lrris said.

ANTIOUE

Ex('culivcs, profession:lls, college graduates, and those earning more than $10.000 Icnd to be more tolerant; low-income people, grade school edu. (';!led, rural residents, white collar worhrs or labor!"rs tend to be less loler­ :'nt, the Jun'C)' shows. "f

IS

HOMECOMING BOOKLETS

E:ut and west coast r..sidents were more tolerant than mid-westerntr� soulhernen. "Two points of real significante ('merge here," Harris said. "First, thrtl' link doubt that the more educatl'd and affluent people bccom.., thl' mnr..

ON SALE at the Mooring Mast Office

-SOc

'"I�ranl thry are of different or off-bcat behador. "Second, no miltter how these rnults are weighed or analyzed, it is per­

ktlly apparent that American beliefs in the right to he different are nnt

nearly as firm as some have claimed."

Seattle Univers ity, The Spectator-In a recent poll on the war in Viet '\" , am these ,·icwi were given by Seattle Uni\'ersity studenu on Ihe subjects

cI demonstrations,American policy, and American commitment in Viet Nam:

''I'd fighl for the right to march. After all, isn't that what we're actually

fil'hting for in Viet Nam? The demonstration leaden aren't all Communisu.

I Jce the marchrs as expressions of the great diversity of individual thought

in Amcrica."

"We should send protestors to the front lines of battle."

Marv Tommervik's

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

"Repeated dcmon'stralions serve no pu�. Now they are only a means

d !o:etting attention."

"Nobody should. demonscratt; against his government' officials.

W('

rlrCled them; we should follow them." "Marches give the U. S. a bad name internationally. Those against the administralion's policy should write to thcir congressmen." "We're wasting too many men. It's not worth it." Onc student WhOle father is in Viet Nam said: "He knows now

U. S.

participation there has lifted South Vietnamese morale and has g ivcn the people new hope."

GARY'S Chicken To GO · LUTES WELCOME

S28 Garfield

LE 1-3210

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12173 PACIFIC AVE. (Foot of Garfield 51.)

LE 7-0206 W. D.li....,

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WASHINGTON DAIRY PRODUCTS COMMISSION, SEAffiE


Thursday, Oct. 28, 1965

MOORING MAST

Pirates Air Attack Devastates Lutherans

Tim Ttlrn�'r. with .\ bb..:!...

. bowling b.111 turned red hot.

For Saturday Encounter

J�'d ,1 1J bowkrs l.1st Su n d.1 Y ,'W ning with ,1 1 86-20-+ - 2 3-+62-+ so:ri o:s. Ho:rn FI.1ck was so:,­ and with 224 single gam ... .

The long bomb spelled disaster as the PLU Knights. fell before the Whitworth aerial circus 20- 1 3 , in the annual home­ coming game played at Franklin Pierce Stadium. Tbe Lutes nQt only bowed to the Pirates, but also lost tbe services of fullback Ken Tetz, with a double fracture of one leg, and Oliver John­ son. who suffered a dislocated elbow. The Lutes travel to El1ensburg this

Wildcats. This marks the fint of two

TOad trips for the LUl<:s before

H=:'

turning home for the season finalc­

against Eastern on Nov. 13.

Head coach Mel Thompson in his

third year with the Wildcau has es·

tablished a comml':ndable 14-3·1 rec· ord thus far. Eighteen men return for Central,

M:\'en from the undefeated team of

1f/63. The backfield appears to be

thr strongest asset for the club. Vet­ rrans are back to fill up all the of·

fensi\'e line posu. but a weakness ap· pears in the defensive unit. The en­

tire defensive backfield of last year

is gone.

Individual standouts arc sopho­

more quarterback Butch Hill, who was last year's total offense leader,

the visiton knotted the score on a 33 yard pass play f r o m quarterback Dick Washburn to end George EI-

liot. The kick failed and the score was knotted

13-13. The Pirates scored

the deciding touchdown on a 58-yard

pass and run from Lcebrick to Elliot

with 4:58 remaining in the game to srnd a five game Lutheran home

LUlheran receiver, as the ace end hauled in 9 passes, a single game

All-Coast guard Wayne Swanson,

Billy White was again the leading

ends Bryon Johnson and Bob David­

record for PLU, for 93 yards and scorcd his second touchdown of the

Don HOllen round out the returnees

Al freutel, the tough sophomore

son, lackle Dl':nnis Hagen and guard from the 1964 squad which compiled a 5-3-1 record.

The Lutherans scored on the last

play of the first q'uarter as Tony Liste'r threw 10 yards to Billy While

who was clear in Ihe end zone. The convcrsion attempt fOliled. The Pirates countered early in the

st"(ond quarter as quanerback Don

Leebrick found end Reg Wightman

ing, while making no gains for the

who filled in for Telz, skirted right

;llso returns to aid

corps.

Team standings aftt""r thc first four weeks show a tight race being fought for all positions. Last wet·k·s howl­

5("cond quarter, D o n McPhcnon,

three times. Late in the third stanm

year.

linebacker, pacl':d the home team's

defense with 12 tackles and two as�ists.

thrt""t' gam("

tl'�1II had the high sing I,· 11" 1111 gallIc

worth louchdown. G c o r g e Elliot

mentum in the second half as they penetrated the' Pirate territory only

a

].126. while Da\"(' So\"d.-·s

of 507.

kicked the eXira point. Latcr in the

game winning Mreak out the door.

thl': backfield

total of

i:l the end zone for the first Whit-

and senior halfback Larry Smith, the

st·cond leading rusher. Jim O'Brien

'I\'alll scures saw Lepl>.:lluotos· fint

plan' leam It'ad with

------

end to score the Knights' second touchdown. Nyman converted and PLU lc-d 13-7 at halftime. The Lutes could not gain any mo­

Little Lutes by Gary Richq'

Journe y to Ellensburg

wed.cnd for a non·confcrence game ;I!::ainst t h c C e n t r a l Washington

I

RECOItO BREAKER-Billy While (83) flgh" for ..Ira yardog" ofte. catching a Tony Lilter pan in Saturday', ho.." coming d"feot at the hand. of Whitworth. Whlte'l nlnt receptiom broke the Knigh"'.'in"le game reo:ord of .e""n which h" ,hor"d wllh Mo" Hanhmon ( 19",) ond OO"e Bottemiller (1961). In punult of Whit" ore IIn,backe' Roy John.on (62) and Bill Denholm (70).

I, In tramural Sce n e I by Dave Fenn As this story is being written. 3rd

Foss has been assun:d of at lean a tic for the fint. round in touch foot-

ball. E"ergn:en will have played its final game on Wednesday. A win will have gh'en them a tie

tion all the way back.

In a strictly offensive battle 2nd

Fon ran pall III Foss 48 to 26. In rllnning up the highest total of the

rear, Cla.y Portl'r threw eight touchdown passes. Catching Porter's tosses were Dennis Goin ( 3 ) , Dale Tuvey (2), Mike Boone, Joe Grande and

lor first, but a loss or a tie will have made 3rd Foss the first round cham-

Jim Baurichter. Len Amundson hit

during the past week's action. Mean-

Scoring for ht FOSII were Bob Gra-

pions. The two tl:ams battled to a til:

while, ht Pflueger won two games to move into third place ahead of

YI'"ellern. In a game that could have decided the title, 3rd Foss and Evergreen

fought to a 6 to 6 draw. The teams were evenly matched as they bauled

to.a 0 to 0 half time score. 3rd Fo." The all-time series record with ,had threatcned several times, but was Central shows the Wildcats leading l:nable to push aeross for the toueh­ with 18 wins, 16 losses and no tics. down. Then in the middle of the Last year both teams split in their second half, Foss marched down field meeting, with Central taking the and scored on a pass from Bill Ranta first game by 7-0 and the Lutes com­ to Ken Nelson. Evergreen came right ing back to crush the Wildcats 34·19. back on the next series of plays to 5,'ore on a t05S from Joe Aalbue to Ld Peterson. Foss threatened again in the second half, but the E"ergreen

defense held. In a game pIared last Wednesday 1st Pflul:ge( scored ;In upset as they

thrl':e scoring passes for the losen.

mann, Jin Thamassen ( 2 ) and Bob

Vernon.

a

Tuesday's Action Third Foss assured themselves or

fim round tie for fint place as they came from behind to lKat 2nd

Foss 20 to 12. 2nd Foss took a 1 2 to 9 firSt half lead on scoring passes from Clay Porter tu Paul Negstad

:>nd Jim Galloway. 3rd Foss came alive in the second half with touch·

down passes from Bill Ranta to Mark Blagen and two to Doug Wright.

Firsl Pflueger took over third spot a� they romped past is! Foss 36 to

18. Bill Dikeman threw four scoring

passes for Ihe winners. Glen Maim and Dikeman e a

c

h scored twice

whill: Mike Leppaluoto and Tom Johnson scored Ont· timc. For the losl:ts Tom Tasa, George Palterson

heat Wl':stern 24 to 6 on their way

and Jim Roessler each scored oner

thrrw scoring .easscs for the winners. Scoring their six pointers were Sharp,

:lrd Foss lwergreen

into third place. Mike Leppaluoto. Dave Sharp and Bill Dikeman all

Dih'man, Dick Follestad, and Wally Marlow. Ken Jensen ran for thc

l{\�('rs' only points. Second

Pflueger won

their first

STANDINGS AS OF OCT. 26 Won Lost 0 7

o

1st Pflueger .

interception for thc. six poinu. Their

2

ing e\<en dos.-r over all. wiih four weeks gone, three 11',lIm

�till nred third. playen. Those int.-r­ e�ted in bowling on Sundar nights at 8:00 at Paradise Bowl can contact Gary Richey 3t ext. 1240. TEAM STANDINGS Won L.-ppaluoto

Losl -l

.12 . .... .. 10

Holstad .

. . ·10

Nesting ...... ........ ... ....... .... 9 Wilhelms .......... . . .. .... . . . . . 9 Sovde .

8

Krause . Ecklund Larson .

12

......... :l

...... . ... .... . :J

13 13

Ski Team To Hold Meeting by K. E . Christopherson Candidalrs for the Ski team will hold their fint mecting Tuesday,

Nov. 2, 6:30 p.m., in G-2. Main pur­

pose of this meeting will lK t" agr.·.. on the gym work-out times most COll­ v("nien! for all.

Annual. competitions include tit..

Il'.temational Intercollegiate lIIeet at Hanff, Canada, a traditional competi.

tion celebrating its twrnti.-th run· ning this year on t'ebruary ·,-6, plus

the Andra Dekshenieks Truphy ran' each ycar with Univenity of Puget Sound, won last year by PLU. Utht'r

(Compctiti"ns with Northwest colkg.·, arr scheduled, and team lIlembcn also enter many oprn non-collegiatto �ki races indi\'idually as n'prcscnt,l­ lives of PLU

Open to must growth are the Nur­

Western

dic events-ski jumping arid �r"S$­

2nd Foss

country racing. The Alpine ract"S­ sialom, giant slalom, and downhill,

):lame of the ye;lr when they upset

:lrd Pflueger 18 to O. They scored first when Harlan Lyso ran back an

Tie

top teams, sen'cd to make the �tand-

also have wO'''''n's divisions. Frosh

Eastern

1st Foss

...........

.

:lnd soph m�n and women receive P.E. c...,dit during the ski season.

cther t w o touchdowns c a m e on paurs from Mylo Hagen to Lyso ;lnd Tim Chandler.

SLIPPERY KNIGHT-Morris Blankenbaker (30) slips through the "roop of a Pirate Tackler a. he grind. out yardage in So'turday'l o:onle.t. Blankenbaktor led the Knlgll" on th" ground with 70 yard. in 16 tries. Blocking for Blankenbaker is Lute "nd Jeft Corey (81).

PLU STUDENTS AND FACULTY ALWAYS WELCOME .

The BROOKDALE Restaurant FEATURING

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA 1315T & PACIFIC

.

Open 24 hours a day, except Sunday till 1 0 p.m.

Second Pflueger won their second

!;ame of the wer"k and of the year ..... hrn they rolled o\'cr Eastern 24-6.

The winners scored on touchdown tosses from Hagen to Jim Benes, Rick Nelson and Chandler. Dave Yearsle)"

ran an interception back 50 yards to p:.ydirt. The losers' points came on

a pass play from Paul Desscn Dale Tommervik.

to

Monday's Results Third Pflueger shut out Ivy 18·0.

In Ihe victory Ken Vuylsteke threw

two scoring passes. P e t e Flatness caught one while Ed Lanen caught

the other on the last play of the

game. Lanen .also scored � ottJ.er. touchdown as he: ran an intercep-

HEY, LOOK ME OVER-All eyn ore on Don McPhenon (32), f,eshmon fullback. as h, dell>Onllrota hi, running ability in odlon from Saturday'. go..,•. Don. r.plodng th, InJured Koin Telr, gained 67 yards In a dozen o:orrl•• and ',cored 0 tou�hdown. Tany Lister (1.1) ond Art Hoop,r (82) help to 'prlllg Md'h,,,on loole. AI.o .hown II MOf' . rit Blonhnbahr (30).

(


,..

Page Six

MOORING MAST

Thursday,

Oct.

28, 196'5

Newnham To Give Vocal Presentation

TO T HE

� PD/Nr. ;

Frederick Newnham, alSociate profenor of music, auisted by Mrs. Sandra Knapp, will present a faculty Mobile Chest X-Ray To Be On Campus Nov. 4·5 voice recital in the Jacob Samuelson The mobile chest x-ray unit will vuit PLU's campus once again on Chapel in the AdministratiOn Build­ :So\". 4 and 5. On Nov. 4, the unit will be on upper campus west of the ing at 8:00 p.m. on Oct. 29. Calvin health center, 9·11 a.m. and 1:30-5 p.m. On the following day, Nov. 5, the Knapp, instructor in music, will ac­ ",_ray unit will move to lower campus near Columbia Center. It will be open company him. during the !,;Imt houn. Newnham, a baritone, receh'ed his . Baroque Concert Announced training in London and at the Jul. Music from the Baroque era will be featured in a student concert to be I;ard School of Music in New York. held Tuesday, Nov. 2, at 8:00 p.m., in Eastvold Chapel. The program u He was recently made a fellow of �ponso�d by the local chapkr of Mu Phi Epsilon, inll:mational �usic the Royal Academy of Music in Lon­ IOrority. don. Before he accepted his present polt of associate profeuor of music Vocal, organ, piano and string selections from the Baroque era (1 6()()" at PLU in 1950, Newnham was with 1750) will be givcn. Compositions by Bach, Buxtehude, Han.del and Purcdl FOllMER GREATS-Cliff Obon_ fo"ner PLU coach, and Ma", Honhman (left), one 01 PlU'. all-lime �Iandaul o,hle'.., view Ihe plaque commemorating "Parkland Pebbl..," · t I:. e Canadian Broadcasting Com­ will be included in the eoncut. PlU', flr" football field. Ollan coached tecllm al PlU fram 1929·46, while Hanhman pany. Those pcrfonning will be Roy Helms, Anna LaLand:!, Diane Moore, was a member af thrH greol PlU leoms fram 1939�1. The plaque was presented by Among the seleclion. that Mr. Naney Cloud, Kathryn Czyhold, Pamela Stromberg and Patty Pease. Tic.kcu " :: :: . .-.: :: J.= _� ._ . ::: f.' :: : m" :... T. :: .:: '::: . ::. _.: :!: ,,:: .:: ,•• : ::: ,,,: ,,:. . _ . : _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Newnham will sing are "Honour and are 35 ccnts for students and 50 cents for adultJ and may be purchased at Arms," from "Samson," by Handel; 'he door. "Good Fellows Be Merry," by Bach; Seminar on Tap Nov. 3 " The Dichterliebe," by Schumann; A r,("minar on science and human frcedom is being sponsored Wcdnu­ '0 Nor del mio poten," from "Rinal­ PLU will host the annual North­ ::tnd their wives. A special (xcursion day, No\,. 3, at 7:30 in A-IOI, by the P.ychology Club and the Linnel S0do," by Handel; and some Hebridean west UniversitieJ Businen Admini· to the Tacoma Mall is planned for ciety. lolk songs. the wi\'\:s. After a late morning meet­ stration Conference at the Lakewood Mcmbers of the faculty participating will be Dr. Wayne M. Gildseth, Mrs. Knapp is a graduate of th(' ing with the resident manager of the Conference Center fOr a discussion ousistant profeuor of chemistry; Dr. Earl B. Gerhdm, profeuor of biology; julliard School, holding a bachelor Tacoma Mall Corporation, the ladies 01 "Tcac.hing Trends and T e c h­ Dr. Harold Bexton, profe»or of psychology and chainnan of the depart. lond master of science dearees in mu­ may attend a no-host luncheon and niques" this week-end, Oct. 29 and mcnt; and Dr. George Arbaugh, associate profenor of philosophy and chair­ sic. She will play "lntcrm=o in E possibly a fashion show before board­ 30. . Professors from uni\'enitieJ and man of the department. M i n 0 T," Br:1hms; "Prelude in D ing a bus to go to the Mall for a schools throughout Alaska, Canada, All sciener, �sychology and philosophy majors arc urged to be present. Flat" and "Etude in G Flat Major," shopping Ipree. Montana, Idaho, Oregon and Wash­ Chopin; and "La Campanella" and Knight-Time Focuses on Politics A special book will be available to ington will attend. "Paganini Etude," Liut. Knight-Time tonight will feature the "wheeb," statewide, county and those especially inter�Sled in further The thcme, ''Teaching Trends and umpuI, from the major political parties. The emphasis is On poitics l on information concerning t h e Mall Techniques," was chosen because of KPLU-TV at 10 p.m. which can be related to the partici­ the increased concern and iDterest in pant's marketing classes. PhilobJcans Prognms OutliDcd collcge teaching quality throughout "Case M e t h o d of Teaching," The Philokalcans are a campus group composed of older students at !,he nation. "ThoughtS f o r Better Teaching," PLU. They meet on th� second Wednesday of every month during fifth The purpose of the NUBA Con· ",!rcnds in Teachin �," "Indus­ period in the small dining room for lunch followed by a shon business meet­ . ,... ference is to help representatives and try · UniversIty CooperatIon," a n d ing. Those who find themselves in a similar position are wclco�e to join. thtir institutions reach the goal of "Teaching Trcnds"-Saturday will A potluck dinner lor Philokalcans and their spouses i, held three times improviDg training and profeuional oller many opportunities for the men a ytar. The first potluck of the year will be held on Friday, New. 5, at th� preparation tec.hniqueJ. to J e a r n more about ''Teaching home of Dr. and Mrs. Monvedt at 6:30. Everyone is cordially invited, and representing After registration and dinner Fri· Trends and Techniques." In the af­ those interested should contact Betty Nylander, LE 1-0919, for reservations. day, Oct. 29, John W. Cowee, Dean ternoon special interest group scm· The Greates'- Business In th. Philokalean officers elected for the new school year are: Linda Ermt, of the School of Busineu Administra· inars will be available for t h o s e world . . . helping others to president; Betty Nylander, vice-president; Yvonne Zubalik, treasurer] and tion at the University of California ter.ching economics, "ind.ustrial dy. help themsel_ves. L:.Vonne David.on, secretary. namics" concepts, accounting and fi­ at Berkeley and special representative f1457 Pacific Ave. lE 1-512 of the president of the American As. nance, and marketing subjects. Pledge Cla.u Elects Olfi<xn The 1965 pledge clan of Alpha Kappa P,i, business fraternity, elected sociation of Collegiate Schoob of Business, will open with an address officers at th�ir meeting Tuesday, Oct. 19. Officers are: President, Otti� �ntitled "Institutional Standards and Kvithamcr; vice-president, Steve Dagleish ; secretary, Roger Nelson; and l·eaching." treasurer, Gordon Schilling. These ofricen will serve as a governing body Saturday, Oct. 30, will hold a full for th� pledge clau until the No,'. 12 initiation banquet, at which time the day of activitics for representatives group will become acti,'\: members.

University Hosts Business Conference

!"

DAVE OLSON

C A M P U S M OV I E S \p¢'l IlIlN �

DICK'S Barber Shop 222

Garfield 5tr"et

HAIR CUTS

$1 .50

50 STEPS FROM HARSTAD HALL

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:::l::::�::l��ll::�� �

SENIORS

make ' your appoint. ment now with your S"ga portrait photographer . . .

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MA \�.r.9. 1 1 1 :,. !t l ' �;a;;;;_ _ :=;aaI:1\�\' I0.. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ --'

734 PaciRc Ave. I:

Unusual Opportunity


PAC IFIC LUT HER AN UNIV ERSI TY

M OO B IN G M IS t

PLU Regents Wind Up Most Monumental Meet in History

VOLUME

Movement

Friday Night

ANNIVERSARY

7 5th

XLIII

Father Costello Speaks on the Ecumenical

THURSDAY,

NOVEMBER

4, 1965

NUMBER 8

Re gen ts Giv e Con struct ion Go -Ah ead No Tuition Hike; Board Raised j !

" This program represents the most monumental decision in [h� history of the University," stated board chairman Earl E. Eckstrom as (he Nov. 1-2 meeting of (he Board of Regents drew to a close. The board authorized thc ,construccion of three major build­ ings which will cost approximately S4.6 million. The buildings include a S 1 .650,000 library. a $2,000.000 residence hall for .f00 men and a S950.000 residence hall for 1 74 women. Construction of the library win

Iot·gin nrxi month. Working draw.

..

ing.� ha\"c be n completed by Bindon

" nd Wright, Seattle architects, and !lids will be opened on Dec,

8, The

building should be operational J::muary,

by

1967,

It is expectcd that the construc·

I ion

of thc two dormitories will be

slarted some time next summer so that

they wilt be ready for us� i n

the fall of

1967,

Though an increase

i n

tuition was

called for by the ten·year projected fiscal prograIII of the Univenity, the regents voted to bold the line and

keep

the £igure at $900,

However, because of increased liv­

ing costs, it was decided to raise, the

board and room �80 to $780 per

' school year, Since the swimming pool (onstruction fce of

$ 1 2 per year will

he dropped at the end of this year,

the net incre:ue in cost for next year will be

(ampUS,

$66 for students living on

Dr, Mortvedt, in a chapel address Wednesday, pointed out that there

has been no significant

increase in

board and room in the last five years,

He also stated that students should " xpect a

$100 tuition hike ncxt year

Go.-Abead Given for FM

In a move to expand the Univer· sity's educational prograJll in com­ lRunications, the regents voted to in·

struct the administration to apply for a license: to operate a 10 walt FM

(frequenc), modulation)

radio

Ihe past Iwo years. This semester there are 2,331 students enrolled, of whom 1,819 3re fuJI·time. The library, to bc located on the

northeast corner of the campus at the intencction of S.

Park Ave., will be a two--story, plus

basement, reinforced concrele build.

ing. The exterior walls will be faced

with brick and pre-can stonr.

Provision has been made for the

addition of a third story in the fu. ture. Overall dimensions will be

by

162 2 1 6 feel and there will b e 63,400

square feet of floor space,

Will Have Private Work StatiolU Revolutionary in design, the new

library will not have large reading

rooms, but will feature private and

10 accom· 1,000 students for distrac­

semi_private work stalions modate

tion-free study. The library

signed to eventually house

\'olumes,

facilities

ings and

for microfilm, tape record­ olher

thc evenlual

US"

us

to contribute to the

of data processing

Another

feature of the building

will be an air conditioning and h.·�t·

i

ing system which w ll

SlOre th" heat

. o.;enerated by the lighting anJ use it

t" heat Ihe structure.

The old library will rrmain and

51udents will begin as soon as possible

tv detenninc the besl possible use for

sibly

ident, said Wednesday, "and it will

devices.

and retrir\'al syslems.

'" hith already includes closed circuit

also enable

cleetronic

The building is designed to include

the old building.

te.leruion," Dr. Mortvedt, PLU pres­

is dc­

500,000

It will be equipped with

uation, "We feel tlW will strengthen our speech communications pro&tant

1 2 1 s t St. and

The huge 400·man dormitory, P05of high-rise design, will be

erected east of Yakima Ave, S" be­

t",een S, 124th and 1 151h streets.

The unit for 174 women will be

erected west of S, Yakima between S.

121st 51. and Wheeler. This is

adjacent to the site where construc· tion began recently on a residence

uni( for 110 women.. Since' a portion

of the site is presently Occupied by Ihe Student Health Center, plans will

I

� made inunediately for an enlarged

and impro,'ed health cenler on an appropriate site. The Tacoma architectural firm of

Ll'a, Pearson and Richards was en­ gaged

to design the new women's

normitory,

The regents

instruc!<:d Ihe Uni·

versity administration to have pre­ liminary. plans for the two new rcsi­ dence

halls

prepared

by

Jan.

15,

1966. Financed Through Loans Application for financing of thc

dormitoriu is being made with the (Continued on page

6)

Catholic Father Booked tor Friday Father Frank Costello, aca­ demic vice-president of Seattle University. will join with Dr. Philip Nordquist. PLU assistant professor of history, in a panel discussion sponsored by

Senator Warren C. Magnuson (D.·

d

Wash .) ad resSed Student·Body Con·

3:30 Friday rhairman, that

th... 5t'ssion should be compr..tely open

its resource" to provide facilities for cducalion. Thes.e bills make it clear we

thai the districts may

of the future."

remO�'e power frmn the slates or Iheir

bills affecting higher t'ducation that

have to supnimposr a new Ameriea

In his opening remarks the senator 1,lugged the three major education

w('re passed"'!n this session, The re­ mIts of these bills, he said, will lib· �ralize fellowship gt'anls and loans, provide for building of dormitories ar.d housing, and will aid librarirs

He slressed that Ihe federal gov­

ernment

has the TC!!ponsibility to use

in

the money

any way they see� fit. They do nol

school,•

St'llator Magnuson said, "We will wilhin th(' ncxt 40 yean. By 2000 ,\.0, we will have 162,000,000 more

Americans." ued, is

I, ng('.

Education,

he contin­

a ,'ital need to meet this ehal­

Concerning recent Viet

Nam

pro-­

tn" the senator slated he had little

pl!tlenee w i t h young people who demonstrated, He termed the dem­

onstrations as abuse of the privilege

The presidl'nt addl'J that thc in.

of fue speech.

<"Tl'as"d si�l' and euUlpl,'xity of the

qt porlance of Ih.· fation bill which

He �trused the i

�tudent body will m:eessitall' the a p'

I<>n".owrdue imrnig

pointmrnt of sl'veral additional fac·

will admit imllligranU on their capa·

ulty members for nt'xt year. He also stated that faculty and stu· the parking problem and tha t a mod­

we will have to. go to the sea for food.

nwnber of new students grown. but

has

increased appreciably

dents to take an intcrest in their go,',

A New LlaRARY-Thi, i, an' archil.d', ,k.lch of Ih. $ 1,650,000 I1brory bu lding. Ib reg.nh "'ol...t Tuesdoy to "ort contlrUa,O" 1" O_m�. b¥olulio nory In Ilgn, tM building w1ll ha '8011"9 for 1.000 ,Iuden" w,lh ,poe. for 500,000 u

....

i 1

/�"-.... PlU

za/(a Un;" enity, an M.A. fTl.'rr. rord·

ham Univcr�ity, a S.T.L. frolll .'\Ima

Colkge, and a Ph.D. from G.:or.r,t'·

tnwn University.

The :\;30 friday Committee has ;I�krd Father Costello to speak spe·

' ilic:,lIy

on

thl'

llIen!. Chairman

"cunwnical Burke

m,i\"'l.··

stated

that

many students h,'ard him speak last

year in chapel and arc anxious to

ha"e an opportunily to speak ttl him.

Ticket Sales Strong For Yarbrough Concert Tick,·ts wt'n! un sale la�t Monday

f"r th,' Glenn Yarbrough Concert tl)

hr hdd in Memorial Gymnasium. ;\;0". 15, at 8;15 p.rn, ,\fh'r tilt'

�p()k..n

for.

first twO days one·fourlh It

is .:onct'i,·able

lull houSl'. Varuroll /;h,

th"

I)'ric

tlwt

a

\Cnor who

formerly starred with thr Limelitl'u, is hilled

with

comedian

8irr Rose

college campuses acron tht: nation,

ernmen!. "The government. will

enrolled

degrce'! frot:. Gun·

M.A.

pluses."

4 In dusing, Magnuwn urged stu·

.. that the relentio� of students already

lil' has

Univenity.

B.A. and

:tud t h e Stanyon 5lrc<:t Quartet. Th.'y are prest'ntly on a tour of 60

prcsent rate of increase will continue,

He explained that not 'only has the

Father Costello currently 'en'cs as

l'nce at 5"anlc

For Ihis reas(," I am not terribly con·

I'('rncd about our pres('nt food sur·

the

order," $Ialed Father Costello.

an aswriatc profruor of politica.l �ci·

)';,rhrough could perform hefon;

also mentioned as an accom·

fuurth of the earth. Morc and mor<:

of projections made three yean ago,

10 du'

,,'as

hack sid.' of thc moon than thrCl"

vt:rsity's enollmenl is two years ahead

"Anything from the Roman Cath­

dic', stand on birth ('ontrol

inlallability of the Pope will be i n

"I tl... total scaling l'apacity had bl'en

pl:shmrnt. "We know more aboul the

" 5 \ fcc for both students and faculty will undoubt"dly bt: made next year. In his report 10 the regcnts, Dr Morh'edl pointed OUI that the Uni·

and that frank questions by the slU·

drnts will be wrJcomrd.

bilities, not on thrir rae('.

A bill whi<:h will aid oceanography

dt·nts have lx'en srt up to work 'with

that

Father Costello has informw Mike

Burkf,

"oeation Tucsday, terming the 69th

sf'ssiun of the congress as a "congress

cultural and spiritual enrichment of

that indications are

the 3: 30 Friday commi w."f in Chris Knutsen at 8 p.m Friday night.

Magnuson Applauds Congress

the area,"

and

AfTER A aUSY DAY-Pruld.,,1 Rob.r! Mom..!I, hi' wil., and Earl E. E�Ulrom. �holr. mo" 01 th. board of r�.nh, or. ,hown followlnll a buHel h.l d Monday nl ghl lor Hall.

. r.lI&nh ond fotul.tv In ChrJt K"ulun hllowshlp

lx,

just as good or bad in the same ratio a.\ you pay attention to it."

His eminenl success as a single is no myth. Since he left the Limc· lilers, one of the top vocal groups in

Ihe nation,' his relurns have been bet· ler than his best year with the trio.

(


Pale Two

MOORING MAST

Thunday. NO'J'. 4. 1965

.

STAFF: Diane Ska3.r, Betty Burt, Sue Pelerson, Julie SV(:ndsen, Cary Dines, Patty Thoe, Linda Johnso�, Karen Krebbs, David Yearsley, LoIS . Johnson, Kathy Lundstrom, Cynthl.3.

News Editor ....... _.... Bruce Swanson Sporu Editor

.... ... ....._. ..Fred Theiste

Feature Editor

....An.ita Malady

Lyster, Lois Smidt, Jan Loreen, John Elliekson, Kathy Simantel, Barbara . Hunt, Maier Chris Buhler, MarCia Roger' Nelson, Joni Batliner, Mark Holte, J 0 h n Pederson, Janet Elo, Paul Olr.cn and Tom Johnson.

Busineu Manager_ .......... Fred· Bohm Advertising Mgr. ....Steve Lindstrom

. . Helen Weimer . ... ....Dr. Philip Nordquist

Circulation Mgr . _.. Advisor . ...

__

_

The Mooring Ma$. . is published ('very Thursday of the school )'C3.f, except on holidays �nd during ex­ amination periods, by the students of . Pacific Lutheran University. Opinions expressed i� editorials, signed' column. and ar;lcI? exprcu the feelings of the editOrial board, and not of the administration. Second class mail privileges au­ thorized at Tacoma, Wa,hington.

Lest We Forget the Present And away we go! The regents have given the green light on three major con­ struction projects. Probably 'most significant is the construction of our "imperative need"-the' new library. It was with great joy that students responded to P�sident Mortvedt's chapel an­ nouncement yesterday. ]n building our "distinguished center of learning" these projects are essential. But as we expand physically. let us not overlook or forget the needs and demands of our srudents presently attending the University. Such areas as curriculum and faculty expansion and improvement are pressing needs which students here now are concerned about. not just for future benefit to the University but for their own immediate benefit. Another present and imperative need is a new dean of men. Perhaps we are getting along all right at present; bue as the year progresses this need will become more apparent. So as we applaud the recent decisions of the board of regents for their endorsement of the future: we ask that they. and in turn the faculty and administration. not forget the pressing -RS needs of the present.

What's Going On at UPS? Trouble at UPS? The Tacoma NAACP has warned the University of Puget Sound that they will not hesitate to use "tactics of direct action" if the UPS administration persists in irs stand on greek organi­ zations and discrimination. The major issue. according to Tacoma NAACP president Frank Morris. is the use of federal loans to construct fraternity houses under the guise of "men's group housing." He claims that it can be demonstrated that three of the houses have a "clear. consistent. nationwide pattern of racial discrimination." The NAACP wants. according to Morris. a firm statement by the UPS administration saying they will not tolerate dis-, crimination of any kind. They are also requesting individual statements from fraternities and sororities disclaiming racial discrimination . . According to the United States Office of Education. under the Civil Rights Act of 1 9 64 colleges receiving federal funds are responsible for assuring that fraternities on their campus do not practice racial discrimination. Title V] of the Civil Rights Act. Section 60 I . reads as fol­ lows: "No person in the United States shall. on the ground of race. color, or national origin. be excluded from participation in. Le denied the benefits of. or be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity receiving federal financial assistance." From the information available and after discussing the mat­ ter with Dennis Hale, UPS student newspaper editor. it appears that the UPS administration may be in hot water. It will be interesting to follow the developments over the next few weeks. -RS

by Trygve Anderson After several incidents of vandal-

ism between PLC and the College of

followed, didn't h

e I p much. Two

poor condition

of Wheeler �treet.

months later on December 13, 1955,

There were numerous ditches, mud­

CPS. The . hfstoric e.... ent took place

showed a person standing half wa}·

puddles. ctc., to walk in. One photo

Puget Sound in the fall of 1955, CPS

PLC signed a fonnal peace pact with

ship" between the two schools. The

on this campus, after which the dele­

up to his knees in mud.

were imprpsed· by our food.. .. .. ..

deners decided to plough the street

made a proposal to "promote fellow-

loser of football and basketball games

between the two were to walk to the

other's campus, there to recei�·e a buffet-dinocr.

Apparently this program, if it was

gation from CPS remarked that they

A number of editorials and articles

A fina! solution to this problem

seems to be in the offing: The gar­

under and plant dorms instead.

in the mid-fifties complained of the

The hole now i. nearly d e e p

enough to hold a dorm the .il:e of

Clover Creek, w h i e h had to be phased out anyhow. Then, when the

To the Editor:

Let me congratulate you on the

subject of your editorial, "Days of

Protest," in the Mooring Ml.5t for

October 21. It is good. to see a col­ lege student expressing concern over

mysel£, disagree with that policy you

have the respolUibilit yto do a more

thorough job. You give no indica· arc:

fale. Then, after a year or two of to be packed to the seams with in­

response

I am sure you hoped to

well to remember that the situation

I do fed that there are serious

one, that our press is doing perhaps

h.ulu in your editorial w h i c h

I

should discus.s. I am concerned with

o� the exact situation." It might be

in Viet Nam may not be an "exact"

tht ben job pouible considering the

censorship Unp<ned. You may ask,

the underlying assumption that you

then, how can one judge between

official!. You imply that these mcn

IjOM �ince we -can never fully know

seem to make in regard to our dectcd

have so little integrity that they withhold eriticism in the hope that

their state will receive some federal

aid.

You abo imply

that we voters

conflicting

planation is best which is most cober­

tnt, which most fully accountJ; for

all the divergent interpretations of

the war \lituation.

-Don L. Reynolds, Jr.

basis of federal fund directed to our

implicatioru, especially for a college student.

Incidentally, as you

ulti­

mately agree with our present policy, s{' you are, paradoxically, in agrU­

ment with those congrenmen you imply ha....e no integrity.

Finally, while I feel that you have

every right to support the present

policy in Viet Nam, I also-feel if you

:>re going to refute those who, like

Dept. of English

(Editor'. Note: 'Ib.aD.k you for your

letter. I undentand how one could

a.uume

that I was attac:kiDg the Con­

gresIImCD'S

integrity. H o w e v e r, may DOt have been clearly out in the editorial, .the point

though it

spelled

gently breaking it in, it will be ready

habitants.

A PLC woman of ten yean ago

would hav:e passed a box of choco­

lates, not a c.a.ndle, to announce her

engagement.

one

Perhaps

the

c.a.ndles

were coruidered consolation prizes.

reporta and interpreta­

the truth. I would say that that ex­

judge our congressmen soldy on the

locale. Both of these are disgraceful

new three-story, million-doUar dor­

mitory should begin to brea.lr. the sur­

You comment in your editorial

native! in Viet Nam.

that the press gives a "hazy picture

stimulate.

with earth. After a few mondu the

aware of the al�er­

tion that you

one of our most perplexing problems,

Viet Nam. I trust you received the

dorm is planted, it is gently covered

Thirty couples were either mar-

ried or engaged during the summer

(of

1952.

Dr.

Eastvold

remarked,

"The best place to get a husband is

tight here �t PLC."

A 1953 MM mentioru a student

who supposedlY.: woke up at

6

a.lD.,

looked in his hairbrush, and said, "Gue!.'ll I'd better shave this morn-

ing."

Question of the week: Was the

in­

crease in prices for the recent play to pay for the fantastic amount of

of coD.glCSSi.oual

advertising? "If a man does not at­

asswned. one of the CoDgrewnen's

haps it s i because he likes a different

in question is

intimidation

nlegrity. i )

and DOt, as you have

tend plays with his companions, per­

J. ,..'


Thu rsday, :-;0\', -I, 1965

:\IOORIN MAST

Donations To PLU Blood Bank Urged The PLU Blood Bank, with 16 ('r�diu at 1he Tacoma Blood Bank,

If anything is to be dOTII:, let a

Ill;m do it, lel -him Olttack it "igor­ uuslr! A careless pilgrim only scat­ (n�

the dun of hi, pa.ssion more

widely,

(from The OitOlmmapadOl) "

lia"e you been frustrated lately ?

I've found a cure

.

. . 1 think.

It has mOlny nOlmes, and each name

�'o[ors the idea so t will Ie;we it un­ I:amed but only mention below pm:

of its faceu. B[ue

Key,

a

national

honorOlry

fraternity for junior and senior men

has been invited by Remann Hall,

3

Pierce County Detention Home, to

.Issist the children more. This job is

,me of tutoring them in their home­

work but also giving them 3. boost by ,,-ying indirectly, "I want to help , , ,u, I have confidence in you-"

Blue Key opened the opportunity I" ev..ryone and the response has

has blOOlI a\'ailable at all tinles for

CREATION

The nuption starts as a vague desire within the HSSCI.

It is a desire to fill a part of the emptiness left aftl'r a member is

tom of!.

O r after a new facet is exposed to the sun of Ji(e for the fint time.

lime to help, Since it is such a deli·

, ale job we will proceed slowly but ....ait for more information on it. Why not stop here ?

There is so much which could be

done. This could be the beginning tor something which will lead from

frustration to salvation for many peo·

But as with all blood banks, there

muS! be donors as well as recipients. Students under 21 must ha\'e writ· ten

permission from their parents

before donating. In the past, dormi· tories h3.\'e often taken on the re· sponsibility for re·supplying blood administered to a member of their

It begins with a nothingness

living group.

Tul'TU to a chumingness

If two units, regardless of type,

Then into a bubbl ingness And as pressure grows the Vl'ssel turns ted hot

Till it glows and grows and groans aloud with the need for birth

arc donated for e\'uy one used, pro­ (';;sing eosu will be: by.passed. Mrs.

G. M. Bergum, Chief Nurse at the

PLU

Health Center, stated that "re·

placement can be made within 30

Nothing to something

days after an individual has need

Emptiness to fulfillment

ol bla:od."

Hollowness to Release

Credit at the Tacoma Blood Bank

Glows-Hot

is good for one year aftc:r donation.

Grows--Great

been tremendous. (h'er se\'enty �tu­

'["nts have volunteered some of their

facuity, stafr, and student usc.

Credit mc:anl that

Groans-Aloud

The vessel tips its thought produet oul on life patterns, figurCl, and symbols splatter and form

I

.\ new thing is created

Not for goodness or for badness Not for truth or falsity

Only for life, for without the out·

pouring the vessel would bunt and be discarded.

a

certain amount

,?f blood is a"ailablc: for PLU faculty, Uare and studc:nu. If

::a

student has need of blood, he

h0uId

notify the health service,

which will release the credit to the

hospital. This should be done shortly after hospitaliution.

should eat no food for at least three

pie.

The vesscl is empty again, but in the

hours prior to drawing. Nunes in the

town by turning the whole place up·

The mind's womb is being prepared

ual concerning current medications,

One small campus can rouse a

lide down.

void

for a new cycle.

af PlU .dlt tn a Ilal, af th_ ,ff,dlvely r .fut"! by the 11;n .hawn here. The eanmU b.n."•• II. In the op." .

THESIS ANO ANTITHESIS-Th, tdeo Ihat Ih, dud,nll

Thole wishing to become donors

la;tcat lra;nation 'IIml to b,

b,tw..n

Nt'Bch,an

.keptle

Clnd true

blood mobile will check each indi\'id· and blood type.

Knudsen's Text To Be Published in Spring Dr, jens Knudsen, aSSOCiate pro­ (.'ssor of biology now beginning his r.inth year with the PLU biology de· . IJartment, is an author as well as a tucher. His book, Biological Tech­ niquCl: Methods of Collecting, Pre· worving and Animals

s i

JIIustr3ting

Plants and

expected to be publiShed

early this spring.

The book has an interesting his·

lory. Dr. Knudsen taught a coune

ir, biological techniques several years

"J:O and found that he had to mimeo· �raph much of the material for his nudents. He n�ded a textbook.

Then he received a National Sci_ "nce Foundation grant and dccided 1<)

use the money lor doing I'('search

lor the book on biological techniques

10... had decided to write. H..: went 10 the Univenity of Southern Califor·

Ilia to collect information relath'e to the subject of his book,

Knudsen wrote three trial chap­

lers, sent them to Harper and ROt',

;\CW York publishers, and recei\'ed a

c(..nlract immediatrly, Then the ac­

inets for biological specimens as well

tual work of writing the book began.

as information concerning methods

ter of 19&1- working on it. He hired

published,

Knudsen spent the entire fall semes­ three typiltts and one proofreader to

work on the manuscript. When they fmished, on Jan. 15, 1965, there were

650 typewritten pages and 533 indio

vidual illustrations, drawn by Knud·

R'n himself. January was an CJlccptionally bu5y month for Knudsen. He to make

was

rushing

the Jan. 15 deadline

011

of illu"rating material that is 10 be The book will be both a text and a

r('ference book, useful to 1cacher and

student alike. It will be 520 pages in

Irngth.

Knuds('n has also written a chil·

dren's adv('nturc story, Coral Island Adventure, based upon experiences

look, holding a one·man art exhibit

ning his Eniwctok expedition all at

fOT him .

of 64 paintings in Tacoma and plan­ one time.

Knudsen received the final proof p>lgeJ from the pubJishen about

>l

wcek ago <lnd is inspecting them and working on the indr.x of his book now. If the proofs are s.atisfactory, printing should b e g i n in $everal wceks. The book will includc blueprints ior the construction of special cab·

(

from his Eniwetok expedition of la5t

yellr. His young son wanted to ac· company him o'n that trip but he

his

('ouldn't

50

Knudscn wrote the story

The story tdb of a young boy who

accompanies his bi�logist.fathcr and other scientists to Eniwelok where

they spend the summer months doing

research. The &oy helps in this work and has many exciting and intercst-

in, experiences.

Interesting aspects of the scientilic

f't'scarch are included in order to in·

to:rest young readers in the study of n:.wre. This book is aimed at the 12-),ear' old age group. Knudsen has included several of his own free-hand illustra­ tions and underwater photographs in thc 100·page volume. He has not tried to ha\'e it published as yet.

ALL Student Needs Cosmetics - Greeting Cards Photo Equipment Magazines .

JOHNSON DRUG ,U THE CORNEll Of G....FIElD AND PACIFIC AVENUE

',00

,u

..,·10;00 p.....

W"kd�

12

N_"'" p.1II S" d�

..

�.

WASHINGTON

,� . DAIRY

PRODUCTS COMMI�SION, SEAnLE'


Page Four

MOORING MAST

Thun<UY, No.... 4, 1965

� ; TO TRE

Charge Refuted

� PD-'NT.

operation for thc obvious reason that h<: was aiso Ihe Handsome Harry candidate of anothcr organiz:uion. In e:K:lctly the �me situation last YC;lr P�sident George Muedeking was also not consulted. Yet despitc thcse well known cir­ cumstances, Templin further com­ pounds his crrors by implying that our prcsidcnt would have run coun­ ter to both club tradition and club consensus, ;lnd vetocd the Handsome l!:ltry appropriation. There can be only one rcason for such a rash de­ cision, and I think that Templin owcs Gammell an immediate apology lor e,"en suggesting its possibility. As I have said, it is unfortunate that a club's private affairs ha"e been so unnecessarily cxpc»e:d and it is doubly sad that one individual has so grossly distorted theM: affairs, but I hope the true situation s i now ap· parent to all. -A letlennan

To the Editor: I wi!h 10 repl}' 10 John' Templin's !cUer in last week's Mooring Mast ill w h i c h he presents 51atements Young Rcpublicans To Meet Tonight The YounS R �publi<:ans will hold a meeting on Thursday, No\·. 4, at ..... hich arc grossly misleading and un­ junly incriminating. It is unfortun­ 7 p.m. in A-I01. Membco will choose a Lucia Bridc candidatc and del�­ at<: that T e m p l i n ha, compro· "ales for Ihe forthcoming Statc Y.R. Con5litutional Convention in Seattle, miscd the repuution of the Letter­ :'olo", 19. Outlook 66, a resume of the NO\·. 2 elections. will also be given. man', Club by irresponsibly bringing "Lamp and tbc Cross" Due Soon a private club usue out into the open, Lut since it has been done it is im­ In about 10 days Dr. Waller S<:hna<:kenberg's book, "The Lamp and portant that dte truth of the matter the Cross," should be out on the market. The book is a history of PLU from • Lc known. il� beginnings to the present. The iuue at Slake, as you all know, Sales of the book will probably be handled through the bookstore. Dr. is the "stuffing" of the Handsome - Sc:hna<:kenbcrg plans on 2,000 copies for the first printing. Harry ballot bo)( in favor of the Let­ Dr. Paul Rciglud, PLU a1SOCiate professor of English, w ho iJ pres­ terman's Club candidate. Up to and ently on sabbatical leave in Oslo, Norway, has written a review of the book including last year, it has been the which will appear in "Reflections" soon. esublished custom, of the club to usc AFROTC Active at UPS money from its treasury to support The AFROTC dcuchment 900 at the Univenity of Puget Sound has both its candidate and the charitable jult begun iu fifteenth year. Two hundred and twenty cadeu have enrolled purpose behind the whole contest. Such rupport has not been depend­ in the corps from four schools in this area. This is the Iarg�t enrollment in ent upon a separate "ole, as Templin Ihe history of the volunteer corps at UPS. The corps is composed of 143 freshmen, 30 sophomores, 30 junion and �utes, but has been automatically given to the duly elected Handsome To the Editor: 1 1 seniors. Filty freshmen are from UPS. Scveaty-thrcc freshmen are from Harey candidate, who this year was Statistics may not lie but they cer· Tacoma Community College, twel...e freshmen are from St. Martin's, and M a r v Peterton, Templin assumes tainly can be confusing. ten are from PLU. Ihat this year, [or some unknown Recently a political poll was con­ UPS will hOJI an area conclave this year that will involve squadrons rt'uon, the elub members were un­ ducted on our campus asking a few from all schools that have AFROTC Detachmenu in the Northwcst. aware o[ this long standing practicc. basic questions concerning political Ua.iversity Review to Prcseat Knight-Tunc Program I personally come into contact preferences. From the resulu of'the University Review will present a panel discussion on "Knight-Time" with a significant number of Letter­ poll (posted in the loyer of the Wednesday, Nov. 17, at 10 p.m. Bronow,ki's book, Sciencc and Modem man's Club members almost e"ery CUB), one is at least prompted to week day, and from the o[ficers on Values, will be discussed. compa� the answers to the half­ down the majority w e r e c1earl)' Following the panel discu�ion there will be group analyses in each of dozen questions on the poll. aware of what was taking placc, I t the men's dormitories under the ausp:<:es of the Associated Men Students. For example, the results to the Books may be purchased in the college bookstore and will be availabh: [or was far from being the secret plam first question regarding partisanship (I a "few misinformed people,' as o\'ernight borrowing at the library. Students arc urged to read the book were: 105 partisans, 70 independents, suggested by Templin. prior to the ducu�ion. and 1 7 indiffcrent. Now the rcsulu Another clearly mistaken assump­ In February, Uni\'ersity Review will have a discu,"ion on Huxley's 01 thc last question concerning po­ tion by Templin is his statemcnt de­ litical activity on cadtpus indicated Voint Counter Point, and in April Bonhoeffer's Letters {rom Prison will be claring that Marv Peterson was un­ the topic, Lctten from Prison will be read in conjunction with two German :;:6 thought we wen: active enough, lilms that will be shown on campus that week. The books will be available aware of his club's support. As any­ while I I thought we were not, one who attended the song(est can through the bookSlo� or on one week reserve in the library. Auuming that the "independent" testify, Marv defmitely knew what i� at Ic:ut not indifferent we c;ould Sartre's Play To Be Introduced In Convo. was taking place, though of course !lay that they were, 175 actively con­ Jean-Paul Sart�'s contro,ocrsial play, "No £)(it," will be introduced he chose to remain neutral in the cerned with politics and 17 uncon­ 10 PLU in eon"ocation on Nov. 9. There will be several scenes taken [rom rna tier c('rncd,pr approximately 9 to 1. And the play, which centers around fouc people in hell. The play is to be pre­ Lastly, the president of the Letter­ yet it "'as 5 to I lavoring the opin­ sented Nov. 18-20. The e)(Cerpt5 will star Michael Ann Cauidy, Chris Mc­ man's Club, Curt Gammell, was not ion that Ihe campus js inactive po­ Murdo and Rod Molzon. ('onsuhed about the mechanics of thc litically. Question: on what criteria

Statistics Questioned

how it boils down. A degree to get, a girl to marry, a careerto make . • . in whatever order. : . takes· time, money and ingenuity, About that girl • • • We've been around since 1918, we know the problem. 'Let us help on the ring bit �redit, of course. We'll come up with something. We'll bet on �

See our hig selection of hridal Jell

o

I .I 'S �· U ,,,,J, we '';r.f #.J];o

• • •

modem 10 tradilional.

JEWE1.4ERS

I

do we but thc evaluation 01 our in· dividual political inl'oh'emcnt � A g a i n, in thc second question J9hnson had a 2 to I margin ove. hi� ncarest ri"a! ;1.5 the cundidatr r.lost p�ferrcd in the 1968 Presiden­ tial ele<:tion. And yet the two most admired politicians each led JohlUOn by a margin of 2 to I. Question; what qualifications do' we look for in a president � I do not think that the poll is ter· ribly significant. Since it was volun· tary, more than likely only Ihose somewhat actively conccrned with politics answ<:rcd thc poll. That is to say, the Jampling is probably nOI reprcscnutive of thc campus. Nor dr'l I fed any logical m i plications can be infer�d from the comparison, made. But regardless, the qUCltioIlJ arc worthwhile and relevant in deter­ mining the motivations of our own political concerns. -John Ellidnon

DICK'S Barber Shop 222

HAIR CUTS . , $1.50 50

5TEPS

FROM HARSTAD HALL

HOMECOMING BOOKLETS ON

SALE

at the Mooring Mast Office

SOc

� e e ·e · e � ""

• • • • ." POADW,y VIllA PlAZA lAKEWOOD . . . . TACOMA IMU ' .' 3� TACOMA MAU

DOWNTOWN

Garfielel StTHt


f

Thursday, Nov. t, 1965

MOORING MAST

Campus Movies Make Revenue

THE WORLD OOTSIDE by Mike Burke Ullin�nity of California, Berkeley - Students of

the Uni,-cnity of California at Berkeley arc organiz-

ins a Campus Sexual Freedom Forum.

Perhaps ou,' of the most tucfo'sdul \'l'ntun's on campus is campus 1110"ie. Under Ihe spon­

" utenainmfnt

. th,

.

�orship of the- ..\SPLU and the tlirec­

.

lioll of Cordon Stewart, these lUo\'iu

Larry Baldwin, leader of the group, s3.id it believes

;ore shown e\'cry

that there should be nG law restricting freedom of the

Building.

there should be laws legalizing prostitution and abortion.

Selection of fcaturcs to be shown

Fr«dom of dress or undress, including nudity :md transvertilism should

is authori�cd by the Movie COll1mis·

Ix- unrutrictcd. Group activities may include nude wade-ins such as the one Ihis last summer

Valparaiso, Indiana-A -m�ll group of Valpo students became dis­

the post oUice in the downtown

Nam

Victory." They

had

city with placards reading ''Valpo for Viet

no recommendations for winning in Viet Nam,

just the deCeat of communism in Southeast Asia.

Thc demonstration organizer .tated, "We think demolUtrations like this are childish." It

$ion.

seems

rather odd that theR: students would

use

their right

to protest in order to protest the right of othen to protest, using the same

"childish" techniques.

Aupburg CoUege, Minncapolis-Some wecks ago Brown Univenity

raised a furor throughout the nation when it

was

learned that

its docton

were distributing contraceptives to umnarried coeds. The controveny brought

matter

was

student-faculty

(:ommittce.

tributon throughout the fltOM NAPLES, ITALY-TIl. orc�...tra Sa" Pietro of Noples will "",It. Its litCOnd ap­ p...ran� 01 PLV Monday. No . 8. Th 2O-plew dtG",b.r a,d..llra com-. 01 part 01 !he Artill Set! P'Oi'''''',

..

...

.

Italian Orchestra Due Appearing for the Kcol).d time on

the PLU stage will be the Orchestra

San Pietro of Naples, which will per­

form at the Nov. 8 Artist Series at 5:15 p.m.

io Eastvold Auditorium.

U nited

Profits from the organi13tion

:m::

based. on a two..,rogram s)'llem­

demestie and foreign. The domc";c eign films.

chamber works of many composen

oC all periods.

During iu first transcontinental

tour of the United States and Can­ Ihe PLU Artut

brought to l ight by Dr. Frank A.

States.

film profits are used to pay for for·

th� S3.n Pictro are chosen from the

ada in 1962, the orchestra played at

the problcm into focus at many Khoob acrou the nation. Augsburg's policy in this

a

Films arc obtained from "arious di.­

at Aquatic Park in San Francisco.

£runtled with the anti-Viet Nam policy protest marches and marched around

Friday ami s.·uur­

da)' n i g h t in Ihe- Adminiuration

individual in any act between consenting adultS and

Series. A t that time

the PLU Music Department compli­

In

turn

these foreign

show; are usually twice as exp-ensive.

and attendance is not so great. The n::maining m 0 n e y is invested in equipment.

A newly. ini tiated program is the

group-reduction plan. Any group of twenty or more desiring

to see 3. cer­

tain film may get a rescn,·ed lection

their group in addition to a lOe

Cruver, campus doctor. "It is a medical, not a moral issue. The health Jer­

mented the San Pietro on "one of

for

cal

form."

measure will be in dfect for mOlt

\'iee dcals with each hasis."

case

Ihe finest performances on ill plat­

individually and policy is based on a purely medi­

According to Gruver there are

Dr. Vernon Utzinger, general su­

two situations applicable to

pervisor for the Artist Serid, com­

dents that would constitute a medical issue. The first involves

lIIented

information, instruction and pUb to girls planning on marriage.

San Pietro on its fourth tour of the

are usually staned a month or two before marriage.

re(:eived here in 1962."

Other Artist Series programs for

strual q-cle. He also stated that he would not continue the mediation if

this season include the Vienna Boys'

il were being issued for a purely contraceptive purpose::.

UDivenity, Providence,

R. I.,

Choir; Kay

{CPS)-The Brown chapter of

Sigma Chi fraternity has been told to disaffiliate with its national organita. tion because of an alleged discri.r:ninatory clause in the national constitution. The action came on the recommendation of a university (:ommitlee Ihat is

�tudying fraternilY ducrimination,

It reco":lmended that the Brown chapter disaffiliate'because of a clause

which reads: "A chapter will refrain from propos ing for membership to our

h:l1owship any J)SBOn who for any reason is likely to be considered person­

. ally ",-naeceptable as a brother by any chapter anywhere."

eral art exhibits have been included in the Artist Seriu

IIENATO RUOTOLO

Undcr the

direction

of Renato

Ruotolo, a IOlm!!f

member oC the

ber orchrstra

recti"ed world­

\irtuosi di Roma, this 20-piccc cham­ wide acclaim.

has

by Linda Johnson

The manifesto w a s a t first re­

larded as bombast but later was ac­

cepted. Like

CUB Coffee Shop from November 4

tion of his art .

well, assistant professor of art.

Jose Comez-Siere likens Cuevas to

CIlCvaS, are being exhibited in the

through 26, announ(:ed George El­ The display is the third in a series

of art exhibitions sponsored by the

department of - art and the Artist Series.

the diatribe, Cuevas'

nOloriety grew, as did the apprecia.

In Ihe Swiss magazine, Graphia,

Kafka. Their w 0 r k s show man's

sear(:h for hu identily, for God, and fOI a meaning to exislence.

"Both artists employ analagous

Cuevas is a part of a movement

symbols; both suffer' from inadapta­

starled in 1961 when United States

b)' the burden of a humanity which

"The Insiders," and a group of art­

will find in Cuevas' drawings the re­

known as "The New Presenee"which

Art Critic Sdden Rodman published' isIS

realized they had a (:ommon phil­

osophy.

The artists publuhed a manifesto

to them

is repulsivo.

.

. The \·iewer

its gradation. even as

the- reader of Kafka meet! anguish

::nd most

direct way possible our

(:ommitment to man."

DAVE OLSON representing The Grea�t Business in the world _ _ _ helping others to help themselves.

1 1 457 Pacific Ave.

LE 1-5121

be disp13yed from Nov. 4-26.

STELLA'S FLOWERS FlOWERS

PACIFIC AVE.

and "Barabas" are alllolig the filnu

10 be featured this semC!stc:'r. The

PLU movie crew include.:

C o r d o n Stewart, ehaionanj Don

Simmons and John Reichlein, pro­ jectionists; ticket

Cooky

Gardner,

chid

girl; and Dave Weiscth, pub­

l:city manager.

Thu. far this year's attendance ha.

equalled 25% of Ian year's sales, or

approximately 2,550 scau.

EDWARD FLATNESS Di,'ri�1

A,,,,

LtrntERAN MlITUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMI'ANV

FOR ALL OCCASIONS

(Fool of GorfT.ld 51.)

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Tolepho"" LE""" I�

98++t

Cuevas' hastily penned drawings receiving enthusiastic

rc·

sponse both in Mexico and abroad.

He uses reduced color 10 make th,' form dearer, resulling in stark force. The lithographs in the

CUB are

Ihe property of Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Hichcod and Occidental College in

Los Angelel, Calif.

GARY'S Chicken To Go

r •

LUTES WELCOME

528 Garfield

lE 1-3210

which st3.led their aims "for an art

that (:ommunicates in the clearest

thi,

"Boys' Night Out," "Three Coin.

in the t"ountain," "Two Women,"

and horror," says Comez-Sicre. arc now

bility to society; both feel crushed

pulsive in all

progranL

year. A lilhogrnphing collCClion will

12173

Mexican Prints Arrive for A rt Exihibit Lithogral?hs by one of Mexico's

Britten, singer-guitar­

ist; and Sidney H�rth, violinist. Sev­

The variety of SdCClions played by

IllOst contrO\'enial artisu, Jose L!lis

committee feel!

United States because it was so well

In Ihe se(:ond instance pills are given for use in regulating of the men­

. BroWD

"the

fortunate to engage the orchestra

In such cases the date and the name of the future huslxlnd must be

'::Iven. Pills must be taken for one complete menstrual cycle before effectivc.

Therefore they

that

reduClion in ticket price. This new

01 the mo\·ies 10 be shown.

Unusual Opport:uni� West Coost Corporation recently reorganized that can with­ stand rigid financial examination is oHering on a no-fran· chlse fee basis exclusive dlstrlbutonhlps. .This is a product in demand by every home owner and every bllsinelS and is currently being used by such national organizations as Sears Roebuck ond Co., Holiday Inn MOlels Qnd various branches of the armed forces. Product 100% guaranteed; investment from $600 to $14,000. Investmen' guaranteed with 100% markup. Manufacturer hal proven method of distribution, advertising and merchandising. A factory representative will ailist you in setting up your business. For complete details and descriptive IIt.roN" write NJitional Chem-Plastics Corp., 1550 Page Industrial Blvd., St. Louis, Missouri 63132 or call collect Robert T. Adami at HA 67242, Area Code 314.

.' You don't have to be a

BMOC

Whether 01' Dot you're a 'Bis Man On CampuJ', now ia the the time to ltart preparing for . future free from financial wonieL And th4t meau puttiq aide only . few perini• • day in your own Lutheran Mutual '''Fortunaize'' insur� anoe progrim. Rate. for Lutheran Mutual insurance will JUrVel' he Jower. for you than they are right now. See your Lutheran Mutual arent and let all the detaill; • • _ 8OOD.

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.-"",,1...

._

--'


Thuncby, Nov. 4, 1965

MOORING MAST

Pa,::e Six

Hicks Expands on U N

Regents Give Building OK

The building i"s being rreeted on

(Contillut"d from page I ) F.-dnal Housinl;t ;md Hume "inann:

and his family live-d. The residence

Ihrough Ions·tam loons from this

ago and was used for \"3riou, pur·

campU5 h a ,. e

been

eonSiruetcd

:r�eney.

) Ole J. Stuen Hall was choM"n as

POSI'S until it was r.ued reco:ntly ·to make way for Ihe new struclure. Re-naming Underway

itor)' under eonuruetion. Stuen was

Plans are underway In re-name

associated with PLU from 1902 un­

some of the existing campus build·

III his death in 1953 as a student,

ing in honor of men and women who

Ilrofcuor, Iibr:J.rian and alumni sec­

have be("n associated with Ihe Uni.

relary. His widow lives in Parkland.

versity through the years. It is ex,

The four Stuen childn"n, all of whom

pected

;, Hended PLU, indude Dr. Mareus

will take place during the current

Stuen, Tacoma, john Stuen, Seattlej

school year when PLU is celebrating

"'Iu. Howard (Elizabeth) Willis, Au­ burn; and Mrs. Neil

(Anita) Pot­

hoff, Port Townsend. Two grandchil­ drcn, john and Thomas Stuen, are

APhiO Brings Service To PLU Campus The larsest national service fra­ Ic:rnity is Alpha Phi Omega. Though il has no official connection with the Boy ScouU of America, it is based on Ihl' principles of scouting. The basic icle:lb of Alpha Phi Oml'ga arc sum­

nr�rized i n t h I' words leadership,

iril'ndship, and service. In

1950 Ihe late Leslie Eklund

(nundl'd

a

chapter of Alpha

Phi

t'mega on the campus. Two of thc faculty advisors, Dr. Harry Adams, associate professor of physics, and Dwight Zulauf, associ­ �te professor of business administra­ tion, wl're charter members of the PLU chapter of Alpha Phi Omega ill

that

re-naming

1950. The third advisor is Dr.

Lynn S. Stein, associate professor of education. Prcscnt n ( ( i c e r s nf APhiQ are pre5idcnt,

Von

Kuehnj

first

prcsidenl,

Paul

jorgeruonj

vice­

sccond

\"ice'president, Frank Marr, jr.; rec­ ording secretary, S t e " e Hammer­ 'luiSl; treasurer, Ron Meker.

ceremonies

the 75th annil·en:r.ry of ilS founding. Looking ahead to 1968, when

a

new srudent center i5 Kheduled to be added, the regenlS cogaged archi· lects Bindoo and

�tudenu at PLU.

Wrigbt to plan, pro­

gram and design thi5 building wbich will be the lar�1 structure on tbe campus. The eenler will howe the

food sen-ice, bookstore, recreational and social facilities..

Earl Eckstrom, who took over as

cfi'airman of the board last jan. 1 , was reo<"itcled. A I s o re-elected as tn-asur("r was A. Dean Buchanan,

PLU business manager. Other offi­ ce1"$ chosen were the Re\". Theodore P. Brucknrr, Be-averlon, Ore., dce­ chairman; and Donald

E. Cornell,

Port ..\ngeks, secretary. All arc for one-y("ar terms. Oth("r members of

direction of Gordon Gilbertson, as­ lociate profe-ssor of music, will pre­ I('nI a conce-rt for young people at 10:30 a.m.

this S,lIurday, in East­

void Chapel.

