Page 1

VOll":\IE Xl.1\

PACIFIC lUTHt;RAN U;'I;IVER..'HTY - (-'RIDAY, SEPT. 23, 1966

Morlvedt Appoints Giddings To Head Chemistry Staff Appointment ()f Dr. Willia m P. Gid di ngs

3$

chemistry department

chairman has been announced by President Robert Mort\'edt.

Dr. Giddings, 33. succeeds Dr.

Charles Anderson, who earlier

was

"romoted to dean of t he college of

aMS and sciences. The new ehairman

heads a staff of six Ph.D.s. The de-' partment � a ccredit ed by the Amer·

iean Chemical Society a..nd is one of

a few schools in the region to offer

HUBERT H, HUMPHREY

an undergt-aduate chemistry research

Humphrey To Visit Campus

program,

At PLU since 1962, Dr. Giddings two years has been Mudying the mechanis m�s of organic rcactions on a research grant from Ihe National Science Foundation. ror the past

T h e Hon. Hubert H. Humphrey, vice.prl"Sident o f t h e Ullited Statts, will bl."" thl."" sfX"akrr for convocation next Thursday, Sept. 29. The ev en t will hegin at 9:-15 a.m. in Memorial Gymnasium .

InSI ..ad of fl:iving an addreiS, Viee·Prrsidenl Humphrey will conduct a

,

He earned a bacbelor of arts in

forum discussion with a pam'l comprised of student leaders, Terry Oli"er,

d

i

ASPLU pITsi e nt wil lTplTsen t PLU. Miehael Fuller, Tacoma Community College president, and Bill Brown, University of Puget Sound student body chief, will be the other col legians. There will also be three area high school

cbemistry ;!It DePauw University, a

, and

R'aster of arts in organic chemistry at Harvard University

a Ph.D.

from Harvard in 1959 In physical.

students on the panel. Humphrey will arrive on campu.s at about 9:15 a.m. a.nd will meet

infomlally with the faculty in Columbia Center. Following h� 9:45 a.p.

pe3iraoce, he will leave immediately for Seattle.

His appearance at PLU is being made pemible through The Hon. Floyd

organic chem�try. Frol'll·Ii60-62 he laught at Albion ColI('ge, Michigan. He has authored

Tickets (compLilnentary) will be distributed to all studenu,lacu1ty and

staff to aUUlT Ihem of resc.....·ed seating in' the gymn;uium. Everyone must be

The academic and adminiucitiVC'

cal Sociely of J..ondon ..nd American Association of Yniv�nity Profeuors.

3D's To Sing Di�ersified Folk and tongreumen, but C i n d their

10

Mr. Kitzman, a prominent mid· w rSlern artin and formerly of the llni\'ersity of Iowa, W<lS named as ehatrman (If Ihe PLU art dcpart· mcnt replacing Mr. Gcnrge Roskos, formerly PLU art chairman. Roskos, ,"lid Dr. Rich3rd MIX, eil-an of the col leg(' of profenional sludies. is being flTed of administra · li"r r�sponsibility "to �I I�w him more ume to devotc to hlJ rlrst lovc

,

'-creative expression through paint· ing. seulpturc and c('ramics." Ros­

ko, i$ ....idrly known in Ihe north· '!9'st

musie.

)'ra" on thc University of Iowa aM

the nam... ) They organized the trio

at Brigham Young Univcrsity from

which they were later gra duated in and

hearing

journalism.

In the long pull up to national ucognition they performed for Ko-

an arlist and promotrr of

Kit"Zman ('omes to PLU 3fter three

h our conc('rt, the 3 D's perform on five guitars, twO banjos, a bass fid· eonga drum and bongos, trum· pet, piano and somCl im('s melophone, harmonica and finger cymbals. Va· rie ty is the hallmark of the 3 D's concert. Did; Davis, De nis Sorenson and Duane Hiatt are Ihe J D's Ihenc,·

speech

:1.1

11>(' arts.

die,

of

Malh, and Fred L.

Tobiason, Chemistry.

For ac compani ment in their two·

fields

Ih·c areas. Six who are joining the

History; Miss Lois Elam, Nuning;

Cavorites fro m the world o[ pop,

the

partment and in 5C�'eral adm iniJlra·

Miss Linda B. Connoll y, Malh; john

their �nions of

therapy, international tC'lations and

ha\'e been made in almost every de·

PLU community are: Marion john

original materi.a.l the 3

blues, folk and semi-dassical

staffs of Patifi e Luther3n U nin'r· sity have had scveral add itions and new appointments for the 1966-67 scho ol year. Changes and addhions

C. VanDruU,

DICIC. DENNIS. DUANE-Th,

0'1

of

,,,-

30

Trio

p,...n'

.

,h,i, con�..' here S.p l. 30,

Will. Rhyme, Rhyth'" and R"o.on 01 ..." fOdO,. I"-y pro",i., ....ri.1y . gala...

IC... Co,.."uctiO" Co ho". ol"<I:"fy b'gun "0'" on 110. S934,439 "OMe"" dar'" 10 b, colt.<! Ordol Hall. It ..ill be COlllpleled by S.pt. 1961 o"d pl"ovld, hawing for 115 coHt. ON IT$ WAY-C,_ floOlll

laculty. Pre"iotlsly he taught at Ihe Des :\Ioines Art Cent er and was �u· ·pe·....·isor . of art in the Ced;'tr Falls. Iowa, Public Schools. Durillit recelll sum"u:'u he has I�''''II r.: u,·st ;,rli�t at .110' Roch"strr, :\finn., .\11 Crnl er . Joslyn :\-Iuseum ;,t {)rr1�ha, and, .h... Stille College of I"w�. Hr has been ,lrt d ireclo r at :'ew H.lITllllhire sum m rr ("am is and I;,u.�ht at San Franeisco SUt(' Col· Irgr in summer , 1957. ' His works OIre in Ihe pc'mlOinent 1.olleetions of the joslyn Museum,

,

Sioux Cit)' Art Center, Luther Col·

Itgr,

III.:

Stl'ph�ns

.Mount M etey College, Iowa; and the Iowa State: Department of Ed u..a·

, )

lion.

Kitzman', numerous citalions in·

dude purchase, fint, muit and hon·

Kil�man, Art; Arlhur D, Martinson,

The trio records for Capitol. In will present

howt,")

n:owral publie is th e eollege and

show. addition

of tbe "Mooring

young adult set.

.

D's

(Editor's Note: A serles of profiles on PLU's new faculty and staff will

Amuiean Chemical Society, Chemi·

scaled in the gym by 9:30 a.m. to be sure of sealing. Second period daues

A new "ocal instrumental trio, fn'an Carmers, j a p a n e s e stud('nts, The 3 0'5. will present a unique kind In iii I a r)" penonnel , 50,000 Bo)' (;f entertainment S('pl. 30 at 8 p.m. 5,,01lts at Valley Forge, governors in EaSlvo ld Chapel, The s h. 0 w is e<lllcd The 3 D's present The 3 R's - R h y rn e, Rhylhm and Reason. Comedy, drama, music and rhythm arc combined to showcase some of Ille w orld's best·love d literatulT Dimension and di�'ersity are t he order of Ihe night. The pounding of Cannon and t hunder of hoof of the "Light Brigad�," the triumphanl march home wilh thc hcad of L ewis Carrol's jabberwoeky and the pa­ thetic swoosh of Casey's third strike ....ill be among Ih(' high.lights of the

Additional Faculty Members Swell PLU Teaching Staff

a n umber of aMidu for professional

will be rel eased early Thursday to enable everyone to get 10 Ihe convocali on.

TOBIASON

VANDRUFF

M presented in the fint four issues

journals and is a, mcmber of the

B. Hicks, ReplTsent.;lIive from Washington's Sixth ConglTuional District.

'LAM

C ol lrlife

Mn.:

or awards al the low.. Annual, Del Moine. Stale

Art Center, Iowa !'nnu al

Fair

Biennial,

Competition,

Mid ...·..st

Sioux C i I Y Srvrn SIllle

Show, Sioux City Art ernler, Illi­

nnis State Fair and th(' Life of (;h.-iu

Diennial. His works ha"e been shnwn in the Watercolor Show of AlI1 t'l ita <lnd the seiec:l('d paintrrs sho...· of Ihe Mulvane A�t Cen ler at Topt·ka. He has a bachelor of fine MIS de· grec from Drakc Universily and a ' )'Iaster of'arts degree from San Fran· CISCO Stale College. He has abo studied at Colorado Colltge. L' ni· \"enity of Iowa and Uni""ruiy of Illin o is. Arthur D. Martinsnn, 32, a Ta· coma Community Collegr instructor last sehool year, joincd

the

PLC

faculty as a$.5istant profrnor of his· tory. A native of Puyallup, Dr. Martin·

son wrote h� dodor of philosophy dissertation

00

.

the history of Mt.

Rainier National Park }

He has spent 1 3 summers at "It. Rainier with the National Park $c'f\" ir(' and rccently h as hrrn a ,rllil in� ema n. He is a 1�57 PLU graduatr. hav. ing earned a baehdor of IlrH de.ltrel"' il' history. He subsequently recri\'ed a masten degn:e in histqry at WSU . :\-fin Li nda B. C on noll y of Rirli· ",.>ad. Ohio, joinrd tht: fatu ity as i':�l nl<"tor of math('malics. Sh.. rrcei"ed a master ul :IriS de· "fr,' in june from M ichigan State L'ni"rrS;ly, whrrr she was a teaching :I��i$wlll. Ohio Wcslryan U n ;" ersily � wardrd her a bachrlor of art§ ric· lr �ee twO years ago. Miss Connolly is a member of Pi Mu Epsilon, mathematics honorary, at.d Kappa Delta Pi, eduUotion hon· "r ary

.

(Continud on page four)


)

\IOORI �G \I \ST

Frida '

Editorial

The

"TC.

FREE DOM,

Sep l. 23, 1966

CH RYsfiAN E.DuCATION

L.1S1 ye'Jf'S full·blown controwrsy O\"e'r b�.:r mugs. �,niors.. ehe' confusion of s�x and)Chablis. and th� p.!culiar . JlIXl,lrositlun of aq excerpt from the twenty-third Psalm h.JS .:on\·inc�d the editor thJ" in the inter�sts of avoiding J simil.lr eruption over the sam� tir�d issues. a clarification of policy is in order. The MooR[NG MAST hus been and will continue to be comp{etriy open for'!m. No honest opinion expressed by "u colummst or editorral writer will be denied publicarion (/{le 10 irs unorthodoxy or unpopuladty. 'Such opinions are 10 b,' considered the opinions of the author. nor neces­ sarily of the MOORING MAST i(self. AU leiters to the edi­ tor u:hich may be r(>("eived in r('spons!! 10 contro versial . lupic:> wrll Ill' published unless lh,'y are anonymous or in Ct'((/ poor tustt'. (I

Thl' stolfi recognizes that the MOORING MAST dOl2"s function to some extent as a public relations paper. Though this unwantl'd but inevitable roll' is secondary to the un­ bridll'd sr.1rch for truth, it dars impose serious obligations on the editor. He must diffrrentiace between honest. objec­ tivl' criticism and irresponsible, un researched diatribe. He must keep in mind the probable reactions of constituents to some .. ideJ.s, arid occasionally suggest semantic changes on th.1t basis. but while the present editor is in office no intellectually honest idea will be suppressed because of an­ ticipated adverse reactions of constituents. Pacific Lutheran University has one of the freest 'stu­ dent newsp.lpers in the Pacific Northwest. The MooR[NG staff recognizes that rhr often-proclaimed open for­ um which this freedom allows implies a high degree of editori.ll responsibility, but under no circumstances will it accept the ide.l that this responsibility includes. suppression of unpopulJ.r opinions. -Neil Waters

MAST

by Paul Hartman "L:lwsy! "

P[ute L'ni\"ersitr for .a linal year.

He loudkd Iu the nrw wom ..n's dorm to meet his ..;id, Cindy Spy7. ....

Chris: 1"111 so glad to see yo.u again;' she beamed. ''I"..e bern

"Oh,

thinking about you all summer. Do )f'U

ha\"e the

row,·d the- day

dollar-fifty

}: ou bor­

1x:fOfe- wc left last

spring?"'

Chris was dismayed. He was sure

it was only a .dollar-thirty, but fig­

ured he'd w:lil 'ti l [atcr to bicker, argumen.!

an

now

lighl

cause- a scene.

would.n't

They sat a few minutes lat.. r over

a cup of tu in thc PUB. "Sure looks n;ce OUI."'

s h 0 u t 'e d,

grinne-d C i n d y. Chris

"i\. dollar-fiftyf Heck's

bells! You only ga\'e me a dollar and

Ihirty Cl'nts!"

Don't you remember

"Oh, now.

you wanted it for some kind of aero­

space equipment yeu were going to

buy after finals?"

"Oh, yeah; that liquid.fuel." Chris

his

squeezed

thoughlfully

paused,

lemon, but quit aft�r he realized she wasn't squeezing him back. "Hey,"

he said, "how many docs that new dorm hold?"

have

s o m e

150-odd

resi­

"I can be[ie\'e Ihat," he winked;

knowing it was one of Ihose things

h(' always said that kept him out of ' rhe big-time. "She

daimed

it

was

dollar­

a

N.:n'r bJVe' I begun writing' with more misgivings, with fifty!" explained Chtis to his roommore uncert.lintics. and with more questions. Why write? What -nate, Pacy Na[ity, an hour latl'r. c_�n I expect to accomplish? How can my words and thoughts mean anything to .,)thers? Frankly, I now have no definite .In­ �wers-pcrhaps I,)[er I shall know. When Ihen DO I know ? I know

world among people,

d�ty. and I

,

;11"

within a so­

forc�d 10 confront a

reality called lif.·, ��kin!: a vision

c,lled lruth.

incisi,'c

wilh my

words,

spcak

lu

'''.:11 I f<:c1 is trUt:, and 10 draw some (··""Il".nt or criticism from my rcad­

,.... I am, in shorl, One lIIan s..arrh _ At I'LL: las! year one- condition

disturhed IlU: a great

,1<-..1; too litt[e

dialo,,-:u(". Th,. Cni .....sit)" is an ('x­

d ' a writer is to act in such a way

itll,r years in which we put off the

�arte

thar n"body

,

c,,,,

th e

function

Ix· i�nur"nt of the

world and Ihat n"huuy LIn say th;ll he- is inno, .,·nt uf \Vh,,! it 's all about ' Powrrfu[ words? I think so. W,'

�r<' all "n�a�" d ("Uns<:iOllS[y ur n,'I)

hO"'·'I\". IUO liuic open, fn·,·-thinking

pcrim,·nt in f reedo m - a !oant:tified tri, i,,1 affairs "f middle class An....r· ,';\

and siand in the- world of !o;rc�t

id,·",. W,· can lie me-n of vision, d,.eamas for a .tillW, fillL·d wilh a burning id"a[ism, with a longing to

in a messy busin<:ss ,'all<"(\ be-in� hu­

�"I at th,' IIl'art of life.

Ihal of d(·finin.c: my "xpt"rie-n( '" and

d'"I'S rl'sponsihility is Ihe necessary

Inan, anu I s

... '"Y rt"spo<1sibili!\" as

awan ·r, ,"s... I ;tll' £ur<:("(1 !o L, ... · [ik-wlU"lhn walkm<.: rr" ...d .. d sid,'­

In"

ow·nness. Ihc willingness to cncoun­ In di\. .. r�enl ideas, the courage Iu

,

I""n'

il�' of war. Or L'I"'U'''lt('rin� the pus·

"'"''''1'''';)<'' '

'ibilily Ih;,t our llt-[on'd Pro,·id,·nC<" i.< no l"n�L'r up Ih. .r<: As a writer, I

men

10

IIIUllI ,',"IM: other

<'ome to j::rips wi'h the basic

f]ue5tions and dilemmas of rhe hu­

man ex�r i�nce; I musl cause othcr men to gi"e a damn about lifc. Contrar)" to t.he imprnsion

1 llI'ly

han' juS! gi\'t�n th(' read"r, I do not ".,' myself

:15

a crusad,·r.

.1 prophel.

..n orarle. �o, emphatically No!

I am a quiet flesh-ami-blood. all­ tqo-h uman sophomore history major, :l1l�. I sec my writing a� only a lim­ ill'd expre-ssion of my thought and

dcvc:lopmcnt at

PLU.

I tHegin the

}'ear wllh an oIX"nness and a will to

(

,

To facc Ihese possibilitie�. a SlU­

"a[ks filled with d,·sobtt·. burt·u pn'-

1'[". Ihinkin� of Itl<" hidnlUS stupid­

"RememtHer Ihe other y'ears when

came back in Seplember? Like­

. Edllor ;';F. II. W.\TERS.

when we Wl're sophomores, we lcks

":%

(:1).'\1(,\1) i'. lt't'�. l(t\, .t",,"Q/,· H;I"..,

ran around in our whitc jacke-ts, like heads with Iheir chickens cut off?"

nOI jackets. We won'

"Swe-aten,

jackru last year when we werc jun­

iors ... )"ou know, as me-mtHeu of

Bronze Key Club." . "Blu..."'

�pw� Edil<>r

"Yeah, me too, just Ihink.ng about

it."

L,'w (;io�'ine

Edil"r

Sports

.Paul Olsen

Circ. M.l/;r.

"No. I mean Blue, blue; Link Bo)"

Kathy Lundstrom

·\dd�or

Blue!"

Paul R...i,;:51ad

Dr

" Who ?"

"Miss Muffel."

STAFF: Diane Skaar. Bctty Burt. Sue PrleTSon. julir Svendsen, Gary ()ine�, Palh' Thor. Linda john50n, Da\"id Yr.1f�[ry, L 0 i s Smidt, jan Lor('cn, Kath}: Siman­ . tel. Barbara M;"I,rr. ChriS Beah, ler john Ped<"T$on, jann Elo, and jack Kintner .

"Really?"

"Let's go get a maple bar."'

Percy Ihought a moment. "I guess

the Hoarding Club isn't sen';ng to·

night, huh?"

"NoJX". The curds and whey flow

tomorrow, though." As they walked

Percy chuckled.

10 the maple bar,

"What's funny?"

"Oh, I just remembered the fun­

niest joke

I eve r heard. Heard

�\ this

�ummer. Do you kn'ow th� definition

01 frustration ? Frwtration is when(Continued on page six)

. Nurses Saluted

A sacrifice is yrt to b<:: made with " dedication dilig�nt1y applied b} Y>Junelve-s.

s,ujdancl',

teachers '

your

Follow

the consrcration of your

t;('arts and sou[s is y<:t to br formal

----- ----�

. •ponsib['- to lif · alld its possibiliti,'s �O< ' S a ["".<: way in ddinin� a writer's purp"S<": .

"Do�s it hoit?" asked Percy

he honesl. I hope 10 be crilical and

My in\u[\"c""'111 ill '·Xi.'Il'''':<: ;'nd

my aw:lr<"l ....'5 of that '·.�iSIl'n<:.. mak,' Ill.. rt ' SJlonsibk. u,·cp[)'. terribly n'

Opinions eXI fe��d in the Moor­ ing 1\Iasl are nor neee5�ar il}" lh05(: of Pacific Lutheran Uni"ersit)', the adm inistration nr Ihl' facuIty.

"And I got annoyed"

WI'

! L 1906

Friday, Sl'ptrm hn

"Hi Toots; what's a sirl like you doing in a nicc pbce like Ihis?"'

d t nts."

rhat someho ...... strafll:"eiy, 1 am in the

Vo;r.. of r�.. SIuo'enh 01 Poc;f;c t"Ih" o" t}n,y."i/y

"Whrre in Dnalkrap did Ihe kiosk go?"

"We

by David Yearsley

),

tholl�ht our hl:ro. Chrisl ian E. Ducation, arri .. inS back al

d"

rh,'

j(.()ruW

unexamined li!e.

\"(ta[il" 10 .,n.:ue- o\"cr mailers of J. S. \Iil[ \\'rot(' " .m ""iuioll. a odic!. an i(ka) is

After careful consideration by the administration. assisted by the Committee on Religious Activities, it has been decided to alter chapel policy which has recently prevailed. Thc changes do not ref!eet a di­

minution of r. o neern for Ihis vital

a!I'<"':1 of Ollr community lifr; if any_ thing. I'lr

Ill(" opposite is "xprcssed i n

changL·.

Students

;"I o d

faculty

;tlikc 'trr asked to study Ihe state­

ment wilh .. arl' and tu observe, by I'racti(t·, its spirit and intent.

Freshmen aod sopbomore5 are re­

quired to at tend ehapd in Eastvold Chapel

on

Mondays,

Wednesdays

and Fridays, as wdl as con"ocations

on Thursda}"s. Seats will be assigned "nd atte ndance will be recorded.

Juniors and seniors arc im'ited and

ur,t.:cd 10 attend l.utheran

Ch

u

chapel in Trinit>·

r ch

on Mondays.

Wednl'sdays and Fridays. 00 occa­

his growing knowledge. The freedom

we arc seeking to promotc carries a

heavy weight

responsibility

of

"aeh individual.

for

It is expected that his first two

�cars al Pacific Lutheran Universily

will han exposed the student to thc

Gospd, so that he can re-sponsib[y

decide fo r himself whether or not

Ih<.-·r('gul�r

worship l'xpe-rience

of

will be significant for him

r. hapel

during the rcst of his college days

This decision will

tHe made whik he

i< ye-t here in whal we may call a commu nit y of concern.

It is the responsibility

df the- peo­

plL of God, bOlh students and fac­ � ulty.

10

rdlcct the importance of the

("

Finally. I shall ddine one morc

po, ilion . :\s a writ"r in\"oh-l'd in Ihe

'I",'st for hom'sly, I may spc:lk wilh ScUlt:

,ro,'I'.

impi�ty, Do

not

with

som"

inn'cr­

misunde-TStand.

frdings d,'ep down

My

arc cssentially

n'ligiom: my pain is the pain of thc

spirit, and my concern is basically with

the

; s question: religirm

doe-s it mean?

Whal

Facultv """,,,bn! :on' expected to ;,:Iend .1.,. fhapd ser"lee of the-il Thl' nl'W desiPl rdlc-cts Ihe Uni­

\{'nity's

des;r!' to create :In atmos­

phl"fc conduci\"e- to malurc dceision­

1<".I::rily, lo\"ing kindnrss, soulfu[ ten·

dernrss . kn"wlrd.,;:... ;"1m! understand·

ing

The �race of God s e e m s to ' Irt"ngthen thesr .o::.-rrat ideas in lime-s 01 srre-ss as well as in timrs of peac( of heart and mind . Take with yOUf r�nd[e th('II, · .o:r:: acr lind rejoice wilh thc undn�landin.o::. of a child! Acce-pt

C;race-�

Knowkd.<.:r

nf·(C�._ary

is

to is

yOU! nOI

, nnugh. Seek undrrstandin..:: of those

.1

'<,.1rching: oftrn life slrU!I;gling and

to rdi.o::. ious \'a[ue-s arc incon ­

choice.

ran"".

Administralion

!I;('ntly though

.'tnd, · nt

cf Ih,' .1dmini,tration to expose th,

tIl<" Ireasured prejudice

mi"ds: tilt" Sl'ardl for Iruth abhors

the-

Trr�t

Imlllit�: �nd all efforts on the pari

Euildinf,:.

in

baby.

wce

j·,r whom you rare. A patil'nt i s nOI

If Ihis witness is absent, then w,'

dO.<.:m;', Ilo t as li.. iug truth." Honest loit-rate n a r r ow H,t. .J lo-ct

"iewiol:"

a

f:rm[y ),our symbol of palirnce, in-

rn bct ti" not },a\"C a Chrislian com­

.""t".

.o::.r"ou•. I f We ind rd do h a n : such a

f'.IT

f(,ld your caps tenderly with all Ihr

. ccmpassion Ihal you would givc to

�{'"b now hut. knnwkd.,;:e

the-n Ih.. worship "xperie-nc� becomes

' 1,,11)". fl<:qurntly, and f" arit-ssly

dignity YOUI onerous rcspon�ibihlies'

Gosprl as li\"ing witnesses fo rail to

sion, con"oe-atious will be 1ele"�d

,.,,1

('i;"u�'n[. it �ha[[ be hrld as dead

God, the beauty of Ii..in.<.:, Ihc sa[\",

of dealh. Rejoice as yo" carry witb

lomnumity

of

concan,

Chrislian

a necessi!\" a, rhe norrt�al expression of God's JX'''pl(', find :lll opportunit y

for them to wil ll<'�s 10 thdr faith.

If is our int"ntion Ihat e\"ny SlU­

Iknt who .o::.-raditatcs from this imti1<.:lion �hould h�\"C been gi\"en some to Ihr Gospel.

It fs

our

be scrubbed and fed bUI

doll 10

".thl'r [ike vourseh-rs \,iablc and sou!

I,...ut ft·ndin<.: until t<'ars well up in· ,idr' �nd r[ran!eH;,nding

for

ing!

is "it�l!

. ·..s. your,r[,

('

Slrike

:1

llie sOh1. Se-('k

pursue

Vndl"r­

kno wledge

understand·

m�trh, i.ll:nilr your lamp�

;n mrmnry of one slighl figure who

lori..:: a.�" pIrdge-d he-r life 10 service

This pkdge n:lmed in hl'r honor i._ yet to be yours.

Hl:lkin.lj:. As "d'l c:ltion should J ibe'r­

t'�:posure

his mind 10 ne'" ideas. help him to

\0 know j,'sus Chris t as Lord and as

God and in thc prrse-ncc of Ihis as·

:1nyonr should be coerced or manipu_

I" praclice- my. profrssion faithfuny.

ate Ihe- prr.wn from preju'dicr, Opl'n

dtrp desirc that ""cryonl' may comr

think c"'ati"ely and eriticlllly, so thl'

�.2,·ior: but it is not our int..ot that

rrl!gious

expression

on

cam pus

' �hould incrl'asin g[ "y'ff�e the student to re·eveluate his failh in relation to

' to a rcligious mold. 1:llrd in

"":'Robrrt Mort\"ed�, ·Presiden'.

"I s lI-mn!y plt-d,!:t" rnysrlf beforr

!rmbly, to pass my life in purity and

, �i!l abst"in from what�\"er is d�.1,c:. . . (C:ontinurrl on pa.Il:C four\


....

�-----.... -

-------

Friday.