.-\. future of the program will be

:.1.

e-xplanation of each work by the

director. The program will include marches, popular dassics and movie and broodway show tunes.

Hicks strongly advocated eontin· ACTIVE REGENT-Or. Eric Po"lIo", Spo­ kon_. ,I_p' o"t of 0 cor oft_r 0 quick lour of Ih_ complu.

Student Poll Favors Johnson

served DO other purpose than to tet

He also louched upon the subject

of the admis.sion of communist China

Those people who answered the

ide nt johnson as Democratic candi­

Mcintyre Returns As Staff Employee

d:He for reo<"lection

and Governor

Williar:p Scranton of Pennsylvania. to farry the Republican banner. The-y were o\'erwhrlmingly

op­

poKd to the prospe-ct of a woman president. Barry Goldwater was ahead of Ev­ crett Dirksen by "most admired"

one vote

in

the

column. Governor

Mark Hatfield of Oregon was the A . large portion of the

returns

by the students. The complete re­

I'rating budgct for the current school

turns-puns, s 1 a m s and all-are

year of $3,742,000, an increase of

available in the files of the first vice­

$250,000 m'er last year.

presiden!'s office:.

mothers can accompany their hus­

and Dad's Weekends will be held in

from

Moussorgsky's "Pictures At An Ex­ hibition" ; " Br:J.uura for Trumpets," "American Minstrels March," and t'ugue in G minor, Bach. The concert, 10 which all Tacoma .. rca school youth and their parents are inviu�d. will be sponsored by the Parkland Orthopedic G u i l d . Pro­ c«ds will be prescnted

to Mary

Bridge Children's Hospital.

their \'isit a family affair. Mother's th(" spring as usual.

Formerly,

if

a.

ing in the activities of the weekends. The purpose of the event is to pro­ vide parents with a feeling of what

life at PLU is like. Thp- activities introductlb n

campus and provide them with an opportunity

to ask --questions of a

number of faculty members and adStudent coordinators of Parents' Paula johnson. Paul Negstad, jim

Mrs. Charles Evans and tickel chair_

Widsteen, and Andrea Beck. They ha\'e- met wilh Cl ayton Petenon, vice

man is M1"$. Anzn Grazzini.

president in charge of development.

trio;

was

"K i n g of

Kings," Miklos Rozsa; "Profiles in Courage", "Black Is the Color of My

it wouldn't hu rt to

The most important

nOle of his

Ipcech stemI'd to be that we must live "in" the world wilh Olher na· tiuns. He concluded his remarks b}' .!.;lying, "We can no longer ercct wall, nor can we

be policemen of . the

world. We cannot turn our back on thr- world. �The U.N., who needl it? We need it and everybody alse needs it." Hicks th"c:n attacked Ihose who hold that the United Nations has dt.'ne little to live u p to its intended ttoais. He pointed nut the many U.N. organizations set up to help thosc

n:,tions that he cias.sifi("d 3S "the ha,·c nots." On top of this he stressed thl'

importanc(" of U.N. actinn in Kon-a. the Congo, Cyprus, and now, K:lsh­ mir.

PLU LIBRARY typewriters available for student use &venings and weekends 10c for

1

hour

2Sc for 3 hours

graduated

major. He married Marjorie Hutch­ inson, presently a �nior in English

Campus _ Movies

educ.alion at PLU, and spt'nt the past

presents

yur in Milwaukie, Oregon, in the

SHOOT THE PIANO PLAYER

\::usines.s field.

Diteded by Francois Truffaut

Mlm_ographlng

I 5..ndl Typing

I ",010 Copying

Oupll(otlng

I BI"dlng

• P"bllt

"Among the best examples of the new French picture making . . . Truffaut has not satirized hi scharacters out of their personal rea lity. " --N. Y. Herald Tribune

51_no

NOTARY PUBUC

French with English Subtitles

3 1 7-A Garfield Parkland Phone LE 1 ·3656

FRIDAY NIGHT Cit 7:30 and .?:30 - A-10l

ministaton. Dlty inelude Fred Baxter, chairman;

if they appeared to

talk thinKS over."

woking on various projects in stu.

to the

Mrs. Thcodore Apa and Mrs. Ran.

"Dans des Mirlitons," from

sen'e an interruhip in the dean's of­

would be excluded from participat.

give them an

(Communist China) in the United

NalioD!. But

make a change

fice for the remainder of the year,

at PLU, either the mother or fath�r

dolph Val("nlin(". Guild president is

featuring a nute

In preparation for graduate work in student personnel, Mcintyre will

family

PergHosi; 5C"Jcctions from"Mary Pop­

pins":

Mis.s Wickstrom in Ihe office of the

uge of allowing both parents to sec

- Co-chairmen for the concen are

Tschaikowsky's "Nutcracker Suite,"

dent of 196:3.64, will work under Dean of Students.

h:.d only a son or only a daughter

Among the sdections which the

h..nd will play are "Glory to God,"

Michael Mcintyre, ASPLU presi­

Par�nU' Day prouides the advan· the ("ampus.

Hicks was also carcful to point out, "As loog as the situatioo in Viet Nam e.isu we cannot ba\'e them

McInlyre, or!ginally from North

he: he-Id in Ihe fall. Parcnts' Day will

" The Gf(�at Gate of Kiev,"

re-turned tn PLU this week as an ("mployee.

flom PLU in 1964 as a psychology

bands through the acth'ities, making

Forever," John Philip SOU.!.;l marches;

trade and

" small" to exist.

A former ASPLU president has

Hollywood, Calif.,

J of last year the Dad's Association

lake place Saturday, Nov. 13. Now

only through

r.ations in a world which has hl'c"rrh'

dent personnel.

Parents Soon To Gather On Campus cc:cided that a Parents' Day would

the United Nations. He pointed

out that

showed a leu than scrious reception

Both seXfS are now kgal! On May

Ie.

Polilical Emphasu Week poll last

week indicated a prC£ercnce for Pres·

Seattle; and Dr. Morn·edt. The re-gents adopled a revised opo

participation in the United

son for the continued existence of

natioos come to air thcir gripes, it would be valuable."

choice for a campus speaker.

Knutzcn, BurlingtonjElmer J. White,

ued U. S.

Natioos. He s.t:emed to have one rca· this body _ communication_ "If it

Ihe executive committee are Einer

Gilbertson Unveils Band PLU's Concert Band, under the

Repn:sen[Jrivc Floyd Hicks, (If \Vashington's sixrh congres­ sional districr, was a speaker for [hc Tacoma World Affairs Council. Thursday, Oc[. 28, at PLU. Hicks, .1 m e m be r of the House Armed Forces Commit­ tee, addressed the gathering on the topic, " The UN., Who Needs I t ? "

was purchascd b)' PLU scvt"ral )"t"ars

the naml' for the new women's dorm-

diplomatic relations is ;t po�ibll' for

by Fred BOOm

the site of the home in which Stuen

.'.Sl'ney. Six oth� r donnitorks on the

. .,OM_JOSEPHLL£VINE .........

Marv Tommervik's

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

True Love's Hair," l\ppalachi.,n folk

,

'<lng; "Arkansamba," a combination O\f Amcric:ln Latin folk songs; "Wash­ inston Post" and "Stars a d Stripes

GERRY'S BARBER SHOP FOOD KING SHOPPING CENTER Op&n: 9 to 7 wMkdays 9 to 6 on Saturdays

.. .

MARTIN RANSOHOH PROOUCTION

you can have your portrait ready for CH RISTMAS delivery

CHEVRON GASOLINE

PENTHOUSE STU DIO 3 1 5 South Ninth

Phone MA 7·6321

LUBRICATION ,

120th and Pacific Avenue

Phone LEnox 7·0256

"101

MGM R[UASE

CINEMASCOPE & METROCOlOR

SATURDAY NIGHT lit 7:00 ond 9:30 - A.l0l


Thursday,

Baseballers Choose PLU

by Fred Theiste

Peterson mo\"cd around in minor

MM Spons Editor

Among the ranks of PLU's top a t h l e t e s "are two whose names you will never see on a Luce roster, for they can no longer claim amate,ur status. These athletesl are profes­ sional baseball players Charles A. (Cap) Peterson and Bruce Nichols. Peterson s i a 23-year.old second­

$cmeJter sophomore from Tacoma

majoring in physical education. He

was graduated from

Clover

Pari!.

High School in 1960, and immedi·

ately thereafter signed with. the San

Francisco Giants League.

of

Nichols Signed with Detroit

leagues during his first three seasons

the National

of pro ball, playing in 1960 with Fresno of the California League and

moving up to EI Paso of the Tuas

League in 1962.

He sprained an ankle during an

intramuraJ ba!ketball game at PLU

in 1961 and spent most of that sea­

The other profeuional ball pla),t'r

00 campus, 2 1 ·year-old Nichols, was

signed originally as a catcher with the Iktroit Tigen organization of

the Am�rican League, following his

graduation f r o m

Mount Tahoma

High School in 1962.

for fint as they smashcd 2nd POue·

some lta.rting duty. At the plate he

"Even if you are lucky enough to

most of your life ahead of you," Pcterson contends.

Petenon did not attend PLU dur­

ing the fall semester of 1962 because:

h(' played in the Arizona lnstruc­ tionaJ League.

American League.

Bruce has spent his three profes­

sional seasons in Class A ball. In 1963 he

was

with Thomasville of the

Georgia.Florida League and hit .247 :c.!l

a regular. After spending the first

�ix weeks of the 1964 season with

W ildcats Rally To Nip Lutes

the Athletics he was sent to Lewis·

dropped a non·conf('rence game to

whereas Central controlled the ball

srrvice at Lewiston to pinch-hitting.

to 20 on the latter:.s home field.

making a goal line stand, stopping

, Midwest League last season, and af­

ing only 31 yards on the ground, throughout the second half. After

Central on

the Lutheran

cepted a Wildcat pass and four plays

quarterback

Skip

Kay· for 26 yards for the

cau ahead 2 1·20.

I I -yard

Ime, Central drove 40 yards, with Rauh

plunging

o\·er from the one to put the Wild­

Central end Bob Davidson inter·

Bob Battennan picked off a Cen­

cepted a Lute pa.s.s on tbe visiton'

later in the Ullle period. Lister then

before being stopped: Moments later

y White who

pa.s.sed 36 yards to Bill

was dropped on the Central nine.

Skirting right end Lister scon:d to

give the Knigbts a 14-0 lead.

Jim Brunaugh, Wildcat halfback,

took the ensuing kickoff and raced 96 yards througb the entire Luther­

an defense to put Central right back into the thick of the battlc. An

interctpted paSI led

to the

home team's next touchdown. After

Stew Egbert's interception, the Cats

moved 46 yards in 17 plays, scoring on a nine yard pass Irom Butch Hill

to Byron Johnson, to equalize the

scon:.

The Lutes then retaliated, march­

ing 70 yards in 7 plays in 66 seconds,

with the score coming on a pass from

Lister to end Billy White, giving the

L,utes a 20·14 haUtime lead.

Showing the effects of injuries, the

Lutes tired in the second half, gain-

WANTJ;D . . .

'

J.w�:n��en for Saturday sales work with a possibility af additional hours.

at

ALLEN'S SHOES 630 TACOMA MALL Apply in Penon

25 and raced to the nine-yard line

Larry

Smith ran

aerou from

the

three, fumbling in the end zone, but teammate Mel Cox recovered for the

clinching Central score.

For his brilliant play in a losing

cause, middle linebacker Gary Reng. gli was selected as Washington State Small College Lineman of the Week.

Renggli made 1 7 unassisted tackles,

fnur auists and intercepted a pau in

the Lute end zone to halt a serious Central thn:at.

The Lutes will tra\·d to Baker Sta·

dium Saturday afternoon to meet

lOll,

Idaho, of the Northwest League.

A broken toe, however, limited his

I'Oichols was with Burlington of the ter a fine start, a broken thumh rele­

gated him again to a pinCh-hitting

role.

A biology major, Bruce is i� the

second semester of h is sophomore year. He enrolled at PLU in the fall of 1962, and, like Peterson, has been attending school during the off-Sl:a· " It's tough to go a semester at a

time," Nichols statcd, "because it's so easy to get out of the groove. But since a college education is so im­ portant and nec.es.sary, 1 have

to

do it."

Because of the uncertainties of the baseball profes.sion, Bruce remarked, "your bags ae packed every day. You don't know from one day to the next where you'll be." In Bruce's

case,

injuries have lim­

cross-town rival Unive�ity of Puget

iled his career, so he feels it is all

gen in their initial meeting this sea·

college education in the event that

Sound. The Knights roiled the Log­

the more reason for him to have a

�on 23-7 on the Lutes' home battle

his playing days are cut short.

'front.

The Loggers found themselves on

the short end of a 28·7 decision at

the hands of the Whitworth Pirates last weekend.

Major injuries to both clubs could

mike this a close battle. The Lutes

will function without the services of Ken Tetz, Oliver Johruon, and Mor. ris Blankenbaker. The Loggen will

he without their two-time all·Ever.

12. All Western's

Dave Holum for the touchdowns.

Karuas City Athletics, aho of the

Ken VuyiJteke passed to Dick Stef­

fcn and Pete Flatneu for 3rd's 12

points.

Thursdays Scores

Ivy climbed to a tie for sixth place

ill the f irst half standings as they

dobbcn:d Eastern 38 to 6. Jim Hen­ dc-rson passed Ivy to victory with six

busy season this year as it prepares

for a pre·season practice race Nov. 1 3 at American Lake. The race will

be against UBC, OSU, and UPS. It

is tcntatively schedul('d fOf 2 p.m.

There are six races scheduled for

this spring. Opponents include UBC,

2nd Pflueger s,tarted off the second

half of the season by edging lSI Foss 12 to 6. The winnen scored on a run

by Rick NeUon and a pass from Jim

Skog. ht Foss scored, on a tos.s from

Lcn Amundson to Clay Ericl:son. Monday's Actioa

Evergreen continued their unbeat­

,

EvergTCC'n

.............. 7

WeUern .

. 5

0

lst Pflueger .... ..... ... 5 2nd Fou . .... ............. 4 3rd Pflueger ............ 3 Ivy ......... .................. 3 2nd Pflucger ............ 2 Eastern . ht Foss .

. 0

Little Lutes by Gary Richey After another week 01 bowling,

thiogs arc e\'('n tighter. TC'am No. 8

ran into strong competition losing two g:lmrs, while team No. 5, with

blood in its eyes, look four [rom its

victims. This ch."!.in of events rrsulted

in a tie between these two teams for

first pla.ce.

competition

In other tn:ltches, fine

n:Julted in [our other

it is.

Tumc;, Tim Stime and Joe Aalbue scored once. Bruce Hildahl thn:w

four touchdown passes for the win­

ners. For the losers Bill Dickeman threw three scoring tosses, one each

to Glenn MaIm, Mike Lc:ppaluoto

and Bob Bergeman.

Eastern won their first game of the

half by overpowering 2nd Pflueger

'l� to 32. Several 2nd Pflueger come·

back attempts failed as Eastern was

able to keep the lead. Paul Dessen threw seven scoring bombs for the

winners. Scoring for Eastern was Dale Tomm�rvik, Mike McIntyre and Jim Flatneu twice each and Bill

Juneau once. Mylo Hagen threw 4

lC<uchdown pas.scs and ran for one

other for 2nd Pflueger. Harlan Lyso

pects are better this year as siIC of the eight vanity oarsmen arc returning

from last year.

The crew itself consists of 22 regu­

Ian which comprise a varsity and a

freshman cn:w.

Varsity cn:w members, according

to rowing position, are: bow, Rick

ber

but lost to UBC and OSU. But pros·

coxswain, Curt Peanon.

have had a winless season.

Won Loat lied

3rd Foss .

Mortenson scored twice while: Tim

ger 30 to 18. For Evergreen Dick

erew ('�Ileget of the entire welt coast. Laat year the PLU crew beat UPS

Pfluegt'r

teams changing in their standings,

vik; number four, Tom Baumgart­

mark

Foss. 3rd

en season as they outscored 1st Pflue­

crew may COmpete in the Western

the f mt time nnte 1916 that they

1st

FINAL 1ST ROUND STANDINGS

1C0re.

$CaJon.

their next two games it will

over

game on a pass from Pat Ireland to

Paul DelSen thn:w to Ken Andersen

Brown; number two poiition, Gary

Sprints at 'Vallejo, Calif., with the

tory

Ken Vuyisteke, Bob Bissell and John

f o r undennanned East�rn's 0 n I y

UW, Oregon Stat. and

]£ the Laggen fail to win one of

3rd Pflueger started the lecond

IOn and Bill Dasher twice and Mike

St. Mary'"

UPS. There is a possibility that the

points. D a v e Wangsneu

half right with an easy 2:2 to 6 vic­

Benson a n d Bruce Swanson once.

grec:n Conference end, Joe Peyton,

who suffered a broken leg earlie� this

18

touchdown tos.ses. He hit Roger Nel·

PLU Crew Prepares For Practice Race PLU's rowing crew anticipates a

3rd's

passed to Terry Paulson and Jim

Galloway for 2nd Fou.

C'rs scored ,,:m the last pJ..,y of the­

Laun and Dick E�er and once to

however, Bruce was drafted by the

12 10 6 half time score and win

18 to 12. Bill Ranta hit Ken Nelson

twice and Doug Wright once for

Chuck Wright.

Quam. He passed twice to H e r b

BRUCE NICHOLS

:l

cnly score.

sl-oring came on the ann of Pete

In the 196+ winter baseball draft,

2nd Foss. They scorC'd

Delange and on two safeties. The los­

Pflueger, 30 to

base­

O\'er

twice in Ihe second half to o\"Crcotne

Ford ;lnd Ed Peter50n. Mylo Hagen

In the day's other game Western

ball is only a temporary occupation.

tCtr)'

Bob Klavano, Bruce Hildahl, Mike

took third place b}' romping past 3rd

Thi, has not, however, upset any

Tuesday's Games 3rd Foss continued their winning ways with a come from behind vic.

�eored on p,asses from Craig Hidy to

thn:w to Tim Chandler for the losers'

01 his plans of attaining a college

scored Iwict while Bob PI'('SIUS aod

Tim Ch3ndler seon:d once.

gtr 2.. to 6. Evergreen scored on four

Jot' Aalbue paSSts. His tosses went to

limited his educa­

play, $ay, 20 years, you still have

1st Fos.s and East·

Lau Wednesday Evergreen tied

pinch hitter last season, but also aaw

education, because he feeiJ that

h'Y,

rcund of games in each division.

Peterson was wed primuily as a

during the raJl semester.

tral pass from his safety position

third rlaee. For the second round of

ern. The schedule will ha\·e a single

pan:nt club since.

allowing him to attend PLU only

initial

gallle aht'ad of 1st pnut'ger to take

Ihe B division will be 3rd Pflueger,

tlonaJ pursuits to a certain extent by

touchdown of the game.

WC'Slern finishC'd half a

2nd Pflueger,

Baseball has

later pas.sed to haifback Mike Mc·

.·os.s.

Giants, and has remained with the

the Giants.

early in the game. Tony Liner inter·

g:Jllle of th(" round to pull e\'C'n with

Jrd

- will make up the A division. In

signed originally as a shortstop but

Three touchdowns w e r e scored

in a tic as E\·ergrC't'n won Iheir final

coma of the Pacific Coast League,

was later moved to the outfield by

the Central Washington Wildcats 28

hy Dave Fenn

d Th(' first half championship t'nd..

WC'strrn, 1st POueger and 2nd Fo�s

Peterson was called up by the SF

Pagt' Seven

\ In tram ural Sc ene I the fint round-3rd Fou, Evergl'('t'n.

son at home. After playing the first

part of the 1963 campaign with Ta­

a .250 b a t t i n g average. Peterson

The injury-riddled PLU Knights

MOORING MAST

Ih(' S<"a50n. the top five finishen o!

collected 26 hits in 104- at bau for

CAP pmRSON

Nov• ... 1965

JIaruon; number thn:e, Toney La­ ner; numbsr five, Bruce

JOOI;

num·

1Ut, Doug Linvog; number seven,

Paul

JOOI; stroke, John Moilien; and

causing the league to be as tight as Highs for the week: Tom Johnson,

201-198.191 �590, for high series;

Gary Richey, 203, for high single)

and team No. 5 for both high team

and single game with 588 and 565,

respectively.

Last week saw two developments

in the structure of the league. Fint,

officers were elected. The new lecre­

tary is Paul Olsen, vice.president is

now Cliff Sanden, and the presidency goes

to Nonn Nesting and .-

Richey.

The second development

Gary

JaW

the

league decide to j 0 i n the NAIA Bowling program, rather than both thc ABC and WIBC a.s.sociations.

The league still nerds members, a.

there are teams that could improve

in the standings with full teams. Any­ one interested is urged to call Cary Richey at ext. 1240.

TEAM STANDINGS Won Lost NQ, · . 8 Leppaluoto ................ 14 Richey

.. 1 4

I

Bolstad .

10

Turner ...... .... .. . ..... 1 2

N('sting . . . ... ........ ..... 1 1

...... . ... ..... 1 2

............... 1 0

10

Wilhelms .................... 9

11

Sovde

Larson ... ................... 7

13

Krause ...... ................ 4

I"

Ecklund ... .......... ....... J

17


Thursday, Nov. 4,. 1965

MOORI�G MAST

Off Cam p us Gets Three Seats .

by Mile McKean

ll. Judicial Board derision concern·

ing off.campus legidati...: n·preK"n·

-

kgislati\"l"' sealS to off.ea !lIpus stu

cillonal thre"(" seau mi gh t convi nce

(lenls.

.,ff.campus slUdenu that the Board

"In originally a pportioning thrce

tative' was read at the- bst meeting

representatives from

of the Iq;islaturl"'. The following is

Board was attempting, among other

thl"' content of that decision:

considerations, to make the size of

"Inasmuch as the ASPLU conui.

lution gin�s thc judic-ial Board re·

this

unit

the

the entire legislative body a conven· icot one with which to work.

sponsibility for determining legisla.

The recommendation to rrview iu

ti"e apportionment, a request to in·

apportionment, the Board thoughl,

crras� the number of reprcscntalivcs

showed Ihat Legislature felt addi.

allolcd to the oU.campus living unit

tional members would not make the

was considered in a hearing called

body too unwieldy to work dfec·

for Ihat purpose on Nov. I, 1965.

It is the decision of the Board, alth having considered several al· ternatives, to grant three additional

ti,·ely. Consideration was given to granling t....o additional seats, return· ing to last year's total of (ive. It 'was hoped that granting an ad·

Blue Key Organizes Tutoring Service

"WHY 010 YOU HAVE TO ASI( ME THAT QUESTlON?"-S.noto. Worr.n G. MOllnulon (O..Wo.h.) ....0. int.r"i.w.d by Moo,ing Marl .ditor ROII.r Stillman follo...1nll Ih. <.no· odd .... loti Tv.,doy.

10'"

Magnuson Comments Senalor Warren G. Magnu­ son is .1 politician in every sense of the word. He knows what will move his audiences ."IS was demonstrated in TUes­ day's student·convo. address. Ac c ha t rime he praised the con· gress for its work on three ma­ jor education bills. He also knows how to evade lhe press. The following inter­ view was made 'by the editor following [he senator 's address lase Tuesday. What is the present status of the tax--crcdif bill and ....hat problems arc

invoh'cd ?

"

I t·s a' question of weigh.

ing inequalilies of tax deduction and

equalizing them. The bill is currently in the finance eommitte(' of the Sen· ate and will be coming up in janu·

ary. I am one of the co-sponsors of Ihis bill, as is Senator jackson (D· Wash.)."

Wu the cigarette labelillg bill a

lour )"ears? Thl"re is

hke to see me retire and have me out of the way:' Do you ha\'e any comments on

know is Ihal Ihe ci�arc\te companies

will wait for

Dr. Mortvedt to rclease this. We do

have: grants available, but it has been

IcCt up 10 the state commissions to d('cide Ihe criteria for th is disperse· ment. The criterion is growth. Be·

cause of this smatkr colleges arc los­ ing out, but. I t hink they

(smaller

co[lcgrs ) will soon gang up on the la rger schools and th ings will change. We are trying 10 change the ruks of priority."

Dr. Gundar King and Dr. Charles Peterson, president and secrelary, re­ specllvely, of the Nf'rthwest-U n,ve r­ sities Business Administration Con·

�ubscribe to a code which is cvcn

ference, were amon g the hosts of the

stri eter than

eonferenee held Oct.

the original hill that

was introduced. I have come t o the

29·30 at the

L.akewood Terrace.

condu�ion that one is beller off if he

The conferencc. attended by about 200 p!'rsOIll, was sponsored by PLU

myself and we didn't get to pipt"s

and UPS

docsn't smoke, but I smokc cigau

and cigars with thi, bill."

"Bu siness Tcachi ng Trends and

What docs the ne.... law require ?

T�chniqucs" was the theme of the

"It require. that all cigarette car·

conference and the opening addre-ss

tons and packs be labckd. "Caution,

was gi"en by Dr. Cowee, dean of Ihe

cigarette sm oki ng may be havudous

sl"hool of business administration at

to )"our health."

the University of California.

Wh.:u

a.re

your views of the recent

NUBAC consists of 18 schools in

Viet Nam protest demOllStrations ? "During WWI we had exactly the

Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montal"\:l, British Columbia. Alberta and

'�'llIe thinJ.:, only worse. Our people

,·t

though Blue Key is an honorary fra­ tunity, its members believe that it Their newest acth'ity, at Remann Hall,

is open to campus participa.

tion. Blue Key

s i

the first organiza·

tion to volunteer its services free of ing was held last week, and thus far

about 70 PLU students have vo\un.

against u! in Iheir propaganda."

Should anylhing be: dOlle about the Plotcsts? "The best thing would be t") totally ignore them because pub­ . licity is what they thrive on."

Is then:: any truth to the rumors

that you might retin:: at the end ol

this term ol office? "Who knows what he is going to do in the next

.

,

to this end the Board makes these req uests: I ) Thlt name. and meth·

ods of contacting all off.campus leg· islatOn be posted

in

conspicuous

places in the CUB. 2) A suggestion

box for

U.loC'

of off.campus students

and legislators be pbced in the CUB.

3) That a portion of the ASPLU

bulletin board in the Administration building be amilable for use by off·

<"On1pus:�isla.tors. 4)

Regular meet·

inss be held by off-cam pus leSI.!:.-

10rs to facilitate communication wilh Iheir constituents. Thc legislature also

ratifit'd

Ih,'

nomination of Ron Merchant and

wishes to express its thanks to the

Barrett Kyk as college bowl chair·

students who have exprelSed inte-r·

men, and passed a resolution 10 tht"

eU, and ash them to h;we patience.

Organization will take time, but all who signed up will e" clllually par-

Judicial Board requesting ;1 studcnt

rlt ction to decide whethcr or not to make our nominating cOII\'elltioll

ticipate. permanent institution. -''----; ,

PLU STUDENTS AND FACULTY ALWAYS WELCOME .

The BROOKDALE Restaurant FEATURING

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA Open 24 hours a day, ex,ep' Sunday till 10 p.m.

131ST " PACIFIC

Remann Hall is home for approxi. mately 220 children, including ddin­ quents, orphans and other depend. ents of the nate. The pennanent staff is not a large one. For the past two weeh Blue Key has heen �nding a carload of memo bers to the Hall on Wednesday eve· .:;.n en thusiastic one. The increased campus participation will now make ' il possible to go at lea51 two nights a week.

n:::::::::::n::::

SENIORS

HURRY! HURRY! Make your Saga portra it a ppoi nt· ment now.

' Richards PHOTOGRAPHY SINCE J698

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MA 7-91 1 1

For a future with a well known Midwest Manufacturing firm. We are now offering exclusive distributorships for a . patented product. No competition. factory trained person­ nel will assist you in selting up a tried and proven adver­ tising and merchandising program. 1..00% mark up : Invest­ ment guaranteed. Minimum Investment $1.000. Maximum $14,000. All replies confidential, For Information write: . Director of Marketing, P. O. Box 14049, St. Louis, Missouri, 63178.

communist c. o u n t r i e s and used

The Board also felt that ldequlle rt preSt"ntation of orr.campus studenu

could � gi\'en by six kgislators and

leered to parlicipate in the program.

OPPORTUNITY

and ncw! of thelll is picked up by the

" ncouras" the-Ill to do so.

charge to the Hall. An intercst meet·

rtain ly have the right 10 assemble

il has gone too far. These marches

Blue Key Club prcsident. The club

�hould also be one of service.

Sa�katch..wan.

out ....hen they become irrespollliblc

Those students intere-sted in the tutoring service who have not yet s:gned up should conlaet joe Aalbue,

more active in campus affairs and

nings, and their response thus far is

100 Attend NUBA Conference Here

compronW.e? "Yes, in a sense."

Did the bill go far enough? "Yes, T th ink so. What many people don't

I

arc probably opponents thai would

"I

approximatdy twenty mem�rs, has for a numlxr of years offered a simitar service two nights per week to

won't. Those spreading this rumor

our library grant?

The Club, compo5Cd at prcsent of

the Dyslin jessie Boys' Ranch. Al­

a possibility

that I m ig h t and a possibility that

A tutoring service to the Remann Hall Detention Home is being sponsored by PLU's Blue Key Club, a national hon­ or fraternity for juniors and seniors who are active on cam­ ' pus and have a 3.0 grade poine average or better.

was intc'rrsted in seeing thrm becomc

Our 77 years of serving Tacoma assures you the utmost in quality, color and brilliance. 8eHer values, too, consistent with the high quality offered. PRICED $SO

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Extended Budget Terms - No Interest

900

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OPEN MONDAY'S TILL 9,00

,j )


PAC I F I C LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY

M OOB ING M ASt

Ei9ht Hours of Sleep:

A Mid-Semester Ni9ht's Dream

7 5th ANNIVERS ARY

VOLUME XLIII

Yarbrough To Open Expression -Series

Glenn Yarbrough and his group will be featured at an Ex- . pression Series Concert on Monday, Nov. 15, at 8: 1 5 p.m. in . come­ :'vlemorial Gymnasium. Also billed with Yarbrough IS Jian Bift Rose. Yarbrough is presently touring over 40 colleges in the l!. S. J5 ;). single performer. He was formerly a member of the Llme­

lighters and will earn more this year ,han his best year in the trio.

Besides such hilS al "Baby, the

Rain Must Fall" and "It's Gonna

onc he told an audience at San Fran­ ci$e:o's Hungry i, "You want to know

'Ilcrcia.is lor Ford, Coca-Cola, Fol­

wrial election last fall in California ?

Ik: Fine," Yarbrough has made com· -.;eT's Coffee. and others.

Yarbrough's singing career began

,..hen he was a soloist at G r a e e t.:hurch in New York at the :lge of ,·ighl. A singing scholarship to 51.

('::.ul's School changed to a foolball

,j

kge tour. Typical of Rose'. jokes is

'cholarship when his voice changed

in the 10th grade. After graduation, he took a year

10 hitchhike around

�hc U. S., C3.nad3. and Mexico, re­ turning

in

1949

to enroll al

lohn's College in Annapolis.

St.

His academic Cllrecr was contin­

"cd, after three years in Korea, at Mc'!;ieo City Colle .,!c and the New 'ichool of Social Re5e3.reh in New 'tork where he' had plans to become \

philosophy professor: Howe�-cr, in

!956 he began his singing Cllrecr. In

1959 he joined with Lou Gottlieb

.tnd Alex Hassilev to fdnn the Lime­ tighten. In spile of the financial suc­

�es.�

of the group, Yarbrough decided

tIJ leave and strike out on his own

in 1963.

Y3.rhrough owns four boats, the

Stanyan Music: Publishing Company,

•. nd

a banana plantation n i Montego

8ay, Jamaiea. He hopes to establish

., sc:hool for underprivileged children

in Jamaica with funds from charter­ ing one of hu boats for Caribbean

cruises. Yarbrough is presently on a round-the-world cruise which he is

taking in "{nstallmenU," nying to

his boat wherever he left it on the: bst Ie:g of his trip.

why Pierre Salingcr lost the sena­

Because he wrote that dirty book, "Catcher 'in the Rye."

Tickets fOf the concert are on sale

O1t the PLU Information Desk, Shu-

lIIan-Clay Music in Tacoma, Lake-

....ood . Record and Bookston::, and thc ....ations may Ix: UPS Bookstore. Reser

madc at the PLU Information Desk,

extension 230.

..

"ISAISY, THE RAIN MUST FALL"-Glen Yarbrough will open Monday evening at 8 : 1 .5 p.m. Co....dion 81f! Ro

by Neil Waters

h:uie: principkl M'riously, he could

Associate Editor

"I have learned more here tonight than anyone else in this room ," stated Father Frank Costello, academic vice- presi­ dent of Sea-ule University, at rhe close of [he Nov. 5 session of 3 : 3 0 Friday. He was not (he only one who learned ; the meeting served as an instructive example of a relatively new trend of dialogue between Pro­ testants and Catholics. Dr.

Philip

Nordquist,

profeuar of history,

assistant

0 p e n e d thc

meeting with 3.n assessment of the pGIIIibilities of ecumenicism. He e:xpressed

e:nthusi:asm conce:rning the:

dialogue within the large body of

sre- no possibility of a real union in

the: near [uture.

"We are dc-aling with dogma \'cr­

C�lJo eve:ntually acknowledgc:d

Costello

drew a distinction

of emphasis.

Costcllo SI3.te:d, "We: Christians arc

united in approximate:ly 70% of our

doctrine. Historically we have em­

phasize:d that ....hich . dividcs us; ptr­

haps now we can e-mphasize what we

Regardil'lg

have in common."

protestants and Catholie:s take thc:ir

control, Nord­ quist said, "the Catholie dogma on

birth

church to e:hangc its posilion

ality: injunctions against fornication

fe-ssor of philosophy, s..-dd that to him brtween Catholicism :and Prote.tan­

Ihe primary diffe: re:ntiating principle

!ism is the: que:stion of aUlhority. Hu­

He equated birth pre�ntion with

ber Slated that Prote:!lants were: dis­

:abo"iOll, which be described, per­ haps preswnptiowJy,

a5

turbed O\'e:r the fact that the: papacy

somethmg

intrill$ically W�l'Ig, acknowledged

reservcs the right to amend even the decisions of the council.

as

such by all Christians. "Chrittiao conscience," he stated, "bas seemed to agree that abortioo is equivalent

Costello acknowledged that a rigid of authority nuu in the church: "Present

Roman Catholic q-stem

to murder_"

(Continued on page 3)

Paren ts To Converg e on Campus for Weekend It's b.lck to school for Mom and

ate:ly following.

Clayton Pc:terson will act a, mod­

a.m. with

Icgistration and a coffee hour.

Included among the activities

It hardly

er:ltor for a discussion e:ntitled "The

Univcrsity in Action" from I :30 to

or

2:30 p.m. A campus tour including

the day i S :l chapel servie:e at Trinity

�e:c-ms fair to earn money for singing

the: language: laboratory, the' tele­

Lutheran Church. John L.'ltsgaard,

few songs, so when I'm performing

the

Dr. Curtis Huber, associate pro­

Dad on Nove:mbe:r 13. Parent', Day

Yarbrough l that "Being an entertainer has

011

quntion of " 'birth preve:ntion."

.. t which it is cconomically feasiblc

oHiciaJly hc:gins at 9:30

success,

ir

thc chur('h has a position yet, but

birth pre-\'tntion. He tenne-II birth

to raise childre:n.

storming incompatibility is a matter

lello state:d that he did not know

:ldded that he: did not C:Xpc'ct the

.....;\ys �e:n a part of Christian mor­

nificance of dogmatic tradition, but

he: Slressed that a great de:al of the:

conel'ption froIU ever occurring, Cos­

be­

and adultny, and marrying at an age:

Ih.· differe:nce of vie:w! on lhe sig­

to me musie:ally

" strange :affee:t on me:.

the cun-en t,situaLion."

Ih:al the:re: was a basic problem with

and especially lyrically."

'loy!

cone... In Mamoriol Gymnodurn

A� f,,� the "ill, which preve:nts

rdeval'lce to

control those things whith had al­

I wiu ling any song as long as it his

DO

u p r efe r r e d to historie:

Catholic vicw, he cI:limcd, dogmatic

tradilion

truth.

Christendom that has arisen in the

I:m dee:ade, but stated that if both

birth control made teus.e in the 4th

CC'Dtury, but it bas

twee:n the tcrm birth control and

--I sing some songs with a folk navor

Despite

Serl.. with a

sus history," said Nordquist. In the

�lf a folk singer. However, he said, but

year'. E�prel1lon

Nordquist, Costello Discuss Ecumenicism

Yarbrough dotS not eonside:r him­

tneans something

.hl.

(I,h) wi ll olla OpplO' with Yarbrough ond hi. group.

vision "utlio., R�mstad re:search lab�

\tudcnt congregation pastor, will be

oratory. the library, Foss Hall qI

';xhausting, I can't bring myself to

d;OrU5 pro�'iding special music. PartolJt.� of PLU studcnts will ht'ar a re:-

ductetl in the aft"rnoon.

,nce is over you have nothing to

hHure

:a

I actually feel like I'm loafing. Even

thr fr:lture:d speaker with the college

though doing tours and concerts is

.;onside:r it work. Once the perform­ ,how for it_

port un the progrrn, aJ we:1l as the:

I fe:d that work must

plans,

L' ni-'euity

produce something you can touch,

of

Pacific

Luthe:ran

from Prcsident Mortvcdl.

From I I :00 to I I:45 a.m., Mom

I like getting up at 6 a.m. .,nd goia, to hc:d at 9. I like workin!:t

-ce or use.

and Dad will ha,'e

a

chane:e to' meet

various profcsson and hear

a

sym­

my boat and being outdoors."

posium on "Thc Christian Univer­

BifT R<»e who started his caree:r in

Ristuben, annciate: profeuor of his­

,m

Billed with Yarbrough

u comedian

sity in the Space: Age." Dr. Pcter

the Army. When Glen Yarbrough

heard him in Washington, D. C., re­

R� to join him in his col-

cently, Yarbroug h was iJo intrigue:d. he ask �d

fll

THAT IS TO UY-Or. frank Co,'ello, academic ..Ite-pr..ldefll 01 s.c.tt!e Unl.-.rslty, elobaTol.. on a 'Pot while Dr. Phlllp A. Nordquill, atlhlonl pro''""' ' of "iltot)', _ on. The two ware IplObrs 01 a recent 3:30.fr!doy dtKUlIlon_

��

tory, will serve: as the moderator.

Columbia Ce:nte:r will be the: scene

of the noon luncheon with ent'. Association

me:eting

a

Par·

imrrocdi

lhc swimming: pool will abo

.

be: con­

The day wiiJ be concluded by a

('offee hour with the fae:ulty from

,

,

3:30 to ·1:30.

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

All I'LU slutlenu who have not

had their pictures lake:n for the

s.,ga are i�true:ted to report to the CUB lounge tomorrow. Indi­ vidual pictures will be taken

at

10:30- 1 1 :30' a.nl. and 12:30-4:30

fellows

p.m. Girls are asked to wear dark

sweaters and

There

is no charge.

dark witl_


Pag� T.. o

�IOORI�G �I.·\ST

Thun.<b�·, �o".

I I . 1963

Editorial Page

Vo;� of lit. Shxl.

..

ts 01

MDDH'NG . Sh � � ��� MAST ...�.

l�;j.

Something Exciting ;

0 '

-

. .' . .'

!'EIL

....

A.UHW.,. £Ji,...

look-a c1can, unuaditional .lpproach-surting with as Dr. Walter Schnackenbt'rg, professor of history, com­ mCnled concerning IT , . "We're going to develop ere­ ativc appro achcs. We're not going to plow up old sod :

Just what is IT? Well, IT is as potentially exciting and progressive as any physical devlopmenc program the University could adopt. It is a long overdue study of the Core Curriculum of [his institution. i.e .. the courses re­ quired of all students. A t£>n-rrwmb" faculty committee under the chairman­ �hip of D,.. Schnackenb"g. togeth" with the dean of the college of arts and sciences, the academic vice-president, the dean of the college of professional and graduate studies, and President M()('{vedr, are laboring ov" a study that could reshape and modernize our entire class structures and even the school caftndar.

The committee is dealing with the basic problem and question of just what experiences in study they want our students to have. Having determined what these experiences should be, it will become the aim of the commitcee to deter­ mine the best possible means of achieving these experiences �y deciding what types of courses will best meet that goal. In the words of Dr. Langevin. "It will be most un­ usual if the courses we are now teaching [0 all students­ the general university requirements-were to survive the current study without change . . . and perhaps considerable change at thac." /

Dr. Schnackenberg commented concerning this project, "The President (Dr. Mortvedt) is knocking himself out to make this phase of development keep pace with the phys­ ical expansion and we are going to finish this report this year or die in the effort." Nt"er discussing the matter with these two men one could not help but feel a sense of deep admiration for the «Jork which this committee is now undertaking. To know that behind the scmes actil)ity is taking place which may ;,ave a potential significance to our academic life as groot cs anI) ten-year dctJf!lopmenr pr-ogram UJill have on our physical plant-this is both roossuring and exciting.

As these men pointed out, there is no reason why we should not have as vital. as imaginative and as progressive an academic program as any institution in the region. What then will this Core Curriculum study eventually lead to? Noone knows for sure what its exact outcome will be, but it is conceivable thac the credit hour set-up could be wiped out, that the school calendar might be changed so that the "lame duck" period between Christmas vaca­ tion and the end of the semester would be abolished.

Also it is possible to envision a 4-1-4 system where s(udents would attend lectures for four months and then do independent research for one month and return to classes for the remaining four months. The possibility of the quarter system will undoubtedly be considered. It is almost an impossibility to predict the consequences wh�ch this basic Core Curriculum study could bring about. This committee is proceeding with the fundamental belief that a student must first become a human being before he can become anything else.

by joe

AaJbu.e

Advisor, ..

Z'eM

On thc cditorial page of the Moor. Tom Agncw which purported to

should have been b:ccomtl'

� is

d�sircd and what is hu been turned

I

in on iuelf. want to say to someone,

"I cry

with you." BUE, the best I can do (or easiest) is $.3.y, "I feel sorry for

ciety. I

you." Or, I send a card "in d�epest sympathy,"

hr ill acts, not its profes�d goals 01

:'Iims,

It has turned the ground to day It ties us down 10 one plate and one level.

And it betomcs only a mouthing or a

Jthn Birlh Satiety hou actually a ided Ihe

in school,

eternally broke,

Ne,'er a chance to run for awhile, through learning

communists.

The

Society

done this by eheapening the

hal

cause of

true ;'Inti·tommunism and by makinE

rust into grad school.

knowledge

It is my opinion that. instead 01 effectively fighting communism, th,

and mud

to !e.ave book knowledge and find

He n:c�i\"es or hears my feelings.

is evident-that the goals 01 � Iht· Soctety, as there pre�nted, arf

admirable. However, it is equally evi. dent that a group should be judged

Come again some olher day.

Stay

e;.

lightcn us all on the John Birch So.

1'lti Me I·A

E&tOle:

inlt !\.Iut of Oct. 28 was a letter b,

Words are sirings of things which In the most twisted waYI. Until what

....Dr. Philip Nordquist

To the Editor:

looks, news with threats of bombs

what

goes on outside of the fish bowl,

it �em less than respectable. The irresponsible remarics of Rob.. ert Welch, the autocratic leader of the . Sociely, are mainly responsible

serawling"when mixed with his grief.

LIVE in a land when: English, in·

for this effect. His attacks on Gen·

Inside of him the words and the

door plumbing, and Madison Ave­

eral EiSl:nhower. the National Coun·

h!'aring betome the understanding

nlle-IQ 40-advertising doesn't

cil of Churches, and others, are typi·

" he pities me."

ist (at least not yet).

His reply to me is a toneless "thank you," which I n:teive witb downcast eyes and shame and a hdple:u feel­ ing, for again I have failed to speak rightly. This is what I have been trying to do in my writings this Fall. I have w:.nted to say many things. but what

J write ;s so closely bound up in me

.and it threau:ns to say so much about me thM I lx:come frightened.

My writing always threatens to quit on me, for it says to me, "you ;'Ire going too far" or "you are not speaking skillfully"

or "are you go­

inS too close: to.an open sore?" "You are saying nothing new; you round 100 pr�achy, too sophomoric,

too �n·

sitive, or too unn:al." "You an: not

ex­

cal. In Indianapolis, o n N o v. 6,

It rains and drowns and stifles, but

Welch was quoted by the Auociated

we an: so large one can't worry about

Press as stating, "Three per cent of the Protestant clergy are communist­

!tttle things like people. Can't Ihe rainmakers $Ce?

innuene�d-the h ighest percentage

I'm not asking for much sun. just

of any United States public group."

enough so that

I can dry my water­

I think. you must agree that thex

slained hands and clean the mo:u

actions speak louder than any "pro­

Irom my ean and pluck the water

feued" goals or beaulifully worded

resistant scales from my eyes, and

appeals to emotion.

suck into my chest dry warm air.

I p�

by Nancy

-Guy Lerch

Kvin.dand, Society Editor

We have one en!l:agemcnt on campus this week'. Lynne urson passed

her candle in West Hall to announce her engagement to Herb Houfeld.

l,}'nn� is a junior Elementary Eduution major from Portland, while Herb

is a senior in political science' from Seattle, The)' plan to be married june 18.

going far enough, deep enough; You :lTC

too trite and tommon; you arl';

too presumptuous."

1\'ow that a new women's dorm is bc:ing creeted it seems like it's tim. to stop and take a look at the dorms that are in u�. What happened to th{'

If you arc still with me listen to what I have to say as you read what I have $.3.id and maybe you can begin 10 understand that when I say "I cry for you" ·or "I wanl to �n with

three donns in the quad when it came t ime to pass out names ? It

seems thq

got left out in the cold, Sinte the new women's donn is being named Stuen Hall, it is appropriate 10 rename the rest after early founders or other im· portant people assodat�d with the Uni\'ersity.

you," THAT is what I mean . when I wrile il.

It is r;lining down ..>n our h�ads

nOt just wei waler, but words and

Poem . . .

Two women's dorms an: planning tOl05 in the ncar future, SJuth Ha1I . lias a safari-type tolo planned for tomorrow night. There will be stomp muSIC and dancing in the basement lounge with refreshments and mood music in the: upstairs lounge. Harstad Hall hu weekend. They, too, will be having

the cold in our faces

the soft

1><:­

neath our feet the know betw�en Our minds; th!' clouw overhead

These deans and faculty members. who. together with Dr. Mortvedt, comprise the committee. bave taken the re­ sponsibility of keeping PLU's academic vitality alive and growing. The editor views the work of the committee with approbation and with hope. The existence of the commit­ tee and the dedication with which it is cackling vital issues ' seems to substantiate the idea that this institution IS going pJaces as it strives ever more fervently to become "a distin­ guished center of learning."

a toute of salt

the rain lx:gins

We stand in the wet gn:en each hand cold in each other the drops on our faces with simple glory of terra melt with tears a scent of yumsdous

a blur of beauty through filli�g 'Y�

and we run and' our clothes cling to our wet fornu and we stop and

link to tern. and are enclosed

within her

and we slumber

.a

also planned a tolo for the following

dance.

Happiness is not having what you want, it's wanting what you ha\·e.

We run through the grass;

the love began

-R�ger Stillman

Circulation Mgr... ..... Helen Weitn�r

.....""',. £Jo'",

and drafu.

.....i� men will unstring and restring

..J-·red Rohln

.'\dverlisim; M,lCr. . .. SII';'·e Lindstrom

What can you say with words ?

As one looks back at the year J 890. when PLU existed as an institution to reach rudimentary English to Scandi­ naoian immigrants, we SH that we hatJe come a long way, A stale curriculum is NOT good; it must change with the

limes.

H,uinrn �hn;HC('r .

f6; �

Tt-JI: I3A£,£,.,... .:.,... .:

few pre-conceivcd notions as possible."

fealure Editor.. ......... Anil.1 Malady

ROGER STILLMAN, Editor DAVE SUNDBERG w TERS

A.

...... Fred Theiue

Sports Editor ...

'\.

Dr. Thomas Lang�\'in, PLU academic \'ice-president, commenled concu�ing IT . , . " \Vc're going to surt from the ground up . . . \Vc're going to uke a no holds barred

we're going to take off from where we are now. We are not bound to tradition."

News Editor .. . ...... .Bruce SwaTUon

I'.,cifi< lu''''''''' U,,;uni'r

as in before birth. "':"'Linda Hansen

o

"S;'kr


:\IOORIXG :\tAST

I':\):r Thrre

]f1au5

'I1wllliX"rs_ a profusor-s 1":lr for a datI'. l:ltt." Ital'cs, anti ;\liM Wickstrom-s ap::artment for an enning. The ::aue­ lion raised a (Ol1sidt"fablc alllount of mone)·.

openC"l.i f9r co·n:-cf(·::ation from 7 to 9 1' 111. ever)" Frid:1Y and Salllrd::ay, as .u:nouncnl in the MM: " 'An}' stllHents, f..llows ::and gals, who want to stretch their muscles in lolle)"ball, b a d m i nton. b.1sketball, ::nd the like, arc free to work out in the gYIlI at this weekend time. The ,ml)' exception to this will be when basketball games are scheduled."

...." (I.h) o"d his broth.r Tom look 0..., old LOOkiNG OVER OLD PHOTOS-John S, pilote. of PLU toUIl III 1915 wfth tltelr gro""_th.... Mn. 01. J. 5"".". Th. boord of ''1II."h ,Ke"tly (hole 01. J. 51...." Holl o, th. _me for th. n.w wom.n', dorm. Joh" it 0 ,0pholllOr. ond Tom 0 f,..hrno" ot PlU Ihis year.

Dorm To Honor Stuen by Lois JobDSOQ Drscribed by his wife as "a man 01 many inlerrslS," Ole J. Slucn, for whom the new women's dorm iJ be­ inK named, led a very active life. Born and raised in Norway, he ,·,.me to America to further hiJ edu­ , ation. After arriving in the United �Iales, he went to a relative's home ,�here he found a catalog of Pacific Lutheran Academy, and wrote ;md .I.�ked if he could :lIIend. He was ac­ , "'pted and b e g a n his American .... Iu>oling in 1902. After attending Ihe Academy, he .'\u·nded the University of W;uhing­ I"n where he received his Master's (;egtee in math and Gennan. He then ,,·turned to the Academy in 1912 to Ir::aeh Cerman and math. He was the fint profeWlr to lea.ch at the s<;hool with a Master's degree. In the early 1940's he took courses ;'1 library work, and was the librar­ hn here at PLU until his de::ath in 1953. Stuen participated in a number of .'(·Iivitie!. While attending the Uni­ " " rsity of Washington, he look a , curse in photography. He was on Ihe basketball team there and was the basketball coach here from 1912 until 1917. Throughout his life he was ::an avid t;ulfer. He belonged to a golf club :1Ild ::also helped to lay out the plans

for the present golf course at PLU. He organized the ski dub after the !\c.ademy had become a college and was ilS advisor for many years. In laler life he added gardening to his lin of hobbies. Stuen was quite violently opposed to freshman initiation and during hi, freshman year is n:ported to have tied two sophomores to ;J. tree. He was always 35ked to caperone ski trips since he allowed nudenll to dance, which at that time was strict­ ly taboo, according to University policy. Not only active in school affairs, hc was an active member of the Parkland community. He was seere· tary or the Parkland Community Club for seventttn yean and was ::abo secretary of the Parkland Light :.nd Water Company. He was a member of Parkland Lu· ther.,," Church and was secretary of Ihe congregation. was also treas­ urer of the Kiwallls Club [rom the time it was organized until his death. Stuen's widow lives in Parkland. The four Stuen children, ::all of whom attended PLU, include Dr. Marcus Stuen, Tacoma; John Stuen, Seattle; M". Howard (Eliubeth) Willis, Au· burn; and Mrs. Neil (Anita) Pot­ horr, Port Townsend. Two grandchil­ eiren, John and Thom::as Stuen, ::are students at PLU.

0/

Although the moon is onl), one fort)"-ninlh Ihe size of the e::arth, it is farther :lW:l)'. And a recent survey shows that 99.3% of all women prefer men who smoke pipes, or who don't smoke pipes.

It serms as though this progTam h:u gradually faded out. About ihe only rrmaining way 'to get some ex­ ercise: is 10 shift your wcight from one foot to the other while waiting in line for meals. Should co-ree be: n.vived ?

Before the second c::afeteria was built, studenu w e r e occ:;!.sional1y

by Dave Sundberg

MM Msodate EdiCor Pnueger Hall's Ent wing trash dIsposal s)"stem is probably the most efficient on campus. When the men of Pnueger empty thtir O\·er·Sluf{ed waste baskets into the chutes, the trash s i immediately consumed in a billow of smoke and name. It may be

An ::Iuction held to' raise money for the Campus Chest (PLC equivalent of the Community Chen) in 1958 had the following items up for bids: dates to a skating party, a ski trip sponsored by a group of faculty

Ecumenicism Discussed � ; I)

Question of the we.. k: Why dO<"ln' t s('meonc unlock Ihe d o o r :It the southeast corner of the CUB cafe_ tt'ria ? Now. when the door is shut, no one can get in. And- when it is open, those inside sit in :t large, cold draft.

d::angerous, but it's an c-xcellent way uf getting rid of debris. pnueger's trash ch\l'es, howe\'er, were not dc-signed fot namc-. Five firrs ha\'e bec:n starred in th(" l::lst six dal'S· The first fire could ha\'c been spontanc-ous combustion. The second /I,::ay have been ::a prank. ,\fkr five such fires it is :tpparrnt that some­ ()ftC s i suffering from pirom:tni:1. The damages, so far, h::ave brrn minimal: onr eh<lTred wooden tmsll bin.

resolution of such questions as the problem of authority or the n::ature The bral'e mc-n of Pfluegl'T have of the church. Nor was Ihe birth con­ h:tuled thc inferno with fin' extin­ trol wue settled to everyone's satis­ faction. But the ICssion at I e a . t guishers ::and ("onuin..,rs of walrr. Pr<"$("ntly the Burns fin)'s ::are on served to demonstrate the potential . for mutual understanding and coop­ the "calC'," for arson is ::against the law, and fairly ::annoying. eration through dialogue.

(Continued from a

teaching is that the COUD· <"iI, with the pope, is infallible." But be said: ttl doubt that the rtnal posi­

tion on author:ly bas bc:1;:n arrived at."

Emph35izing the need for cooper­

ation, Costello said that dogmatic

diflereneu ' Ihat an:: pc:ripher.l.l 10 Chriui::an faith, such as fish on Fri­ cay, h::lve no place as bones of con­ tention between Protestants a n d C::Itholics. These things could change, he said.

*****l:'*********************

Norwegian Handknits

In rcgard to changes in the or­ ganintion of the church. Costello mentioned that in the last six )"ears the laity has become involved in the governing of the church, perh::aps to an even greater extenl than in' the 5 i 111 i I a r movement of Protcstant churches.

� m� "0"<»"'''

Import direct from manufacturer - top quality a 100 % wool _ hand-knitted Norwegian sweaters, Prices from $ 19.25. Air-mail delivery before X·mas. Send today by alr.mall for free color brochur e.

Marie Design - Norway Fr. Stangs gt. 14, Oslo 2, Norway.

When the 3:30 Friday session came to an end, there was, of course, no

.ft£ASG usre/J, iJOH/J.

f

,·rowll,·<1 out of IiI<' Cl'lI br b:tll_ queU. At slIeh tiult"s. Ih.. swdrnlS picked lip Ih("ir iunl"hrs in a pap("T bag, to Ix- r a t e n whenel" 'T thc), plrascd. This policy 1II:t)' h:tl',: orig­ ill:Hed the expreMion '"b:t � )o; i n g lunch" or '"b.1.gging brrakfasl."

Arsonist on the Loose?

The 1958 PLC blood 'drive was nicknamed "Catsup Camival." Hope: ic wun't iD \-'dD_

Calholic

."

***************************

I

E I f f E i. .

so HGR€' :r: Af.t HO/-lE, B<\B'(. WHO �OU GOIlIl'. ' BE FOR iTOHIJ . T0IJI61lTf

WHY, WHW If.) SLQ{ A GOOf>

XH

MOOr?, 00 VOU f/AV6 1O STAl?T

A FIGIITf'

�"-7 '.J


,...

Pag-e Four

MOORIJliG MAST

:

TlIursday. No,", I I ,

TO THE

1965

Poll Probes Student Opinions -

,, _',

� PD/NT.

Society To Gather Wed.ncWay Linne' Society meeting will � held Wednesday night, No\'. 17, at 7:30 5-108. Dr. Jens Knudson will gi"e a presentation of his re$Carch trip to Linne

. In

thc Marshall Islands.

Saga Makes Announcement All seniors arc reminded that Saga graduation pictures must

be

taken

by No\,. 20. The announcement was made by Saga co-editors Paul Jorgensen and Frank Johnson.

The editors allO instructed aU club presidents" and .advisors to make appointmenu for club pictures for the Saga by Thanksgiving vacation. Per­ IOn. in charge should call either the Saga ol£ice, Ext. 260, or school phD­ I.ogrnpher Ke nneth Dunmire, Ext. 265, for appointments. Swim Party Set lor Friday Night

will

20 goldfish that Richard Abeth, swimming coach, will throw

into the pool.

Rcyerelld Coates to Speak In Coovo.

Coates from Peace Lutheran Church in Tacoma will be the con"acation speaker No,'. 16. Rev. Coates ga\'e devotions to Ivy Court Re\'ercnd Gordon

.n Nov, 7 and was so dynamic and stimulating that he was invited to speak � In convo.

He

��int the minis ters of the churchcs with the slum prob. Ci lle In his experiences at the in,titute he had to 'pend

attended the Urban Trnining Center in Chicago

tute deSigned to aeq , day lem In

modem

three

•.

days on skid row in Chicago with

clothes.

tbree

y

e

S vent .th ree

pe.r cent of the sev­

pol. definitely i c per cent don't

enty-five support our country's icy, only

sixleen per ccnl

do not, and

•now.

nn .

The second question proved a bit

will feature th free IWim party Gn Fnda)" Nov. 12, from 8:30-10;30 p.m. Appropriate dress cOnlists of £tats be to try to catch the 15 or and swim suit•. The main e"ent of the night ate r gamel, amUKment., and contests

built

by ChriJ Beahler What docs the college stu­ dent think of U. S. policy in Vict Nam? Docs he feel thac U. S:cicizens have the right to protest this policy to the ex­ tremes tbey have thus far tak­ en? These two questions were �ked a s a m p l e seventy-five PL U students. and their re­ sponse should prove heartening to Uncle Sam.

which is an io.ti.

dollars: and an old set of

more

controvc:nial.

Fifty-five

per

believe citi­ zens ha\'c the right to protest they arc now doins, thirty.fh-e per cent believe they do not, and tcn per cent don't know. Replies we re varied and cent of the seventy-five

as

thought.provoking:

"It wouldn't be politically

feasible figbt

to get out now-we'll have: to .omewhere

lOmetime."

"I don't know much about it." "We ha"e no

r

historical right to be to play

It.e e. The U. S. is trying God."

"I don't really care what we do."

"We should have tended to our

Review Discussions To Commence Soon by Broce Swanson

ents arise ! There is now an

MM News Editor

Stu d

opportunity for

come to an abrupt i ellectual thought to come

student apathy to hiih and nt

10 thc fordront.Due to the combined oC AMS and Unh'cnity Re­

eHons

"iew, an intellectual discussion con­

("crning J. Bronowski's book, Science aDd Human Value;a, will be held Nov. 17 in the dormitory lounges. Science and

Human Values is com­

essays, "The Creat ive of Truth," and "The Sense of Human D gn ty. " The book is short and easy reading. Books may be purchased in the college

pri$Cd oC three

i i

Mind," "The Habit

New Comedy Act Stars PLU Grad Paci"ric Luthernn University and

oC Puget Sound have

the Univenity

bined . to produce something en. tertaining. Two fanner studenu, Bob

be available lor borrowing at the Iibrnry.

bookstore and will o"ernisht

.

h')' Court's noted historian, theo.

logian, and philosopher, Bobby Ba.

ne

ker, $a}'S, "no matter in what field your i t rest lies, the book is perti.

comprehensible." will pre$Cnt a panel discu!lSion co nsining of Dr. George

ncnt and

KPlU-TV

disculllion

In

there

groups set up in

CHEVRON GASOLINE

University Review

will have a dis<:ussion on Huxley's

fo

rl will

Point CotlOler Poinl, and in Ap i Bonhodfer's Letten r m Prison be read

conjunction with two

in

will be shown on The books will through the bookstore

German films that

c...mpus that wcek.

be available

cr on one week reserve in the library.

LUBRICAnON

120th and Pacific Avenue

Phone LEnox 7"0256'

eom

Anderson o( UPS and Bob William,

...f PlU, have teamed their tale�u to form a new comedy nct call� the "Wilanders" (a combinatioe of their Last oaipcs). Andersdn is the: fonne r .traigh

and

the

� man of the Jim�Jon Trio

.VlilIianis

was the c'o,median of

. Nofdic Trio. Bo��' �rios disbanded 'flmoll simul·

�ne? u.sl r liaml �nll

a I w month" ago.':"'WiI.• Anderson, who had. met a

PLU STUDENTS AND FACULTY ALWAYS WELCOME , ,

The BROOKDALE Restaurant FEAWRING

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA

Open 24, hours ci day, except Sunday till 10 p.m.

year before the two group. disband.

I 3 I ST & PACIFIC

ed, were very detennined to continue in the entertainment field. T h e'y found that together th y were a per� lect combination.

' THE ONLY NORTHWEST PERFORMANCE C)F ..

e

three DlOtithl at The Wharf RC'ltaurant in S�at�e, the two Bobs prayed to ca· paqty · crowds for a month at the

. After being

·

held over lor

LeoJ:tOld Hotel in Bellingham. They

k

a� n"ow � ing their Tacoma debut · u the Cascade Room in the new ,.acoma Mall. The two yovng entcr�

91aen ha�e �.� e Tacoma th� h�� and�Iook�g !o� .to their fintr tpetowlf �ng��menL

THE SWINGLE SINGERS 8:15 'GENERAL

' p.m., sGturdc!J, November 13, at the UPS Fieldhouse , ' A!lMISSIcj,N $2.00�

, ncb!" ava.JIG.,'. � Ted .rown Mu.ic Co., UPS Bookstore. �. . - .' .' " Desk, . : ..;;.'.. and PlU 'rifdimatio.. . . .. .. .' .

many

10

Asia

li\"Cs

ha\'c to

"It's neCl'ssary to support Our po­ sition in

l

wo r d. "

and throughout the

o t have

"Definitely not. We d n'

chance--other

("OUAII

a

ie. have tried."

"It's about time wc did IOme­ thing!"

"I'm undecided because I'm not involved." "They're Knding over young Ir.id. who are trying to

of

i

. J

"Thcy're abusin).; their riSh ,,­ too bad they havc to act li�.

it's

children."

"The y' rc

"You

should .

have extrcmrs .,1,

Oath .idn in ordcr to have:: a able middle."

make something

flOWERS.

FOR ALL OCCASI ONS

frttdom just like everyone else."

there than

12173 PACifiC AVE.

(f_t of Gelrfi.!d SI.)

''They ha\'e:: the right to protest,

The ENGAGE-ABLES go for

KE3E3pSakE3"

Each Keepsake setting is a masterpiece of design, re­ flecting the full brilliance and beauty of the center dia. mond • . . a perfect gem of flawless clarity, fine color and meticulous modern cut. The name, Keepsake, in the ring and on the tag is your as.. surance of fine quality. our very personal Keepsake IS now at your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the yellow pages under "Jewelers."

rr,UOII

STELLA'S FLOWERS

"The Vietnamese have a right to

"!

ehi" ]

"They should take a stand b their country."

themselves. The French couldn't

"I'd rathcr be fighting

going too far!"

"I personally don't agree-but II", their right."

do anything."

closer to home."

"" :],'

"To prot t is on(" of ollr h.hl. r ghts. "

PARKLAND Fuel'Oil Service

professor.

Februa�,

be lost."

n

rig-hts of othen."

Marv Tommervik's

t:at:h of the dormitory lounges head. c:d by some

"We do havc a responsibility, but

it's a shamc

but nol whcn thq inil-ill("

our policy �hould be enforced and

associate proCessor of philosophy, and Dr. William Gid. dings, associate profeslOr of chem. istry, plus two students, on Nov. 1 7 .

will be

ll

own businelll, but since we're then::

A r b a u g h,

Following the panel discussion

up." "If wc're fighting we should do it

;III the wa}'-ki!1 them a ."

lE 7-4206 w. O.live.


Thursda), . �o.·.

I I . 1965

�toORI:-;G �1r\ST

Magazine Article Makes Predictions Th\'re will be no Berkdey this year, though the closest to it will probably be Brooklyn College. A national magazine for students claims chat most administrators ha ve l e a r n e d their lesson a n d are not apt to leave themselves open for pro­ test of the kind thac rocked California's Berkeley campus last year. l'tfoderator magazine, a "six-times­

a-school-year"

controlled free circu­

lation magazine f o r students, �xplained in its November cover story

.....