S<,])1. :!:l. EI6t;

�IOORIX(; \I:\S"I"

l'aceThr("r

-, -- - - - --- -

GI 'Bill Funds Made Available

. .",,1 : : � �;"pt:�;::'::;:i�',:':>;,;::'�\ ����',':""s'�:�'� T I .. I\"t''''''

' I ,

t" juin till" \·,·tnam ..\dministr:ni"u i" an all·out s;'lur;niun r.llnp"i�11

1(,

:kquaint "n'ry \·,·t,·r;""stud,·nt with ,,11 dct::iI;; "f tit.. 1Il{'n!

""w

prot"c'dur<"S of

pr og ralll TIl<"

.

.

G.l. Bill pay-

I

\'A '- 1uliu lS til<" ,·,·I,.,<lll �u·

pay his months. The INSIDE STORY-PlU',

IX

IH

'

a

law

f(·quirn. that

1',,11

has

l.,

lIlonthly

bl:

J:1rnt �heeks. Proper and prompt sending of

these

c1iminate adays.

On"

Two.

up

Till1\"

Tilll<"

Tillll" than half

.$100

.$!:.!5

7."1

9_;

50

65

$15(1

115

lilll(': I{"I"

lished('har):,·s for tuitioll ""II fl""s,

or .$100 I)<'r month f�H a full·lill""

((mrs,·. whichrn·r is I,·ss, �o al.

altrndl·d cJass{·s.

senl only after a month's schooling

Jerry Vaughn has thc largest congregation in Tacoma. His

01 Depend"""

'\'hil� on acti\"!.' duty; Rate uf "slah­

I"wancc for dqlt'ndents. Correspondenc�; Cost only.

i. cotnpletrd. On the 20th of the fol·

c h uTch is composed of J 8 squar" blocks in the downtown area:

No.

No""

,,{ nl.,1> lislu'd rh'1r.<::l"S fur luilio" .Iud f,·,.,. "01 to ,·x("(· ..d S50 if mon° Ih,1I1 '. ti.lIl"; not 10 ,·xn,,·d S�:, If '"1 '''

Leli.s

t<>

lt,wing monlh, VA mails the pay­

Devotions: Skid Row Ministry

a

fourth tiZl](' or less.

;-':('c("ssari!), these e,'rtificalcs can

Vaughn to Present Foss Hall

P.os.om

l-Ialf

\(·tcrans be sent to the VA alt{'sting the veteran

01

To Vt'lcrans

" il u t ion l

· p<.' n '· s for al kast tW(l

"("ftific::ttes of atlcndanre signed by

'mique women', re.idence hall, Ole Sluen Hall

his congregation .::onsists of prostitutes. drunks.

S

T�p"

till' ..dura t ion

ing to sehoul should b.. p n p rt"<1

,

\llu",,", ,', .11" .\10 11 lhl)" l'aytut·IlI.< \, "ilahl("

I.�UU "U',,·,.>1\'

' I'

ce rtific.ates

wiJI

Full·tilllC training cour

S!'!

;If<'

Sl"IllCSler hours, or tile cquiv::tl<-nt. Thr(','-quartl"r time ('qu;,!s 10

13 houn.

\I to

\\ 11<"" II,,· , ''''' ". " ul ) " Iii.,,, . , "·"lIl." "''''·,I,·r. "",,:1. .1.' .lIllU,,, I ,,'houl, tht" I '·I",,,r .standard is "sed or till' r'l,-!i,".,lt-nl in rla�, pillS lab·

.1

",.,tUIY. fi.·ld "'''Tk. l"l"s'· r r h or utlwr l'

pt"S "f pn·"Tibt:·d ;.nivil)"

..

l:"I"n'spund"Ill"(' '·l>IlH'· alluw:lntn

,. ill I,," ""'llPU1"d

"n

. h.ll n"n,,,·I·

").111.< p.IY f,jr tht· �all'" ("Ullnn. Th,·"

...

.111" .111< ,., will I". p"id '1''''''\("]"1)" ""

.

[1", I."", of ,·slah lish,· 1 ("hal".�,", fOl"

1""",1< """'I,I"I,'d

" It""l, I

uf VA.

'f'nit-t"{1

,,,

work ,� ""I till' intrl"t·�t

�I "n,· )"

)"1_",1<-

""d

01" wa):,·s frulll sudl

f111tsid,' w<lrk i� {·"tirely til<" vt"\<"Tan·

.>'ud,·"t· s busint'ss.

STELLA'S FLOWERS FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS

12173 PACIfIC

AVE

lE 7·0206

o lieId " oo, o , ,. Half.time is 7 10 9 srnl{"ster hou = 'G = ,= = ='='=.,==W=. :: : -,, = = = = = -

=O = " i . = e= ,�

homosexuals

."Ind junkies. He wiJ1 giw d evotio ns in Foss Hall at 10: 15 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 28.

,-\

Vaugnn is .1 Methodist clt!rgyman who became im�til.'nt

thc pace with which the strue-

.

lured church w�s IIwcti",,: til . ch�l.

Imud Vaughn to change his ("on·

of what 11<' J".,niiX', a� th,­

"'pt of what runstituu's an e ff{"£"Ii...,· ",imstry. "1 find hn,·,'· he said "that

1"11.1.:"

':'011 significant probkm of this gt'n­

I IIIUS! be a suwl'r, not a reaper. If

cralion: the inner cil� "lld Iht: =""

I can ftTI at the end of the day that

�ro revolution. He left his congre ga­ tion in Montana lasl

" .

sclf-supportrd,

J ul y

m:..ybt:: with une person we were so

\" tx:gin

close in communion that he saw an

non-proselytizing

altcrnatin' to what h(' had. I have

ministry" in downtown Tacoma

succeeded."

At an int('ryicw in his skid row

PLU Coeds Study Abroad: Sorbonne

"church ," Vaughn told why he did it. He cited the ineff('cti... enc!s of the

structured church in the skid row ,·nvironmen!.

"Thr

0n Iy

contact

T hrre PLU stud"nts ar(, i� Paris.

th('se people ha"(' with I"l"ligion ,")l<"

France,

stated,

:-'orbonnc.

"is

f r o 111

fundamentalist

church groups wh" t<"ll ih"m they' re

bad and on the war to hell. Is it

According tu Vaughn, his COn!.:rt·· ",alion h::ts n,'eds mon° fundamental than thdr imnwdi"lt' n""ds, such a� food and clothinl!. "Thq' need 10 be

10\'ed; they

need to De associa ted

with; they need to know Ihat some­

:,n'

"1 ,:an sit dowil

'> l1 d talk

to.,

l!''''.

Chr ist I can let him se,· the lovc of God shining on him. My function is

primarily to listen, and then to re· ply, h"pdully with mt·,�nin.\( ·· Vau.l(hn strrsst'd the n,'[{"Ssity of 1,1I""ling th,' p"oplc hr works with Hl

th"ir own c uh ural scuin<::_ "I dun't

dare t" !(i\"{' thc app"arann' of ("011-

a

demning:' hc st ted _ "I ean't ;Jppear

Yours!

Sa lly Williams of S"attle, and

P"mda I'"in!. whose parcnts n'sid, •

in Gnman)'. Alsu at the Sorbonne is I"ricda. Kirk of Chiloquin, a part· tin

...

I'Ll." stud"nt I"st r<·or.

T h ,. Y He partir.ipating in the

.'it lldy .-\broad Pro,(ram s ponsor ed by

l , una I Colif'<::'·. Iowa.

bedy cares. This is my job." e, 'ntinucd \·aughn. and if rm tru,· tu

stud y at the

Sprnding th('ir junior Yl'ars abro.�d

-

.!range that this drin's th"1ll awa) Irom Christianity?"

for a year's

National Bank of Washington has a low-cost Checking Account for you!

HIGH INCOME JOBS ON CAMPUS Gel a high paying job in

.01."

dis·

tribution or mark.t ....orch righl on

yo... own campu •. Be<om. a compu.

...

••p.uenloti.... fo•• 0 ..

1in."

fo.ly ",oga·

Americon Ai.linos,

O;>e,ollon

Molch, "Ie., and eO.n big part_lime mon.y doing inle.e.ling wo.k. Apply

.ighl owo"/I Colleg;ole Depl. H, 27 E 22 51., N.

Y.

1001(1.

Mo.keling,

New yo.k,

You get your choice of two types of student Checking Accounts, Regular or Budget type: You get you� own personalized checks, complete with your name

and your school insignia. all neatly packaged in vour own school cheek hook . cover! And there's NO MINIMUM RALANCE REQUIRED�

There's a National Bank of Washington Ranking Center near the campus, where you can take care of all your financial afTairs at one stop: opcn a check.

likl! a bour geous mini�t<T workin"

ing account. , . rent a .'iafe-deiiosit hox ... buy travelers I·hecks ... and use

for cOIl\·ersion. Th"t sim ply i� "ut

any or all of the full-service facilities of National Rank of Washingt.on.

GREETINGS!

dfectivc Communiration ha� ",O[ tn IJ!" on a person to person Ie,'ct; it must be an I·thou communion I find that thc '''Hiest plac e [" [;tlk "hout

"

r.-ligion hue is ill .� ha r. · His

,'xperi,'nre

in Tacoma

has

NEW FACULTY MEMBERS May you. ,10: be long and pleo,onl; "oi"o!.>l"

...

10 you,""lvl, the Uni e ••

,'Iy, t�� Co",munity, and e.p.cioily to

!hc

you'"

peo;>le wilh whom you

may com" in eontoct. You," i. ind"ed a

<hoI ' ,,"g:nJ p,of...ion!

0...

?lofe•• ion i. helping

',o",l,ing

'0

,olv"

p,oa:"m•. W" nau de.ign"d

and bui�t mo"Y of the p.e.ent fo<­ ulty .e.idene". h".., We wo..ld be

happy to talk the matte. our with .

you at any time.

UNUSUAL GIFTS 12202 Pacific Avenue

MORKEN & STEIRO 129 East 126th

Parkland

37

BANKING 18

G>. qNTERS IN WASHINGTON '

IN THE TACOMA AREA

LE 7-5445

--------


\1:\ST

\!OORI:\"G

nursing Endeauer Commended p:l!(" tw,,)

( Cunum,,".! frunl

I<"ri"us and rlli�chi"'uu5 " nd will

I.•k,'

01' knowin<.(l)"

I wi!! du ,,11

h:,Tlufu! dru�.

�Ir hC;lrlS. Uc<�d this

nul

a ny in Ill)"

ad'llinislO"T

power tn eh'\'alc tilt' standard uf tIIy prokssion :11ld

wi.lI

d"nce al l personal

hold

m:l(\'·o.

10 my keeping and

InJ

in ron fi-

comlllil-

all family

"Hairs comin� lu "')" knowkdgc in

prac lin:

til<'

kyalt)" will

'"Y railing.

rag ile

counsel, a sou!

and kn·nl)· S"nsili\"t� to th.·

i. f

louch

of

who

Ihose

yuu

in

limes of stress, as well :15

when your mind,

loud)'

:lnd

soul .-m·

:l1!a\.' tht" salisf:lclion of a joh well done.

Y"ur Cap and Unifornl are a 5yrn­

With

bul uf )'uur hcritage of strengthen­

I " �Id,'a,ur I" ;lid Ihe

ill.1( love, your acceptance of God's

vf

physician in his work, alld dn·ule..

,:ran: and your self_!acrifiCl';

'nr)"sdf 10 Ihe welfare of those com-

R,'sponsibility,

m:\I.·d 10 m y care."

T" �st failh

yuur ..

Greeting! I !alute you! Live each

Your hcarts arc upen to the world, s" mllSI n,ur soul

(:"d .

its.

for

r('ach

carcu; Your U'rv;ludr witl]. God is slrcnglhening to those who arc with

lll'

open 10 your

d ..y

for what

it

is, for it and il

alone is Life. -John F . Murnen

in God I" guide

New Professors Expand PLU Faculty 1I1;1th at ASU on a fellowship this

( Cominued from page one) A" N

r.tO:;K RAZEC,u,""m",r,

G,,�r

..erol

9":"9 'h'ough

",,. ,h... b�",hc',

glory,

..itoble doom thi'

di'groc", and rejuveno'ion, 'he kiosk me� ih ine gon.,. ate the billboard. and 90n" i, PlU', "ye,ore. ,,,

" 09'" of

ConsecraHon Service Dropped h} R.

E line

,,',' " ",knl.

\lnrkc-Il, 1J1rn'lor <"1" " ri,,,�

1" .., ifi, l ." t l l '· I ., , , l' "i"

I!" ir """inl(

11>

h" ld ,·.... ly ill

"'I ,hn"",,.,, ".,�

III r

Y""r,

S,'I"

;

,.. I y recci...et!

i," '"

in

East·

"·1 ' ; ...· "" " origi,,-

lk.....nhn of th,·ir mOr"

ro'ccntly

il

!I,·ld II", firsl S" nd" y "f tl,., Loll

" ),,,,,1 t,·,.", i ll S'·pl'·I11I,. . r. Fo"r yrar'

.. �"

tI,..

, lr" ,,«,·d

,,,, ,,,, .

f,.OIIl

. .f

Ill<"

S'·T\·jn:

, , ' " ''

' ] 0;11":"

in

''''''' . fur

II.' ;' ) " , , 1 ., J ",.""

,.1 " """" """ i,."

w as

a"icc"

10

III"

a e

uf Ihc p ti lll and Ihereby be­

to the

r

Cons"natioll Serl"ire wilh an rllpc i· ,. ",','

which mad,' hrr ronserr:ltioll

I,l.'dgr II1r.lll;lII :ful to hn.

I:�r 10 make a " blind" commitment

of herself to a profession and a 5e("\'­ l<-d .l(rable. This cuncerned the nursing facul­

Iy members and prompted them to

,.b,. the student entering the School

�...alualc

the nature and the timing

;;' a sophomorc has not had the op­

oj

the Consecration

portunily for Ihi.� initia l hos ital ell­

1"d

to ils cancellation.

,:,,, 1" 1\1 h.,d '1"'''1 r;llwr Ih,' f:.ll se·

",..<1'" "r hn '''l'holl101<' rear or Ih,' " ;'" ".,.,.\. , " " " " " . ,. "" Si"ll p n·r ..ding

discontinued. and the sophomore slu­

dent who participated in the Conse­ cration Service was unawate�of what

cl(perienr('�

lay

ahead

for

her in

nursing. In many ..ase� �hc W;l� not sure

at

Presbyterian Hospital,

Embudo,

:-l'. M,

in the presence of' this assem­

r-('ri�nce, The summer session was

Ililnill�

P.,cific Lutheran University.

at

Dr. Tobiason. 29, a native of Pe­ FIl, Wash., received a bachelor of arts degree at PLU in 1959. He sub­

Nuning at Pacific Lutheran Univer·

p

aSl;"tant profeSlor of che

;,t Michigan State Unj.·ersity. which

�it)" was ch nged t.....o years ago. To­

a

mistry

pital and Clinic at Seattle for the past seven yean. Sho: also has worked

sequently had a research fello.....ship

ir.- about which she was nOI know·

The curriculum in the School of

Former duPont research chemist Fred L. Tobi;uon has been ap poi nted

Miss Elam received a bachelor of

and

wcnt

Virgina Mason Hos­

Unh'ersity of Washington.

bly , . . .. a pledge which required

She

nurse at

science degree in nuning hom the

before God

\�hal

is.

o.'(}'

n,'rsing was her choice of major, Yet

," ,JllI" �olt... wf,at knowledgeable about

nursing

past year.

she was expected in this ser...ice to make a pledge ..

.io.:­

) ".,. " ., «"T\ i,.,

Prior tt) t)'i� -" I\'i",'

, .'n·

to Ih"

"C,ll'pi",: S

( : ,"",., ,.",i,,,, s,·., i",," with n" , . , I i , an,

year in the h[)spil;,l

" . ,,,holll0n·

c:.� illin:: all initial c ,<;pl"ril"nce in the al

' ,'1''' " , ;t sl "]" i ·for m� l

l .. ( :" I'pin� "�old ( .10,, 1 " ' 1 . Thi, p, , ), i.·

"ursin�

�Iiss Lois EJam, instructor in psy· ' rhi tric nursing, has be("n a cardiol­

Se.... · ice which

Those students w�o have been ac­ npl('d into Ihe School of Nursing

She

day afternoon at an informal func­

presently

3warded him the Ph.D. dq::ree i n

completing

1 96 3 _ The following year he did

",aster of science degree in nu rsi ng

post-doctoral work at Emory Uni_

cduca tion.

n'nity, Atlanta, Ga.

John C. VanOru!!, 29, formerly

ALL Student Needs

of Phoenix, ,\,i2., has joined the Pa­ ('ific Lutheran University faculty as

Cosmetics - Greeting Cords Photo Equipment Magazines

illstruetor of math .

He will teach calculus and math education eourscs, according to Dr. �

Charles Anderson, dean of the eol­

It'ge of arts and sciences. VanDruff

",ill be wekomed by ils faculty and prrsrnt students at 4 p.m. on Thurs­

is

!,uiremenU at the same school for "

ociate

rarned ''''n ass

of

JOHNSON DRUG A T THE CORNER OF GARF)ElD AND PAC)FIC AVENUE

arts degree al Phocnill C�llrge and

Imche lor

of arts and master of natu­

tion in Marie Health Lounge in Hin­

ral sciences degrees at :\ri20�';1 Sute

derlie Hall.

l' nivenity. He did

Ph.D.

9:DOo.m.·1D:OO p,m

1 2 Noon..a p.m.

Wukdays

Sunday.

work i n

how , it boils down. A degree t o get, a girl t o

marry, a career t o make . . . in whatever order • • . takes· time, money cmd � About tb,at girl . • . We've been around since 1918, we know the problem. Let us help on the ring bit. Credit, of course. We'll come

up with s.omething. We'll bet on �

See 011' big selection of bridal sets

� � weisfi I}'elds

. .

.

modem 10 lr'ad'ltOna�

JEW ELE R S

I

DOW�TOWN LAKEWOOD


MOORIXG

I'Tidal'. Scopl. 2. 19663

�I.-\ST

U PS ·To ps K n i g h t:s In S e a s o n Opener List:er Leads lut:e St:ab •

RU!o;HISG

Li�I.. r W.. lkn II,udin..: �:��:;ln D;l, id�o" Sprnr(-r llelkr " LU UPS

TeB

.. 1 5

_. •

.. .. .

YG YL " 15 n

(,

6

:1

10

0

,

,

6

,

I

0

. 35 96 .... '.;7.. 205

" :\SSI:"'G

.-\11

LislN Spt"nrN

32

"\

nu

35 12

UPS

PUNTI�G

0 ·1

26

.31

Colli II

:\ H 5

:\"0.

PAS,... RECEIVING

Eat"" . H:lrdin\l Carry . Buc hhnb �dson Erickson

n :1

"

2

Loggers End Win less St:reak; Lut:es Host: Whit:wort:h Sat:.

Two COSily JXnllti�s. an inabilil}' to mo,'\.' Ih� b... 1i1 m',u Ihe goal line. lnd ,1 soccer�kicker from Soulh Afriel combined 10 bring thl' Lutl's to a 17·7 Clefe.lt at tlw hands of thl.' PUg'l't Sound Loggers S.H urday. This win was the Loggl'rs' first since th ... opener of the t 964 season whm they edged thl.' LUles 7 to 6.

:\"el

3:1 15 10 10 6 0

f

Ytis

g., 'N

118 58 Yd� 35 ,0

16

is

10 :"0.

6

Yrh

206

DEFENSE Tkl .13 �elson . .. 8 Johnson Jorgensrn .. 6 Hoo"..' .............. ......... . . 5 .. . -4 .. Li�lrr .. -I Bell('r . .. -4 Jans...,., . -1 Erickson . I Frurtd . . . . .... -4 Lingdh:.ch .

the Knights inside the twenty·yard as

A\-g 3�.3 FUTlHTY-Quarlerbock Tony li,te, OIlS off 0 third-quarter pan. Th. h"1 co-coploin ut two ochool record. during the gome. lor po".. attempted (32) ond totol ploy1o r,," (46 out of the teom', 69).

n

1

n

Lewis 6- Clark Loses Gym

I

1

I I 0

0

Series Slated With Cal Luth College

The games will b" the first alh· kl,c rn�ounten between the \I·ams. California Luthrran opened in 1960

line. Th('ir eHorts .....ere foiled Lis· was stack('d up on th(' one·yard line. C;,Tey partially blocked a Log­ ger punt thn:e plays later and Ihe Lutes had the ball .again un the 8 r., rd l ine when Sen Erickson grabbed Ihe ball. But a Lisler pas.s to end D�nnis I.tuehholz s....iltd incomplete and the , isi toT1 took over again only one yard from their goal line. Thrtt rial'S lat"r the Loggers punted and I('r

A.'1,5 .5

Pacific Lutheran t;nivcoil), will rtay a home·and·hom � football scri"s ;...��� if Lutheran College in ::� �;�� H. Mark Sabman, PLU ;uh k ti.· director, s.aid thc tcams will play at Tacoma on &pt. I�, 1967 and at �::;s....nd Oaks, Calif.. on Sept. 2 \ .

:\

A fte scorekn, ddl'rui\'e fint quarter. the Knights switched to thc df...nsi,'" af1C:r Doug janK'n, 'nosh· lIIan s;,'('lr holll Sumner, intercepled a pass on his -I6·yard lin.... MO"ing hi� tl':un 5-1 )':\rds in 10 plays, quar­ l..rbad: Tuny Lister f 0 u n d jdf Cart·}· in the l'nd lone for-an I I·yard 1'.0. The Lules faill'ti lO scor� again. ;,!though Ihere Wert· thrce golden op· portunitirs in the third quarter. , With the scon: lied 7·7 by a UPS !core on Ihe i:lst play of the first half, anomer inlernpled pass SCI up

.,

70 172

b y Dale Rero "It was lik.. a bad dr..am." is the way Olle foolball pla)'rr put it. Thc Ilghtnirut and thundcr, the n the ris· :ng flam..s which all add"d up to a Illl!':t· disan," at uwis and Clark �u nday night as fire gutted the Pio· neer '-lym . ,.\lmon all of the athl.·tic equip. !n" nt w,n rither drstnl)'ed or dam· " !,=,·d. and put the Ln"is and C I:lrk I)i�skinners oul of commis�ion for ,It a · r ��;:p�ll:;;· h::�:I::..k,�'��;:: �o�� K'rious practic.. could !>.' rcsumed. ( 1m' mighl Ihink that this .....ould �i lld of hurt the morale ,,( a t" am, but il was quitl' th... contr:.ry of tl� bic ( )range and Blad tltr"u!,:hout II" ,'ntin' '·pisod... Plar"rs pitdl"d

in and carried filt-s, stalinics, and l rophics "ut of the gym as thc fire Idged on. The loss of the gym will be an

in('on"rnience to n'C'ryonc connected wilh Ihe col \"g.. Ihroughout the �n· tirr academic )"..ar, most of all the "Ihklt·s. BUI in something which II.05t of th"m ha"e t:lken in nrid..., and thl' leam murale ,hould reach i" "ady seawn ptak this Saturday wh"n Ih.·y play California Lutht'r.l.n ill Southern California. Coach Wilson W'I$ quite opliminic I h a t practice would resume aftn only om' day off. thanks 10 Ihe fine dfort of all thoK' connecled wilh .: Ihlcli[' supplit"S in Portland. It·s a I"Tk of a way to st:trt uff a $eason. 1,,11 Ihin.o.:s lik.· Ihis uften fire up a \<'01111 fur bigcl'T �"d hrttcr thing$!

This rrar will mark PLt,;·s fuurth } ,,�'f inler.nllegi"I'· rowing r0111' Ktition. Operaling as th(' Pacin, l Lutheran/University Rowing Club. Ihis yrar s crr..... .....iII slart the schovl �";!,r hrllrr prrpar\'d than n·.,r h," j"n· . This is due 10 an accelerat�rJ I'rOl:r;ll1' to impro"r boch Iheir fa\:il,· tiCS and Ihe ir competition pr(>.!pc[\�.

'1 wo work parli..s w.·,,· held :ot Ill<" '\!!lCrican Lal... boathouse Ihis p:UI ,summer. and Ih,'sc facililil's nand "'l1dr for an intl'min fall turnoUI i"all turnout will encompass pli. m" r'll)" Ih.. Iminin.1( "f l1u>';c,' llan­ hOlh frl"shnlt"tl and upp.·rclass · Th,' actual r;.L<'inl( S,·;.S"" lu, , ro·..... is in the spring. How" "cr, I..... r:!ct·s tenlati"ely highlight fall lum · ""'1\. "�,.,,

v

.;\.50n Ic,t belw......n .h,· ,-n'ws of PLU. UPS. Oregon St:.Lle. and th., Unh'('T,ily of Brilish Columbia, which has been an annval �\'cnt the past two years. The other highlight rdared to is ,omething ",'w-an int,·r·squatl r:.re Boacs fur this mn' w 0 u I d t.... "';lnm·d by a mixtur.· of frrshllle" .",d uppcrclaS$men with :.t least VII.' ""I. 0"" is

<I

"..••..

Paul Olsen, Sports Edilor

LiUle Lut:es Open NewSeason Little Luln oowling league, a part of the inlranlural program. will opt'n a n..� season Oclu!>.·r

i g puTt'I)' frash in stro.in. III es.,,-·ncc there will be no ,'anit,.. shcll comp":ling, as Ihue will be no \"a,,· i.)..... shell ;.s �uch until spring turn· "uts. SClleral V:lrsilr oanmcn fr"IIl j"st yc:.r·s racing shell will, however. It" rowiul( ,.\ t th., time Ihat Ihis article is l;c­ inlt wrilll.:ll . 110 tldinil!' racing Khed· uk 1,;11 bI·f·n compikd. �owe\'"" it will IlIIt!vuhl" dlr i nrlud�' se,'eral IT:I' ,1,.iun 1 ri" ,b f r u m """suns p;tsl WI"'ll i, i. '·on'I'I,-.,·d. 'I'll<" high point f tltt" r:.. .im' ),·:.�vn will he the J " " o l o ""nu:II �1" Y"r Cup T"'phy K:, .... al(:, insl Il,e IJn;\",'uitr of I'ultet �' und "II ,.\Im·ric:,n Lah·, home· " " I,-rs for 1m'!' I"fI·WS. which sh:.n· II". (;".iliti,'� vf tlu' T"coma AI��:II"'" It""";"e :\"",·i"li,." I'Lt; has. u"dde;,t ..d in Ill{' _\feyer Cup :,11 lJoat IX' n

.•

•.