"i...., a ,,,,,,,k pr•..-f.w of hll up­ aURNINO THE MIDNIGHT Oil-Dr. Paut VI" o"d Kothy o l o". Th. book, alml"g book to Moo.i,,� Mort '.port.rs Coli.." H ll '01. In WWU, ,houtd b. to",ptelll<f in 0 y"",', Ii..... . ...hlch tone.'''1 No....oy'l

R0

i ••• "

V igness Nears Completion Of Dramatic Norse History ""search material is in Norwegi.:Jn.

by Collttn HUkRn

In the midst of an elongated room statU of

in by cates and

walled

Although Dr. Vigne" and his wile

� to

'pent three weeks in Norway doing

books, manuscripu and loose papen.

re-!earch last year, they

1 LU history and religion proCessor,

document certain information beroTe

one finds Dr. Paul- Vigness, retired

thoroughly engrossed in detailed re­

search.

Dr. Vigne" is hard at work cap­

turing a bit of his fint love, Nor­

way, in a book he has been planning

and developing for 10 yean.

turn there soon again in

the book

i s

ce­

order to

published.

Dr. Vigne" is not without writing

experience. In 1930 his doctoral the_ �i� entitled "The Neutrality of Nor­

way in the World War," published a� p;irt of the Stanford

Press

series,

which in itself is an honor, was ac­

"Cloak and Dagger Stufr'

The book. which Dr. Vigness de­

knowledged

by

such

distinguished

scribes as a "dramatic history which

men as the King and Prime Minister

being historically corrtct," portt� )'s

row is an adjunct to his doctor's

makes for popular ceading while still Ihe role Norway played in World

War II.

l·i Norway. The book he is doing

thesis.

Practically all of Dr. Visness' time

a smile and a twinkle of all

il dedicated to this literary endeavor.

book as being made up of "cloak and

to do a good job on :mything, one

bringing alive to his readell aU'th!

Dr. Vigneu' book, w h i c h will

With

('ye, Dr. Vignen fondly refen to his dagger stuff." His "lain concern is

drama and suspense that is synono· mous with war. He Jiocs this by in­

cluding the story behind famed spies,

He fttls \'er)' slronSly "that in order

must li.'e and fed his work," probably be entitled

Thill Is Norway,

will be ready for publication in about one year.

that major protest might break out at Brooklyn College, "where Presi-

cient Gideonse won ' fame last year

trst against a tuition inrT("ase and

ministr.llvrs will be more rN"'plin

frate-mit)· stude-nts.

p,.rt'd to t'onsidt'r acting "I>on

for beller accommodations for nOIlModeralor concludes that this

year,

" plotest generally will be carried out

tOI of Moderator maga�ine, T h I

documented, organi�ed manner. Ad·

I'hiladc-lphia, Pa,

in a well­

Jean Paul Sartre's drama "No Ex­

cent Cr�deau.

drama fraternity.

major,

20 by Alpha Psi Ome-ga, national

The drama, to be presented in the

According to Mis. Void the play

protest-publisl!:-oc-perish

tion of Katherine Void. a senior mu­ lingham, Washington.

takes place in hell,u Sartre itnagines

the edi· ill

Michac-l Ann Ca"idy, a nun;n� portrays Satre's

eharact�r,

Inez Serrano, while Chil,McMurdo,

a C"" hman drama major, plays tht part of Euelle Delaunay.

Admission for the one-jttt play i,

ad\OInee

ticket

sales.

Resel"ations

("3n be made at the information desk,

hI. 230.

hell. Sartre,

the

French

existentiabt

philQlophcr, wrote a total of nine plays. "No Exit" is the second of

any these nine. the speaker ban-and discusses them Last year Sartre refllsed the Nobel :ll length. Pme for literature, saying that he Among those places where Mod­ wanted to live and die unknown, erator expecu protest may break out Gordon Compton, a junior trans­ this year arc San Jose State, where fer from WeJtern, pi3.ys the part of activist sentiment is aroused by, low Valet. Rod Molzahn, a senior sptcch facuity salaries; Rider College. where 50 cents for students and 75 cents students plan to test the speaker ban general admission. There will be no with the aid of several allegedly com·

pus

:IS

headquarters

e-ducation major, has the role of Vin·

it" will be presented Nov. 18, 19 and

The Moderator allicle, titled '"Be-

11 $Octs out the majo eawes of cam�

Mast, is now serving

lI1:1gazine has iu

�No Exit' Coming Next Week

sic-drama education major from Bel-

sides Berkeley, and Beyond," comes

in!:

01

o ­

their protests morc c.'lrdully and will

and-take. Student activists will plan present their propos.'\1s

round in CB-200, is under the diree­

a year after the Berkeley troubles <lnd attempts to put what happened then: and elsewhere in penpeetive.

J. Mark Lono, :i 196J graduate

PLU and former editor of the M or

monosyllabic response to student iniI;ati"e,,"

and frequently

SIU,

d"nt suggestions:'

in an atmosphere of controlled gi"e­

for hi. authoritarian, anti-commu· nist, m o n o l i t h i c ,

to studl"nt initiath'("s. and beul"r pr(".

DICK'S Barber Shop 222 Garfield Str..t

HAIR CUTS

• •

$1 .50

50 5TEPS FROM HARSTAD HALL

""mill socaken; The Uni\'ersity of

WinolLsin, where activists may pro­

Ust if the legislature raiso:s tuition; City College of New York, where a Committee for Uni\'enity Reform is being formed to obtain student par­ ticip:llion in the formation of edu­ cational potier; Penruyh'ania State

Uni\'enit)', where activists will push for represenl3tion on two unh'ersity committees; and the Univenity oC Rochester, where uudenls rna)' pro-

traiton, and patriou in the Norwe­

gian underground.

He excitedly declares that there

were

on·r 50

dedi'cated

thoul<lnd

ians working in this under­ Norweg

ground w h i c h w a s

called

the

"Hjemme Styrkene" or homefront,

and by the end oC the war 25 to 30

thoul<lnd Norwegians we r e killed

fighting for their beliefs. This Dr.

Vigness fttls is devotion worth writ­

ing about.

Intense aDd Thorougb

Raeucb

Many yean of research

bas led to

the compiling of material gathered

mostly from the Univenity of Nor­

way Library in Oslo and from The Hoover War

Library at

Stanford

University, where Dr. Vigness re­ ceived his doctoc's degTeC. Almost

withOlIt exception all of Dr. Vigness'

ART Experienced Sign Painter Cartoonist and Special Work Contad DON KENNEDY

LE 7·861 1, ext. 566 CUB Box 150 Pacific Lutheran UniversJty .

Thoughts Bear Such as: uWhere am I going to dig.up cash for her ring?" Seek out the fallacy, In ' this c;ase, "cash," Sinc e a ring is a thing of the futur�, charge it to the future , • • at Weisfield's,

Se� our big $electio� of bridal $et� .

.

. .

weis/ieldf . �EWELERS

9'2J HOADWAY VILLA PlAIA ' TACOMA MAU

WASHINGTON

DAIRY PRODUCTS COMMISSION, SEAm£

J


r-

�rOORING "lAST

Thursday. :'\ov. 1 1 , 1965

Saga Photographer Busy Retaking Annual Portraits

TH£ WORLD OUTSI DE by Kathy Lundstrom Hao'ard University, Boston, Mass.-II all started :I YO';lT ago when a junior sociolosr major was watch­ ing Art Li\,ldeltcr's "Hous.e Party." Art was matching JX'oplc in the studio with dates when the: wheels be­ tt3n grinding in Jeff Farr's head. "Opt' ration Match" was born. Since that time Farr and two friends have: secured linancial backing, r�nlcd :J. C3mbridge office, hired fh·c full.time and part­ lime: workers, and organized a network of 2,000 campus worken across the tount!)'. They have 32 rc:pres.entath·cs in U. S. cities, Canada, and Great Britain and next year pbn to OIX" a similar oper;ltion lor high schools. Where: docs his succrss lie? It lies in the fact that people want to know who they 3rc made for. For $3 a student tan find out simply 'by answering a questionnaire which contains 105 questions including age, sex, race, re­ ligion, education, "do you consider yourself uperienced sexually ?," grade ;werages, graduated ranks of your physical atlractivene" to the opposite sex, and six situation questions. This is fed to the computer and within three minutes Ihe Siudent has list of at least five prospeetive dates who are free at the moment aDd wilhin driving distance. Farr reported that people who try to fool the machine haven't succeeded and husbands and wives are often surprised to see' each olher's namel on their cards.

a

Mus. (CPS)-A Cambridge cituen has (rquested that Har­ nrd Unh'ersilY "refrain from engaging in any athletic:: contest with Yale IInlil Yale reaffirms Columbus' discovery (of America) . The disclosure of a Viking map has caused heated del?""tes on the sub­ ject. It has been authenticated by several historians and geographers as in­ dicating that the Vikings ducovered America many yeau before Columbus. Alfred E. Velluti charged that the map was a prepared and planned joke to discredit thc Italian race in America. Hc abo contends that Leif Ericson i) a myth invented by the scholars at Yale. He has asked the city council to have a monument to Ericson on the banks of the Charles River destroyed, Capitol Un..ivenilY, Columbus, Ohio-In a recent editorial at this small university a student spoke out for the need of a "screenlcu dri\'e-in. In other words, a place when: students can go "to be alone." Campus police have ruled out music and speech rooms, local parking lots, parks, and shadows of tall buildings. The airport, a long time recluse, has been abandoned because of a new runway which pa"ed through the heart of "Parkers' He'l\'en." What to do? The author suggelled a study room patterned after one :1( an Ohio College which doe.m't att\lally have much studying accomplished in it but se....·es as a quiel "gelling to know your date betler" hide-a.way. Willamette Univenity, Salem, Ore.-ASWU President Jay Grenig re­ ported on a new program bei"ng developed, known as "Project Truth." This :J a drive to co11cet leiters from students to be sent to Viet Nam. It giV(5 Itudents the opportunity to express their views to the soldiers, Several North­ ....estern colleg....s have taken an interest in this method of "letting off steam" .Ind may Iry similar programs on their campuses. University of Washington, Seattle-After yean of "taking it lying down" students of the U. of W. are finally doing something about it. They <lre revcrsing the process and giving their teachers grades. The profs are ..raded on a scale of A to E, Out of 600 profs and a"istant profs rated, only I � received an "A." Greg Dou\'ille, president of the Assoc.iated Students, emphasized that the Critique "is not to be taken ;u an empirical method of complete evalua­ I;on of a professor's intellectual ability. Rather it is a statistically reliable ;tudent opinion on the performance of professon in class and the value of rertain selected courses." The first 1,000 copies of the .UNey IOld in less than an hour. Students plan to publish 7,500 copies of the survey. which was compiled from about li,OOO questionnaires. Raleigh, N. C. (CPS)-In an attempt to save North Carolina's state­ IUpported colleges and universities from a threatened 10)1 of accreditation, Gov. Dan Moon: has called a special session of the state's General Assembly for Nov. 15. The issue is a controversial IpC3.ker ban law wruch was passed in the dosing minutes of the 1963 se)lion of the Assembly and eame as a surprise to everyone, especially to the state', educators. Gov. Moore is expected to ask the legislat&'re to amend the law 110 that Ichool officials have the responsibility for selecting speaken on campus. The prescnt law makes college admini.traton criminally liable if their scboob allow a "known communist or someone advocating the overthrow of the gov_ ernment or someone who bas pleaded ,the Fifth Amendment in refusing to_ answer question. with re.peet t o communilt or tubvenive activities before authorized tribunals" to speak on �PU" Cambridge,

"'SlATED fOR UPS �ONCERT-n,. Swingle Sing.rs will ma�. th.ir onty Potifi(: North· w..1 oppeo,onc. 01 Ih. UPS Fi.ld HOln. Ihil So ....,doy night ot 8: l.5 p.m. Tichts 0'. ct.,.,ilobl. 01 Ih. PLU Informalion DM�,

Swingle Singers To Present Baro q ue Jazz

The Swingle Singrrs will make their only Pacific Northwest appear­ ance al the U'liversity of Puget Sound Field House this Saturday night at 8:15 p.m. Tickeu are avail­ able at the PLU Information Desk, Ted Brown Music Company and the UPS Bookstore. General admi)lion is $2.00, Two years ago this original and remarkably skilled group of singen came out with their fint record al­ bum, "Bach's Greatest Hits." It was almost an overnight success. On top oj that, it was spurred on by two Grammies in the annual balloting conducted by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. The originator and director of the sroup, Ward Swingle, wants to bring ,

._

out the jan quality of various classi­ cal and romOlntic compositions, The integrity of the composer has to be n,aintained, with the 0 n I y major change being a Ihift to a swinging 4/-1 rhythm. The eight singers vocalize each note just as the composer wrote it, while a bass and drumi are added to give the tempo.

The Swingle Singers have recorded ft'ur record albums. The first tbree within the classical period, while material for their l o u r I h recording was taken from the ro­ mantic peiod. The singers' unique interprctatiQn d musical classics has found favor with both the trnditionalist and the progressive jazz enthusiasu. stayed

When Glenn Yarbrough sings, the room vi­ brates with pulsating excitement. This new album isa superb displayof his abilityto sing

O. K. BARBER S H O P DAYE OLSON repres.ntfng Th. Greo.... 8uslnes, In the worfd • • • helping oth.rs to. h.lp. th.....'.lves. ·· 1 1451 Pailfl, Av.' · lE· j '5121 ·

HAIR CUTS AND SAUNA BATHS FOR MEN AND' WOMEN

JOHN HARPER BUD PFEil . OLAY KU�""

: I.E) 1-3262

any kind of song and make it seem as if it were composed just for him. It's a complete evening's entertainment with twelve different numbers including the title song plus " Ring

of Brighl Waler," "An Island of Ihe Mind,"

"Down i n the Jungle," "Sometimes," "Never LeI Her Go"and "Half a World Away:' Sil back in the besl seal in the house and

To students who h:wc jo)'\euly <In· t"'ipated Ihe identification c a r d "mug shots" being used for Saxa 1,,<:turrs-ha\"C no fear, Pictures have bern taken in tho: Gormitories this week by school pho­ tographer Kenneth Dunmire to serve as Saga portraits. For those students who were missed in the dorms, Dun­ mire will be taking pictures Friday in the CUB fom 10:30 to 4:00 p.m., excc;pt during a 1 1:30-12:30 lunch break. A $740 piece of equipment on loan from Eastman Kodak is being used for the portraits. It is designed solely for economy-.ized portraits, The film will be processed by a Se­ ;.ttk firm that works only with the type of film being used for theR pic­ turrs. So it is expected that the photos will turn out exceptionally wrll. Students w i l l be able 10 order prints for use in grad school or joh applications.

WANTED

,

Two young men for Saturday soles work with a possibility :If additional hours. at

ALLEN'S SHOES 630 TACOMA MAll Apply in Person


Thu�ay, Nov. II, 1965

MOORI�G

:\I:\ST

Knights Down �oggers Th� PLU Knights. <lidcd by .1 lOuchdown off ,) blocked punt. d�feated arch . riv.l1 Uni\'ers�t)' of Puget Sound in .l non· conference game at Baker Stadium Saturday. Bill Krieger. sophomore defensive' tackle. broke apcn J. score­ less 801mI.' carly in the fourth quarter as he blocked a Corky Disct" punt, picked up the ball on the first bounce and scampi'rcd 21 yards for the initial Lutheran , touchdown of the gamt'"o Nym::ln (on­ ri\'als. In uries, how�\"t'r, will mak� \ �'rtcd to gi,'c thc Lutes a 7·0 lead. the' off�mi\'e game on the weak sid� Th(' same w:u strictly defense dur­ for this week's �onl�st. Adding 10 ing Ih'! liru three quarters as both last wttk's injuries is Tony Lister, I"aml, Ixing hampered by injuries, th� only starting back left ill action. r"uld not m U J t c r any aHeosi,"!' Tony sprain�d his ankl� and is a threats. The deepest Luther3n pene­ qu�stionable starter this wcek. Terry tration came in the closing minut!."! Waltman, replating injured K e n d the first hair 3.S they, aided by a T�tz. has rcturn�d to practice after toughing Ihe kicker penalt}', mo\-ed sitting out with a sprain�d ::ankle. 10 th� Logg�r 22 bc-for� the half Ken Knutsen, 250-pound tackle, is �nded. still bothered with a pinched n�r\'e, Showing more continuity during but he s i able to practice this week. thc third quarter the Lutes mO\'ed A record was sct last week wh�n to th.- Logger 12 before a fumble Tony Lister broke th� numlxr of �ndf'd Ih� dee))('u penetration of the plays for one man in a single game. day. Tony threw 24 tim�s ::and carried the The Lut�, put the game on ice in ball 19 timrs to break th� rrcord of Ih� late stages of the fourth quarter 37 pla)'S held by Doug McClary in ;>� thc}' moved through th� air to put 1961. Bill White is nearing the PLU ;Inother six points on the board. The I';US fec�h'ing mark, falling only four p;tyofr came on a 22-yard pass from shy of Da\'� Bottemiller', mark of 43 Tony Lister to Mike McKay. Ny­ in 1961. Bill has on� game to reach r:l;;n passed to Bob Batterman for hi5 record. the extra point, giving the Lut�s thdr 14 poinu for the game. G a r y Nehon played his r;n�st j:ame 35 3 Lutheran as he was in on n t3ckles from his lineb3cking posi­ tion. Bill Krieger, in 3ddition to his tou�hdown, was a Jlalwart on d�­ f"-nsc. Gary Renggli played his usual fine game 35 he WaJ in on \7 tackles. Freshman fullback Don McPhenon moved 55 yards in twelVt carries to lead the Lutheran rushen with a 4.3 average.

{

l

ICNIGHT SENIOIS-Coodl loy CorllOn instruds the un or Ift.lftb.n of Ihl, yeo,', football ,quod "fa,. Ih.y mok. Ihl, 110101 g,idl,on opp",onq Solurdoy o1jJolnsl E051.rn. Sionding U. 10 t.) or. Craig ICnulnn, Morv P.I.non, Dov. Tropp, lilly Whit., J... Hog.'lfton, olld Gary R.n1jJgn. ICnHl1r11jJ 0'. lob IIott.,nlon, Mik. Ro",h (coploln), Mlk. McKay, and lorry Olftdohl. Nol pic. lut.d Of. Moor,1t Blonk.nbaker olld lC.n hi•.

-----r\ '-n-tra m u r a ' -c S -e-n-e-'I by Dave Fenn

Third Foss moved into sole pones­ sion of first place in the A Division Tuesday when Evergreen played to a tie with 2nd Foss. 3rd Foss won their only gam� of the week. Western lemain�d a h::alf game ahead of 2nd I·oss and ht Pflueger dc:.spite lotina' their only game.

Easltm Wa.shington N�t The Eastern Washington Sa\'agcs

will come 10 town Saturday night to face th� Lutes for tlte Kcond time this season. Eastern won the first game 20-3. Along with the Savages ('.omes halfb4tk Mel Slanton, the na­ tion's top small colltgt g r 0 u n d haintr. The Lutes with ddtnK in mind will be trying to Itt back the Sav­ agc:.s. Eastten was unddeattd until iast w�ek when Whitworth knocktd them off in an upset 21·14. PLU winning last weck made it th",� in a row O\I'Cr their cross-town

RUN OR PASS?-Tony L1t1.r. ( 1 I ) d.bal•• wh.lh., 10 ,un �' Ihrow Ih. boll it! oelion from Solutdoy'. 14-0 triumph ov.r ,h. Unlv...ity of Puga' Sound logg .... Blocking out th. logge..' Corky Oi...,h (23) i. AI F'au'al (41).

_

READY fOl ACTION-Vanity ,_Ing "_ _Iftben (I. to t.) 0'. R;ck Itown, bow; Go,., HoMOn, nu� 2; Torr.,. lav;k, nUlft"r 3; To laUlftll0rtn.., nulft"," 4; In/q J_, nu_"," 5; Doull Unvog, nu",,"t 6, Paul J_, nUMber 71 ond John Mooillan, rsOn. The "_ wi l portldpot. 111 a pr_n race Saturday 01 .. couwcln Curt Itrolte. Kn_ling with _ch aul #My lty of PIIII·' A_rlcon lake. Th. rOf;e will " ogal"1I Ih. Un!v.nlty of British Colu bkI, Otego" State Unlvenlty and the Unl Sound ond .. Kfleduled fOl 2:00 p.l'II.

..

P

..

P

..

l

.......

In the B Division 3rd Pflueger reo lilained in first place with two vic. tories. 2nd Pflueger is two games bck in Kcond place. In a game bst Thursday, 2nd Foss f'oged 1st Pflueger 20 to 12. The winn�rs' touchdowns all came on the arm of Dave Wangsness. He passed to Ron Neue twice and to Mike I:oone once. For 1st Pflueger, Glenn Maim and Bob 8crgeman scored on tosses from Bill Dikeman and Mike Leppaluoto. . The day's other game saw 2nd Pflueger defe::at Ivy 24 to 12. For the winners M y I a Hagen threw four scoring tosses. He hit Tim Chandler twice and Larry Steffen and George Wigen once for the 24 points. Ivy scored oncc on a pass from Jim Hen­ dcnon "-to Roger Nelson. The olher touchdown came when Bruce Swan­ IOn picked up a muffed quick kick and dO\'e into the end wne. Monday's Rcsults Third Foss stayed undefeated as they roll�d over Western 24 to 1 2 . Bill Rania again tOMed 3rd Foss to viCiory with four scoring p::lSses. Ken :\".-Ison continu�d to le::ad the scoren with two touchdown receptions from Ranta. Alex HanlOn and Fred Dar­ Ian also caught scoring p::lSses. Ken Jt'ns�n pan�d to Mike Burke and Hfrb Laun for Western's 12 points. In an offensive battle 3rd Pflueger came from behind to crush E::IStern 4::> 'to 24. Eallern led the half 24 to J:? on touchdown p::lSSe5 from Paul DeMen to Bill Juneau and one from D�ssen to D a I e Tommervik. 3rd Pflueger's defense then stiffened, reo pcaudly intercepting E::IStem p:wc:s. The winner's offense, led by Craig liidy'_ five touchdown paues, ran wild in the sc:coDd half. Catehitg lcoring puses wen: Reg Launen and Doyle O'Dell, two ea.eh, and John Delange and Bob Binel, one each.

Ed La.rsen ran back on� of his four interceptions from his own end �one to score the 5c\'enth Pflueger touch· down. Tur;sday's Action Second Foss ::almost pulled off the upset of th� year as E\'crgre�n came from behind to ti� them 12 to 1 2 . 2nd Foss led late i n the s�cond h::alf after scoring on panes from Dave Wangsness to B r u c e Eklund and T�rry Paulson. E\'ergre�n had scored {"arlier on a p;iSS from Bruce Hildahl 10 Tim StirnI'. Witli time fast running out 2nd Foss intercepted an Ev�rgreen pass, hut E\'ergr�n r�tained posselliion of the ball when ddensive p::ass inter­ ference w;u called. Then with less than a minute to play Hildahl threw the long bomb to Jim Rismiller for the tieing touchdown. Third Pflueger won their third s�cond round gam� ::as they came from behind to bt-:at Ivy 18 to 14. La.te in the game Bill Dasher ran for a touchdown to give Ivy a 14 to 12 lead. 3rd Pflu�gcr came right b::aek and scored w h e n D i c k Steffen grabbed a pan from Ken Vuybteke th::at had Ixen den�cted hi, way ::and carried it across for the winning six p..,ints. The winner's other touchdowns {"::Im� on passes from Craig Hidy to Stdfen and Pete Flatn�ss. Ivy's other scoring came on a safety and a p;in from Dash�r to Mike Benson. STANDINGS AS OF NOV. 9

"A" Division Won Lost Tied 2 :Jrd Foss . ............... .. 9 0 0 ..... en

����I�!��

" 'T'

:: �

2nd Foss . . ........ 5 ht Pflueg�r . "8" Drrision Won Lott- Tied 1 3Td Pflueger . . ...... 6 ' 5 I .. 4 2nd Pflueger . Ivy . . ...... 3 I Eastern .. .... ... 2 2 10 i in Foss

�ARY'S Chicken To Go

...

LUTES WELCOME LE 1-3210 528 Garfl.ld


Draft Board Eyes College Students

Seven hundrl.'d and fifty men will be drlfted frori! the state :.Jf Washington in December. lccording to Capt. Chester J. Chastck. director of Washing­ ton Sl!!cctivc Service in Tacorna. Married non.fathers, amounting to 30 to 40 per cent of the 750 in· ciuc\('cs, will be drafted because the lupply of sinsIe men is being rapidly �xhau'lcd. The supply of married 'lon·f:lIhtrs qualified for the draft will be exhausted by March or April. Alter the married non·fathers, it is possible th3! some fuli'lime college .lUdcnu will be drafl('d, Chaslck de­ ::Iared. It will be several months, however, before the d r a f I boord must decide whether or nOI to take .tudenlS. College men would prob­ Ibly be drafted on the basis of lehol. .utic standing and not age. Men who ha\'c t:lken physi<:ai ex­ :uninations for the draft can be 13k· m within 21 days although they can

cnlist or apply for officer programs within that period, according to state dtputy director Army Colonel E, L. Dunlap, T h i s 21-day period will I·robably be n:tained as long as mtn an: procured through both the draft ;'Ind enlistmtnt programs, The Auociated Press reports that nearly all states will be drafting mar_ ri�d non-fathers under 26 by the tarly part of next ytar, This policy comes as a n:suit of the lifting of Pn:sident Johnson's A u g. 26 ban arainst drafting childless married men. The ban was lifted in order to tnable local draft boards to meet the increased demand for manpower in Vitt Nam.

A PROSPECTIVE DRAWING - TM. orld wOI pres.llied 1011 yeor

to

...ily grou"ch wo. drowII i" 1891 by II.. Word SlIIllh Reol &tol. fI,.., pro"pKiU' of th. uni� PlU by Loui.. olld lydio HO'"tod. the dro,,"jlli IIOw honi' i" II.. foculty loullg. jll lhe Ad. aldg.

Spurs �Adopt' Retarded Boy

by Sue Howard Da\'id Howard is a 12-)'tar.old boy with bro.....n hair and brown tytl. Ht lo\,t$ to play gamts and (':\1 icc en"am. But there's somtthing differ· cnt about David which Jotts him apart from other boys his own age, He has , the mentality of a four-year-old, Da­ virl li,'Cs at the Rainit( Home for the Mentally Retarded and this is where Spurs first heard about him. four yeau ago he was adopted by the PLU Spuo as thtir "own special boy," Two or three Spun visit Davie once a month and both he and the Spurs look forward to this occasion. Last month he was laktn to see "Heidi" and he lovtd it. In Ftbru­ ary, the Spurs &3\'e him a birthday party,

Debate To Involve Crime Detection; Team Begins Work The 1965·66 inler-collegiate de· balc topic is; "Resolved that law cn­ forcement agencies in the Unitcd Slates be granted g�ater freedom in the investigation and prosecution of �rime," The topic includes such con­ tm,'coial issues as wiretapping, the recent trend of Sup�me Court de­ cisions which ha,'e placed restrictions on thc admissability of evidence in court cases, and the simultam:ous risc in the rate of crime, That topic was deb:lled at the first tournament of the 1965·66 forensic season at Centralia Junior Collegc last Frid::lY and Saturday, Particip::lting in the deb::lte and in individual evenu including oratory, t'xtemporaneous speaking, inlcrp�­ tive reading, and impromptu speak­ ing, were members of PLU's junior division speech squad: Cheryl Lcppa and Diane Garnett, Judy Drake and Paula Keiser, Bob Klavano and Jim Henderson, Fred Rynearson and Tim Smith, Lee Kluth and James Med­ ford, John Shoemaker and Mike Mc­ Kun, Steve Morrison and D a v i d Bean, Annette Leverson and Kathy Simanlcl, and Sally Williams. Kathy Simantcl, sophomore, tied for fiot place in impromptu speak­ i promptu topic w:u Na· ing; the m tional Affairs,

SENIORS

HURRY! HURRY! Deadline Nov, 20, 1965

Make your S"g" portrait appoint. ment now.

Richards PHOrOGU.PHY SINCE 1898

734 PaciRc Avey

MA 7�91 1 1

��aa���==�:=��::�=aa:

At Ihe :-10\'. 2 meelins, the SpUI'$ octided to appropriate 25 dollars fo., Da\'id's allowance. This is used for parties at the home and any t�tr:\ things he might nced,

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I'\NASTASIA SATURDAY

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7:00

and 9:30

The Secret Life of Walter Mttiy


-

_._ _ _

_

PAC I F I C LUTHERAN UNIVERS ITY

M OOB ING M ASt

WANT AN

ESCAPE?

7 5th

VOLUME XLIII

YOU'VE GOT

"NO EXIT"

ANNIVERSARY

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1965

NUMBER 1 0

Alpha Psi Presents Sartre 's l"No Exit' by Diee Skaar

"No Exit," 3 startling drama to be presented Nov. 1 8 . 1 9 and 20 at 8 : 00 p.m. in room 200 of the Classroom Building. portrays cwo women and one man locked up in a hideous room in hell. The room bas no mirrors. the tieane ligbts C3n never be turned off. and there is no exit. Jean-Paul Sa rm is the author of "No Exit." The play is an cxprenion of his philosophy that

r'veryone is

from Western State Hospital. Rick

responsible for every­

Steen was responsible for collecting

tiling. ''To do and while doing, tQ

it.

make oneself and to be nothing but the self one has made," is the way he

sible freedom.

According to Sarlre, "A play

Paul Croner is the business mana­

ger. Eric Nordholm, aui!tant profes­

('�pn:hel his philosophy of respon­

of speech, is in charge of light­

JOI

ing .and :JCt design.

iJ

wmr-thing which hurb people into

Carolyn Eichler, Janis Kay, Diane

Gerzevske and Tricia Tuggle are in

an understanding." It demand!; par_ ticipation and penon response.

charge of costumes.

double major in music and drama,

not meant for entertainment, but is

Kath(rine Void, a s(ruor with a

Miss Void comments, "No Exit

is directing tbe play. Mi.., Void was

dlct(d

Interta ining.

lalt spring by Alpha Psi

s i

It is being presented to

provide a s t i m u l u s for thought.

Om(ga to direct the fall production.

Those involved in

jor, plays the part of Vincent Cra­

philosophy expound(d, but nevcrlh(­

hell. Molzahn

sis,"

hAs bt:en active in the

Univenity's drama department. Michael

Ann Cauidy,

a.

Catholic Students To Tell of Mexico

senior

nuning major, plays the part of In(%

of the torme:Dted

The AmigOl,

5Culs condemned to heU. Chris Mc­

Mn. 'Buxley

in "A

inrtoo,

Student convocation next

The Valet, representing the pow­

Compton. He IS a. J u n l o r lralU­

fer student from Western Washing­

ton State College and is a businen

is 50

ccnU. The play will be presented in­

rhe-round with people $Cated on four

�ides. Sening for the play is present

day.

Furniture

for

"No

Exit"

came

in

Tues­

....y.

en of h(U, s i played by Gordon

General admission for the play is

cI. Wash­ will relate their aperi­

enees while working in Mes.ico

Estelle Delaunay.

75 centl; nudent admis.sion

(T'OUP of Cath­

Cenler at the Univenity

Dif­

ferent Drummer," plays the part of

major.

a

olic students from die Newman

Murdo, a freshman S«n previously

this year as

production

less present Sartre', play ror analy­

dcau, one of �e «!ndcmned tOult in

Serrano, another

the

aren't of necessity agreed with the

Rod. Molzahn, a tenior sprcch ma­

o,.nlng from "No bii" IhoWi. _tid, MkfIoII Ann CONlcty o. InuJ Gonion Co plon. Ih. Vo�t, &tlnl. ond Rod Molzohn Vln"nl Crod.ou. n.. play 0,.", 0 3-nlght run tonlghl at a p.m.

ORESS IEHEAlSAl-Aft

Ch,is McMurdo

01

_Ile

Series To Feature Film On Chinese Development

"Portrait of Free China ." a tilm telling the story of the country where the leap has really been forward, will be presented by Margaret Baker , in Eastvold Chapel Nov. 22 as part of [he Expression Series.

Min Baker, a world traveler since

the age of five, recently complet(d

hl'r tenth around_the-world journ(y.

She has 'xen to Taiwan ten times

U M:

S/'sscd a $5.00 parking fcc?

munist mainland takeover in 1949.

b e l: n pulled

dustry, Taiwan is still under the in­

tion t h a t the split between Red

Formosa, meaning beautiful, wal

of the least known areas of the world.

Bnidel being one of the few Ameli­ cans to visit this region, Green was

what may turn out to be the mOlt

Historically Siberia h a I alway. between

Ruuia. and

China, and today there is specula­

China and Russia is due to China's

intention of restoring Siberia to Chi­

thl' name given to Taiwan when the

nese rulc as it was before the 19th

century. Japanese influence is also

The wraith of Siberia is w e i J

Portuguese came in the early 16th still apparl:nt, especially in housing, stl'muiing from Japanese occupation

from 1895 till after World War II .

Besides tra,·e1ing and lecturing on

century.

known, ranging from diamonds to lornts. Although much of it remains

unde,·eloped, its southern cities arc

lom( of the oidesl centers of ci\·iliza­

countries important to the demo­

tion in the world and arc clear.IY in­ fluenced by the Orient.

ideni. of The Champion Company

formances include films on Southeast

p:.;ny.

border, and a concert by The Let-

cratic way of life,

Miss Baker il pres­

and The Tecuml(:h Building Com­ A second film, "Into Siberia," will

be narrated by Raphael Green of the

F u r -e h e r Expn:ssion Serlts per·

Alia. the Congo, anq" the Tibetan

tt-rmen.

Students who bought season EiII:-

these

u the information desk.

critical area of the century.

land when: the "rice bowls are full"

fluenc( of ancient Chinese traditions.

Although it extend. nearly half

way around the glo'x, Siberia is one

f,r;ssion Series tickets will

for admission. Additional tickeu may

!le pufchased

lhe highest in Asia though ill popu­

film reveal the

However, though expanding in in­

lob' Ho"k. ond EIoiM O,mbrlk dis­ with at" ICHI olld G"nll Ya,brough. Ii

Chapel on Dec. 2.

able to get an uncenJOred film of

Her lecture and

amazing progress of Free China, a

lation has doubled since the Com­

AfTER THE SHOW-bpr_kln s.tl.. Cholrman cu.. 10 COllurt

U ninnity of Minnesota in Eastvold

Student Parking Fee To Be Aired

since 1951.

and the standard of living is among

oudlinci ,l-OdloM Mondoy'. 'I�i.w and inle...ilw js printe-d all pOlll 5.

..

CH

Should students next year be as­

This qurstion will be considered

at a special meeting of the parkins

advisory tommiUee Friday afternoon

H 3:30 p.m. in thc Fost Hall meet­

ing room, second floor.

4t a recent meeting, the Board

o! Regents decided that, in view of Ihr incN'ased parking problems and

the difficulty and rxpense encoun­

trred in supplying adequatc parking

space for Sluaents and facult)·; such

a fre should be assessed.

The parking ad,·isory committee

j� interested in hearing studcnt opin­

ion regarding the a"C)SPlrnt and the amount of the aSSCSlmcnl. Such an

auelSment would be effective begin; ning fall urm 1966.

Students who wish to eill:press their

opinions on this important mailer

are urged to alt(nd this informal

Inecting 3nd ,·oiee their opinions..


p,.ge Two

MOORING MAST

Thursday, NoY. 18, 197.5

..�\ JiIIoiiliJNG

t� . .)

MAST

�."'zf.�

A<lo';"l. Uilo,

Editorial Page

....

A<lo

l.

STAfF: Diane Skaar, Betty Burt, Sue Peterson, Julie Svend�n, Gary Oim�s, Patty Thoe, Linda Johnso�, Karen Krebbs, David Yearsley, LoiS Johnson, Kathy Lundstrom, Cynthia Lyster, Lois Smidt, Jan Loreen, John EHickson, 'Kathy Simantd, Barbara . Maier Chris Beahler, Marcia Hunt, ' Roger Neison, Joni Batliner, Mark Holte, J 0 h n Pederson, Janet Elo, Paul Olsc-n and Tom Johnson.

.. ...Bruce Swanson

Sports Editor... .. ........... Fred Thciste Feature Editor........... Anita Malady Business Manager .......... Fred Bohm Advertising Mgr. ....Steve Lindstrom Circulation Mgr..... ...Hden Weimer

ROGES- STILLMAN, Editor :-<EIL WATERS DAVE SUNDBERG

... . ".

News Editor..

Advisor...

Uilo,

Milktoast - for Breakf ast, Lunch and Chapel Oatmeal and milktoast for breakfast. Scrumptuous. Off to chapel for the daily religious indoctrination-spoon·fed. The speaker there will fall within the comfortable range of liberal fundamentalist to fundamenulistic liberal. Occasionally. off to convocation for the political slant. Easily digestible. The speaker there will fall within the range of slightly left of center to :.Iightly right of center. No controversy on campus? How strange.

. ... Dr. Philip Nordquist

great powers.

"IN GOD WE TRUST"

For instance, if the Kashmir issue

Wich dithyrambic rhythm

remains

the pendulum stores the withered back

more publications

this semester on the following dates: Ikc. 9 and

16,

]lUrpose.s,

III the name of the Father,

Jan. 6 and 13. Students shou1d keep these dates n i mind when submit­ ting material for the paper. Deadline for news is Sunday night. Nom inations for the position of editor will be accepted before the

running

Christmas ncarioo with a student body election to be held in January.

�tudeIits interested io editor.

(

for this position sbouJd contact the

those of straw and rice.

Mephistopheles with Polonius.

E I F F E

that it is the United Nations' re­ straining influence and the oppor­

provided for calmer

has saved the world

on every onc of these tense occasions

frem actually going over the brink.

The United Nations has, of course,

had it.! share of failings and short­

I (J�

national peace, but also to raise the

living standards of the world. lis work in the latter sphere has not

ceived as much public attention

reo :u

it deserves. For one thing, ithas the

m 0 r a I authority, but no coercive power.

-K. S. K'rishnan

by Nancy .Kvinsland, Society Editor

North Hall was the scene of a recent candlepassing. Margie Omdal

announced her engagement to Bob Paulson. Margie is a senior in nursing from Bow, Washington. Bob graduated wt year from PLU and majored in history. He

s i

from Anchorage, Alaska. They plan to be married Aug. 5.

In Harstad Hall, Margaret Sonne�an announced her engagement to

Jack McComb. Both are from Denver, Colorado. Margaret in education. No date has been set for the wedding. .

is a freshman

Another engagement was recently revealed in Harstad. Gni Cohens

announced her engagement to John Hunter. Geri is a junior, majoring in

art, from Newark, New Jersey. John is a second semester junior PE major from Seattle. They plan to be married in 1967 after their graduations. In West Hall, Janis Knapton re"ealed her engagement to Jim Good· man. Both are freshmen from Vashon Island. Janis

is an education major,

while Jim is majoring in music. They arc planning a June wedding.,

What's wrong with PLU's social l f i e ? This question is asked thousands of times each year by bewildered freshmen. disturbed sophomores, disgusted

juniors, and discouraged senion. What is wrong with it? Is it the school and 5(�hool policies, or could it pos.sibly be the student body itself? Would the �ople who come to this campus be ,ontent with the social

life at the UW, or WWSC, or even UPS? Could it be that the averagr student who attends this university is more interested in his studies and dorm

friends than in social fe? il

Would the type of social life on these other campuses satisfy him ?

Is

this the type of "fun" he's looking for? I doo't think it's nece»arily the activities we have that are lacking-it

is the participation--or lack of it

(And guys, tolos at PLU arc outdated. No girl wants to ask out a guy who's

never asked ner out.)

I don't view PLU's social life as next to perrect. It can use some Un·

pro'·emcnts. But while we're advocating a more active social life, let's oot

try to pattern it after thcse other universities.

Qur student body itself has to be changed-its attitudes, its enthusiasm,

menu. But thC$e loopholes have not

its participation. Then we can again look at our activities and gear them to our own student body.

AR6 l{OO I'WARI3, SIR, l1'AT WE

,

HAVf3A Sft)W 00 AT THIS ' V� MOHeUT OPPOSITE fD SUWVMJ ?

BUT «CXJ 00 RfAL.IZ6 fbW IT WIL.L WO{('

TIIATS WHY WCRE

Gffi A L-OW «ATIIJ0 f

/.. O./AI, ClTIZfN 10 PITQl IU AfJD

TO CIJR t/£J.116S AT HOHI3 AIJD ABROAD IF OUR SfWJ

r\a.

comings, some of which have madc

SUWVArF I\K), Mi? fVlfl'b­ etJ06ILfR THIS 15 tJOT A RATIIJG S6RVICE. ltII5 IS THE F B. I .

F

The purpose of the United

tions is not only to maintain inter­

:tggressor.

bigger headlines t h a n its achievc­

617

to recognize the

stan's aggres,sioo, and to pull up the

the people of glass and steel

cremate

thinliing, that

refused

core of the problem, which is Paki­

Ihe Son, and all their Mone)"

tunity it has

a f t e r eighteen

only because the big

western powers have, for their own

of Old Man Asia.

major war. There can be no doubt

publication of the Mooriog Mast until Dec. 9. Plans call for four

unsolved

years, it is

UN Praised

t1W issue will be the last

Second class mail privileges au. thorized at Tacoma, Washington.

been of its own making, but of the

On Viet Nam

From the vantage point of the frightening staJ>ility of the . spouting sterile euphemisms farr.ed " PLU atmosphere, " any significant deviation from the the Anthropoids of America middle of the toad tends to be viewed with suspicion. But unless stalk swathed in blood. "Christian University" really is incompatible with the term The wrath-dropping womb I "liberal art institution." there should be no reason to fear ex­ of a B.52 tremes of opinion. For liberal arts implies fref! inquiry; hope· spews the Vengeance of Lyndon, fully inquiring from a Christian background does not mean making village women thar there are ideas that cannot be considered. Eternal Flames. But hold. There may be a ray of hope. The 3 : 30 Friday "Dear Lord, plea.sc guide our bombs committee does not seem to be overly enamored with a spiceless. (0 scatter intest ine s ... low calorie diet of speakers with uniformly safe opinions. The ;md to make orphans last session, featuring Father Costello from Seattle University. of the Asian Earth-Orphans. was a welcome change of pace. And in chapel next Monday. In Napalm (and god), We TRUST. Dec. 6. Dr. Giovanni Costigan. a controversial UW history pro­ -T. Norman Thomas fessor. will speak against the U. S. foreign policy in Viet Nam. This "trend" is. hopefuffy. an embryonic beginning rather than a rare exception. If extended for enough, it may help to The United Nations was twenty make "academic freedom" more than an empty phrase. years old last month. They have been PLU. not burdened as yet with the depersonalizing prob· twenty of the most critical yean in h'ms of the multiversi ty. has an opportunity to make of itself history. Duriog this period man has a vital center of liberal education. Yet. by restricting the spec­ acquired enough power to blow his trum of speakers, whether lhat restriction is ddibcrate or merely civilization up i n t 0 a mUJhroom customary, the antithesis of the liberal education ideal is being cloud, and for not having put his promoted. Without exposure tp the whole gamut of opinion­ awesome power to such deadly usc, from fundamentalist to atheist and from radical to reactionary. the United Nations can truly claim there is a tendency to accept at face val� the untroubled middle. its due share of credit. and thinking becomes superfluous. There have been many conflicts -Neil Waters which have contained seeds of a Due to the Thanksgiving vacation period

The Mooring Mast is published C\'ery Thursday of the school year, except on hohdays and during ex. amination periods, by the !tudenu of Pacific Lutheran University. Opinions expreMed i!l editoriau, . Signed columns nnd artll: :les expre» the feelings of the editorial board' and not of the admininration.

CAU,I/JG URlfJ .VE"R'f WA1LH l�S -

_

rl� AHfRICA­ ,/

.


Thursd3y. Nov. 18, 1965

Development Plan Underway After Action By Regents With the Board of Regents' okay the PLU plan is on the move. The men's dorm, health center, new li­ hrary, University Center and new parking area arc: approaching reality. The: final library plans have been ..ppro\·cd and the: bid will be an· nounced Dec. 8. Construction will begin immediately thereafter. The residence house that was in the way of the: library has been sold and will be- removed. IkcaUlC of the: new library's loca­ tion the: bulletin board marking the: corner of the: campus will have to be moved to a new location and a new parking lot will have: to be located. Plans arc: now being made to convert the: area next to West Hall on Wheel­ er Street into the parking area. Jack Wright, architect · for· the, University Center, will be on cam­ pus Nov. 18 to ducuss the: plans with. two committees consining of stu­ dt:nu, administration and -faculty.:

Jim Wid�tt:en, Gordon Stewart, �ikt: Cullom, Mary Lt:e Webb and Terry Oliver are serving as student It:pre�ntatives on the committee.

Roofing the swimming pool has finally gotten underway. The dis­ pute with the roofen was solved and the fint coat has b.:en put on. The t:xecutive committee of the Board of Regents met yestt:rday to discuss the new men's dormitory, the new ht:ahh center and the renova­ tion of the library.

MOORING MAST

:l vote al the studen! body mreting in Tut:sday convocation.

At the end of next semester thc �tudents' share of the payment for thc swimming pool will be complete. Most likely, someone will propo� :mother program for the students to contribute money to the development ohhe; Ul)ivenity.

PROfESSOR GIOVANNI COSTIGAN

Costigan To Speak In Monday Convo Dr. Giovanni COltigan, a highly controvenb.1 history professl>r at the University of Washington, will spt:ak (iuring chapel ext:rcist:s Monday, Dt:c. 6. His appearance will be part of a sympruium on American involve­ ment in foreign affairs. Dr. Costigan will speak against U. S. fort:ign pol­ icy in Vit:t Nam. Plans art: now un­ derway to prt:sent a speaker for the opposition Tuesday, but the speakt:r hlo.� not yet been chosen. Professor Costigan is a contro­ versial figure in the state of Wash­ ington and an outspoken liberal. In addition to his teaching and writing duties, he takes the time to lectun: throughout the area.

An election would then be held to determine whether to commit stu­ dents in the coming yun to an aMessment. This being the case, re­ viewing the part the students have played thus far would be in order. Note especiaUy bow the philoso­ phy behind the giving changes: In thc spring of 1958 a large.scale de­ velopment fund drive took plact: at PLC. On Feb. 21 of that ycar thc Jl.iM first mentioned student pa·rtici. pMion in the fund. Therc was to bt:

a speaker of unquestioning talents. Many groups throughout ene North­ west have sought him as a lecturer. During a prior PLU visit, he de­ blo.ted a Tacoma justice of the peace, who sought to connect his activities with the Communist, party. The jus. tice claimed that in the 1930's he served as toastmaster for a group that was sympathetic to thc com­ munist cau� in Spain. Costigan's open-mindedm:ss and refusal to condemn the worth of any group has made him the subject of many bitter attacks. Students can be auured of an interening, informative anu controvenial subject when he. speaks her<: December 6.

tp,ut E�: In the - Beginning There Was Man Costig�n has long been known as

-by Jim Ruble In the beginning; there was man, and man said, "1 am lonely, I think I will develop a society." Man cre· ated society, and he said, "That's good." Man loved and was loved; life was good; man propagated, and life became more. complex. Man said, "I think I will cr;eate a government. Man created monarchy to protect him­ self and said, "That's good." However, the monarch bt:came corrupt bt:cause of the power which was given to him. Man bt:come ra­ tional and said, "I will change to a new form of gov­ "'rnment." Man decided if one ruler was good, many rulers would be bettu: Man created oigarchy. l However, the leaders bt:came corrupt and failed to provide the nccC$lities man needed. In hiol rational mind, man thought, "I will create a government which I can control through leaders who afe elected into office by the majority." Man wrote a constitution and said, ''That's good." Man decided if governmeDt was to be successf�l, all

under that government must be willing to sacrifice cverything to the government. Blood sacrifices were made and man said, "That's good, for now government will work," Government grew under this system, fertilized by the blood of its people. The government bt:came big business and many people worked dircctly for it. Tern· pies were constructed to house the employees. Govern· ment said, "I need more money to do my work effi­ ciently." The people offered money sacrifices to government. Government spent and grew, and government said, "I must expand if I am to serve aU of the people. I must not be Iimitcd to one nation of people." Man offered to government more blood sacrifices, and government expanded the world over. In the name of the executive, the judiciary, and the l�gi5Iature. Amen. (Editor's Note.: From rime to time guest editorials will appear 00 this page, Writers are selected by the MM editorial board. This week's editorial is written by Jim Ruble, a senior education major from Edison,

Washington.)

The article stated that: "In the e"ent of an ac«plance it will be stressed that I h e solicit ation and pledging will bt: completely on a voluntary basis $0 no one would bt: hdd to abide by majority rule. The (student) council w a s definitdy apiDlt partici�t.ion in the form of

an assesent sm placed on each

stu­

deDI."

"The. proposal will be pre�nted ·to the student body and if accepted it will be suggested that the pledges be made on a three-year plan." These contributions were to be of any size and to go to the general development

Banquet To Honor Mu Phi Founders Epsilon Sigma chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, international womt:n'J mu,ic sorority, will celebrate the founder, day of Mu Phi Friday night with a b:.nquct in Chris Knutzen Fellow­ ship Hall. Following will bt: a con­ cert held at 8 p.m. in Jacob Samuel­ son Chapel. Open to the public, the concert will feature piano and vocal solos given by members of Mu Phi :Epsilon's Tacoma Alumnae Chapter. More than half a century ago, two interested musicians created an in­ ternational music sorority in thc pro­ fes;ional field. It was Nov, 13, 1903, that Professor Winthrop Sterling and Elizabeth Matthias founded Mu Phi Epsilon at the Metropolitan College 01 Music in Cincinnati, Ohio.

On a national scale Mu Phi Ep­ silon operates in several areas of the music world. The organization seeks U' advance eJpeciaUy American mu­ sic by providing scholarships to mu­ sic majors, sponsoring competition in original composition, and assist­ ing other national music organiza­ tions such as the Music Educators National Conference. The Epsi l on S i g m a chapter at PLU is aetive in working with the mUlic department in sponsoring con· certs and programs and in providing musie therapy for the mentally dis­ turbed in the area.

lund, and nut toward any sprcific purpost. The students at the meeting voted til hold a srcret ballot at a Iatrr date. That night the student coundl voted unanimously "to put the decision of participation as a. studenl body in a solicitation campaign on a. three·year flledge basis" to a general election' the next Tuesday. Articles and editorials in the MM ures�d th:;.;: a ,·ote for the resolu­ tion did not ne(euitatt: a pled�, since,. pledging was to be alnolutdy \'oluntary. But there were a few 0b­ jections, mainly that besides Paying into the development fund, the stu­ dents would already be paying aD. increased tuition the nt:xt year: The student government and the MM te-nded to be more or le$S on one aide of thc i$Suc, and the individual stu­ dents on the other. The election was held, and the resolution was ddealed: Yes, 177; No, 325. Which goes to show tbat t h e sludt:Dts actually DO v 0 I e against t h e student govenuneDt'. pro� from time to tin�. The number of "No" votes indicates that quite a few students had the orl,,­ nality to make up Iheir own minds. rather I h a n blindly accepl what ASPLC and the MM reoommended. This was not true in the poorly publicized constitution revision dec­ tion last spring, in which the Judi­ cial B o a r d posted the proposed amendments at tI,e poll�, along with reasons why the c h a n g (' s wen: thought necessary. - Naturally. this eleetionC'ering at the poll. was one­ sicled, since no one thought it neces­ sary to print anything as to why the changes would be unnece$Sary, and perhaps downright bad. . Apparently it was widely a$Sumed that s i n c e ASPLU wanted the changes, they mUlt be all right. AI a result, all the proposed amend­ ments passed almoat unanimoully. (The students are not expected to know this fact, since the results were never printed in the MM or polled anywhere.) But to get back ta' the subject at hand: Only a week afterwards, the proposal to as�u the students IU: dollan per Iemelter appeared. The story of thiol proposal will appear ill the next jllue

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Page four

Legislation Enacted

Seulean To Present Keyboard Concert

Legislatul'e Reportu

ASPLU, Under the present �etup,

by Jack KiAlDc:r MM

the s�ch department maintairu th�

A bill establishing a "foreign Slu­

The fint Pacific NorthwC!t piano

dent C�rdinating Committee," au­

concert by one of PLU'. newest fac­

thored by Barak Mbajah, was paucd TuC!day night by the Legislature

ulty members, Mis.s Kathryn.iseuican, will be beld Sunday afternoon, Nov.

Mbajah cited the present b.ck of stu­

21, in Eastvold Chapel.

dent-initiated orientation for the new

Mw Seulean came

10 PLU from a

student from another country and added that fellowship and help from

teaching position at Cottey Junior ' College

in

Mis.souri.

other sludents is not only important

She received

but usually more effective than that

�th bachelor and master of aru de­ grees in piano while studying at In­

;'\\-ailable through faculty advisors.

piano under the renowned concert

students, some of whom will be for­

di�oa

The committee will consist of six

Univenity, and has studied

eigners who have lived here for at

.artist, Menahem Prmler.

lea.u a semester. The purpose of the

Min Seulean held a schola.rship Festival

in Colorado last summer.

She is a member of Sigm.a Alpha Iota, national

music sorority, and

was president of her undergn.duate chapter. She is advisor to the PLU chapter of Mu

Phi Epsilon music

sorority. Her concert will open with "Fan­ wie in F Sharp minor," by Mendel­ uohn. This will be followed by "So­ n::.ta in D minor, Op. 3 1 , Number

2," by Beethoven.

Included in her selection of mod­ em works

will be "Sonatine,"

Ravel, and "Suitt, Op. tok.

by

11-," by Bar­

She will close the program with "Carni\'al," by Schumann.

committee will be the "orien!ation

.. cruodai.

for music study at the Aspen Music

CHECKING THE SCORE-Slanl.,. '.trull profHMIr of IIIu,ic,. di.du th. IIIuJical ,cor. for Ih. upNllllng orch.fro COMel't I.' for Nov. 30. Show" withl.trulis I.ft 10 right or. am Tu,"idg., fin' clorl".I; Korla Mm.r, ouac.iOI. finl flul.; Jean Wadd.n. principal yiala; ond to)' H.I"., principal I_nd '1iolin.

Orchestra Opens Season "For the first time, PLU has a full symphony orcheStra ca� pable of doing larger works of romantic repertoire," stated Stanley Petrulis. associate pro-­ fessor of music. The first orchestra concert will be given "1 utsday, Nov, 30, at 8 : 1 5 p.m,

... The orchestra, consisting of 60 . mcmbers, will play Mendewohll's

CA M P U S M O V I ES presents

"Reformation,"

Symphony

No.

5.

Mendelssohn was a leading figure in revival of Bach's music:. "We

chose

Mendelssohn's sym­

phony partly because it is the 75th anniversary of PLU and because of the chorale melody, 'A Mighty Fort­ res.s Is Our Cod," and title of com­ position giving it a Lutheran flavor." Petrulis, orchestra director, will play a 1010, "For B3.JSoon and String Orchestra," by Burrill Phillips. The orchestra will also do Benja­ min Brittan's entire suite of "Mat­ inees Mwicalcs," tbe second suite of five movements, from R.o.uini. Brit­ Ian is a leading composer in Creat Britain today. The chosen piece was composed in

19H.

'1;his music, which is

in a lighter,

vh·acious vein, will appeal to most everyone," laid Petrulis. "The selection of music is rather difficult, but a ehallenge m i proves the orchestra and gives ehance

to

display

us

a good

the orchestra,"

Petrulis remarked.

and social

studenu on the PLU campus. Another piece of landmark leR" ­ lation

Cosmetics · Greetirig Cards Photo Equipment Magazines

introduud by Legislator­

.an Academic Alfairs Standing Com­ n.iuee of five students intefCIted pri­ m.arily in the ".academic Srowth and strengthening of our schoo!." One of the committee'; wks will be to initiate a method of professor and coune evaluation. President Mike Cullom's plan for financing the s o u n d system was adopted by the legislature. It pro-­ vides that the cott of purchasing and regular maintenance'be divided even­ ly by the ASPLU .and the administration through the department of

speech, rather than wholly by the

Almost twenty former PLU Itu-

program. Two of

theft have written

to the Comer ,Office. Portions of these letters are herein printed. The complete leiters are on file in the comer office. Kathy Landvattcr, a sophomore last year, is spending the year in Norway. Ted Dauer, a junior when his father, who is on sabbatical leave from Wa..!hingtOD State University. ·Mi., Landvatter writes, "Norway is even more fantastic than I ever dreamed. It's really like being i n.a lairy tale land with iu little farms t..ins, with its fishermen's wives seil­ ing their husbands' catches in the wtaring their national drcss, and of •

(oune, the language.

"Never have I mel such hospitable

l20th and Pacific Avenue

In A·1 0l

P\one · LEnox 7·0256

debJI�

Auociation tournament to be held iI, Albuquerque, New Meltico, No\,. 25

26 and 27.

Attending the tournament will irls' the junior g

b/"

team of Annett/"

Levorson and Kathy Simanlel, thr JUDior boys' team of Mike McKeJn and John Sh�maker. Lynn Still will c r. t e r senior women's individual e\·enu.

Last Sunday, eight mcmbers of thr

debale !.quad arrived home from two days of succes.sfui competition

201 the'"

University of Oregon in Eugene.

In this competition Kathy Siman_

td placc:d fint in junior women's t�.mPoraneous speaking and

women's

expository

0'

juniOI

speaking.

An.

nette Levorson, a sophomore, placell

Kcond in

junior women's interprr­

.

live reading.

In debate, John Shoemaker and M·ike McKean, sophomores, placed third

in the men's division. Lynn

Still and Kathy Simantd tied with Annette LevOBOn and Paula KeiSoeI for third place in the women's di\'i. sion.

people. When visiting lomeone for

Americans wen:: invited to the homr o{ a news.paper repor ter who had .

written our story.

"We arrived 2bout 5:00 p.m. and were greeted with coHee and cakes

We were then shown around their f;mn--800 yean. old. We went bad for

h u g e fresh strawberries with

cream and bome-m.adc wine. "One of the guys showed somr slidC! of the States w h i I e wr ' ·munched" on fresh peaches and ap· pies.

About

10:30 we were served

what is called a middag-hot meal of meat (usually fish), always pota· toes, "'egetablcs and a light b e e r (only in homes!). And of coum· 1.0..,

that was followed by coffee! this Norwegian food!"

Ted Dauer, known to many as th,· slage crew light man an�tdevision producer. writes, "We are, as I am

GERRY'S BARBER SHOP

Atlantic. It is colder than a PLl· coed and rougher than attending slU' dent body chapel.

"I am sending my trip plans and

;n

overseas addresses. This is my second

FOOD KING SHOPPING CENTER

copy of this letter; my first wenl

\

skipping down the deck and a ere..... member Itepped on it. I was going to

use the footprint as a product of Norway, but it amelled like r uh .

9 to 6 on Saturdays

at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.

Seven memben of PLU's

team will attend the Wntern Speech

writing this, somewhere in the North

Open: 9 to 7 weekdays

LUBRICATION

Debaton Prepare For Albuquerque Trip

the e\'cning you l iterally eat con­

Marv Tommervik's

SATURDAY. NIGHT

iI

slantly - one example: s i x of u�

early morning, with so many girls

CHEVRON GASOUNE

"borrow"

of them on a Junior Year Abroad

AT TH� CORN�R OF GAltF'�LD AND PACIFIC AVENU�

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

must

<!tnu arc in Europe this year, most

sitting alone in the valleys and moun­

12 Naon-3 p.rn Sundoyl

but

periodically from the �tudenu /01

Lutes �Discover' Europe

JOHNSON DRUG 9:00 0.111.-10:00 p.III. W_.daya

.. IOSSAIO IUZZI

was

.at-Large Joe Aalbue. It estabished l

t.e left, is touring the continent with

ALL Student Needs

CUFTON WEBB DOROTHY McGUIRE JEAN PETERS LOUIS JOURDAN MAGGIE McNAMARA

integration" of fOldgn

equipment

certain evenu.

Soon we will be in Norway, land of timber, mountai?�, lakes, and girls!"

. PLU STUDENTS AND FACULTY ALWAYS WELCOME

.

The BROOKDALE Restaurant .

,

FEATURING

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA - HOME·MADE PIES

Open 24 hours a day. F,Jdoy ond

0,." Man. ,..,,, Thurl... 6-1 0.111. - Op.n 011 night · Soluldoy � CIo•• Sundoy n'ghl 01 10


Thllnday, NO'f.

18,

1965

MOORING MAST

Audience Reacts Favorably To Concert Yarbrough Talent

Termed ;Matchless by Dave Sundberg, AIM As.\OcLate Editor

Without a guitar Glenn Yarbrough looks more like a wrest­ ler than a singer. His music. however, destroys the illusion. Monday's performance showed how much the former "Limelighter's" musical flavor has changed. Instead of the stand. ard folk song, Yarbrough's selections showed a greater versatility. With songs like "Baby. I ' m Gone Again," "Nine Hundred Miles From My Home," and "Baby, the Rain Must Fall," Yar­

brough unravelled an uncomplicated philosophy of life-a concern for the present. Yarbrough's matchless talent is his

dlow of their own.'

Yarbrough s i an enthusiastic sailor. He has four boats: the "Armorel," a

ethereal tenor voice, capable of mak­

42 foot gaff.rigged schooner, which

pc-rience. The m o o d shifted with

that works out of San Francisco; a

ing any type of mUlic a unique ex­

each song - from eerie "Stanyan Street" to a more jubi l ant "Wh�n the Honey Winds Blow," to the story of a sailor who fell in love with a mermaid but couldn't love her fish'. tail. On suge, Yarbrough is a contem­ porary giant among entertainers. Off stage he'. a personable human being. When interviewed in the back of the Gymnatium after the perfonnance, Yarbrough was as interesting as his musie.

Has Many Homes

When he is not on tour Yarbrough makes his home at either Sauaalito, San Francisco, or· Los Angeles. He owns a banana plantation at another home in Montcago Bay, Jamaica. He

hopei MIme day to open a sc;:hool for

underprivileged children on the Ja. maica plantation.

he sailed to Hawai i ; a fishing boat houseboat, berthed in Sausalito;' and

the- "Pilgrim," w h i e h was "The

Tiki" in the televUion series, "Ad­

ventures in Paradise." "I've never sailed in Puget Sound," Yarbrough said. "I love the Pacific Northwest though, and once flew up here in a Cessna looking for an island to buy." "I enjoy singing to college audi­ ences," Yarbrough continued. "I love recording, too. Television, however,

is always very tense."

RCUDioa IDterrupts At this point the interview was interrupted by a reunion. Yarbrough was �-introduced to a Taeoman, Vern Sanders of

10113

Palterson SI.,

who Yarbrough had known 25 yeaN ago in Aberdeen, S. D. The two we� boyhood friends, and Yarhrough had Soave<! Sanders'

StephaAie, travel with him. When asked if they did any .mging he

camp.

jump up OD stage aDd do a titde

"Gkun was pretty stocky and be

Often his childPen, S e a D and

smiled aDd

aaid, ':SOmetimes they

life f r o m drowning at a YMCA SaDden

was

II

when be went

swimming and got iD over his head.

" "IT WAS A aREAT AUOIENCE" -GI.nn Yarbraugh II In,.",I.wed by MM IIaH r.part.r Patty Ij)yI.an and Auocla,. E�I'ar Oa". Sundb.rg aft.r" Monday nlght'l perfQl"lfIQn�. Yarbraulilh Itahd ,Ita, ,h. graup pr.f.rr.d ,a .n''''aln a' Imall.r coll.g... H. and hll graup are o;urr.ntly an, a 4O-co1l"". laur aera.. tht Unlt.d Stat...

could stay afl_t quite cuily," San­

den said. "But I was pretty skiDDY

lind uuk like a rock." Tt;n.year-old Yarbrough kept San·

dus' head above water until the .ing­ er'i father, who

waJ

a phY1ical di­

r('clof, could resc;:ue him. "Without you," said Mn. Sanden,

"I wouldn't have my hUiband and three fine child�n." ROle Captures AudieDce Bilf Rose, the young

comedian

who appeared with Yarbrough, cap· tured the audience with his "blue humor." WheD asked how he liked the col­ lege audience he said, "They're the best."

Rose h.u beeD doing comedy for one year. Previously, he was a folk slOger and banjo player after he was

released from the Army two' years ago.

"I get my poems from a book called "I Could Be Verse," by JC*:ph

Newnam," &aid Rose. "They have

v e r y pointed meanings, especially "The Deacon." Yarbrough and Rose are singing at 40 colleges aeroQ the U. S. this season. Their next engagement i. at

the "Colden Bear" in Lot Angeles.