"mU'

10

as

8 p.m. at Paradise Huwl. Th.. le:."ue is open 10 slud\' lIt� la.;ulty :Iud staff. Now itt its sixth Y"Jr, Liltl,' Lules, which h:IS had up 50 meanlX'rs, It", made : .cood sl",wing in inlcrcollcgialc , , ,mlll'litivlI, goin!,: Iv Ihe nalion· "I lOurn:Ulle!ll in 196·1 ,md plac' illl( third ill Disi rici I Ian year. All jnl�..csted 5tuden ls are re' I u.:�t('tI tu contact Paul Olsen, ' Ll'; ,.:$6:!:$, or jay Young, exten­ S'VIl !l82, ity Thursday :! OIl •

10

O'COIIIIOR Will Win! Students interested in

assisting GOP. 29th

Dist.

Senatorial Candidate .

v

:\ho likrly be incl ud,.d ri als will I... ( l r.. ltO" Slaw and Ihe uni. "·ni,,· of Brili,h Columbia, the Jal· I, "I which I}as in p:.st rean pro­ uu,"Cd se\"t"r:tl C�nad;an champion. sh i p He.....s ;.s .....\1 as sc" c ral pJYIll­ pi,' lltt"d:,liJu . Tn May, after Ihe M"yer Cup. ,h...e IOHms the great­ f'sl'prilf' in West Coast crew compe' ticion, the Wettern Sprin t R"ga tla. r

VICTORY O N TH� ·WATEII-The PlU . lle.;n'! Club, ;n Ihe fo.eg.ound. will defend Ihe Mrter Cup il won f'om the UPS Log· ge .. 10.1 ,..eGr.

Logsers had ..... eathered the sttl!'ln,

lIeartt'n,.d by th.. LUll'S' failurc tu 5,'un', UPS look o,','r and domin"led Ih,' I"('maining 1,1:1)" scoring nn ;( :17· prd fidd ).:0.11 by tiny Clint S(:Otl, 111\' 130·pound soc('('r·S!yle kicker frOIll Soulh ,.\fri"". and a 36')'ard run to '-:I1"age Ihe ,·iclor), . Tony Liun dominated Ihe Lute, SI:lliuio;:l, luning for 9-1 yards in I I t"tunplrliUlu out of 32 altrllljlts, and runn"lg for anulher 33 yards, Vic E:non led lhe ends with five re,-" i" lions for 35 yards, and senior Gary Nelson kd the defense w i t h 13 t"" klel and £i"1:- assislS. with Oliver JohnsQIl making eigh t Thil Saturday the Lules enlert:lin Ih. alw:I )·s·tough Whitworth Pirat..� ,It 8 jl.lII. on Ihe l.'r.lnklin Pincr ,idd.

� M Sport:!

.C rewmen Ant:icipat:e Accelerat:ed Rowing Season · by Jim Ojala

-------

at:<lin tILt: ball was Iwar th.. 20'prd IlIIe. This tin1l' a "I-yard pitch..ul 10 D a " c \\-'alker ('nded up thr.... F,rds shurt of a fint du..... n, a nd the

please CALL

Extension 3 1' 6 or LE 7·3196 1'.",1

AtI, .. "....,,,. .u Ly

II"...�"J I)'C"""",

I"�,,,I, "I


Pa�e Six

Fr�day, Stpt. 23 1966

\fOORI:\"G \f.·\ST

Changes Made In Chapel Services •

by Da\'id Borglum

"CI;Jpd

will haw J new look ,his year. Not only w i l l Juen· d:mce be "olumary for junior" .mel seniors. but there will also be a .v.ui.'cy of changes con­ cerning such topics as speaker schedul�, meditation topics, .md advance publicity, "Th.. Ongoin!' Rdonllation" wilt Ill'

Iht' f:,'nc'ral th"mc for " hapel this

The 450th anni\'ersary of the Rd­

ormation will occur next school rear 'Oct. 3 1 . 1967). This year's theme was chosrn as a build-up for Ihis annh·er.;ilry, Key themes of the Reformation, such as freedom, faith. vocations. Grace, the Word, and the nature of man, will be emphasized. They are to be " , , , not sCholarly historical . tt:\·ie....s, . but prophetic nlessages that ,'ast Relonnatioru theme; in modern

,t:I}' tern�," according 10 Re... john

Larsgaard. UniHThity chaplain. :\ s'Tond major ch:lIl!!c is that 11... .\loorin)': \Iast wilt announrt' th.. ,pt'akcri for tht.' upcoming wct·k . This past w<,<·k Dr, Emmett Erk· lund, ils'ociatc profrssor of religion. ;poh' in Eastvold Chapel on Ihe grn­ , ra l Ihen.... "Worship." john Schil­ In. associ at e professor of sociology, . "an; meditations on "Faith" in Trin"Y

:"i�xt werk the two m"n will switch lo(ations.

Thirdly, a gi\'en sPeilker will of­ len be giving a S<'riu of rdatcd meditations for an entire w e r k, rr,ther than speaking only for a day, at a lime. This werk-iong speilker �rt-up w�s used this wrl"k and will be used onr half the time, Re\·. Larsgaard prediets. Fourth. the chaplain in Trinity

rt,,· fifth " han):,' i, Ih�t Thursday li"n will "m always l,.. of a r..li�iO'u.� nallln'. AII,'"dann' will be '-" 'l"i n'd ,.f fro'shuu-n and �oph,'­ morl'� ;ltl" ndin!! rhap..! in East\'old, ,IS in lh,' pa�t Juniors and seniors ' may watch th,' convocation O\'rr t"ll'vis;on in jamb Samudson Chapel (:\- 1 0 1 ) . < , . nn,.-a

The Professor-Lecture Series" ulil­ izin!: outside spcakel'5 on pertinent topics such as Viet Naill, and orJl:ani­ lations like World Uni\'ersity Sen'­ ;1'0;: (WU5), the American Bible So­ cidy, and the Peace Corps, will pre­ sent a few of the convocations, :\s in the past, a combination of , :unpus ami outside speakers will be 1tlililcd. Students intrreslrd in giv­ if'f: chapel medit.ltions should make arrang,'mcnts throu!'(h Re.\·. Lars­ f.:aard's office.

Fast Cash! (with your name on it)

Tingelstad, Ordal To Open Next Fall PLU's Board cf Regents has awarded contracts for con­ struction of cwo dormitories. Projec t budgets total mar..: than $ 3 million. Kcw Conscruction Co. of Tacoma submitted ,) low bid of . s 1 , 3 2 I ,600 {Q build the nine-story dwelling for 396- men, to be called Tinge!stad Hall, A mechanical contract for the same

buildin.g went to Huward Chapman . Plumbing and Hrilting, Tacoma, fur OrJal Hall was dt'sigm'd br Lea. $ 1 38.920. Pearson & Rich�rds, Tacoma, L::tnd­ Absher Construction Co., Puyal· ,rape archi!"ct is Zoulllwalt of 1'.1lup, will build il thrce·nory do�m for $934,439. To house 185 women, Tingelstad Hall Named the structure will be caUrd Ordal Tinf:l'lstad. named for U�,-�r A. Hall. Abshrr is prC5(:ntly (onstruct­ ringrlstad. PLU presidt' nI f r o III j�g the SL7 million library which i§ 1928-43, will be at the south,·,n edge to he occupied in December. of the caJJJPu� at 1 25th and Yakima Subject To Approval S!rt·ct�. It will con lain 93,059 squar" AI! the contraeu were awardt'd feet ilnd will be approximatdy 60 �ubjcct to apprO\'al of the arehitecu ft'el wide aod 200 feet long'. Square ilnd the U. S, Housing and Urban foot price, including architect.engiDcvl"lopm(ot Department,which will neering fees and 5 a I c s taxes, is provide financing. �20.65. Ground work has begun on both The high-rise building will feature J'rojec�s. �hit:h "will feature poured­ ,two high speed elevators and bay in-place concrete -and brick facing. windows to give it a rt'sidential charBoth an:: to be ready for occupancy acter, i� September, 1967. Nine bids were ;ubmiued for the Kobert Billsbrough Price, F.A.I.A., ge�eral contract, High bid was $1,and Associates, Taeom;!.; are archi­ 520,000. Five firms bid on !he me­ tects for Tingelstad Hall. Landscape chanical contract, with !he high bid architecture is by Lawrence Halprin a! $1 7�,OOO, and Associates, San Francisco.'Struc­ Ordal Hall is named for ala J. tural engineer.; a r e Worthington, Skilling, Helle and Jackson of Se­ -Ordal, PLU pre�ident from 1921-28. It will be located 'on the north edge attle, Arnold N, Bogue and Asso­ 01 the campus, along 1 2 1 st Street ciates, Tacoma, are the mechanical "'letween the present studen! ('enter and electrical engineers. �nd Stuen Hall.

EDWARD FLATNESS DiJfner .A,••,

LUTHERAN MtrrUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY P. O. 8m: 221.5 PARKLAND, WASHINGTON Telepbone LE.."" 1-0826

Let us keep you supplied with free checks - each imprinted with your name and the PLU Knight insignia. You pay only 12¢ for each .check used. (The spoiled ones are on

us.) Puget Sound ECaN-a-CHECKS are safer, easier. faster and more convenient than p�ying bills by cash, And look at these other ECON-O-CHECK advantages: •

No minimum balance required

No monthly service ,fharge

Any amount opens an ECaN-a-CHECK account

You have a convenient record of expenses

Stop in soon and open your personal ECaN-O-CHECK account. Students and faculty members alike have always found the Puget Sound National Bank a friendly, convenient place to do

all

their banking.

a ® ;UG��S�U�� Eagan, Manager NA�ioNAL BANK � Mel member FDIC

9S4+*

It will con'tain 44, 1 19 squ: ....: feet with approximate dimensions of 193 by 181. Cost per square ioot is $23.80, including fees and taxes. Six firms $�bmitted bids, .....ith the high at $1,065,000.


\'OLli�IE XUV

PAClnc LUTHER":\' U:-\ IVERSITY - FRIDAY, SEPT. 30. 1966

· Social Action Program Born · Wln.·re b)' Bruce S....anson Ihe aelion is"

could be a

. 'TY "ppropriall: phrase for the ncw

.ocial

action

program

on

campus

USSAC, vcr)" simply, is an effort

commillcc was formed to look into

the "needs" of Tacoma.

cernl:d collt'ge students. Rect·ntly. PLU students

for voluntt'ers; they were crying for

have

ing" tht'nm:h-cs . . . but where, and

how?

Out of s u c h questions

USSAC,

grew

at!. attempt t o discover and

It was discov('r('d that organiza•

tions in Tacoma weren't just asking

and

convocation

atten·

dance is required of all freshmen and

sophomores. Students are expected to sit in their assigned seatJ.. if they

are to be counted pre�ent.

Five absences a 5emester will be

granted for use .J'!hen attendance is

unavoidable due to illnesses, emer· gencies, etc. Additional at1senCel will

not

be

allowed.

Responsibility for

attendance rests dearly on the stu· dent.

With

this

arrangement

students

witl not present excuses to the Office

of Student Affain . Students needing

permanent excuse for the entire se·

Tacoma. .

p

volunteers.

Presenlly USSAC has an office in

mester

should

make

arrangements

with a staff member in the Office of Student Affain at the beginning of

the semester.

Any student who arrives

at the

beginning of the first hymn or later

is responsible for securing a Late

Slip from an IK in the hall, first

noor or balcony, or inside the audi· torium door. Failure to hand in a

Late Slip afler roll

has been recorded

is counted as an absence.

Students who have attended PLU

for two years but who lack a few

credit hours of ha\·jng junior statU5

may sec

Leighland John50n

attendmg chapel

m

TTlDlty

about

in 11'1(' city of

The Uni�'ersity of Puget Sound is

now attempting to start a USSAC

and unite with PLU in an all-out

student effort.

Thc only prerequisite for USSAC

USSAC emerged as a student or-

ganization to attempt to 5u ply those

Chapel, Convocation AUendance Mandatory Chapel

is a Sludent spirit allt'mllting 10 pro­

vide a r('awakening

From thc pn:sent ASPLU regime a

(0 fulfill our rolc first as a Christian

shown a growing interest in "invol\'·

llSSAC isn't-jusl al PLV. USSAC

gram e\'oh-ed last year at a meeting

of the "Unmet Nceds of Tacoma."

universily, a n d secondly, as con·

can \'olunteer their 51'rvicn

The idea for a S9cial Action pro·

'alled University Studcnt Social AI'·

tion Committee, alias USSAC.

the " Diet of Worms;' whae people

meet the needs of Taeoma's people,

hdping in any way th�)' can.

<.;

is that the volunteer be concerned. Some jobs avail.,blc for the volun­

leer would -be to tutor in reading, .

writing and arithme�ic, as �dl as

instructing in sewing, cooking, and

shop courses.

Another project that js still in the

planning stage is a "drop.in" center

in skid row of Tacoma. This drop. in center would be..a chance for the

students' cul!.ure to meet the culture of Tacoma.. skid r1?w--<)n a person' to·person level.

Presently USSAC is invoked with

the Tacoma Public Schools, Tayet

School, Western State Hospital, Vel·

crans'

H05pital at American

Lake,

Hilltop House, The Tacoma Com·

munity Housc, and the adult parole

board in Tacoma.

Students inten:sted in participat.

ing in USSAC can pick up an appli.

cation at Ihe PSSAC desk or get in

contact with

Bruce

Swanson,

Court A - I I , or Ext. 588.

Ivy

..

10

Antenna Stands in Readiness by Roger SlilIman

"We shall never erect a structure higher than this beautiful cross atop our chapel." said late PLU Preside nt Seth Eastvold. . We have today erected a structure equally as {;lIt. A new 1 2 1 foot FM antenna now stan�s atop the same building, per· haps proving symbolically that science and the church do nOf . necessarily conflict. According to the

Federal Com-

munications Commission

the sprci·

fied tower height is 121'r from the

ground of E;-,stvold Chapel.

How-

evcr, University official; were non· .

Bohm er To. Present Sh akesp e are an l e ctu res

Dr. A n g u s L. Bohmer, a foremost authority on Shakes· peare and founder-direcwr of world famous Oregon Shakes· pearean Festival. will be on the PLU campus Thursday, Oct. 7, ...to lecture to drama and Eng·

lish students. His talks is set for 3 : 3 0 p.m. Dr. Bohmer has produced all 37

of Shakespeare's plays at Ashland,

directed 12 of th�m, and appeared

in

31 Shakespc:arean roles.

Years of research and experience

with student audiences ha\'e made

him an outstanding speaker. He Icc· ture5 informally and soon has his

audicnce asking questions and en·

tering thc discussion.

Dr. Bohmer will be in the Tacoma

an:a from October G..to.oug� 8 con·

ducting a Shakespeare workshop for

Pierce County high 51'1'1001 studcnt�

and Ircturing at UPS and TCC a� ... . . ell as hcre A

final evcning

performance

in

Eastvold Chapel w i l l kature .Dr.

Bohmrr as gur�1 artist. He will por

tray Shylock in the court-room scene

from

"Thc

Ml"rehant

of

Venice,"

and PetrrQu;nc,· in four scenes from "A

Mid�lItnm.-r

The� last scrll<"�

Night's

Drr;lm "

pro,'ide some of

the most hilarious comedy in Shakes·

pearr;ln lilcratun·. lI,.(or,·

d... pbys I,..\(in, Dr Bol,·

m,'r will lalk 10 the audi" nco' hri..f!)".

demonslr"t;n\( IWo (-('rsions "f SII\'­

lock, dlOwim: how diffeTrnl

i"lt'1"­

pn:taliom of ,h at rol,' can d';ln�'

til(' ('mph"si.� of III<" entire play

Anyone inlcreSI,'d in wh;.! "'ak" Sh"k" 'p,,;l n'

,'<>nl!" alive

w t

·

�1"."ld

r.

nii." tl,,· I kl"ll<"r 8 I rf" lnan , . "TO"

no,

·L,·

., .... :0 aelllrs will I,.. plnyino.: <n l '­

,")]"I i n:.: r.,],..

rick,'"

I'Ll'

,n"y

hI! "I" a;,wd fr,,", th,

Infnrmaliun Drsk. Funds rai"'d

1'''11( 'h;.< "\"" 01 will finano: lh" 1," '­

' ''n'� ;lnd workshol'.� whirh ;Ire fp" t"

.'ilud,·nls and I..achers. Sponsorim::

Dr.

Ruh m " r

in

hi.

visit here is the Tacmpa ,\lulJ1n�"

0; .

fe�ional women's fraternity of mu· �ic �nd 5prreh.

comminal :u to the (""",;In 1,,·i1(hl. Built at'a CMI of

$4,000, the new

educational FM slation will have

power

a

of 10 watts and will ha"e a

coverage

a r ea

approxim;Jldy len

letleT! ....iII

miles in r.ldius. Its ("all

be KPLU.FM.

Fn.-quency for 111(" nrw sIal ion will

be 88.6 Ill{"gacyrle�.

Accordin;; to Paul S.(',·n, .1�si5tant

profr"or of 5prech. who h,,�

hI...n

instrumental in oill.1ining Ihr licrn�

for the stalion, lechnic.. ' I, .,Iing of

the !ransmitting <"quipmrnt is one of

. Ihe fe\V remaining proct'dun's prior 10 actual programming.

I

On Air Nov.

" Hopefully we will he

011

Ii... air

Nov. 1," said Sicen. "We arc still

fomlUJating the program format and

will �e calling on faculty and �Iu· dents for as.sislance." he added. ,

He also indic�I,·d a m·,·d for ill­

\" r<"st<:d

stmkO!

10 tIlan

lH"rs"",...1

,h,' SI.1lion, indud;".\( rn'"rd l i hrar·

ian;;.

I)"l'ists,

" lwr;,lou, 1',·rs.trlS \';"'im: ;In

t,·kpll,,,,,·

l nd announe,·rs.

intep·,1 in r:ldio �h""ld ,'''I'tart the "t I I ... ir ";'lli,·.t

"p.."ch d" I",rlllu'nl

" nv'·";e"...·

I'rogrnn,min!:" Indit·al.·d

.""'i l'·'·n inrli ..atnl ,\r:"

'n] ilst"\f

'"

:l sp,·..ifit:

I'LU rOl(I t, ,;I ­ of pro·

1)"1'"

�ral('lIIi",: in its ""'I''''M f u r ; , l in·us ,·

IroUl tl,,· I''<:.{: . :IIul thaI ,-"",i d,·r. .lh],-

·

'

Ii,,,,. will 1,.. ,lr-v"I" " 10 ,.)a,s i­

" ,,1 ;" ,,1 " ,,, i .-Ia .<si'·al ,,,,,,,i,' t )f

d,,' ,tati"n··. 1"lal "pnating

hud.�'·1 " ene,i .. p'·r...·nl:l;;.· "f funds

will Iw

alloclI"d f(of Uni\<"d Pres!

Int;'rnati"oal

Chapter of Phi Beta, national pro­

Shok...peoreon Futivol in AJhland, Ore., poln" 10 parI THE SHAKESPEAREAN-Dr. An"us 8ohmer, director of Ihe O,e"on d in one 01 hi. produdion•. Or. 80hmer will 1M on compu. Thundoy, Oct. 7. a .el u ...

.

UP SHE GOES-Poul Sleen, a..i.lonl p.ofenar of spud" gazes .kywo.d while hold. ing a guy·wi.e for Ihe ne..... FM ro dia anlenno mounled alop Eos"'old Chopel. Hope­ fully Ihe onlenna will beom Ihe signal of KPlU·FM lhe surrounding community • by Novembe, I .

wire

s("f"\"in·.

()ther

m"" i... wiil he u�'d for slmknl �I. :orirs ;md s/"Tvin"

ftro<ldC<lst

furnish"d by the

Foundation

of

Amr.rica,

Rriti,h Broadcastin� Company and

the National Educational Radio Net·

work.


'' "::. O O _ ", ."" " ,, ::. :.:G ::. ,.:: .'.:: 1" .::,, ' ',, ·_ Fc:: , idJ. �� � . " � � P L� � 3 O� . � ' 9_ 66 _ _ --'-

ASPLU President Seeks Involvement

AD INFINITVM�,;::)I. loy -'like .\lcKcan I I,,' �""""'T nf 19611 \\"ill .prob"bl� "" tim,,, : : ; ,tul'y '''. '' tLlrnin� p"int in th.. Ir.luitional ! .. I:.llior of .\nl<"rit"an citizNls. Viokn'T b("(a'11(" 11,,' " :I'marl: of pn'I'iou�ly P" :H'cCU! demonstra· I,u", .\11 "':ljur n" rtlwrn nu·trupolitan :In',l;; experienn'd rioting, which in wI".. Imtano's !It".... ssitat,·d the mobilization of the national guard. The ban­ "l' l of "p,·."'''{ul �"l',ubly" hod fall ..n, and se\"ere damage t<) persons and

Ex�min"d

a l im!.', thesr

On,' at

outburst> (>f \";OkU'T would 1101 h')\"<:

fl.ll ional

hown " I ,

Collectively,

_';�nific;,,1CC

\'\

clefinil,'

a

trend

toward

'I.';oknc, ·, :IS a means of settling dis·

putn, i,

' lolt-nee c\"llable'

";den1 . This trend toward

is an unint('"lltional, reI in­ outgrowth

Rights mO\"ClllO'nt With the �irlh

the

of

C ivii

of the Ci,-i1 Rights

mon"men! CUIlt- a tactic rd:H;\'ely new to th." Amnican public-highly

organi ud mass dcmvnstrations. Cer·

tainly the right of pC'�cdul assembly

ful demonstration and legislath'e so­

l utions has e�used a

split in the Cil'il

Rights rnulTment. One branch now

adn)cates peaceful demonstration ....hile the other S('es \'iolcnce as a more inunl"diate solution.

01.'];("1, when thiJ "iolent

Two years

splinter group first began, most peo­ pic ga\"l: it lilll:! c hance for succe$5.

EI'en after the Los Angeles Watts

art'a rioting, vcr)" few people saw the

bq:;inni ng of a trend. Last s�mmer, howe\'er, established this contention

.... ithout a doubt. Violence is now

bt'in� used as a tool to gain quick

had alwa)"! ('xistcd. bu t the "xplal­

solutiom.

had nt'"cr taken place to any largo:. extent. 'Civil Rights groups were suc­

nt'xt few years is hard to say. If the

Ution of Ihis righ t by interest groups

cessful,

however,

under

and

able

lcad�r5hip, the faJ of demonstrating

10 SWCt'p the nation.

ocgan

Demonstration

is

an

inun�diate

means of showing di5pleasure, and

the moti"e behind d�monstration is

an inutfediate a1lr�l·i.ation of the causc

of

the

di5pleasure.

In reality, the

problem of Civil Righl5 is not one which has immediate solutions. The cm.se

of the problem

is

ingrained

buman bias., with wh ich legislation

can

only deal indirectly.

Thus,

u'suhs of

the

uernolS r tra·

lion han:c not !:In-n imlllt'diil\e solu·

tions. This time lag ue!wet'n peace·

What may come of ihiJ O\'er the

rioting ("ontinULs at itJ present pace,

irr<"parablc damage

....ill

be done to

the foundations of our govcrnment. People

will

no longer ha\'e confi·

dcnce in the ability of the state to

\"t"

maintain order and protect the indi­

vidual.

Once

this

be.:n shaken, go

confidenc e

has

rn nwnt will find

itsdf fighting for sun·i\"al

. On the other hand, the American

public can rr-appraise iudf and its

institutions.

Ch;"lngcs

needed,

arc

" specially in the area of cil'il rights

wh,'re minorities arc concerned, but !he

sol utions arc not going 10 be

found in ,·iolcncc. To resort 10 via·

lenee in the name of civil rights is

to admit the defeat of democratic

Last w.:ckend I had the pri\" ikg.: of mCl,ting with student body pfl'sidcnts from ten other ALe col l�ges . This meeting was a refreshing change from most other student government conferences 1""" attended. I n ­ stead o f dcliberlting way into the night about . . how..... to or­ ganize a be({er commi({cc," or similar organizational p r o b ­ lems. this group m e r to talk about issues facing our genera­ tion and our world.

t6 .� � �

"

by Paul Da.ilish

MOORING MAST

....orld today, civil rigbl5, poverty in

the afnuent society, and the moral nux of our times.

It was exciting to find a group

int<"Cested in

A word about crime

ni",.. btd}". Crime St:ems to be the

Opinioru expreSS«! in the Moor­ illJ;: Mast are not necessarily those of Pacific Luth,:-r;m University, the administration, or the faculty.

w..\TERS, Editor

..

CO-';K \[) ZII'I'tKJ.\:"

Sports Edit"r

Editorial Ass't

Cire. Mgr

Adl·isor...

I:w:s( thing to come around since the I Love Lucy show. There is crime i n

t h e streets. There i s crime in the

country. There is crime in tht uni·

\",·rsitin.

Everybody is againn crime. Why

n ot? It's safe.

Hom·sty. howe\"CT, dictates us

10

write a slight dissent into the rec· ord. When it comes to crime we're

C Gio\"ine

Paul 01s�n

.Nancy

j. Waters

Kathy Lundstrom

Dr.

ch

than merely going to class, reading what we arc told to read. doing whlt we arc told to do, and thinking what wc are told to think, our selrch will be in vain and our col· leg yelrs wasted . To be in search and especially a student in search re­ quires a vigorous and sincere alertness to one's surround­ ings-be the)' academic or social. It demands that he be always open to vlried stimuli, that he reflect on their strength and consequences, and act accordingly. College life. with its activities, social intercourse, temp­ tations. lnd srrugglcs is in itself a mawring experience. Discoveries about life and the human siwation are made. Of infinitely more value, however. arc those discoveries, those seemingly spontaneous insights which develop after hours of study and diligent selrching. This is easily recognized as an old theme. It has been heard time and again in lectures, orientation programs, and father to son conversations. Jacob Burckhardt, though speaking in l slightly different vein, put it well when he wrote' "The true discoverer, however, is not the man who first chances to stumble upon anything, but [he man who finds what he hls sought." So it should be with the S[U­ dent in search. -C. Zipperian

rencwal of thc church.

As much as is pouible, we dcdi­

. eate student government

at PLU this

year to creating th!is same kind of

concern on our campus. If students

become

concerned

about anything

or anyone outside of themJeh·es, then

all the comminees and red tape and

vanity will be,worth it. Not only is a

concerned

campus

an

exciting

place but it is the only place where

.real education and growth can exist. Undoubtl"dly, we will make mis­

takes in thc year ahead. Hopefully

thl"y are part of the processes of

education.

\ .... c only ask that you

would be so I;ind as to lct us know when you fed wc arc in error. This inc!udrs

the

Student

Congregation

and MooriQg Mast as well as indi­ vidual students, facuity, and admini­

stration. This could be a great year

at PLU, but if ASPLU s i to play

il5

.p;n,

you'll have to keep telling

Chapel Policy-Altered

us "wherc to get on!"

Terry Oliver,

ASPLU Prtsident

(By requut of President Mor t­ vedl, the following statement on.. chapel policy appears in both of the finl IYiO issues of Ihe MM .. )

.,;-

Paul R,·i. stad

STAFF: Diane Skaar. Belty Burt, Sur Pr t C TSOn, julir Sn:'ndsen, Gary OiMs, Patty Thoe, David Yearsley. Lois Smidt, Jan Loreen, K..1.thy Simantel, Barbara Maier, C h r i s 8eahler, John Pederion, janet Elo, Jack Kintner, Susan Anderson, Marcia Allen, Harold Ostenson, Mark Witherwax, Bar· bara Thrasher, C h e r y l EamN-, Cindy Thompson.

Maybe they ought to. Maybe wc

would be better people if we could

work our frustrations off by taking

for law.

Kill

for

order.

Kill

the

and

10"e

it is because it gives

chance to vent your spleeQ.

you a

There is a lillie right wing maniac

in all of us; and a report of a crime

of violence is perhaps the only lime

we have to indulge this

all 100, hu·

man .failing. It is the one lime wc

can-with perfect safel}' - demand , that we scrap our democratic ideals

h, and replace' them with thl{ rouJ ncc gut Jon of justice that is in �

incipient fascism.

faculty

and intent. !-,

Freshmen and sophomores arc re·

quired to attend chapel i n Eastvold

Democracy, howe"er, requires that

Chapel

we assume the crimina..! is the excep­

on

Mondays,

;,nd Fridays, as ....ell

tioo--even if Ihere

thai e\'ery man-QO matter how de­

Students' and

practicc, its spiri

important thing is that we fcc! clean

A good juicy murder is the best

change .

alike arc asked to study the state­

ment with care and 10 obsen'e, by

might be guilty, but who cares. Thc

emotional catharsis that caQ be had .sex,

th<"

for

peac e. He might be i nn ocent or he

belie"e in freedom, we must assume

of concern for this ,'ital

thing, the opposite is expressed in

Yeah, that's the answer. Kill. Kill

safe for democracy. If we really do

�·ioIcQce. You love it. The reason you

minution

ai-

aspect of our community life; if any­

sel\"es beyond good and cd!.

papers on crime news because you

public appetite like hate,

Thc changes do not reflect a

vengeance on those who put the�.

devour them

next to war. Nothing tilliates

After careful consideration by rhe administration , assisted by the Committec on Religious Activities, it has been decided ' to alter chapel policy which has recently prevailed.

-�­

re enoug,E of � them around to make the streets un·

for it. B�eause you are. We sell news­

..V·wis

t

"where to get OQ," or in other words,

"They ought to string ·the

Th...�·s !.wen a lot of concern about

� riday. St-ptt"mber 30, 1 966

;\j,·ws Editor

telling the. C hl..L

.

Inherent in this concept of search and dIscover is Ihr sr/f.defeatinq. perhaps sub-conscious attitude that- discov­ ery is a dir�cl outcome of physical existence. An atlitudC? morC? destructive to the purposes of a college education I can scarC£'/y conceive. Until we realize thl! the truths we seek are not spon­ tlneous disco\"Cries and t}lac our search must include more

things as the lack of peace in the

up "

CPS Editori.a1 Features Service

01 Pocific tulh.fon Un;y."jly

being.

It was excitiQg to find a group of

CPS Student Editor Hits Crime Pop ularity

.. ��.: �:z=F. " � ...

::'"'EIL

tile or n'bdliolls. Often these- gcncr:dizations arc qUllifiedly valid-marc often (he), arc nor. However. in ,?rdl'r to b.we some basis for m y r,lmblings I shall chlracterize those stu · dents w i t h which 1 am fJmiliar as being in search. Wc search for mJny inter·related though distinctly seplrltc things: understanding. truth, love, wisdom, fi· nancia! Stlcccss. social esteem. etc. \Ve often spend years of college. indci.'J yelrs of our lives, in an attempt to discover that which wc feci will give meaning and value to aUf

studeQt leaders concemed about such

gOI·ernment.

,

In Search I n this .1&<' of contron"rsi.ll student. ,1Clivit}" the Amer I ' . ' st ud�'nt is often c ba r.lc t er tze� .lnd. d.:ftnl'd I n C ln wlkgl sonll"what dr,llll.Hie It'rIllS. \\lriters Llmilt.lr w t t h students .lud .� tudl"nt .K tivilies coin phrases which see-m to classify J-ll students as r�stlt:ss. ins.:eure. dissJtisfied, ,lnxious. has·

as

Wednesdays

convocalioru

on Thursdays. Seats will be assigned nnd altendaQce will be recorded.

juniors and seniors are invited and

urged to attend chapel in TriQit}· u

proved otherwise in a court of law.

will.receil·e the dignit)" that should

i

be accorded to him by v rtue of the

fact that he is a man.

Rich man, poor man, bcggannan,

thief

.

. . Freedom is wastful, inelfi.

cient, e\'en dangerol,u. Get rid of it,

and you can have perfect law and

order.

Dt!. occa­

Euilding.

Faculty memb-rrs arc expected to

.

re$ponsibility

for

. It is expected that hiJ firJt two

years at Pacific Lutheran University will ha�'e exposed the student to the

Gospel, so that he can rcspon.sibly

decide for himself whether or not

the regular worship e"pcrience of chapel will

be Jignificanl for him

during the rest of his college days.

This deciJion will be made whi l e/ hc

i, yet here i n what we may call a

community of COQccm.

It is the responsibility of the peo­

ple of God, both students and fac·

ulty, to reflect the importance of thc

Gospel as living witnesses fo rail to

�re. If this witness is absent, then we in fact do not have a Christian com­

munity; and all efforl! on the part of Ihe administration to expose the

stl1dent to religious values arc incon­

then the worship cxperience becomes

Wednesdays and Fridays.

is to guarantee that ("\'ery indil·idual

rach individual.

sion, cOD\'ocatiollS will be televised

rch

for \'iewing in the AdmiQistration

The reason we fight for democracy

his growing knowledge. The freedom

we are seeking to promote carricJ a

heavy weight of

gruous. If we indeed do have Juch a

Ch

pral'ed and corrupt he scem.s--is as

And not a kangaroo court.

to re·eveluate his faith in relation to

on Mondays,

Lutheran

vlrtuOUS as every other man until

�hould increasingly free the student

a: tend

the chapel sen'ice of thcir hoicc ( , The new design reflects the Uni-

"\-frsity's deMre to er�ate an almos·

phere conduci\"e to mature deciJion­ . makiQg. AJ education $hould liber­

ate the penon from prejudice, open

his mind to new ideal, help him to think crealively and critically, so the

rr.ligious expression 'on

camp

II 5

community ·of

Christian

concern,

a ncceJSity a� the normal expression

of God'J people, and an opportuniW

for them to witness to their faith.

It iJ our in ention that every stu­

dent who graduates from this

iruti�

tution should have been given lome exposure

to the Gospel.

It is our

deep desire that everyone may come to know Jesus Christ

as Lord and as

&\\"ior; but it is not our intent I.hat

anyone should be coerced or manipu­ lated into a religious mold.

W

-RO

"'" Pmid,"'


r

Diet of Worms: Weekly Stimulus

by Mikl,:i I'[umll

by Jerry Cornell

The dose of SUIIlIllI"r and the bo:s:innins or a n('w school year has, :IS usual. brou!(ht back to ampus a numbl-r of l"lu:;u:d and h�pp}' young c " Gopln. In the traditional c:andll" passin � manner, . Ihl';r en,ll:lgrmrnu.

l�'HI

r .id:or

.

ni�ht

tilt'

Viet

of

Worm.l, PLU's coffec houst, OP'"ned

.with an "venin!!: of studrm rnttr­ t:linll1.,·nt. compl" ltly changing thc

Min Nancy B:lTday, a 5('nior majoring in t'kmt'lltary education, an.

r."unced her engagement Stptembcr '.!.l tu Ed Szeliga. He gradu:l.lcd from

PLU in '66 and at prrsrnt i$ teaching the sixth grade in the Highline Dis­

Irict. They plan to b4: married un Dec. 17, 1966.

Miss Joyc(' Conine p:iw:d her candle Sept. 15th, annoull{"ing her en­

gagement to Dick Running, an Ensign aboard the U.S.S. Cavalier. Jo)'<,(' is , senior dcnwntary t.-d major and Dick, a gr;ldu3te from PLU in '65, ma­

i"rrd in bU$inr!.S. The special date ror them is in the summer of 1967.

:almosphl're of what used to be tht

CUB game room, into an area for

rdaxation

The

as

well

as stimulation.

Diet is now oJX'n at all times

for studC"nts to e""press their thoughn,

hear and see the tl10ughts of Olhers,

10 study, or merely to take a break ­

and rebx.

On Friday and Saturday nights of

Min Debby Olson, a senior majoring in physical education, re""aled

C"\'ery wcek-end, the Dirl of Worms

Dilve's mother was Drbby's special guest at the candle passing Sept. 22.

tertainment or for stimulation, or

her betrothal to Dave Johnson, a senior at PLU graduating in January.

They plan to be married in the summer of '67.

Mi" Sylvia Olson announced her engagement to Jim Read, a political

will prcstnt either

a

program for en­

perhaps a program combining both

of these, but alway' one in which

scit'nee major who hopes to attend law school. Sylvia, a senior elementary

studen:s themselves can lake part.

n,ming summer in August.

freshment counter will be opcn, pro­

('ducalion major, recth'ed her ring July 2nd. They plan to get married this Min Cathy Pochel, a sophomore, has started plaru of her future mar­

tiage to Mel Rowan. They met in a rowboat after dark years ago' and plan

In marry next fall. Her candle passing was Sept. 19, 1966. Miu Bc\'erly Strandsko,', from Poulsbo, Wash�

s i

engaged 10 Rlluell

Dornier of Baton Rouge, Louisiana. He is a Lieutenant in the Anny and a

West Point ICraduate. They plan to marry in November or December of '67. Miu Jan Reinikk:I, a junior, announced her engagement 10 Joe Dillon

Sepl. 15, 1966. They met on a blind date to the Lucia Bride Festival last

year and plan 10 be married Iwo yean after gradualion.

The Mooring Man joins with the rest of the campus in C"onJ!:ratulatinlt

these couples and wish thrm thr \'rry brst in the future.

During Ihe� programs, the re­

Because

thu u a studeDt center,

open at a1l limes for the students,

although Ilatunilly open to faculty

as well, there will'be no cover charge

at any time. This is to provide an area for students to express them­

selves and hear others freely "ilh no

obligation. One may come and go

as

he wishes throuRhout the programs.

Who says PLU students ha,'c no

Drlllocratic vote.

One student is OUI to prove that

mount importance in the campaign

inlere'st in political affairs?

they do. He is Howard O'Connor, running for the Senatorial

position in Washington State's 291h District.

O'Connor, running on the. Repub­

dated," o'Connor stated. He added

is the need for con$litutional revis·

brieg about needed tu rdonD and

ion.

"The document wbich was writ-

In com­

through contributions and a nominal

husband was

O'Connor will be 5peakiDg at a

the

by o.(heolooi", '0 be 2500 y_" old. Thl

K

<:. ....0.

prlllnl.d

or l NUnon 01 Slo<kholm. p,nid,n' 01 the Scolldilloyion Ai.·

Ii

....0.

in co",,,,emoro'ioll of Ih. i/louou,ol l Oh '- 01 5A5 betw••n s..."'.-Toc�mo and Cop,n­ hoOen. ExomininO the 00 ....ith 00<10' Mo.......d, Ore 'John flock ond Juli. Oon••ill.

CHAPEL SPEAKERS MONDAY

Sept. 26--Mr. John S�hilltr. "Faith" (EaSh'old); Dr. Enllllet Eklund, "Worship" (Trinity).

OCI. 3-Mr. • Leighland Johnson, "F:aith As Response" (Eash'old ) : Mr. Theodore ThueS<'n, "Faith ,\Clive in Lovc" (Trinity ) .

Oct.

C s r c i!l�f��·,.: :��� "�:h� .���\��it: �f n ���i�h��������0Id)7 heirn, "Faith Activr in Vocati"n" (Trinity).

Oct. I7-Dr. Alf M. Kraabel, "Th,· Roy.al Priesthood" Dr. Curtis Hul)!'r, "Tht Word of God"' (Trinily ) .

6; �f:...I: al

( E.;ul\"uld)

he

per Ce'nt

candidates might tend to split the

HOWARD O'CONNOR

NOTICE TO ALL STUDENTS INTERESTED IN LAW AS A VOCATION!

themes for the October 20-23 festi,·i·

ti":i w�re . rde.·\ei at student body convocation. Setting t h e $lage i5 the major

theme, "Once Upon A Time." The

There is a Jlrr-law center on c..rnpus for servicc to you. You arc

soDgfest aDd dance follow with "The

ing. Useful information such as matt'rial on Ihe Law School Admis·

and ''The l..;md of (h," rcspectivc:iy.

law school bulletins. You may wish to discuss your career plans with

Wicks a.s MC, Phil Nesvig, Greg Al­

cordially in\·ited to the ctnter which is locatcd in 1 1 6 Library Build­

sion Teu (LSAT) is available'. There is also a circulating library of Dr. Farmer, the pre-law adviser, or with one of Ihe law school pro­ fessors and deans who visil from time 10 timC". To keep fully infonned

make sure you are receiving the newsleuer.

Plrase add my name to the mailinl!: list of the Pre-Law Advocate,

nrwsleltrr of Ih.. Pad!ir Lutheran Uni\'ersily Pre-Law Crnter.

First Anaual Mother Goose ReviV2I" The convocation featured Harry

Ien, Homecoming Co-chairmen Nan­

cy Fran2. and Conrad Zipperian, and

Junior Co-ordinators, Ann Erickson

a.nd Jim Roessler. Tuesday's

convocation

the

tions. The second will be on Oct. 18, will

unveil

the

Queen and her Court.

Class '"

was

first of two Homecoming presenta­ and

Namr . . .

Homecoming

Student Enrollment

The Registrar's office announced

Campus Addll'sL .... . Send to Pre-Law. CeDter 1 1 6 Library Buil�iDg

Oct. 19-Dr. Alf M . Kraahrl. "The Royal Prirsthood'" (F.;ut,ulol1 Dr. Curlis Hubcr, ."The Word of God" (Trinity) . THURSDi\V (CONVOCATION)

Sept. �-"he Vicr_Pll'sidtnt of thr United St:lle, (Eash·ol d l . Og,r 6--Honor's Cun"oc:uion (Eash-old, Trinity).

OCI.. 13-Dr. Morh'rdl, Campus De,·elopm..nU {Eau""ld. Tlillll�' 1 FRIDAY

Sept. 30-Mr. John Srhiller, "f"ith"' (Eastvold ) ; Dr. Emlll,·t Ekh""l. " Worship" (Trinity). Oct. 7-Representalivrs of AlC Seminaries (East"old, Trinity)

Oct. I4--Dr. Gerhrim, "Faith Arli,'" in Voc,'\lion" (East"old ) ; �hl' garet Wickstrom. "Faith Acti\'r in Joy" (Trinity).

Oct. 21-Dr. Air M. Kraabel, "The Royal Prirsthood Dr. Curlis Huber, "The Word of Goo" (Trinity).

( Eau,,"ld)

Lo:gislator-at-L:irge is now

Homecoming preparations got an

Dt'mocratic, ha"ing two Demo(ratic

Oet. 5--Mr. Theodore Thursen. "Faith Active in La,·c" (Eau\·"ld ) : Mr. Leighland Johnson, "Faith As Response" (Trinity). Oct. 12-Margaret Wickstrnll1. "faith AClh'e in Joy" ( Eash·oltl .l . Re\'. Charks E. Schmiu, "The Acth'ity or Faith" {Trinity! ,

official kick-off this week when the

gether with other party candidates.

O'Connor indica.tt'd that though

Sept. 28-Mr. John Schillrr, "Faith" (East\'old ) ; Dr. Emmet Eklund, • "Worship" (Trinity).

Homecoming Theme Announced In Con_YO

Restaurant Oct. 5 at 6:30 p.m., to­

raise.

is 65

••,imo••d

at the "Me 01 loll friday', '.ode COllle"lIc" Niluon .oid ,h. Oilt

Elections . To Fill Openings For begislator-At-barge

29th Dutrict Club meetiDg at Brad'5

would be taking advantagr of a pay­ Ihe 29th District

ful­

amount from the Republican party.

eourU. He was stopped because of a

legal technicality which s a i d

ha.s

nanccs are hard to come by. O'Con­

nor stated tnat Mrs. Rasmussen is by

O'Connor

arc needed to fina.nce his campaign. Most of this amonut is received

menting on the opposition, O'Con­ opportunity

s c i e n e e. A 29-year-old

nor stated that approximately $6,000

O'Connor picked up 2,770 yotes

the

ior year at PLU and is majoring in

With any political campaign, fi­

Mrs. Elanore Rasmussen in the No­

running because her

_

O'Connor is currently in his jun­

filled his military obligation.

vember 8 general election.

d e I\ i e d

better dectioo procedu.res.

Pennsylvanian,

undidate

primary.

that this it especially Deeessary .to

political

bent John T. McCutcheon and In-­

in the Scpt. 20

teD oYer 75 yean ago needs to be up..

An issue coruidered to be of para-

lican ticket, faces Demoeratic incum­ Demoeratic

5,11'101.

WEDNESDAY

O'Connor Running for State Senate

dependent

Mo.h-edt ....0•

to Dodo. Mortyedl by line.

viding 22 different varieties of drinks . to choose from.

Student in Polities

who is

2SOO YEARS OLD - R.<eIl" Y ulI.orlhed ill No'....oy• •he "011. 0. hid b, P,e.idllll

that at present there are 1956 full­

lime students and 718 part-time stu­

dents. for a total of 2,673, enrollrd :11 PLU.

by Dave BurgoyD(

To

Du,' to a vacancy, Olll' positioll for 0

ow:

p c o.

run

for

Lc-gislator-al-L.uj!r

no·,·d only acquin' a po·titioll sli]>

hom the Corner Office. This peti-

Nex' Thursday, Oct. 6, an til-clion,

lion must be turned in to the Corncr Office with no leu than fifty

in conjunClion wilh the Homccom·

signatures by Tuesday, Oct. 4. Cam­

ing ballOl, will be held to fill this

paigning, of a limited fashion, is al­

opening. Any student of PLU with

lowed from Monday through Thurs·

a cumulative '!irade point of 2.0 and

day. Failure 10 dispose of camp."\iJ(1l

a grade point of 2.0 or man; the

previous sementr is eligible to run

The Lc-gislator-at-Iaq(r will be on .

material by Thursday al 6:00 p.lII.

will result in immrdiate dis'1u:alifj.

the samt basis as Jiving group legis.

tation of the candidate.

vote in all matters of the Student

dent uwy file fur Ihis important pu­

tween him and a living group repre­

HomeeuminJ.( primary and L"J.(id:a-

Any intcn'5\cd and qualifit-d stu·

lators in that he h:as a ""ice and

sition. Th,' polls will op"n for the

Legislature. The main difference be·

sentative lies in the fact th:lt hc is not responsible lu any olle orl;;lIIi •

�tiun but to the student body at

large. The trrm of office is sct at

one year.

STELLA'S FLOWERS

FlO�ERS FOR All OCCASIONS

12173 PACIFIC AVE IF_t of Gorfi.ld

51:)

.

10r·at-L.VJ(e at Ihe

Administration

Building from 9:45 tu 10:30 and Ih,'

CUB and Columbia Cl'nter f r o III I I :00 to 1:00 and 5:00

Thursday. Oct. 6 .

10 7:UO, on

EDWARD FLATNESS Dislricl A,••, LUTHERAN M1.TfUAL Llf£ IN5URANC£ COMPANY P. O. 80s 227� PARKLAND, WASHINGTON 9I+K Telellh- LEo"" 1-0826 .

·


- ..

1':lcr rUllr

' Exceptional' Award Received, Publications Best in Nation Paofl': l . u t ha.lIl L'lllwrSln'� publ;c.lt;ons pr,lgr.llll Ius �c"n

1I"" HIt 1>'

Inslilu!!" of T,·rhl\• •J,'8)·· \\' i l h 1\ W"111 a S,!5fl inn' lIIi,'" aw;un p, ,·s,·nlt·d hy W i lli :l ln WhilSill. tli· l " I"r of .. d ur a l io ll proL:,r:ulls f"r Ih...

'-"'huS"IIS

lic Rd.ltl'lOS :\�Sl,,·;.ltl'H\ .

Annou n':l'l1h'111 uf Ih� .lw,ud \l'.lS III.HI.. 111I� �umllln in I�os · ton .1 I th .. ACPRA .1 n n u,11 <on · \'cn t io n . PL U r,'(l'iwd .1 C,'f' \ i ficat l' of Excq)( ionJIAchi,'\'l" ment b,lS,'d on Ih,' i mp.le t of Its total pu bl ic .l t i un s program. Hi,ICIH'�' aw

" ;lIi"n.

th,'

;

",

"

q.ltiol1"I"

W;I� ,I,.. on I" " , '

Ih.· "imp;lrI

"f

til!' aw,ud

.•

R,'\', M i l u",

.1

;

Cnlifiratl'

of

1"1).' I:oI\'T ,';I:llioll w:u shared hy

"

"

"

TI... list ,n ,·I d.·d lIlt' U;li...·rsitr uf Washi n ll lOn. '''·a�hin>.:lon Stal,· Un.·

" nitr.

'.....stern

Washington

St;HI'

;

ColkL:,l', Uni\"r�ilr of (lrq on, Uni.

wrT!' rlillihlt· PLU

w,,11

-d "I hrr s..Jl" ..h. im lud in� fuur in Ih, n r lhw �1 and fuur in Cal i fo rnia.

:IS>'"

.·.·ni!i.-"t.·

"ubl icaliun"

."" �\'il!,

:l lso

�'!" ,'ial \l,..ri l f"r II", anll,, ,1 "'porl .. r 1',,·�id�·1lI RoIl<'r' MOTI\'ed!.

II;" " " f. ., I':h.fi in

tOlal

< < ili,·<

klt,·s and u ni \' "

rh.·

1'1..Li

Morl' Ihan I . :!OO L·. S. rol·

.:i" isioll

fnr

ci,,'" Il,' I I...

ud

XI

>

f l I y , ,·I.,llon>. n· rH:Jlion fro", John �ia'·

'If"

" ·",,,1 Ih.·

1111, di r....lor of p"hlirali"ns al Mu·

dcsign,Hl'd ho..st I n th,' n.ulon b�' Ih�' A n h' ri ( .1 0 Col kg,· Pub·

' ....Iily of Sou l hl'rn C�lifornia, Uni·

,.��"

\'O'"ily

nr C� l iforn i

;\

:11 L05 ,\n gdl'S.

�llils C"lIeJ.:'· �nd W" Mmonl C"I1,·.,,:,·

lit

F• •r I'LV il ....as . th,' s,'cond Y"1Ir 11

ro.....

for

..... in ninS

;on ' <"xeep'

I:"nal" .... · r l ificat .· . Th., 1965 'awarn

W;]s for ;mpro...·m.·nt of public�tions.

The school a lro ""l1lur<'(1 ci!l:hl pub· l i r � l io ns

;11 th .. ACPR:\

awar(h

)...�r

... ional ronfrTt'm'r 'a�1 I ·ranrisro.

n"

:11 San

PLU publ ications ( t Ill' presid" IlI's

rq,,,rt and a \'icwbo"k) captu red tWO of S<'...·n gold .m·d:II, award,·d at

Ihe Sl'attle Arl Din'elOn' Sh"

w in

Junc.

Northwest Spurs Convene at PLU RINGE

"A Spur She'll Bt' FvrcHr,"· is th.· Iheme of Ihis year's Northwl'S1 R," Spur

...:ion

Convrntion.

will ta k.·

The

c\'cnl

Spurs

fro",

Additional Faculty Members

aJ hmlCIS ehapll'r Approximalrly

othn campuSt,·s will attend. Th.·

fin'

S<'hools

Fi rst

1 15

;i

Ihe :-':orlhw"SI Rq

in

on

in·

du de Ihe U ni ve rsi lY of :\Iaska. Lin·

College . S" attlc UnivC[sit)" Univl' r!it}' of Puge t Sound. Porlland

Choice

president,

,·lrl'.pn·sident,

The "isilin,!C Spurs will Slay In

h"lpin l(

wi t h J>rrpa rali"n�

Br a "'''ll'inrin!( mar�in, Geo rge

I... in" ol",,11 i n 00<' of Ihe "".>51 in. 1" ,,'51;01: cam p.1. i)o(n, lor Ih., sral .ine.. FI"yd

H;'-k�

"':II :"1 ups,·t

" iet"r

. ,,·,·r Thur Tolldson IWO )'t':.n a!:o H,' is I r yi n

<:.

to lurn thaI "i" \ory and

hi� <11),«·ql.. nl

" " " nrd inl" :lno'h " r

win

There is muc h 10 be:

sa id ( fa""r·

"bly) ahout I'artl of Ihest· men: a n d

,h..ir baek('fS "n' bus)' doi ng just Ihal. If lIudcnl s al Pal'ifir_Lulher"n 15 n;,·,· rsit�· w;,01 to w:ltrh, or bt:c..m.· I' a r t "I lIlt' ....\l1wri.·:'" Political

S'·l'n,·," tht')· ;Ir.· rrSlri,·t,·d

Pkm Your Eng og e m ent orld Wedding" and new 12·page full color folder, both for only 25c.