They average about five i>crform.

anees a week, and WI weekend sang for a crowd of 8,1XIO..at the Univer­ sity of Washington. "Our largest college audience was 42,000," 'Yar· brough .uted. In commenting on the reaporac: of the PLU audience,

Yarbrough said,

"We enjoyed it to the utmost; this

Group Active Linne· Society has embarked o n another busy year of aetivitie• . Thil

fall membcn ha\'e participated in a field trip to MI. Rainier, and have Ilnened to interesting speaken on such t o p i c s as "Silent Spring," "Meditine and Hypnotism," "Sci­ ence and

Human Freedom," and

"Research in Ihe Manhall h�ndJ." Highlight of the fall semester's activities will be the annual Christ­

rna" banquet, scheduled for Wednes· day, Dec. 8, al 6:15 p.m. The banquet will be held Ilt Brad's Restaurant a t 92nd a n d Pacific.

was one of the best college audiences we have perlormed for." In like man·

hire (or meal and program 'is $1.50.

ner, Rose commented, "I like these small colleges; people can hear what

Dr. Lloyd M. Nyhus, professor of

you

are saYlOg

Speaker for the evening will be surgery of the School of Medicine, at tht' University of Washington.

O. K. BARBER S H O P

FAVORITE

OLD TUNES

HAIR CUTS AND SAUNA BATHS FOR MEN AND WOMEN

EVERY FRIDAY

AND SATURDAY NIGHT!

JOHN HARPER

BUD PFEIL

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503 Garfield

C� :::::nn Q::e; ::

Truth is admirable. And the truth is, the yearning for an engagement ring worthy of its recipient is likely to be strongest when the m�ans to It is , something else. It's a young man's dilemma we ve recognized for generations. We have a reasonable way out for students of promise, Credit, of course.

SCl!. our biG selection oJ bridal seU

& weis/ields JEWELERS

' 925 UQAOWAY VIllA plAIA

TACOMA

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SENIORS

HURRY! HURRY! Deadline Nov. 20, 1965

Still time to m"ke your 5"9" portr"it appointment.

Richards 'HOrOGUJ'HY SINCE ""

734 Pacific Ave.

MA 7-91 1 1 uuu


Page Six

MOORIKG MAST

Thu�y, Nov. 18, 1965

� ; TO TRE

1st Pflueger Upsets 3rd Foss by Dne Fenn

Evcrgrecn mo,-cd into sale::

POS$CI­

sian of fint place:: in the A League

by beating Western. Meanwhile, 1st Pflueger was upsetting 3rd

ht

Fa".

Pflueger abo beat Westun to mo\'e::

n i gs.

·lnto third place:: in the league stand­ In Ihc B league 3td Pflueger re­

mained

in

fint

place

while::

Ivy

moved into a tie for second with 2nd Pflueger.

be: a very m i portant day in the race for fint Monday turned out to

Tbunday's Action-E:utern, pia)',

109 wilh only six men, outlastcd ht

Fou 36 to 32. P.aul Dellen threw six

touchdown palle. for the winnen.

threw two .coring

pas.JCI to Ed Pc­

to

2nd Fon 20.

Pete

Qua� led Western with four scoring

tosses. He hit Herb Laun twice and

four scoring passes and ran tor one other touchdown. He threw twic::e to

Len Amundson and once to Chuck

Wright and Oliver Hanley.

Mike Burke and Ev Holum once

touchdown tossel from Da,'e Wangs.

I1CSS to Bruce E!.:lund, Jim Gallaway

and Dick Hinderlie.

That little two point saf�ty again

ht Pflueger

proved to be: mighty big as !vy .::dgcd

•• they edged Western 24 to 18.

the game on a run by Bill Dasher.

In the other game

won their second upsct of the week

in the victory. M i k e Leppaluoto

fense as he pa.ued for four touch·

to win 24

man and Gary Walker each scored threw two scoring tosses for the vic·

tors. Weltem

IC(lred on a run by passes from Quam

Pete Quam and

� PD"NT.

laugh

(Oach. 2nd FOSS.5Cored on a safety and

em 36 to 6. Bruce Hildahl had a

downs alld ran for two others. He

comeback

a

a

once. For 1st Foss, Pat Ireland threw

Tommervik twice and Bill Juneau

Clenn Malm, Dean Fr itls, Bill Dike­

field day against the Western de·

baltic Western held off

In

i He hit Dick Entad three times, Dale

plac::e in the A league .tandings. In

one game Evergreen crwbtd We.it·

Tuesday's Rt:sults -

1st Foss 8 to 6. Ivy scored early in

ist Fou

came right back and scored

on a run by Pat Ireland. That was the Icoring until late in the game when ht Foss fumbled a punt in the end lOne, giving Ivy the two point

".

3:30 Friday Plans Poetry Readlng

The 3:30 Friday committee is planning

It will

:In

evening of poetry reading.

be held at 8 p.m. Friday, Dec. 3, in the CUB lounge.

Anyone inl�n:sted in submiuing poetry is asJ.:ed to do so by placing it

in CUB box 39 or by gi\'ing it 10 Mike Burke, 3:30 Friday chainnan. Anony­

mous poetry will be accepled.

Ski Club To Present Ski A·Go-Go

to

PLU's Ski Club will open the s!.:i season with a dance Nov. 19, from 8

II p.m. in pnu�ger lounge. The dance, entitled "Ski A G�Co," is being

held to acquaint PLU 5ki�rs before the semester ski break. All Ski Club memben and friends interened in s!.:iing are invited. There

will be a 25 cent admission charge and refn:lhmenlJ will Coffee:

House lI.u New Grandmother

be: served.

Audra (Shorty) Miller, the well·kcown leader of the coffee house gang,

is now a grandmother. On Nov. 10 at 3:00 a.m. a six-pound baby girl "with

fair skin and gobs of blac!.: hair" was born to Mr. and Mn. Don. E. Smith

in ChaU3roy, Washington.

tenon and one to Mike Ford and

Mark Carlson. Westcrn'. lone score

pa5S from Ken Jensen to

came on a

Ev Holum. In the other game of the :tal'. ist Pflueger upset 3rd Fos.s ill a real of· fensive battle 42 to 30. The winners

scored fint and continued to pour il

on to run up the big Kore. Mi!.:e

Leppaluoto led the way as he pa.ued

for all ICVen of ht Pflueger's touch­

downs. He hit Bob Bergeman. Glenn

MaIm and Gary Walker twice and

De:m Frius once.

3rd Foss scored on four Bill Ranta

paUC:1 and a returned interception

by Mar!.: Blagen. Ranta hit Ken NeJ· twice and T o r r y Lavik and

5()O

Blagen once.

Little Lutes by Gary Richey

After another two weeks of bo,,(l·

ing. things are finally getting settled

in n:gards to team standings.

The LP's, winning their last sc.,·en

games, are now

three games in front

of the SIMJO's, who, after losing three games to the LP', two weeks

ago, came back to take three games

from their opponenu this last week. Team No. 10 pulled into a

third

place tie with Team No. 4 (with just

(lne position tied-this is the fint

time this year that at least two posi.

tions have not been tied for), by win·

ning four games, while Team No. 4took three from their opponenu.

Highs for this Ian week included:

::-':orm

Nesting's

164-201-201-566

for high series, Jay Young'. 212 for high single game, and the LP's 551

and 161 1 for high team single game

and high team series, respectively.

Hern Flack', bluing 247 and 610

took both high game and high series,

while Team No. 3 took both high

team singl� game and high team

IWes with 558 and 1663, respective. ly.

g of a few playen, the

With the addition of a

and the shiftin

new

team

league is now only one member away

from a full Ic;lgue. If anyone is in·

terested in completing the Iea.g\le,

please caU either Dorothy Wilhelms at ext. 521, or Cary Richey at ext. 1240.

No. 8

10

TEAM STANDINGS Won Lat.t

Team

LP'I

....... 2 1

SIMJO's . .

Turner .

Nesting ..__

Wilhelms

Sovde

.

.

...

... 18 . ..... 17

......... 17

._... 1 6

.... ....1 '1..._.............13

__ ______...._

Bolstad

Stout .......

A-K.Psi

............. 8 .......... 7

Ecklund ... .._...__..........

5

7

10

II

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Thursd:l}". Nln·. 18, 1975

MOORI�G MAST

Lute Hoopsters Prepare For Campaign Nine Lettermen Return To Greet Lundgaard by Tom Johnson

Basketball is in the air and the PLU Lutes have started their practice sessions for the 1965·66 basketball campaign. Nine lettermen return out of the top ten candidates for the Lutes' 1 9 65·66 basketball season. Under head coach Gene Lund­ gaard the Lutes will work on breaking last year's season record of 1 3 - 1 2 . Assisting Lundgaard in tbe coaching duties will be

Mark S:llzman. PLU will be in the Nonhwest Conference this year and an association member of the NAIA. Thirty boys will be trying to gain berths on the Lute team which is led by Curt GammeJl, 6·6 senior from North Hollywood, Calif. La!lt season Curt led the Lutes in both scoring and rebounding with respective aver· ages of 18.3 and 12.7. Expected to pair with Gammell in the starting l:neup are Tim Sherry and Tom Lor­ enUsen at forwards and Mark An· dersen and Mike Lockerby at guards. Gammell was selected as the Dis­ trict I NAIA "Player of the Year" Ian s.eason. He was also unanimous choiee in the AII_Evergn::en Confer­ ence. Sherry, 6·4 junior, followed Gam· mell in both scoring and rebounding with n::spective averages of 10.6 and 7.6. Lorentzsen, also a 6-4 junior, had some troubles last season, but if I,e regains the form he had in his freshman year he should give the Lutes some added scoring punch as well as strength on the boards. Andersen and Lockerby are good

shooters from the outside with An­ dersen having a slight edge on de­ fense. Junior AI Hedman, a good de­ fensive player, could press either An­ dersen or Lockerby for a starting berth on the team. Other returnee.! from the 1964-65 team are Doug !.eeland, Dennis Bu­ cholz and Don Rowland. Promising newcomers include two brothers of PLU veterans-Neil Hedman and Greg Leeiand, along with Dan Mill­ er, Jerry Turnbow and Dave NierAmong the other candidates an:: Len Amundson, Bruce Ek1und, Bob Gramann, Ron Groth, john Hunter, John Kiehl, john Kraushaar, Rick Nelson, James Oza.la, Gary Peterson, �urin Vance, David Yearsley, Jim Skog, Ed Larsen and James Benes. The first game for PLU will be Dei:. 4 against Weuern Washington if. the opening round of the Ever· green Conference Tip-off Tourna­ ment at the University of Puget Sound Fieldhouse.

BASKETBAllERS-Pldu'ed obo..... II the 1965-66 PLU bol....lboll tquod. Sionding (I. to •.) o,e Monog•• Bu.ter Ho,pe" Tom lo,· entzen. Don Rowlond, nm Sherry, Curt Gommell, Denn;1 Buchob, A,t Smith ond Cooch Gen. lundgoa,d. Kneeling (I. 10 ,.) 0'. AI Hedmon, N.iI Hedmon, Doug l••land, Greg le.land, Mike lath.by and Ma,k And.n.n.

Others participating in the EvCo Tip-off Tour�ment at UPS will be Central Washington, Whitworth, Pu­ get Sound, Eastern Washington, St. Martin's, and Portland State.

Mr. and Mrs. Dick Stoner of Puy­ allup introduced the sport to PLU officials last year and the initial group of girl trap shooters began at that time. It is hoped that in the near future this activity will be added to the PLU credit curriculum. Offering en­ couragement to the girls and the Sioners are Mrs. Rhoda Young, as­ sociate professor of women's physical education, and Mary Gaustad, physi­ cal education instructor. According to the Stoners the girls have shown remarkable progress af­ tH only three weeks. During the ini­ tial dass, the gals hit twO to four birw in their first ten shots. Now, aIter three weeks, the PLU "Annie Oakleys" are hitting 12 of 25 birds. The: girls are shooting at a fast­ moving small target----4 14 inches in diameter-and an:: hitting it at ap­ proximately 40 yards away at un­ known angles. The ironic fact about the activity is that most of the class members never held a gun prior to the instruction, but are now becom­ ing familiar with 12-gauge shotguns. An instructor is placed behind each girl as she shoots until she is judged capable of handling the gun and eoping with the procedures and safcty rule! of trap shooting. The Stonen furnish the gals with guns, vests and ear valves, while the girls pay only for shells and trap fees. Dick and Elyse Stoner are more . than satisfied with the results and enthusiasm the girls have shown reganliess of the weather.

Dick breaks down the ability to snoot as follows: natural ability­ lLsing eyes, reflexes and coordination -10 per cent; experience based on lesults of practice and competition, 25 per cent; and dctennination 65 �er cent. Class members this year ' include Sharon Gaustad, Sue Huff, Helen Hardkey, Pat A.lbright, Eileen john­ son, Toni Briggs, Cyndi Gilje and Becky Olson.

by Fred Theiste

followed by a Dee. 14 contest with cross-town rival UPS on the Lutes' home floor.

Coeds �earn Art of Trapsh90ting Eight PLU coew are learning the I1rt and joys of trap shooting during a special extra-curri.cular activity each Tuesday evening at the Tacoma Sportsmen's Club Chateau.

T I M I: () U T

The Knights' fint home game will be Dec. 11 against Seattle Pacific,

One of those helping to irutruct the activity is Mi!.S Darlcen Olson. Miss Olson was a member of the original class last year and is now teaching physical education for the Clover Park School Diurict's Hudt­ luff Junior High School. She has en­ tered two rc:giuered shoots since graduating from the course and has scored 86.5 per cent on 200,-bi�s. Since starting, she has fired less than 1,000 birds.

Attention. all physical degenera tl.'s! Therl.' has bl.'en an addition made to the PL U exercise pro· �ram-it's called Joggi(Jg for Fitness. Jogging is a slow, leisurely rhythmical run. Jogging for Fitness is a planned activity to encourage students to run regu· larly and frequentl y until 1 00 or more miles are reached . Jog­ ging for Fitness is not a marathon. not a race. not competitive and not an endurance test. Jogging can be easily done· in the gym. athletic field. or yard around the dorms by any student regardless of sex and age. The Jogging for Fitness program is sponsored by the Pierce County Park Department, which has designated Mark Salzman. ;.thletic director, as the program monitor for PLU. The pro­ gram �onitor is responsible for maintaining records and certifi· cates for each participa nt. Jogging for Fitness must be _done in distance multiples of 880 yards (one·half mile) or timed multiples of five minutes. Due to the importance that the joggers condition themselves �,arefully. the Park Department recommends {hat for the first 5ix miles the jogger complete only one 880-yard or one five· minute rhythmical run per day. Lest any degenerates be discouraged, it mighc be wise to point out that the 880 yards or five minutes does not have to be run continuously: one has only to jog until puffing, thcn walk until breathing is normal. Each 880 yards or five minutes of jogging is counted as one 5egment on the record keeping charts. Two hundred segments ;lre required to complete the 1 0 0 miles, The distance or time jogged by cach participant is recorded on a wall chart kept by the program monitor and provided by [he Park Department. However, each person enrolled in the Jog­ ging for Fitness program will provided with a wallet-size cald. on which may be kept an unofficial record of his or her achievement.

The benefits of this highly stimulating exercise arc many. First of all it strengthens the heart. The heart is nothing but muscle and responds to exercise the same as a bicep, calf, or thigh. $ccondly, it trims the body and keeps you from getting overweight. Thirdly. it stimulates the nervous system and im­ proves body circulation, and fourthly, jogging reduccs tension and conditions the abdominal' muscles. Individuals completing each of t� distanccs of 25, 50, 7-5

and 100 miles will receive wallet-size ccuificatcs.

O�UI

troplhooting 01 ,h. TRAPsHOOTERS _ Th... nln. PLU women are learning Toc.ama Sport.m.n'. Club ChalKtu. Finl raw (1.la ,.) Sharon Gouolod ond Sue Huff.

Second raW (I. 10 r.) POl Albright, EilHn Johnson ond Toni 81lg9" Third raw (1.10 r.) Mory GoUilad, Cyndl GlIje, H.l.n Hardk.., 1:Ind Becky Ol1on.

J

Several stude ts on campus are already keeping records and it is hoped that many more will become interested in this excel· lent all-around exercise. Those interested mar pick up progress record cards from Mark Salzman.


MOORING MAST

Thursday, Nov. 18, 1965

THE WORLD OUTSIDE by Cynthia. Lyster GOnz3ga Unh'eBity, Spokane, Wash.-A proposal 10 sa\'e fifth-year Gonzaga undergraduates from the draft is being worked out, and will be submitted to state Sdective Service officials. The Very Rev. John p, Lury, S.J.. university pruident, said the proposal would allow GOnz3ga to n:commend to local draft boards that certain undergraduate5 be deferred. "We would recommend that nudents be defered who legitimately have not been able to graduate within four yean," said Father Leary. Details of the proposal were worked out after Capt. Chester J. Chastek, state &decli\'c Serviee commander, announced that students would be eli­ , gible for the draft who do not graduate within four yean of recei\'ing their high school diploma.

ONLY ONf WILL If CHOSfN-Slxt..n PLU co-.d, ...ere nomiftar.o:i for Lucia Itlde. Seot.d (I, to r.) are Cheryl .eml.,., Candice GeI.I.., Marlon Whilley, P�IJ)' Vlgeland, Jan Siblerlld, Janet Jllrg.llten and Janiw fredrlch. Stondlng are lito Llpnerlld, Beth AaIIM, Ktk AIMIenoa, Mat... Ericban, Joan Harbur;, Kaltly Teu., Dlona Cal, To..... AndYIk and Gayle NiemI. Final elec, Hon, 'a. lildo Brld. ... 111 be Dec. 1.

Lucia Bride Candidates Se1ected

Preparations for the annual of the PLU Chri.tmas tree. Also included in the program will Lucia Bride Festival got under­ way this week with the nom­ be several Swedish carol. and Scan­ ination of sixteen Lucia Bride dinavian folk dance. performed by candidates from the various the Spun. The Lucia Bride tradition origi. dorms and campus organizanated at PLU in 1948. It haa de_ lions. • cended from the 4th century, based

Candidate. will be introduced tl> night on a special Knight-Time pro­ gram at 10 p.m. Each of the girh will nplain a facet of the Lucia Bride tradition.

for the retum of her mother'. good health. Because of this aCI, she was executed by her betrothed and upon her death was lran�fonned into a u.i.nt. She reappean every Yule in Sweden, garbed in a long white gown, a red waUt sash, and a crown of seven candles on her head . Co-chairmen in eharge of this )'ear's program are Barbara Thram­ tr, Barbara Reichert and L i n d a Allen.

on the old Swedi.h legend of Lucia. Lucia, a devout young Swe:dilh girl, donated her marriage dowry to Ihe church on �iving, praying

The 16 nominee. are: Peg Vige-. land, Young Republicans; Kris An­ derson, sophomore classjJanice Fred­ ricks, off campu.; Beth AalbuC', cur­ tain can; Cheryl Remley, Foss Hall; Kathy Tekse, Evergreen Court; Can. �Ice Geisler, South Hall; Jan Sible· rud, Delta Hall; Janet Jurgensen, lvy; Diana Oas, We.t Hall; Rita Lin­ nuud. North Han; Marion Whit· ley, IK; Margy Erickson, freshman clas.s; Joan Norburg, Pflueger Hall; Tove Andvik, Alpha Kappa Psi; and Gayle Niemi, Hantad Hall.

Father Leary said the proposal would be particularly harsh on students who changed. majors, necessitating that they stay in school fOr more than eight semesters. He llteued also that Goruaga's 18-hour philosophy require­ ment was a handicap to graduating in four yean for person. who changed their majors. Under the proposal for defennents. Gonzaga would recommend that worthy students be allowed to gnduate berore being called into the khaki­ dad masses. A defennent recommendation plan .imilar to GOnz3ga's was worked (lut recently at a meeting in Seattle of the .tate's fivc four-year public col­ leges. The Spectator, Se.auJe Uninnity-Fr. Franci. Greene, S.J., (rom New York, Jent this report to the Spectator after he c.xperienced, along with 30 million other people, the loss of electricity in that Northeastern Ketion of the United States: "New York, Nov. 10, 12:30 a.m. (written by candldight)-I was one'of the millions in the dark last night on Manhattan. It .tarted as a joke. But a� the electrified city .tayed stalled and blaek for hours, it wasn't SO funny. "Manhattan it an iJland--one forgets that until the only way home tt> Staten Island, Brooldyn, Queens, the Bronx, Long Island, and Jersey City ia a walk acrou a long, unlighted bridge.

REPUTATION EXPERIENCE

Primary voting for the election o( three finalists will be held on Nov. 30. The f i n a I eleetion has been scheduled for Dec. I . The "Queen of Lights" will be crowned at 8:00 p.m. Dec, 4 in Ea.n­ void Chapel by Mike Cullom, pre,i­ dent of ASPLU. The coronation will be followed by a candlelight nces­ lional and climaxed by the lighting

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PAC I F I C LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY FOUR "MORE SHOPPING DAYS

M OOn ING M AST

TILL BEETHOVEN'S BIRTHDAY

7 5th ANNIVERSARY

VOLUME

XLIII

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1965

NUMBER I I

Costigan, Hoa Differ on Viet Nam 'Var by Neil Waters, MM Associate Editor

Dr. Giovanni Costigan. history professor from the Univer­ �ity of Washington. and Dr. Nguyen-Dinh Hoa. currently vis­ Iting professor of Vietnamese language and literature at the University of Washington. kicked off a wave of student dis­ .::ussion by their divergent convocation speeches on Viet Nam. Their visits were made possibl e through the ASPLU professor lecture series. Conigan urged that the question an election because 80% of the Viet­ uf Viet Nam be submitted to the names!: would have voted 'for Ho UN, and that Amo:-rican foreign pol_ Chi Minh. icy should utilize Vietnamese naCostigan emphasized that "this is tionalism. Hon expressed doubt that not to be constnzed as a vote for the UN c o u I d be effective, and conununism." He said that it was daim�d that most South Vi�tnamese rcally a reflection of nationalistic were opposed to living under com· f��lin!r-l; Ho is looked on as a kind of Vietnamese George Washington munism. lor his stand against the French. Co5tigan's position on Viet Nam Later, in the discussion foUowiag is based on his assesen sm t of the legality of U. S. involvement in Viet

Nam, on the existence ol strong Viet­ namese nationalism. epitomiu:d in Ho Chi Minh, 00 the climate of

the

convocation,

Costigan

stated,

forces of E a s t e r 0 Europe,

" We have worked with the nationaism l in

whether or not they

are

communist,

with respect 10 cur­ reot U. S. policy, aD the lack of sup­ port in Viet Nam for the govern.

iuctaot to do the same thiog in

the feasibility of turning the matter

Most Nations Against

world opinion

menu we have been

over to the UN.

backing, and CD

In Monday's convocation, Costi· �an stated that Viet Nam was par· titioned in 1954 after the defeat of thp. French with the n i tention that it be rejoined two yean later under ::0 elected head. Diem was selected by the United States to govern the 50uth for the interim. In 1956, Diem, with the support of the United States, refused to hold

and found it very effective in coo·

faioing Russia. Why are we

$0

re·

Asia?"

Regarding world opinion, Costi­ glm stated that most natioru, even among our allies, are against V. S. im'olvement in V i e t Nam. Small countrics, he emphasized, are uneasy at the s�clacle of the mightiest na­ tion on earth attempting to blast a "10th rate Asian power" into sub­ mission. All four first rate Asian powers condemn our action, Costi· gan declared.

THE KEY IS NATIONALISM-Dr. Giovanni COlligon, a University of WOlhlngton hillory profenor nOIN for hi. conlrove..iol .Iond on Vie' Nom, onswe.. qUlllions for a group of opproximolely 200 PLU dudenh In Chrlll Knutzen after Monday'. co�

The mass of the British people, according to Costigan, are opposed to our policy; the British govern­ lIleot supports it for economic rea· sons. The French arc for neutraliz­ ing Viet Nam, and the Scandinavian countries arc opposed to V. S. in· vol\'ement there "100%." In the face of such univcr5:l1 oppo· sition, Costigan sees no basis (or the argument that the V. S. must remain in Viet Nam to "save face." "If we admitted we were wrong in Viet Nam," he said, "I think the nations would respect us."

Perhaps the basis for opposition tn our policy, according to Costigan, i5)that the V. S. is prO!lecuting a war that practically no one wants and that has no end in sight. Said Costi­ gan, "We are defending :! govern· ment in Viet Nam that has no popu· lar support." In the questioo- and a.t:ISwer s.essi on roUowing the con\'ocation, €ostigan declared,

"the South

Vietnamese

people do nol want to go 00 fighting.

The great ideological stnzggles or

conununism and democracy mean nothing to them."

Concert To Feature True Christmas Spirit In the furtherance of the true spirit of Christmas, the annual Christmas festival con­ cert will be presented in East­ void Chapel in four compli­ mentary performances s�rting tonight at 8 : 1 5 p.m . . The other performances will be Saturday evening at 8: 1 5 . Sunday afternoon at 4, and Sunday evening at 8: 1 5 . The concert will feature the Na· tL\'ity of Christ through narration of the Scriptures, redtatives by 5010-­ ins, anthems and carols by the chor· al groups, and carols by the audio Organizations which will partici. pate in the program are the Choir (,I the Wcst, the Concert Chorus and the Madrigal Singers. Prof. Maurice H. Skones, director of ch.oral music :lnd chairman of the music depart­ ment, who is in charge of the event, will direct the Choir and the Madri· gals. Dr. Rolf Espeseth will direct the Chonzs. featured soloisu will be PLV stu· dents Ingrid Mobroten and Steve Comils. SOLOISTS AND DIRECTOR-The annual Christmas c:oncerh open lonlghl 01 8,15 In Eartvold Chopel. BKaIlH a( the ¥CIlulM ai tick ... requ�leO four conterh will be given.

Pldu'reO are I-Ololih Ingrid Mob4'al.n and 5t.... CornU. with dlredar Maurice 5itonM.

Among thc"works which the char· al groups will sing are "0 Day Full of Grace," by Weyse.Chrilliaruen; "If With All Your Hearts," by Men·

delssohn; "Yes, Though I Wander,". by Georg Schumann ; "0 Praise Ye' God," by Tschaikowsky; "Howl Ye, for the Day of the Lord Is At Hand," by Randall Thompson; "Fum, Fum, Fum," by Nin-Culmell, and "The Twelve D a y s of Christmas," by Kightingale.

"On Feb. 8, 1965," Costigan de­

clared, "we started bombing North Viet Nam to 'bring

them to the con·

terence table.' But the result of ag. gression on

a proud people, strongly

motivated by nationalism, is defi­ ;'Lnce, not submission." Again, io the qUCltion and ao.swer session, Costigan stated that in

sponsc to funber escalation in the foml of bombing Hanoi, a city of two million people, "Ho's only reply

will be 10 conunit his 300,000 tr(lnpl who arc as yel not involved in the conflict."

In the post·convo. Sf'Ssion, Costi. gan declared that the V. S. im·olve· ment in Viet Nam is in great meas· ure due to its almost paranoic fear 01 the word communism. "It would be better," he 3aid, "if we could for­ get the word communism and jUJt deal in terms of power groups." Offers Solution

Perhaps the most intriguing part of Costigan's argument s i his prof. ered solution of turning the mailer over to the VN. The VN intervened Recognition is also due Frederick successfully in the Congo" and i n L. Newnham, associate professor of Kor�a, Costigan argued, 50 why not music, as organist, and Theodore flOW? He stated that when the V.S. Karl, profes.sor of speech, narrator. and the Soviet Vnion act in harmony the UN, nothing can stand Puyallup Firm Submits inwithin their way. Law Bid On Library Costigan believes that the Soviet Low bidder for the library con. Union would act in harmony with struction contract is Absher Can. the V.S. in such a situation if it \. struction Co. of Puyallup, Dean Bu. were asked tu, because it is to Rus�ia's self-interest that a settlement chanan, PLV business manager, an­ noune�d Wednesday. The firm was be rrached; it docs not want Chinese chosen from nine bidders, including domination of S.E. Asi:!, any more one Seattle company and eight Ta· than we do. Waiting too long to effect such a coma area firms. situation might make it more diffi­ The base price is $1,327,000. This includes full landscaping, the foun· cult due to the mentality of the American »Coplc. This can at least lain in front of the building and the be 'inferred from Costigan', . state· plaza. ment regarding the developing war • It also includes parking facilities, all audio·..,isual equipment including psychosis in the V.S. Said Co�tigan, "We are coming to a war psychosis. a fun intercom :&d paging system, Each war breeds its own hysteria. I and a nearly full basement, which will be partially unfinished. Con· have seen it happen three timet be· struction should begin within two fore." (Continued on page (0) weeks.

-- -1


Page T.... o

MOORING MAST

fo'rida)",

Ike. 10. 1965

Editorial Page

MistiJy Meandering

by Trygve Andel"lOn The student council in

DISCUSSIONS AROUSED . . . The past 'week in many ways has been very eventful and very encouraging. Michael McKean and Terry Oliver au · to be congratulated in the work involved in bringing Professors Cos­ tigan and Hoa to the campus as the first in a succession of pro­ fessor- lecture series. lr should be pointed oue that this was entirely the work of students. In fact. there was a certain degree of appremnsion on the part of the University. administration on having these speak­ ers appear at this time because of a feeling that it might upset the Christmas amosphere of the campus. Despite this fact. the discussion that these two visitors kicked-off is evidence of tm fact that em program met with overwhelming student support.

1958 pro·

J:osed t h a t t h e students pledge

Several professors have held .informal evening discussions in Hrious dormitories on em campus this week. While Dr. !Eklund was discussing the question of speaking in tongues with a group of students in one dorm, Dr_ Huber was involved in a discussion of Hugh Heffner's Playboy philosophy in another. And in still another dorm Dr. Vigness was informally discussing the Viet Nam situation, and Kenneth Christopherson was expounding on a Pesf magazine article entitled "Are Colleges Obsolete?" These exchanges of ideas are indeed heartening. For the most part the discussions have been completely spontaneous and open to any topic that is brought up.

It reminds one of the teaching methods of Aristotle back i n the fourrh century B. C, where the student i s removed from the formal classroom setting and is placed in an informal set­ ting. Perhaps this is still the best possible means of learning. Occurrences such as these informal dorm discussions give one hope that PLU is NOT losing its personal student-faculty re­ lationships. Again certain individuals ace responsible for these discus­ ::;ions. AMS initiated the idea and Bobby Baker has implemented it. The professors participating in these programs undoubtedly deserve the most credic, for they are showing a willingness to open up a new and extremely beneficial means of communica­ tion.

day_"

E�n

,,�cation. The third week an artide

we found last time in this column. though

the

student

council

"was definitely against participation

:n the fonn of an aMes.sment:' the

student body dumped the idea: Yes,

177; No, 325.

But, as we will discover this week,

the quest for money is never-ending.

The $3.me MM that announced the

election resulu just mentioned also

had

carried.

was m i mediately forgotten, and reo mained

50

until the spring of

196t.

Soon after the measure carried,

Dr. Eastvold and his wife donated a

Ilnall pool (construction time ex­ l' ntil the new one

was

completed. It

order to

the

to eight years

( 1 964.6) the mone­

tary goal would be achieved. The

MM, which had favored the first

propo$3.l, took no stand on this one. Once again, the proposal was to

be put before the student body in a general election. Then a long, high_

preisure

J\.f!\f editorial tried to shame

LETTER ATTACKED To the Bditof:

Editor Stillman may have gotten

his "feet wet" in an earlier editorial

by supporting U. S. invoh'ement in

Viet Nam but when some of us go

....ading . in this territory we had bet­

t>:r be prepared to dig for the faets

the nudent body into voting yes, and

L'r we will be "in over our heads."

dent should jump at the chance to

ing

suggested that any loyal PLC stu­ donate. "If

there

is someone

who

just

tions for being at Pacific Lutheran

College." In other word!, a person not wanting to

contr ibute

to the

swimming pool may not �ally be­ long at PLC. That a student

was

already paying well over a thousand

dollars in tuition, ete., wasn't taken into aceount.

Three out of four letters appear­

ing in the paper opposed the

ment. One: letter said:

"If we

as�­

that

the statement

which ap­

peared in "Letters to the Editor" (Oet.

28) strikes me as being irre­

sporuible as well as inaccurate.

The argument, which oppc»cs U.

S. activities in Vie� Nam, reads. "It

is true that the government o{ the

DAVE SUNDBERG AuHial. IUitw

Jemcsters?

AnyoD( who

!au D¥de nlDe or more �ymenU L­ entitled 10 a refund.

matter ? For what reason did

33,629

Americaru give their lives in Korea?

Were they fighting the "inherentl�

bad system" (If North Korea or th,

communism of the C�inese ? Com·

munists

are

just

what they han

claimed to be no matter under whic!. flag the)' �ight march. Nationalism anyone?

Although there has been intens�

conflict between the Vietnamese and the Chinese lor many centuries (wil'

ness the first Vietnamese resistanCI tu Chinese rule in

last in

39 A.D. and th,' 939 A.D., thus ending om

thousand years at Chinese hands)

the tendency since the end of World

would be an i.nherently bad system

ni�l Vietnamese) cooperation, not to

munisu of the North have developed

People'. Republic of China pledged,

ever,

thi.. doel not mean that it

lor governing the country. The com­

a distinct bnmd of communism tela·

tively free from influence (rom either

Moscow or Peking." (Emphasu is mine.) And

a5

if to clinch the argument

the author adds, "In fact, through­

inerea.sed Sino - Vietminh

mention Soviet.

For

(eommu­

eXllmple; th(,

in addition to the war material al­

ready being sent, "all-out support

and assistance" to North Viet Nam, including, if necessary, the sending

d troops.. (Sources: International Conciliation, Sept., 1965, p. 54: New Yor� llDles, August 8, 1965.)

of the Indo-Chinese peniruula have

been bitter enemies of the Chinese."

neees.sitates that we, as civilians, arm

in this matter. By

communism of the north from that

armed to face the enemy; for us

have preceded us? They would have just as much voice

making the resolutiGII. retroactive we

out

2,000 �ars of history the people

I must ask, can o� divo�e the

of the south or east or west for that

The

battle

agairut

communism

ourselves just as the soldier must be

there can be no substitute lor ac­

curate, specific knowledge. One writ­

er said it well when he wrotc that "ignoranee is evil and paralytie. Th,

best intentions a1lied with the most

sincere motives arc ineHeetive and

futile if they a -c divorced from adc­ J quate knowledge." -John Reichlein

A LACK OF CONCERN? To the Editor: The current operating hours of

the Business Office and

the Reg.

istrar's Office reflect a lack of eon­ ccrn for their clientele.

I suggest strongly that both of­

fices stagger, their lunch schedule! so that one or two persons

arc left in

the offices if all times, keeping them

open for the convenienee of student..

and faculty.

-Roger Stillman

WATERS Auon.u lUi,.,.,

for eight

North is a .communi..t regime. How­

Students' studies were interrupted in Foss Hall last week by a fire in a trash chute which brought two fire trucks to the scene. Drinking in tbe dormitories is on the upsweep_ . One can probably eXpei:t these situations to get worse before they get better. Miss Wickstrom has more responsibilities than should be expected of any one woman or man. These matters again point out the imperative need for a dean of men.

NElL

Question of the week: Does an)"­ ODe bow that a student is oaly reo

quired to pay the swlmming pool Itt

War II has be(:n in the direction or

O U R IMPERATIVE NEED . . .

ROGER STILLMAl'l, Editor

i! over.

assess those stude.ou school, why then a5IIC:U "th05C students that

can

not yet attending

can we not

Specifically, I don't mind emphasiz­

Rumor has it that something may be in the offing to remedy the hazardous condition of the pathway behind Eastvold Chapel.

... . 0

You\'e read the history,

editorial

summed it up, estimating that in six

The beauty of the campus has been further enhanced by the addition cif many shrubs along the walkways---cannibalized from the former site of Pastor Larsgaard's residence. Perhaps it is due to an increase in manpower, but the grounds seem to be exceptionally clean as of late.

..

of PLU.

per semester in raise $100.000 for a college

s w i m m i n g pool,"

OUR MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT . . .

� JiifooeJiVl; t,� � i�.5 · MAST ,�..

someone will again propose that stu,

but the future u up 10 you. Thinlo

the motion

c.unelves six dollars

then that person would do well to

On the surface this seems like a small matter, but, sooner or later the judicial board or the legislature or someone is going to have to come to grips with the basic issue involved-just what is the presidential assistant? Who is he and what are his duties? The constitution of the ASPLU makes no definition of such a being.

semester. Most likely, at that time-.

Once passed, it seems, the motion

ing that

made.

"That we studenu of PLC :we.u

Payments for the swimming pool

will be complete at the cnd of neXI

:dents contribute to thc development

$3.t just west of South Hall until it

re-examine his reason:! and convic­

Legislators mer Tuesday night to squabble over the alloca­ lion of funds to the TALC student conference recently held in Dubuque, Iowa. It seems that the legislature had specifically Olllotted the funds to the ASPLU president to attend the con­ ference. He later overstepped his bounds by sending another per­ son, namely his presidential assistant, in his place.

printed, due to mid-senu and Easter

....as plowed undcr last spring . . .

on another topic mentioned in pass­

pected .to be one week) to be used

be:

school with something besides words,

the nominating convention as a permanent method of election student body offi­ It was apparent thar certain persons are set to railroad this cers. . measure through. Let's stop long enough to give this matter careful evaluation. Was it really the best possible method ?

The ,next two weeks no J\.fM was

ltated that the lollow ing Tuewy

plain doesn't want to support this

T H E LEGISLATURE BEAT . . . ASPLU is again considering establishing

e!fcct, when we voted next Tues­

money to the development f u n d " completely (In a .voluntary ,basis,"

another request for money would

DORMITORY TID-BITS . . .

could pay for the swinuning pool, in

I also suggest that the Business

�ews Editor _...........Bruce Swanson SporU Editor..__......._____Fred

Tbeute

Feature Editor_.._.._... Anita Malady

Busineu Manager.� ....... Fred Bohm

Advertuing Mgr. ....Steve Lindstrom Circulation Mgr...._...Hden Weimer Advisor""

C

..,_.. ·Dr. Philip Nordquist

STAFF: Diane Skaar, Betty Burt, Sue Peterson, Julie Svendsen, Gary

Dines, Patty Thoe, Linda Johnson, Karen F-rebbs, David Yearsley, Lois Johnson, Kathy. Lundstrom, Cynthia Lyster, Lois Sm.idt, Jan Loreen, John Ellickson, Kathy Simantel, Barbara Maier, , Chris Beahler, Marcia Hunt, Roger Nelson, J(ln i Ba.t1iner. Mark Holte, J 0 h n Pederson, Janet Elo, Paul Olsen and Tom Johnson.

Office stay open until day,

time.

a5

many

are

4:30 every

not free until tbat

. When such facilities Wit lor the' , benefit of the students, naif, and faculty, it be�oovCl them to open

their doors during hours availablc to their clienu.

I

1


F,ida)'.

...: Dce� . '' 1O::. :..:.: 96 5

Th.:: __' ::. O ::.:: O" R:: N � '.: G..: :: ' I,, A:: Sl .:. ·_ I .::c _ ,, � _ , .:.::: _ __' ,"

_ _ _

�Stones ' Draw Moans (Editor's Note: Two PLU slu­ dt-nu, Fred Bohm and Steve Dal­ "'cish, recently attended :I. "Rolling �lonlC$" concert in Se3ulc. The fol­ lowing is a summation of their "jlll­ l>rn5iota." )

!l

hy Fred Bohm, MM BU$inw M!I;f. and Sieve Da lcish Ie is undoubtedly a fact that ..-very person i n [be United States should a((end a " Roll­ iog Scones" ccneef[ once in his or her life. With this fact con­ stantly in m i n d please read (arefully of the concert spon­ sored by Sunle radio statioR' KJR Thursday �c. 2 , in Se­ .mIe. The following text will be aimed I,rim:lriiy at I h o s c who consider thcmsch'u "Rock 'n' Roll Burrs" or "8eatlc BuS-s." The concert took place in the I(il(antic Seattle Coliseum. The per­ ("rmns mounted an enormous re­ "olving stage in the ccnter. The (irst '«roup up--the "Wailcrs." Well. they have gone Beatles, hair and aU. Cirls between II and 1 i rn;ponded by $Creaming or whistling with cwo lingen in their mouths. We could not undentand a thing except that the title of one rong was "Out of Our Tret!." (Note: The police "guarding" the gigantic revolving stage �emed as oblivious of the concert going on '1bove their heads as the performers wC're 01 the audience.)

I

I

Mortvedt Named To Education Post

L' $hers, on the other h::auJ. nut �o s),mpathetic, The)' earried off man)' ::a KIT::amin'g lau writhinJol in Dr. Rolx- I I Mortn·tlt h:u arrrillr.l traumatic ecsta$)'. ..n appoinl11lent by GO\'ernor 0;111 The next performer to mount the E\;l1lS 10 5t'n'C on th .. Hishn Edu­ gigantie revolving stage wu Ian e;lIi"n:l1 f;leilities Commission. the W�itcomb He obviously was not as \C'rm I" h.· drtennined by the fl:0\,ereharismatic as Ringo StarT. He tri� too hard to he cool. His moves were This Commission is r(·$JXlluibl.: forced. He removed bis coal during . fnr makin.� recommC'nd;ltions to the the height of OIIC of his fits 01 emoOffice of Education for the distribu . tion. A great maay young girb were tion 01 the state's allocation of fed­ t.,ken by this. He I&Dg 'TIe Tum-on ('ral fund,. covering both privat� ::and Song"-many were turned On, ex· tax-$upported colleges 'lnd univeni_ cept these reporten. till. :-lext on the gigantic Z'C\'oking Thr final deciJion for distribution st::age w a s t h e "Liverpool Five." cl funds is made by the Office of They sang at least five ronp-in­ Education in Washington, D. C. ·Dr. �!uding "I Iklie\'C. They will neyu Morl\'rdt ";.ill begin his dulies when replacc AI Hibler. The lead singer's the Commission meru in Seattle in dance step resembkd Klem Kadid­ [';uly j;lnu:lry. dlehopper. Last wrek, Dec. :I ;lIIti 4, Dr. Next on the gigantic revolving Mom'edt p.;rticipatcd as a drkg;lte st�ge was "Paul Revert and the ' ,;on Whit l e y ond her prine ..... , Janel Jv,g.II .. .. THE' ROYAL COURT-lucia B,ide Mo al the GO\'ernor's ConlerTnce on Dc· Raiden. They had good moves, bordering on the weird. They wore and Gay" Niemi, pooed for Ihb pktu,e JUII before Ihe o nnval Lvclo 1,ld. F .li t �i gn (or Washington held at the Pol' held lent Salu,doy .....nlllg. . cific Seience Center in Seattle. Revolutionary War . coats and the leader had a furry George W;uhing. ton hat. They did a good job on • "Cob poo pah doc." Anty student interested in per JCUl.ester. The "Raiden" could be seen. as visor; Roger Stillman, F�d Bohm, The editor has complete rC'spons;. Bruce Swanson, Frank Johnson, Paul applying for the editorship of Oregon', alllWer to the BreaUast bility for all itC'ml that appear in the Jor�nsen and Howard O'ConN:r. the Moon'ng Mast f o r t h e Pig. MM, and for all aspects of the news· BccaUIC of the nature of the·by.law.. Next on tbe gigantic revolving spring semester of this year and ltage were the "Runrods," a filler the fall semestn of next year paper's publication. P a r t of his any student may apply: howC\'er, the duties arc to appoint the rest of the board will consider past work on the s,hould submit an application group that sang old Beatie songs. Mooring Mast as a criterion for eli· Next on the gigantic rtvolving to Dr. Philip Nordquist, the staff. Moon'ng MtUt a d v i sor, by Editorial candidates will not be gibility. stage wu "Patty Lubell ::and the ::allowed t o U l( campaign poste" in Blue Bells." They all wore super· Thursday, Dec. 1 6 . According to ASPLU By-Laws, The: application should be in the: thr election. They will be given an the �dtor', tenn of office is one ye::ar t;ght pink tights. opportunity to express their ideas in and the: regular election is to be: held Next on the gigantic revoluing form o( a letter addressed to the Student Body Convoc.,tion Jan. I I . eaeh January. This will be thc fourth stage were the "Vibrations," who publications board. Each applicaDt's letter must state The Publications Bo."d consisu )'r::ar that the editorship has changed put on a fantastic displ::ay of acro­ 1 ) previous journalistic experieDee, of Dr. Phillip Nordquist, MM ad· in january. Lratits-and sang, too. 2) cla.u and major, 3) special quali. Nut OIl the gipntic revolving . mle was: Pat O'Day, who tantalized £ic:t.tiollS, . ) suggested improvtmCnts, :ond �) his views of the respof15ibili­ the audience, which responded with ties of the editor, cric:s of "We want the Stonc:s." Others arc D::avid Zulauf. K;lth)' Undrr the direction of Mn. Cal­ Applieations wilt be re\·iewed by \'in Kn::app, the junior preparalory When the "Stonc:s" finally mount­ Zulauf, Bubara B::aughn, R c n e e :ht' Publications Board Dec. 17, ::and ed the gigantic revolving stage the Brrg. L;luren C;uc, Wendy Cl;lrk· division of the piano department :It audieOtc erupted in a manDer that ::a lis t of the candidatn wilt be sub­ PLU will pr�sent :i student reeital son, Vickie Cole, Berk)' Cr::aig, P::aui mitted to the Judicial Bo."d. The on Sund::ay, Dec. 12, ::al 3 p.m., in was "out of sighl." Cr::ais, Maggi jo Grorse, Debbie I-Iogg, M::ark Hoppen, David Keyser, The entire fint song w::as smoth· Judkial Board will conduct ::a stu­ Jacob Samut.15on Chapel. ...',·nt body election Jan. 12. The: can­ Jeannie: Petrnon, Denise Schillin)(er, ...ed in screams, whistles, and moans Studrnu participating in the pro_ didate wh" wins the declion will Harry Willi::ams, Kathy Trelm inr. cf some sort of ..('Stacy. �Iick Jagger );:ram arc Debra Ahrendt, Jcannc . C::al\'in Knapp, Jr., ;Inti Grrlchen IHe::ad Stone) had compkte maUer)' l::ake 0 \ C r the editonhip of the Mooring �fast at the btginnins 01 Ahrendt, Kristen Anderron, Michael Knapp. of the ::audience. His hips quivell'd BlOwn, D::an Christopherson, Jenc and his hands flaikd and the ::audio the 5rcond semester. The �tudent�, r;ln.l(inl! in age frolll Chrislopherson, Lori Everett, Lis,\ ence loved every minute of it. The Students who are planning to ap­ .I:ratle school to high school, arc pu_ Ihnhman, G::ail Herberger, Kerry I::aSl rong he �ns was "Satisfaction," Illy to the Publications Board are pils of Mrs. Knapp. Their recital and as the Rollins Ston,·s descended l'CqUestro to speak with R.oger Still­ joyce, Joseph Kokruka. Lauric Nor­ pieces will range through d::auical ,he gigantic revolving stag.., rver)'­ man. the present !\OfM editor, about lIess, Kevin Schafer, J::anet Skon�s ;lnd romantic to modern. The pro· one was satisfier.!. gram i� complimentary. the position. The editor is paid $300 and Karen Skones.

.

"

"

. .....

Applications Requested for Aspiring Editors

Junior Pianists to Perform

\

-

COMPLETE'S PlU HISTORY 0,. Walt., Schnad....nb.'g, p roleno, 01 hiltCH'Y and

choi,rnan of Ih" d.portmenl, outog,aphed

copi.. of hi. book Th. lamp alld the Crall In Ih. CUB yette,day. The book 101" in Ihe boohto,e 1011 we.k.

... "nt an

(X!1 OF DATE!1/!lS IS A/J AFFW€PT sa:rm. ffoPLe' U/CE 70 S€£ 1lEJR WARS II.) CO�OR! I

F E I F F E

WHAT (}O VOO HfA�?

1 RfHfHBeR WII€/J PCOR£ CAR.D Aeour BLACK AlJO WHITE. /


Page "'our

Friday. Do:c.

MOORI1'G :\IAST

10. 196}

New Scholarship Fund Established Dran Olaf H, Thorrnudsl(an.l

Talking with friend!

YUll find thl'

with friendly talken

iJorde;oux, "- rance, has e$labli�he,j Luthi I." linil"Crsity in honor of his paru!l' t h l' late Re\,. and Mrs. l-Iakor � ,

�rholarshil' fund at Pacific

nl'st talhr fr;l'nd. talk�r

Thurmoosgard. furmer rrsidem. '

with talkcr friends

Do you c,'C'r run OUI of

Smilin!o; and no talkiu,.

fri C' nds ? l)r do y.,)u run Ulit on tlwl1I?

th.- l'nin'rs;ty of North Dakota

Therc's a buning in Ihl' ai,

" 'i,1I ;'" initial gift of $ 1 ,000 will

nod

t

and So'),ing as much. A

or a nudge wh ie!,

�(,IS electric i ty sp3rklin!i between each other

ulty for

( not 50 loud that lIlost can hC'ar it)

n

0.'

Sipping 5miks

i5 to be with }'ou"

�ying little, mnning Illuch-like "We two fC'el togethC'r"

dimly felt Urotil feding meets feding and builds fecling

clear A perk of white,hot, soothing sound

The wave starts slowly with just a

d

butterflirs-it's got my

mind feeling

what rou fed

Nervous hand calmed . Larger world . . Until it s i just

World shut out . brought in .

Two voices with smilrs outside that Sing and soar deady, warmly, clean­ ly, fre ely baek and forth.

dles

carol singing Ad.-ent can

late nigh t

ON THE MOVE-Th. for....r rasid,"�e of Johll lOfl;oord. Itlldent (0111111;01,011 pOllor. hOI

b..n sold 10 a mililory offi�... lhe hOllie, which oo;(lIpie-d Ihe Iile of the fulull balw.. n Allliworlh and Sheridan. Profit! on th. 101. will

library, wal move-d 10 1 1 3th ;0 into Ihe librory fUlld.

I a t e Re\,. Thormodsg:uu

Lutheran Churches

1923,

Jacomans Honor Linda Carlson histoty-st:condary

education

major

cred Monday el'ening by the Ta­ as "outstanding senior woman" in educa tion.

Christmas trecs, lights, and bulb�

Sht: was given a cash award and honored during a banquet held at

ltars and smiles.

Ceccantis Restaurant.

Let it carry too along- from concerts playing at Christmas,

to playing

Alpha Delta Kappa is a national women's honorary teat:hers soror­ ity. The sorority makt:s this award

about Christmas, to being Christ­

to one PLU or UPS student each

To

mas.

ycar.

Behind a brusk nod To find a supple person who bends

neon

and sways in beautiful rhythm. Ilehind

TV lands.

lights .

. . Ducky grey

Into life and larger thoughts which

PLU STUDENTS AND FACULTY ALWAYS WELCOME . . .

The BROOKDALE Restaurant

arc good and exciting and

FEATURING

Living and soft and wonderful.

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA - HOME·MADE PIES

Worth for the moment and its brid, pensive after·dfects

all the lonely,

numb, grey years: the attempted bikers; the sightless, thoughdeu

0p.II Man. Ihru ThUfI.,

Open 24 houf$ a day. Friday and

years which lie before you until

Salllrday

_

6-1 a.m. - 0p.II all nillht Clala Sunday "i;hl 01 10

make your holiday resenaUons now on PNa Anchorage Juneau 6006

lOOth S.W. IEntrance to Villa Plaza, in Lakewood)

. . . . . . . .

. . . . . . .

Ketchikan

.

: . . $99

. . . . . . . .

$60

. . . . . . . . . . . $47

Some people are natural born Pizza eatef$; others are unnatural born Pizza eaters. But everybody should EAT PIZZA (how else are we going to pay the rent?)

( Co�nections to all Alaska cities I

VACATION TIME, CHRISTMAS TIME, ANY TIME ENJOY SHAKEY'S PIZZA

Call FU 3·5444

in Ih,

Spokane area from 1905 until hi, rrlirement in

lk-hind dull eyes the true, �parkling one',

T Ire srr.·ed

coma chapter of Alpha Delta Kappa and holl), wrealns,

services

to caroling, from Cetting inside

scholastic avt:ragt: i"

from Kt:nt, Washington , was hon­

gifts a' bu)'ing. Christmas Carol,

and sle ighs and Santas and

float in mid-ai r and

high

Min Linda L. Carlson, a sen ior

With sounds of c:orols, smells of coo:'ics baking,

Laughing softly . . . DC'ep piercing

a

al l to

heights of mistletoe, holly and ho.ho-hoing.

of hope an That sOIllC'one feds at the moment

had

OIl

PLU thrt:e fears and ha"

three yrars each of courscs in Fren,'I,

tense feeling

Glowing with knowing

find

t.·nded

and English.

burying all and lifting up

Giving idC'nt ity to a feeling only

Uil)ulation that a scholarshi p ,,1

wnior. The recipient mu·st have

Starting 50 $oft, until you can hear it

falling

Underlining new or.es

f." 36 y('ars, set up the flll.,

it quickl )' growing louder and more

which sounds, resounds, echoing and

Calling back old times

wa.1 •

$100 be given annually to a PLt

Calling ilnd bughing a d bubblin

Saying much, meaning little-bu:

.

the

g

:11.' 50ft I can hardl), hear it)

Silting quietly,

eyC's .

D(,;1I1 Thotll1odsgard, who

The!"<."'s a buning in the air

talking softly

" How good it

Spok:o nr.

PACIFIC NORTHERN

. AIRUNES' THE ALASKA FLAG LlNE®

Or ·See Your Travel Agent


Jo·riday. Ike.

10.

196'J

MOORING MAST

'65·66 Work·Study Plan Initiated

TH£ WORLD OUTSIDE

:\ ....tlrk·study pro":I";\11l h:u \.>r,·n illili:H�d fur thr 1965·66 OIea d�'lI i� �·I·:.r il l I'LU. This prosram, in ,'on­ jun�tion with th� ft'drral go"('rn· ment ,is d(,Ji..:nt'd t o aid students in

by Mike Burke :\fter reading. Ih�o�gh 3. score of . paptrs and press r<:icaKS I was amaud

were lalki n�

?

'c Il('gC's

Ihe" �ctiQ�i.��d

.

.

ha\'t;' bttn

-

se nt

the

of

how

:11

,�':u-iou"s colleges to

finanl""ial nrt'd throuxh cullege.

Within this. progr"n'. Ihe [('dn;>1

ask ing for com.

m�� t$; 'and the Wor ld . Ouuidc, this week,

rt'.�ctions at

man)"

" P layboy Philosophy"

college �c�$papen"

to

colle gt news­

about Hugh Heffner's Play�y

masuinc. Installmcnt$

t�i� b �a ion. pu l i

dcal$ wit h ·

t

.

WilJ1f1lcttc, Po'rtlan d-On -the Will�mt'ttc· ·tampus Playboy is thc ''7IlOISt source of logical fallacies . Ddin<tuent' dtpartmcntal 3ulstanu, Lonsequ('ntiy, arc ITqui� to "rradt' Playboy in order to be up to date on :.

, Each men's liYing or

ganizat ion on campus has accC'u .t� the IlUIgazine resident of that org'anization, or through subscription. Wh�re elsc:

gC't copies of the magnine,

Playboy in

as the library has c.ertainly never had . .

tbC"ir periodical reading room?

Louisiana State University ( AC P) -Me"r\"

housing, which,

like irs coun­

:erpart for warneD, often suffers from too mother-like atti tudes, has lapsed again with enforcc.ment of a ruling banning Playboy from the donnitories, comment.'J the Daily Reveille, LSU. The ban Items from regu lation I I of thC' residence halls which reads, " Nude or obscene pictures are not allowed." The logic for the ban

,ures; however, the

is obviousl y

that thc magnine contains nude pic­

housing

court definition of obscenity leaYfi Playboy in the clear, does not apply. "We see no wrong in men's enforcing a ban on nude pictu res on dorm walls, but to ban maga-

tures is

inexeU

so that portion of

regulation 1 1

1ines with top literary content

«"garding the

Augsburg

b.miliame irs

they carry a few nude pic_

simply because

le. We strongly urge that men's housing review it.'J poliq on Playboy magazine and revise it accordingly."

nudenls

.utides and in clu

MillDcapolis-The Augsburg Echo is attempting tu with the "Pbyboy philosophy" by editing Heffner's

din g their own installments of h i, philOIOphy i n tbe student newspaper. The first innallment cnnsiders the basic tenets of the philosophy.

The tone of the present period u characterized by three prior period. of the twentieth century.

" ) ) The Uncommon

were convinced that they

mon Man,

Man, 1900-1920: had

The period durin g which men

the ability to do and

1930.1945: llW period

was

eharacterUcd

things as they were, a complacency about the

man, " To

1945-1955:

A period

Finally the·eurrent Uphc:at

tify ing

philosophy of

7ine.

the

acce:ptance of 3) The invisible

ltatw quo.

to be exposed."

Generation,

whi

yean, 1930-1950, be::gan to question, to n "The 'Playboy philosophy' i.

for new answe .

by an

The Com·'

2)

of confonnity when McCarthyism was rampant.

outstanding or outspoken was

be

to exce: l.

upbeat generation and

ch

followect'the twenty stu.l­

reason, to

strive, to search complete accord with the explains the succes.s of the mOlga· n i

Any philosophy which is based on the importance of the individual , OIS Ihe 'Playboy philosophy' is, would naturally have as one of its goals the per· 'the m;u:imum amount of freedom and opportunity possible for all its citizens.' "

,

liOIl�1

jobs

on

.

will

not

appear in this week's issue of .the

being written prior to thaI from the editor, the results

MM.

ftlod service. officr•. dctcnninc:d by' de­ . )l;l"et' of financial n�d !:Ind famil), . income. This infomlation is deri"ed flom the Parrnu' Confidential State­ ment, the regular OIpplication for (i· nancial auiJtanc�. Eligibility 'is

10

SAN fRANCISCO_51. PLU d.t.iOI.. ...111 '.pr...nl C.. u.o.lovo.io 01 Ih. Mod.1 10 Ia h.ld in Son Frond.co Ap,iI :27-30. Sloo...n h.,. 'or., IIOn-dlng, Tim Sh.rry. John Sho.mak.r ond SUlon Von Hol....g. s...red or. AI�n Schn,rd.r ond Corolyn . Croig. 1'401 pictured n Mike MeitH".

UN

UN Delegates Chosen Other ddegatcs are Caroi yn

Votin§ and reacting like Czecho-

slovakian

dele gates to thc United Nations, six PLU nudents will at· lend the Model UN to be held in �an Francisco April

27·30.

Cils."

procedure,

vI a UN meeting and the probable actions of their country to a prob­ lem requires much prcparatioD by the delegatea.

The

ddegatioD is made up of stu­ &ehoola in the 1 1 western states. Susan Von Hollweg will be chairman of the group from

dents from 110 PLU and

will ierve

committee.

fly to San Fran­ .t the Hilton Hotei. Cost to each nudent will be:: $25. Dr. Donald Fanner, chairntan of the Political Science D�partmenl, WIll a ccompany th� c isco where they will meet

delegate Mike McKean. "We're on ooth the Security Executive Coun­ Knowing the correct

Craig.

The group will

a be::ucr posi­ in previous years," says

tion than

t.....enty-one PLU stud.ent .. are

Michad McKean, Allan Schneider,

"This year PLU has

on the executive

According to James Van Bttk, of Student Financial Aid,

,Iirrctor

1 imothy Sherry and John Shocmak­

A delegat ion from the PLU Young Kepublicans C I u b attended t h e Walhington Young Republican State Constitutional Convention in

Seattle,

Nov. 20. They played a leading rolc in re-shaping the new constitution. Forming a coalition with the dele·

gations from the

University of Wash­

ington, Seattle Pacific Western Washington

College, and State College,

PLU's representatives

instituted

changes in the docu ment which will s ignificantly affcct the structure and actions of the state Federation. Those present from

PLU were Jim

Thompson; Paula Carroway,

Pam

r d g e I I, Dan Campbell, Francis Wi nn, G a r y Habedank, Evuctt Holum, Steve Wright, Tom Swen.

Linda Craker, Karen Gcrheim,

Kuebler,Kathy

Jim Ojala, Bill Leonard,

Bob

Ericksen, and Howard

O'Connor,

O'C on-

PLU's Young Republi.

can president, reviewing the doings

at Seattle's Hyatt House, made this

summation: "The mented Young

revisions

imple­

there will insure collegiate Republicans an effective role

, in the state

organization. Most

por ta nt , the revisions are

im_

a guaran­

tee that the st,ite Young Republican Federation

will brcome a more liv_ of the regular Republican Party." ing,

working part

STELLA'S FLOWERS FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 12173 PACifiC AVE.

('001 of

GarfM;1d 51.)

lE 7-0206

W. O.lin,

now

working under the work-study pro­ gram. Howe,·er, many who are eli­ gible have not ind katrd an in terest ThoiIC nudents who' think they may qualify should contact the Stud�nt Financial Aid

Offic�.

delegate,.

In the event

that any of the six chosen cannot attend, al­ t .. rnalC'l were also selected. Alternates arc Mary Schnackenberg and Richard Huling.

delegatrs

Fanner

Dr.

reporu that the dele­

Kates will be spending .the next few months in cODcentn.ted preparation (or

the trip.

DAVE OLSON

..P....... Th. Grea...t �t rn 5 . help II 1 1457 -. ""world

..

Seven SeaS Division

Liberal Arts Undergraduate Pro�m for Spring 1966 Semester On Boanl tile Floating Campus: m.s. Seven Seas Sailing Around the World

ITINERARY Spring 1966 Semester (126 days) leaves

Perth, Singapore, Madras, Colombo, Tamatave (Madagascar), Dar cs Salaam (Tanzania), Djibouti (Somaliland), Ethi­ opia, Suez, Alexandria, Beirut, Haifa, Piraeus (....thens), Naples (Rome), Tuni5, casablanca, Funchal (Madeira). Arriving New York June 11, 1966.

RATFS. TUITION AND FEES Minimum rates for ship accommodation, mcab and all service: from $1,690.00 plus tuition, oricntation, field trip and visa fees lotaling $800.00. Scholanhips, 'loam and defen'ed payment plans available.

ACCREDITATION

Chapman College is fully accredited by the Western AssoCiation of Scbools and CoUcges and by thc California State Board of Education for Elementaty and Second­ ary Teadlilr, Credentlafs.. Chapman Col· kao bolds membcnhip in appropriate profeuioDa.l aDd educational usociatiORS.

ADMISsION

I

1'he IC&demie proaram aboard the ftoating campus aDCI aU other educational

asp«U

of the overseas program formerly co,," dueted by the University of the SEVEN SE....S has become an integral part of Chap. man College. Our students, admiued to the program must meet regular admission standards of Chapman College and upon fulfilling its requirements, will receiVe grades and credits in accordance with its regularly established standards. Transcripts of lrades, therefore, under nonnal admission policies, should entitle tbe student to trans­ fer credits to colleges that accept accredita­ tion standards of tbe Western Auociation of Schools and Colleges.

OPTIONS

Students may enroll for a sinlle semester or for a full academic year with one semes­ ter OD the floating campus and the other at Chapman Collegc in Orange, California or for transfer to another college. INQUIII1I'5 CataJog limnl COUJ'ICI forthc Sprinr l966 semestcr available upon requcst. Address all enrollment inquiries to: Director of Admiuiona. Chapman Colle,e (SeVCD Seas Division), 333 N. GlaucU Street, Orange,CaJifornia 92666. Tclcpbooe (114) 633-8821.

m..s. $eveD Seas under West German registry.

th.

IMlptn, others to

CHAPMAN COLLEGE

1..0$ Angeles on February 10, 1966. Ports of call are: Tahiti. Wellington, Sydney,

GOP's Aclive In State Convention

has

J�icnce labs, book store and

Pacific LutheraD Univusity, Tacoma. Wuh .-Yes, PLU is also cau ght up in the "Playboy Philosophy," on lower campus anyway. The men of Delta Hall met witb Dr. Huber on Dec. 8 to discuss Heffner'. philosophy which is the fi nt of the AMS sponsored ducussions with profenors and in­

dividual dorms. Unfortunately. this column is

Th..

for -to addi­

'campus including as­

petuation of

rlis cuuion and because of unbearable prcssUUl

or

�istancc in th(' I ibrar)"

the fallacies turned in to them.

can they

��nt

. , plo pn..nt op!>.Ortunitics.

�nablrd !'LU t� prm·idr.

souglit' after

rhrough a

Jo(u\,c rnm..nt allaca,,"! 90 �r

tht' c ost of prm·iding pa�i-tin.e elll­

'

The f�al"' � �dit9r of the school n�ws�pe� c�mme� ted: "Playboy h:u 'llIore way. of prnenting the same: thing than the Kana Sutra. II staggen the .imagi nation to thil;lk that there have been twent):-tl/tO articles previous to jhi& one. on the. 'philosophy,' Just how much can you say about hedonism ?"

Page Fi.·e

U 1-5121


F�day, Dec:. 10. 1965

MOORING MAST

Ip�

by Nucy KviD:sIaDd, Sodety EditOf

As the holidays approach, m .. ny couplu on PLU', campu. are: announc·

rng their intentions to wed. Two lenior coupln n:cently re:vealed their en·

gagemenU. Kan:n Kane lold of her engagement passing

iD,IH�tad Hall.

Karen, a tenior in elementary education,

10 joe Grande . at a andle·

is from Seattle. joe, i. a Knior

majoring in philOlOphy and psychology, and hi. home u in Tacoma. They rlan to wed in june and nut year Joe

will enter a Kminary.

In Welt Hall on Nov. 29, Chriltie Snyder announced her engagement 10 Glen Graham. Christie u a tenior elementary education major from COOl

Bay, O�gon, while Glenn i, a aenior majoring in economic. and math from Walnut Creek,

Calif. They. plan to be married in July, Glen will so to

!:raduate .chool. ne:.:t year•

South had iu fint c:andlepusins of the year when Lois Smidt told of

to Don Stuedivant. Lou i. a freshman majorins in biology. Don is a lenior at Central Wuhington State College and is abo majoring her engagement

in biology. Both

are

from Selah. They are planning a .ummer wedding.

Carl«n Golde announced her engagement to john Hir itage in North

29. Carl«n i. a junior elementary education major from Uma· tilla, Ore. john is a psychology major at UPS and is from Tacoma. No Hall on Nov.

date has h«n set for the wedding.

In Harstad Hall Linda Wayrynen, a frcsh� lrom Butte, Montana,

Conference Termed �Rewarding ' (Editor', Note: The following re·

011) the recent student eDDler­ ence o f T h e Amcrian LutheraD ChIlKh is written by Te.ny Oliver, one of PLU'. (our dek:pta to the eDDlCftDCC: held in Dubuque, Iowa, NOT. 1$..27.) pon

The

is alJO from Butte, u majoring in economics at Bulte

Business Colkgc. They plan to be married in Augwt. She

Another Hantad freshman, Sue Huff, has announced her engasement.

planning to be married to Jim Ehlen. Jim u from Castro Valley,

. i

Calif., and

They

ia a .enior at San jose State College majoring in oceanography.

Sue is from Hayward, Calif.

have not set a date lor their wedding.

Toni Brig" fe"ealed her engagement to Randy Henley at

a eand1c:­

r�as.sing in Welt Hall. Both .are: In:shtnen from Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. Toni is

majoring in education and Randy is in pre.med. No date has been stt for

fhe wedding.

Christmas is a time for giving. How often this statemrnl is heard acrou

:ndeed "in the spirit of Christmas." Chriumas cards arc hurriedly addn:ssed

.1nd SC"nl out to friends and relatives. '·�{erry Christmas." Yet, whoc\'er

People we meet are gn:eted with

take, the time to really give of himself?

Un PLU's campus Christmas is a beautiful a,nd mtaningful season. Still.

r�·rn on a Christian campus, it is of a $elfish nature. We are with what we will get out of the sea30n thM

30

conccrned

....e don't look :torounCi to see il

,.ur friends and neighbors :tore brn.-litting or even partaking bf the activity. It seems that at this time of the year espedally, it is time to begin gh"

;ng of ourselves. It is time to stop ;a

and chat with a friend, or someone who,

lillIe of our time and concern, could become a friend.

It is linle to .go out of Our way to make sure romeone is nOI being 1.-11

, ut in the cold or pas$ed by on this busy campus. It is timc to pray for our (.. Jlow men, instcad of uttering the usual "gimmie" prayers. II is lime to Stop and listen to SOmeODe else's problems and fcars-fean

01 school, parent;al, mODelOlfy, and dating pr06lIlcs-and fea.r of Viel-N;am. Some of these could be ICMCned just by knowing someone else is intert'stcd and shares some of the pme fee1ings.

It is iIOlid that on... of th ... admntagcs of a

10 know .<o;rh

;a

small campus is that one gtU

m;any of thc stude-nt body. Yel most of these friendships are of

so

a

Confe�nce

�warding and

UUIC

o( the

"dialogue"

brOl.'ght about betw«n

which

it

PLU and

other lCboob through reprctCntative.

of each.

Since the confen:nce was centered

around an ecumenic.al approach to

poverty, h f..... .

the war on

"lperlicial oatur... Ihal ncithn party gains hom the friendship.

It is time now to give of yourself-to make Christmas a truly meaning­ ful �r;1Son by laking n lillie timr to stop and look around, 10 come out of �·"ur ,hdl, break down your w;an, and become acquainud with others and

'rl thrm look into )'ou. Onl)" then will Christmas begin to be a "scaJon of

,:;,·in8" for you.

and respect among Catholics, jew.

and Lutheran., It

was

ind«d refreshing to ' ICe

Lutherans pricked by a sense of

10+

cial concern. The empbuia wu quite

clearly on taking religion out

of the

sanctuary and having the Churci1 involve iudf in the world of human

itutitutions.

ID liDc with

thia,

ASPLU

bopa

ICt up a committee _ ClQIII.D:Ulity CODcem to involve PLU stvdenb iD p� of toda1 ac:tioo iD the Tato

coma area.

There

was a very definite weakatmOlphere and

nu. in the mood,

Dorms Preparing for

.

Busy Yuletime Season by Chris Beahler

menU-

With the Vule holidaYJ fut ap­ proaching, \'arious domu on ampus have begun preparationt (or cele­ bration of the ChrUtmu teason. Hantad',

activitie.

include

the

salc of Christmas candy to be used 3J

Chriltmas gifts. Plans arc: under­

way for an a11-dorm caroling pany.

Abo scheduled i, the decoration of

the Christmas tree and lounge.

Ivy h.u Kheduled a Chru.tma.

nur land. People rush out and buy costly gifts to show that they, too, are:

,..ith

TALe

an inva.luable experience, chiefly be·

announced her engagcmrnt to Herb Atkinson. Linda is majoring in educa­ lion and Hcrb, who

recent

was, on Ihe whole,

good deal of mutual undentanding

game:

party after the

Dee.

I I , in CB-200

OD.

Saturday,

They joined

with South Hall to carol at Western

State Hospital

last night,

In addition to the caroling party

with Ivy, South Hall h;as planned an

inler-donn Christmas p;arty on Sun­

ci;ay, Dec. 12.

will

On Saturday, Dec. I t , North

give a Cbriatmu

party f. boys

from the Luthenn Child Center, as

they do

every year.

A Christmas festival open·house

will be Pflueger'. major activity for the holiday•. It

....ill be held on Fri­

day, Dec. 10, from 8:30 to 11:30

particip;anu of Ihe overall confer-

ence, howe\'er, in that it neglected

our "truc motiyation" al Christian

for being locia11y concerned. It tcod-

cd to reduce Chriatianity to a

.ystem

of ethics and, in effect, pOllulated

the ehurch

as a "demythologized do-

gonder lOciety" !

However, thu was perhap' the

mott bc.ndicial aspect of the conferencc, for the PLU ddeptel, as it

irutiUcd a d e e p appreciation for

ligioua

more: conKtvative nature inttitution. on

compared to that

IChooh,

of the re­

our C&JIlp� '

of other Lutheran

It ... CICIIIlChMIed that the baie CIuiIt1an commitmcDt mutt cerulA­

�_

Iy be PlUC"ed and atrengtbeDed.

doeaA't IDCaD that we ft.ID&iD aIool utd. __ted fram the priJbI_ of the world aroUDd \Do tiiit only that we become more clyn.arNcaDy CbriIt·

,This

centered before we ever dare �

oundVCl. Our talk is not

10

much to fonify

and defend ourselves against the on·

�Iaught of "theological liberaiism," but

10 recapture the life giving pow.

er and energy of the Holy Spirit in our midlt, and then move positively.

p.m. on the second floor lounge; the

entire campus is invited. PLU's Lu­ cia Bride, Marion WhitJey, and her

court will be in attendance. Tues­ day, Dec.

7, the donn WaJ decorated,

and a 12·foot wrrath was placed on th(' sundeck.

Vule celebration will get under­

way at Foss with a Christmas party

On Frid;ay, Dec. 10. Olher projeets

include decorating the dorm loungc, and an open house Sunday, DeC. 12.

W('st Hall sponsored a Christmas ,

party lor 20 girls from the Remann Hall JU"rnile

Home in

the

Hall lounge on Sa.turday, Dec.

convocation

West

5. A

is al50 being planned

for Tuesday, Dec.

14. Also schcd·

ul(d will be an aJl-donn Christmas party following the Candldight ser·

,·ice on Thursday, Dec. 16. Compe­

lilion for dorm dccoratior.s is under·

way, and the lounge and tree have bern decorated.

On Saturday night. Drc. I I , Ever­

gleen will sponsor a ChriSlmas p;arty.

An informal get-togcthf't will be held

on Frid;ay, Dec. 10, to decorale the lounge and tree.

NortJr-. Hall girls spent last Sun­

day, Dec.

5, decorating their tree.

This was followed by

a caroling

part)' around campus and re£resb·

Board of Regents Plans Schools Future "The object ;and purposr of

this

lwo districts ha"r nominating com­

Corporation (PLU) shall be to es·

millecs which select nomin«s for

of Washington a Christian institu·

I.utheran congregatioru. These nom·

tablim and maintain within the stale

the Board of Regents from various

from the Boam, is made up of a

chairman, ,·ice chairman, secn:tary, treasurer, and three olher members.

A. Dean Buchanan, PLU's business

tion of leaming of University rank,

inees, which may be pastors or lay­

UnivcnilY' .

trict conve-nlions.

ben of the executive committee.

PLU A1umni Association al30 sen·e

annually-winter, fall and spring­

to be known as 'Pacific Lutheran The Board of RegcnlS, a mueh

I,card about �ut little understood

mcn, are: then voted on by both dis­

In addition two members of Ihe

,{roup, has the authority tll govern

on the Bo;ard.

upon anything which it freb is "nec­

.''1 It1rmhl'rs- 19 m�mbers from the

the objects ;and purposes of the Cor·

from the Lutheran Church of Amer­

sponsibilities as handling mOnty, and

Large and two advisory members.

thr future of this institution acting

t'!o5ary and proper for carrying on of

poration."

This

determining

includrs

such re­

w h a t purchases and

construction are important for the

The Board of Regents consi." of

American Lutheran Church and six

Ica. The Board

to execute their duties.

NORTHWEST

Both Dr. Robert Mortvedt, presi.

:"forth Pacilic District and nominees

long as they occupy thrir rrspecti\'e

The American Lutheran Church and

5hip.

l.utheran Church of America. The

The Board of Regents mceU trio

Our 77 years of serving Tacoma assures you the utmost in quality, c�lor and brilliance. Better values, too, consistent with the high quality oHared. PRICED $50 I. $3,000

CHRISTMAS GIFTS - QUALITY JEWELRY for all on your List Extended Budget Terms - No Inler.,'

dent of PLU, and Dr. S. C. Sierkes,

TALe North Pacific district presi­

01 the Rocky Mountain Di5trict of

\

Mortvedt is one of the three memo

has two Regents·at­

bf-ttennent of the school.

The Board is chosen from the

manager, is the treasurer, and Dr.

dent, are members "Ex_Officio." A,

oHicrs they will re:t;ain their member· An extcuti\'e committee, elected

INTeRI ORS

900

BROADWAY

OPEN MONDAY'S TILL 9,00


I'riday. Orr.

10.

:\IOOR1�G

1%';

:\l.bT

Deacons Enliven PLU Dance Scene j'la} ;nF son..:, ranSing

1'00 Pah

wild "Ooh

from the

000"

10

thc

:\her Iheir fi!"si apl )O·ar,, �,,"e. ther ..d

111("\1

:,\iSIH," the D('acons fint made their

:md tlifn in January I c y playcd for

G�·but as the EVcrsn'('n Combo at

;:,n I":'·s dann'. Since tlll'n they h::we

studtnt

convOC:lIiOIl

a

last fall.

Mikc Boyd, Jim Sola and John

h

at Ih.., AWS Tol(l in OClober

pla)"t·d for high scholll dances in Ta.

("I'ma and in Seattle, for a dance in

Radke wcre thcn the onl�· members.

�(t. Vernon, at I'LU dances, and just

Howe\·cr. till')" necdcd a lead guitar

reccntlr at a fraternit�· d::lncc; ::It the

player so Duke LUlher was added to

Uni\·ersil)· of Washington.

Sand\'ig as lead singcr, the combo

dancc; Ihey perfl>rln as well. Th('y

mcmbership was completed.

add interest to their show by using

the group. After recruiling J 0 h

11

They do not s imply play fOf a

comedy and enliven tlleir playing by

Drop Namc Dcciding to drop the name Ever­ gleen Combo, the name Deacons was

A MEXICAN lITHOGRAPH-Thi, i, one of th" lithog,oph, -eu".."lly on dilplay I" Ih" CUS. Th" exhibit r, pard for by Iludlnt fund. a"d will b" removed D"c, '04, Th" wor"" wire draw" by )01" lui, Cu"...a',

10 provi �l� the cnlerlain.

"ere :uk

tamc Irumpet $010, "Wondcrland By

incorporating

dance

their songs.

routines with .

the SocialActivities Board began this

students gathered in the

the CUB's Christmas decor will be

decorating

a "Santa Claus list." The Social Ac-

for

a

Board,

emphasized

that

"we are more concerned with hav­ ing fun decorating than decorating with cookies, punch and Christmas

illegal without prior consent of the inSiructor. Use of a

music to stimulate the 'worken.' We want every student there."

the recorder in order to r�mO\'e recorded mat�rial. It is aho coruidered im_

Tom

Architectural Firm Engaged

for New

already caused a wave of ill feeliIig

among

the

nation',

fish

markets;

Philip Jacobini, owner of the Murry Hill Fish Market in Flushing,

Nnv

York, says, "This isD't fair, most of my salc:s are on Friday. This will cut my business by

40 per ceDt."

The pessimism of the fish dealen is, however, contrasted by an acute attack of optimism by the meat mer· chants. Herrel DeGraff, president of

Ihe Amcrican Mrat Institute, Slated,' greedily, "There's not much ques­ tion. Camoliu will eat more meat:·

Seattle. He is the lead guilarist and

All Christm:u requests

also sings.

GARY'S Chicken To Go

EDWARD FLATNESS Dil/ric/ A,n/

LUTES WELCOME LE 1-3210 528 Garfield

LUTHERAN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY P. O. &1 1275 PARKLAND. WASII1NGTON 98++4 Ttlepbone LEncu 1-0826

at

lounge on Tuesday,

CUB

8:45. There will be • 10 to 15

minute

meditation each night to­

hymns.

16th century, Spanish-led Battle of

A reception will be held in the lounge on those nights from

tory but of little practical value. a

heading areas of the

gether with Christmas carols and

Lepanto. It was a great moral vic­ There are, however,

who

Iheir fint." are welcome.

Wednes.day and Thursday evenings

lifted from the Spaniards after the

meat eating by Catholics. This has

haven't abandoned

hood--or

Next week de\'otions will be held

in the

Latest Papal Bull Says Eat More Beef ban on

attends Edison Technical School in

Christmas trees to mistle-toe.

1

Bull removing the Friday

Duke Luther, the only one of the

i not a PLU nudent, group who s

dents who are in their second child-

CUB decorations. The building was decorated w i t h everything from

ready for occupancy in the fall of 961.

It is reported from Rome that any

Aarhus is from Castro Valley, Calif., and plays t rumpet, organ, and sings.

t�e, with Allen Halvor, Marcia John­ dersen each

Preliminary sketehes of the new donni tory are to be completed by Jan. Construclion is 10 S!art next summer. The buildi ng is expected 10, be

day now the Pope will laue a Papa l

general

psychology major from �atlle. Phil

son, Martha Anderson and Lois Pe­

l\len'5 Dorm

The Tacoma architectural firm, Robert Billsbrough Price and Asso­

by GordOD Stewart

was

chainnan of the decorating commit­

ciates, has been engag«l to design another nnv residence hall for 400 men. I�.

Baumgartner

8 to 10

p.m. Christmas music will be added

few meat­

less days left on the Catholic calen_

to enhance the festive setting. Cof­

dar-Ash Wedncs.day, the Forenoon

fee and cookies will be served.

of Christmas eve and Fridays during

Dr. Paul Vigness, former profes­ sor in thc PLU history department,

lcnt

You're UDder 25 but you drive Uke

au

elpert.

Why should you have to pay extra for you car iDsuauce 1

There has to be ln optimist in

CHry group and the fish marketers

h:l\'c theirs. H:trve, Bundy, Jr., vice president of

.s

(i sh

company

Gloucester, Man., feels

in

that there

will no lMger be one set d:ty for fish :tnd

.\0

people will eat it more ofwn.

Somc of the world 's countr!es nrc rxempt from the requirement; it was ,

O. K. BARBER S H O P HAIR CUTS AND SAUNA BATHS FOR MEN AND WOMEN BUD PFEIL JOHN HARPER OLAV KliEVA

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I

LE 1-3262

Sentry says you may not have to. A simple questionnaire could save you up to $50 or more, Call these Sentry men lor last lacts.

r

.·or information, mail to Sent y Insurance Co. 770B

76th Street, S.W.

:'\amc. Addrcss .. Phone...

St. s.w. ft"l:,"

Age...

OR CALL

GEORGE BECK. JR. Ph.�. JU '"

n08 - 78th Tacoma, Wash.

SENTRY.

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. INSURANCE

Hardware MutuAla · Sentry Life

guitar,

tivities Board offered this for "stu-

itself. The atmosphere will be light,

According to a faculty resolution pa$Sed last year, tape recorders in the

singer and also plays organ. Mih

Bo)'d, a pre-med sophomore frOill

The drummer is Jim Sob, a j unior

Among the special attractions in

planned

Terry Oliver, ASPLU 2nd vice­

This is considered an infringement of privacy and can be subject to pen-

we need is someone to sce ii," John

rhythm guilar. and "screams."

will give the devotional on Tuesday.

activities

riltor.

",Ities.

publi.

what we want it to be and now all

Bothell, Wash., plays bass

by

Activities

proper to use recordns at public presentations by guest speaken or artists.

)'OUII;

Sand\·ig, the lead singer, stated.

Itarn their songs from records and

president and chairman of the Social

I"�corder without such consent entities the irutructor temporarily to sicze

1I0W is

which they play by memory. They

that it would euily be

50

presentation will include both speaking p:lrts and a vocal choir with a nar.

classroom are

b::lnd, their main job

cizing thc group. "The show is nOI'

enough

party.

Tape Recording Policy Clarified ·

Main Object To Publicize Since they ::IfC a felatively

John Sandvig is a junior speech

CUB last night

:I H. Thc

wrote Ihc sccond, an instrumental.

major from Seattle. He is the lead

remembered.

"Christ Stepped Down" and "Christmas, Whcre I Li\·e." The

likc tl' record. John Sandvi� \"'01' cnc which was a ,·ocal and JilH Sol.

includes over scventy songs, all of

Two :lbstr::l(:t poems will be the basis of a Christm:lS convocation, :Ire

now which th.·y w..uld e\'entuall,

n a rn e was original, yet common

week as

pot"ms

are

Their repertoire of numbers now

Christmas

Cynic's Vi�w of Christmas, presented by West Hall Tuesday, Dec,

two of IIii'll worl.int:: 011 olh ..,�,

Thry have wrillo,

own son�5 and

adopted. The group decided that this

CUB Receives Christmas Trimmings Poems Will Be Convo. Basis

writt,'n arran"..n�"nu.

WASHINGTON DAIRY PROOUCTS COMMISSION, SEATIlE


Page Eight

Friday, Dec, to. t965

MOORIN'G MAST

PL U Faculty Chooses 33 Seniors for ('Who 's Who'

...

...

SENIORS CHOSEN-Th..e 14nlon wlll be lilted In the 1965-66 publication of ''Who'. Who Among StllClents in Ametitan College. Qnd Unin.vtie•." Standing f.om left to right and to front are: Ch ck It""n••, Gordan SI_art, lynn EmlJOord, Marlon lIu., Kathryn Cryhold, Geo'e- Lon;, Mc.rk And.non, t••, Kar.n Kan., Dole Lorson, Sandy Oleson, Moryonn. Relnb, Joe Grand., Marcia Johnson, fr.d 1e;

...

bade

Thirty-three PLU seniors have been selected by a faculty board to appear- in . the 1 965-66 listing of " Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities." The criteria for seleccion include leadership, character, academic record and potential leadership.

Rag

Stlllmon, Undo Carllon, Judy Sealtrand, Mary lee W.bb, Paul Jor;.n..n, Deanna Zimbelman, Sylvia MoUlen, Carol binI.., 11111 CoHman. Dan lee, &kben, Kathy Void, Iev.rly ThamPlOn, Pa\ll Swomon. Sme Cornlb, MIl.. C ...llom, Joe Aolb .... and Carolyn Mold•. Not lhown II Morlan Toepke. .

Barbaro

president, co-editor of Sap; Man:ia

Senior Class ,ecretary; Carol Reinke, an education. major from West Linn,

English major from Culver City,

-president of Tassels, Inter-donn ties major from Colton, Ore.-track,

MoilieD,

;lnd Choir of the West; Fred 8a.J:ter,

LBI student body president.

major from Portland, Ore.-AWS

The list for the annual publication also includes Maryanne Reinke, an

Choir of the West; Joe Aa1bue, a

West Li�n, Ore.-SEA, Tassel his­

Eo 1 u e

a

political science major from Auk­

land, New Zcaland_nior class vice

president, political science assistant, model

UN

representative;

Roger

Stillman, a speech major from Lew­

IHon, I d a h o--Alph'a Psi Omega,

sophomore class president, \Iooring

�Iast e�itor; Beverly Thompson, a n'uning major from St. Paul, Minn. -Tassels, Delta Iota Chi, AWS fim

\·.P.

Others include Mike Cullom, a

elementary

education

major from

tor£an, Pi Gamma Mu; Kathy VoId,

a music and drama education major

Joe Grande,

majoring

in

philosophy

and psychology----d a r m councilor,

president of Choir of the West; Kar­ ell Kane, an elementary education

o t h e r students menlioned are

president;

Linda

" oma-Tassel V.P., Spur's prCllidrnl,

Board of Control; Marion Bue, an

,ducation major from Asloria, Ore.

pr("sident, West HaU president, and

ing

Princess.

Paul

JOI"f!:e�n, a

business education

major from Eugene,

Ore.-Alpha

Ore.-Tassels, Spur and AWS pub­

licity chairman; Steve ConUJs, a pre­ scm history major from North Hol­

lywood, Calif.-Choir of the West, AMS president; Marion Tocpir.e, a

philosophy major from Tacoma­ Key

president, founder of

LIFT, executive assistant. Others include

Sandy

Oleson, a

Tacoman

Carlson, a chemistry major from Ta.

Association

Sylvia

elementary education

Retreat, Delta Iota; BiU Cofrman, a

ASPLU president, Northwest Stu­ dent

an

nursing major from Walla Walla­

a

major from Seattle-Harstad Hall I'rrsident, Tassels, SEA, Ho�ecom­

speech major from Vader, Wash.­

Stud("nt Congregation. trustee;

from Bellingham, Wash.-Choir of th<:- West, Alpha Psi;

a speech education major from Lew­

st:b, Songleader; Dale Lanon, an

The seniors include: Lynn Eru­ pard, a philowphy major f r o m

Council; Mark Andersoo, a humani­

. nu.,ing major from Fairfield-Tn­

The list continues with

strand, a Tacoman majoring in ele­

kane-Social Activities Board, Tas­

Calif. - Freahman Class president,

Salem, Ore.-Blue Key, Gl"e1:k Club

Judy Sca­

mentary education-AWS secretary,

Johmon, a biology major from Spo­

Spurs,

co-chairman

of Leadership

Seaul("itc majoring in philosophy­

I.K., Senior Class president, LIFT

president, Greek Club V.P.; Chuck Brunner, an economics major from

Vader, Wash. - ASPLU treasurer, legislator, a

I.K.;

The last issue of the M M made

refereDcc to a debate between Dr. Giovanni cOstigan and a Taeo�

held

the peace. The debate the cam­

several years ago

was

on

pus and DID NOT involve Tacoma

but other

justice 0 f t h e p e a c e Elizabeth

Shackelford.

inon, Idaho - Choir of the West,

Spurs, Pi Kappa Delta.

The Who's Who list is concluded with Deanna Zi.o»be1man, a IlIIraing

student from Buckley, Wash. - Pi

Kappa Delta president, Debate, Tas­ sels; George Long, a biology and

chemistry major from Pullman Blue Key, NSF undergraduate re­

CORRECTION

justicc 01

lieU, Nursing Club; Mary Lee Webb,

Mn. Vir·

ginia Shackleford. Other facts in the article are correct to our lr.nowledge.

Barbara Ericksen,

search, I.K.; KathryD Czyhold, mu­

�ic major from Walla Walla-Mu Phi Epsilon, Choru! and Choir, Stu­ dt:nt Congregatipn organist;

Dave

Lee, a biology major from Ephrata

-Blue Key, president of Linne So­ dety; and Paul SwaD$OD, a pre_scm

major from Mo�nt Vernon-Choir business manager, co-chairman Lead­ enhip Relreat, co-chairman ASPLlJ

�ominaling Convention.

music education major from Bur_

lington,

Wash.-Tassels,

Mu

Phi

Epsilon, SEA; Gordon Stewart, a

t.usin("ss administration major from Bdlevue - Junior Class president, Leadership

Retreat,

AIpha

Ps i

Omega; Carolyn �falde, a nursing

student f r o m Phocnii:, Arizona­ Choir of the West, West Hall presi­

d{nt, Tass.cb.

Marv Tommervik's

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Whether or not you're a 'Big Man On Campus', now is the the time to start preparing for a future free f.rom flnanciaI. worries. And ,hal meaDI putting aside only a few perinies a day in yoUI' own Lutheran Mutual "Fortunaire" inSur.t anco program. Rates for Lutheran Mutual insurance will neve. be lower for you than they are right.now. See your Lutheran Mutual agent and get all the details • • • BOOn. AN OLD UHIt COMPANY • • • IT � MAk. A. DI

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I


INr. 10. 1965

friday.

BASKmAll SCHEDULE

1 965·66

Opponent

Dc<"('mbcr I I -Snttie Pacific

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

H--Univcnity of PugCt Sound....

Janua'1',.

6-*Linficld College

7-*Pacific Unh-cnity .......

Siu:

........Tacom:l

. ....Tacoma

........... .. . ....................... .....Tacoma .................. .............Tacoma

......Tacorna

a-*Pacific University .......

IO-*Linfield College ..... ........................ ..McMinnville, Oregon 14--*Lc:wu and Clark .... 15--*Willamcttc

...............;

21-*Lewis and Clark ..

29-*College of Idaho .....

b'bruary

3 1 -·Whitman College .... t-·Pacific University

5--·Linfield College

l l-'Willameue 12-·Willameue

.

..

..............Tacoma

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

22-*Lewis and Clark ......

28-*Collegc of Idaho ..

......Portland, Oregon .. ....Tacoma

...................Portland. Oregon

......................Caldwell. Idaho

. ................................Caldwell. Idaho .

.........................Walla Walla

.................._ .. Forest

Grove, Oregon

................ . . ................. ._...Tacoma

.....Salem, Oregon

... ......_...SaIem. Oregon

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

I5--University of Puget Sound .. .......Tacoma (UPS Fieldhouse)

1 8--Seattle Pacific ........._........_._.

........_.... ........ ...SCattle

I9-Western Washington

21-·College of Idaho

.........Bellingham

.. ...Tacoma

........................... ..... ..Tacoma

25---Whitman College

26-'Whitman College

............................. ..Tacoma

"Conferencc games

I I n tramural Sc:e ne / by Dave Fenn

Well, j u m p for joy!

Aonther

�Iooring Mast is finally being mued .:nd the chance is hcrc

to report

s�me rather ancient news about In· tramural touch football.

Thc battle Cor the championship

between Evcrgreen and 3rd F 0 s s

went right down to thc wire with

L.\'t"rgrecn emerging with only ,light bruises. They finished the Ka50n

with

ten wins and

no loue5, but

final game with

tluce ties. In the

3rd Foss they convincingly defeated

O. Fou finished the year

}'oss 18 to

if' lCcond.

In the B League

3rd

Pflueger

came on strong in the second round

cf the season, winning their last four

s...mes and taking the division title. III

their

final

game

against

2nd

Pflueger they took an. early lead and then stayed ahead to win 1 8 to 12.

1;;'

FINAL STANDINGS A Leape

Woo

Evergreen ................ 10

3rd Fon .

... 9

1st Pflueger .............. 7

Western .

Tie

Lost 0

3

2

. 7

5

I

..... ....... 3

1st Fou . .................. 0

Nelson of 3rd Foss was the leading

scorer of the league with 17 touch· downs. Following Nelson were Mark (3rd

Fou), Glenn M a i m

( 1st P.) and Dale Tommervik (East·

ern) with nine each. Next in line

wen' Ed Peterson (Evergreen) and Herb

Laun

(Western)

touchdowns each.

with

eight

In thc touchdown passing depart·

ment, Bill Ranta of 3rd Fou was tht

leadtr with 32 Koring tosses. In !Cc·

em)

or.d place was Pete Quam

(West.

with 25. Following Quam was

Joe Aalbuc (Evergreen) who threw

�3 scoring passes. Next came Cia}' Portcr (2nd Foss) with 22 and Mikc

l.eppaluoto (ht P.) and Paul Desscs (Eastern) with 19 each.

INTRAMURAL TOUCH FOOTBALL

ALL-sTARS

At the end of the touch football

lcason the

captains

of the teams

chose all-opponent teamt. From a

o ns

tabulation of these ballou, all·nar

defensive and chosen.

ffe

ive

EDds: Ken Nelson, Harlan Lyso.

Dikeman.

Defensive

Team

EDd: Dennis Gagnier, Mike SorHi, Roger Nelson, Bill Juneau.

Guards: Jim Galloway, Bruce Swan· son, Greg Phillips.

Unehacken: Ken Nelson and Pete

Hallbad,s: Quam.

uniu were

Ken Nelson, 3rd Fou of-

Pacific Lutheran Jlaf[(d the bas·

ketball season laSt Thursday on the

wrong tr.lck but quickly untracked

themselves and put together back·to·

back triumphs to' finish fourth in the

E\'ergrecn

Tournament

Confertnce

at

Ed Lar5Cn, Dick Morten·

The Lutes fell prey to Western

Washington Vikings in an overtime

tilt 66-58 in the opening round of the tournament.

Trailing 18.13, Curt Gammell and

Don Rowland speared the Knigbu into

a

3�30

halftime

Lutes continued

Kcond

H teams signed

up for action. The teams are ...r· ranged into four leagues with teams

ulty 57.

six.

points and twice by five.

at the midway mark of the second half Western pulltd

cvep. and the

lead see·sawed back and Corth until the

final

buner when

the

stood at 56'0111.

.core

In tbe l?vertime session W�tern

outscored the Lutes 10-2 to capture . the fint round victory.

Gammell led 'all Koren in the

tournament's opening round with 2 6 1 points and snared 1 3 rebounds. Tim Sberry, the only other Knight to

score in double figures, chipped in

with 13. The Knights could only

find the range on 28.5 per cent of

their field goal attempts comPared

ONE STEP AHEAD-Don Ro...lond (1.5), til. Knlglll.' ......... g\fa.d, g.1s on. II.p oll.od of ....0 W.II.,II d.l.nd." on hi. way to ,lI. bol"l In aaian fram Ill. ap.nlnlil .aund 01 1011 TlIunday'. E..co Tipaff Tou.nom.nl. Rowland'• •ffa.' ....nl fa. naught, haw. ...." O. W..'.,n I.;mm.d the uI., 66-58 In a...111011 •.

l

reboundrd 57.45.

Friday afternoon the Lutes rocked

their record at 1·1.

District Champion, Central Wash·

ie\'en men returning (rom the tealll

the lead changed hands on five other

fourth place in the hoop show.

Collegia.te

The score was tied five times and

ington. The win ga\'e the Knighu

occasions in the fint half until Don

Rowland came

off the

The Lutes started slowly against

bench and

they enjoyed a 42-35 halftime ad·

vantage.

The Knighu put on a tremendous

shooting exhibition in

57

(won). Fae·

t\'ergrecn A 62, Stags (3rd F.) 36.

A 81, Ivy A 40.

The Lute. tightened their defen�

the second

i!!. the $Ccond half and during a nine

the floor to beller the PLU single

l<.eden ( 1st F.) 51, Evergreen 40.

3rd Foss 2, Toys (2nd F.) 0 (fodeit)

Tom Lorenwen also came off the

f.) 26.

Ivy 45, 3rd Pflueger 17.

h-y H, Honchos

(E;'Iuem)

foss 38.

29.

o League Scores

Vikings 18, Playboys 17. Shifvys 47, Zot 29.

Kowboys 28, Pirates 27. Pirates 3 1 , Zot 28.'

Kowboys 24, Vikiogs 18.

INTRAMURAL TABLE TENNIS TOURNAMENT The sign'up sheets for the In· tramural Table TCDD.i. Touma­

The rust round of actioo will begin alter the Christmas vacatioo.. Memben of the doubles teams must be from the same district. now polled.

led

the Lutes'

20 points and

II

attack

rebounds.

Knights

The Lutes' final g a m e berore

a.gainst

1-1.

crou·town rival Univrrsitr

of Puget Sound Loggen.

The Loggers finished second in

the

Knights

(ntertain

Whitworth

Pirates,

83.72,

in

the

With six lettenn�n and fuur start·

ers back f r o m last year', squad

the Seattle Pacific Falcons in a kq­

which compiled an

The Falcons recently upset Seattle Univenity '85·83 for their biggest

rated as a darkhorse in the E\'er·

paign.

Falcon coach Lestcr Habeggar has

triumph over defending EvCo and

The Knighu have thc ad"antage

rh...mpionship game.

;,ccomplishment in the young calli'

second successive game with a 91-70

twin·

dc:nen also toppt'd the dougle figure

exhibition tilt.

topped the 90 point mark for the

rigure nights last year.

the EvCo tournament, blling to the

Saturday

shots for 14 points. Other Lutes in

year veterans and all sC\'en had

Sherry and Lorcnl:nen added 19 and

mark with 10.

bench and banged in seven of nine

championship in 1965. While onlr

one returnee WI" a n:gul;lr starter,

rivc of the letter winners arc two·

Christmas will be Tu(sday, Dec.

I I counters, res�ctivdy. · Mark An.

centage record by connecting on all

11-11

record,

Coach Russ Wilkerson', Loggers arc

�recn Conference.

In the all·time series record

thr

"'ni.�hu hold a commanding ·1!)·3�

(dge.

PlU 1 965·66 BASKETBAll STATISTICS

C League Scores Jay Toasts ( ht P.) 69, Buckets

Wildcats

Auociation

the second half the Lutes wound up

with

seven field 80.11 shou he launched.

the

the

Athie tic

(NCAA), college division, regional

in the all·time $Cries record, 1 1-9.

Gammell

Mike Lockerby, who bagged 10 of

his 15 points in the first half, estab­

evening

held

...1 ...n even 50 per cent.

Univenity of Puget Sound.

Saturday

stretch

that won the Pacific Coast National

!Corden from the noor. Hitting 55 percent of their reid goal efforts in

game record set in 1955 against the

1 2 and AI Hedman with 10.

Delta 33, Leftovers 32.

3rd Pflueger 48, ht

mi'nute

with a 64.4 percenuge mark from

auuble figures were Gammell with

3rd Pflueger 36, 2nd Pfluegcr 33.

but led by Tim Sherry

the Wildcats

bucketed 12 points to give the Lutes

a commanding 44-33 halftime lead.

lished a new PLU field gool per·

I·.astern A 65, Western A 36.

are

The

forts. They finished the afternoon

Intramural basketball got under·

w...y last week with

ment

lead.

their lead in the

half, leading once by

half, canning 20 of 27 field goal ef·

BASKETBALL

(3rd

Tipoff

the Univenity of

Pu�t Sound fieldhouSe.

s.t. Martin's College 95-69 to even

Quarterback: Pete Quam.

MAST

Lutes Seize Fo urth In Tipoff

to the Viking,' 39.7 and were out·

Ceoter: Mike Ford.

Halfback: Chuck Brunnc-r and Bill

B League Scores

12

The final statistics showed Ken

Blagen

Team

Guards: Mark Carlson, Roger Nel·

Eastern

Ivy ... .................... .. 4 E:lslern .

Offensive

Pouneen ( h t P.)

Tie

Woo I..o5t

2nd Pfluegcr ............ 4

:llso several tics for other positions.

A League Scores

2nd Foss .................. 5 3rd P{lueger .

choice for either ta.m. There were

matched according to ability.

........ 6

B League

fensi\'e tnd, was the only unanimous

�IOORI:XG

RECORD: 2-1 Overall; 0-0 Northwest Conference; 2-1 on road; ().() at home

G

NAM'

........... 3

Curt Gammell

..3

20

.................. ............ 3

20

.......3

1 2·

.............. 3

Mike Lockerby

Mark Anderson .

AI Hedman

..... ............3 .. ......3

Doug Leeland .

.....3

Dennis Buchholz . Art Smith ........ !>lcil Hedman .

Greg Leeland

_

.. .....2

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

Knight Totals ......... .

.2

18

19

fGM . Pd. 20

fTA

38.5

13

40.6

12

60.0

11

12

27

fTM 18

13

61.1

9

10

63.2

40.0

10

60.0

3

33.3

.....

..._.._ .......3

SCORES OIL 58-66 Weltern Washington

St. Martin'• ..

aW 91-70 Central Washington ....

..._...

3

205

94

195

H

Gam

Sloe

26

13

12

,

20

19

45.6

37.9 .. l

19.:1

80.0

10

8

�.7

30

10.0

18

6.0

25

8.3

5

80.0

4

40.0

9

3

2

19

6.3 1.3

13 5

26

1.7

N H

2.7

12

4.3

11

35

3.7 1.0 1.0

12

6

8.7

8.0

4.7

4.0

4.0

2.0

0.7

0

88

56

63.6

60

144

48

244

81.3

83

57

68.7

68

146 .

48.7

205

68.3

He<!

o

10 '0

I I.i

0

And 9

GA

58

88.8

0

27.2

Pis.

12.0

12.5

2

bb. bb. Ayg.

36

66.7

41.7

11

PF

11

69.2

10

42.8

Pd.

66.7

._.._...._......_...: '_ ..: ' _ -=-.:: =_ =.... _ ..:. = _ ...:. _ . =_0.'

Opponenu ......

aW 95-69

52

32

Don Rowland .

Tom LorenUKn .... .

fGA

..3

Tim Sherry

0 _ .0 _ _ _ _ _

Lo, 14 "

Sml 6

o

lIu�

110...

Loc

17

15

5

,

GLe HH.

o


Friday, Dec.

MOORING MAST

10.

1965

Academic Freed om Given Boost "Expressionville" has been sanctioned by the administra­ tion and will be ready for use in February. L o c a t e d at the Wheeler Mall near the CUB. this s pe a ke r's platform and podium will challenge all PLU students to make use of the academic freedom they have often asked for.

Sponsored by the Social Acth'iticJ

Board and jointly supported by the Intercollegiate Knights and Alpha

Viet Nam war, if pursued, might lut

20 yean, hc feels that the resultant,

BAH! HUMBUOI-$Iud.", DlrKtor lyla T,uji dledu ov.r ebenez., Scroog•• ployed by Oov. Richa.d,. befo•• a d..... ..fteonol of Cho.l... Oidr..",' "Ck.ill ...... Coral." Look· ing on or. Ihe Oha,l of Ck.i" mcn Po.I, M..,jly Movi UJ. and Dov. Burgoyn., tk. Ghal! of Chrinmo. P.....nl. Th. ploy will b. gi...." Oec.. 1.5 01 8:00 p.m.

�A Christmas Carol' Returns

should be more powerful forces on

To Sl:t the tone for "Expression.

academic freedom

and

creativity

the campus.

As stated by ASPLU SecODd Vice

in

"A Different

Drummer," is the newly cut Ebcn·

eur Scrooge. D a v e will portray

Scrooge

the selfish old man who

:11

saw no reason to h.we any Christ­

mas spirit.

arc Bill Coffman .. the GhOift of Christmas Future, Kim Sundberg as Other new memben

of the cast

:\fartha, PeDDY Wi.n.inegar as Belin­

da,

as Fred', wile, Bnb Du.nk.Je yOUDg EbcDezer, Dcuis GoUt as Sanford

Saudy

1"ove Andvidr. as BdIc, :u

Joe, Judy Barnes as the'charwoman,

and Fred

Theiste as the voia:.

Retuming membcn of the cast arc

Dave Holmquist as Marley's Ghost, Merrily Moviul as

the

Ghost of

Christmas Past, David Burgoyne as the Ghost of ChristmaJ Praent, Den­

nis Flath as Fred, Dave DioD Cratchit, Sharon Gephart

as Bob

as

Mrs.

Cratchit, Rick Steen as thc: collec· tor, and Linda Allen

as Fan.

The parts of the young children

also played by veterans. David

ut

l..:l rsgaart!, son of Pastor Langaard,

plays the part of Peter, and the lov­

... ble Tiny Tim is played by Mike

Steen, son o( Paul Steen, assistant

profeuor

of s p e e c h. Mr. Judd

Doughty

specch

from the

will be

departmcnt of

this year's

reader.

Two of the children he will be read·

ing to are his son, Patrick, and Doug Bas5ett, son of Dr. Abc Ba.uetl, as·

sistant profuJOr of speech.

JeaD

StudeDt din:ctors

Omega

are

(rom

Alpha

Psi

KDulSon, Lyla

Tsuji, and Joe Aalbue. LiDda Os·

muDdson is the IW-istant director. Faculty ad\·isor assisting n i

the

is Dr. Abc Bassett. Eric:

directing

Nordholm, :n�i<t.lD'

profe,\()r of

speech, is in charge of the stage production.

Chairmen of thc various commit·

tres

include

and

Leslie

Mary Gravrock, cos·

tumes; Linda. Osmundson, malee.up; Christian

Shetterly, properties.

and CorriDe

The IICtting for the stage is n:la'

tively simple and the eostumCJ usu·

ally rrmain the same from yrar to

Rev.

a

few familiar

Christmas

01" is tentatively set for 8:00 p.m

Admission is 35 cenU for sturients,

50 cents for adults.

Han.-ey Neufeld

Relations and so far reports that .he

University

the platform.

be

Most of the following material is

taken from the C-Iuestion and answer

seuion which convocation.

According

was held

to

Hoa,

alter thc

most South

Vietnamese do not want to ive l un­

said that he would ike l

Commenting on "Expr�onvil1e," Terry Oliver

to express the appreciation of him· �U and the SAD to the adminlstra· t;on for allowing them to OR.

NOUVEN·O INH HOA

support (o[ its Viet Nam policy) by

staying there."

Hoa explaincd the defretions un­

der

the Diem gO\'ernment

natural

rtaction

to

the

as the

repreuive

measures undertaken by that gov­

ernment. "Since then (overthrow of

Diem)," he staled, "the trend hu

been revened."

with feeIs.

"ExprcssioDville,"

go ahead

which,

academic freedoru.

He concluded that the openness of the admininrators is in itseU a challenge to the Itudents to utilizc the facility and to show that PLU students do want the academic free­

t! 0 m repreSl:nted by "Expression­ ville."

CAMPUS MOVIES PRESENTS Its 1he 1\LliSIIINGEST

INVASION OF PlUVACY

der communism. The Americans arc

looked on as their protectors from

Vict Cong and North Vietnamese

aggression. By supporting the war,

own government help another peo­

\

In reply to a question regarding

t b e feasibility

of submitting , the

Vietnamese queslioo to the UN, Hoa

repied, l "On the 5urfacc,J-his might

look desirable. But as long

lU

Rus--­

�ia has her veto power, it would be very difficult." When asked if Rus--­

sia. would cs.erci.se that veto, Hoa

rtplied, "Russia always uses her veto

of the problem. "if

I

doubt."

S. support of

U. S.

sporuibility to find interested men

From that time until the present

and urge them to join.

In commenting on the religious

the American Miuions Department

life on campus Rev. Neufeld stated '

in Canada.

that it was hard to make a judSmcnt

DIRECTOR REV. HARVEY NEUFElD lenging is heading the Society of

Kinsmen.

This

is an organiution

made up of businessmen who donate

money for eligible boy. to receive

scbolarships. I t is Rev. Neufeld'. reo .

he

is the embodiment of student

fect on balance of power. Australian

he has ICrved several parishes [or

fimb mOlt cha!·

curbed, and that most do not nnt to live UDder Ho Chi Minh. can

withdrawal: "I would say that

his wifc who is also a PLU

One job that he

with which aggression

of

student

withdrawal would have a serous ef­

o(raduate.

in April.

me.ans

rrom the North

interesting during

the Viet Nam war have on a world

1954 he went on to Saskatoon Scm·

charg1: of the National College Sun­

only

that force is the

poinu

view. The latter should pro\'e es·

scale?" Hoa replied by giving his

ir..ary where he graduated in 1957.

day which will take place

with·

challenging

their

asseument of the consequences of

During this time he met and mar­

ALC and LeA churches are in his department and hc it also in

balaDce of power,

St:quences might U.

ferred to PLU. After graduating in

for

in-­

exprc.SlI

to

When asked "What pouible con­

there but in his senior year trans­

Rev. Neufeld's duties include most·

native,

digcnou.s revolution, tbat U. S.

that would help, which

was born and raised in Sas.katcbe­

ly field work. Working on . relations

a

drawal would advelKly affect the

consideration

A Canadian citizen, Rev. Neufeld

ried

Coag do not represent

ethers

said that he would advocate UN

finds his job very interesting.

the

American presence in Viet Nam is

desired by the people, that the Viet

of students

power." When the UN quc:sclon was Inessc:d. more directly later on, Hoa

U1ath'e staU as Director o( Church

He attended

arguments

has suggested the

poSllibility

('xpected to use good taste while on

Hoa's Views Differ H 0 a's

.hc podium. The SAB will also spon·

ror forums on specific issues from

time to time, and

allowed to speak, with a time limit

not h a v e popular

be based on the ideas that

Board

of twenty minutes. All spcakefS are

support. That aituatioo., in Costigan's

to

Social Activities

plans to prnent a program of speak.

crs immediately upon completion of

In order that the best possible uSC"

view, c:ou1d become UDtenable. Nguyen-Dinh

the

campus."

l'LU students and faculty will be

which, due to strong nationalistic

seem

ville,"

and to scrve as

be made of the new facilities, only

government

ple preserve a way of life."

of

Curtain time for "Christmas �ar.

has been added to the PLU admini­

wan.

a

ing

Rev. Neufeld New Addition to PLU Staff Canadian

pPorting

0( su

torum on our

pecially

I

lem

ous releV1Ult is.sucs,

body elections.

asked,

Hoa said, "you are helping your

carols.

''The U. S. hu gained ba�k popular

"b victory possible?" He replied, even if the U.s. could "blast the North intO

year. At the conclusion of the per­

formanc� Scrooge will I�ad the sing.

Hoa t h e n dedared,

"No." He argued that,

feelings, would

Barnhill

in Hawaii."

In the course of tbe question and

Once a student obtains a part in "Christmas Carol" he reo uins ic uncil graduation or willful release. Dave Richardt, a

(reshman sc:en previously this year as

the U. S. might be (ighting

ideals.

submisaioo.," it would (ace the prob­

Royal

1 5 yean,

long.period war psycho!is, attended

"Bah! Humbug!" t h e f a m i l i a r expression of Ebenezer Scrooge will be heard again Dec. J 5. when Alpha Psi Omega presents the traditional "Christmas Carol" by Charles Dickens in Eastvold Chapel.

would be to allow PLU students and

a focal point for a public alfain

by intolerance or opposition, might

was

10

p�

Retreat this year in the spirit that

seriously endanger our democrati.:.

:lDSWer period, Costigan

"It's

ra("Ulty to express their views on vari·

and New Zealand would be ne,;.t. In

Since, in Costigan's v i e w, t h e

Mom'cth:

Phi Omega, the idea for "[xpres.

sion\·i!1e" w:u initiated at Leadership

Costigan, Hoa Differ on Viet Nam War (Continued from page one)

President Terry Oli"er in a letter

Pruident

.ince he had only been here

baH a

t...lf his timc on campus. But from what he: has observed he finds a gen­

year and e\'en now only spends about

eral

positi\'e

attitude

concerning

Christian activities and on the whole

il impreucd.

. _"STAlUY StW'lRO

.. 1IMJIIIC( 1DUI

FRIDAY NIGHT. 7:30 &

.•

-----�

9 :30 p.m. III A-10l


..

PACI F I C LUTHERAN UNIVE RSITY

M OOB ING M AS7

PEACE ON EARTH

GOOD WILL TO ASPLU

75th ANNIVERSARY

NUMBER 12

New Library · Plans Appear Impressive

Groundbreaking ceremonies for the long-a�waitcd new Ii· brary will take place Friday morning with student chaplain John Latsgaard .in charge. The new facility will be an impres­ sive addition to the campus. Among the exterior features of the new building arc a cano­ . pied entrance and an impressive stairway. Some of the interesting features of the library are study alco\'�5, typing and microfilm radlitiC's, conference' rooms, and private Sludy booths.

The first

iC'Hi

will

have a n��ading room with a sl'<1ling

olpadly o� ninety-six and the second

lev!'l will fealurt' an art galltry. The

library will havc 285 private study

booths and casual study areas with

uphobt�rrd furniture.

Although smoking will not

� pu­

ALMOST THE SAME, BUT-Thil it Ih. final grtltt'l drgwlng gf th. n.w library gl ;t will 1_1. 1" th. Ioprlng gf 1966. Il lhoWl ..... milted within the general controls a f_ _,. d.tolll than th. oft-prinled drawIng which hal app",1td p,...ioully ;11 th. Moo,i"" Mud. 01 the building, it will be penniurd in the casual stud)' area. One third

�P] us� Paces University Growth

'The program of Long­ range University Specifics is a plan by which the University hopes to reach new levels of

.:xcellence in teaching. scholar­

!>hip, research. and counseling," said C layr90 Peterson, vice president in charge of deveiop. memo "It is thf; aHempt by the University to meet the prob­ lems of the space age through .1 carefully prepared blueprint for future action." ''The objective of PLUS is to cre­

:.te "a

distinguished center of learn­ ing" on campus. This is a bold 0b­

jective intended to inspire students,

faculty, �nts and alumni to strive

'" build a fiuer PLU," declared Pe-

lerson.

"Stuen Ha1l, the

Dew women's

doml, is now uoder con�tnl(:tion and

ground will be broken for the new

OD

library tomorrow_ MaDY othel im·

prOvements will be made

campus

provide additional parking space

w

and other services,

as

well

as

to beau­

lify the campus," announced Peter­

son.

Plans arc r.ow bcing developed {or

another women's dorm to be located

on

Wheder Stn'r:1

west of Stuen

Hall and a mr:n's donn for 400 stu­

dents to be on lower campus. It is hoped

that construction can begin

on thise buildings next summer so that they will

be: ready for OCCI!­

funds to build the library. It will

cost $1,650,000. One third of Ibis is already available through gifts

from faculty, regents, staff, alumn.i, and churd!. It is hoped that another

Ihird

c:ral

be secun:d from the fed· government. The fClIl3ining caD

by Jack Kintner

Discussing the "Playboy Philosophy" with Dr. Curtis Huber, associate professtor of philosophy, proved to be a very successful way to start the AMS discussion series last Wednesday in Deha Hall. Dr. Huber spoke for nearly four hours, e l a b o r a t i n g on his poims of agreement and dis­ agreement with Hugh Hefner. As could be el[peeted, Dr. Huber

look strong el[ception to the central

theme in Hefner'. endless

editorials

hedonism.

_

Accofding

series of

that of psychologica1 to

Hefn�r's

view

of

�:de facilities for dining, recreation,

til's. 18

"The plan will eventually' provide new buildings for the campus.

These will cost $14

million," says

Peterson. Some of this cost

can

be

a q1&jor pan of the mu.t .be UC4ived through gifu.

borrowed but-

PzaaIIir : 6e �aInnity 'is en­ dea·.-orbtg' 10 pro.Ide the: DCc:eaary total

friends.

To insure the program's financial

sucress ;2,500,000 will be

set up in

a trust flnd from which the income \ ....oul� . tw! used.

However, the second level will be

(nlirc:ly devoted to reading materials

and study areas.

The

library

will have a capacity

of 226,200 volwllt:l, and will to

tie able

serve 1,000 students at a time.

..\n imporlant improvement o�'er

the prr5Cnt building will be fouod

an hour arguing this point, and his

mandmenl was made by men for tnc

\'iolation of the first commandment.

One of the examples he used cen­

ards coming bolh from God's TCve"'-

tl red around one of the sore pointJ

with Hefner ragaming Old Testa­

mC"nt legaliml-thou shalt not com­

mit adultery.

In the time of Moses, for example,

the Tribes of Israel were surrou:l':!ed

b}' fenility-wonhipping soc�ties and

to commit adultr:ry with women outside one's tribe was to commit tht:

idolatry of worshipping another god.

Thus, Huber continued, the com·

purpoaes of preventing contamina­

tion of the Hebrew tribes by disease

and inlerroarriage, and preventing

Thil, clearly, is an exampk of stand· tion and from "within"

perience.

Hefner's

magazine

is

man's exenjoyable

reading, but a question of propor- ·

lion could be asked: he regards his

"philosophy" as central

building as well. Ttu method of heat. ing is unique

in this part of the

rountry and is one of the first in­

ual1rd in this area.

Adding to the beauty of the in­

trrior of the walnut

vinyl

building are stained

walls

and

attractive

pillars. The eye-catching landscap­ ing for Ihe building will include a

fountain.

The building has

ill such

to

been designed

manner that it will be easy

a

adapt

it

to future

needs.

The

building is being comtructed to el­

t"blish a new Ievc:l of architcctural

beauty and design.

Frank Haley. librarian, !aid Ihal

the varialion of its facilities will

be

of grrat aid to PLU's studentJ. He " lcndoned

Ih a I

the

library

Wa5

pl;lfinrd with Ihe University student,

their individual

problems

in

mind. "This plan," he stated, "lakes

main idea was thai n:�'dation of the laws of conduct for the ancient Hebrews was God speaking to man through his day-Io-day and yea.--to­

year experiences.

s�·�tcm will be us�d for heating the

:lnd

10 Ihe over­

wry seriously Ihe objeclive of the

l :nh'crsiIY 10 be penon centered."

MM Editorship Applications Due Applications for

Mooring

Mast

editor are due today and must

be

turned in to MM Advisor Dr. Philip

Nordquist.

Any sludent interested may su.b--. mit a letter of application for Ihe

ull Playboy effort-in contemporary

editorship. The term of office will

lose more sales by omitting the in-

year to the C"nd of the fall temester

America, but would the magazine

51::dlments of the "philosophy" or by

omitting the "Playmate" galefold?

run from Ihe spring semester of this

of next year.

Applicatioru will be reviewed t�

morrow by the Publicalions Board

:.>nd a list of candidates will be sub­

,ach man has an inviolablr: right to

mitted to the judicial Board. The

Ihe legal and religious stringencies

hody election Jan. 1 2 .

ut his own moral coune free from

Hoard will in tum conduct a student

of our time.

Members

0f the

Publication.

Dr. Huber answered this by stat­

Board who will be reviewing the

kind in gen�ral, just isn't valid. We

'luiSl, MM Advisor; Roger Stillman,

ing, "Hedonism, as a view ":If man­

uitimataly at pleasure."

and social and other student activi­

and

o�rations.

after his own personal happiness, but

with architects t.. develop the in­

the University Center. This will pro­

par e nt s

library

Illan, not only is everyone ultimately

can all think of instances when our

formation needed for the design of

tbird must be secured frolll gifts by

business, industry,

with

�Playboy Philosophy' Reviewed

pancy in September of 1967.

A committee has begun working

of the area of the fint levc:l will be

occupied

in the lighting system. This same

applications arc: Dr. Philip Nord­ :'liM Edilor; Fred Bohm, Mh.t Busi­

actions wen: far from being aimed

nr5S Man."Iger; Bruce Swanson, M]\.f

News . Editor;

He also attacked Hefner', stand on organized religion. Hefner has

engaged

in a

posing aD

Editorial candidates will not be

"unnatural moral" ( i.e.,

allowr:d to use campaign posten in

is primarily for im·

saol,l) code on men

from

O'Connor,

�oo, Saga Co-Editors.

polemic battle wltb the

church, which

Howard

:.nd Paul jorgensen and Fraok john.

the r:kction. They will be given an

cpportunity to exprelS their ideas in

without.

By UIIlIaturaJ he mtallS not naturally'

Student Body Convocation Jan.

i,mpo.&ble

and Ihe regular dection

arising out · of the social oc:eds of men, but from aD arbitntry set

Huber IJICnt the greater part of

II.

By-Law,"

the editor'. lerro of office i. one year

of

standanb set by· a heir­

archy out of touch with �erD

maD-

According t o ASPLU

YES, VIRGINIA. THERE IS AN INTERIOR-Thll dr_lng dto... ·the �I betw.... th. ffnt two fIoort; of ,he "_ IIbrory. II will be located ju:It IMkIe the "",In .ntrgnee, whkh fuo»a w....

January.

Thi.

will

it held each

be the

fourth

year that the editonhip ha, chaned in january.


Page Two

MOORING )\fAST

Thursday, Dec. 16.

1965

MOORiNG MAST

ROGE,R STILLMAN, Editor NEIL WATERS DAVE SUNDBERG

Auo"';." 8i.;'",

..

A "....'. .. Ei.;'''''

Petty Politics Attacked

by (Taken qJ.airuy fronJ past Mooring Mast issues, this colunm appears

-

w�ekly as a MM 7*3th Anniversary Year feature. )

Trygve Anderson

. .

not mentoned, however. . The writer of a "hunJor" column - ' a�sur� d his readers that he offered nothing but adult

The assistant to the college pn"§i­ dent on financial affair, said in April

class is

entertainment­

all his pokes wefe at least 30 years old.

Liule did the editor realize that the fruition of his statement 1958 that, "I definitely want to see So' rich that he has a gold bathtub. last week that things arc going to get worse ..before they get bet­ iootball (home games) played on a Every time he pulls out the plug he lcr would be reached {his week. But it seems that in a sense {hey c<:mpus field by the fall of 1960." Iraves a 14-karat ring. The articlf:: concluded by saying, J13ve, though the troublc shot up from a different quarter than And an old proverb of his: A pro... "All looks well for 1960." Prospects was anticipated last week. fe5sor who comes ten minutes late to for the years following 1960 were Reportedly, ASPLU President Mike Cullom gave the legis­ .Iature a "tongue lashing" Tuesday night-perhaps long overdue, perhaps uncalled for. He objected to the strict legalistic squabbling legislators have been engaged in the past few weeks .and the hostile auitude apparent in recent distributed materials W) ..... ��" -="' -= . and in certain personalities. T RV�.:7.:7 T L On one side there is a strict legalistic interpretation of {hc by Joe Aalbue constitution while on the other hand there is the "spirit of the ' =..,..,___"_===oooooo_oooo"",.eC*oocooc.ol! law" approach. And who can say that either is decisively right L or wrong? It is extremely unfortunate that personalities seem For me God is dead ends) at moments of greatness . . to be such a factor. thru opera glasses at works of art so The wise man said h is rather surprising that the president vetoed a bill which sweet and throbbing that the glasses would have turned the matter over to the judicial board. Never­ I have not found a God like being grew hot and burned me . . .. thru theless, what's done is done. Why not drop the matter, or over­ or a being like God in all my years mode lenses in a vain attempt to ride the veto and get on with [he business at hand? Are there My life of searching began for me, rapture a slice of life . . . thru sun if it evcr had a beginning, when I not more important items to discuss ? glasses, trying to change, to color -Roger Stillman opened the door to the universe. In­ what is to what I want. Or to blot it As an example he told of a guy

Tti l:

A Christmas Paradox

Christmas seems always to bring out a spirit of love and brotherhood among men. This time every year. people arc espe­ cially conscious of their own efforts .. as well as those of others. to create for a few fleeting moments this undefinable spirit. To these futile attempts, some striking paradoxes can be drawn. The first is that Christmas and war are not part of the same co-ordinate system. Further, it seems that on almost all levels, Christianity is confused with nationalism. Christ cannot be equated with George Washington or Andrew Jackson. One fhould carefully measure the distance between December 25 and July 4. If my argument contains no fallacies thus far. it would seem that in order to support a war. one should "back up" his mo­ tives with something other than "Christian Principles." Human fuel for a brush fire war does not equate with "Love thy neigh­ bor as thy self ." We no longer exist as the Great Christian Republic with God on our side. These reasons for crusading against infidels may have stood up in the 1 3th Century. but seem no longer valid in our frightfully realistic world. One must look elsewhere for justification. To this I offer no suggesti?ns. One ca� only hope that you will be able to pull your meantng for Chnstmas above this paradox and still have it be merry. ___-Fred Bohm

f E I F F E R

MR. SAiJTA aAU� SIR, r., IT 1RU6 ' 1lIAT /.l6XT OlRI51HAS </1){}

.

�ide I scurried down a long corridor toward my goal. What was my goa\ ?

Well, time and knowledge and the twists of the corridor was to direct me to it.

I entered a I o n c and alone have stri\'ed toward the goal. On

all sides of this wondrous corri­

dor I have found doors. So many n,ystical, glowing doors that I could I:ot hope to pass thru all of them.

1I!IlJIi�� ' '>.'

.

�.

out altogether . . . out of windows, t!uu spy glaMes thru teleKopcs . rve looked so long and hard and

]l:linfully and faithfully that

I know

I have de5el"lled the right to the goa), -whatever it s. i And now thu­ back at the door Ihru which I en­ It·red. What good was all this fran· tic search ?

to·lobbies of flaming reds or ebonies

"Try LOOKING WITH YOUR

of doors stretched above me and be­

fully. The glasses I have 3Muted me in my �arch.

that behind each door were doors �nd empty corridors and lobbies and looms--empty rooms. I've

I could

pos.sibly look in this complex rna· Univcrse.

I

peered

thru all types of de"ices in �arch oi God. icroscopes and I've looked into m h ave worlds .

seen

terrifying

"Try

looking with your Eyes."

This is not fair. The game is not played like thu.

looked everywhere

chine we call

used orily

EYES." I have constantly and fa ith- .

low me and around me, and I knew

miniature

. thru looking glasses into

wonderlands of t w e e d l e d u m and twcedledee . . . thru binoculars (both

Off with the glasses

. . from laW

the

guide to the building for the fint time . . . the one who was to have lead me thru that machine . . .

be­

hind him my goal . As the guide lead me toward it, God stepped thru the doorway and _ smiled .

wisel)·.

comfortable." Who would guess th3\

it has only been here sevcn years? About the same timc an articlt announced that work will soon begin on what sounds like our Ad Building "Tacoma-Pierce Memorial H a I I," the major project of the expansion plan, will hou5C the education, busi. ness and economics departments in addition to providing space. for ad· ministration

and

faculty

office�

Erection of this modern one·stor) building will be followed by thc con venion of the two lower floors of Old Main to men's dormitory spacc." Quite often in years p a s t.;th' Christmas issues of this paper wcr, printed with green ink. NowadaYf the only paper with green ink on' �ccs is collccted by the merchant­ Christmas j�y to you. QUC5tion of the week: Wby

doc,

it seem like m06t of the courses aD' wants to take

are all

offered th.

same period?

Christmas Elegy qh Martha, arc those bells I hcal nnging from the hill?

will? And if I die tomOff(lW will it be Chrutmas still? Oh Martha. is that snow I sec filling the skiu with blm] And is the children's laugh returncd that we so dearly miss?

"Try looking- with your EYES." behind the ' entry door I

Evergreen Court was constructed

in 1958- 10 be "most delightful and

come with peace, love and good

He began to cry

cobalt blues and tiers upon tiers

In fact, he is in a cla!!

And docs that mean that Christ ha5

NO Cod found I

The many I tried to open only led 01

tMC.

;,!\ by himself.

Remember then when I am gone that Christmas is for this. Oh Martha, is that him I feel these wrinkled cyes caress ? · /\nd will you promise me to wrilr your very brightest dress ? Then I'll say goodbye dear one, sweet sleep, and Merry Christma! --Christopher Lee Howell

FtNJ A �C

CUTBACK IU CHlc(;l<6tJ'S BlXK, Ai5-.!,»D KII7D16 C mCr� �1 APPROI'RIATIO/J';?

6NJTA Cl.AI)$ IS'OIJ

YOUR ?Ioe-.


ThUMa),. Dec. 16. 1965

VOICE OF APPRECIATION

CHRISTMAS COOKIES-ASPlU Se<ond Vice Pruid.nl Terry Oliv.r (righl) ond Mork SeUd, 'Hld.n" of Ivy COI,I,I, h.lp.d bok. cookies for 0 dorm porty loll Frido)' nlghl,

I (J� ChriSlm;u came

,1.

by Nancy KvinsJand, Society Editor

liule: early this y('ar for two PLU couples ,

West Hall was the scene of a candlep;LSsing when Marti Anderson 3n­ nouneed her engagement to Dennis Da,�nport on Dec. 5. Marti' is a senior in Elementary EduCMion and is from Portland. Dennis is a Seaulcite and a junior majoring in education. T�ey plan to wed on Aug. 13.