� Nc..

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

_ _ _ _ _ � : Add l-" ,.... -

: 0.,

: $tot

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ ___

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ 71. ' _

�.��;:.���:. ?.'�.���.� .�I���: �?� :? ���;��: !!� .y.��� .

.

!.

.

:

•.

Subsequ(·ntly hI' ra rncd a bach..!ur

of d iv i ni l y degn'e frOIl1 Luth"r Th,"

olO.l!ical S" mi narr at SI . Paul, Minn.,

11 .

Ihe

a

Ul'livrf$ity

of

in p'rcholu)ly Wyoming, a nd

"f' philo.mphr degTl'c

doctor

psrch"lo.�y from Ih,' K"nnClh

in

U n i\'..rsily of

E. Batkl'r, a sp�'Cja lisl in

lopology, has join"d thr faculty as

aui"ant ptofrs.so r ..f ",alh,·matin.

f.·or Ihe P.1st two years h(' h.l' be" n

worki nS

t"ward a doctorah'

.1 \ thl'

L' niwnity of On's"n on a :\ati"nal

Sci�r1l'c

Found�tion fdlow>hip. H.· �Ia hkr raplU ro'd I h ,. Rcpuhlican lau1<hl al Ihe U n i" " ssit y �f WYOI1\;nr.: 1\ul11in�tion for C'''l�n'ssman frum from 1960·£;·1. Ih .. Sixlh Di5lrin on Srpl. 20. \I:o h · Hrtlker h,13 a, ba"h dor "f l TlS d," lo-r will !>t. opposi nJ.: inruml"'nl D,·rn· «rc" frolll Warlburg Coll"<:r, Iowa , neral Flo}'n Hie-Its in Ihl' . ..:rn"ral " )(onion :\..... 8. DiU t rl ,'OI,'rs will and a m ster of arts dc�rr.· hum

;

: Please serld new 2O-page booklet, "How To

in 1955.

Utah.

Mahler Captures Dist. Nomination

: "Iso, send ,pecio1 offer of beautiful "".page Bride's Book.

He: receh'cd a baehdor of aru de:­

" m:UI"r of arts drgree

;\fiss Jens"n said Ihal " a rioos olh·

,' tiOW' TO'PLAN 'YOUR 'ENGAGEM'ENT 'ANilWEDDtNG ,

Pacific Luthrr.ln Unin'rsity, has n··

turnrd 10 his alma maier �s auistanl

"rol"nl>r 01 ps),ch olo gy

" hairman Br,· Jl'nJl'n.

,H,.

,•• <u ,••_ "••. ,. ...... ..... .....no'o ........110' ."". . ,......... ." . •, ,, , ,. •• t. ..u', ••t . I I..." •• '. . .,,

geol.

ogy. nursing and physical education

gree in dauieal languages from PLU

,. , individuals and groups on campus

Ke eI2s ake '

chemistry.

the

rT'Sidcnl'e halls with thr ro-cd s who ha"e a.l(recd to lIl�kr rooll1 lor IhrSt· w"d,l'nd gul'sts. P lans and prcpar.l·

lions fur Ihr two-day confab arc well n ndr rwar . accordin� 10 ron\'rnt ion

yellow pages under "Jewelers."

math.

to

Thl' Rev. Dr , S, ErvinI' Sen·rtson . Om··till1l" Uud"nt hodr pn-sid"n l 011

and secretary·trc"surl'r.

And, for good reasons . like smart styling to enhance the center diamond . guaranteed perfect (or replacement assured) . . . a brilliant gem of fine color and precise m�dern cut. The name, Keepsake, in your ring assures l i fetime sat­ isfaction. Select your very personal Keepsake at your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the

psycholQJ:Y.

new additions

StOltI' COlll'gl' and PLU

national

E n g a g e a b l es

prescnl5 six

deparullents.

Oils" Ix- in all,·ndancr. Th,,), arc Ih,·

Of The

This ..·eell's Faculty Profile Seri"

field

Thrl'r n:\lional Spur officr n will

in an " p po r lll ni.)·

arra of un·

HIGH INCOME

;\

mon.v doing int".'llng wo,k. ApplV right owoVI Coll.glol. Mark.'ing,

Dept. H, 27 E. N. Y. 1 0 0 1 0 .

22 Sl., New York,

..\1 Idalw h(' was a cadn colon el diP Air f.·orr.e Arnold Socil'tr.

j(1I' Bro"'kcr

siuant

Ilt"ad

fool hall and

eoarh.

in

has been named as­ ban·hall

Broo·kl'r. a na li n' of �brys..illt­ ;I nd ;1 1965 grad uall' of Washinltton

St:IIl' linj",,15iW. also su!X'n'isrs Ih.·

intr;\/llural program a nd ph)·sical "du, ;,tion dasses. Bt"for"

enlerin!\,

inuru"n

WSU,

pla)'l'd IWO years at E"n.·tt

Brock"r

Junior

C. .lIq;('. Durin., . his wnior )'ear al wSU, h,' wa\ a slartin � lack I" for Ihe Cou!t�r g riddecs

Broeker has a master of arlS dc­

·).!ree in mathematics from WSU and

toward a mas­ science: de:gree: in physical cdu­

is eunently working let of

,,·ation.

MiS! Melha Calh('r. formcr supt.'r·

' iwr

01 nurses It Ihe Pil'rer Cunnt y

H"alth D" partnH'nt, t.,1S joined th" farulty :.s i nsl runn r in publir hl'alth tlursill!(

Sinn I'arlr Ihis y"at sill' ha, boTn ;n Los Angr lrs

a publ ic health nurs"

:,1

th" R�gional Cl'nlcr

Chi ldrell '�

Hospi tal. an agency serving the: Illrn·

al the Pierce County Heahh Deparl•

Donald G. L,'" has j"iO<'n tl... :os a�mriat<· prof"�50r 01

.\ specialisl in physical organir

chrcmistry, Lo:e participaled Ihis sum_

mo:r in Ihl' l'\'ation�1 Scieneo: Foun·

dation resea�oh prOj.!rnm at I'I.U. He

Camrosc: Lutheran Col· lege, CUllrosc, AItK:rta, C a n a d a.

comn from

!:

""here he lau h t for thre(' years. Hr " :lrnl'd b.lt·hdo'-� and rnaM" r'�

dl')(rrcs

:H

ka lrhrwa n

tIl<'

l:ni\"l'rsit)· ..f

and thl'

Ph.D. 011 th.·

s.1.�.

Lni.

"I'nit)' of B ri l ish C..I"",bia. :1nd rid pOliI dO<'loral wurk al Ha rn rd L· ni· ""rsil),.

L. Don Rin!:.. . forn,..r oil compally

" xplor:1Iion )(colo<:isl, has

poin h'd a,�ista lll prof" �sur PLU .

l)t'{'n ap' in .0:1'''!0<:),

RiDgrc w:u a geologist :n

W)'oming Oil Co.

from 1937-61. This folJowl'd a two_ yur stint with Ihe: Air Forc(' as an

adjuiant

personnel

From 1962 u nti l this yC.3r she was

ment. supc rvisinl:: thc wor� of 10

n\l'.'iCS and working with local and

�Ial<' alcoholism programs, migrant project s

and nurse tr.linin,tl at the:

University of Washington.

�fi��

C,1thl'r's 19 y"a TS of "ursinlt

"Iso inc 1udr e:q>er;" nr{' in obsl(·trir-s.

orthop'·d irs.

pediatrics.

m'U(O-SUr­

I!,·ry. and psychiatry al many hos·

pi ta b t hroughou t Ihe U nit"d S lat'·s. SIIf'

w..s cha i rman

Washington

SIatr

lasl yea r uf I he

Publ ic Health

.\;urs" Supervisors' Assncial ion . is on Ihe ooard of gowrnoTS of Tacoma Arlhritis

d\;\irman

Foundation. 'is 0f

Ih

r

1)(0,,'ra11l

Tacoma- Pi"

rl:"

Counly �urscs Associalioll, "11 th.·

by· laws committee of Ih l' Washing.

an d Montana for Humblc

A.....lcon Alltinn, Op.....,ion Molch, .Ic., and .0," big port_tim.

Thc Uni\'ersily of I dahu awarded him ha dwlor of sci"nec' and maSler

of sc i� nn- degrc('s, both in geol"gy

f a r u II r

.-h,·mistr),

G.t II high poving lob in .aln. di.· t,ibulian 0, motkel ....arch ,ighl on

you. own camp"'" I.com. a compu,

�it y

t:.l ly relarded :lOd th.·ir lam ilil'S.

011

r.pr•••nlol'.... fa. 0"., forty mogo-

dt')(rt·.· :It Washington Slate Uni"" r'

Ih" lini\'nsil)' of Cnlorad..

JOBS ON CAMPUS

•inn,

CATHER

Deportment Staffs Receive

plarr on PLU's e�mpus un 7 and 8, '."jl h Ihr PLU Spu r�

OCI.

BROEKER

t"n SI;,I" Publir H"�hh A�St\>Cia t ion , "nd has been a council membn for Uniled Good Neig hbors in Tacoma. M i s s Cather alll'ndl'd nursin!(

in

school at St. Mary's Hospital, Qui" .

Hr taughl physical scil'nc" at Ct<n. tral Washin�ton St�h' !=:olll'gc f",m

of M ia mi , Fla .• and a maUl'r'� de.

and

oUicn

Korea, Okinaw3 and Taiwan.

1961 _6·' ;\nd Ihr p:'SI IWO Y" ars did

",ork towa rd

.1

d"... ."r "f

philn.'I1pl\\

q', Ill. Shr earned a bacht'lor', d,"

1o:rre in

"sychology at the Un"'cnity

.r.:rl'l' in public health l'Iursin,IC at th,'

I'ni" pr,il\, nf W��hin�'on.


:\IOORI:,\,(; :\I.\ST

K n i g hi: Offe n se Swa m ps Wh ii:wo ri:� Lister, Harding Lead Scoring; Linfield Wildcats Next

h.:sh from their win over the \Vhit (vorth Pirates, the L u tes w i l l attempt [0 extend ('heir one-game winning streak. This "leek's opponents .1re the Lin field Wildcats, perennial power of tbe Northwest Conference. The Wildcats, picked to finish first this year. smashed Whitworth

6 1 ·0

in their season opener. It figures to

hill fight for the Knigh" if they hope to improve on their series rec­

ord of 4 wins, 4 lossrs and 2 ties against Linfic:ld. Perhaps the telling point will be in the Wildut defense, where six spots arc filled by fresh· Saturday

night

the slumbering

Lute offense, punchleu against UPS, sprang to life and, combined with a tight defense, propelled the Knights to a 35-27 \·ictory. Little AII-Cout end George El­ liot was tne whole show for the young Pirates, catching 10 panes for 1 8 1 yards, including scoring passes

of 28 and 60 yards. He also re­ .turned a punt 79 yards for a touch­ down and kicked three elttra points. But it was not enough. The Lutes

took the op<:ning kickoff and, with quarterback T o n y Lister hitting freshman cnd Vic Eaton and half­ back Ken Harding hitting off tackle: for long gaine".. drove down to the two-yard line where Lister scored on a quarterback sneak wilh only three minutes gone on the dock. Following a Whitworth punt, the Knights came right back again, with Harding Koring from nine yards OUt after a long drive. Late in the sec· . and quarter the Lutes scored again after Oliver Johnson blocked a punt•• which was reeovered by frosh Dave Thorn. Lister plUsed seven yards to Harding to make the score 2 1 - 1 3 at.. half time. With silt minutes gone in the sec·

be

an up­

ond half, List�r scored a�in on an electrifying 49-yard run. G o i n g . around his right end, the swift sen· ior cut to his left, stepp<:d out of a tackle and raced into the end zone,' ....ith Harding throwing a crushing downfield block. The final score of the game oc­ cuned on a freak dc:£eruive play. With the Pirates bottled up near their own end zone. Thorn deflected a pass, then grabbed it, only to find himself Slanding o� r the goal line with a touchdown in his h:mds. Lister again led the statistics, paS$' ing for 80 yarns and running lor another 78. However, the key to the offensive splurge was the running of bad.s Lloyd Eggan and Harding, w h o combined for 142 yards, as against only 20 yards agairut UPS. The defense had plenty of practice working against paS$ pattern, as the Pirates' freshman quarterback Tim Hen filled the air with 40 p�es. On the ground the Lutes, led by sen­ ior linebacker Art Hooper with sev· en tackles and two �ists, held the Pirates to 63 yards. RUSHING

YL Net 136 25 I I . 8' 83 79 82 38 38 24 " 0

TCB YG

Listcr ......._..... ....26 Eggan .23 Harding . ..... 20 . . . .... 1 0 Da"ldson Waller .. 3 Spcneer 17 . .. 2 7 ... . ...... 2 • Belin 7 PLV .... ..... 90 J93 302 .__88 Opp.

13

Ro,

" 67

351 235

Au

PASSING

Lister .. 51 Spencer ..... .............. :I PLU ... .... .. ........._.... . .54 Opp. .. . 52

Com 17 3

20 20

Y<b .H U 198 287

PASS RECEIVING No. Eaton . • 7 Buchhob . ........................ 5 . .. 4 Harding . C:lrey ...... ................... ...... _ ? Nelsun

Y<b " 59 " '8

1'\0. Erickson ........ ..... ... . 1 1

Ave

PUNTING

Yds 393

TkI DEFENSE ... 18 Nelson Hooper ... ............. I :! Johnson 12 Jansen ............ .._. ......... .. 1 0 Fruetel . ... .. ...... .. . ........... . 1 0 7 Anderson . .. . 6 Thorn . 6 Spencer . Jorgensen ................... ... .. 6 LiSter ... .. .. ........... ...... .. 5

.0

35.7

Ass't 6

Co-Captain Earns Assistantship Rob Krieg.er, co.captain of the n ap­

Lute football tcam, has b e e

pointed as a research auistant in the department of entomology and lim­ nology at Cornell University. Krie· gn, a native of Issaquah, was an all-conference player

at

Inaquah

High School, and ;attributes his in­

l('fest in entomology to his coach and biology teacher there. Krieger is presently majoring in chemistry and will receive his b;ach­ clor of science degree w h e n he graduates in January. He was quoted in an

Iss.aquah

newspaper as s.aying that the ap­ sp<:nd about 20 hours per week on assigned University rneareh projects and the balance of the study week on projects of his own, in allied fields of research. Krieger is married to the former J;an Viney of Pine Lake. She at­ tended Yakima Valley College and is continuing her sc.hooling here at PLU. She sh;ares an interest in en­ tomology with her husband, but lim­ its her activities to collecting. Shortly after graduation, Bob will travel to Ithaca, New York, location of �orn�1 Univenity.

by Dave fenn Intramurals gOt underway OIlCC' again last week with the opening of the touch football season. Nine teams from ninc d.istriets arc cOIllp<:ting for the title this year. Two games arc played daily, from Monday through Thursday. The games begin ;at 3:-40, fxecpt on \Ycdnesday when g;allle time is 4;30. A major change was made in the Intramural deparlment ' !'his rear as Mr. Joe Brocker has taken over the job of Intramural Director. Broc­ ker comes to PLU from Washington State, where, among other duties, he held a position in the' Intramural Department. A few changes were also made in the boundaries of districts. Delta and Evergreen were joined together to form ;a single district. All off.campus students w e r e joint'd together to.> form a single district. P.:trkland.

LUTE TACKlE-lob Krieger, 225-$>o","d offeMI... todde, hard

hitter. Coo�h Cor�_ool"

�!'"

"one

01

II

a thr...y...r letterman. A

the ..ery bett ta�kl" I" th. I...gu. e."

3rd Foss opnlCd their season with' :!6 to 6 truuncing of lrd Pflueger. D o U !; Otton threw three scorinoc paucs and ran for silt mure point� to It-ad the winners. AI Knorr eau/otht two touchdown p'lSS('J and Dick Stef­ fl'n caught one for the \·icton. W<llly Nagcl scored the lone lrd Pflurger touchdown. !ltd Foss won thdt second sallie :15 IhfT shut out 1st Pfluegl"r 18 10 O. Ollon ran fllr one touchdown and passed to Knorr and Ed Larson for the otht'r two. .1

i'arkl;and won their opening tilt

by slipping past Ivy 6 to O. Paul

DC5Srn thrl'w to Tum Satra for the only touchduwn of the game. I",y bounced back to gain the win column as they edged 2nd Foss 1 8 tu 12. The winners scored all three lilln's on runs as Jaek Shannon hit pay din twice and Bruce Swanson unce. For 2nd F 0 s I Dan Miller paJsed to Mike Bonne and Jifn Skog

In touch footb,;"U action thu put week three teams, 2nd Pflueger, ht Fos.s and 3rd Fos.s, all jumped into a lie for fi,rst place as they WOD both of their fint two games.

fur their 12 points.

1st Foss opened the scason with a 1 2 to 6 ....in ovrr 1st Pflueger. Mike Villiott and Ron Toff threw scoring passes to Steve Bennett and Eric Godfn:-y for. the .... in. Jim Girv�p got the lont score fflr ht Pflueger. ht !-"oss won their lCcond game of thc week "5 tht)' downed ParkJ;an.;i 6 to :1. The�· won on a pass from Tofl to Benne.!!.

1st !-'01S

2nd Pfluegtr won thdr first game of the ycar ns they bombed 2nd .'ou U to 6. Bill Dikeman .cored two touchdowns and p;aned for another to lead the win. Tim Chandler threw for one score and scored another and Jim Benes scored on n. pass for the winners.

pointment would require h i m to

I

In tram ural Scene

In what could be .. "ery deeish·e g;ame, 2nd Pflueger edged ptrennial powerhouse Evergrec-n 12 to 6, In a rough and tumble game Bill Dike­ man threw scoring passes to Jilll Benes and Did: Entad for the win· (lers. EQ. Peterson caught a Ken Nel­ son p3S$ for the losen' only touch­ down.

J'OOTBALL STANDINGS

As of Sept, 26 •

.

3rd Foss .

Won Lost ... 2

............ .... 2

2nd Pflul'gt'r

o

P;arkland Ivy . E,·ergreen

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

.

3rd pflm·ger lst Pflueger :!nd Foss .

.

.

1

..... ... . 0

..... .. . . . ........ 0

._..... .

.. .... .. .... 0 .. ...... 0

Bowlers Invited to Join Utile Lutes Positions an: still open for those interested in competing in the Little Lutes bowling league. Prospeet.s are for an eight or ten-team league, with an interesting assortment of talent, League play begins Sunday night at 8 p.m. at Paradise Bowl. Those: interested .should contact Paul Oben, LE -"-3613, or Jay Young, elttension 882, or just show up Sunday.


I'agl' Six

· .\ lOORI\"C �I:\ST

3 D's Concert: 'Slat:ed T � n i g ht:

'11l! q y , . . 1 " ' , . d IIl<trllllwm.d 1111'. "ill pn·�,'n l ."''''L· " H·h,·al rn1" I I " illm�!lt w11idlt al 8:00 1'.111. in E:"l\uld Ch;'lpd. Ti.-kt·ls arc 011 sale ;'II thr information desk ror $ 1 .50. The show is called "The 30's I're­

;I1� � . r""l1d .1 ('.1 111,,[;"" ;11 the Clah IIlUllnt"in!. II,e Ihn'<'. Dic'k D:I,·is.

D,.ni� Sor<'n�OT\ ;,nd Du"nc ,'oll1i"",.d

halll

group's own brand of humor which

tlu-m.

of Ihis religion. F;lcu!iy ;1I1d �tudcnts art· invitcd to drop i n nnd hrar the

University facultks, Korean farmers,

I;roup's ,·iews. T h e r e will he no

political gatherings, historical socie­ ties, boy scout jamborees and church socials, as well as colleges.

game Sunday, Oct. 3, at Tumw;'ltcr

The group matured and de\'clopcd

12 to 5 o'clock p.m. The History Club wclcomes all

On ,·iew are works of the new an chaimJan. Marion J. Kitz­

uJan, George RO!>kos,

Lars

Kiuleson, George Elwell, Sydney Engeset.

Those planning 10 alll'nd should

Musical Interludes: New Series Begun

PLU Students Take Part

Kathryn Seuiean, pianist, and Mrs.

in a unique llndl'rgraduate chcmistry

seven students h a v e

program designed to give them early

since 1962.

eXp<:'rience

in

doing

scil'ntific

Ie·

lelTch. The youths are getting In idea of what sdentists do through resl"arch mane possible by a !>Iatiotlal Sdenel' Foundation grant.

PI.U ho�t! the

oldl'st of three NSF proS'rams of tilis type in Washington. Granted

liberal

10

.1 1.'l.'ess

wl'll­

equlpprd Jaboratones, \hr sevl'n holve b«n working on project� rnl'.... l rd for

graduate

students

l

t

man y

5chooh. Gl'orge

L.

Long,

22, Pulbna.n,

Wash" studied the rearrangement of

acetal groups aftl'r exposure to light.

Paul Bethge,

21,

Po r t Orc¥rd.

Wash., studied the rate of hydrolysis of trichloromethyl pentamethylben­ zene in dioxane-water solutions con· taining added salts. A synthl'sis and spectral correla­ tion of fulvenl's containing nitrogen, oxygen and sulfur was done by Rich­ ard Olsen. 2 1 , Montevideo, �tinn. Idell

Mary Emery,

1 9,

Abcrdern,

Wash., sludird thc ehl'mistry of ni­ trogen-containing cyclic suPFbxides.

participatrj

Tremaine, violinist, n c x t Friday,

aged to become incrl'asingly inde·

Oct. 7, in a joint faculty n:cital.

pendent as they g:.ined experience. They planned, executed, recorded and

intl'rprell'd

individual uperi­

menu and the over-all investigations. ' But t h e y had resource people

pants wl're Dr. William Giddings,

Dr. Laurence Heustis and Dr. Don. aid U:e. Though they did not necessarily tum up new knowledge, several of the participants made progress wor­

was to clarify thc typcs of rt';'Ir(:ln!-!t'­ ,ncnlS thai may bl" "rrurrino;: during the reaction.

·\s 111<' projects �uSgcsl, r-ach p;,r_

Heip" tlt is a �cholar. Gr;'lde (l.\" .-;'I��' ,f thr group is 3.6. E:lct; worked at ;cast

1 0 "'''cks this summr- on l,i�

uroblcm; [hrel' hr�un r.arlier.

contim"'d

prnjrcl s

For his dfort, each gch a $600 q,ptnd IL'OlO PLU and tb: :-;aticnal Scienr-e Foundation, wh�e!1 h"s been h.. lping underwrite PLU Ilnderg�ad.

'late chemistry (I'search for f 0 u r

ye.'u NSF recently ,\TIn ,unted its

at

least

olle

advertising

manager. An exeellent

chance

to

pick up some tJt;tra cash for ollly

three

or

four houn per week.

Payment is on a commisis on basis.

Also a good opportunity for bwi· ness majors to 'pick up brownie

points. Interested students should

Fred

Bohm, LE 7-8269, or the �[M ollice, Ext. 316_ contact

ALL Student Needs Cosmetics - Greeting Cards Photo Equipment Magazines

JOHNSON DRUG AT THf COA:NEA: OF GAA:FI�lD AND PACIFIC AVfNUE 9:00a.m.·IO:OO p.m.

12 Noon.a p.m.

Weekdoy,

S",ndoyl

1st Ein Sehild Der Seinen" wi l l be

the only exception in Newnham's

all-English program of Scottish folk songs and modem numbers. Newnham studil'd in Scotland, at

in voice and organ. Knapp, a graduate of the Julliard

phasis to go on to graduate sehool,

in English Literature from Columbia

Anderson s.aid. Another third

University. He is presently s�eking

have gonc on to profcssional �choo1s,

a doctorate in music at thl' Univer­

Dr.

res c a rch

program

proval of the drpartmrnt of chcmis­

norhornenyl brosylates. His purpc":

needs

Knapp, pianist. J. S. Bach's "Jesu

School of Music, also holds a degree

mech�"ism cf chromic

isotopically labdcJ b('fi1-

WANTED! The Mooring Mast desperately

p.m.

ment's undergraduate rcsearch em­

played an important part in the ap­

�i\"e and

2.

York, and in ViI.'nna, majoring both

drrsraduatc

Gary HaMon, 20, Poriland, O(e.,

See Mrs. Bemis Circulation Desk

llIusic,

traditional blues and folk material

dents are invited to attend free of

More than a third of PLU chem­ istry graduates in thc last five years have been stimulatl'd by the depart.

Brrm�·rton. Wash., in·"1.'5tigatrd Ihe

studil'd the solvoly�is of optic,I;,. ac­

LOCKERS are now available at the Library for $1 .00 per semester.

charge.

the London Royal Academy, in New

solutions. William

solutions.

In addition to the popularized po­ etry, the trio h:mdles pop

the refreshment center wilJ be open from 8,30 to 1:00.

Sl'ssions. Interested faculty and stu­

thy of mention in scientific journals.

The successful nature of the un·

�cid oxida­

treatment.

there wlll be no cover charge, and

The first major recital of the year faculty members. Dr. Charles An- . is .5(:t for Sunday. Oct. The hour derson, then chl'mistry department long program begins at 4 in chairman, supervised the activity. A·\OI and will be gh'en by Freder­ Also assisting this summer's partici­ ick Newnham, baritone, and Calvin

reetly to industry or teaching.

tions in concr-ntratcd surful'i� acid

The department will require all music majors to attl'nd these Friday

handy, in the person of supervising

mOHly medical Thc OIhcrs went di.

19, of

eaeh Friday afternoon at 12,50. Cah'in Knapp, pianist, and Mrs. Ann

to a great extent and Wl're encour­

19, Cen­

Downey,

The music department will prc­ �ent the half·hour musical interludes Friday Noon Music will present

The students workl'd on thl'ir own

trali�,- Wash., measured thl' Tate of oxidation of alcohols in acetic acid

Rohert Michad Xa;m.

held today in EC-227 featuring Miss Charlotte Garrctson, soprano.

�ontinuing support of the program for the coming scho.,l ycar. Th;rty·

I

Friday Noon Music, the first in a

S('ries of new musical interludes, was

Seven students at Pacific Luthl'ran

even "Casey at the Bat" are among the numbers given 3-D

Research Grant Availa ble; Uni\'l�rsity participated this Sllmml'r

"JabberwockY," "Annabel Lee" and

Kirking at I'xtension 873.

try in 1963 by thc ,\mcrican Chcmi. cal Socil.'ty.