Patty Callow told of her eng3gement to Bill Krieger recently in Har. 5t3d Hall. A freshman from Burien. Pally is majoring in elementary edu· ,·ation. Bill is a sophomorl' from hsaquah and is also majoring in clemen. tary education. No datr has bern set for thr wedding.

Recipe for A Truly Happy Christmas Take the early da}'s of the Christmas season and 3dd all the anticipa­ lion that is yours for the roming days. Mix gently with memories <sf Christ· Mases past-days of happiness and contentment, Fill with the excitemrnt of anivities Ihat cry, "Jesus is born." Stir in lIights of Lucia Bridl', Chrislmas concerts, caroling parties 3nd Christmas programs. Add a fl'w sprigs of mistJc:toe and use often. Blend in the joy of sharing moments with favorite friends and sprinkle with exc;ileOll'nt of leaving for homr. Mix with the joy of giving to others. Keli5h with a Christmas scrmon hy Pastor Larsgaard and season with the Im'e 01 hom(' and family. Warm until a glow d('\'elops within you and usc often. There's plenty lor C\'eryone w'ho butchs and sin/(s and l!n'es-and makl'S Chrinmas a time • f joy for othl'rs.

I Editor's �ote: Chris Tarimo. .....ho finished his \'I'ork here last August �rter three ycars of study, returned to h" nati"e Tanunia n i Septcmber. tie is teaching in a Moshi school. ·laril1lo has a B.A, frolll PLU and last summer completed work for the waster of natural sciences degree and wai the fil'$t person to go through that new progranl. A letter, addn::sd sc to Dr, Philip E, Hauge, was received froUl TariUlO 1::a5t week, Thc lext of the letter fol­ lows:) Greetings to you and aU at Pa_ cific Lutheran Univl"rsity. I fcd quite happy to be able 'to write to you from this part of the world be· ('.luse even the distance cannot sep­ l'ltate us any more. I could never hl<\'C thought thi. way before I came 10 the United Statr. of America to 'Iudy, I cannot say all that I would ha"e said if I h�d the opportunity to talk to you 1xfore my departure from the lIates. Now that I cannot sec you, I have to write. I want to !o:".y how giatdul I am to Pacific Lutheran Uni"enity :lnd all who arc connected with it in any way for the opportunity I h:ld 10 continue my "udies at such a wonderful imlllu­ t;on. M::ay I exprrss my sincere and drep)y felt gratitude to all the pro­ f('SlOTS in whose classes I &at and \. arnl"d 50 much. I would like to thank all the PLU family; and by Ihis I am including e,'eryane. M a n y professors never taught me, but I learned much from them_ Many of the members of the admini­ station and staU were of inestimable /':tlp to me lor without all of the ::administrative staff, studying would rool have h«n poSsible cither. Many studl'nts ne,'rr see the help

Ihl"Y get from the persoll who hitl al th(' typewriler in onl" of the of· fices, but I did sec such help and 1 do appreciate tht s('",:irI'S such ::a )Knon offton. To IIIC it rI'311)' looks likr a spiders web which shakl"s all ,Wl'r if disturbt-d at any point. That IS how it serms 10 work at PLU. I know it is hard for me to show cxanly how grall'ful I am, but may it be my prayer and wish that Pacific l utheran Uni\'ersity m::ay t o u c h oth('r students ::as it touclu:d me. I know e\'ery student is :'Ilw:'lYs proud of his or her alma m::ater, but I feel both proud ::and privileged, I rl"cei" ed more rrom PLU th:ln most students receive from the other wlleges. H they got education, I re· ce,,�d education with a plus. Not many students rcceh'c this plus with their education . I cannot thank e\'er.ybody individ­ ually, but I should like to thank you and all the Unh'enity again for all thc can:: and help I reCC'ived while I was :It PLU, I know I did not do much to the welfare of the Univenity :lnd its family, but it is my sincere hope that one day I may be able: to come to PLU and express my gratitude. May Jesus find a m:'lnger again this Christmas on the 10\'('ly PLU campus. Chris Tarimo Marangu Teachers' College P. O. Box 9 Moshi, Tam:ania, East Africa

"SERIES" SCORES!

Page Thttr

MOORING MAST

I would like to thank the entire student body. faculty and admini­ uration for the fCsponse given Drs. Costigan and Hoa when the-y spoke

on \'iet :\am laS! ...... ·ek. Both "l"re exu"m"I)' imprl'sscd with the reception slutients save them and t'.\pr('u('d a ",illingn,'s! 10 ,,'turn 10 PLU in the fulun-. Thl' P;of"ssllr LeClun' 5 e r i c s, which brought th,'s,' ketllr('u to the nmpus, has finally prO\'en ilS "alue in bringing worthwhile spcakl"fJ. Unlil now the m3chinery of the Ll"clure Series has lain sadly dor. mant, but with this reCl"nt success as proof of sludent interest in things other than "p:lpcr tOWl"ls" and "Du­ cuque trips." the Lecture Sl"ril"s now has the opportunity to turn to new aleas of current concern. A Christian campus like PLU \t'nds to segregate itself from what's going on outsidl", Too often, in the inll"relt of protecting the students, the admini5tratiQn finds it con"eni­ ent 10 leave us uninformed on many \·jtal wues of our day. The Professor Lecture Series pro­ \·ides the machinery, and l�hen thr stL.dents provide the interest, as they did last week, the two can be com· bined to bring to the Christian cam­ pus II:rTatl"r imill:hts of what sur· rounds us nationally ami interna. tionally. -Mike McKtan Chairman, Profenor-Lecture Seri('l

SACRILECE

(Editor's Note: The following let­ ter was received with a c1ippiDI an­ nouncing the selection of the .rcbi­ teet for a new iOO-man dornutory.) I am grieved to hear that a ten­ lIory Mommn steeple is to be erected un the campus uf Pacific Lutheran -Bobby Baker

Linne's To Sponsor Conservation Speaker Rtldgt'r Pt'gu('s, the Norlhwnlcrn Conserv3tion Repr�J('ntatiw of the Western Federation of 0 u t d 0 0 r C,lubs, will be on campus to talk on tht' role of c3mpus :lnd civic or!{::ani­ zation! in supportillg: le)(islation to prrsrn'e wildl'rnrss ar�as The Linnt' Society is sponstlring Ihis proRram whirh will br preSl'ntcd in A-IOI, Wednesday evtnin)t, Jan. .,), at 7:30 p.m. The Western Frdcration of Out­ door Clubs is compoJ('d of 5it'rra Club, thl" Mountaineers. and th.­ Mau.lIl.::ls of Portland. Besides spon­ suring tr.'lining programs in hiking :lnd mountaincering and organizing (;ctings and expeditions, these clubs act together as an effceti\'e lobby in pushing legislation favorable 10 con­ servation, pollution control, 3nd wil­ derness pr�rvation.

Pl"gut"S lalk should h.; of consid· ['rable interest 10 uudl"nts and fac­ ulty. His organization is 3t work trying to have se"eral mountainous

arras in the Northwl"st given wilder· ness status. Much of his dfofts arc spent to· w<lrds the proposed North Cascade. N�tional Park. This park would take in thl' pn"sent Gl::acier Peak Wilder· mss area and would extend north to the ;';:orth Cross Slate hi!lhwa)' which is prt'sently hl"in)t built. In conjunction wilh the talk by Pegucs, Tht' Sirrra Club movie, "Is· land in Tim'·... will be shown. This Elm t'ombi",'s beautiful photography

CAN YOU NAME THE HARSTAD 1ST FLOOR CO-ED WHO " , 1. Stole dead frog from science department for study purposes. 2.

Kept same refrigerated on Harstad window ledge_ -paid advertil.m.nt

.. nd lucid commentary. I t CO'Trs the Point Reyes arra of the Northern California coast and theSierraClub's efforts to have thil coast pn"SI'rved liS a national park.

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� � =--=� �� --=== �

Tbun<iay, Dee. 16, 196'3

MOORIl'\G MA ST

THE WORLD OUTSIDE by Cynthia Lyster . Rochester, N. Y. (LP.)-Uni\'euity of Rochester­ un'dergraduates arc innueneing the design of their new residence center through a unique study in which

waits about

U5.

quietly, Jsking to b.:

s(·('n. Out of many dark ones, two

small groups of students faced actual dollars-and-cents

days shined this autumn. Disco\'cring

ahernativcs for this new structure.

George

The project is believed to be the fint in which undcrgraduates haw: been gl"en cost and design data

I'll a projected buLlding and asked to make specific recommendations [or

t"l'ilitics.

Eight student teams of about seven members each, selected at random Jrom freshman, sophomore, junior and senior classes who participated in the huusing Sludy, ga\'c these recommendations on the following subjects: On li\'ing suites '·s. dormitories-All teams chose the suite arrange­ ment, a concept that has already been successfully introduced in a campus n'sidcnce for upperclassmen. On single vs. double rooms-Fh'e teams preferred

all single rooms; one

\,'am chosc 75 per cent singles; two preferred an equal number of singles and doubles. On room rates-Six groups preferred uniform rates; two, .variable rates Id" pending on whether a student lived in a single or double room). Troy, N.

!J""ru:

Uepartment of 8iology

SOL11� days seem magicill Wht'l1 I find new cyt'S to $" " with. For 1.>,:aOl\Y

y, (I.P.)-To encourage inereastd student use of the test

filin,r.: system in the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Library, the Test Filing ( :oU1<l1ittee has reduced the price of Xerox copies of examinations to a low

I'••t,' of ,,"\'en cenUl per duplicated sheet.

The commitlee emphasized that continued cooperation by the faculty

i. essrntial, and that more profcs.sors will sec the value of the program and ",,"tribute all examinations given by them during the year. Thc library has filt'S of pa$t exams, tests and quizzes indexed by de­ partmrnt course number, and instructor. StudenUl unfamiliar with the use of ;his ,,'n·ice are invited to go to the main circulation desk of the library and

,I.<k to ,"e the card catalogue for the tcst filcs. Thr test filing stT\'ice has been in existence for several ye-ars. Along with the Honor System, it was cre-atcd by the Student Council to help im­ IHo\'e the academic atmosphcre here.

Elwell's

"On Seeing"

slide·tape

1t:cturc

wa� "describably beau­

titul beyond words." A second set of (')'t's-tht,

disco\'t'ry

of

the

haiku

Take car.' c rush

Dew evaporates

All our world is dew .

.

so

dear.

So fresb, so fleeting .

Beaut)· i� compounded with mean­ ing as we learn Ihat this haiku com· u:()l!1or:ued the death of haa's fifth and last infant child. Thus, emotioO! of na.ture's

morning

to

build this

haiku.

:\ haiku's meaning i5 often hidden

poetry of Japan (tiny eycs to sec tiny

in simplicity and is meant to be read

things with great and d('cp beauty

"hen.

:lOd insight), looms as'a mikstone in my exploration. The Japanese haiku (hi-ku)

is a

S(,\'cnteen sylla.ble poem of three lines (If five, seven, and fi\'e syllables. This ancient art aUempUl to show mean­ ior in seemingly unrelated things;

poems, Peter

:\ s m a I [ "olume of these "Japancse

Haiku,"

Pauper Press, MI,

( 1 956,

Vernon,

l'I;. y" $1.00) provides, perhaps, the

bnt in sdection and translation of this art. A copy of this book a one day reserve in

the

Two ("xcerpts by haa:

is on

library.

These pearls of �ewr:lrop Many things about you which stir ('motion or harbor beauty may

ter

as the base of a

these

haiku-jot

count the syllables and soon you will !!.'c tiny windows (haiku) which you didn't know existed. Here are three of about twenty

that I'\'e written

(su far) this fall: Autumn whispeu cold Rus.sct willow-feathers run Naked bra�ches weep. So tender the misUl Hazing bands of gleaming brown My love's smiling eye,.

it thus gives insight into life. Sym­

Cruel autumn .....ind

Liltl� artist tell

bolic words denote the time of day

Cutting to the very bones

Do you for fun or profit

Of Illy poor sca.recrow.

Paint with spiderwebs?

year and spcak with subtle hues

�moT'

. th'Cln mistletoe can to exemplify the ways of man

Storrs, Conn. (I.P.) -Automated grading of essay questions is one aim of a ne-w study at the Uni\'e-rsity of Connecticut with support from the Colle-ge Entrancl" Examination Board of New York City. Director of the $9,860 pilot study is Dr. ' Ellis B. Page, professor and <lire-Clor of the University of Connecticut Bureau of Educational Research 1Jr. Page, whose bureau each year machine scorcs millions of objective tests, spt'nl the spring and summer on this project. "The time seems ripc," he says, "for the study of computer grading of '!Say e-xams "

In re-cent years, Dr. Page explains, rapid strides have been

made in computer hardware technology in the programming of language­ '!"ta processing and in linguistic analysis.

Hr notes that educators and other learning specialists ha\'e lon'l been .

11"ubkd by sn-callcd "objecti"e" grading.

":\ single judgment of an essay by a single human judge is slow, ex­ t'nn..!y unrrliablr and of uncertain status. When sufficient training is used,

.,nd a sufficient numocr of judgments rstablish a dt'scent reliability, essay (' radinr.: heenotcs prohihitiw'l�' rxpensive," Dr. Page points

out.

He wistfully hopes that some way might be found to utilize more hroadly thr talents of the frw. so that individual judgment and cornction ,,1 " s$. "l )·$ mi):ht Or disseminated in the same way as Iretures may be filmed .. ,. " x<'T("i�r� may hf" printf"d in trsl5.

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ThuMa)'. Uc:.e. 16. 1965

I �

h

����I� '��TP:��';�?���'�I��," T�:h?'� \ In tra m ural Sc e n e I

over hlghIy rated Seat( Ie Pacific and UPS. have emerged OlS one of the Northwest's small college basketball powers. Tuesday evenidg the UPS L o g gers i n v aded Memorial Gymnasium with a 3 . 1 record. only [0 run into 3n aggressive Lutheran five who soundly d("feated th(" high riding Loggers. lmpn'SS1\'e VIClOflCS

defenSt'. to go along wilh an illl'

hair with 13 point!.

halftime lead. Tom Lorl'nlUl'n, con-

Lutherans placed fi"e players-Curl

fUO\'ins: offense, raced off 10 :1 3S·]2

tinuing to pia)' oumanding ba.1I, led

the first half point parade with . 9, followed closcly by Don with eight.

Gammdl,

With

Rowland

Lorrntzsen

and ·

Sl,erry controlling the backboard in

the sccond half. the Lutes increased

the margin and came off the floor with a decisive 79.58 victory. Tim

G:unmell

13, M i k e Lockerby

II,

Lorent:uen 19, Sherry 15, Rowland 1000in double figures.

Howard Nagle led all Logger scor-

eN. with 21 tallies.

The Knighu, who play the Log-

�rrs only one more time this scason,

raised their edge o\'er the Loggers

to 50.32 in the inter-school rivalry

dating back to 1932.

The Knights have c..ptured 11 of

the Ian 14 meetings between th(' two

The. Knights ha\'e won 12 consec·

utive city titles to up their edge in

this department to 14-10-2.

Tuesday's decish'e victor), marked

the first time in the past six years

tllat either team has won by more

than 13 points. In this six yur span

16 of the 21 'games played h:we been

won by nine or less points and se\'en by £i\'e or leu points.

""" LEAGUE

With Ihe end of artion Ix-fore

of Tom Lorentzsen and were ne\'er I,eadell

:1$

they defeated the Seattle

J':.cific Falcons 72 to 68.

The Lutes forged to a 13 point

il-ad in the first half then held

ht

.0\ Lragur. The l'ounre" of

Pfluegror and

�� ;: ��:: ;:\; �;� � �� ���� e

e

3

field goal attempts in the first half,

ocgan to find the target in the sec­

('I.d half and knotted the score at

49 all.

At this point the Knights scored

R unanswered points and went in

front 57·49. The Lutes staved of[ a

final Seattle: Pacific rally to capture

the victory.

The Knights collected double fig­

ures from five players, with Gammcll

T I M I: () U T by Fred Theine

Winter is in the air! With winter come thoughts of snow and skiing, and what better way can be thought of to ("njoy winter than to join the Ski A c t i v i t y Class held second semester? The class will run six consecutive

Saturdays beginning Feb. 5 at Crys­ tal Mountain Ski Resort.

The Suburban Bus Lines will fur-

nish the transportation for the skiers

each Saturday. Three

at the

class sessions will be held

Univt:rsity

for

orientation.

The final 5Cssion win be held for

the exam.

Each student will be put into one

of three classifications-beginner, in· tClmediale

or

advance--depending

01" the ability of the student.

Interested students who do

not

own their own equipment can rent

�kis, poles and/or shoes from either

thl' Parkland Spon Shop, located at 1 1 282 Pacific A"enue, or Whitaker's

5ki Shop in the Villa Pla�a. •

Of course, there will be a charge,

but the fun and experience obtained

will make it well worth il. The total

cost is

$·H-$IS for the lessons, $18

for transponation and $5 for insur·

DAVE OLSON

The course counu toward one col­

representing The Greatest Business in the world • • • helping others to hel p themselves. Pacific Ave.

lege credit and is taught by capable,

setting the pace w i t h

Sherry followed with 15, Rowland

14, LorentZllen 12 and Mark Ander­

sen 10.

LorentZJen led the Lute rebound­

ers with 14. Tom scored 10 of his

12 points and snared nine rebounds

ir. the first half, bucketing eight of

the first 17 Knight points.

For his contributions in the SPC

contest, Lorentuen was voted state

National

Association

!\\I inter"sted studenu should reg­

of

Intercol­

legiate Athletics (NATA) Player of the Week.

Besides handing

SPC their fir5t

setback in three 51arts this season, the

Knights snapp!;,d a four-game

losing

slTcak

to

the

Falcons

and

gained revenge for a 33 point la�n­ ing dealt to them in their last meet­

a pieked up their third win as thry cdged the Faculty H to -12 behind the 13 points of Diek

Entad. Phil Nordquht h:'ld 12 coun­

lers for the F:'leulty. In a

game TU{'J(by afternoon,

[xergreen crushed Ivy A 60 to 33.

Ed Peterson and Mie Ford led the

way wilh IS and 15 points, respc:!ctively.

The Lutes now take a 2 Y� week

Huity on the weekend . of Jan. 6, 7 and 8.

_

C?p�n ?4 �ou� � ��Y. .f�i�ay �nd .��r�ay - .CIo

Op.n Mon. thrll Thlln., 6-1 a.",. - Op.n all night ••

Sllnday nlgbl at 10

7'!. to 26.

thus raisin)!: hy's undefeated strin,", to 4 games. The cool air did not hurt

the

Honchos

as thry

rolled

O\'er the Buckrts, and Yabs. The)' also trimmed the Rolling St"nes

46

to 26 to ITI.,ke a ]X'rf"n wI'ek of it.

The Ja)'t03S15 split thdr scoring

up between Da\'C Spies, Dean I-'rilu

and Mike Hale to flood ht FQoSs 86 to 25. In an intra-dorm affair, 2nd

1-'055 held orr 1st Fou U to 35. Mike

Boone led the winners with 16 whilr Pat Ireland

tallied

17

in a klsing

"e" League Standn!o:5

L

W

Ivy

L

. II

A .

. ........ 0

ht Foss .

()

. .. ...

Other Scores

Rolling Stones . Other

2nd Pflueger 56, Nads 48. Nads 65, Ivy 32. .

Ivy 72, Buckets 26.

3rd Pflueger 3 1 , Rol1i'l� Stones 29

in the standings. The Toy. of 2nd

W

Shifvys ................ ................. 3

1st Fou are :all unde·

smashed Ddta 54 to 16. Gary Ek·

lund led the way with 17 points. In their other game they bombcd the Leftoven 81

losers.

22

The Raiders 'won their

Vikings

"il'tories. boys of

In their next outing they dumped

spite a 22 point outburst by Bushrr Harprr.

Currently the Kowboys and the

pcrfonnanee by Bruce Hildahl.

Dippers "f 3rd Foss are tied for sec·

The Reefers came from behind to

ond. The Dippers, led by R i c h

edge 2nd Pflueger 6·l to 60.

Knudson',

18 points stomped the

Vikings of Ivy 43.is. They beat the

P,ratu of Ivy '1S·32 behind the 24

L

point perforrtl.'lnce of Doug Ouen.

Their 1055 was suffered at the hands

.. ..... 2

of the Playboys, who edged

. .... 2

them

37·35. Busher Harper led the Play­

...... 2

Delta

the Kllw­

2nd Pflueger 30-14 behind

the Playboys of E\'('[green 54-37 de­

green B 50 to 37 despite a 22 point

lrd Pflueger B ....

0 Lea!!ue with two

They smashed

thl 17 poinu of Paul Negstad.

other ga.me they easily beat Eve·

w

2

.. ... ............ a

{'n thr Irad in

game

. .... 3

o

The Shifvys of 2nd r'oJS ha\'e tak-

over 3rd Pflueger 37 to 35. In their

Raiders ....

L

......... .. .. .. . ....... 2

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

Playboys .

with a come from behind victory

StandiDgs

. ...._.... ............. 2

Zot ..

for the

rfnl

. ..

Dippers

PlTates

to 32. Bruce Eklund in

.

Kowboys

Ilad 2S for the winners while Karl

Casperson dumped

::3.

"0" League Standings

Foss, Raiders o( 3td Pflueger and

The Toys gained two easy vic·

46,

Honchos

sces a

tories during the wee as they fint

Buckest

Honchos 61, Yabs 40.

three way tic (or the first position

Reefers of

Scores

2nd Foss 41, Yab, 39

Faculty 2, WeUern 0 (forfeit ) .

UB" LEAGUE Action in B Lc:'lgue abo

.. ... 0

... ........... a

Ivy 46, Rolling Stones 22.

012.

2nd Pflueger 83, Wcstern

Northwest Conference;

boys with 19 poinu.

.

4t

.. 5

. ......_... 5

AI Hedman ....._... Art Smith

....._. ....... 5 .... 5

2·1

17

37.0

41.0

36

58.0

31

18

35 17

"

...

FTM

2I

........._.._ 4 ..... 3

FTA

24

11

................ 2

33

25

40.0

6

35.0 IS.0

35

15 15

14

5

10 12

21.0

154

116

44..5 36.7

23

12 12 4

9

0

Pct.

66.0 71.0

PF

20 14

Reb. Rib. Avg. 18

9.6

4t

8.2

3.4

39

40.0

10

86.0

12

17

40.0

II

18

80.0 SO.O 75.0

9

17

87

99

64.0 70.0

102

10..

214

236

GA

17.8

65

13.0

54

10.S

1.8

40

8.0

7.8

3.G L2 I.G

56

40

"

15

13

47.0

47.2

1 1.2

8.0 3.2

3.0 2.6 1.5

0.0 0.7

1.3

0 134

89

.7

0

140

Ph.

3.'

1.5

0

33.0

3 346

58.0

60.0

I

318

61.0

14

10

home.

Pd.

58

.......... 5

.......... 5

Dennis Buchholz .

Opponents

............ 5

..... 5

Mike Lockerby .

Knight Totals

89

.. 5

Mark Andersen ....

Greg l.c:eland ..

..... 5

.. ........... 5

.

DO' Rowland

Neil Hedman

2-1 on road; 2-0 at

G FGA FGM

Dave Lce1and .

THE FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA HOME·MADE PIES

Ivy A .

"C" LEAGUE

Led by Bill Dasher's 25 points,

I\'y C dUIU]X'd the Burkets

PLU 1 965·66 BASKETBAL� STATISTICS RECORD: 4·1 Overall; 0-0

Tom LorentlSen

FEATURING

2nd Pflueger 4S, 3td Foss 18.

3td Pflueger -10, Delta 38.

.. ....... 2

2nd Pflu('ger . ..

Stags

Reefers

Tim Sherry .

The BROOKDALE Restaurant

Evccgrc('n .

I'i:Jd�

Linfield Wildcats and Pacific Uni­

Curt Gammell .

, Christmas Greetings to all from

:\

Ea�tern

'l oys .

NAME

LE 1-5121

w . ....... 3 ........ :1 . ....... ... 2

. I .........._.......... .0 .. 0

Other Scores

cause for lsI.

Standings Pouncers

break for Chri stmas, then come back

If. start conference play, hosting the

I

Eastern

ing with the Falcons.

, xperienccd skiers.

ister for the course with their ad-

18 points.

e

led the winners with 20 points.

Western

managed to

e

n

t

_

Lefto\'ers 50, Evergreen B 49.

have

they beat 2nd Pflu gcr 0 58 to H t:' behind the 17 poinl! of D kk Folic· stad. They won their other games of

conncct on only 23 per cent of their

who

A

three and zero records while E\'er·

"acuity .

Falcons,

East"rn

B

�nd 1'f\urS" r

EvefJrecn

:!td t.'oss B

green has a two and zero mark. The Vouneers continued to roll along as

for a 33·25 halftime advantage. The

Ihe

Christmas bn'ak we find a three way

tic in

Saturday e\'Cning the Lutes got

off to :]n early lead on the shooting

Leftovers

by Da\'e .·etm

Showing a balanced offense, Ihl'

�chools.

1 1 457

Pa1;(' ri\'e'

MOORI�G MAST

396

331

79.2

66.2


Thunday, Dec. 16, 1965

MOORING MAST

North Hosts Christmas Party

as skeletons and the skinning of a

by Judy Drake

A hrartwanning story unfolds as

cat.

22 boys from the Lutheran Child's

tained, but they pc:rfonnrd some en-

Christmas tree at a Christmas party

ttrtainment at the party in the afler-

Hall

on Dee.

noon for the girh. They read the Chris�as story,

some Chmtmas songs. TreatJ, which

twelve.

gifts,

The

boys received

a

warm wei.

come by girls from North who acted as sponsors and were given a tour of the stage and leienee building.

. The latter was c:xpreutd by a typi. cal boy's reaction over such items

It

included popeom provided

poem, and

aang

I I . This was the fourth year that

North Hall sponsored this

party for the boys ranging from ages sill: to

th.r Child', C.nhlr devour hi, dinn.r ot ,h. North Holl Chrittmol party,

enter-

Centrr were enchanted by a lighted gi\'en them by North

�:.�;!:�ERi�dl;;::n���:o�:

Not only were the boys

balls, punch, and

by

thrir sponsors,

rounded out the final stage to the party.

PERSPECTIVE OVERLOOKED When engaged in a dialogue about Viet Nam, tither pro or con, prr· sons

all too readily accept an his­

torical penpeclive for the support of t h e i r positionl. An epistemology which

si so narrow as to not include

a metaphysical penpective i, far too myopic for the support of any pmi­ ,ion on any mallet, much lell such a crucial mailer as concerns "war."

These: boys, who were mOltly or·

On the ultimate scale it does not

phans, truly enjoyed this act of .giv-

mailer whether one man has killed

ing from North Hall, according to

another f o r t h e ptrpctuation of

co-chainnen Esther Everett �nd Jan

c.)mmunism, democracy or Degaulle.

i'm; what does maner is the fact Ihal he has killed, Man's governments,

by Howard O'Connor

be Saturday, Jan. 8, at

the name of America, Red China, France or Britain. But it is of ulti­ mate cODSe1:jueDCC t h a t

major from Tacoma, has assumed

for "new blood" and anyone inur·

the duties of Editor Jor "Endings,"

ested in having fun at journalism

PLU's

literary magazine.

He and

the "Endings" �taff look forward to publishing this year's first issue in February.

,

Aalbue is president of Blue Key and a legislator at large. His past �ditorial experience includes being ?

charter member of the cardree

crew which brought "Quiet R iot" to birth and t1as continued its existence for the past three yean. Presently, Joe: authors the "Baggy Eye" column

we

fight

(kill). There is only one man in the world; and his name is It is appalling that "Christian

campus"

All MeD. pcT$OOS on a

can

o\'erlook

this aU·important pcTlpcctive.

10 a.m. in

the CUB Lounge. There is a nced

oth�r

tie consequence whether we right in

�Endings ' Gains New Editor Joe: Aalbue, a senior philosophy

and

games, come and go, and it is of lit·

L\ im'ited to attend.

-T. Norman Thomas

-

The MM staff wishes you A Merry Christ­ mas and A Happy New Year.

I

The ENGAGE-ABLES go for

Keepsa.ke'

in the Mooring Mast. The next meeting of the staff will

, ,

Each Keepsake Betting is a masterpiece of design, re­ flecting t�e full brilliance and beauty of the center dia­ mond. • . • a perfect gem of flawless clarity, fine color and meticulous modern cut. The name, Keepsake, in the ring and on the tag is your as­ surance of fine quality. Your very personal Keepsake is now at your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the yellow pages under uJewelers."

GERRrS BARBER SHOP 1n

FOOD KING SHOPPING CENTER Open: 9 to 7 weekdays 9 to 6 on Saturdays

Marv Tommervik's

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

:1

I � If �-

CHEVRON GASOUNE LUBRICAnON

N� � __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ ��.----�----�

120th and Paclflc Avenue

Phone LEnox 7.0256

WASHINGTON DAIRY PRoauCTS COMMISSIDN, SEATTLE

Qty

KEEPSAKI!

'tete

Tip

DIAMOND RINGS, 'SYRACUSJ. NEW YORK, 13201


PAC I F I C LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY

M OOn ING M Asr

UPPER CAMPUS IS THE

7 5th

VOLUME XLIIJ

HOLE·IEST SPOT AROUND

ANNIVER SARY

NUMBER 1 3

FRIDAY. JANUARY 7, 1966

Federal .Grant Bols ters Library Drive Gift Eases Financial Burdens

The federal government has added nceded zest to PLU's library coffer!

A federal g r a n t [ouling S57 1 . 7 8 6 towards construc­ tion of the new library was received Thursday from the Washington Sute Higher Edu­ cation Facilities Commission in Seattle. , The announcement was made pub­

lit y e S t e r d a y aftcrnoon Fresident, Dr. Robert

by PLU

Mortved!.

gr;tnt :"Ind will furnish moner for unc-third of the building's cou. l'resident Mortvedt statl'd, "It is deeply gratifying. Since we ha\'c al· rcady started construction, it is ob­ \·ioul that our bui l ding thc library.

eld not depend upon reeei\'ing the grant. The meuure of faith we had ill starting the library, however, may r.ot be 50 obvious. Our need was

50

gl'eat, we felt, that we: had to put

cur

REPLACING SEWER LINES-To mob way for th. new lib,ary ....eral Mlwe' Ii.... ,u"n;n; be ....,. HorltGd " and T,;nlly Churc.h a beln; ._ouled Ground ,h. praim. .... t;on nllUUory fo. th. lib,ary to Tllil woo .....d. 1'I1<.,lOry due to Ih. d"p (Onloi n loundaliOf" which mud · ....nll/oU,. support 3.d floor addition 10 Ih. library building. ••

uca

Q

Food Service Acq uires by

fund-raising ability to the: acid I(st.·' PLU receh'ed one oi 15 grants awarded- in Seattle Thursday.

Warm toast, un-melted ice-cream, warm vegeublcs-sound l�ood? These are a few of the advantages possible with the new ..-afete.na line installed in the CUB dining hall during Christmas ,'acatlon. PLU students were quite surprised when they saw the new stainless steel structure decorated with pumpkin and avocado

",,_

construction wert' reet'ked from in­

Funds arc a\·ai\:J.ble from the Fed­ cral gO\'ernment undtr :"In :"let of Congress entitled the Higher Educa­ tion !'acilities ACI. This "el rnabkd II'hools to apply for grauts in su p­ port of their aeademic programs. Under the aCI PLU was allowcd to apply for one-third of the library's rost. This they received in full. The alumni association is current­

r\dl Waters, a

junior

history ma­

'jor from Portland, On-KOII, will scn'c

fifteen years old, was a steam

lable: foonr:rly in Old Main, now

employing p l u m b e r s,

Guehanan reported that the cuslom­ !luilt unil was installed al a cnst of

.'pproximatt"'iy $15 thousand dollars :lnd that it is constructed so Ihat it can be mO\'ed into the ne:w Uni-

...·rsity CC'ntcr. Planned for fifteen mOnlhs, the

IK! S To Sponsor New Year Stomp The IntereoJlegiate Knights start ufi the post-Christm:u season with

"stomp" dance for the student

body. It will take place at 10 p.m . in the Gym, following PLU's game

body

s i to be selected

rators

is 50 cents per penon.

According

This ycar

for candidacy, but two �cre with­

drawn by Ihe candidates.

Ser"ing Un it

water basins. Infrared lights above the: food wells keep the

food

warm

The custom·made unit is five to six fe et longer than the old scrving table.

NEll WA.TERS

hoard, no election will be held. The jUdicial board decision on the mat­ ter stated, "With but one approved candidate to run, and since poten­ tial candidatcs had ample time and encouragement

rved

Waters has se

Idaho.

a local ,roup con­

BULLETIN

table

"Timc Maguine" says Pacific lutheran as

which can be

which

the:rmotain�n,

which keep breads, rolls, and .'IOme des.K'rt. warm before: serving. Eacb compartment or well on tOP couoler

has

good a claim the country's top

it beat Seattle Pacilic, beat Seattle, which beat Colorado, which beat Arizona, which beat San J05e State, which beat Siamord, which beat San Francisco, which beat Howlon, which b e a t ProvideDCC:, which beat New York UDivc:nif,'t whle!: beat South CaroliDa, which beltt Duke - w h i e h .u everybody knows. wu the No. l -ranIIed team in the: nation lui week," theran, bot

warmers, which keep plates warin

the

" as

The article: continues: "Maybe has heard of Pacific Lu­

nobody

de serts and salads e:old; plate

an indi'lidlL�1

ele:ctric temperature

aton

to

of Time.

tion units. which keep such things

of

has

anybody

college-basketball ranking." The story appean in the Jan. 7 wue

includc refrigera­

and

Editor Roger Sliliman, a

M'nior speech major frOIll Lewiston,

rolled into Chris Knutzen Hall for

belore serving;

the associate

writ("r previous to that . .He will re­

place MM

The new cafeteria unit is made

as

("Jitor the: past year and as a feature

Center has an identical toast table.

ao

ap plka­

cicction has been obviated."

used as a serving station. Columbia

These:

submit

cia l board feels that the: nred for an

and pop up one at a time. For ban­

banquets.

to

\Jons for MM editorship, the: judi­

which allow toast

up of mobile units

Holmquist,

three applicants were

rolled into the

be: removed and the

David

approved by the publications board

to be: kept warm inside the: table

ators may

to

chid justice of the ASPLU judicial

bond.

electricians,

conlrol. Lower­ allow them 10 be �i.stiog partially of PLU .tudents, kept wann inside the: counter. The:re will play for the aUair, according to Chairmen Brian Hildahl and Jer­ - arc: abo loweraton to keep icc: cream ry Johnson. Students an: ' wed not cold. Ute� � rinac:d in n:D;K>� to wear shoe. on the gym floor. The Deacons,

fail. Nt"rdkss to say, I alll rxtr("ml"iy

happy and grateful."

by

their own toast. The table also fu-

tures lowe

dous assist, coupled with the support

. 1 alumni and fri("nd�, we �annot

election from candi_

dining area so Sludenl.5 may make

against Pacific. The price

can he

uantial sum, but with this tn'm("l1-

ql:ets, the toaster unit :lnd lower­

II"W unit touk two weeks to install,

.1

table which

10 Ihe funds still n....ded fae<'

Mortvrdt added, "We still

datu appro\"C"d by the public:lIionJ

Also new to the: CUB is a toast

University Business Manager Dean

In regard

According to the ASPLU consti­ tution the editor

a student

and sheet-metal men.

Harstad Hall.

Dr.

the formidabk task of raisin!/: a sub­

Mast for the next two semestcrs.

,reen foonica panels. The old unit,

.• bout

Christmas \·:l.calioll.

as the new editor of the Mooring

the National Bank of Washington, is

during serving.

di\·iduals :lIld companies during the

MM E lections Cancelled; Waters To Head '66-'67 Stafl'

wi n Chase of Tacoma, president of

$15,000

Lo i5 Smidt

Good·

$250 Ihu usand .

laise

Gifts lotaling $75 thousand toward

ly engaged in an all·out ("Hort to

The fundi come as an outright

an :ldditional

currently chairman of .the Commis­ sion. Dr. Mort\"l�dl sen'es al a mem­

for plates

N� CUSTOM-.IIU.OE SflVING UNIT-Th. cue dlnln" holl now hot 0 new l.nlnll unit which will ....p pJofft ond food. hoi 0...:1 IoCIkllb ond d_em cold. The unit W'!'" InstalJed durin" Ck,iahnol _tOOt!OIl 01 0 co" of $15.000.


Pag� T..·o

l\IOORI:SC MAST

Frida)". Jan. i, 1 966

MOORiNC MAST

ROGER STiLLMAl'j, Editor

l';"EIL WATERS An"<;�'. EJi,tw

For 1966 .

D,WE SUl';"DBERG Au""'"I. Edilor

News Editor .............Bruce Swanson

Business �lanager., ........Fred Bohm

primary objeetive is to be under­

stood.

The authol docs go on to explain the perspective mentioned. Th�re is

Unh'ersity of Bridg�pon, Conn.-Sc\·eral 5tudcnt� :r.long with University admini5trators arc formulatin� plans for an on·campus coffee·hour.e which would "promot� an intellectual atmosphere" to the Pre5ident

Cireul-ltion :-'fgr ...Kathy Lu�dstrom Advisor. ............Dr. Philip Nordquist

Year's resolutions . Mrs. Dougherty resolves [0 disguise mystery meat.in four new ways. History department resolves to buy half interest in the Prince Albert Tobacco Co. Student government resolves to announce at least ten min· utes ahead of time the next student body meeting. Leighland Johnson resolves to remove all bunk beds from married students' housing. Maintenance department resolves to beautify the campus by removing another two dozen trees. Burns Boys resolve to insure domestic transquility. Ivy Court resolves to win an A League basketball game. Foss and Pflueger Halls resolve to turn the other cheek. Milton Nesvig resolves to be a good boy on choir tours. Administration resolves to increase the size of the University family. Mooring Mast resolves to continue stirring up the tempest in the tea pot. -Roger Stillman

If 'one is to present a conviction, his

by Mik� Burk�

Ad\'erlising Mgr. ....Sle'..<: Lindstrom

These might be ideal New

I would like to make a response to T. Nonnan Thomas' "Perspective Overlook�d" which appcar�d in the Dec. 16 issu<: of the Mooring Mast. In part, he stated: "W h e n engaged in a dialogue about Vi�t Nam . . . "An epist�mol. ogy (a theory, philosophy, or inves· tigation of the basic nature. grounds, limiu and validity of human know· Itdge) which it 50 nalTow as no! to include a metaphysical {a w i d e· nnging definition: from pertaining to the sy1tematic study or scicnce ()f the fint principks of being and kr.owledge. to dealing with menul 1Icience in general, to ref�rring to an abstruse or bewildering �xchange ()f ideas) perspective is far too my· opic for the support . . " Language is still a means of com­ munication. In presenting one's view or a controversial subject, one should keep the language simple and clear.

THE WORLD OUTSIDE

Sporu Editor. ................Fred Theiste Feature Editor... .......Anita Malady

a question here wheth�r w� (the United Slates) are fighting (yes, killing) in Viet Nam for our per· pduation or for the Vietnamese and, l,ltimately, our def�nse. Th� Viet Cong are <:xpansion.minded com· munists. It is foolish to think if the Viet Coug were in entire Control, they (or their Red Cbinese counterparts) \\ould remain in Viet Nam. Thit: is not a bnd il prophecy; the COUWlunist aesire for' all of Asia is quite evi· dent: Red China, North Korea, In­ dian border, Cambodia, Indonesia. Communism, no matter how it is defined, inconspicuously organized, smuggled or accepted socially and intellectually. is a threat to democ· racy. Democracy--our men's gov­ ernment, our "game." Democr.lcy, this right to dissent, this idea of rI "Christian campus" (the quotes are his ) , this all too readily a<:cept<:d "historical perspective" (our Ameri· can tradition), s i 10 be defended. This defense means killing, y�t we are responsible to "All Men" as the author m::ntions. The t�rm, "All

The Snow Beyond Flake5 of snow force their way through the aunosphere a�piring to the promis<:d warmth of the ground. They seem nothing to trees and bricks, but they seek their place of beauty and rest with the treasures of the mind. Gathered in a fellowship

of drifu,

of th� school. One member of the group staled regarding thr physical appcarance, that it "would not be all alumi. num rails and cilld�r blocks but would utilile student decor." Cooking facili· ties ar� being considered in the coffee·house 50 dubs such as the Interna· tional Relations Club which has an occasional foreign dinner as an activity " ould ur.e th� house abo. Chapla in Robert Bettinger, a member of the committ�e, said that tht ain interest now s i to get �nough groups interested in a coHee.house.type oj plac� on CampU5. "All th� interests are interrelated and the hOUJe would be open to all students, and most of all the University has agreed to consider providing space for us." I!

Augustana CoUege, Sioux Fall5, S. Dakota.-EHorts by college student� acro" the nation to please prof�s50n have resulted in the following lut o[ M:g:gestions lor securing brownie·points:

Look alert. Take notes eagerly. If you look at your watch don't stare at it unbelievingly and shake it. Laugh at hu jokes. You can tell. If he looks up from his note. and upon the very earth , smiles expectantly, he has told a joke. where lie vestigal rema.inI Ask any questions you tbink he can answer. If you know he'. written a book 6r an article, aak in c\:w f i he wrote it. of the failures of men. If you must sleep, arrange to be called at the end of the hour. It mak�5 -Chrutopher Lee Howell lin unfavorable impression if the rest of the class has left and you sit there alone, dozing. A5k for outside reading. You don't ha\I'C to read it. Just aak for it. Nod -frequently and murmur, "How true." To you, this seems exagger· at<:d. To him, it's quite obje<:tive. Men," is Carl Sandburg's (it was Central Waahiogton, Ellensburg-In order to <:reale more interest in not quoted in the article) . �!Ud<:nt gO\'�TIlment and activities, a group of Itudents have formed a per· The idea of a n all·inclusive re· manent political organization, the Campus Progressive Party. sponsibility is expressed by Sartre The philosophy of the CPP consists of four main purposes. These are: in his book, Existentialism, in the I ) to ('ncourage greater stud�nt involv<:m<:nt in the operation of the college. definition of anguish: "What that ?) to direct the attention of the administration and fa<:uity to student opin. means is this: the man who involves i005, 3) to giv<: students opportunities to develop and express their ideas himself and who realizes that he is conc�rning problems which affect our society, 4) to en<:ourag� the SGA to not only the person he chooses to be, c!tahlish activitIes that will appeal to all students. but also a iawmak<:r whQ is, at the Jim Fielder, one of the originators of the party, staled that the CPP same lime, choosing all mankind as will not represent "pressure" or "machine" politics. Rather, he says, "We well as himself, cannot help escape ue appealing to people as individuals with individua! opinions ·rather than the f�eling of his total and deep re­ to maS.'! confonnity." The Campus Progressive Party welcomes opposition �ponsibility." This responsibility is the nauseous from other student parties. West Georgia College, Carrollton, Ceorgia-T}le following editorial dilemma of war, We, however, hold :.pp('ared in this southern college n�wspaper: a responsibility to democracy be· It was ironic that the Ku Klux Klan decided to demolilltrat� and organ· ("ausc we have accepted it for our­ they

are

we

in exhibiting success

selves, therefore we have accepted it [or "AU Men." The dilemma is, then, whethu one man (you) sbould die for the belief of "All Men" (your belief, hence, what you a<:cept for yourse1l and "All Men") or the be­ lief of "All Men" should die for one �

Responsihle citizens hope for a democratic peac� in Viet Nam. -Stephen Skjei

ize in Carrollton while the students and faculty of West Georgia College wer� on Thank5giving vacation. Could it be the brave "knights of the invi5' ible empire" are afraid of the campus' reaction? Some' students have suggested a protest march to �how their objection tl) the infiltration of the "lunatic fringe." But if the students at West Geor· gia were to march, it would draw undue attention to the Klan, auen.t, ion the Klan seems to tbrive on. Congress is pulling the white sheet of respectability off the Klan to expose to the public the cruelty, ignoJaIlce and bigotry that hide under the .�heet. Now as congress defrocks the true nature of the Klan, the old Klan is dying. Let....the . white ghosts of the paat have their short·lived fun.

F E I F F E

MORAL­ DeCAY! MORAL­ D/:,CAY! MORAt. O!CAY!

R .'


Friday, Jan.

� " TOTHE

� PD/NT,

Presrntiy studenl$ :lre pt'nniu('d l'olonvedt and Langevin To Attend PhUadelpbia Conference to ..Ject their new !\1M editor. They Dr. Mortvedt and Dr. Langevin will be in Philadelphia from Jan. 8-12 h:\\,(' not ah"'a)'s had this right, how­ ,lUending the National Lutheran Educational Conference and the Associa­ ('wr. A I !H9 !\1M reports, "The fac­ cion of American College;. Dr. Mort\ldl will attend as vicc-president of ult)' Publications Committee met the National Lutheran Educational Con ference. '! u" sd:ly morning and 5riC"ct('d (edi­ Governor Scranton To Make Campus Visit tor's name ) as .Ih(' new editor of the Governor William Scranton of Pennsylvania will visit Eastvold Chapel Mooring Mast." on the afternoon of Jan. 19. Scranton, a likely front-runner in the 1968 The new cditor then announct·d Presidential nomination sweepstakes of his party, will be interviewed on tht" paper's policy. The policy was stage by a panel of Young Republicans; The exact lime of his appearance has not been finalized, but will be �cheduled $0 as to allow as many students as pOssible to "sandwich" the meeting .between their final U5IS. $65,000 Received For New Library Christmas was good to PLU. Over the Christmas vacation $65,000 in ' vonations was reeeh'ed for the new library. by Joe Aalbue Seminary Representatives Due Next Week Luther School of Theology and Wartburg Seminary will have two rep­ rt'sentatives on campus Jan. 13 and 14. Their purpose is to answer any A crirsp falling of leaves covers questions n:garding entrance into seminary. They will also be speaking in thc moldering droppings of last year. chapel Thursday and Friday. A crisp rushing of air Dr. Conrad, from Luther School of Theology, will be in the Dean of puppetcering Students office during his Itay, and the representative from Wartburg Sem- . plays the crud game of puppets mary will be in Pastor Langaard's office. with the dying music. Private conferences may be arranged through Uighland Johnson in the 1\ crisp drying ,·ine Dean of Students office. grasps , Dance Tickets To Go On SaIe Next Semester The mud brick of the disjointed Tickets for the Sweelheart Ball, 10 be held Feb. 12, will go on sale wall. ,orne time after seme-ster break. Watch for further information. II crisp layer of ice coats th.. dusty Sray stones which form a

7, 1966

;Idrnirable, but incongnJOus with the lI,ethoc.l "f his selection; a trul), n'prrscntative student news­ ppn . The p:lper belongs to the uudents." Reportedly, the MM was I:nfortunatclr undt'r much more ad­ miniur.1.Ii\'e control than at prese-nl. Now Ihe students are giv('n crrdit for ha\'ing the intelligence to make their own decisions.

Til l: I3A(3(3" 1:" I:

I p�

by Nancy Kviruland, Society Editor

The new year not only brought resolutions and vo.,. to "start anew," but for some couples it brought plans for future lives together.

New Year's Eve was the magic night for Pauli Berg and Fred An­ derson. Pauli received her ring that C\'ening and announced her engage­ ment Sunday night al a candlcpass­ ing in West Hall. Pauli is a senior nursing student from Seattle, while Fred, also from Seattle, is a senior majoring in Sec­ ondary Education at Central Wash­ ington State Collegt'. They plan an August wedding. A candlepassing in Harstad Tues­ dol}' evening announced the engage­ n:ent of Evelyn Schutte and Dave Hedman. Evelyn Teceh'ed her ring o:.n Dec. 29. Da\'e is a senior pre­ sl'minary major at Augsburg Col­ lege. His home is in Seattle. Evelyn, who is from Nampa, Idaho, is an e1rmentary education m ol j 0 r. She will graduate in January and plans 10 teach in Meridian, Idaho, for the rest of the yur. They plan to be ' married on June 19, after which Dave will attend LUlher Seminary in St. Paul. Marcia Larsen and Oline F1c.r an­ nounced their engagelJlents at a double candlepassing in Harslad Hall Monday night. Marcia, a jun· ior m u s i c education major from Culbert$On, Monlana, is engaged to Bill Scharnweber. Bill graduated from PLU in 1965 and is presently working for his M.A. at Washington State Univer­ sity. He is from Midland, Michigan. They plaq" to be married in the summer of 1967. Oline announced her engagement t(l Lee Pardini of Tacoma. She is a junior English education major from Richmond, Calif., while he is a jun­ ior in the School of Architecture at Ihe University of Washinglon. They He planning to be married in June. 1967.

Two PLU ltudents were married this ChriJtmas vacation. Judy Smith became the bride of Ron Merchant

Dec.

20

I

at First Presbylerian Church

ia Centralia. Judy, a transfer stu­

dt'nt from the Unhersity of Wash­ ington, is a senior in elementary edu­ cation. Ron is a senior in speech and plans to enler law school at the Vniversity of Washington next y::ar.

path. The wooden, leather-scentcd door swings open easily. Still to show a room--colder than outdoorsI am indoors, but not ;nsid('In another part of the jlraylands which is Iriumphant in its morbid $Ort of way in its fight 'gainst night and day.

Pale Three

MOORING MAST

A frozen time where it u too warm for a C0.1t and a sweater, but 100 cold for just a C0.1t or just a �wrater. A mediocre t i III e where doors are wide open-for there is nothing to steal. Where ca.ndlrs of fat sputter and srm! up greasy trails of smoke to pile up authentic .....ood beams. Whrre \'oicrs are hushed and eyes in,·ertrd. No one will look me in the q'e, and if I rornrr someone-which is so hard-thry laugh and slap me on the back. A non-man, iliad tillle where the patirnt prescribes for the doctor who writes legible prescriptions for the world to see. Where reality ntai:es excuse for itsdf and feehng s i embarr.using and If it isn't for the bellies it isn't for anything. Where beards are scorned on both side! and indi,·iduali.m praised by

both sides-if the}' follow the ac· repte-d pattern for individualism. You be a prophet bUI .. . . make thr color in thc landscape the red £ire in your eyes ' .

ofn :

Stmknl to pr sor ''1'111 $Orr)' I missed )'OUT lecture yestrrday. Did you say anything important?" Thr student body first paid its of­ f;rers. in the 1958-59 school year The prrsident received $1 00, the dce·presid(' nt $50, the treasurer and the secretary $25 each. Nowadays the pr�sidrnt gets $300, the vice­ pJ'('sidents (now thne are two) get $200 each, and the treasurer and Ihe secretaries (now two) each get $100. Thus the officers' scholarships have in most cases quadruplc:d in Ihc past eight years. In the pa51 the president -had re­ eeh'ed a gift at the end of the ye-ar. .

..

A 1958 !cUer to the editor, rder­ fing to the Kiosk's function as a bulletin board, said: "The Kiolk is too ugly for people to tarry other than for business reasons."

MM

The loca I Parkland newspaper once was published in the art build­ ing by PLC students. The said in 1949 that "The Prairie Pointer," which has been publishe-d at the for­ mer Beard Printing Company plant in the basrment of the chapel (now the art building) . had been sold to two PLC slude-nu." The name or the paper was changed to The Park_ land Timet.

Does

Question of the week: the ASPLU Coroner's Office bouse the ASPLU Coroner � And does he take care of all the student bodies?

STELLA'S FLOWERS FLOWERS

G rfl

FOR All OCCASIONS 12173 PACIfiC AVe.

(Fool of

o .ld SI.)

le 7.Q204

W. D.fi..,..

Students and Faculty Always Welcome

The BROOKDALE Restaurant FEATURING

TH E FINEST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA - HOME·MADE PIES Open

24 hours a day,

-. - ght

Op.n Mon. thru Thu". 6-1 a.m. Op.n Friday and Soturdoy Clol. Sundoy ni

WATCH 'I T!

"

More and more · watchmakers save at the Puget Sound National Bank

011

nl1iJhl

01 10


'M OORING MAST

Friday, jan. 7, 1 966

Editorial Board Picks Top Stories of '65 Construction Projects Head �ist of Year's Major News by the Editor

Moorin� Mast E d i t o r i a l Board members met Tuesday 10 select these stories as the top ten news items of 1 9 6 5 : 1. Board of Regents holch most monumenal meet in history; au­ thorizes $4.6 mi�ion worth of construction. 2, Construction. begins on two ma­ jor projccts--Otw library, Stuen Hall for women. 3. Seventy-rdth anniversary opens; Foss Hall dedicated; "Lamp and the CrOlRll" published_

VISITS T,'NICE-S.nolor Warren G. Mag. nu;on (D.·Wosh,) was on �mpu. in April ond Nov,mber 10 odd ..u 'Iudent group•.

6. 7. 8.

9.

10.

gar&, Vante Packard, Senator Warren G . Magnwoo (D-Wn.) F j r 5 t nominating convention beld. Swimming pool wmplettd. Variety of eutertainment-Car­ oustl, Runaway Ni!s, Serendip­ ity SingeR, Duke Ellington, and .. Glenn Yarbrough. Riclaard Langton rcsig& U dean 01 men. April 29--carthquake hits cam­

..... I. The Cull impatt of the Nov. 1-2 RC'gtnls meeting will probably not lx:: fully realized until the tonstruc­ lion projects· are completed. It was e:<.:tremdy significant in that it ga�e unanimous ! u p p 0 r t to President Mortvedt'! eagerness to keep the physital de\·tlopmtnt of the plant on the mo\·e. There is, howe\'er, still a concern among many students that the aca­ demic growth is not keeping pace wilh the phyuc.al growth. It would � a we prediction to say that stu­ dents will soon be pres,sing for and txpecting to see noticeable advancts and changes in the core curriculum and school calendar, 2. For several yean PLU has had inadequate library facilities, The au­ thorization to go ahead with con-

4, MiklOl Rozsa attends premier 01 "The Vanities of Life."

5. Host of speakeD visit campus­ Father CosteUo, Giovanni Coui-

Ristuben To Speak At UN Workshop

Dr. Ptttr Ristuben, associate pro­ fl'nor of history, w i l l lx:: one of tWO katured speakers discus,sing the ehanging roll' of the United Nations' dt"l..gate at 3 model UN workshop Jan. 8 and 9 in the Student Union Building of tht University of Wash­ ington. S u s a n Von Holweg and Alan Schmider, PLU dtlegates t o t h e model UN to be held in San Fran­ ci!>Co in April. will aho attend the meeting. This is the fint such workshop sponsored by the Washington State United NatiOn! AslIociation for the pUrpo$e of instructing delegates of their role in representing their re­ spective school, at the model UN. Dr, Paul Brass from the Univer­ sity of Washington will auo .peak on the role of the UN in contempor­ ary conflict. All :K'ssions are open to the public.

STAGE·FlYING EXPERT-london's Peter Foy was an hand to do the 'lying 01 characten for Eric Nordholm', children'. ploy " Runaway Nils" which premiered Morch .. on the Ea,lYord stage,

�truction of thc new $1,650,000 Ii­ hrary was met with loud applause, 3, PLU's 75th Anniversary cele­ brations opened Sunday, Oct. 24, with the dedicatioo 01 Fosa HaD. A mere handful 01 studeots attended thr dtdication---an indication of the exceptional caliber of PLU dedica· tions. Dr, Walter Schnackenberg, proftSlOr of histOry, completed a moviDg and interesting history of

ALL Student Needs Co.metics � Gr..ting Card. Photo Equipment Magazines

DAVE OLSON representing The Greatest Busine.. in the world • • • helping othen to help themselve•• 1 1 457 Pacific Ave. LE 1�5121

��.;..��

HIGHLIGHT OF CONVENTION-Oemonslralianl highlighted PlU'. 'Int ftOll'llnatlng <Or>Y�nrion which wos held in Ih. gym April 2 and '3.

plans n i tended for its use, This mat­ ter �as soon taken care 01 and Swim­ lIIiog Coach Richard Alstth reported heavy use of the pool during the summer months.

DISCUSSES ECUMENICISM-frank Cos· tello, a�de",ic vl�r... ldenl of S80nre Unlvenity, gave hi. opinion. at 0 3:30 Friday disC\lll;on on Nov. 5.

9,00 0,111.·10:00 p.lII_

W..kdays

Students responded much more favorably to the No\,. 5 "3:30 Fri­ day" discussion on ecumenicism be­ " ' ten Father Frank Costello, aca­ crmic vice-presidtnt of Seattle Uni­ w'nil)" and PLU's Dr. Philip Nord­ �lIist, assistant profeMOr of history. As the year drew to a close the Professor-Lecture S<-riel, sponsored hy ASPLU, demonstrated its poten­ ti� I to direct student atttntion to national and international affain. This was evidenced by the multitude of discus,sioru engendered by the dif­ fcring opinions of Univenity of Washington profes,son Dr. Giovanni Costigan and Dr. Nguyen-Dinh Hoa on the Viet Nam war. 6. ASPLU h�ld its fint nominat­ ing convention for student body elec­ tions on April 2, The successful con­ \'ention caused a revival of student interest in the election of t h e i r ASPLU officen. As the year ended ASPLU was still evaluating the con­ vention in an attempt to decide ",hether to continue its ust. 7. PLU's loog-awaited swimming pool was dedicated May 1, 1965. It was a joyous occasion marred only by the fumbling of Administration officials ill informing students of the

O. K. BARBER S H O P HAIR CUtS AND SAUNA BATHS FOR MEN AND WOMEN JOHN HARPER

12 Noon-8 p.1I'I S",ndays

8. Entertainment a g a i n domi­ nated campus life. Profeuionals per­ forming during the year included the Serendipity Singers in jan., Duke F,llington in Oct. and Glenn Yar­ brougb in Nov. Notable campus pro­ �uctions ,included tbe broadway mu­ sical "Carousel" and jean Paul Sar-

",ith precision second to none." 5. A number of political speakers paid \"isits to the campus-most oC them democrats. Senaton Warren G. �bgnuson and Henry M. Jachon, h o t h Washington democrats, ap­ ptared at PLU. While theSt visits "'tTC acknowledged they did not nltet with any resounding student rt�ponse.

JOHNSON · DRUG AT THE CORNER Of GARFIELD AND PACIFIC AVENUE

boo k won. on ul, ;n

Miklos Rozsa,. renowned com­ pl.ser, conductor and Cilm,score writ­ ('1', attended the world premier of his "horal work, " The Vanities of Life," by PLU's Choir of the West on March 23, 1965, The premier per­ fonnance brought this response from Rozsa himself, "I am overwhelmed at how they sang . . . This is one eof the greatest choirs in the nation 4.

BUD PFEil

OLAV KUEVA

503

�.!l.ld

LE 1-3262

RENOUNDED COMPOSER-Mlklol Rona WOI on campul to hear the pr.mie, p.r. larmonee of his work 'The Vaniti... 0' Ule" lUng b)l' the PLV Choir 0' th. Welt on Mord. 23.

9. There was much regret over the reJignation of· Richard Langton a\ dean of men. He was well liked and highly receptive to studenu' in­ tcrests. Thc responsibilities of hi' ,;)cated position were dumped into the hands of Miss Margaret Wickslrom. 10. An earthquake .truck the Pa­ cific Northwest at 8:30 a.m. April 29, 1965. It lasted about 45 IttODds and recorded seismograph readings Ixtween 6.5 and 7.0. The MM reported: "Although the r.tajority of the campus realized it w a s a D earthquake, speculations were being made on the pGIIibility of a bomb, and even the second wm­ ing of Christ." H nothing else, students wiD be able to dream up IOIDC traumat ic �tories to relate to their childreo in hl(�r years about thch � to the eartbqu.ake of 1965. - Truly it wall an eventful year. And underlying much 'of the DeWS thrre seems to be an underlying tem­ perament that is becoming more and more liberal. The days of the old regime's dogmatic conservative out­ look seem to be rapidly bttofniDg a thin!t of the past,

CAMPUS MOVIES

Irc's "No Exit." London stage-flying eXp<'rt Pettr Foy was htre with his stage-flying <lpparatus for the premier perlonn­ anets of Eric Nordholm's children's theatre pr04uction "Runaway Nils," a play written by NordhoIm.

Marv Tommervik's

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

• CHEVRON GASOUNE LUBRICAnON

120th and Pacific Avenue

Phone LEnox 7·0256

FRIDAY

7:00 and after the game

�'s Classic: Grapes of Wrath Stein

with Henry Fonda SATURDAY NIGHT In A-l0l, 7:30 and 9:30 (after the game)


Friday, Jan. 7, 1966

MOORIl\'G MAST

Swimmers Prepare for Initial Campaign style

Knights Open Against

other strokes as well.

man, rounds out the group of top prospects. He is strong in thc free-

Loggers and Pioneers

Wally Nagel, a freshman Crom Corte Madera, Calif., will be com-

style events and is looking good in the butterfly.

pt:ting. in

by Gordon Schilling

The first swim team in the history of Pacific Lutheran University makes its debut on Tuesday, Jan. 1 1 . at 3 :30. This event will also be tbe first swim meet held in the PLU pool.

The Lutes open in a triangular

the candidates have had no previous competitive swimming experience. On the plus side of the ledger are se\'eral swimmen who could be con­ si�tant winners for PLU. Glenn ,Graham, a senior from Wal­ nut Creek, Calif., heads the list of candidates. He will compete in the butterfly and freestyle events as well

meet against Lewis and Clark of

as the individual medley. Graharn

Portland and the Univenity of Pu­ get Sound. UPS plaeed fourth in

Another leading candidate is Tom

the NAIA nationab last spring and Lewis and Clark was second in the Northwest Conference. Laek of depth and experience

are

the bigge,t obstacles to be overcome this year. Ten of the 16 candidates

are freshmen. Added to this prob­ lem s i the fact that at least six of

is abo strong in freestyle sprinu. �-

e\'eIl15, he is competitive in

the

breaststroke,

back-

stroke and individual medley.

I In tramural Sc ene I John Bustad, a Mt. Vernon fresh.

Intramur.ll basketball action

slomed Tuesday night· with games

only in A and B Leagues. ,In A League the Pouncen and Evergreen both won to remain tied with East­ ern A for first place. All three teams arc undeCeated.

compete in the backstroke and but­ urny evenu.

ute rush by the Nads to win 51 to

tial as a sprinter, is one of the prom­ ising fre.hman candidates. While he will compete primarily in the free-

think we will do all right. Since

points. He WaJ followed closely by

by Dave Fenn

Fenn, a transfer from Merritt Junior College in Oaki!lnd, Calif. He will

Dave Ward, who has good poten­

Cooch Richard Aheth is optimistic about the upcoming season. "I

The Pouncers held off a last min­

Jim McBeath with 13. Mylo Hagen led the losers with 14- counters.

The Lefto\'ers of Western walloped 5rd Pflueger B, 51 to 36. Karl Kas· person dumped in 26 points to lead the winners. Fred Kruger also had 14. Bill Tye was top scorer for the Josen with 13.

45. - Bill Dikeman led .the winnen with 16 poinu while Larry Lanan

Toys

took game honors with 17. A last

Raiden ...... ..._...

minute rally by the Nads

ReeIen .

off by the clock. Evergreen won

cut

was

dn o((ensive

battle

from Western 75 to 52. Evergreen first half and

Wat

never seriously

threatened from then on. The win­ ners showed ·balance, scoring with fi\·c men in double figures. Dick Mortenson was top scorer with 16 countcrs. For Western Mike McKay and John Pederson were high with 14 each. The Faculty won their third game of the season hy downing the Stags

Won Lost

....... 4

....... . _

_"

Leftovers

pulled away from Western late in the

B �gue

Standings,

tIl<" Northwest Conference, we dlould � able to hold our own.

"Howevcr, wc' probably will find

il a littlc tough gains against the marc expericnced teams from the Evergreen Confcrence. "The succen of our season will depend on how well the newcomers dc\'c:lop to provide us with the ade­ quate depth which we are .hy or at this point." A pair of dual and trio of tri­ angular meeu, the Pacific North­ ",cst AAU meet, the Linfield Invi. tational and the Lewi. and Clark Relays are on the Lutel' schedule along with the Northwest Confer­ ence championships wAich will be held in the PLU pool, March 4-5. 1966 SWIMMING SCHEDULE

January

........................... 2

Srd Pflueger B...

..... 2

Delta .

.. ..... 1

2nd Pflueger B...

........ 1

Huns ...

........ 0

Evergreen B ....... 3rd FoS.!! B.

5wimminl) is onl�' two ycars old in

.......... 0

............... 0

TabJe T� The Intramural T a h i e Tenni. tournament got underway this week. Last year's champion Burt Bruins is seeded No. I with Steve Bibelheimer

I I -Lewis &. Clark, University of Puget Sound.

14-at W"tern Washington. 22-Pacific Northwest AAU at Se· attle. February 7-at Linfic:ld Invitational". 14-at Lewis and Clark Relays. 19-Western Washington and Puget Sound at UPS. 21-Lewis & Clark, Linfield at Lin­ field.

25-Willamettc. March

65 to 52. Larry Egpn led the Fac­ ulty with 27 points. Phil Nordquut

No. 2 . Bruins and Bibelheimer are teamed

4- S-Northwest Conference Meet

dumpcd in 16 for the Facuity. Mike Sather was high point man for the Stags wit� 15.

in doubles and arc seeded No. 1 for that tournament. Lau year's' runner­ up in the singles, Craig Hidy, and

1 i-19-NAIA Champiomliips at

In the last A League game of the

Gordy Compton arc seeded No. 2.

at PLU.

Hendrix C o l l e ge, Conway, Arkansas.

night, 2nd Pflueger ro�ed over Ivy 67 to 47. The winners took a 32 to 15 half time lead and were never headed. J a c k Shannon scored 16

lUTE SWIMMERS - Th. 1966 PlU .wimming a.pirants are. kneeling (I. to r.), Karl Frand.en. D....e. Sharp, Wally Nogal, Denn;. Goin and Gordon Schilling. Standing (I. to r.) o'e Larry Lundqu;d, Rid! Owing., Ri,h Swenson. Pat Aldarin, Paul Diehl, Grenn G'aham (captain), Bill C,onroth, Jim Baurichler, John Bustad, Tom fenn and Coach Richard Alleth.

Hoopsters Host Badgers

points in a losing eCfort. High scor­ ers for the winners were Harlan Lyso, Paul Dessen and Dave John­ son, all with 14. A League P(lUnCerS

StaDdings, Jan.. 5 Woo Lost 0

........................... 4

........ 4

Evergreen

Tonight the Lutes entertain the

defending Northwest Conference

Pacific Univenity Badgen of Forest

and District I titluu. The Wildcau

Grove, Orcgon, in the first of a two

have the nucleus of last year's team

2nd Pflueger . .

game sct. The second game will be

returning which marks them as a

played tomorrow night.

title contender again this year.

Faculty .

The Badgers, coached by Dan

Second team Little All-American

french, have three lettermen return­

Don Hakala, 6-0 guard, leads the returnees. Last year Hakala aver­ aged 20.7 poinu per game. Others

ing from last year's tearn which COIII­ piled a 12-14 record. Freshmen and sophomores dominattl t h i s year's Badger squad which includes only one senior and one junior.

include guard Bob Lamb and for­ wards W a y n e Petersen and Bert Waugh.

The Badgeu are small as C{.om­

The Lutes have an impreS.!!ive 20-4

p...red to other teanu in thtl North­ west Conference but they compen­ �te for this lack of size with speed

record against the Wildcau in the

and quickness. The key returnee for the Badgers i. 6-6 center, Freu Bender, along \,ith guards Howard Tomlinson, 6-1, and Sieve Erickson, 5-10.

all-time series record. The Knight hoopsters wrap up a

Slind o( five games in six nights with a Tuesday tilt against Le>.Ws & Clark Univeuity in Portland, are.

,

The Pioneers arc strongest n i the

forward and center positions with

In the all-time series record the Lutes ha"e captured 10 of the 1 3

Al L e a k e heading the "eterans. Leake, 6-6 senior center, received

contests played agairut the Badgers.

]\.AIA All-American H 0 n o r a h i e

The Knights invade Riley Gym­ nasium Monday night in McMinn­ ville, Oregon, to do battle with the

:!5 points in 15 conference games. Other key returnees for head coach

Linfield WiJdcau. This will be the Lutes and Wildcau second· meeting in four nights. The Lutes bested the Wildcats last night 91-72. Coach Ted Wilson', Wildcau

are

Mention last year while averaging

Eastern

. 3

_...

......... 3 .... . ... 3 .... ....... 2

Nads

� '2

.............. 0

Stags . Ivy . Western .

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

0

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

0

B League B League also has a three-way tic for fint place. The Toys, Raiders and Rcefers all won game! Tuesday . night to stay undefeated. The Toys crushed the Huns 68 to 40 behind the 21 poinu of Bruce Eklund. Denny Gain dropped in 16 and Ron Ne5se 14 for the winners.

hl lead the winners and take game

Our 77 years of serving Tacoma assures you the utmost in quality, color and brilliance.

was the leading scorer with 14.

Bet�er values, too, consistent with the high quality oHered. PRICED $�O to $3.000

The Reefers crushed undermanned 3rd Foss, 80 to 27. Rick RoS.!! hit 24 honors. Cns Mank had 21 for the winners. For 3rd Foss, Fred Darland The Raiden of 3r<! Pflueger won

44 'to 43. The Raiders took an early

lead and wee able to maintain it

ward. .

put on a last minute rush but was

have defeated the Pioneen 16 times.

Extended Budget Terms - No Interest

a breath taker from 2nd Pflueger B,

Dean Sempert are Jim Pippin, 6-3 forward, and Curt Markus, 6-5 for­

In 2 1 previous tilts the Knights

/

throughout the game. 2nd Pflueger unable

to overcome

the Raiders.

Dave Fenn led the winners with 1 5

900

BROADWAY

OPEN MONDAYS TILL 9,00


,

Friday, Jan. 7, 1966

MOORING MAST

Page Six

-

President Upheld By Legislature

. EXAMINATION SCHEDULE Fall Semester 1965

ClaHn merting rrgularty

;15

follows:

MONDAY, JA NUARY 1 7 7:50- 9:30 a.m.

Period '-4

10:30· 1 2 : 1 0

by Jack Kintnu

Days

.-\ mOl ion by Rep. Warren

�1:.W., M.W.F., D:lily, M., F.

M.W., W.F., M.W.F., M.T.W.F. ·M.T.W.Th.,

\'eto of House Bill 23·1 was Joundl�'

M.W.F.

defl:atl:d Tuesday night in Legisla.

MTTh., T.Th., T.Th.F., T.

1:00· 2:-40 p.m.

ture.

M.T.Th., T.Th., T.Th.F.

�:50- 4:30

Dubuque

M.W., }'f.W.F., M.W.Th., M.T.W.F., F., Daily 51,2

EC-Bakony A-101

53, 4

A-207

55

7:00

Tuesday·only dasses at regular meeting WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19 T.Th., T.Th.F., M.T.Th.F., M.T.Th., T., T.F., Th. M.TTh., TTh .. TTh.F., M.T.W.Th., T., Th., M.T.Th.F., M.W.Th.F., Daily, M.T.W.F.

51,2

A-101

Mr. Roc

5f

A-207

Mr. Eklund

A-20-4

53

55, 6

1 :00- 2:40 p.m.

CB·200

EC-Balcony

Mr. Govig

THURSDAY, JA!'Io'lJARY 20 Composition 101 5, 1 3 , 2 0

Mr. Bakken

53, 15, 1 9

EC-227

Mr. KJop,ch

56, 14, 18

5-108

52,

7, 10, 2 1

54, 12, 1 6

A-101

EC·228

58, I I , 1 2

A-2M

59, 1 7

i;50- 9:30 a.m.

A-200

Mr. Reynolds Mr. Hillger

Mn. Johnson

Min Blomquist

this year's all-school oratorical con-

n :ay co\'u any area of exprcssion Of

hold the contest Jan.

humorous nature; and the content· of

II

and 1 2 . The

tcSI will be held in CB-200 at 8:00 p.m. on Jan. 12. Everyone is invited to attend the final contl:!!.

The orJ.tions must be between 8

and 10 minutes long; must be mem-

Gi l bertson,

who

obtained

her Jj.A. n i mwic: from PLU

Ian

year, is currently a student at the

Academy of Music in Vienna, Aus­

in a surprisingly lop-sided tally 25-2 against his motion.

1 :00- 2:40 p.m.

T, T.Th., T.Th.F., M.T.Th., M.T.W.Th..

bill (to be considered next Tue§'

day)

which tranSfers the. funds a�

a strict delineation of the dutin the

M.T.Th., TTh., T.Th.F., T . , Th., Daily

was in part comJ)O'ed, and also sc,'· onded, by Warren Olson.

contest and anyone who has a de· participate."

;s on the individual's instrument. In

piano the average student practices fi\'e houn per day."

Mis" Gilbertson's address is: Miss Mary Gi l bertson

Pratentraus.sc 53 II 6

Wil:n II

Ostreich

received

Aside from piano lenons, Mary is

is I�ving with a Hungarian girl who

In a letter to her home town pa-

per. the Albert

Lea Tribune, Miss

Gilbertson stated: ll1J'he whole time

O

d

h

h

o

a on

�������������

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ � : " : '� : ''" � : ;' : '� : : "� ' ': � , ,: __ : ",, : � ",, : � ,;: �

il1� of the American Historical As­

.

d uring

the

Christmas

dn Akre, ' and Dr. Petcr Ristuben

ilew to 5an Francisco for. the con­

\'ention which was held at the Hilton

Hotel Dec. 28, 29, 30.

"ALL ABOARD! "

of about 4,000 history teachen and

;cholars to discuss thc many areas of Commenting on the purpose of

the COnv.::ntl0n, Dr. Nordquist said,

" It is a profcMional m«ting where

scholarship is

shared. and the fron­

tien of reSl:arch a.re discussed."

Also in the San Francisco area

was Dr. Emmet Eklund, profesror

of

rdigion, who attended a convention

of the American Society for Church . History.

::;

:: :: :: :: :: :: � :: :: ::

The convention was a gatherin.ll"

historical study.

of

presidential :wistant. The bill

Three PLU history profl:sson at­

sociation

0\

Mikc McKean then fe-submitted

We would like to conM tact w h o mever we bor­ rowed a bumper jack from on J anu ary 2nd on Mt. Siskiyou. Please write: Portland Cement Ass'" 1161 Melville Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada

Gilbertson

flt"'d her country.

M.W., W.F., M.W.F., F., W.Th., M., W., M.F.

b r e :l k. Dr. Philip Nordquist, EI-

\'ot,·.

To whom ·it may concern:.

Min

FRIDAY, JANUARY 2 1 7:50· 9:30 a.m.

tended the eighteenth annual meet­

a.

only two voting to o\'erride the veto

memory.

taking two clru.ses in German. She

At rt"'gular (4:30) claJ.'! meeting (Th., T.Th.)

''ihen the matter came to

however, Warren Olson was one of

sire to t"'xprl:SS anything is urged to

Brahms, Beethoven and Bach from

At rcgular class meeting (Th., T.Th.)

M.W.Th . , Th '.

ing his veto.

onc·hour piano recital. She played

7:00

History Profs Spend Holiday in California

ddi\"­

originally intended and provides for

Chairman Ron Merchant stressed

the 5tates.

M.W.. W.F., M.W.F. M., Daily

10:30-1 2 : 1 0

penonally

a

that "this is an all-school oratorical

for one year and will then return to

2:50- 4:30

.:35

Collom's

ered ml'uage to that body explain­

cor.cern, but should not be of a

It m, a solution, and a plea.

tria. 5he will study at the academy

free tuition to tl:t.e Academy as a. re­ sult.

1:00- 2:40 p.m.

during

nOl nl:cessarily in the prdiminaries;

the oration should present a prob­

examination which consisted of a

A-206

M.T.Th., T.Th., T.Th.F., T.W.Th., T., Th. M.W., W.F., M.F., M.W.F., F., Daily

10:30. 1 2 : 1 0

orized in the final contest, although

Miss Gilbertson passed an entrance

A-202

53

t r e a s u r e r of

Mary

Miss Holum

Human Development 51 A-I 1 7 52

Ron Merchant,

lature and the president was evident

Alu m Makes Good in Vienna

CB-200

51,

S�udent Orations Urged

p.m. on Jan. 1 1 ; and the final con-

Mr. Christopherson

At regular class mceting (W., M.W.)

1:50- 9:30 :1.111.

maker, Mike McKean, Lynn Still clnd KOlhy Slmonl.1 WOI iChed"l.d 10 llIOw. W.dn.... doy for lhe Redwood Invitatlonol .O.bal. Tournom.nt ot Sto'lford Uniw...ily in Polo AIIo, Calif. Poor weath.r conditions forc.d th. cancellollon of th. trip. A preYioul1y planned ITlp 10 Albuquerque, N.w Mexico, during Thonuglving vocation woo 01'0 coneelled due 10 0 train ,trlk. and poor weather condilion"

prdiminaries will be held at 4:30

At rcgular (·1:30) dan mt"'eting (W., M.W.)

7:00

THEY STAYED HOME AGAIN-Thll PlU d.bar. teom comPoI.d of (1.10 r.J John Shoe­

test. Pi Kappa Delta has decidcd to

M.W., W.F., M.W.F., M., Daily

2:50- 4:30

t:35

Congress.

ranted Juaicial Boord action. Mueh.

Pi K a p p a Delt:l, is chairman of

Mr. Eklund

History of the Christian Church 1 1 2 51, 2

Student

personal rancor betwl:en the legis­

Tuesday·only d:lSles at regular meeting

Life of Jesus

ALe

Mr. Christophenon

M.W., M.W.F., F., M.W.Th.F.

1 :00· 2:40 p.m.

Harl­

did not feel that the situation war­

TTh., T., M.T"Jh.

7:50- 9:30 a.m.

Paul

Mr. Govig

Mr. Eklund

2:50- 4:30

10:30-12:10

providl'd

Cullom \'etoed the bill h<:causc he

1 : 00- 2:40 p.m. 4:35

Assistant

hdd lut Th:lnklgiving.

The Bible-Old Testament 2.01

10:30·12:10

originally

man'l replacing of Cullom at th"

TUESDAY, JANUARY 18 7:50· 9:30 a.m.

bill

rrcsidential

Monday-only da!S<:J at regular meeting

7:00

The

for transfer of funds to allow for

Monday-only ci:lSS<:5 at regular meeting

-4:35

Oh""

to override President Mike Cullom'�

More and more yachtsmen save at the Puget Sound N.ational Bank


PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY

MOOB ING M AST

THIS WEEK: STUDENTS EVALUATE PROFS

NEXT WEEK: PROFS EVALUATE STUDENTS

7 5th ANNIVERS ARY

"'UMBER

THURSDAY, JANUARY 1 3 , 1966

U

Governor Scranton To Appear; YR's Sponsor Panel Discussion Governor Wi ll iam W. Scranton of Pennsylvania will ap­ pear in a Public Affairs Forum on PLU ' s Eastvold Chapel stage at 4 : 3 0 p.m., Jan. 1 9 . Sponsored b y the PLU Young Republicans. the event is

designed co provide. an opportunity for both students and public

{O meet one of the nation's leading political figures. Introducing the Pennsylvania gov­

"Wr are plrased and fortun:J.le to

personality at Pacific Lutheran t:Jlli·

After graduation from Yale, GO\'.

Stillman, MM editor; Dave Eklxrg, Bob Ericben, Jean Knutson, and

publicans.

Air Corps, Ixcame a lawyer and in­

dent Eisenhower's invitation to be a

!peciaJ assillant 10 Secretary of State

Christian Herter.

In 1960, he was elected to Con­

gress from Pennsylvania's 10th Dis­

trict. He defeated Richard.wn Dil­

worth for the gO\'ernorship of his 110me state by 486,000 \,otes in 1962.

Just prior to the 1964 Republican

Nominating

camps as a reporter. Yel, I kept my

pants on," he added.

1949 graduate of the University of School of Journalism.

He has worked as an investigative,

general-assignment and feature re­

porter for The Seattle TlIIXS the past

six years and as a columnist for the

past year and a half.

He served as the sporU editor of

the University of Washington Daily

in 1949, ia the recipient of 19 Wash­

ington State Press writing awards, is

Awards To

v:riter, and columnist this semester.

\ special award will also be pre'cnted to the staff member who is I'oted by the staff members as the best aU-around worker. "Baggy Eye" columnist Joe Aalbue will serve as the master of cere-

monies. Members of the IDlerCOllegiate Knights will serve the ban-

trimmings will top the menu for the

Ttail -ui tbr, "

students

newspapersj

Roger

Slated by Expression Series .. "The F 0 u r Faces of Southeast

Asia," a fi l m-lecture program par­

ticularly pertinent at this time, will

be presented by Fran William Hall

as part of the Expression Series Jan.

29 in Eastvold Chapel at 8:00 p m. .

Hall, who .pent much time in

Cambodia, Thailand,

Burma,

and

Malaysia getting to know the peo­ ple, found that even in the midst of

tenlion South Asians have a brighter

The people who he encoun­

tered here had learned to li� life

in an usual way, taking the great

atrifes of their country in stride.

pected to attend the event.

litical strife, it still possessed all the

students and special gUelts an: ex­

vcuity," remarkrd Howard O'Con­

nor, president of PLU's Young �t·

Pertinent Program on SE Asia

evening. The banquet will be free to staff members by invitation. Over 90

HaJl found this land a true para­

dox. Although torn by war and

p0-

1

bl-allty

and

splendor

of

.,

'

m��st..ir.

Buddhi" trmpl� and the fabulottt ruins of Angkor Wat.

Fran William HaU, v.:ho ! i na­

tionally known

through

hia

films ar'ld lectures, has Itrv(ld

colo:r

;u .a

Walt Disney photographer, . havillg

Dt�rtment. of

worked on the film "Sec�lI.qf. Life."

He abo headed the

Photography at Carleton College .In

Northfield, Minn.

-Hall has l«tured in almost every

part of the Un ited Slates

and CaA­ j�

a�a, and hal 'Iived and traveled

lome 50 countries.

Tickets f(lr "The I'our Face!

Of

Southeast Asia" can be purchued at

the infonnation desk in the ad build­ ing.

Artist Series Presents Choir Boys Robert Schumann, Johann Strauss,

the delivery of the choral compoti.

their American repertoire.

hann Strauss, as well aa in the Aus­

A group oLdJanning gQ9d. will ambassadorsrrom Vienna will storm onto campus Feb. 2, for what promises to be a :nemorable concert of folk songs and costume operettas as well as sacred music. For more than 450 yean the Vi·

and Giuseppi Verdi are included i n .

audiences with their freshneu, art·

leases quite remarkable for its depth

nity on stage.

with which their exactIons of the

the concert, the choir will perfonn

so successful with the audience in

E;utvold Chapel.

The New YOI"ir; Times had the fol­

tions by Schumann, Brahms, and Jo-

trian

folk

songJ,

that

they

were

lowing praise for the choir after a

called back for six encores."

all-. of the contributions with a pur·

<:ore urged to have them punched

enna Choir Boys h a v e delighted

and precilion of attacks

ad building where the carda will be

istry, and deceivingly angelic dig­

of devotional feeling and security

recent perfonnance: "The choir sang ity of tone, wealth of color effects and

re­

music were met. The chorus proved

Students with Artist Series tickell

tarly at the infonnation desk in the

exchanged for tickeu. To accommo­

date the expected large turn-out for

in Memorial Gymnasium instead of

century.

During the rule: of Maximilian I

TO HIGHLIGHT BANQUET-Don Duncan, humor columni" far Th. SeoHle Time., ;::���=; D� I�:""ird onnual MM oword, o .

et a.s W bo: �';ll" a ��n " d'_' h', � : , � h ...l ..... d m mUCu of th

:�

�taff.

Special guests will include Mrs. Carl Johnson, the fint edito� of the

Mooring Mast in 1924; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Dunmire, MM"' photogra-

thtre occurred

a

major

,bilt of

emphuis in the material and spir. itual life of Europe. New continenu

were

discovered, and the world ex.

/.

panded in an increase of economic, .

political, and

social opport unitie •.

The Vienna Choir Boys were found�d iD this age of enlightenment-the Renaissance. '

Now in the 20th century the Vi·

enna Choir Boys are considered by

many the �ost beloved ch�ir ever to .

GUc:t. Dave Sundberg, Dennis Beard tour the United States. Works by . pher; and MM advisor Dr. Ph.i1ip Jacob GaDus, O. F. Hapdel, J05ef .' and Jack Shannon will provide V?qlt Nordquist. ,. _- . . ' -",: _ _: . .', Haydn, Zoltan Kodaly, ·W. A. Mo./ entertainment

_� -ttale�. . lL�

High

be able to host this nationally knoWn

e!pecially the latter part of the 15th

During the banq"uet MM Editor

to the best MM feature writer, news

Laker and Bill Mat.wn, editors of the

side.

pt'rial Court Orchestra and Choir of

Be PreteDted

Roger Stillman will present awards

The dynamic governor will be in-

the history and tradition of the 1m­

board, and the

state-wide Parents and Citizens for Education board .

tried for the nomination as a "mod­

erl!te.

The choir is solidly united with

active in the Methodist church, the King County library

Scranton

by Patty Thoe

Duncan, a native Seatdeite, is a

Washington

Convention,

MM Banquet

buster" - my two visits to nudist

moderate the dii"cu5-

Lincoln High and Franklin Pierce

j. Evans. Evans sPoke

dustrial le.ader, then accepted Presi­

In confirming the engagement, Duncan wrote: " I will keep lhe talk light and breezy . . . I will toss in some other things, lOO, including what has become my favorite after-dinner "gut­

Earl Gerheim, profusor of

ernor will be Washington', own Gov­

Snanlon served as a capt.1.fn in the

Don Duncan� humor-columnist for The Seattle Times, will .:.peak �t the third annual Mooring Mast awards banquet to be held in Chris Knutzen Jan. 28.

Dr.

biology, will

in Harrisburg, Penn., last fall, and

Scranton is returning his visit.

Times Humorist To Spice

cans; Larry Porttr from UPS; and

1 acoma.

ten.·iewed by ten paneiish: Russ Bru­

clnor Daniel

GOVERNOR DUE:"'�""'not ·W.IHom W. Saanton of Pennrylvonlo will be Interviewed by t.n pon.llsh when he orrin. with Wo,hlngton', Governor Dan EYons, Jon. 19.

Francis Winn, PLU Young Republi­

Tony Merkel and Tom Wynia 'rrom

New York club steaL,Wlth-ati-'the:- u,rt, Max Reger,

Fraiu:-

"dlubd'. _..;;,.

CHOIR-The Yo.nn·D Ckoi.;1Ioy1 wI" The tan.:.' wilt· lnclud. foli< oonll", (Ottume

'

feb.

apef.IIDI

2 In

an Arti,' Serl., COnand tacred m...lc.


Page Two

MOORING MAST

Tbunday, Jan . U, 1966

News

STAFfo'; Diane S k a a r, lktty Burt,

Editor ............ .Bruce Swaruon

Sporu Editor... Feature Editor.

Sue Pcotcrson, Julie Svendsen, Gary

......Fred Theiste .... Anita.

Dines, Pally Thoe•. Linda John!lO�, Karen Krebbs, DallLd Yearsley, L�ls Johnson, Kathy Lundstrom, Cynthia Lyster, Lois Smidt, Jan Loreen, John EH ic kson, Kathy Simantei. Barbara Maier,' Chris Beahler, Marda Hunt, Roger Nelson, Joni Batliner, Mark Holte, J 0 h n Pedenon� Janel Elo, Paul Ol�n and Tom Johnson.

Malady

Business Managrr. . ........ Fred 80hm Ad\'ertising Mgr. .... Ste\·e Lindstrom

NEIL WATERS Auon.f. E1i'H

DAVE SUNDBERG

ROGER STILLMAN, Editor

.. lUilH Au....'.

Advisor......:.. _..Dr. Philip Nordquist

Circulation Mgr... Kathy Lundstrom

The Mooring Mut is published rvcry Thursday of the school )'l:IIr,

except on holidays and during rx . 3minatiun periods, by the studenu of Pacinc Lutheran University.

Opinions expressed in editorials, signed columns and articles expresl the [Cdings of the editorial board, and nOI of the adminIstra tion. Second clan mail privileges au. thoriled at Tacoma, Washington.

It's Been Great Editing the student newspaper on this campus is indeed a unique and rewarding experience. The power of the press can only be fully' realized from sitting behind the editor's desk and performing the functions which the posi�ion demands. Well, how has it gone? What has the year been like?

I cannot, nor would I want to retract one word of print that has appeared in the newspaper. I have been indeed fortunate to be: blessed with a staff second to none. Our writers have per· formed their tasks with the utmost responsibility. And because I have had faith in their intellectual honesty, I have often bten proud to stand up to many a blast. Relations· with the administration have been exceptional . Certainly we have differences of opinion. But this is as it should be. Evidence of the growing liberal temperament, of which · I wrote last week, can be seen in the almost unquestioned freedom given to the press on this campus. Administntion officials have often bent over backwards to supply us with information even to the extent that we have on many occasions betn able to scoop the Tacoma Npws Tribune. I only wish that I could give the same praise to the ASPLU olnd its officers. Working with them and anempting to obtain dear and accurate information has sometimes been a frustrating o:bort. It often becomes more like wading through a toy sandbox with kids all throwing sand at each other. To student govern· ment I can make NO apologies and I might add-they have never asked me to do so. One should realize. I suppose, that when he makes a com­ parison between administration and ASPLU relations with the Mooring Mast that the ASPLU is a student extra-curricular ""(tivity in which most of the members are not paid to perform their tasks. Still this should not be a battier to communications.

All these relationships, whether with studenrs. bculty. or administration, have been educational experiences. I have prob­ abJy grown inteJlectuaUy more in me past year than any year .in my life. There is something unique in the learning experience thar ,comes from actual application in work on the newspaper. Not 'wishing to offend any of my past professors. I must say 'that I have learf].ed more from one year of editing the MM than in aU of their courses combined.

And in conclusion I can only say that it has truly betn an 't:xperirnce of a lifetime. Part of the excitement no doubt has .stemmed from the rapid growth and expansion occurring throughout the campus both physically and academically. Life under [he new regime is a(tion·packed. This university is on the move, And with God's grace I have no doubt whatsoever that Pacific Lutheran University will become "a distinctive center 'of learning." -Roger Stillman

f E I f f E

n�1I'LL

\tV �T REAU.Y

00fHER? \(Ol! KlClS ­

moAY: YOU JlJ$r

W� "0 GROW

by Trygve ADdenoa After looking :It stories in old h-tM's for a semester, we should be: �ble to come to some sort of con· elusion as to the paper's quality un­ der the present regime. Now, in the final installment of this column, is an appropriate time to make this comparison. From the sta ndpo int of one who hou read samples of this paper from nrarly every year it has e,cined, the preKnt Mooring Mast is the best yet. I! has progressed from i nane, high­ Khoolish drivd to a point when: it now looks and reads lilte a real news-

I (J�

This change hal occurred o�r the past few years, especially the year ending with this issue. Editorial policy also has changrd IlliIrkc:dly. The recent editors no longer fur to taekle important and perhaps controversial matters. In the past the editorials chided the .tu· dents for disliking the food, griping about chapel, ete., and concluded by admonishing the students to be: good boys and girls. To me the most nauseating of these editorials affronting the read­ er's intelligence appeared in Febru· paper.

by N..cy K......, Soci..,. Eofit..

Christmas presc:nlS continue to show UI! in candle passings this week. I..a.st Wednesday night South Hall was the scc:ne of Charla Bjarko'. eandlep;using, where she announced her engagtnlent t o E a r I Glines_ Charla is a freshman journalilDl ma­ jor from 5<:obty, Montana, and Earl attends Portlud State where he ;" majoring in accounting. They plan to be: married this coming aummer. Barbara ErickKD announced ber engagement to Jim Ruble in North Hall. Barba� is a sc:nior majoring in music education and hails from Burlington. Jim is from Edison and is a senior education major. They plan to be: married in July. North HaD wu also the teem of C h e r y I Durocher's candlepassing. She announced her engagement to David Peterson. David is a junior majoring in :tooJogy at the Univrr· lity of Washington and is from Cath­ lamet. Cheryl is a lCnior majoring in sociology. No date has be:en set for the wedding. Harstad H II JaW two ca.ndlepa:l.�' � this last week. Karen Dey�n

announced her engagement to Mark Erlander on Jan. 5. Karen, who is from Tacoma, is a second aemester .enior majoring in dementary edu­ cation. She will graduate in January and plans to teach first grade in i a junior majoring Tacoma. Mark s in art. He is from La CreKenta, Calif. They plan to wed in June. Jani. Yunker also announced her engagement this wcek. She pla� to marry Richard Siegel. Richard i. from LoJ Angdes and i. a physics zn:;tjor at Santa Monica City College. He will be: entering the Air Force in February. Janis is also from LoJ Angdes and i. a senior majoring in math education. They plan to be: married this summer. Da,":e Waggoner bat announced his engagement to Patricia York of Portland, Ore. Patricia is a fresh· man at Pacific University and is an c:Iementary' education major. Dave ;.. a Kcond Jc:mester junior and is a religion and lOCiology major: He plans to attend the seminary after graduation. They plan to be: wed in June, 1967.

BOT 1lJaJ I Tca< � A WO/( AT THe6ROJlJ OPS . PfWi.JJ f.\ c -

UP!

PRtACHI� TO u,,-hYl,.u. 1H6IR /(IOS APiJJf THeiR IIlAUEfJABlE

Rl6IlT5, A/JO 1lW wa;/J T1lf KlOS 1lH lD tXtRClS6 A rew. WARIJ­ llJG iIl6H TO 6ROW OP.

ary 1958. It should make us rea1izt' J;ow good thi ng. are now: "Perhaps you wonder why we have printed no letters in�the '57.'58 MM until now. I felt at the begin_ ning 01 the year that I did not want to print letters just be:eauK ther "/ere written, or just be:cause ther were of a controversial lubject, and would attract the reader. I feel that now the ItudentJ are more ready to write letten, and the paper i. ready to print them."

Clearly both the editorial aDd the rat 01 the paper are DOW written dOKr to a coUc:ge leYd. But IOIDc: tbiap still are 1ackiDc: maialy, coy. erace 01 student government.

Very little news other than edi· torials has appeared on ASPLU. For in5tance, publicity On last week'. dection W3.1 nil. At other times the ltudentJ needed to know what was h"ppc:ning, hut the MM, the Iogial means to tell them, said nothing. Hopefully, the MM was not preju. diced againlt ASPLU matten. To be: fair, however. one mUlt admit that )he MM often did try. The � of the paper thiI p&Jt year has been a good bkad 01 intelligasot, IUD, aDd wiL It Wl11 be: • bard act Ie folfow. After a ye.;Lr of writing a column tor the MM, wfve come to the end of the line. Someone recently pointed out that tlien: an: still people ilDd institutibns ' on our campw that this column haa�'t taken a pot-,bot at, Diaappointment i. a terrible thing, 10 as a parting gesture we would like to declare you all highly in· sulted a n d grievously wrOPged. (SoiTy we had to do it en QlUIC, but it could have been WOl'Jc:j we could h a v e assigned you each a numbe:r.) Banui.


Thursda),. Jan. 13. 1966

�IOORIXG �fAST

Page Threl'

KMO Broadcasting Contract Signed Interested in radio announc­ ing? The opportunity awaits. KMO Radio and PL U have s i g n e d a (on tract whereby PLU will be responsible for four hours of broadcast time C<lch Saturday.

And

Although the program is billed as the "PLU Hootenanny," a variety oi music will be used, according to Paul Steen, temporary co.ordinator of the program. He: added that the fonnat will be quite: loose. Publicity of campus news and fca. lures as well as ilc:nu of intcn!:Jt fu:m colleges throughout the: North· We'st will be: aired on the show. Any student intereSlc:d i" partici­ polling is urged to meet tonight, Jan. 13, at 7 p.m., in the radio.51udio in Eastvold Chapel. Previous radie ex­ perience will not be considl'red ;'l prerequisite.

In regard to the letter wrillen by Stephen Skjei (MM Jan. 7 ) , I would like to state that I lind it unfortun­ ate that Mr. Skjei so groslly mis­ interpreted my position stated in "fenpective Overlooked" (MJI,I Drc. 17). By misunder51anding my position, be consequently not only failed 10 rc:Cute my argument on iu own terms, but he also gave a \cry fme example of an individual 10$1 within ::. historical penp«ti'·e. For his bendit, and for Ihe bel\('­ fit of others, I would like tn restate the posilion. I. Thcre are two con�qucnccs In ;'lny al.:tionj the immediate, and the ultimate. (a) We can considu the immrdi­ �h· in terms of "this world." [ b ) We can consider thl" ultirr.ale in trnns or "eternity " 2. By taking the life of someonc (we are responsible for the canse­ I.juences of this action on the ulti· mate sulr) to perpetuate ;'In idea, i,c. dl'mocral.:Y, communism, 01" Daulle-ism (which is within the rralm of the immediate) we unifice the ultimate for the immediate. Or: "Thou shalt not kill" (the quotes arc the Bible',) does not ha\'(� the clause ". . . exccpt for the sake

n'stl"'5

nidI!

i�

b.'lck arllt."S.

Hut gO'ater than 11U'�e i� the 3rh,·

.I,aft will d" hale "On Goin!! to Viet

aud beautiful, (tun' gray. �:ld lIIu�i, i a sum which, I sUPpa!\(", will It s

gv on adding itself up, and chcckillg the figucn, and analyzing th("m, and taking my mind's tcmperature for rears and more )'ean of quiet

ASKS FOR SETTLEMENT Rece ntly the studenu at our Uni· "enity have witnessed a growin.1I; hattie emerging between certain nffi. within student governlllent. I cen would like to say that this is not only hurting the school as a whol,.. but that it is also "eT)' hard on the students involved in any w�y with student g01.·ernml'nt. I think it is about time that they stop antagonizing each other. There ;s a lot of 1V0rk tn be done $0 let'� get at it and Or don" with this silly bickering. As was witneS5<"d in legislaturr last Tuesday ni.'Cht, nothing can Or

t\'('·

"OIH:n End" at 1:30 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 16, 011 Channel 5.

Ir

Two of thr young n.en are aui"e­ " I1."::I!("d

in protesting the admini­

back-rub, and hours of silent, mathe­ mMical musIc and dozens of diamond

�upporl of thl' polic)'.

nredles, and on and on .

and

quarts of eye-drops and gallons ..f

It is too obstinate for that. It will cun Illy body, and flog my soul, and lVear out my eyes, and bow my back. ,\nd, in time, it will make room for two of us to pool together, and search in anothrr dirl'etion on a large I,.vel.

Three to Speak During 75th Anniversary

TrY&'\'ie Lie, Henry T. Heald and :\fyrl E. All'JUnder will give ad­ dreuts at PLU in connection with the Uni"enity's 75th anniversary year observance. TrYS"ie Lie of Norway, fomler Ircretary general of the Unitrd Na­ tions, will appear at PLU as part of a Scandina,"iao A,ts Festival which will be held the last part of April �, nd the fint part of May. r\o dat,· I,as been set {or his address. Henry T. Heald, who relired Dec. :11 as pn:'sident of the Ford Founda­ tion, will give the commencement �ddreu on Sunday, May 29.A prom­ incnt educator, Heald has becn pres­ ident 0 f t h e Illinois Institute of Trchnology ;'lnd rh:tnrrllor of Nrw York Univrt'1it)". Myrl E. Alexander. dirrctor of th,.

�am" w h ,. n KING·TV presenlS

slration polk)· in Viet Nam. Thr ... ,hrr twO ha\'(: ix-en ;'lcth'e in thrir

But no .

-Rick Steen

F"ur young men subject to Ih,.

!lings and piks of unlTad books ;'lnd

Until my mind-this burdenrd ;lIul t"urdensollle brain, blows.

things may function smoothly.

d.·,·p down insi(lr I en. .illint: ,I,,"'n "t hom.-. writin..: .1, 1 1 1.· tho u" ht� . alltl. I .,u PI>O!It', I 1'''lh' I" I.... n·ft"eti,·c :ln d :. hit Sluff)" "I ....,� s.

.Uld thinking.

whirh is the SUIll uf buok·filll'd dars

accomplished as long as thi, con. linues. May I ask for 3 scttlement of any per$Onal diUerences and an end to the conllict so that once again

�UPlh'�"

and quict e,"cnings

A hollow \onnQIllt"n("SI

of dl'mocracy" (the quotn are my own) inserted after il. QuestiOD or thc week: Would Mr. Skeji please ttll me the difference between a Nl'w York gang member, age 19, killing a rival gang member to protect his "turf': or an infan­ tryman, age 19 (sic), killing a rival Viet Cong to prOtect his "turf' ? "There is only one man in the world; and his name is 'All Men' " /from "Timesweep" in Honey and Salt, by Carl Sandberg, copyright 1953 by Carl Sandberg, reprintcd tiy ptnnission of Harcourt, Brar.I" �nd World, Inc.) -T. Norman Thumas

j.. ,

'Open End' to View Viet Ham Policy

I rarry with IIIC to 1M,·d-nol

rest.

SINKING A CASING-Con,'r",ctio" cr..... or. ,."kl", a co•• "' fa, an .m.r" "q' droin for Ih. n.w librory. E.covalio" wa. campi.," lolt ......k. Earlh from Ih. "coyalion wo. ho",l.d '0 olh.. a"... of ,... compu. ......... fin dirt wa. "..d.d for f",lu" I par.ing Jail.

'n..: .' 1

My head is f:ros�)·. My

- - - - .4et(e!e4 tD. de EdaM, - -

A M I SINTERPRETATION

Ih..

�I}' <")',., an: tir(',/.

Th� program will originate live from -the campus, and by \.Ise of a trlephone line will reed diludy to Ihl' KMO studios. Programming will lxgin Saturday, Jan. 29, from I p.m. to 5 p.m., on KMO at 1:160 k.c. .

hut

all

asil'ep.

Ihrrr men

:\("'"rding tn Da.-id Susskind, h. .u

modrr:llur, t 11 r discuuioll is

"]lron)('ative, hot aud animated nnd will 1>(' most rnlightcnin!! to people

who ar ... fonfusrd b)' the I)rotrst

,'lO'"<"lIIl'nl iurlf.··

The guests will be Don EmmCfson of Ville and Robert Shrum of Har­ ,';,rd,

who IUppurt gO"ernnlt:llt pol­

icy, and Richard Rothnein of Stu. dents for J),.lI\ocratic Society and Dan Styron of the IndepcndentCom­ ",illee to End War in Viet Nam.

when Ih!'y appear here.

A coucen by soprano Dorati,), Warenlkjold on April 22 witt u!her ill the Scandina ..ian Arts Festi..al. Other cvents slatl'd include the May ,"'cSli\'al, featuring Seandina"ian [olk dancing, May fi and 7j and Ihe mu. sical "Son'l: of Norway'" on May 13 �nd 14. Exhibits of Scandin;!;"ian .�rlS and crafu .... ill be sh"wn on r:.mpus, and Tacoma area retail cs. t:lhlishments will {eaturr rli�p:a}'s of �<:andinn\·i.1n products.

CAM P U S MOVI ES present

Bur�au of Pri$Ons in the U. S. 0,·· partment of Justicc. will gil'c thr,·c krtures Fcb. 20-22 on the PLU So­ �ial Life Series program. Alexander was assistant dircctor of the Bureau from 1947-61, and then served for three yean as a professor at South­ crn IlIinoi, University where he was also director of iu Center for the Etudy of ·Crime. pelinquency and Corrections. Dr. M o r t v edt, PLU prrsidcnt, stated thai the Univt'rsily will con­ fer honorary doctor', degrees on the

FRIDAY at 7:00 and 9:45 in A.10l


' MooRING MAST

Pare Fout

ThuMa)", Jan.

13, 1 966

Organ Guild Books Einecke Dr. C. Harold Eini:ckl:�, the organ­

Ilanu, and Sir Adrian Boh. He has played

John's Cathrdral, will be pr(,5rnti:d ;110

in conCut jan. 28 at 8:00 p.m. b}'

w",lt

as

I1'citals in 45

statn

abroad, hal lectured in

I !? colleges, and 3-en'cd during 1962-

the PLU Student Organ Gui!d. The

American G u i I d of Organises in Washington,

Idaho,

Montana., and

O�gon.

Dr. Eineeke earned his music d('­

morning entitled, ''The Organ and

\'usity of Chicago. He ha5 abo had

Wonhip." All pha.3-es of music in th",

fhufCh will be open for discussion.

Oxford, and Westmirutu Abbey un­ der sUi:h masten as Karl Straube,

Tickeu can be purchased at the

ORGANIST HAROlD ELNECrcE

information de.k for both events.

Petrulises Slate Modern Concert Mr. and Mn. Stanley D. Petrulis

\'old Chapel.

PetruIi., who will play the b;l.s­

soon, is assistant profn5Or of music :It PLU. Mn. Petrulit, cellist, will join her husband.

A graduate of the Eastman School

l1nite-d States Air Force, Northern Illinois Univenity, Eastman-Roches­ ter and American Univenity orches­

t�as a.s well as the PLU orch",stra. Mrs. Petrulis, a graduate of Law­ rcnce (Wis.) College, has a m:lSter

and Indiana Univenity. Her concert work inc.ludes solo,

D. C., and has done advance study

ensemble and orchestra appearances

at Curtis Institute of MUlic in Phila­

in

He- has been a bassoon student of Leonard

Sharrow, Sol

SchOenbach

and Vincent Peui.

Pttrulis has appeared

with

tht

as soloist

Baltimore, Phi l adelphia,

Wisconsin,

Maryland,

Washing­

ton, Oregon and California. Mrs. Petru lis will open their pro­ gram with B:ach's Sonata. No. 2 for Pbno and Cello followed by Debus­

S)·', Sonata for Cello. Miu Kathryn �tulea.n will acrompany Mn. Petru­

Ij�.

Band To To ur East Wash., Oregon Durin g Break by Lois Smidt

Semener bre.ak will

nnnini; "Turkey Creek Ma.reh," by

be: a time of

'ebution for most PLU students.

�ul

50

for memben of the Concert

&nd whn will be touring EaSlern Wuhinltton and Oregon jan. 22_10. Th(' GO-piece b3nd, directed by r:ordon O. Gitbt-ruon, will present a

thITe-group

voup will

prol(ram.

The first

inc.lude a chora.le and

fUlfllr, ...·rr ....ent Is My Longing," by Bach, a.nd "Variants on a Medie" al Tune," by Nurma.n Dello joio. The -,,"cond Jlroup consists of "La FrMession Du Rocio." by joa.quin Turino, "MiIlrr's Dance;' by Man­

u!'1 dr Falla; "The CorcrrTr's Ap­ pU'ntir!'," by Paul Dukas. and "Prr­

p'·tu31 Mobilr," hy johann Strauss. Four modern selections will

be

prclented in the final group, "Bra-

zilian Polka .. by Robinson and GIl)-

EDWARD FLATNESS DUtricl.t..-, LUTHERAN M1.TI1IAL LIFE INSURANCE COMt'....NY p. O. Bm. 227S P....RKLAND, WASHINGTON 98+44 Tdepilol>e LEnas. I�

ALL Student Needs

be

perfonned

Driccelt; "D a n i

n," by L<-on'lrd

0

Bernstein; "American Minstrels," by Howard and Ktpnl'r. bptioll3l numbns w i l l includr marchrs. nO\'clty tunes. and mu�iral srorf'$ from Bro:ldway shows. Th", tour i ti nrrary is as follows: S:lIutd"y. Jan. 22 �und;IY, jan . Sunday, Jan.

.. Othello, Wash.

23 .. Odrst."l, Wash. 2:1 . Davenport, Wash.

Monday, Ja.n . 24

.. Fairfield, Wash.

..... EI)I"in, On'.

Tuesday, jan. 25.

W..dnrsday. Ja n. 2fi .. I_"lGr:mdr, Wedntsda.)", Jan. :!fi Thursday, jan. Friday, Jan. '18

. ... Bakrr. Or...

21 . . ... .Ontari".

Jan. :m

Sund:ty, Jan. 30 Thr

�rO\lp will

BaDO(ln and Piano and then will join

by Neil Waters, Associate Editor The faculty evaluation question­ naire

whieh

was distributed

1II0r", than 66 t houJ.."lnd were UK'd in the film­

come early for this onr. Sweetheart Ball

Coming

Up

"Cupid'. Capen" bim will go on sale after semester brrak, accordin�

to Swl'eth!'a.rt Ball cha.irman Kathy Purkey. The �mi-formal affair is schrd-

12, from 8

1I1td for Feh.

10

I I :30 p.m.

SAE To Meet Thursday The flrxt scheduled SEA meeting will be held on Thursday, jan. 13,

A-2M. The pu rpose

of the meeting will be a defense

of thr dirr",�nt teaching le,·els. Onc I('acher from ",ach of four levels will spca.k in a separate room, enabling students to attend their prderred len!.

Th .. speake" will indudr: Primary levrl, Linnea Egrr; uppc-r tlem..n_

t::lry In'rI, Eugtne Cook: junior hil/h le"..I, j3n Mill'ski; and -""nior hilth

levcl, jim Snydrr.

in

of the studenIJ and faculty the fact

nings, a teacher evaluation proRram

that

s<lfficiently sophisticated

the

3dministration

is

srrious

about e\·aluation.

chapel l;ut Monday, jan. 10, is, ac­

Though the faculty in general will

rOfding to Erich Knorr, dun of the

not be givtn information regarding

be:

any particular colluSU""

bt-ginning.

shown general statistics. This would

Both Knorr and Dr. Richard Moe,

it will

include s u e h information

.u

thr

dran of the college of professioDal

range betwccn the high"'st and low­

the questionnaire is only

given, and difftrent tendencies in

and graduate studies, stress.ed that

the first

step that will lead to more detailed

ratings of

upprrcla.\llmrn

naluation procl'dures in the future.'

lowerdassmen.

will I",ad instructors to poll their

tion, stated Knorr.

"We hope," said Knorr, "that this

own classts in greatl'r detail." The form of tht qucstionnaire wa.!'

iro part diftatl'd by the nl'� to adapt

O. K. BARBER S H O P HAIR CUTS AND SAUNA BATHS

est ranked instructors, with no names thi:

· FOR

and

The ide:. behind the entire tvalua­ instruction."

to aerom·

plish that end can e\·ol\·e.

colli:ge of arlS and sciences, only the

MEN AND WOMEN JOHN· HARPER

"it to improve

It will be inte�stin/l:

tt> srt' if. from such humble bt�in-

BUD PFEil

OLAV KliEVA

503 Garfield

LE 1-3262

the ITsulu to IBM a nalysis. The rr­

suits, which will bt- enmpilrd in six

wtc:ks. will be mad... 3V:l ilable onl)'

In thr indh-idual instrurton a.nd to

" th", a.ppropri:ltr aradl'niir :\dmini_

slrator."

Knorr statl'd that thr question­ naire could by no mcans

be: consid­

r-r..d "excellt-nt." but part of its purpost' is to hrintt to thr lIu!'ntion

Orr.

.B<-nd, OIT. ikawnon, Or(' Wond!;. nd, W.nh. travrl

hy

trrrd hus. :\ hom.. ronr,'rt pre5t'nted jan. J I

"har·

will !.,.

STELLA'S FLOWERS flOWERS FOR All OCCASIONS 12173 PACIFIC AVE. (Fool 01 Go.field St.)

LE 7.()206

W. O.Ijye,

DAVE OLSON reprelenting The Greatest Busln.., in the world • _ • helping others to help thems.I"... 1 '1 457 Patlflc Ave. LE 1-5121

Students and Faculty Always Welcome

_

JOHNSON DRUG

THE FlN.EST STEAKS AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA - HOME·MADE PIES

12 Noon-8 p.1II S",nday1.

Par Lag",rkdst. A c:&u of

ing. "Barabbas" is the s.tory of a. \'illainous rogue who is pardoncd a.nd gains his fre('dom whik Christ is crudfied in his place. Stud"'nts are urged to

Knorr Favors Further Faculty Study

The BROOKDALE Restaurant

9,00 a.•••l0:00 p.m. W..kdap

for

Bassoon and Cello.

COlmetlcs & Greeting Cardl Photo Equipment Magazlnel

AT THE CORNEl Of G....flun AND PACIFIC AVENU!

llf

.Prim-villl', Or('.

!'i:llurday, jan. 29 .

�unda)',

Or!'

:\1 7 and 9:45 p.m. The picture is take n from the Nobel Prue winning novel

"t 7:30 p.m. in room

Following the intennission Pertu­

7 II.m. in the Radio studio of

at

Campw Movies to Scrun Barabbu

Petrulis with Calvin Knapp furnish­ ing the accompaniment.

",re:! toni.:ht

Anthony Quinn will Slar i n the mution pieturc "Barabbas" Friday night

by.

hi!o wife for Mozart's Sonata

music degre", from the Catholic Uni­

,state Univenity of Iowa.

will

nnce study at the Music AC3demy

School of Music and has done ad­

\'cnity of America in Washington,

and

Pierne

lis will play Hindtmith's Sonata for

ot' the West, Santa B:arbara, C3Iif.,

I n d i a n a. Univ",nity

Sonata for Basson o and Piano by Sd)-ollum and Prelude Dc Concert \:'y

cl music degree from the Eastman

oi Music, Petrulis hu a master of

delphia,

>hows on KMO Radio will

t.."lsh'old Chap"1.

s...minar at 9: 00 a.m. the following

extensive studies in Leipzig, Paril,

t:nt Friday at 8 p.m. in PLU', E:III­

All st udl'n!s illlrrt'�trd in worki".: " " Jlro"rarllmin� fo r the up-coming

Dr. Ein",c ke is abo prcsendng a

gl1'es at Columbia Uni'/enity, Welt­ minster Choir College, and the Uni­

will a.ppear in complim",ntary con·

Croa.deast Enthusiasts Meet Tonight

1!:I64 as I1'gional ehainmin of the

�oncert will be: .in EaSh'old Chapel with Tacoma', lugest organ, PT.U's ' three manual, ..5 rank Cas.n·ant.

TO THE

� PD-'N.T.

jos"'ph Bonnet, Ralph Vau�han Wil_

iu·choirmaSl('r of S p 0 k a n c' s St.

.

_

FEAlVlING

Open Mon. thru Th",,.., 6-1

Open 24 hours a day. Frld� and

Soturday

_

0.111. - Ope.. all night

Cloa. Sunday night at 10

Igllorance is Only a Matter of Degree , . _ and is relative to time, So is affluence, For instance, it may be time for a ring, but too soon t for cash. This is an anachronistic dilemma Weisfield's can do something about, We have .credit plans for students of promise. . Sf'!e OUT big 8election 0/

bridal,cts

e,

.

weis/ields JEWELERS

925 IROADWAY

VLlLA PLAZA.

TACOMA MAll

,

1


Thursday. Jan. 13, 1966

MOORING MAST

Knights Tie fo r N'V Conferen ce Lead

I Little Lutes I

Set Crucial �age I t at L & C Frleday : :� �:: :�� ; �:�;�: ��: Tel by Gary Richey

h,

n

i

i"

Little ' Lutes, individual and

,

'

team

hiShs in scoring are pretty well set.

This past wcek did little to change

the leaguc standings except to bring te-ams closer togethcr and to usure

th(: top two teams that thcy will not

drop below second place when the

league goes into the polition rounds ncxt week, pitting teams together ac­

cording to I e a g u e

position,

In

against 2nd, 3rd against 4th, ctc.

DUI, except for one team, next'week

could change the entire final posi­ tion of the league for the first half.

High gamCl and sC;ries, respective­

ly, 'for this past week go to Norm

'Nesting with 2M, Paul Olsen with

2(10, Jay Young with 553, and Paul Ol1en wilh 552.

Q\'er the sea;on so (ar games have

while series

gone as high as 258, UP FOR TWO-Don Rowland (1") dri..... In for a lcor. In Io.t Thllndar'. conf.r.nc. . match open« against Unfl.ld. Th. ICnlghl'l ....nl Oil to win 91-72, bllt kilt In a '....tn at Unfl.ld Monday. 82-63. Trying to ItOP Rowland or. Unfl.Id'. Rag.r BGk.r (33), !ert Waugh ("'51 and Jgcil; Ford. ("1).

I n tramural Sc ene

The Pouncers of lst Floor Pflue­

,!:er mO"ed into sole poueSlion of first

place in A League with the help of

The Raiders of 3rd Pflueger wal·

I(,ped 3rd Fos.s B 63 to 23. Jim Read

innen with 16 points. led the w

3 i . In the gamc with the Huns they

Eyergreen was beating Eastern and The Pouncers remained unddeat·

ed as they won their only game of the week as Western them.

forfeited

$Ccond

into

Evergreen' dropped

to

place as t h e y split in their two gamet. In their fint game Evergreen

edged Eastern 53 to 45 .to hand them their first lou of the campaign. Bob

Ericksen led the way to victory with 16 points. Oliver Johnson dumped

in 18 in a losing effort.

Evergreen dropped their first lilt

of the season a5 the Faculty came

2nd Pflueger WOD both of their

HulU of EUI­

r-rn and scampered past Delta 47 to

Ken Anderson. In their other game

they used balanced scoring, led by Larry Steffen'. 9 counten, to win.

In the league's other games Ever­

green B won their fint game as they

clobbered Delta 54 1029. Meanwhile the Huns

also won their first game.

They crui$Cd past the Leftovers 67

10 51 behind the 26 point! of Ken

Anderson.

Staooiogs

of Jao. 10

as

Won Lost

. 5

Toys .

01-

R.z.iden

points while Mike Ford had 18 for

2nd Pflueger ...................... 3

the losen.

The Faculty won their other game

of the .....eek and continued to move

up in the standings as they rolled

past hoy 58 to 43. Dr. Eggan again

led

all scoren with 15 counters.

Eastern hung on 10 third place as

they overcame an early deficit and �queaked past the Nads 59 to 54. Dick

Erstad of

Eastern and

Ron

Nielson of the Nads tied for scoring honon with 16 each.

Standings as of

Evergreen

Jan_

.. ..... 5

_

_

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

Faculty .

.._....

Eastern

2nd Pflueger .

Ivy

0

4

...

�rd Pflueger , Huns .

.....

..... ._

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

Evergreen

2 2

1

Delta

. ........... 0

"e" LEAGUE

4

4

toasts and Ivy continue to The Jay roll along with perfect records. The fearsome JaytoastlJ won both of their

Sam". They fint smashed 2nd Foss behind the 20 points of Greg Karls­ gOOt. They continued to roll along with a 55 to 37 win over the Yabs riespite a game leading 1 5 point ef­ fort by Bob Ayres. Ivy also continued to cruise along

i e Leppaluoto hit victors while M k 15 for the Yabs.

The Honchos bumped 1st FotS C

0

38 to 27 behind the 16 points of

.__ . .......... 0

Mike Hagen_

"B" LEAGUE

There remains a three way tie for

fim place in B League as the Toys,

. ..................... 3

LC"floyers

:lrd Fou .

0

Yabs. Bill Dasher potted 14 for the

.5 . 2

. 0

_

ReC"fers .

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

.

with a 59' to 49 victory over the

. 3

Nads .. Stags .

Western

10

Won Lost

.. ............... ...._ 5

Pouncen

3rd Pflueger C dumped the Buck­

eu 58 to 19_ Marv Helde had 15

Raiders and Rtelers all have perfect

fOI the winners.

Pflueger 72

they forfeited after trailing 54 to

records.

The ' T o y

crushed

to 33 behind

Po�n� attack_ _of R.on Nesse.

the

3rd

18

half

wilL.. show perfonnances

2nd Foss clobbered the Buckell

14 at the end of the first

hill_

that

equal or uceed the scores of the

half of the Little Lutes bowling pro­

!)Tam, a program lhat to be a real

slicceu, will be needing more bowl­

lUI

lou of the

lo�s and only second

Curt Gammell led the Lulu with

18 points and 18 rebounds, followed

oy guard Mike Lockerby with lallies.

12

The Lutes won three games oYer

the weekcnd, includi.ng a 91-72 "ic·

lOry over Linfield and two from the

Pacific Badgen:

Displaying a .trong defense and

clutch shooting from Gammell and

call Gary

and is willing to come regularly can Richey at ext.

further information.

1240 for

Team StaodiDp

WOD

LP's

..... _.......... 28

Lost

... ......._...... 26

10

.... 21

15

...__...__._ 20

16

Sleep 3-some ..................._ 19

17

Sovde

18

18

15

21

Samurai

_... .......

450 Club Turner

....

Alibies Brand X

A K Psi .

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

.

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

.. . .13

Ecklund ..... .........._. ... ._...

II

5

23 25 31

day night, the Lutes ran inlo trou.

ble againu the zone once again, be­

fore Curt Gal1ll1lell�found the range

and kept the re\'t'nge-minde-d dsitol'$

at arms length.

Showing signs

oi

tiredness after

j:laying thl't:'c nigh IS in a row the

Ll!lheran fi\'e did nOI show much

continuity in the-ir offense as playl!'tS kepi

shuffling

in

and

out

of Ihe

game and they did not get any let

Don Rowland, who scored 22 points

pauern into eperalion.

Wildcats into mant costly mistakes

weeke-nd, guard Don Rowland was

each, the Lutes forced the visiting

and never gave them Ihe opportun_ their offense

to put

ity

swing.

into full

Against Pacific, running into a

sirong defense and a cold night, the Knights were ltading 34-33 at half­

time,

before

putting

their

onerue

into gear in the second half and com·

pletely running the smaller Badger

team off the floor by a 88·53 mar­

gin.

) For his oulstanding play O\'er thl!'

naml!'d Washinglon State's ouuland­

ing small college basketball player' of the wee-k.

Tomorrow the Lutes trek to Port.

Ilmtl, Ore., to do baule with the

Lewis & Clark Pionee",. This will

be an clubs.

important

coDlelt lor both

The Pionl!'ers, currently in $Ccond

place, have a 2-1 conference mark

and a 9-2 overall record. In their

Ian encounter thcy were downed by

ers. Anyone who would like to bowl

,",on despite an 18 point effort by

(·n to win a clo$C one 63 to 57.

Larry Eggan led the victors with 26

dlcation of performances, the second

Wilh the arrival of a new semClter

the Faculty wu defeating Evergreen.

The

the

will come the beginning of a second

games as they beat the

Faculty.

the

some cases

b20's, but if past Jeasons are an in·

first half.

POUntefi won their only game while and

Evergreen

exceedcd in

ha"e

The PL U Knighes found erouble as they stePtx'd out or lheir home gym and saw a 7·game winning streak go by th... boards as the Linfield Wildcats defeated the Lutes by an 82-63 margin on their home floor. Leading 29-28 at halftime. the Wildcats PUt on a 53 point splurge in the second half to hand the Lutes their first league

CONFERENCE STANDINGS Conf.r.nc. W

L

Pf

, '31 , ., '" ". '" WUlam.H. ........ 1 '89 ,,, Whitman ......... 1 Pacific ............... 0 , '62 Podflc lUlh

.. .... 3

Coli. of Idoha..

.

& Clark. .. , Unfl.ld ........ .... 1

I.wll

PA

2B3

'" ,,,

15.4

SooN" W 7

, , , • ,

7

", 7 ,,, , '66 ,

Don Rowland and Tim Sherry led

all scoren with 1 7 poinu, followed

the College of Idaho 86-75.

In tht all-time sl!'rit! record with

Ihe Pioneers the Lute-. have captured

16 of the 21 me-etings, The .ceries

began in 1932.

Saturday the Knights wili �elufll

10 the friendly confine. of Memorial

Grfflmuium and cntertain Willam. cue University. Willametle losl ils second confer,

ence game of the campaign Monday 10

Whitman, 70-64, bringing thei r

b1 Mike Lockerby who canned 15

mark t'o 1-2.

with 12 tallies.

seri« between the two schools by a

poin·tlJ. Larry Franz led the visitotl

The Knight" lead in the all-time

Playing the Badgen again Satur- ' 4-2 counl. The series began in 1933,


.

MOORING MAST

Thunda.,., Jan. 13, 1966

.

THE WORLD OUTSIDE !Xattlc U Sealtle-S.U.'s request for a $1.2 mil· 7 lion fede ral grant to help finance: its proposed physical . tumed down at a meeting of s education complex ....a the Washington Stale Higher Education Facilities Commission.

Rock frill, S. C. (I.P.)-The Board of Trustees of Winthrop College has recommended that the col­ It"gr engage in il self study of teaching this year. The board recently pro­ )'OSc:d that the entire faculty devote time and cHo;, to' the task of improving It-aching on campus. In a report to the board, Dr. Walter Douglas Smith, dean of the col­ lege, said that the "major responsibility of the Winthrop pcofcuor is teach109, and that its improvement might come about if the faculty should carry out a self study." Dean Smith further reported, "In all the procc:edings of the coliege, teaching n::ceiw:s surprisingly little attention. Most of us tend to focus atten· lion on such matters as gradcs, classroom and laboratory space and equip­ ment, course titles and numbers, lOCial activities, and the like. What the professor does in the classroom is rarely the JUbject of debate or discuuion. . "Winthrop students have from time to time voiced questions about our leaching. They, above all people, know what we are doing in the classroom Jnd their performance is evidence of our success. Students will be involved :n the srolf study after a faculty steering committee is formed. A request for �Iudront in\"olvement will probably be one of their fIrSt actions." "LaS! year the Southern Regional Education Board carried on a study OJ! undergraduate teaching," Dean Smith staled. However, "some of us felt that this sludy did not come to grips with the real wues involved or have a strong enough design. We belie\'e that the self study procedun:: which has e\"ol\"ed over the last decade in the Southern Association of Colleges and �hools it a most promising procedure because it involves the essential peo­ vie: faculty �nd studC'nts." Ilhaca, N. Y. {I.P.)-The recently n::leased report by the Faculty Com­ wittee on the Quality of Undergraduate Irutructlon at Cornell University �tates that students acro", the nation an:: being shortchanged in their educa­ t;on. "There can be no doubt that student dissatisfaction with undergraduate Ifutruction, at Cornell as elsewhere, has basis in fact," the report stated bluntly. The 13,OOO·word· repon called for a "marked change" in the attitude of teachers toward students and for increased empbasit on the importance be placed on the same level as research, of .teaching. Teaching, it said, must . publishing and public Jervlce. However, the report stressed, "we are convinced that the in�ng contact with external albin on the part of profeuon does benefit under­ graduate education. There is too little undentandiDg of this point by stu· <lents and people outside the Univenity." "At Cornell today there are few mechanisms whereby ItudentJ can get th� faculty and administration to give real consideration to their real';tioru and proposals without running the risk of being viewed by many as viola.tors of good taste, or worse. But the fact that nudent dil;content or indifference may derive in part from circumstances beyond the univenity's control doci not ml';3n that institutions of higber learning have no obligation to respond to the student's problems. On the contrary, in its teaching role the university i. more than a dispenser of knowledge; as an educational institution it is charged with evoking and guiding the development of the young person's potential in judgment as well as intellect."

Christian Scientist to Speak in Convo. PLU will experienee a part of the Ecumenical Movement on the local level Jan. 17. On that day Father William B. Greenspun, C.S.P. Na­ tIOnal Director, Apostolic of Good WiII,Confraternity of Christian Doc­ trine, will speak to the student body during chapel. Father Greenspun it a representa­ tive of the Roman Catholic Churci1 who travels throughout the country presenting programs and organizing meetings with the purpose of creat­ ing a better understanding between Roman Catholic and Protestant. He will meet in Chris Knuuen Fellowship Hall with pastors, both Plotestant and Catholic, the evening of Jan. 1 7 . This meeting s i a p�-

Iiminary to a I,rger meeting in Feb­ ruary where laymen will be invited to participate. Father Greenspun will conduct a large Ecumenical meeting in Seattle on Jan. 16. Pastor John Langaard commented I h a t the world-wide Ecumenical Movement is being felt at the local lC'yei in meetings such as this, and in the type of work Father Green­ i doing. He pointed out that �pun s the churehes ,a r e n o t trying to achieve unity in the sense of becom­ ing one church. but are striving to maintain their identity while still <!chieving a sense or friendship be­ t,,"'Cen the brethren of different churches.

Attention SENIOR & GRADUATE MEN Students---U .S. Citizens '

NEEDING NOMINAL fiNANCIAL HELP TO COMPLm THEIR EDUCATION THIS ACADEMIC YEAR _ AND THEN COMMENCE WOIII( _ CONSIGNRS H­ QUIIED. SEND TRANSCRIPT AND fULL DfJAILS Of YOUR PlANS AND .... QUIREMENTS TO STEVENS . FOUNDATION, INC. ' . A NON-ttOflT COIP, 610_612 ENDICOn BLDG•• ST. 'AUL 1. MINN.

IIOS

'-_ .... .... ..... .. _ _ _ UNDERC<..,;OS. (;1.1; ANP SA� ..

,.

'"

Indian Samples American Life

¥dreD.

tweeD Tibet aDd. Chiaa. He .. mar­ ried and has three

,

.

by D.';d y,�I,y PLU has a distinctive foreign visitor staying on campus. With his turban, be a r d, and meticulously white clothes, Manmohan Singh pn::. sents a picture of the man from India. He is living in the Pflueger Hall guC'st room during his stay at PLU. Under the auspices of the Inter· national Teacher Development Pro­ Sram, Singh is surveying secondary I'ducalion in the United States. The Frogram includes 280 educator! from 73 different countries, who are studying American methods of edu· cation and adminiatration. Since he arrived in the U. S. Aug. 31, Singh has observed schools in Washington, D. C., New York, and Ohio. Presently he it observing a.t Franklin Pierce High SchC?OI. His home is in Paojab, a province in northern India OD the border be-­

.