Louis Armstrong Tickets on · Sale PLU's 1966 Homecoming festid­ tics begin at 8:15 p.m. on Thursday,

On. 20 in the �1I'morial Gymna­ sium,

At that time thc University

sity of Washington. Knapp will give music lovers the rare opportunity of 1Jearing Robert Schumann's "Kreis· Il'riana, Opus

16" in its cntirety.

The public is invitl'd to attend this free performance. There are also sC\'cral opportuni­ ties for participation in the Music Departmcnt's activitics. The Univer· sity Orchestra has openings for 5eV· eral percusSionists, violinists, violists ;'Ind

cellists.

Players arc especially

needed for the orchestra's Monday cHning rehcars.als. French

horns, lrumpl.'ts, percus­

sion and strings arc needed for thc Chamber Orche$tra which rehcarses Monday, Wednesday and Friday at

will present Louis Armstrong in con-

2,30 p.m. Interested musicians should

ccrt.

contact Mr. Petrulis at ext. 346.

Tickets for the concert go on sale today at thl's(! locations: Sherman­ Clay in Tacoma, the Lakewood Book and Record Shop, the UPS Book· store and the PLU information desk. Reserved stat prices are $3.00 and

$2.50. General admission is $2.00.

French Lessons, Tutoring LE 7·3127

students from thc

other enjoyable evening. Once again,

this

"Charge 'of the Light Brigade,"

library basement or contact Kerry

Saturday nlsht UPS proddl'S CII­ tl'rlainment, as

noss-town school will aPP":lr for an­

than 100 songs and coml'dy routines.

sign up on thl' bulletin board in the

chan;:c.

hig name status. When they finally. year, they had a rl'pert.oire of more

I'Sied in the field of nistory.

Day Saints, and has definite \'icw�

for three Yl'an before reaching the signed w i t h Capitol records

history majon and all those inter­

art department will 'be on display in the da� and evenings.

also " clivc i n the Church of Lattn

but m'cessity pushcd them onto the

Slate Park. The time will be from

. 22.

thcir show for a

its place in the world today

rllis >.:t'oup, Ihol1 ."h prim�ril�' .1 sing­ inl: group. mai nl y as folbin�crs, j,

sl;'Ise in front of divcrsc groups like

hold its annual picnic and football

PaiOlings, sculpture and ceramic works by fil'(: members of the

md

TIn'), gr-ared

" JlU·" I I.

3D's will 0l�rn up disc,,�,ion .,·t

the DIET on I he Mormon Chun:h

Forml'd in 1960 at a I.'hance me<'t-

The Uni"ersity History Club will

The annual faculty art show at Pacific Lutheran Unin:isity

I ilL'

,,'J..ctioll'

and ;"l :lk"II" II.1

I ,'\l'"'di:tlcly ',, [Il' r IItt'ir

two·hour collcge or adult concert,

Historians Slate Picnic

opened Sunday, Sept. 25, and will run through Oct

Ilk,' l : "�lla d,1

10

the �emi-sb.pslick.

M. J. Kitzman

until thc�

Since tlll'lI the 3D 's performed for j II S t ahou't cvcr'joody who asked

Ruson. It is la�d t�l'lher with the ranges from subtle conUllentary

-

tog.·thcr at Brig­

Unin-rsity

�rad11atcd.

sent thc 3R's-RhynK', Rhylhm and

"Grieving Parents"

�in); il1 .�

Y,'"nl!

" ' 11 sn,,;-da>s;c�1

111.1

l-li"ll, '.'

}le1l6w m60ds ofwve ,,1

In this new album, Los In'lio'C'1""Oo;.", once again display their talents as they set a mellow mood for romance with their tender renditions of "As Time Goes By," "La Mer," "Who Can 1 Turn To," "Make Believe," "The Song Is Ended," "Time Was" and 6 more favorites. '{he mood ;smellow, thesettinll is romantic, the listening is great.


Select:ive Service To Give Test:

\V .lsh�ngton $t,lt'.: HC.ldqu,l r . for th... Selective SCfvic.: Sym'm which has jurisdiction uwr lO lQ(at Selective Service bo.uds in 1 9 principal Wash ­ ington Statl' cities. today (on­ firmed that J. College QU.llih­ (.Hion Test would be given OJ· {ian.-III}' on Friday and Satur­ lbr, Nov. 18 and 1 9 . The (al lege QU31ification Test will b(' given in Washington SUIi.' in the principal uniVi.'rsity and college cities. {l'rS

I I I

'1'11<" leU

t

II

will be administcn-J by

Educational

Tr$ling

r: \"kr,

S r

...

,,

nt lt�·

C

to do so as local

Selcctive Scrvice

huards arc " thcreby betler equipped

and bullttim of information to all

..:onsidrrcd for ddennent initially or should be considered [or 'ddenncnt

10

pared

to detcrmine whether or rI�t a uni­

n·nit)·

distribute 3ppliC:lItion cards

registr3ncs who desire

test.

Applications

10

take Ihe

m u s t be

marked nol later than

O

CI.

.

or college student should be

again if he is now a ddcrred

pGIIl.

21, 1966.

Chastek

Captain

51:1.lu, .

pointed Out that

nl

.

..

Jl"r�)'. All 30 local boards are now prl'!­

I'finn·ton. N('w

I

Rl"I:i�!lJnl> who h;",' l:.k'·11 Ill!" . 11,,· ' '"j ·lwr''·'· w" h , i"" ., ,· (:',l1,·c, $.-1,·,·li,,· S..r\ i,'" C"Il��t· (,Ju.ol,fk:l.' 1J".difi, :111111' "]""'1' .,dmllll'" ,,.d I ." , lion T("�t ;,1 JUy lillll" in Lh,' p:'St ."\T,' :'--b " ;"ind j'lIl<" I """'d , b.· "".,1" nol ,·Ii.o:ib]'· 10 apply ;u�ain. LU'h .,blt- II' du',,' S,,,d"1I1, " Ill> d, '11"<'<1 u' n:cislr:Uu is (' il d 10 l:tk... Ih,' I"�\ iJ,. (" ons,d " r fur tI. f,·,m,·111 , , , , 1),,­ ,."•.•. and om'" (>nl . R.·�islranu nor­ linw' ,I. . ,r r"Il.·c.· ... Iu,alil'n (: .'p. mati)" iru..n·stcd in lakin.1: Ihis lo'st t;.in hasl...k sl l l< d 11i:.1 , , ,11 , su;­ ar.· graduating high school seniors d"nlS sh"u!d not b.· .hs,,,a.kd or in· ; :lIld coll!"!,e enrollee!. rtu,·nr.-d from lakllH,: Ih,' .·."a",ina_ Tht.' \('$1 is not mandatory. is:!'")' lion if i t is ar a1\ pOllSiblc for Ih, Captain Chcslcr J. Ch:ut!'k, State stU{lt-nt to lake Ill<" ,·�a",inal' n Director of Selecti"e Sel"'.ice with "W loa .. :I. p si , i TtTonl." Cap· ht'adquartcT'S in Tacoma, rn'olll­ tain Chastck sla t,·d. "Ihat !tlIm' surh lI1l'nds and nrongly urgn those nu­ inSlancrs took piaCI' last :'-1- :1)" ; md d"nts who havc not lak!'n the telt June- to the ultimalt· sorrow of the '

o

. .

0 ,:,,

..

,,'

stud...n! who had no uth('r hasis to

p"'K"nl to thc I(){"al St·lecli.... S...n.·in:

board for contin"...d d.. f...rment. Th(' local

St--Ierti"e

Scr. -ic...

said. "was without

boord,"

hr

th.e propcr ('\·i­

denct· to support :. claim f.,r defer­ ment

the

io

abSl"nre of a

Colle.'!"

Qualificalion Ten p3uing grad.· ...

SENATOR WARREN G. MAGNUSON

Leadership Retreat Theme Announced of

"Bound To this

years

Be: Free" is Ihe Iheme Lc:adenhip

the sessions.

Relreat,

8uucs will

announced Wayne Saverud,co-chair-

man of the evcnt. Speaker!,

Rev.

john

and Dean Daniel Leasu�,

Larsgaard

will

The $6.00 fee is usually split be-

tween

group of 163 ASPLU organization

indio

"It is our hopt' Ihat cach participant

7 and 8.

will rcturn to campus with a richer

has

in"it!'d 10 send ;15 presidc�lI,

organization and its

Co-chainnan Savcrud Slated that

Scymour ncar Gig Harbor, October

vice prcsident, and two members 10

the

vidual repreK"niatives.

leaders and representativel at Camp

been

on Saturday.

eXIra blankets art' recommended.

clab-

campus organiution

!cave from the front

of Harstad al 6:45 p.m.

undcntanding •

rt'ally

is

for

0

a

Christian man:'

f

what

NUMBER 3

Coming At

Warm clothing, slecping bags. and

omte on the thcme in lalks to the

Ea ch

1966

PACIFIC LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY - FRIDAY, OCT. 7,

VOLUME XLIV

frecdom

libcrally.educatt'd

The Diet of Worms Friday nighl: 3:30 Friday pre­

Touring Solon To Give Address H ere Sunday Senator Warren G. Magnuson who is returning Ihe end of this week from 3n extensive tour of Russia and other European countries will give- jn addre-ss here Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock in Eastvold Chapel.

will diKuss his background, ideas

Two awards will be given the Senator on Sunday's pro· gram. Dr. Robert Mortvedr. PLU president, will present the

10 accomplish at PLU.

medal: alld Arnold T"rtT of Scatllr,

sents Ihe New Professon---cach on tcaching, and whal he hopcs

Saturday night : Jazz nite at the Dicl-from pop

to

brassy

honky-tonk

modem

and

piano a n d

Dixieland. Come and go as you :00 p.m. both opc'n

plTasc: nights.

till I

Distinguished Sen.·ice Award

P.LU

Spc3king on slud

... nt reactiont

to

Viet Nam war, H u m p h r e )" strt·ss d the disproportionate amount of publicity giv('n to militant stu· thc

...

dent

do

activislS. SOlid think th3t

not

Humphrcy,

the

noise of

minority represcllu the opinions

phrey

of

Pcace Corps.

a

Norway

to Congrcil from District One from

Ihr Sooi of

Distinguish('d

plaque. Scnator addrc"

a majority . " Hc continued. "I think

most of thc Amcrican

supporl

people ei ther frankly

oor presenl policy or

want it to be a littk lougher."

Ahcr

fi l

e ding

qucstions

economy (it's hcalthy, th... Korea

the

and on

(continued [cconomic J if

Commisison

aid to South Korca

on

if WT exercis...

"rcas"nable self·discipline")

the commission is indfective), Hum-

elicited cQnsiderable audi...nce

response with

Declaring "finest

his comments

on the

Ihe Peace Corps

endeavor our

country

the

has

made in the Held of foreign reb-

lioll$," Humphrey contrasled the dfeclivenes.s of the Peace Corps vol-

unl«r and the militant anti·Vicl udent activist. Slated Hum-

Naill

Si

phrey, "The man w h o sometUnes-' makes Ihe mOllt noise for the

C3UM:

of peace is doing the least for il. The

KiliK

1933. He was

County

pr('5('nt

is

MagnuJClO,

S e rv i c e

�hose

PLU

Ihe ' featu� of a Lrif Erik­

son Day eciebralion, has hdd de..•

"I

-- ----

sinec

nationnl presidrnt Ilf the Sons of

Norway, will

Vi c e-P res ide nt Address es Cap ac ity Crow d

In troduced by PLU Presi. dent R o b e r t Mortvedt as a man whose purpose is ""co in · form. to enlighten and to encourage." Vice-President HUIbert H. Humphrey addressed a capacity crowd in Memorial Gymnasium last Thursday, Sept. 29.

li\'(' olricu

Peace Corpi is a REAL contribution

pe

ace. The Peace Cor !" is our

10

best dfort OyeTKas."

Humphrey then lurned his atten-

tion

10

tho' recent dection

in Viet

Nam. Ciling the courag� exhibit...d by thc Vi...tnam...S(' people in IhT fa...e

of terrorism

(as

e"id('nced

by thT"

80% turnout) HumphrTY paraltc1c-d

thc Soulh Vit·tn:!mcse situation with that

of Am.-rica.n

in

the

difficultirs faein.1{

th!'

Rcvolutionary W;1r.

S re s...d l

s

SOUlh

thr

patriots

H u m p h r .· )"

Vit'lml111l'sr, a.nd

pointed

10

the nced for p"tirnce. If studcnts can

Ix- both idr�lius and realists said

��

H"lIlp�. r?, "you w l k ow thaI peo­ � pI!- b... ldlO,I[ a nrw naU..n nred h...lp

_and ta.kt' time."

Trrry Olh'cr askrd Humphrcy to

c.-aluMt: Iht: accomplishmenls of the

"'ar on pl)\"erl)", and tht: \'icc-presi­ dO'nt praiso'd

lar ko'd its

the pr<liram and al­

ti nl( Ih;11 administrati\'!" problems t'�iSI, I l um ph r< Y 51al",1 th,�t till' '�!'ri",,,l rritirs.

Whik

admit

Prosecuting

four y...�n, and

19:17

Attorney

for

was rrprc'sent:ltivr

until J !N1 when he was ,·1.·.·,

<1

...

S...nator from Ihe Slate o( W:uhin,o:­ ton. Hc

li"r

is srt.-ing his fourlh

!t'nn a5 S...nalOr.

Sunday's pro!-(r;,m

. .n."·'·u_

..

br �p<m­

will

sored jnintly by PJ.U ,1I.d Ta.t·oma

Co·chainn!"n U. Prlrr_

Scandin:i"ian soci('tirs. for the

son,

r"cnl arc

Clayton

\'ice'presidrnt for d ...yclopl1wnl, and Arne Forsberg "f Ta..oma. frp­ rrs!"nling the Scandina\"ian "roup�.

slud!"!",

jan P.·tn Larssun, PLU

i

w ll r('(·ci.-t"! lion

a Leif Erikson

scholarship.

s...hol:trship will

Also

hr

Founda.

r"'I'('iyinl(

cs.1

Ter

jrnJ('lI

a

..

I

thc UniY('nily of PUKe! Sound.

Graduate Record Applications Due This y...;Jr Iht: Graduatt�

Examination

April

Rct'lml

wilt be ..:i,·en on

PLU campus, Oct. 29, 22, 1967.

Stud!"nu

like 10 apply for nalional

I'!r­

1966, and

wh" woulcJ

frlt"wdlipJ

and aw;ord, should take Ill!" 1 " < 1 ..n Ihc.

Octoh...r dale.

Ce553ry

II is ne

10

pre-reJCislt'f ..,

le:ut fourleen (H) da� in ;uh'anc(

of Ihe Icsling dale.

'I'll<" II1at"ri"ls ne,·r.t:<:try fur I '''' a r ,. ",·;,il:.III.· in I h " r:()"n�,·lin.o.: ;tnt! T" stin1-: ( ,. ,, ! ,. , Sjn�,· w.· an' aClino.: as a l.-sti,,>.: " ." . rq.:i�tr:.ti"n

:

!Itt' Etfu""li",,;,1 "1".·,1; " >.: S,' '' ' i."'. ;t wi l not I". XMihlo- III . .1",,1 (:il . OIC in J>�rli .. ., I:lr II,,· :In',.",· <I"d" "I� I" Ih.· 1",1I ",10" I t." " ".. t !lli.·h",··"" "f II... J"r, Corps. II"",· 1 ' ·-ro-cist'·r"'l. :,h" � .. ,it.·.1 II... 1'-lIlkncy of "'·w�· ,h. uM ;,I�. I,,· l'"inh·,1 "III 110"1 " .II''''� .\".1 ' l ili<,� H ' forus onl <I" .....,. will onl)' I,.. ,,1I .w.·d I. (,"" .i"n II . . 1;" 1,,,,·, TIl<" J" h Corps, � itl '" a 1'·�lino.: renl" r if mon° Ihall ,ill 11"",plorq·. it 100"/" h i .o.; h sd,,�,1 ""tt.-nl� :Ire rq.:i�t'·ro·d fur II . IWO <lmp-n"is. iW·#· fi nis th,· IITo..: r :"" . ,,·�tim: d;lt �. I S and SI. M;orti,'. r r a hau,' 11<'1'n inf"wwd 1 1•. ,1 tit .. 1"SI will 11 ; ,�� ��:. .. It .t Ix' )(h·o·n here, so if we allta,·t �"me '

....

.

y

h ���. ;�I ;::;'I::::;�;�' ::�� { � ;

CAPACITY CROWD - Hub.rt H. Hu",pll,.y g..l ur•• 10 .",pllos" . 0 poinl 10 Ih. copodly crowd in M.",o.lol G-,mnollum. Hu .... ph,.t. wllo woo on campu. S.pl. 29, ,p.nl "5 ",;nul.. n.lding qu.slion. of 0 pon.1 c';n,i$ling of Tocoomo-o.... .Iud.nh.

l

t,'r fur

I.

.

...

.,

.

.

..

U

.

..

'

of th...ir students,

plu!

an inl"lTaJ('d

numbrr of our own. !hi. Ihuul4 p�t . '.. o\"!"r

thT minimum number. )


l'age 1'....0

MOORI�G �I\5T

Frida)', Oct. 7

1966

USSA C-A Chance? USSAC ( U niversity SlUdcnts Social Action Commit· t ...�· ) is Ihe firsl concrNe indic.lIion I have seen tbat the oft-heralded Christian .1tmosphere of Pacific Lutheran Uni­ versity is good for anything but public relations and post­ natal protection, Thr f.1et th.n suclvan organization could be conceived berr and backed with ;} E.1ir amount of rn­ thusi.1sm indica trs that the free-floating idealism present on mOst collegl' .:ampuses has at PLV a distinctly Christian , (WLSt.

USSAC is very ide.1listic. It is an embryonic, somewhat nebulous agency whose backers arc betting that students can be mOlivated to action which will actually make a dif­ ference in tbe Tacoma community, But the type of contact which many of its programs invol\'e---dire([, pc'rson-to­ person contact-rather tban proselytizing, crusading evan­ gelism-gi\'cs that idealism a realistic setting, and a fight­ . ing chance of success. USSAC can be an opportunity, Ie may provide a chance for those who profess Christianity to come down from their comfortable ivory towers of doctrinal detach­ ment and put to usc some of their frequently verbalized coO\'ictions. At least its existence indicates that there are student� at PLU interesed in converting ideas to action., -Neil Waters

Teacher.!?

To Ih(' Edito,· In

Thus Spoke Z:lralhustr:l, �iet-uche wrote;

my

.l m

.1u<'nd"'l( a uni .

" l'T�iLy othI'T than I'LL' . In the past

hunt'St)'

I also want to be honest-that is, hard, strict, narrow, cru('l. and inexor.l�Ie_"

(crnin!; religious qu,·stions.

Pacific Lutheran.

n"s,·�, I �m blind and

I also want tei be blind. nuL \>·here I want to know.

I nOw addn'ss mysdf to Lhe probkm of honesL)" I f our li,,('s arc intrieaLely wrapped

"p in our beliefs and pr('cone('ptions,

hcyond my realm

especially honesLy con-

of " x l){'ri" ncc at

Durin.� my first week hrre, thr

(whether you acknowledgc it or not)

wilh a plausible explanation of why

sink in my roolll baanw stopped up

sa.kaLion is prefcrable to damnation.

to request repairs (note that I W('nt

docs not examine thc world and the

one elsc's beliefs and arguments.

nance

of his prior beliefs, seeking only sup·

of beliefs (especially wh"n thcy deal

how can we hope for :1I1y honest, critical, free thinking?

A pcrson, if he would be hon('st,

problems it poses through the glasscs

port for what he knows already. H,'

Christianity is the religion and why

Vou later Ch05t· on thl' basis of somc­

health strvicr. I have never spent more than twenty minutes at a Lint.. in thr h ..alth (l'nter her... Prrhaps

ingnl'ss to discover.

lows to mold him'."

e

to English literature) or none of th

world is.

tdlcct, probing curiosity-to all the

world except theology and religion,

this beaLS the PLU record b)' about

al, greal religions have molded man:

and our l'xpericnce wthin the ....orld.

critical examination (from chemistry

m,lintr.

COO1(', done their

had

around to thc joh.

and after his childhood

Either the whole world is o�n fo�

men

defending them. For as Walter Kauf­ mann cogt'ntly remarks; "In gener­

we Ixgin with an honesty ;1I1d a will-

the

challllt'ls)

a week, assuming of course that thr

must also acccpt

H we woud know the world

I phoned in

throug-h no

work. and !o:'onr. As far as I kno",

Once yO\l h:"I\'e accepted SOtne set

docs not begin with faith (which hr

Is. i'\o!

Within two hours after

wiLh surh ultimate problems) , you

lit· desirrs 10 know what real faith

acquired from God knows where) if

judgment----p -<l enness, integrit), of in­

"Whcre

�ew months s..rur thinS> ha.,·( hap. pened to mc Lhat Wl'n: cOlllplcLel�

\ ...·e canpot apply one erite�ia"'of

. H ... knows his material but can't teach," Trite---ob­ \'iously. Inconsequential - perhaps. Tragic - definitely. This slatement and m,lny similar comments by students in their daily semi-serious chatter reflect a situation which almost all students r..alize and which many faculty mem­ bers qualmishly avoid. That differences in te.1ching meth­ ods and quality exist and will exist is an un.1 lterable fact ' of human ex istence. 'That many of these differences an: a result of gutl.-ss incompt'tence is .1 m.u ter of concern----<.ie­ manding positive anion, The role <If a university teacher is a very difficult one and the r..asons for its present condition on this campus are numerous: tbeir importance cannot be overlooked. Many so-called te.1cbers usc a host of excuses ran g from student laxness to systematic faults in an attempt to jus­ tify their lack of creativity and teaching success. Tbese ex­ .:uses admittedly have a degree of validity. However. when a pt'rson dilims the title teacher, at IC.1st at this University, he is claiming something more thOln a rne.1ns of support. He is adopting J way of living and thinking. The PLU faculty is ful! of brilliant men and well­ qualified teachers. But it also comains those who though scholastically accomplished, have no ability to teach. They have gone through years of study and preparation only to come to a Umversity, hide themselves in their classrooms, and be completely confident that they are "teaching. " Otbers secure tenure .m d glide into a r u t of routine . practice. refusing to listen to criticism and completely obli-' vious to the fact that they arc no longer teachers, but hypocrites. These are the on('s who won't take the time to fight the system. fight o\'ersized classes, fight the lax stu­ dent. It is difficult to say what C.1n be done toward the alle­ viation of this problem. Though beginnings have been m.1d('. more time could be spt'nt in devdoping a bett('r sys­ tem of hiring and organizing the faculty. More emphasis should be placed on teaching ability when screening. teacher applications. Thl.' most intellectually proficient and en­ thused scholar has no p\ace on a university campus unless that wisdom C.1O be communicated. I t seems p.uadoxically tragic that those who have [hI.' know-how inter-minglc in many \'ari('d ways with those who arc gutlrss and afr.lid Jnd yet arc not able to influ­ ence them significantly. There seems to be a barrier of fear which prohibits any kind of discussion and exam­ ination of each other's tL'.l.:hing methods. If this b.uricr could somehow be d..stroyed. and candid c\'aluation of each other's teaching be made. til.. .lttitudes and methods of some would be favorably changed. If the educational philosophy of our facult)' is the S.lnH.' as that presented in the PLU bulletin, the students opinions and impressions of the teacher arc of supreme im­ portance. IBM computers and audio-visual equipment can prescnt facts .1nd figures but it takes an enthused. dedicated "(eacher" to "develop the evaluati,'e .1nd spiritu.1l capaci­ ties" and "inculcate .1 respect for learning." With this in mind the prof should eX,lmine student evaluation sheets, talk to students and ask for oDin ions and criticism. When faculty members ass-urne the full measure of re­ sponsibility and sincere effort which goes with' the title "teacher," the educational machinery of PLU will a t least ·have the potential for achieving its exalted goals. ....---C .. . Zipperian

This year I

b)' Da\'id Year-dey

the

maint ..naoce mrn do rventuall), grt

Challenge of

Anothrr surprisin.I{ feature is thr

is over, a ' man is responsible for what he alI .have used

quite

tho� in charge frrl that having stu.

Lhe word "honest"

often, and somc

auempl

clenLS sitting

at

drfinition is necessary for the phil­

tion.

osophers among }·ou. Honesty (as I

( I can

rrmClnbrr waiting in

J/2

houn

whilr violrnLly ill with the flu.)

nt·ss to face the evidence of e\'istence,

My reason for writinJ.[ this leUe.

thl: d{'sirc to encounter as many cli­ ,.,.rgrnt opinions 1 , � possible, and the (Continucd (On page

catching {'ach

PLU's hcalth cenlrr for 1

understand it) is the fearless willing.

while offering the btter some privi.

Hound

other's disea.;, s is not a good situa­

is not to idly Cl'iticize PLtT. I want

to point nut thaL cven though Lhi, (Continued on page

3)

3)

Icged sanctuary in words like "faiLh" o r "the ChurA!."

The

CH RYsfiAN E.DuCATION

What then is the basis for belief

and judgmen t ? I as�rt, using Wai_ ter Kaufmann's emphasis, Lhat evi­

dence is thc platform on which we

bas.: our beliefs and judgments. Of course soml'one

will say, "But con­

el'rning religious questions, therc is

so little real eddcnce. It's a mattl'r of faith."

I disagree.

Our Ihwlogy is

based

de­

evidence (though this is subject 10 criticism) of �rsonal

pends on the

experience. When one maktz �ignifi­

cant choicC\in his life, he wants to

know ,he facts and where these facts

come from :lnd where they lead to. Perhaps when there isn't evidence,

on.· should delay his "I�ap of faith"

at least until he has some idea of what conelusions h.:-·s jumping to!

�o onc is honcst with himself who

can sa.y he doesn't read on topics Lhat rontradict his Christian faith.

because such an act would show a lack

of

faith.

(The

n:�ading may

O:,','n bl: inspired by the Devi!!)

Or

is a person honest when he claims

unqu�uionably to have the answer in matters of belief. Such

foolish­

nt·ss! If he is so certain he has Truth

and God on his sidc. why docs he fear

a

by Paul

OD the evi­

dence of Scripture, and our faith

nrw idea?