,

INDIAN VIS(1'OI-ManmoMn' Singh .hoWl Phil 5""0In. one of hil Pfillea-r Hall roo",. lOKI.... hb pauport to rhk country. Singh II ruu.rllly .tudylng th. II-(:Ondary ""ucat�n Iyste_ of the Unit" Stat...

India it now facing grav� I<>.:ial crises, poverty, illiteracy, and the ominous threat of widespread fam-

ine. Yet amidst thit, according to Singh, Ihe people an:: basically con· tented. The Hindu religion ingrains deeply a p:us!\'e acceptance of all things. Singh feeh the slow proce'S of . macy." dealt with the alarming rist education is the only basis for prog­ d teenage illegitimacy amongst the less and improvement. Singh's 'faith is called Sikh, 'which populate as viewed through the eyes it a 300 year old olf-shoot of HID­ of a parent. Fred Theiste, MM sports editor, duitm. Originally it was • warrior took second prize and $15 with his sect against the Moslems. Some basic oration entitled, "Communism, the tenets of Sikhism are: the fatllerbood of God and brotherhood of l11:lD, the Roadblock to Freedom." Placing third was sophomore Di· importance of acrving othen,. the ane Garnet. Her speech was rn·itled idea of God as an impcnoaW Eternal Reality, and the Irammigration of "The Gn::at Persuader." Others participating in the final . souls. Singh will be at PLU until FeD. round wc:re Paula Keiser and Judy 24, when he will leave for India . . Drake, both freshmen.

Wicks Places First In Oratory Contest Freshman Harry Wicks grabbed first place and $25 in prize money in the finals of"lhe All School Ora· torical contest held in CB-200 on Wednesday, Jan. 12. Wicks' speech entitled "lIIegiti.

Carolyn Malde To Receive Honor Carolyn MaIde, recipient of the 1965-66 Faculty Wives Scholanhip, will be the honored guest at the next meeting of the PLU Faculty Wives Club Monday, Jan. 24, atS p.m., in Hautad Hall Lounge. Mw Malde, a nursing student from Corona, Calif., is a member of Tauc:b, senior women's honorary, and the Choir of the West. She will be introduced by Mn. Elvin Akre, vice.president of the organization and program chai . Mrs. George Arbaugh will an· r.ounce committee assignmentJ and dISCUSS plans fOf the annual Faculty Wives' Scholarship Tea scheduled for Feb. 13. Hostesses for the evening ar c Mrs. A. Dean BUl';hanan, chairman, and Mesdamu A I t a Pierson, Richarn Bakken, Harold Bexton, and David Christian.

rmaD

Two rcquiremenI.J for Ipceches given in the contelt were that they were to be ten minutes in length and memorized. The fint pme wi�. ncr will have his name engraved on the All School Oratorical troph?, according to Ron Merchant, chair­ man of the I';ontclt.

LEGISLATURE REPORT FILED by Jack KiDtou The most important item of buli· ness at last Tuesday's Legislature meeting was to adjourn. It puscd.

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Open: 9 to 7 WMk�ay. 9

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to 6 on Saturdays

aD

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MarY Tommervlk's

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

Sentry says you may not have to, A simple questionnaire could save you up to $50 or more. Call these Sentry men for fllst facts. For infonnation, mall to Sentry Insuranee Co. 7708 761h Strut, S.W. Name ...... Address ..

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Phone . LEnox. 7·0256

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7708 - 78th SI· �.W, Tacoma. Wash. .

SENTRY.

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Phone JU 8--331 1

. INSURANCE .

. .', ������ �111�\I�I� : Sentrr: tire

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MM Ban q u et: H on o rs St:aff Mem bers 1 ,. ,

�.. .

Skaar, An derson, Hi lleren a n d Swanson Earn Special Acclaim

In 1 9 2-1-. (he },eJr of the Mooring Mast's (Qn,�p(ion, I\'h,� (hI' tiny sl.lff would ever hJ\'e drcJllled (h.lt O\','r 1 0 0 ,\/ OUl" In9 Mast s(J.ffcrs .1 nd gucsts would somc d.1Y b..' si tc i n g down ( , • . ' 11

stelk dinner � The IJrge number of students and guests J.{ t h ird ,Hooring Most awards banquct might servc •1

. .\Ii"n of the M1\I'$ progrt·u o\'er

d,e !:\u ,12 yean.

Highlight of the e\'cning was the

INTRODUCES NEW STAff-Nea Wal e.., MM editor, introduAld Ihit .. ..... m•..,be.. 01 ,h. edito,ial ll"H 01 th. bonque' 10" Friday. ROi,r 51ill",01>, Ik. fo,m., editor, pruented 'he fop award 10 $rue. Swan"'.., ......1 editor.

memorable yt:lfS ..f my !if.,."

"eh'ro the a�rd for the hc:st ne.. .,.

Xeil Waters..W:\len introduttd PLll

Trys\'e Anderson, s('ni", spetch lI1:1jor from E\·erclt. recein·d recog­

Mike McKean and »a\'id norglUlI<

major from Watford City. N. D., re-

""riter during the year.

It'en Hillertll, freshman pre-medical slUdent from Sealll.... was $elected as

the best fcaturt writer.

Bruce S....anson, junior pre-seln­

inary student frolll Edmonds, was

THURSDAY. FEBRUARY

3, 1966

NUMBER

15

'Prophet:' To Highlight Faith in Life Flith .Lnnually.

in Life Week, a special faith emphasis week set aside will revolve this year around the theme "A Prophet In Campus." The speaker for this special week of Feb. 7 - 1 0 will be Dr. Norman C. Habel. professor of Old Testament, ( :oncordia Lutheran Theological Seminary, Saint Louis. Mo. Thc wcek begins with three mectings daily--<hapel. a cofI,',· h"ur, and an evcning service, on i'd,.

Seminary in Austr.tlia, he did post-

7 �nd 8. There will be two

!Cuduate work at CCDcordia Semill,ary, St. Louisj Union Thef'logical

"u;('tings on Feb. 9, and chapel only

"II F�b. 10.

Svnill3ry, New York; �nd the Uni\Cf'sity of Mainz, Gennany.

P...rhaps the highlight of the week

wlli be the presentation of the orig-

In addition to articles in literary

mal p" ', "The Prop'''''' written b,

periodicals, Dr. Habel has written

Dr. Habd especially for this occa-

linn, which will. be performed on Feb, 8 at 8:00 p.m. in Eastvold

Chapel by Alph::a Psi with Dr. Abe Hassett, assistant professor of speech

:l! PLU ,directing.

Dr. Habel was bom

and raised in

.\usn-alia. After atteod.ing Conoordia

.

st"veral bookS and plays, These indude Yahweh Versus Baal, Wait a

Minute, Moses, The Vuit of God, ;:.nd The Redemption of the Antichrist.

Dr. Habel is especially interested

in exploring n('w faceu of religious

communication

within

the

church

LI�jrH; mlldcrn mU$ic, ptXtry. drama;

_.ud dance.

l I iJ c:ss.'l}" "The Form and Mean­ '"0,( of .he .'all Narr:lli\'c," has been

during the past year in the Lutheran

t : hurch-�fis�uri Synod, a major

in Lite Week the

in Trinity will observe these spCcial . TV ha i '

�n :e !:a :e:t12;:: ::: the

�::o��

Chapel bakony. Also, fOf this week, �tudent convocation will be he1d on Friday, Feb. 11, rather than on the

usual Tu esday.

Tiekets arc: on sale at the infor­

mation desk in the Ad building. The

ron is

2.00

per season ticket. The

flMt show will begin Feb, The films will be

28.

run in

their

, h ronological order of production; Ihe first one is a 1921 silent film;

Ihr. last one is of 19..9 ,'inu�e.

They will be shown one per week, /, r, Thursday aftemoons at 3:-45 p m. in :\-101. Thc exceptional quality

of these films, and the

�ffl'et that

_Ian.

Ihe

Moor ing Mast rditorial

staff, Chris Howell will tnke over

the associate editor position held

last S<'meSler by the new editor,

;-.I... il Watl'rs, New

columnists

will

inelude

phr llIajor, whose column will be

edj" T. Norman Thumas,

a.

jun­

ior philosophy major, who will

write a satirical column with a

politieal ilant called "Supcrlute;"

Mike McKean, a junior speech major, who will do another politi­

cal column, "Ad Infinitumj" and

an anonymous

will write

J\.JM: scaffe r who

"The Adventures of

Christian E. Oucation."

isbes" (also 1 934), coovey

a sense

ent...rtainment value.

The

s,clections include

of

the mood. and issues iD the Great Depression.

(HMO)

classic.

"1' h e Grapes of Wrath" has lCDg hem It.now as a

"The Lost Weekend," produced

St'1\'\, :1.$ t lu- nn> 8;ltlin"r

:IS'

I)osition of Jluhlil'alion' managtr, alld Mik,· �t ...Kf:lI\ alltl

Da\'id 80r),;lulil juin II", swH

,I' 1',,1 .

Don Dunt"a.1, .. ohUllilist

fur til<"

011 wille of Ihe illlt'n'slill� il l. ide"" in his jOlllllalistio:

(an·n.

Mrs, !'hilip Ibu�.', fi r�I .. . Iitor ", the MM in 19� i, oUIlined the prob.

lems illvol\'rd in Slartin� th,'

.1\l'W�·

pap..r. Shc ""'pi:,i",'<1 that hn h,,;

b:.nd, Dr. Ha,,�" , wa.� ;,t Ih:\! tilllt'

r

OIdvisor 10 the newsp."\ p" r . In fa l , '"it was al his suggestion that we starlt'u the papt'r,"

Dr. and Mrs. Hauge were married

leu than two weeks before Friday"

banquet.

Jack Shannon ant.! Dave Sundber�

provided rntertainment for the eve­

ning,

Special gutsiS indud...d; Dr. and

Mrs. Philip Il:!.u.L:(', Mr. and Mrs.

henneth Dunmire, S" hool phOlogra·

phcrj journalists from UPS, Dr. an d

",115. M 0 r t \' e 'd t, Min Margaft"1 Wickstroln, Mr. and Mrs. Ll' ighland

Johnson, Mr, and

Mrs. Dran Du­

ehanan and Dr. (MM advisor) and

Mrs, Philip Nordquist.

Undoubtedly,

'The

Pit, ' "

Snake

produced in. 1 9..8, has done more to

bring about social change than any

other in Ihis series. It, exposure of

in 1945 by Charles Brackett, is an work which deals' with the problems

Dlental therapy,

exceptional adaruation of a literary

liderable attention, and progrcu, tu

Dads To Pay Campus Weekend Visit 1 3 0 fathers

Approximately

will arrive at PL U Fcb. 4 for

thc a n n u a l Dad's Weckend sponsored by the: Associated Men Students. Registration will

begin

at -4:00

p.m. and informal coffee hours will

be: held from 8:00 to 10:00 p.m, in

thl' various men's dormitories with

faculty

m e rn b e r s

Dowling

present,

The

Touranment

will be held Feb. 5, from

9:00

a.m.

Mr. Judd Doughty will be the

"W h a t

guest speaker at the banquet begin­

iu 1926 which provides a post-World War 1 view of the human waste of

sr.n Fellowship Hall. Frank Johnson

a 1933 newHeel.

will

Two nIna, "Our Daily Bread" (1934), and '"The President Van·

of alcoholism.

conditions existing at the time in mental hospitals brought abolll eon-

IU 12:00 noon at Dowlero Lanes.

... ar. It is followed by "Cavalcade,"

C.

On... big chang(' has bern made

on

" I least as much tdUC3tiona! ,'alue Price Glory," a silent film produced

main .peaklM' ,� the

STAFF CHANGES

Father·Son

;;�

will be th.

l"ditor Roger 51illll\an, who

<orne of them have had on contem­

porary society, gives this film festival

He

Sl.ollll"S the

Campus Movies To Feature 'Film Festival' Eleven films purchased from the Mu�um of Modern Art in New York City will be presClited by Campus Movies this semester. By obtaining the entire series, based on the theme, " The Film and the Conternporary Scene," Campus Movies has been able 10 obtain first tale films dating back to the early twenties.

PLAYWRIGHT-Dr. Mormon Habel, prafenar of Old Tflfament at Con(Grdia L.,.. theran 1'11..,10;10;01 Seminary, w,ate "The Praphe'" ..pedally fa, faith In Ufe WHk.

�oins

c;:,ned "To Afflict the Comfort­

During Faith

Howell, a junior literature majol'

fro)lII Portland, will

aMoci:lte editor. Joni

Seattle Times, addn·�Sl't.! the sroup

The awards ....ere . present by out­

ill Walther kague work among the

slUdents who usually attend chapel

a� new members of his stafr.

the editorial board of the newspaper. ,

Dave Borglum, a junior philoso­

" '('nagers of the Missouri Synod.

SludenlS Chris Ho..... rll, Joni Batliner.

I.mllius,

lopie of discussion.

H(' also shows an acth'e intcrest

The banquet also m:uktd the for­

mal installation of the new editor.

chostn as the best all·around staff

worker. He was selected by vote of

PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY-75TH ANNIVERSARY

spoke bridly, t,·tllling hi! ...Iil"nhil ' :IS "what will be one of tile' IIIO,t

I;rts,cntation of four special awanb. 'Iw Diane Skaar, freshman dr.ull:l

nition.1S the best columnist, and Col­

VOLU�lF. XLIII

IlSI Frid.lY·, .1S SOIl\C indi

ning at 5:00 p.m. at the Chris Knut­

ShOM

wul contribute a comedy sketch to the ' program. Saturday evening conclude

with the bulr.etball gilme agaill6t Linfield. The weekend will end SUDday, Feb. 6, with the

regular wonhip services at Easlvold

Chapel. Ted

Schnrider

is

gerll'ral chair­

man for Dad's Wrtc\.;end. J"hn Elmer is in charge

of registration,

Paul

Tidyman has charge of the Imnquel.

and Don Kennedy and Jim 1I0lt an' if! charge or publicity.

\

Ch::ajrm;'ln Trd Schneidrr h,1.1 thi�

to say about Dad's Weekend; "I

f...·1

that this is a lime when the falhen

<lnd sons of PI.U fall have a dos,

frllowship with "ne anOlher, It is "

lr

time wh...n f"thers can ae tll aI S<" part of thc campus life. SOllie !X'opl,' stem to fcel that PMl'nt�' W("t· krml is sufficient, hut I bclie\'e that witl, a separate M 0 m'.� Wel'kend

and

Dad', Weekend, t h e r e devolps

a

much closer relationship with th... " students and parents throuhg an ac-

tual living together in campus situa. tions."


�IOORIXG

MAST

Thursday, Feb. 3, 1966

Editori .. 1 ("A T. Norman MM Jan. 13, 1966) to the

In response to the response

vicw i n which he believe,. He quotn

r esponse

(Jan.

to "Perspective

7)

(Dec. 16), "There is

t-nly one term in this world; and i� namo' is Term." A person so wdl acquainted with

Ihe ma�e of historical perspectives­ in which many an: lost-that '.e is

0' tile Student.

Thursd:l}',

able

to "iew those lost with con­

dcsccntion, must surely be aW4re of the historical etror of accusing an

,"'.,bru at}' 3, 1966

"The teacher . . . is indeed wise if he does D,ot bid you enter the bouse of his wisdom but rather leads you to the threshold of your own nlind"-Kahlil GibtaD.

opponent of failing to refute an at­ gument on its own ':terms" when the "terms"

are

huily defmed. He

must be further aware of the error by which one fails to ClCplain how

this opponent failed to refute the :ugument.

XEIL WATE RS , Editor CHRIS HOWELl. ...""..;... E.I;',·, FRED 8011),1 IJ,,,,••,, .\/.. u,, ,

One would suspect that the author ..,( "A Misinterpreution" does feel

that " Pcrspective Overlooked"

wal

completely defined because he more

clearly ddinCl it in his article. He

!"cws Editor. ........ Bruce Swanson Sporu Editor... . ..... Fred ThiClte Copy Editor. . . ......... Ste"e Skjei Circ. Mgt... ..... Kathy Lundstrom Addsor. ......Dr. Philip Nordquist

",_bo fails to ClCplain how "P. misinterpreted.

O." W31

In redefining his position, the au­

thor speaks of our "immediate" life

to our "ultimate" conse­ his idcology, be doea not see that one s i "sacrificing the ulti­ as oppostd

quences. In

mate for the immediate" in failing to defend his (and his countrymen's)

STAFF: Diane Skaar, Betty Burt, S u e P e t e r s o n , Julie Svendsen,

Gary Dines, POlity Thoc, Linda Johnson, K a r e n Krebbs, David Yearsley, Lois Smidt, Jan Loreen, John Ellickson, Kathy Simantel, Barbara M a i e r, Chris Ikahler, Marcia Hunt, Mark Holte, Roger Nelson, John Pcderson, Janet Elo, Paul Obrn, Tom JohMon. J ack Kintner.

belief which defines, upholds, and granu this ultimate realm. (The de­ lense-perpetuation qUCltion

has been

ciseusscd; since the author did not challenge this point, ' one can pre­ sume it as clcarl\' defined.)

r,f

The au thor then used a basic crecd this belief ("Thou shah not

kill" )

-which he feels needs no defending .-in

one 0 f t h e

Ten Commandmenu

which arc found in the

20 th

chapter

of exodus. Almoet immediately be­

fore his quote ( chapter

17) one finds

the Lord commanding the Israelites

to go to war. It must not be a.s.sumed here that the Bible supporU war. It should be accepted, however, that Bible cxegClis is somcthing that one should avoid if

possible because it

prescnU many opposing ideas. To further support the avoidance of the Bible in the discussion of the plausibility of war, it would be ad­ visable for the author to read the twentieth chapter of Deuteronomy. He will find two very good quotes that he would be able to use, and three quotes

th a t

his opposition

could usc.

The author, in closing "A Misin­

terpreution," questioned the differ­ ence between a gangster's murdering a n d an infantryman's defending. Again, it is rcdundant to mention points already raised (which lio an­ sw<:r

the question if one were to

apply what

has been said). There

afe such things as respecuble beliefs and applicable ideas. The gangster is committing a crime -.: he is inter­

ested only in the immediate-the in­

fantryman is def<,nding thcse beliefs

It is hard

for whieh he stands. to rationalize killing; it

i� harder to rationaJil.e a world dom­ inated by a government in which

there is no room for the "ultimate"

idea.

-Stephen Skj ei

behalf of his argument. The

CHRi'sriAN E. DUCATION

(The author wi�hCl 10 thank Don �i:rullons for the desi!l"n of this col· umn he3din!l"). "Holy chapel bulletins," thought

our he ro , Christian E. Ducation, as

lIe'

put down his religion text and

ct)ntempla ted the intelligence of its

au thor. ,\

s econd later he addressed

"Yel," drawled Chris, remembc:r­ inll that scmelter. "He used

to enjor

a!lrology . . . stuff like standing out1idc at night watching for the Big

Dipper and the Batsign."

p"")" spoke.

l,im

with

"Do you

Hugh

Jardon

remember whcn w"

his roommate, Percy :"\alit)".

, uuld only ask Har\' to go to a . m". ie with us but he wouidn't come?

lsn't Dead, But She Docs Have Can·

<

"Perc.)", ha...· you e'·er re·ad God

cer?"

I

rrmember his rxact words: "If I

.'II·t go with Hugh , I won't go with

you."

"Yeah! On" of Ihe d irtiest hook­

li,,·�·

..It's not dirty; it's euntemporary:'

Cual

]'ve e,'er read.'

a snort. "Snor t!" Perc�· and Chris grabbed their blue jackets and wil:lked to dinne r at

, Iaimed Chris wi th

thc PUB. Thc}" chuckled when thc�

�aw Edna Hettin and Ha"'ey Nerd .....alking arm in arnl in arm, hut the) " .lI.rre thry were a perfect couple. "They were made

(or each other;·

" hispercd Percy. "They ha,·e four dasses

together,

consecuti'·e

meal

cards. and they're both ugl)'." "Yeah,"

drawled Chris,

remem­

bering the semester he lpent with Harv (good o.ld "Iimple Harv") as I'oommate.

"Do you remember the semester

you

spent with

Harv - good

old

'","ple Han·'-as roommate?" asked J'ercy.

What was that dumb drink

made up that night."

"Didn't ther call it the 'PUB Mall Hill

Wateri ng

Drink'?"

rc­

t:,llt'd Chris mistily. "It was Squirt· .....tlw·rocks!··

The boys. continued their discus­ �ion of popular couplu at Plute Uni­

venitr during

dinner.

"Sue Doe,

Hugh Man'n," discussed ChriJ, "is surdy well known on this campus.

hn't

it funny that people always

,ncntion them together and use a

singular verb in reference to them l' Of course, as far as all the girls

arc

concerned, they're almost marriedl

The boys finished dinner, returned

to their dorm, sUrted two chute Hrel, and later eschewed

Charles U.

Farley,

t h e fat with

the head resi­

nel

B or go to Student Council?"

"Student Counci l has always tak­ iuelf

en

too seriousl)'," defended

Fercy, ''hut it's finally learning to l.tugh at its mistakes." "Yeah," argued Chris, "but it's gutta get serious some day!" The three ferried themseh'es across the

Crick and checked the water

le"d mark..s on the side of SS Ssof Hall_ They spotted a dog standing in the middle of a puddle, yelled, "Here, spotted poodle," and got n i to a race with the insane beast. He thought they were all after a bone, but e,'en so, the boys all beat the c!og. He came running after them, drooling ke il

it W31 going out of

uyle. Chris and PerC}· finaJly returned

head, but Percy stood looking from

"Cindy Spyu.t· ,

:'

murmured

"So to speak," add�d PerCy.

This should be the year when such ideals arc transferred from paper to reality. If the 75th year is to be more than a sen· timental recollection of worse days, this must be the year thar PLU begins a new chapter in its history. It should be a time when PLU takes a long look at its past and future. decides whar it is, and acts on that decision; casting off chat which is superflu· ous. retaining and adding that which it has determined to br essential. But PLU bas not decided what it is, I t still operates in soml respects as if it were what it once was to a considerable degtl!. years ago: a place for Lutheran parents to send their children to be protected from dancing, smoking, non-Lutheran thougb! and other evils found in the big, bad world and in secular schools. What arc you, PLU? Arc you still a crib of security for those who arc afraid to walk? What is your excuse for exist ing-to protect students from the heterogenious world or tC' give them a genuine Christian liberal education involving cx· posure to the total range of ideas? You haven't decided, PLU. What are you, PLU? Arc you Christian, and if so, can you �hed enough dogmatics to provide a Jiber:al education? Are you really that marvelous combination of Athens and Jerusalem in which Christianity and the unbridled pursujt of knowledge coalesce into a mutually beneficial amalgamation? You haven't decided, PLU_ If you knew. you wouldn'[ keep a fantastic number of rules on the books-a sign of dogmatic adherence [0 your old role 01 buffer from the world-and enforce them only .sporadically­ a sign of uncertainty of the validity of tbat role. If you knew. you wouldn't req �ire courses whosc "Mickey

Mouse" character engenders intellectual stagnation among many Freshmen-as a preparation for mentally chalicnging coursc� taken later on. What arc you, PLU? The time has come to decide. Univer !tiey. define thyself. -Nc:il Water....

PLU Well Posted Have )'OU been impaled recently ? Or have yo� had your nose broken:'

How about a smashed knee-eap or a lacerated sweater sleeve, If you are unfortunate

jumped iDto

hi. books

bed and covered up his

to his bed and back again,

in obvious n i ternal conflict. Finally he

faced his

booJr.. and said, "You

win," and he went

to bed

.

s('

as to have missed any or all of the above ClCperiences, let m'

make a suggestion: Go for a walk around campul at night!

I am alluding to the legioos of new, stylish lookinF:: posts which

5(1l1l to have laken root and sprouted in almost e"ery nook, cranny and hatcave on c.ampu.s.

"watch 'Cartoon Festival' on Chan.

to their room at eleven o'clock. Chris

Chris tenderly. ". hwe her dearly,"

Bur. aside from physical expansion, there has been no notice· able change. The bold statements in the University objetcive., exist--on paper: "The Oniversity seeks to develop the evalua· tive and spiritual capacities of the student and to acquaint him honestly with rival claims to the true and good . . . Distinguish ing between personal Christian ethics and normal social controls the University adopts only such rules as seem necessary for thl welfare of the educational community."

dent from Room I l l . "What are you

"Three week.," answered Perey.

your woman?"

The 75th Anniversary Year at Pacific Lutheran University is half ove·t. There have been some impressive accomplishments. Foss Hall was dedicated. Construction on the Library and Stuen Hall has �gun. And let's not forget the Parkland Pebble ., plaque. which should serve to jerk forth tears from a few nos­ talgic Norwegians.

going to do tonight," he a s k e d

How long have they been dating 1" "By the way, how's

University - Define Thyself

is incorrect in auuming that

the Bible completely supports the

Overlooked"

Voice

author

Misinterpreution," by Thomas,

It cannot be: pro" en, but recent studics conductcd by m),Klf, of coune

have shown that there may be an indirect relationship between the rise 01 profanity at our institution and thc sudden appcaranec of these thoughtfull�

;"Iaccd obstructions.

Only the othcr

c\'ening I happencd to be passing through the narro....

"orridor which Sep;]tatCS pnuegcr Hall from the tennis courU when I cam' upon a strange sccne. A male nudent was lying on thc ground and apprar"cl 10

be ta rtssi ng his bicycle.

On closer inspection. howeHr, it was revealed that both boy and bikr ,,'erc wrapped neatly around onc "ery dinny bu undoubtedly immobile­ t post. As I approached, the young man said something which sounded " mama"

and another word which J dOD't rec:.aJ1 e'·er' hearing before:

like

It was indeed unfortunate that the victim hadn't needed an ambulance. for he couldn't have picked a better place on campus for an accident. It

i.\

tone of the few areas which hasn't been walled up by those in·fernal lengtb�

of pipe and rcndered inaccessible to anything widcr than a maintenanrf'

ID fact, in in accident which OCCUlTed only this wetkc:Dd, aD am­ bulance attempted to get to North Hair. (rollt door to pick up a Prl aDd eoWdn't get throuJh "the ban," Coaaequentl., the patient had to be carried for 'over a block on a stretcher in the chill., aLl{ht air,

p'ck-up truck.

The point is that the vigo�uJ poat-planting campaign haa bec:ome a leal hazard. Why the operation ever ltarted is not clear. Pouibly the boys �own at the yard had lOme ClCtra. pipe laying around. I( that

l i the

case,

we

are fortunate that they weren't ble.saed with an overabundance of shovels; they may have felt duty bound to dig hole•.

-Cui. HOwen


. ThUMa)" Feb. 3, 1966

To the Edilor: . Stud,·nt go\"(" rnllltnt

' h as \x-("Il ae·

m'ely trying tv lxtter iurlf and its df("("t. Part of th:!.t activity Vice

Page Threr

AD INFINITVM�� b�' ,\likc \1..Krall

w:u Firsl

Tryg\"e Andenoo',

President

MOORING MAST

bill w h i c }i' requirts 600 ASPLU m("mbers' particip.i.tion in all rice.

COIll(" all upsurge of p.1.cifislll amollg

Ila"ifism i� nu llIore thnn a submis­ �IOIl In tyranny-a philosophy ....hidl

Th�se new pacifists ha\'e not been

< lIhur(".

lions. Next "e"k, tht. proposal for an ASPLU Nominating Con\'ention and an amendment which changes villi parIS of our Corutitution will be preK'oted to the ,"oten. It is my responsibility, as Legisla­ tor-at-Iarge, to respectfully

� "'",

request

that all ASPLU members ,"ote in the

THIS WEEK'S CAMPUS SWEETHEART IS

ROSALIND OLSON

tlp.coming el("ction. Student go\'ern­ llIent. the undergraduates best mearu

uf bettering social and academic life, ""'I!r"�s inte-rested participation .

. A sophomore English education major from Mt. V�rnon

-Howard O'Connor

activists was challcngrd this week by l\

former Volunteer who was kicked

out of the Corps for his M".ti"iH spirit.

I)('T," Mciinay said, "and heard him �y that his students (age 15 to 20)

"undl!cided" administrator R 0 g e r

,",en: too young to think. They were

ill school to memorize what was told

into. He thus instructed me on my

tor Charles Peters ("It is necessary

Corps

duties as a teacher of literature, psy­ .. holngy, lind philosophy."

might be" ) onc of the game players,

'"tcnninalcd"

by the

Peace

Oecause his teachin.!!; in a hiRh �hool in

Turkry mad,.

him

:l.

to be looked

knowlcd"e were not

"rnlitk;,l

Mcllnay

t h a t.

lalJll""ntcd

"The

P,·acr. Corps Volunteer saying 'Yes'

risk"

In such a sy.•tem will find himself in

Tryouts Requested

n

literature dns.� discn-e!!), ck'sinr,

"Fr di5{:u�,i()n wh"n the prublem of

k:lds to ques­

Jl:orality in Hallllet

Students at Par.iric Lutheran Uni­

tions of fate .llld divine dl""tr-rmi'tl:!.­

v("uity arc artorded all opporlunity

tion (a rrliF:"iol:s i.JSuc), or when an

this spring to participate in the pro­ duction of one of thl: .ltr"�1 worh in

Ihe history of 'mll�;"

.

The Concert Chorus begins prac­ tice this Monday on the St. Mat­ thews' Passion hy J. S. Bach.

All in·

tere�t("d stud"nt.\ who would like to sing in this recognized masterpier.e Me invited to join forces with the Chorus, subject to a short tryout by Dr. Rolf Espeseth, director of the Concert Chorus. Evening rehearsals ilre each Mnnr'lav r\"rnin't" at 7:00 in

F.C-227.

Soloists will include Mrs. Garrit­ son, soprano, and Frederick Newn­ ham, a�.IOcialr. profnwr of music. ' b;lriton<:, with thr. t..nnr and baJ:.� p?.rts yet to I� se t ..d. Dr. Esp<"­

kr.

..

�rth rxplaiord that the performlln ·· dM.. i� Ipntati ....l), .<et for April ,!. Those inter(".<ll:d �holllrl E�pr�I".Ih ;It F.xt.

'-I1ft

rnnl"

..t

nr.

examination of Arl""opagitic.l draws $turlrnt in(crcnccs to similar Cl""nsor­ rhip orders now existing in Turkey (a political

issue)

religion a n d

pnliti{"s brin." particularly suspect." Mcllnay

went

directly to the

I" ':\(":e Corps hradquarters in Wash­ ington on his Trturn from Turkey, and he said that he found an "in­ credibly muddled policy and a set of dcdicated but sometimes eonfu�rd l'race Corps administrators." In the Moderator article he iden­ tified the lour different administra­ t!,·.. attitudes he rlln into in Walh­

il1l1:lon. He named the officials rep­ rr�rntin).! earh of the I�roups, and he

quotrd their tell-tllic comments. The I:roup3: Thc ri�k

takcf.<, the game

players, Ihe Jeckle-Hydes (de facIo

i!;lmr pla)''''"f �), and thr. undecided.

p,.;,..,. (:nrp< hn .. "nllrr Dire ... or H r {"all ..d Wllrr(>n

W;SW:ns, top

expre,s their opinions, but recently they have exceeded their moral and I.:gal bounds. The Ihrt.'"atening "hat:! leiters" to families of Gl's who arc ill Viet

point that the Peace Corps

is the last

When Rlan

longer fear

the necessity for force will no longer But when, as now, we are faced with

totalitarian aggre"ion

which

d!·fks. all the universal standard� of justice e\'olved by our culture, which plainly declares its intention of sub­ jugating us and all within the realm of fue exprenion. But this is only a small iJ;.rt of pacifism. In the main, pacifism is a

philosophy which opposes war

or

other nations,

and which, ill short is engaged in an ({fort to cstablish an empire upon Ihe rubble of our civili2ation, then

J bdie\'e that fighting a war to pro­

tl et oursclv�s is a much lesser evil

of settling ,ji)­

than passive submission to foreign

putes. It is a very honorable philoso­

tyranny. If anyone Ihinks that peace

violence as a mean

phy, but it is necenary to realize

rar.y it operates as a fairly inleltr,,1

cal at all ti�e,. When on-: is faced

pllrt of Ihl" 'F.�lahli"hment'.'·

w i th

A.!. a government bureauc·

need no

exist.

outpost for individual

01 gani2ational

integrity.

ag­

his neighbor, either aCf"Ol& his back fence or 'across national boundaries,

be Pellr.e Corp.�

and service. It is not certain at this

lem and the solution becoOie politi.

political systems.

sonal affiliation with society'S 4truc­

not be his opportunity for expression

bis solution u p 0 n otbers v rruneo.t. both the prob.

perfectionism can relate to lasting

Corps. If he has worked out .. per­

to that denial, the Peace Corps may

impo5e

througb go e

yet reached the point where moral

there i s

human rights and refuses to be party

a

wlution, but when be atte.ulpU to

philosophy, but this world h;u not

plenty o f room for h i m in the Peace

outraged by a pervasive denial of

morai

individual

can provide bimseU with

pacifism would inde.:d be a usrful

..

"If, however, one finds himself

an

i,ltrrnal or external encroachments,

Mdlnay concluded that, "If Olle

lurcs, he could wdl

p,lOuive noa-rcsistaoce.

tect its memben from outside

it dotsn't hold in Turkey.") a "de facto �llm" [) 1 " Y . r' nr ".T ckll"­

mllteria!.

we're speak.

ing of prohibition, prostitution, or

gression. In an ideil atate, ff('e of

the U. S. is fine. But I tend to think

has bought 'The System'

poli tical on the side of its

application." Wbether

10 enforce its internal laws or 10 pro-­

Brrlew ("I think your approach in

,

solution is

In effect, pacifism is a condition

Director Kingston

Hyde."

ary problems, but wbat tbe paeifist faib to n::aliIt is that "every moral

1I0t allow the Slate to use force either

McIlnay called E\'alu.uion Direc­

Associate

a

of moral perfectionism which docs

10 p I a y the game wherever )'OU and

provide

Pacifism attempts to

strictly moral solution to .;ontempor_

",I.

port, as saying, "you articulate the

he was scnt home from Turkey ·lnd

azine, Phil McIlnay explained that

stead have become acth'ists, sowing seeds of dis.sernion. Certainly, these groups should have the freedom to

Kuhn, Director of Voluntary �IIP_

I..achen. Certain areas of life a.ml

M9Clerator, the nation�l college mag­

thrm and to recite it back to their

in­

quotes him as saying, "we take pride \ in our independcnce." He qlI)ted

....nttal dilemma of mankind."

Writing in the Frbruary issue of

osophies of non-n::sist.lnce, but

t!t("mselves aimed at lowering morale

Sargent Shriver, a "risk taker" and

prep school hcadm;utcr last 0(10-

i� 0ppo�I'd by the ba�is of western

satisfied with indi\·idual moral phil.

and ca.using discouragement arc 1I0t

"I sat in the office of a Turki�h

Philadelphia - Thl! ntw Peace

m a n y college pscudo-intc-1lectuals

Nam, and the letters tn the SOldiers

Peace Corps 'Activist:' Reacts Corps policy of recruiti"/,: campus

With the war in Viet Nam has

I:on-resistance is not entirely practi­ hlatant

mililary :I).!ltrf'Jsion .

IIndrr such tyranny is morally pref­ erable to war, I can only admire and pity the dogm;"ltism that m�kel such ;>

ht-lid po��iblt'.

Organ Concert Termed Excellent Last Friday lIight, Jan. 2 1 , Pacific

pansive knowkdjll"e of the rrgistra­

Luthrtan Unh'ersity was treated to

lion. More impr�ssivr, however, was

Eilleeke, organi5l·ehoirmaster of St.

the music, as was epitomi7.cd by Har­

aIL nrglln COllc("rl br Dr. C. Harold johns Cathedral in Spokane. His

90

minute concert did an excellent job

hi� exceptional c.1pacily for fe�lin� nld Darke's

"A

Meditation on Bro­

ther James' Air." It seemcd to Ht

01 representing the \larious period.

the listenef away from him!w.lf for a

of musical style through a number

brief aesthetic moment.

of rar..ly hrard h"t intriJtldnlt num­ hers. Opening with Freseobaldi's "In­ troduction and Toccata," one of the earliest 0 r g a n works, he

mo\'ed

through the Baroque, including such numbers

as

Bach's

" Pn::lude

and

Fugue in E-minor" (Cathedral), to the lush $(Iunds of the Romantic era. The dissonance of the modern period was abo faithrully represented, to the approval of many liberal-minded memben of the. audience.

AU

who attended this cOllcert­

unfortunately "ery fcw�coulJ not help but be impressed by Einecke'. mallery of the instrument.

He eli:­

hibited cxedlent technique l'Ind ex·

In short, this rdatively unhcrald­ "d concert provided for those with suffici�nt interest to att..nd a truly . WI morahlr- rx]X'''. n.....

O. K. BARBER S H O P HAIR CUTS AND .SAUNA BATHS FOR MEN AND WOMEN JOHN HARPER

BUD PFEil

503 Garfield

LE 1-:1262

OLAV KliEVA

1


Page Four

�IOORISG MAST

Thursda)', Fo:b, 3, 1966

An Existence t"\y by ni!!ht---o f wine and no lighl. Can )'our rubles to the ground and they noat out of n:ach.

..

SEA Meeting Thunda)" Feb , 3 The: Il(' �t lIlt'l,ting of the SEA will be held Thun�ar nighl, Feb. 3, at :>:30' in Chris Knutscn Hall. '"Mock IntO:r\·iew·' will 'he prl"Sented al the m("tling by two people hom the Tacoma and Puyallup districts. Both are •. ualified to inte"r,·iew prospo:o:ti\"e teachers on both le\'els,

E\-en this airborne ellislC'nee imitates dark sounds in

Membo:rs of SEr\ intcrtsted in brcnming delegates to the Winter West­ an R('.I:ional Conn·ntion on Feb. 12 and 13 should also J.ttend the m etin� � Thursday night. Younlt Republicans To Hold Lincoln Day Banquet The Young Rl'public.1ns' Lincoln Day Banquet at 5:-l5, !-' b: 10, in Chris Knutso:-n Hall, wiU {('atllr(' A. Ludlow Kramer, Washington Sl'erctar}" of State. t-olk songs and cOIIIl'dy arc also on the: agenda. Hall-fare Travel Plan Offered by Airline A hair-fare travel plan for anyone from age 12 to 22 became crfeCli\'e OTt American Airlines Jan. 27. A half-fare ticket for travel anywhere on American Airlincs' domestic �yltc:m can be purchased for 3 dollars. The card may be purchased by mail, ;n,d validation will be made at the American Airlines installation the card holder uses to make his first trip. Validation, of course, calls for proof of age.

:.. ..

The nation's two largest hotel chain5-the Sheraton and Ihe Hilton­ have lnnouncl'd they are backing Ihe plan lnd will gi\'l' ('ard ho1cll'rs �P<'r.ial rat..s and pri\"ile/l:es under a wide \'ariety of conditions. Sweethean 8.111 Slated for Feb. 12 Th" Stlphomore dau is rompleling preparalions [or the firu Sw,·t'llw:lrt Ball, "Cupid's Capo:r," to be held Feb. 1 2 from 8 30 10 12:00 in Ihe: Memor­ ial Cymnasium. Bids for the stmi-formal aHair may he purch<lso:-d at Ihl' information desk for '-2.75. Mllsi� will he pro\"id<:<d hr Ih Bnlr Ford R�nd.

Plans for New SUB Prog ress The n e w s t u d e n t union building is taking shape in the minds of the faculty·student committee, whose job it is (0 make recommendations to the architect . The survey of nerds, filled out by the students and faculty before Christmas, was used as a basis for many of the decisions made by the commit.

tee.

which will he quipJ)f'd with kitch­ rnellrs.

Although il was nOI included on the survey of needs, there will "'" toilet f<lcilities in the building.

.

There will be a games room for table tennis, pool, billiards and shuf­ n{ board. There are plans fOf a mu­ �ir. listening room which ,.ould dOll­ hI . as a courting room.

Plans are bting studied for an ;\uditofium which would incorporlto:' bcilities lor thute:r - in - the-round. mo\'ies, leclures, symposia <lnd larlle meetings. Plans arr being made for a hallr("l(>m n d pri"ate dininl(" hall_

The building would contain an infl'rmation' desk,- check room for ("oalS, and approximately ISO indi­ hy off-..:\mpu, for \'idu<ll lock

students.

The building is 10 bt located on thr sile of Ihe present Classroom Building and will cxtend o\"er the hiil to lower campus. Construction on the building is due: to begin in Srptemher of 1967. It will lake about I S months to compl ,.. at a rn_t nf :: ..'i mil ion dollars. The committee w 0 u I d like: to thank the students who Hllrd out the sUr\'er of nr-eds. 0\·.., 80% of the: t:n-rampus studr-nts filkd 0111 and r t"rn ..rl th qur�l;nnn:\ire.

-

we: rode the magic tarp<'t. Earthbound-found the rublel. We, two ni�ht fliel on on' lilitht. -Kimberly Boehn

Student Association Convention Held Last spring in an event prob· ably r e m e D) b e r e d by few at PLU, Mike Cullom was elected president of t h e y o u n g and �. truggling Northwest Student Association. The f i r s t great outgrowth of this election was the NWSA winter convention held Jan. 27·29 at Western Washington Stafe College in Bellingham.

Nine students from PLU attended Ihe conference, They included Mike Cullom, Bob Ericksen and Lynne Nelson, who are vi«-prc:sident and secretary of NW�A, and Terry Oli­ ,er, Paul Hartman, Dave Holmquut, Carol Vincent, Jim Wicktee.n and Howard O'Connor. In the pasl ASPLU has benefitted from NWSA with such ide:as as Col­ rese Bowl and the Nomin.tting Con­ Hntion. Officer orirnl�tion ha.:. abo 1>'1"1\ ..mphasiz(·(1. The schedule in Bellingh.lm in­ c\udt"d seminaries on judiciaries, stu­ dent protesn, new student orienta­ lion, off-('.;Impus prohlrm�. And (\Ih , I pif"�.

The most uciting aspect of the ('onvention was the interest gener­ ..ted among new schools. pres­ ent organization is composed ofWbit­ 'IOrth, Central, Seattle Padr.c, West-

em and PLU. As it result of thi5 COD­ ferenct, lix new Ichools have re­ quested membership and leveral others have expressed intuest. Bill OweN, an agent from Seat­ tle, spoke with the delegat('s about talent lnd booking problems. Other spo:akers included Richard Reynolds, oirector of student activities at West­ ern, and State: Re:pre:sentative Duane ]'kf('ntson, a graduate of PLU. Time: was provided for the pre:li­ dents, \,jce:-presidents, executive as­ si�tants and justicts to get together and discuss their problems. In an­ ether 5ession, each :.chool was asked to present an idea thty thought some olh('r school would like to adopt. At thi� time Paul Hartman described the Talent Interest Pool initiated this year at PLU . The: final senion, and perhaps the b c s t one, involved the academic deans from Western, Central and Whitworth in a panel discussion. They . emphasized the importance of the academic core in college life. The nudent leaders, perh<lps notori-

GERRY'S BARBER SHOP In FOOD' KING SHOPPING

WANTED!

PLU uudent to rent fumace heated room at Tule Lake Road_ LE 1-1210. or U: 7-8609. Ask for Jennie Groovijf:, or on campus, !tpeak with Steve Dal­

II!Ii�h.

CENTER

ous for their preoccupation with thIngs ouUide of the clas:lroom, were tspecially hit by the statement, "a student it one who .tudies." However, :til was not univocal.

The deaD rrom Whitworth was es­

pecially favorable toward an aetive

StudCDt government, even to r.., u to support rar-ulty aDd curriculum evaluation when properly done. CertainlY ne of the highlights of r' Ihe: convention was a telephone chat with CO\'emor Dan Evanl, made: possible through the facilities of the Current Affairs briefing cenler at Western. The student body has pur­ chased a conference telephone with which they can broadcaJt telephone conversations with dignitaries any­ where: in the world,

STELLA'S R.OWERS flOWERS . FOR All OCCASIONS 12173 PACIfiC AVE. (fool of Gorfi.Jd St.)

Cosmetic. - Greeting Card. Photo Equlpm.nt Magallne.

.. .....

JOHNSON. DRUG AT THE CORNER Of GARFIELD AND PACifIC AVENUE

Open: 9 to 7 weekdays 9

to 6 on Saturdays

CHEVRON GASOLINE LUBRICAnON 120th and Pacific Annue

Phone LEnox 7·0256

lE 7�206

W. D.n....,

ALL Student Needs

9,00 0.111.-1 0:00 p.lII. W

kdoys

Marv Tommervik's

PARKLAND Fuel Oil Service

caves.

last flight-Ihe last time

IN APPRECIATION Fred lohm, MM bUli",... monolle,. pr'Wllh-d 0 copy of Th. Proph", by Kohli! Gibron. 1o RoV" StiliMon. n.. boo. WOI 0 gift Irom ,I., Moo,j,." Most .toff.

... . .. ... .. The gs l . 906 a .. .

Some of the: major facilities reccmmended for the building include a bookstore, dining hall and coffee ' shop wilh a TV annn to replae:e thost located in the present CUB. There will bt a second coffee shop which will serve as center for discussions, poetry re:ading, etc. Thc center will abo contain studtnt body offices and meetin rooms anrl nf_ f,ces (or studcnt publications.

wann

Resounding rilua! of the

,

"

• More and more Pong players save at the Puget So.. nd National Bank

12 Noo

p.III

SUlidaya

:


Thunday. Fe:b.

Lutes Massacre Missionaries Im'ading Walla Walla, the nome

f>[ the Whitman Mwionaries, the Lutn brought their record to 12·.. as they rolled o\'cr the home town

fl"r.

85·66.

Using

preuing defemc and a

fast break the Lutes turned Whitman

lUUcues into easy baskets

as they

broke open a close: game in the sec­ ond half. Den

ri i s Bucholx came off the

bench to put the Lutheran offense into high gear as he: canned all four

of his shots in the first half as the Lull'S raced to a 37·29 lead before

39-35 at halftime.

Scoring I I unanswered poinu at

the start of the second half the Lutes

chalked up their eighth conference \':ctory.

Curt Gammell's

l!t half has come and the beginning

of the second half has started. With the beginning of this new half comcs

changes, biggest of which i s

well, winning Friday night . 63-58, as Curt Gammell, playing probably the ftne:S! dcferuh-e game of his caree:r,

he:ld Coyote ce:nte:r Taft jackson to a

1 7-point total and two rc:bounds in

tbe second half.

The Lute:s ran into trouble Sat­

urday

played an ouutanding game on de­

the Luthe:rans

fense and tallied

12 points. S....OIl

Conf. W

. ..7

..

l

................8

PF

PA

706

�82

m

1

3

"

2

W

896

l

Fore:st Grove:, Oregon, Friday night

for an encounter with Pacific Uni­ ..enity, whom the Lute:s defeated twice e:arlier in the campaign. turn bome for a crucial

Saturday night the Lutes will re­

12

766

7-'0

12

736

695

9

clash

with

Ie:ague leading Linfield. Tbe Lutes

484

��1

7

6

542

675

WhITmall ........ 1

7

562

676

10 13

. .... .

The Knights will wrap up a five

12

Pacific ............2

Willam.lt•

76-73 in overtime.

game road venture with a trip to

NOlTHWfST CONFERfNCf STANDINGS

Ullfl.1d

nigbt as the hosts defe:ated

The Lutes split a weekend series

have split in two meetings with Lin­

fidd this season. The Wildc.au lead th(' Northwest Conferc:nce with a record while the Lutes sport an Conference mark

1·1 8-3

Knights Third in Invitational Ski Meet

the lack of membcn to rill a

the

ThiJ change wu brought about by

learn league.

10 Lui semesters forfeits

showed the neceuity of changing to a league structure that would insure that all the bowlen would be at (.very match. With this

8 team loop,

interest and competition will not be IJeiting on any Sunday night.

High games during the playoffs

went to Tom johnson,

Richey,

227; Garr

214; and Cliff Sanden, 201

(all of these playen were involved in

the

league

title match).

H igh

sni("s went to Cliff Sanden. Gat}· Richey,

535.

552; 539; and Art Bobtad,

Team .hiSN went to the LP'. with

ISH and 559, and to the Samurai with LP ·�

1500 and 523.

Final Fint Hall StaJldiDgs

................. ....... 3 1 Sanlurai . ... .. ........... ..... .......2 7 450 Club . ... ........ 25 .23 Slccping 3-some Turner ........... ..20· Alibies ....... . ... .. 1 8 So\·dc .. .............. ..... ......... ... 18 . _..... ... .... ... 15 A K Psi . Brand X . ....... .. .. ... .......... .. 14 Ecklund ........ .. . . ..... ........... 5

.

.

. .. .

PLU placed third among weeke:nd

12 over

in the Univenity of

Oregon Invitational ski meet on Mt. Bachdor. Sierra College of Rockland, Calif.

(far W e s t champions)

won with

98.37 poinu to the Unh'enity of Oregon's 94.93 and the: Lutes' 70. College of Siskiyous followed with

66.9,Southern Orcgon College

61.53,

Stanford Univenity 49.37, Oregon

State Unive:nity 47.57, Eanern Ore­ gon College

47.4 7, Lc:wis and Clark Univen.ity 46.97, Linfield College

46.10, Central Oregon Community College

4-4.53, and Brigham Young 18.67.

Unive:rsity

Rid Snekvik, the Knights' third­ seeded alpine skier, was unanble

(Q

compete in slalom or downhill be9·

13 15 n 20 22 22

caU$!: of spraining an ankle in down­

hill practice on Friday.

Kenneth Christopherson, PLU ski

coach, emphasized success

was

that the Lutcs·

due to team spirit. There

were no real individual ltandouu; it was the finishing of each race in

25

spite of falls and the particip.ation

26

of cross-country

"

tbat earned PLU

third place.

Two carloads of PLU band mem­

bus

rented autos and went up to the

mountains to cheer the Lute .,kiers. Slalom-I, Greg Moore, Sierra,

1:53.0; 9, Frc:d Baxter, 2:12.7; 1 1 , 2:18.3; 28, Ron Moble, 3:26.9;29, Steve Hoff, 3:59.8.

C h u c k Sne:itvik,

Cross-country- I, Henning Lien,

University of Ore:gon,

presents

29:44; 7, john

16, Bob Ostrom,

36:37;

44:33. Downhill-I, Ge:orge Batchdder. Si­ :47.5; 18, Fred Buter, :53.0; 35, Chuck Sn�kvik, :58.1; 40, Steve Hoff, 1:03.1; 4-5, john Dirumore, 1:08.4; 47, Alex Hansen, 1 : 1 1.4-.

erra,

Women's downhill

(non-scoring)

-I, Nancy Fletcher, Oregon State; 4, Lang Kemple:, PLU.

The fint swim team in the history

of Pacific Lutheran Univenity made iu debut into tbe Northwcst Con­ ference, edging last year's Nnner-up, Lewis

&

Clark,

48-47.

PLU

led

throughout the entire me:et, opening

with a rc:cord breaking

4:06.5 400

Medley Rday, unofficially e:dipsing

4:16.5. Wally

Nagel turned in another unofficial re:cord in the PLU also

200 yard brc:asutroke.

had a meet with UPS

at the same time:, which was won by :he: Loggen, 59-36.

The love story of the whtte missionary and the EuraSian soldIer under the China sky I

champioruhip still was not complete­

ly de:cide:d. Eve:rgrccn and Easte:rn

h:we e:nde:d in a tic with seven and one rceords. In a do or die battle Easte:m edge:d

the Pounee:n

48 to 51. Oliver john­

�on Ic:d the winnen to the \·ictor)" with

20 poinu. The: lou dropped

the Pouncen out of a tie for fint

mto 3td place.

In another game Tuesday eve:ning

M�t Results

400 Yard Medley Relay - PLU

(Graham,

Nagel,

Bustad,

L'PS, Lewis & clark.

Ward ) ,

4:06.5.

L&C;

:!:04.8.

Coggins,

L&C

�O points in a losing d·

fort. The win assurcd the Raiden

of at IraSl a tie fur the fint round title

:u

the:}' play Ihdr Ian game

tonight. The Raide:" won their other game

of the: week as the:y downe:d the Left·

o\·ets

59 to -12 bc:hind the 16 poinu

of R.-UnlUUen.

The Toys had won earlier as the,

smashe:d the Reders

58 to 32. Th�

Huns who have come on strong 01

late, Outran Dc:lta 85 to 64 as Bob

Pedersen dumped in 25.

Ericksen and Die:k Moneme:n had

Ereen

2nd POue:ge:r to win

62 to 54. Bob

19 anc;l 18 re:spectivc:ly for the win­

flen. The win ke:pt E\·ergrccn in a

tie: for fint. In other

A Lc:ague

games

the

Faculty bombed the Nads

76 to 59 27 points of jim Van

behind the

109 effort.

The Stags ustd balanced scoring

75 10 41. All five

to clobbc:r Ivy

Stag players were in double figures, led by Chuck Wright'S

20 counten.

Fin.aJ First ROWId Standinp WOIl

Eastern

Lost

. ............... 7 •.........

7

. ........... .__ 6 6 2nd Pflueger .. . ............ 4 .. 2 Nads ..... 2 Stags Pouneers

Faculty

2nd Pflucger slipped past Ever­

Ivy .

to

34.

The

I'fluege:r

Reden crushed

3rd

68 to « u Riclr. Roo aDd 20 e:aeh, and

J..cn Amundacn hit for

3rd Foss won by forfei t over E\,er·

gre:en.

Standing a.s of Feb.

2

Loat 0

Woo

Raide:rs

.. . ..... ..... ..... ... .... 8 . ...... ... ..... .... ........... . 8 Huns ...... ..... ..... ... 5

.

Toys

Rede:rs . . . .............. .. ..... 5 2nd Pflueger

... _...._ ............. . .. .... .. 3rd Pfluege:r .. ..... ........_... I::versrce:n . ..... ............._... Ldto\'en

Delta

5 3 3 2

"0" LEAGUE

The Shifvys of 2nd F o. s han dinehcd the {irn round title in D

Lc::ague:. They have a perfect record

"8" LEAGUE

Tuesday was the night of the bat­

tit of the unbeatens in B League. The Raiden of 3rd Pflueger used a

tough man to man defense to ItOp

the high Icoring Toys of 2nd Fou

55 to 42. Fraser R..a.tmussen led the with 23 poinll, as well

\·ictors

of five wins.

In games played last week the

Playboys, Ie:d by Tom Baumgartne:r'.

12 points, edged the KowboYI 29 to

::6. The Dippers topped Zot 59 to

41 behind · the 26 points of DouS Otten. Mark Swanson scored 24 [OJ

the losers.

Intramural lIIan

50 Yard Fn:atyle-Hanna, UPS: Graham, PLU; Taylor, UPS. 23.4 . 200 I.M.-Mereditb, UPS; Fenn,

PLU; MacDonald, L&C. 2: 19.9.

Oiving-Nideffer, L&C; jordan.

174.65. 200 Yd. Butterfly-Nordell, UPS: 2:23.7.

100 Yd. Fnc:style-Hanna, UPS· · Graham, PLU; Pender, UPS. 51.5.

200 Yd. Baclutroke-Ewen, UPS· I'enn, PLU; Marcy, UPS. 2:17.8.

500 Yd. Frccstyle-Sam$On,

L &C .

Strain, UPS; Coggins, L&C. 6:13.3

Director Mark

Salz.

has announced that for the

sec­

ond round the teams will be d..ivKlcd into five leaguc:s of equal

We. This

begin the

i:< being dODe due: to the laclr. of time. Volleyball

is scheduled to • KCODd week of M arch

Table Tennis Tournament

L&C; Cronrath, PLU.

Fenn, PLU; Crosetti, UPS.

62 to 56 as Ke:ith johnson hit

:!4. 3rd POuege:r e:dge:d 3td Foss 3�

3rd t'OJs ........................... .

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

The tournament saw Steve Bibel. htimcr of E:utern return aftcr a year in Europe to recapture his linglea

championship. Bibelheimer won the

title by defeating fredull3n jay Rob­

inson of

3rd Pflueger. The champ

wo� the lirst three games match.

n i

the final

In doubles competition la.st year'l

200 Yard Breaststroke - Sieven,

single champ, Burt BNins, and Bi·

2:36.0. 400 Yd. Freestyle Rclay - UPS

dy Compton of 3rd Pflueger were

UPS; r-.agel, PLU;MacMillan, UPS .

(Meredith, Taylor, Pender, Lanza) ;

200 Yard Frec:style-Lanza, UPS;

S a m s o n,

continually clearing Ihe bo."lrds. Ron Neue had

Lvergreen hc:ld off a late Nsh by

Swimmers Win NW Debut

tbe NWC record of

C AM P U S MOV I ES

running the maplc:s the: fint round

I

PLU PlaciDp

Dinsmore,

"A" LEAGUE After more than twO months of

J;cck. Larry Larson had 23 in a los-

j 0 team league to an 8 team league.

tht" changing o f the format frOm a

Page Fivt

In tram u ral S c e n e

with the College of Idaho at Cald­

chou wiJ.h fourteen. Doug Lccland

Call. of Idoho...s

WI MM, the cnd of the

23 poinu and 20

rebounds was higb, followed by Bu­

'.wis & Clor.....5

by Gary Riche,

SI'lllC

lead to

PlU

Little Lutes �incc the

the Missionaries rallied to cut the

MOORING MAST

3, 1966

L&C. PLU.

3:40.5.

Final Store-PLU 48, L&C PLU

36, UPS 59.

belheimer teamed to take the title.

Second ace:ded Craig H idy and Gor­ the: Nnners-up. In the final match

the champs won three of the fint

47;

four games to down the fans' se:nti­

mental lavorite:s.

PLU 1 965·66 BASKmALL STATISTICS RECORD:

CUTI

12-4 o,·eraU; 8-3 Northwc:st Conference; >4 OD road; 7-0 at home:

Gammel

l .

Don Rowland Tim Sherry .

Mike Locke:rby .

MaTk Andersen . Doug L�land .

Dennis Buchhob

SATURDAY NIGHT-7:00, 1 0:00 in A·101

...... 16

FGA

FGM

312 143 177 124

132 69

132

Pd.

fTA

RM

Pd.

PF

"b. "b. Avg.

42.3 48.3

89 57

58 49 12 23

65.2 86.0 78.0

47 25 40 32 -10 25

226 71 107

76

42.9

59

56 55

45.2

21

41

42.1

31

46

57.1

44.6 37 20 45.8 33 16 53.0 12 7 36.6 23 15 AI He:dman ..... _ 7 4-3.8 . .. 9 10 Neil Hedman ... ........ 8 3 20.0 Art Smith .. . .................... 2 I 50.0 Ron Groth 0 00.0 Grc:g Leeland .... .. ..._... 6 I .OOO O O ................ � Gary Pe:te:nc:n ._. ....... 2 I :. = .. :... -:: .. .;. _ ,.: ,:: =: = --:: ,.: -', Knight Totab .. . . ...._...._.�...._... 16 1224 U S 43.1 S79 254Opponents . . ..... .. ... ............... ..... __.. 16 1074 492 4-0.2 390 273

Tom LorentzKn

S I •

G

... ...... .......... 16 .13 ............... 16 ................. 16

. .................. 15 .16 . ............. 16 ._.._.___ 16

92 72

33

66 71 16 15

35 26

H.2 54.1

48.5 58.3 65.2 60.0 00.0 00.0 66.6

32

30 23 7 3

... ,

51

83 11 37 32 12

0

14.1 5.5 6.6 2.5

Ph.

GA

322 187 198 I2'\133 102 82 77 67 20

20.1 14.4 12.3

7.7 3.1 8.3 5.4 6.8 4.4 5.1 2.3 4.7 2.0 4.1 1.3 2.2 0.8 0. 8 1.0 1.0 1.1 0.3 0.0 1 .0 -: _ 52.1 1334 83.J 4l.4 1137 11.0

'-::.::-:-"..;-:7:- ::-:--::::,: -::::: 67.0 3 1 1 834o

OO.O 61.0

294

759


.:'.: 960 ::

_ _Thu nday • F ,b, ', MOORIKG MA ST _ '-::; c: c: ::: � .: :: ::. .. : .. : .: . ,

Judicial Board Ads on Veto

THE WORLD OUTSIDE by Mike Burke

by Jack Kintner Due to the lack of a quorum, there "":1.$

no

Legh1:Jture

ruesday.

Those

I :J. s t

nweting

prescnt,

however,

hunt College Jpe.1k on the National

list, "It's all right to go ahead providing that

In other student government busi­ House

8i11 26-1 was ,·alid. The body rt;com· mended that in fUlure \'(·to actions

oIlat didn't had

a

,he kids that didn't had to go to psychiatrists instead."

House Bill 26-1 was intended 10 an

earlicr

buque

Student

Congren

Ia,t

No·

,·ember. Although Mike Cullom was n.'med 33 a delegate, he wa.s unable Ie

make the nip and sent his auist­

Int, P:1U1 H3rtm3n, in his place,

Mter the deleg3tes returned, the

bill to "transfer" the fun<h to make

Paul H3rtman a legal representative

....as n i troduced by

Bob Ericksen. An

.1Dlendment to call for a judici31 Board opinion on the constitut.ion·

of Cullom's procedure was add· "d, and it was this bill which Cullom

,.Iity

'ctOtd.

Though there was much dinatis· I.,ction in the Legis1:Jture "I'cr the \

.The toothpaste industry, quick to ea.pitalizt', developed a new t()()tl!·

bill

which sent four delegates 10 the Du­

eto. thcy refused to override it. junior yur abroad 3nd gradu· 3te studies 3t Sorbonne: tOlal cost elllire school year $1235. Includes round trip night, New York·Paris departing Sept. 66,. returns june 67. Shan lovely aputment, two meals daily plus all unh'enity

fees. Offer linlited. Write M. Mc· IDtoM, Blaklockn'agen 20, Lid­ ingo-Stockholm. Sweden. Adv.

1)�5tC for people who kiss a lot but can't brush. It's called "Lust" and the minute Ihe brusher's tt'l."Ih t'orne in contaCt with another's, it kills all I{rrlll� :n both mouths.

&ANGI-The op ....t display In lhe CUI could hardly be termed n,blle. ... too-long orore al one of 'he livelie. plcturel l"fIII to b. down.lght dong.rOUI.

Warning people to stop kissing will be difficult, especially for thOle thaI I.::ve bt'en kissing for yean, but "perhaps those who are just starting out

'op Art' Strains Eyeballs in CUB E'or the last Ihrce weeh, Feb. IS

will realize the damage it ran do to their teelh ;lIld will take up dipr,·ttt·

with \'arying patterns of geometric

showing of OP (Oplical) art in the

Cornu. It is $Omething to be observed

CUB coffee shop. The paintings of

(for the sensual satisfaction it may

feur well-known arlists were gath.

give) not analyzed. In emphasis is

rred by a museum in Los Angeks and lurned over to the ,VAAM, an

ou) color pallerns

in

conjunction.

of art, had this to say about the ex· r.ibit: "I'm glad we were able to get

association has provided PLU with three such showings this year and Ihere will be IWO more before the

to

to hit thc scene. It is said to be a tcmporary

forms;

abstract t;Xprel'

sionism and pop. The OPists say that n.preuionism is too brain.twisting, and that pop is too common :md is

represented as being no

The PCllIy II lYania governor, intro­

duced

by

Washington's

Governor

Dan Evans., spoke out OD Viet Nam,

with communist

the dfectiveoas of the Rate, Mcdi· care, trade coun·

tries and the rebuildmK role of the Republican party.

Dave Ekberg of PLU began the ' !-ClSion with the question, "What 3re tht' strengths and weaknesses of the

state ?" Scranton rt'plied, "the state

the Republican

The setting of a grade point al'crage to determine who would remain ' "

positiOD

is that the

a free state in South Viet Nam.

Scranton feels that DO trade law should be passed which would cx·

lege student must ha"e ever presently with him is to achieve the highcst -un<· �ible mark with the Ie-ast IImount of work.

everyone's patience had run out, the

"The second and most practical law, naturally follows the fint. Th,

Unil'ersity got 3 call from Flying

Mark is subjectively detennined by the high priest of the academic UniVCr50·.

Tiger Airlines. They said that they

the OPart exhibit

the profes.sor. It should rrad, 'Impress thy

Win

"As an example take English 101. Fint do not read the books. It i(

too time consuming and sel\'es only to confuse you. Tile most honorabk

dllde trade with communist nations.

I

giYal

I�m facing Republicam today is to

split between China and the Soviet u

the

-�"=;":"�'''

thought to 1968. The major prob-

party. That U ODe of I'm in Washington to-

renovate the reasom

�'':� Y.'_'

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Op.n 24 hours

. Op.n Mon. th..u Thlln.,

a day. friday and Saturday -

- O�" all night Clote Sunday night at 10

6-1 a.m.

..::=======================�

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

COon do anything the federal govern· ment

can

fense and

except in the areas of de· (oreign relations." The

governor went on to emphasize the role PennsylVolnia has played in im­ proving il.5 own economic and edu· catio