I t is a sorry siate when an edu­

hr walked into the party put on by Ihe Collcge of Administration of Busi·

nrss. It r{'minded him of awaking that morning; how he had flung back Ihe ' Dn:n,

jumpcd out of bcd, thre';" open the curtains and cried oul, "Here

I am, world, take me or lea�'e me!" The still. stark, grayish world answered

hIm nOI

He remembered endmg thr

lon.� pausc wilh a nonchalant, "WeH.

you don't han' to drcide right now."

It was a masqu('rade party, no­

ticl'd Christian wilh chagrin; he had ' no mask. People stared at him and

made him u n co m f o r t a b l e. H(' thought he'd

try a little

good-na­

tur('d ribbing with his friend Adam.

"Hey. did you h{'ar that one of thl' den-moth{'rs got all upset when sh('

53w smoke rising above the trees just hardy off Pl: campus? She thoughl

she was rnn more upset when she

found"· it was only a dump of girls."

Adam looked �t Chris Lhrough spif­

flicated eyrs. took a bite out of his apple, and mo,'ed away.

Chris watrhed Ihe pcople. Thcrc

was the director of the :\1:usic Col­

�akationary scheme Lhat facl, cd­

self. And old sourpuss herself, Miss

dener, ,'a nee.

and

honesty

have

no

"We walk hy faith "nd

rclc­

not bv

legc, in the library, sitting

ThepoinLOfbeingchristian

�,.

hymn·

(common­

ly called Lilly-Critic), was noddin�

her head somberly with rvcry word

�i�ht." Yca. indcrd, but how do you

Bury Birtuous muttered

false � The Holy Spirit ? Oh, com"

othcr Hertin girls, and remcmber('{l

jucio.:r

1l0W.

which

faiLh

is Lrue, which

,-"" surely :Ire no mystic. and

brsid,·.I. I sinct'rely doubt your tin's

fbk �'oursclf:

come from?

Where

IlIO'

did my faith

Probabl}' it came first

from parcntal training which incul­ cated your basic outline of religious

belief-along with a thous:Hld other right

(socially acceptable)

beliefs.

Mommy and Daddy taught you ac­

cording to Lutheran doctrine about

God. Jesus, heaven, etc.-and you

had nothing to do or choose bdorc

Our hero noticed Edna and the

the

significant

difkrrnees

in

:ltti·

tudes he had hl'ard r,,!::arding th('m.

Onc Freshman had said, "When you first se,· Edna, yechhh! But if

rr�lIy look [relativel),

Y0U

closc. in hn own w�,

speaking, you u n d l' r­

someonr

rcason

:'\EIL WATERS, Editor (:():'\kAD ZIL'I'L::kL,\:'\ FRED BOIIM

�rws Editor

Sport� Editor... Editorial Ass·L.

L('wis C

Giovinc

.._Pa"l Olsen

�anc)'

J.

Waters

ST:\FF: Dianr Skaar. B('lty Burt,

Edna

"I

w h l' n

only

I

karnl'd

forgot

to

Iik,'

her last

l'ral

attitude.

spt'aker

if

he

:!.nd

were

had

askcd

thr

broad-minded.

nl'Hr br('n nble to gr:!.sp

wiLh

to y o u r

Frid,� y, (ktflhrr 7. 1966 Opinions expressed in the Moor­ ing- Mast are nOl necessarily thOISC of Pacific lutheran Uni"ersity, the adminislration, or the faculty.

howe,·cr.

name . . . " Chris admired tha� lib.

lat"r

confrontation

·\f/iLi�,�d ,,·i,h l'ni'rd Stat�. St"d�1I1 I'r�» ;"'.ociat;oll

"."�';oanL Edn<M;onal '\d<·erti.in� Serv­ ice" ",Ie lIat;ona) ad"ertioins repruell­ . " i ,·�

Cire M!!r . ........ . Kathleen H:!.s!ci

Christian Iik{'d Lhe other attitudl'.

The leilow had replicd, "Hardly!" .

who appt·aled

Voice of ,h. St"d.nts

stan d ) , shc's actually \'Cry uglr!"

you accepted their word as truth.

A sceond stage may havc been the

. ,, '

thcre was a fire in Dnalkrap. And

cated man can be so wrapped up

with thc flawless perfection of his

Ha�tman

"Holocaust Accounting," thought our hero, Christian E. DJcalion, as

the

m('anin!! of which

Chris had

(Continued on page 4)

Dr.

Paut Rciptad

Sur P r t r r son. Julir Svendsen, Patty ThO('. Da,·id Y...nrslcy. Lou Smick J:!.n Lor('{'n, Kathy Siman­ tr1. Barbara. Maier, Chris Beah­ Irr, J�nl't Elo. J:!.rk Kintner, Su­ san And('rson. Marcia All('n,Har­ old Ostenson, Mark Withcrwax, Barb:!.ra Thrasher, Chl'ryl Eaml's, Cindy Thompson.


;

n

�I()OH.I:_;G :\1,bT

l-·rid.:&)·. Oct. , l!)tit; ------ - -

..

��mr

Four To Run for Sheriff I

b�' l o" arol O'COllll<1r .. rhe (on�l�,l",I�,,, lu,: ,.uJ ( : d

ix'rt and Sulliv.lI1, "is nO

I

Ulll·.·· In 111<"$<' I." " 'r J�,�"

:l

polili"31

ZIEBARTH

WHITTAKER

<>1 , , , . J

P,'l')" or ,h,' .'Ih. ,' "

Departments Name Staff Additions

Mrs. Kenneth L. Fisher, wife of a Tacoma Public Schoob psycbolo­

gist, has joined tbe Paciric Lutheran aJ instructor in

University farulty f'..uman.

nU'rous offices . in regional and na· li"nal businc" organizations.

He has bachel on and masters de­ I(n-es from Washington State Uni·

Mrs. Fisher has tau¥ht at Hamline University, St. Paul,

Minn., for the

past four years. She received a master of arts de­ gree in German from the Uni\"Cnity

of Washington in

('rnmental agencies and has held nu·

"..tl

1962 and a bach­

elor of arts degrcc from Lewis & Clark College in Portland in 1961.

�he ;:lItended the Deuuche Sommer­ schule am Pazifik at Reed Col leg!", ... Portland, in 1961 3nd studied at The Free University at Berlin, G('r·

many, in 1959·60,

Or. Charles F. Ziebarth of the

PortlaDd, Ore" Center for Continuo ing Education, will be a visiting pro­ fessor this school )'e3r at Pacific LII'

theran Universtiy.

He will teach business administra­ tion. Dr. Ziebarth has three titles at the Portland Center: associate pro­

"enily and a doctor of philosophy degree from the Uni,'ersity of Chi·

li.·s

ugo.

Edward L. Whittaker of Tucson,

Ariz., has been appointed referCllte

librarian at Padfic Lutheran Uni· venity. PLU Librarian Fr.mk Haley said

Whittaker will be assigned to de · n'lop programs to h e I p students

make better use of facilities. Whit­ taker fills a n ew position in a pro-­ gram being expanded in preparation for the move to the new library

building next winter, Haley said.

Whittaker has worked 10Y� years

in public, academic and specialized libraries and has been branch librar­ ian

the past

three

years at

Tuc50n Publie Library. P rior

to

the that

he was with the Detroit, Mich., Pub·

feS50r of transportation, coordilptor for the mastcr of busin!"» admininra­

lic Lbirary for 3 Y� yean.

lion program, and director of execu·

fessional library positions in Detroit

tive development programs.

Hc spent four years in non-pro­

and at Murray. Ky., State College.

Prior to joining the Portland Cen· I('r two yean ago, he taught at the Unh'enity of Oregon; B i a r r i tl,

For 15 months he was an engineer·

"rrsity of Chicago, Valparaiso, Ind.;

library science at the University of

Dr. Zi('barth has h«'n a business

gree at Murray State College. He

consultant to stale and federal go,'.

abo attended San Francisco Theo-

France; American Uni"enity; l!ni­

and University of Toledo, Ohio.

ing clerk wilh the Chrysler Corporalion in Detroit. He- earned a maste-rs degree in Michigan and a bachelor of aru de­

(Continued froUl pag�' 2) 35 big

a.s

PLtJ:.s, it still man.1ges to

raN' for all the children efficiently. II d�sn't run about trying to please Ihe neighbors, the grandparents, and to adopt new children while diffi. culties in the

home life exist.

In plain English, as .lin alumnus I oppose:

PLU's policy of spendinR"

Knight Errant (Continued from pagc 2 ) one's judgmcnts and choices upon what he disco,'cn. The way of hODc:sIy is difficult, as Nietzsche suggests. It docs not com­ fort our foolishDC55, no docs it sym· pathize with our prejudice, But there inl�grilY t o base

must be to

grips

some

enltation in COmiDJ: with' a world that hM not

been explained away. I r�cognjze t h a t J h.3.\"e been

vague, but Ihis is not necesurily bad -perhaps we \tin have a misunder­

standing and argue the point 50mc

day. AJ:id

,

finally, what is my point? Honesty, simply hooesty is examin· ing aU facets of one's I i f e and thought, but especially matters of faith and religion. If you can't put up

some d3mned belie\'e, Brother or Sisler, you'd better won­

good reasons for wh3t you

der if you believe anything of con· �quence.

In the four years Ihat I atlcndtd

tom3ry all-Democrat conlpl('xion.

candidate

gle for an office which scen15 to offcr so few rew3rds appean inconl:ruow. But in the actual sch!"me of thinp

Fi rst

of

Choice

football.

for a master's de·

Of T h e

gree in education at PLU and ex· pects to recel\'C th e degree next ycar.

d

Jerry C, Haralson joined the Pa· cific Lutheran University staff this week as usistant controller. He fills a new position created as a result of accelerated busineu aC'

Engagea bles And, for good reasons . , . like smart styling to enhance the center diamond , • . guaranteed perfect (or replacement assured) . . . a brilliant gem 'of (tne color and precise modern cut. The nome, Keepsake, in yo'u r ring assures lifetime sot· isfaction. Select your very personal Keepsake at your Keepsake Jeweler' s stor�_ Find him in the yellow pages under "Jewele"."

tivilies attendant to rapid campus . physical expansion and a growing . student body, officials said. Haralson recel"ed a bachelor of

arts degree in business from PLU in 1962. He did graduate work in aecounting this past school year al the University of Oregon.

The administrative attitude seems men a great big bsor by squeezi ng

in 3$ many of them as they can, re:-' gardicu of how ill-prepared the cam· pus is to h3ndle them. Thc public relations tcam Ihen

sets

out 10 at­

3

kindness to eilher the incoming or I find this attiludc disgusting. The illustration vividly shows me that Ihe

\,anl3gt that went along wilh this. dents.

r

is s..eing more stu·

The new l ibrary is a a good direction, long overdue.

giant step in but it was long,

Right now PLU needs a lot of things more t h a n it needs more

donns. For instance,

3

nt�wer and

much 13rger art buildi ng should have

been built long 3g0. Students

.lire

de·

nied enrollment in art el3SSCI by the do:zen evcry semester because the fa· cilities cannot handle the students wanting the classes,

Since I

am an alumnus, some·

time I will undoubtcdly be asked to gh'e financial support to PLU. But I

Keepsa.ke"

fLU's gruwth can be regi n�red more in

Ihe returning students. PLU

All I rrmrmbr

Sign up for Car Caravan, leaving at 7:15 from Harstad Hall

On the surface, a difficult strul:­

undergraduate, playing four yean of

baseball and thrCt:: yean

PLU, the enrollment grew tremen­

or of any othcr new educational ad·

"New Falksingers"

county officcholdrr slate 10 its eus·

Coltom wa.s an alhlete as a PLU

dously. But offhand I cannot think of one ncw course that was offered

nne in party politic.t.

the Democratic h"pe to r{'Curtl ,I".

basketball.

tract more students. This is not

ing propaganda.

stabulary lot" i3 not an uuimporlanl

primary. Da\"cla3r, F8T·trainrd, is

footb.1.l1 for four years and a year of

to be that the}' are doing the fresh­

to my mind, offcr the incoming stu· denl what it p....rporu tn in its glow.

Jlllsi·

tory the last three years. In addition

in any way but offcring donnitory

wasteful in many ways. It docs not,

COU1ll�'

he coached baseball for five yean,

nOi shown mc while I anended that

I t has seemed grossly inefficient and

of

tions, would dearly 10"e t" r" plan' Berry with Jack Davclaar. The "con·

education from PLU in 1961. He

tr rm) of the qU31ity of its graduates rather th3n by how many freshmen it can enlist.

spa.ce, and sometimcs not even thai.

thr-oo.1rd cl'ntrol

taught ph}'sical education and health fO'r two yea rs and English and his·

He is a

way to get prere re ntial trealment

from PLU is 10 be on the outside. And until thai attilude changes, th'al

is exac lly where I inlend to be.

-Trygvc J. Anderson

ALL Student Needs Cosmetics · Greeting Cords Photo Equipment Magazines

JOHNSON DRUG AT THE CORNER

Of

GARFiElD AND PACIFIC AVENUE 9:000.111.. 10,00

W..kdoys

p.m.

12 Noon-8 p.m. Sundoys

m

tu .'$"'"

drt�'rmil1l"d to m:lintain th eir arr"s�·

;

by labor and won handily in .11<"

w i l l not contribute until

Ihey could handle these students or live up to Ihe self-proclaimed im3gc

I'i" rce County. ;s Iryi(().:

Jad..

Ronald C. Coltom, previously a teacher-coach at Ford Junior High School in Parkland. Joined the Pa· cific Lutheran Unh'ersity staff pt. ) as an admis.sioDS counselor.

br.Il'· $urns "f mon..y on public rela·

liOlI1 10 promote Ihe srhool imagr lind r.. cruit more studrnts. PLU has

position.

R

A lum Hits Enrollment Stress uni\"rnity famil y is about ten tillll'S

L

Berry'S re·.- In·tiuu. The O" I((un:1ls

for I h c

Bcrry, the lon�' l"publ io.: m hold· ing county office, h3s hr.'n ,·udon,·"

ing to PLU President Robert Mort· ,"Cdt. He has bttn at Ford since recci," ing his bachelor of. arts degree in

duse ,0 IWIlw

So the Rc·publie..n p. rI � . ;((("((1

cOlltt'sting

logical Seminar}" Olivet College and

Se

I .. ,,'"

I )(".! ", I." ".·

on slu'nstht'nil1" 'IS \uln :1pP,·.d

for the lawman's star.

Cohom fills a new position in the lour·man admissions office, att�rd.

,h "

I,,, ,hi,

but scrms 10 Ix:- hiShl�' pril,·d. TIH'

Davclaar, Democrat, is ldt (;'rin� Jack Berry, incumbrnt, RqlUul i'·all.

Wayne State Unh:ers it},.

n':"""

part by Ihe ,·o.er' s .•·$Iim.. ..· uf h"" ,h" ••· p:.rtll"i P" I I " ,I" (1(( " .1"

$trift·. ju n'nik prol>t.-ms, ;ond WI)'I(( growlh, Ihrir St·n.in1<"nl� ,'ould w,·11

be

I primaries this )"t':1 T S-1\\, four II1\"11

HARALSON ,

COLTOM

i� Io:()od

"I ••••.,. I ....,. · .0110 ".. I!:. "

unde rscored. The lot of a l'ir rcc County shtriff Ill;,}· nOI bt.. h.IPIlY.

FISHER

,h.....

lile o r dealh colllpeliQn.

happy

1· HOW·TO·PLAN ·YOUR ·ENGAGE·MENT ·ANii WEDDING · i ���=��������:t'u';44·poge I���r�� I�I�� �thrF���c:,y:2s�t : Aho, �end �peciol Bride's Book. offer of beautiful.

: :

1

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Noot,, _

� � r � __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ _ �,-

• $we

z,

---�-

L�����;.P.,�.�?�.�.�,.���;.�?�.:?;.������::.� ?':.����..


.\100RI;o.;C

Page Four

MAST

h;da�. Ot·1.

7. Pit" ,

T" Reign at Homecoming

Christian E. Ducation /lis milld

""",,d, I " d i n t " II... lain

.-inth of memory. ;",d Ill" ,,', :,11 ... 1 the aut0l;r.lph . 1 pirt"r" nf Shl'h"

..

I"

, , · ,,·;oInl .

jll'l'pk

;,,1<1

".h" 111(' l'lhns

" /lIllITlIll:'

Christian

E

10 h('

hI< dr>"'�" r .�t 10011)' 1 1,· h:l,1 I)", aTiron. "Mid ni<:hl i, I"" lal'·. ' """,d,· ,·,·,1 hnw il would fp" l Ad Building to Install horn nil J:")ll�r' I. :1"111 (

3 1 , 3-!

B.C_ "Man ha< li\"<"d

(" I,·s "

"

.• ]way'

.Inli

h('

"" n" ,·,,,h'·1 <" Innl:."

" ')I'·< I,,,··, .ld

he thoul:hl

papt:r fill",

t" hilmdt

"Th ,· npw<·

Y" <lcnby ,,,i,1 ti",'" hil

lion people h:l.\-e li\"l"d on the earth And

I'm only on". Th.,t ("ollid

most Ix· depr{'�sing:'

:I I ·

Chris'

mind n'lunwd to fI'"lit)" .1� Ihe Gr("'n Ph""t,"" SW('I,I Ihrou<:h Ih,' party

,cr" Mnin<:.

"f w.1lenlldon. thr,.r hili",: Ih,'

(he W.ll'T "ut

,u,'

,':ITS

no

"If you lak,'

I"mal'w'�'" .�nd

of "II tIl>" Si�IU.1·:\,,·" rs in th,

festi\"e

crowd.

r<·ali�rd that night all

Ihl'

()ur

hero

it WaS ti"", ma5h

" ,dde"l)"

,\1 mid·

would

Ill'

ro"

Illov('d, and the Irup f"ces of Barr�

and Lilly, Adam and Stud,

Edna,

Homecomin g Royalty Unveiled

",,,\lId kill'''"

"':llIy wen

Ihou,!!I H

AII.Computet System I" "'ifi,-

il,'lall

.,

I,ll,iH"r.1 n " ompirl"

pn"'n�in� ,y't�lll

a�

j ' nj"" rsit\" will

,.J",· lron;r

doHa

500n as ('quip,

1'1I' nl is a\"ailable, Dr. Robt.,rt Mort· "'dl, presidrnt. has announced. The Board of Rql.rnts has author·

,,.,.!

the

To

kasin�

of .1n IBM · I-tOI

hI.' said. I... �uprn-isnl by :\. Dean Bu·

, ompuler,

,·han.1n, ,·in president-business and r'nann'. the machine o'pcration will

:I�SUlilP

Trcord

keeping

chores

for

:. r:.d,'mir. busines!. admissions,aluill'

fli .1 nd �Iudrnt ,,£fairs offircs "nd tht·

rn:,Slrar

For Ihe farulty the machine wilt--

I.,.. used 10 assist in instructional and

Juli� DanskinG�ri Cohens ::t::.= = ==ji --- --- - -== = = = = =

. Sylvia Olson

o . h " h f " d " wO Id _ ": , _ � " ' " � " ':. :' ": : ' T� " : � � '; : � " .: "' � _ _ _ _ � � _ ": "� ' :,:: � " ':� _ ':

1� , ',::,:: , ·:: : .C� ;"�� d}:: }.,�

PLU - A Loc�s of Meeting?

Fast Cash!

maybe they're cven a prt'l\), ,·nl<'r·

T" Ih� Editor:

Thi� past we...k a request that !Ill"

":,\"w

Folk"

folksingers appear at

PLU wa� drn;f'd by the ,\dministra·

,ion. The troupp, sponsored by the

Campus Crusalif' for Christ Interna­

tion,,1, presents a Christian empha·

�is

ty

P e progr"m, and is highlr

praised by many University audio

rnrl'� in the Midwest and West .

(with your name on it)

I myself must admit that I know

" irtuaHy nothing of the. group, bUI

taining bunch.

If PLU is actually a "locus for

the

fruitful interplay of Christian

faith"

(Objectives,

paragraph

it has nothing to fear from

in

We should not disdain to be S(,<'n t h e company of ocggars a n d

thieves, and I seriously doubt that

the Campus Crus.�de nr.1r Ihat

Ihey did for not allowing them On rampus: roughly, that PLU is suffi· ri('ntly

posse�S('d

of,

and

oriented

....ith re5pect to, the Christi"n idcal,

so

that further promotion of

nature was not needed.

thi�·

is anywhne

-Zac Reisnt'r

it seems rather str:lngt: tll:lt the ad­

lTlinistration would give tht: r�ason

six)

diver·

)':{'nt viewpoints.

Lute Bowlers Begin Season b)" Jay Young

Won lest

It is rather disappoin!ing to see

that PLU still harbors such a narrow

, '

�'iew of its own doctrine. It would

5eCnt that the Christian ideal of this institution,

as

a humanly conceived

�t of principles, is therefore not the

he all and en dall of theologies.

It doesn't say much for the ad­

ministration of this college. or for

the school itself, if it feels that the

students here are not capable of eval·

uating for themsch'cs w h a t they

llIeet.

In the "Objecti�'es of the Univer­

�ity," it is stated tb.at "the Uni\"er·

Let us keep you supplied with free checks - each imprinted with your name and the PLU Knight insignia. You pay only

lU

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 hy cash. And look at these other ECON-O-CHECK advantages: •

No minimum halance requirer!

You have a convenient record of expenses

.1cqu"int

him

de\"elop the e"aluativr

. . . (ap�rilles of Ihe student and to honestly

with

ri",,1

dail1ls to Ih,· tru� and the good."

Really, who should care if they·ro·

Hnly Rollers? Maybe they ha"p a ri""l

"rlaim

10

the true

and

the

"New I'c!lksingers"

Any amount opens an ECON-O-CHECK account

Stop in soon and open your personal ECON-O-CHECK account. Students and National

Bank a

friendly, convenient place to do aU their banking.

a ® � P�G�;S�U;� Mel Eagan, Manager �A�ioNAL BANK' memher FDIC

-:noo" whirh is worth hl'o1ring. And

No monthly service charge

faculty members alike have always found the Puget Sound

.<it)" se:eks

THURSDAY NIGHT

8:00

:>'1,')," 1' i{us"

":" kl"nd

..\ K Ps

. . .... _ ....

U

Last Sunda)' thl' "Liuk

Lutrs"

howling league began a nrw srason,

Jnd if some early scort'S arc indica·

ti,'c of the future it should be a well hal�nced kague.

Before actual play was starl<"d th,'

of{icrrs for th{' new season w e r ,. ,·leel<'d. They Were: Jay Y"un�, p,,·s· ident: Caren Sirndars, vice.presicl�nt:

�np, P"ul Olsen, secretary.

When the evening was onr, the

team of Bustrr Harper, Oren Olsro

and Barbara Thompson were on top,

;md Buster w�s �roring honors.

re�pin!!

the

hi!!h

"'or high individual snics, Buster

was first with a 553. Jay Young was

p.m.

second, rolling a 5-16, and Oren 01·

sen totaled 513 for third place. I n high

HIGH INCOME JOBS ON CAMPUS Gel 0 high poying

iob

in

soles, dis­

Iribution or markel reseorch right on

your own compu•. Become 0 compu.

repre.enlal;"e lor o"er lorty mogo_ �inel, Amer;con Aininn, Operolion Molch, elc., ond eClm big port-lime money doing inlere\jing ....olk. Apply right away! Coiligiol. Morbllng, Depl. H, 27 E. 22 51., Ne.... York, N. Y. 10010.

individual

game,

Buster was

ag"in first with a 2 1 7 . This score

was followed by a 2 1 1 by Jay Young "rid a 192 by Bruce Eckland.

In the team department, the team

of Norman LeMay, Caren Simdars, and Ja)" Young were high with

1483

for three games. This was followed by Halper's tcam who had a nice

1382. For high team game Lt:May's

t.."m rolled games of

493

and

487,

this latter score being tied by the learn of Gary Ecklund, Bruce Eck· lund and Claudia Pr"T"lifln.

�----- -----�-- -----==---�====���=


-I

MOORIXC .\I.\ST

Lui:es H ii: i:h.e Road; Wi l l Meet: Wesi:ern This week the LU[cs 13k.:- [ 0 the road for th.:- first time, meeting the Vikings of \Vcslcrn Washington State College. The Lute- Viking riv�lry carries back (0 1 9 3 1 and at prescnt Wesc­ {'rIi trails by a single game- I S wins to 16 losses with 3 tics. The garnt' will be held in Civic Stadium in Bcllirigham at 8 p.m. The K-nighcs will attempt to square their season record at IWO wim :lnd two lo�s(.s , followi ng iI loss to pownful Linfidd. 19. Lloyd E)o1:san ran for 2' prds, The Lut ]U' r:,n of(cnu sputt" rcd <lr;:aimt Linfield's huge ddcn'skc l i ne :u the visiting Wildcats struck rarly for thn'" tuuchdowns :lnd a 2 1 - 0 \';ctory in the Northwrst Confcrcncr upenrr for l'ach tram.

The Knighu $Iifled Ihe runnin� d(oru or Lin!!:" A tI·Amrrican Rog­ ers lshizu but couldn't cope with the powrr dri\"in!; of 195-pound Odis ,\\"rill and thl' pass-catching of rnd john Lt'C" Avriu Itainl'd 191 yards in 23 car­ rirs and l.t'C" marrd five: panes for 1 3 5 ya r d s, including touchdown slrikes of 57 :lnd 5-1 yards. Linfield. :li ming for ilS f�lh t i tle .

in sil( Fars, prest'nlrd all indi('aliolll of a rout ra rly in the �am('. Thrr wei'll 67. 61 and 69 y:.rds fo rtouch­ downs, ,ltrindin,lt out the yardage Illereilessly. The LUlrs, on the olher hand. only ,l:ot into Linfield Irrritory twier in the fiTSt half Ixfore losin� the ball. Other upridd manl'u"eTS were stifled by the Wilde:.t defensive: line:, which avrrnged 243 pounds per man In Ihe 5('cond ha](, the Kni,�hts bottled up Linfield qua rle rb.uk Tt'r­ ry Du rham's rt'cci"cn ;l;n dshut ou t the Wildcals Ihe ft'51 of thc way, but could n't gt'l Ihcir own "ffcnse: un· tracked.

I

I

freshman quarterback Grnnt Spencer passed for 19 yards, but lost 32 yards on the ground. Lint'baeker Gar)' r-;:elson led the ddense wilh ninc taeklcs and an assist, while Owen Ray contributed se,'en tackles, reeo\"l'red a fumble and knodcrd down two passes, one of which looked lik.- a sure louch­ down. and

Rl!SHI�G LiSlrr . E.!;!)::a n Iiarding Davidson WJllt-r

Tes YQ 36

:,0 2,'i

87

"

"

Rut' .

:10 19

Bdl..r

"

Sp"ncrr

PLV

01'1'.

ihort drh'r ended on

the Ihrrt'.

"

30 19 ·1

'"

-19

131 1 33

522

1 06

41.

608

122

72

PASS

RECEIVIr-;:G

EalOn . . .. _ .... ___ _ . . .. . . Buchholz Harding Carey . ;';c !son Brller . ....._._ .... ___.__. ·r-;:o.

.. I I

DEFEr-;:SE

..6

bac k .

Sp"ncer

Ray A nderson

217

26 29

260 46'

:\"0.

y",.

..

9

.1:\ 0

76 78

..

2

66 18

IQ

12 Yds.

:193

A,·e. 357

Tkl.

,\55',

7

17

Iti

Hoop" r

jamell

"

'!7

johnson

aid of a p"nalt)' drove Ih,' visilors

passes for ·\3 yards and running fUl

6

"

75

Fru<'tci

Quartcrba('k Tony Lister agftin led

1 08

"

PLU

calS drove 10 the Iw,,-yard line, but

Ihe LUll' "Hen�r. ('ompletin� fnuf

13"

7

19

Opp.

Ncison

Ihe dd..ns,- 51iHenrd and with Ihr

Net

"

Com. Yd�.

L ule fumble, thc Wild-

Following a

YL

10

Early in Ihe h;l;lf, Iht· LUles werr prrsen ted with a ,�olden opportunity when Gary z..:-elson recovert'd :. (Utll' . PUNTING E rickson ble On the fourlcen-yard line ;l;nd relumcd il 10 Ihe It'n. H owe" rr, this

18 1 I I>

.14 14

..

. 11 ... . ... . . . .. . . 9

jor_l:o'mrn Thorn

THRonlEO _ Lui" d,,'.nde,·, Granl Spjencer (10) and Oli••• John.on (SO) combi ne 10 .top Wi ldcal fuJiback Ddi. "writ!_ 0. · .pile the gong.tackling defe....., "\If;" racked up nlorly 200 yard. on th. ground.

In tram u ral Scene

by Dave Fenn scorrd (Inc" . l st I'flut' �" r s(\)rt·d UII pasSt· s (r"m Bill ,\sk"!;md t" TUII) ..\nolher torrid Wl:c·k of Intram u ral action S:lW the rich gct richer and Farmer and .-\1 ,\Ilx-ruon. the poor gel poorer, with une excep1st Foss stayed umJd"alnl h)' I·th:tion . While 2nd Pflut'gt'r and upstart i ns 3rd f.m 18 10 I:? R on Toff 1$1 Foss continued their winning st'ored ollro.' and p;:uwd for IWO olh,-r touchdowns to lead Ihe win. Stc.... ways, 3rd Foss dropped from a t ic for first 10 a lie for fifth. Parkland Iknnrlt caught t h I' t w o s(urin): moved into third following Iwo wins. passrs from Tof!, ...... th,' lus.:rs DOtle 2nd Pflul'gcr 11100'ed :l half gamc Ollen Ihr"w $Coring p;usrs h> Do,,� :ailrad of lSI Foss by picking up two ' Wright and Ed L.-.rsrn. victori"s during Ihe week. They fi nt Parkland started to 1II0\'e :15 t1w}' clobbered lrd Pfluegn 36 10 12. Bill picked up two ,·i".ories durin.« tlu­ D ikeman It'd the .way by Ihrowi ng w,·ek. Tursday they slipped paJ! so'''· four scoring paSSt's and scoring once. "nd Foss 1 8 to 14. Krn Vuylstck o-. Tim Chandler scored I w i c e and Pd" Flatness and Dennis KonsTl1o passed for ,Inother touchdown. Dick "ach scored fur the wi nnc-rs whilt: Entad scored Iwice w h i I e Oaw Vuylsleke :lnu L e o n Lact·), t-adl johnson passcd fur one touchdown. threw touchduwn pusses, In thei r Olhcr gamc 2nd Pflueger nf tht'ir otlwr game Parkl;ond usnl ran wild o,'er 1st Pflueger 30 to 12 . five inle ret'pll'd pnsscs, thrce uy Bill Chandler pa,�d f o r three touch­ Dasher, to smash 3rd Foss 2·' 10 :! . downs ;md ran for two othcrs to kad Konsmo ran for two touchdowns and Ih" way to the win. Dikeman, jim passed to Larry Stdfcn and Paul n " n t' s :lnd Ko'n Halvorson each Drs!en for two others.

Lute Lancers To Bolster Spirit by Ken �dvik

Last winter, twenty-five boister­ ous men on campus r«eived special in" ;tations 10 ,'oi.." th.·ir support for

Ihe LUlU, as a group. Tht'S" Ill"'., ill Ih";r dark pants, yellow shi ra, :and \'Iack lies, perhaps Illark Ihe begin­ ning ur what is no.... " nl'W :II'Id

Ulli' I "'; duh un t"'''pus, the "1.ut,·,

L:ll'lcen." , 'rhc initial group last ....inlu was

small in com parison to Ih" one hun· dred man rally squad thai appcan·,1 :,t !;oSI Sal urd:,)'s �;"I>" in an OT)o(al<' ""e! :t1l" l1IllI 10 incrc"ii<: M'h",,1 spi ri!. w l , i , h was al a n ew high as Ihe Lan' "I. \ uir"u 1 I"'i r !Upporl for II"

'I'll" L;,n,'·TS ;oT!; ,rco).!nized :,> :, / Iull. :,n<l :n,· bein,l: spons",,'d by II", :\\SO, LoInl Mcn Students. They will he 51',"lnl in a n'sf'(vcd sec tion al :,11 home I,-",Ih;oll ;md baskelhall I{� m'·s. and will be: led Ihis p'<lr by Dcnni, Guin and Ken Sa nth·ik . Anire for the group

will be black. s!ce\'cleu. V_neck sweaters; yello...- . shorl-slee\'e shirts; light IrOUr.eTS; and straw hats. ASPLU has cunltibuted O\'er one hundred m egaphones. This year, club "::!.'!mbtrship was haJis, and unlimilrd

on a voluntary as to

site. But'in the future the group

will be: held at about 75

membtrs.

["ergn:rn also bounced u.lck frum an inilial loss 10 pick up t wo \';.. . lorics. Thry first bumped 2nd F"", I::? 10 6 brhind twO passl's from 0,·1\· nis Guin to Bob Jorn·s. Ke\·in M illn thn'w to jiln Skug for the lune 2nd Foss score.

[\,cn;rc.·n next cruist'd paS! h'r If! I" O. Goin a.lI"in I<-d the wa�' (or thc wirrntrs. H,' srun'd onr�' <11,,1 "I{ain thnw 10 jum·s for Ihe 1....0 (Ilh"r ICmchriowns. In a diff-han�n Jq' callI/" from Ix·hind 10 " d o;: " 3rd Pflue,l(Tr fi I" 2 L"I" in II". .",all": 3rd Pflueger 100): .1 ::? 10 0 kad as Ihe referee rut.-d til<' h'Y <luarl!'Tuack h"d fumhl" d in II". end Ion". Tv)' ,':unc back ;rnd

:lnd :, lon� Dick Rahn I"

lurned :In jnt.-rcrp�ion

�ruring p.1�S from Bruce johnson wilh kss than t hirt� �econds in the game inll) a victory.

In indi" idual scoring Tim Chand­ l.-r of 2nd Prtuegrr Irads the kaguc ..... ith fi,'c touchdowns. Bill Dikeman. Jim Senes, Ste\'1! Bennett and Bob jones all have rour. In the pauing for touchdowns lIIan and

department,

Dike­

Doug Oll!'n kd with scllen

rach while Chandler has fi,·I'.

Soccer Club Invites Interested Players Sludents inlrn'st<-d in son:N haw I""-n ilwill'd by the Tal'om" Sun' l' r Club to turn out. The club is 1);1f· tin,l"rly int,·ITSI.·d in (orrign stu­ ,t.- n ls (rom countri.-s where S<H:o:t'r is a ".ajor spor!.

Pr;oclire is ev,'ry Wrdnesday ni){hl

(roo", i:Of) 10 9:00 al Ihe Soulh ";ml lIup' Club. S<>ulll -I91h :ond Pilll·. G;.mes :lTr plaro·d in competi tion on S""d,,), afternoons al 1 :30. ,\n)' in­ lc'n·sl;·t! S!\ld" n l c a rl conla n Dr. Grrissin.�,·r at FU 3-:1:1 1 1 , Cl(t. :120.

Field Hockey Lures Girls to Field of Combat

In Ihe fall, it ),",!-Ilg wUll1an's fancy IUruS 10 . . fidd hockey. This Ix·­ ill)( the ra�,·, t he PLU Gi rls' !-' ield HOl'kq' T e a m is now practicing rarnc5lly for the tradil iunal galliC a).:aillSt arch-r;" al UPS. This ganle lah'i placr l·"ch year un Sa tu rda), IIOorning or HOlm'comin" wl'ek"nd. ()ur J.:irh also ha\'(: J.:al11(:s sched­ ulrd ror Oct. 1 5 againsl UI'S (for thc ir hUlnccominJ.;) a nd for Oct. I i a ).:ai nSl Sh�il Vall ...r j uniur Col· I,·!:,·. "-> I h e r "ppoments ;.re Ix'in" �ou�hl hut ;15 or )'("\ no <.:al11o·s ha\" L " " ' n tldi nildy se), ,·duled I'r:orli,.,· S<"ssi"m an' \win..:- hdtl ""ny aftn"u<>n du ri nJ-: tlu- w"ck alill all'·l«l:.nn· al Ih r.·" lurn"ulS a week is "''l "i n'd fur Inl'lnlwnhip on Ilrt

Ar';Or<Ii"J.: 10 publicilr din'clOJ An!:ic J·John, field hock...y is boolll­ in!: "I I'LL'. "In fact," she Slated. "ir Ihe preSt'nt intereS! is maintained, Worn,'n's Ficld Hockey will Urcomr a majur 'port in thc Women's Physi­ cal Education department "

MUSIC WITH A MESSAGE

"New Folksingers"


Lutes Invited To U of W Confab r:lrifie LUlh" r:ln )fud" nB :lnd al'<:'

ultr

i nvi ll'cI 1,\ p.- ulicip.'ll<'

£:0,-_

11\ :I

ronfrrenrr On Ihr W:.shinl/lon SI:lle

Cons l i tution 10 b.: hdd :II the L' ni. " e-rsitr of Wash i nglon Ut'B S:ltuI­ day, Orl.

15, from !l:30

p.m. The

program,

:I 01_

I" -I

sponsorrd by Ihl"

W:\Shin�ton Stale Division, :\meri­ ran Associalion of

l'ni\'l'nity Wom­

I'n and Ihr Univt'Tsitr of Washinglon of

lIu reau

Gm'ernmenlal

Rrsearrh

and S-t'f'\'ices, w i ll forus on "Wash­ inltlon', Connilulional Dikmma."

Headline- speaker for the luncheon P. Wheel­ I'r, Jr., professor of polilics, Hollins College-. Virginia, A spC'cialist in slate RO\'e-rnme-nt, Dr. Wheele-r di­ rected the N a t i 0 D a I Municipal League's Slate Cono;tilutional Studies Project in 1958-59 and eontinued as ronsultant through 1962. Hr authored "A :\-bnual for. a

pro!:ram will be Dr, John

OUTlOOk fOR THE fUTUU? - So"'e .Iudenlo (uppe.cla..",en be di.�..<ha ..:cd ..ith the plea•."

e.

of ma.. Ji�ing. Thi. sign.

01 the .oo.man Tingel.lod HolI, "'P'''''''' I,en .i...:!' poe.. 01 dO'milo', b.,ilding ---- - - -

0

..ndoubledl,) .n", 10

01 lire can.l,uclian ,ile

CammOn onilud" '''gording Ihe ,..,,,..1

Grades Found Irrelevant: W,.\ SHI\,CTO\, reI's)

'K'rms

Thn,·

1)(' no dir,·rt TI'b l ion�hip

to

ix-twe" n high

"

ralks in O:OIl�.L:l· in l:lln life,

proft'ssi"nal 'u<'co'u

Dr. Eli Gim.berg, a

:lnd

IW"

:"lew York rr·

,rarch.er, studied a group of Colum· bia University gr:ldu:ltc students who had won {dlowships to ix-twcrn 19-14 and talk was to

the

3-\2

studrnls

yt'a rs aher lowships.

thr srhool

1950. Ginzberg's

find OUI

how succru{ul

had

become

thry completed their

1-1

ftl ·

The findings showed slude-nlS who had graduau'd f r o m collelte- with honors, who had won sch olastic me-d· all or wbo bad been tle-ctcd 10 Phi Beta IUppa we,e- lUOI'e likely to be

the ''lower prolesJionaJ perform.

in

ance levels" than students who bad distinguish� themsel"es while in colle-ge-. . DOl •

In another survey, a te-am of Uni­

ve-ni ty

of

Utah

profruors

found

Ihere is almost no relationship

bo:: .

twern the grades a mediCo'll student gelS and h i s later pcrfonnanee.

Th is finding startled Ihe- leade r of

the

rrs(,:lrrh

tr:uk

Dr.

Ph il l ip B

Pricr. He caliI'd it a "shocking find­ ing to a mrdical educator like my­

.elf who ha5

'

prnt

his

professional

l i k 5,-I.-el;nl; :l ppl ir:l nu for admis· �I"n to mediral school. II.· addl·d

him

to

I;rade5

that Ihe s�udr

quc'stion not

onlr

Ih,'

in

raUSI".!

atkquary

"f

wlrcting Iho!\!'

who should be admitted

10 nwdiral

srhool hut also i n m" a5uring a Uu· drnl's

prog rru. There are numerous theories at· te-mpling to uplain these: surprisinroc findings. The mOlliI common one a.f_ firms t h a t the over-enlpha�is on l/:rades which bc:gins when a siudent is in junior high school and con· tinuC5 Ibrougbout his academie ca­ tetC t e n d s to dC5lroy inlerest in learning for its own sake. John Holt, an I'duealor and au· t hor

of

"Why Children Fail," ob­

SC'rvrs that current school methods

destroy

love of learning by encou,· to work for petly 'e­

aging students

wards-names on honor rolls, gold 51ars, for 'Ihe "ignoble salisfaclion "f feeling they onl' else."

arT

better than some·

Slaw

Constitutional

Com'ention;"

,·dilrd thr League's

"Salient Issues of ConSlilutional Revi�ion" :I n d right other Munirip:ll Ll':lgll!' stud­ i,·,. Dr. Whrl'lrr is eurt...nlly srrvin� as conSultani to Ihe SI�IC of Mar),­ land ConSiitutionJI Study Commis­ sinn.

Washington's State Attornry Gen­

rTal, John J. O'Connell, Go�;t:rnor

are Lew Rhoe, president; Cathy Collins. vice-president; Greg Hal· Ion, treasu rer; Marcia Alle-n, see­ retary; and Barbara Kwei, AWS rTpresentarive.

,fred.-ril'k \'gigl', I"reign studt'lIt

from

\'airolX', Krnra,

i

"'allrr of

high school diploma in /\Iaska and

about

studying for two years

:lIIt;ol-tonistie. or dOt's not "" a l K"nya that r)(i5ts."

lin's

Coll f'ge

1\1

St. Mar­

in Olympia .

fi"e yrars aj:(O \'gi!!r lefl NairolX' wilh

the

intelllion

HI' plans to rrlurn with­

whcthrr he

gors to graduate school,

tho:

city and

day's program.

Re5ef'\'aiions are requirTd for the luncheon. Checks for $2.50 an: to

be:

I.rnt to Judge Evangeline Slarr, 321

County·Ci ty Building, Seattle,

Uet. 12.

by

at

sp.,' nt

the

Unive-rsilY

10

10 pre-parr hiourlf for Ngige is majoring in Eng. lish lilerature and is considering a pouible philosophy major. "The si tuation betwC('n U. S. and

is in

Friday ( Ioday ) autnding organization al mteling of the

tional Services of the LUlhtranCoun-

ci t,

U .S.A. He was

POSt

recently

by

appointed Dr.

to this

Frcdrik

A.

Schiotz, pn:sident of the American Luthcran Church. Dr. Mortvcdt is

one

of three ALC leadcn appoilited .

The new Lutheran Council, U. S.

A.,

is comprised of Ihe three major Lutheran Church bodies in America and begins officially on January I, 1967. l:.CUSA takes the place of the :'\'£tional Lutheran Council and the

pan·Lulheran ac'ti�'ilil's of Ihe Syno­

dieal

Conference (Missouri Synod and olhen). For many yean Dr_ Mortve-dt has bern a memix-r of Ihe execulive com­ miuee of the- Dh'ision of College and UniHrsity Work of the :'\ational Luthrran Cuuncil.

Monday and Tuesday of

Dr .

Morh' edt

was

Educational

-fhe "New group at

member of theRe-ligi on and

He

president

is

a

of

the

On Wednesday he atlcndtd

Ihe

NLEC. fall meeting in Seanle

01 tht Wash·

ington Association of Collrge Presi­ dents.

MI.

Tahoma

High

Ihis

at 8:00 p.m.

Cru-

singers ha\'e Ira\'e1ed etllensi'-f'ly for Vnh'm;', ,n",,'m'n ", Th', 'p' ptared lait week bf'fore a sellout crowd of 5,000 al the Seattlt· Ce-n:er ,.\rena. A Calgary News MagaZine has ealle-d them "Ihe but fnlk group n'rr 10 sing in this cily ." Tickets can be: purchasrd at dinnrr in the- CUB ne)(t week. Stude-nts

can sign up at the samt timt' for the

Car

Caravan to MI. Tahoma. The

caravan meets in front of

7 : 1 5 p.m. This conr.ert is

part of

Hars tad at a pre·lour

l-ircuit before the group begin

53.

trek

through about 40 American dtiu and college campuses this yo·a•.

-OPEN DOORS WITH THIS STl!.DENT

I D ENTI FICATION CARD

"New Folksingers" MT. TAHOMA HIGH

����S���G�e�l�t:hi

card whet) you open your convenient, low-cost Special Checking Account -the easy way .to handle money. Get postage-paid Bank-By-Mail enve­ lopes, too. Another action service for college· students from the bank for action.

UNUSUAL GIFTS 12202 Pacific Avenue

Ihc

S('hool

i n the audilorium.

Ih is we-d.

AAC's commiuion on is

folksinl(ers, a

coming Thunday night

in Washington,

Conference.

Folk"

of' nine sl"dents {rom

.,d, fo, Chd" In'nn";on.I, 'h,

;.,Jational Lutheran

the-

"I'm an)(iou�

back."

Sponsored by the Campus

D. C., where he attended mtelings of the A swciati on of AmrTican Col-

Irges a n d

go

Unin:rsity of Minnesola, ",ill appear

Or. Mortvedt Attends Chicago Presidenl Robert Mortvedt

h.os is

he

At Mt. Tahoma High

In order

the Re-public of Krnya," t.aid :'\'gigr,

Chicago

tilll'-

The "New Folk" to Sing

Ill'

Ihis task,

Lutheran Counc,'/ Meet,'ng

in """ nya i. rdl�CI the

America profit:lbk :llld

in

had, but adm its thai

of EaSl Africa.

"My aim is to help Illy people,"

is hapfX'ning

gr:lt('ful for the opportunitin he has

10 four years, drprnding on

in IWO

....hal

\'gigr considers Ihe

of "getting an

education. "

slalrd.

representativcs from

Iri.·ndlr C)(eepl

on PLU eampus aftcr recei\'ing h s

counlY go"rrnmenl will take part in

Jnd

", lo'dl/e , i, wh.-" il , ,,,.,,.� t o III!' prcss, i.e . . pro's� " 'port;n�

" t u I h e Ix-u of " l y kn"

has :lrriwd

and hopes tu (('ach Englilh literature

the

class of t970

Kenyan Seeks Grad School

E �' a n s' Administrative Assistant, Jamrs M. Dolliver, and kgislaton

Committee of the Division of EducaOfficers for Ihe

IN DISCUSSION - F••d.,iell Ngig. (,t.) di,c.... ... a kie.hggoa.d anignme"1 wilh Zac Reisner, 0 i..nior 0,1 ond lile,al.,." major f.om k.nyo. Ng;ge. an Engli.h litero. I".. .....io. f.am Kenyo, i. ,on.id'ring 'philolOphy o. a second maio'.

TH E BAN K OF CALI FORNIA

IN TACOMA' 1 1 0 1 PACIFIC A\lENUE


r

Homecoming

I I

Queen Elections? \·OI.U�1t-: XLIV

PACIFIC

No Kidding!

LUTHER.\:\ UXln:RSIT';-

'An I ndia� Captive' Cast for Children b)'

IJ ianr

S\;;>ar

TIll' first !1n(llTnl.\n.:.: o( this s\'m,sla's Childr.·n · , I h,.I'" An {lldilll) Cup'h·.,. will lx, PH'''\'IlI''d for Clon-r P.uJ.. �,h,',,! i)islr i\'! Odnu"r �O .\ [ 1: �O p . m . i n c.lsl\"oJld Ch.1P.-i. I h,' 1'1 , '

' : t1(tiqn i s d ir,'(fl'cl

III spI'I'.: h.

b y l'vlr.

[rio: NorJholrn . .1ssist.1ll! I 'r" j," " ' r

Thl' .1dion of till' play involn's .1 ('lP!Uh' by I Ill' 111.11.11\' a li ul,' piom'er �irl, jlI:Jr"d by l-I<.J,-., ______ _ Hardth' who is a StJphumon' fr"", �lcM;lIir. Washington. 'I'll\" Indi.1m an'

,'r.

pbY"d hy

Tim

.f r u nl ·T",....",,:

Chid Cornpl,m\. Slwrrr. :I St' niu r

TIll"

Old Q"e,·". pb�·...1 hy Shar..n C,·phart. a St"n;or from l'uy:,II"II: l-·;.lIill.<.:" L e a ,. , . � . pbynl hy Cordi,· Compton, a s"nior fl"om B,·llin.<.:h'lm : M a n y n '· a r � . pl:l)" 'd by Marl: ,\mh-rson, a wlli"r fr"lll Los AII {)�. C:.lilvrni.:, : f.;,�1<­ F"alh"r, pbp"\ by ,\n!:i,' :Xicholson. a ",."nior f r o III TarOl"" : Rl'll bi li. pla p·d by Te rry :'\I u nlq', a fn'shm an frum S:l1t Lakr Cit}', Utah; "nd Shinin!; L,·aVl'l. pia)"l'd by J u <.I ). Louit'. a frrshman f r u "� COlla!;o: Gro\'t',

AN INOIAN CAPTIVE - Siuden.. (I. to • .) Helen Ho,d,k., Judy Lo,ie, Te.,y Munley, "'ngie Nichllon, Sha.on aephort (top). (top). Lindo Price, Gordon Compton ond Mo." And ..o.on r.hea.. a lcene Itom th. ,,"com;ng Child.en'. Theolre , The pIa)' will open 0' 2,30 p,m, Thunday, Od. 20.

n... 'Sh.rry

produdion.

New Student Center Planned Construction on the new Student Center will begin this summer. The 8 1 , 3 8 0 square foot structure is expected, ac­ cording to Dean Buchanan. vice-president in c a r g e of

h

business affairs, to cost in [he

neighborhood of S 2 . 2 50,000. Pbns (or the building, still tenta­ tive, call for the n i clusion of

an

a large mul­ a sUcable games

eight-lane bowling a1lcy,

ti-pu�pose

ballroom,

room and aD auditoriu m. The build­ ing will be a four-story structure 10catcd at thc pn:sc:nt site of the cl..as&­ room building.

The cafete ria will havc a capacily of

900

stud�nts. Th�re will be no

serving lines. Food will be served by the "scramblc" system, tried succcss-

HOMECOMING SCH EDULE THURSDAY, OCTOBER

20

8: 1 5 p.m.-CONCERT: Louis Armstrong, Memorial Gymna·

sium. $2, $2.50 $3.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER

21

7:30 p.m .-CORONATION AND FIRST ANNUAL MOTHER GOOSE REVIVAL, Eastvald Chapel. Fre� Ad· mission. 1 0:00 p.m.-SERPENTINE TO LOWER CAMPUS.

fully at Boeing in Seanlf:'. Each cou ne will be serve d in di{fen�nt an'as, allowing studcnts 10 "scram­ ble" from onc area to thc ncxt 10 gct Iheir full meal. This system has been shown to be quite dfccli\'e in $('f"\'ing a largc number of students simuhancously. Adequate SplCC has :Xen allotted to scrve thc needs of a growing Uni­ versity for ycars to (:ome. Just for examplc, the games area w i Jl be 7800 square: feel, the banquel area will be 7000 square f{""d, thc cafe­ t{"" ria 10,000 square feet, and Ih� bookstore 6·100 square fCt"!. The building is flt-xibk I'nou�h to allow for furlher " xpansi"n when nc('ded. Open. a rcas can Ix mofeu over to provide .-Xlra spac.- . The hn{)k,to�c ,""1 n II.· d"ubkd in si",· to 12.000 square fcct In Yl"ry l i lt '" time if i t ('vcr heeolllrs nt'{'l'ssa!,)'

enl·ision its deslruelion. II

1 0 :00 p.m.-ALUMNI COFFEE HOUR, Hinderlie Hall.

used to house thc nursint:

SATURDAY, OCTOBER

22

1 1 :00 a. m.-INTRAMURAL ALL·STAR GAME, south of Ivy Court. 1

:30p.m.-FOOTBALL GAME and Holf·time Show, PLU vs. Whitman, Franklin Pierce Field. 8:30 . 1 2 , 30 p.m.-DANCE: Once Upon a Time in the land of Oz, Memorial Gymnasium. $3 per cotJple. (No shoes, �!easeJ. 8:30 p.m .-ALUMNI COFFEE HOUR, Pflueger Hall. SUNDAY, OCTOBER

23

10:30 a.m.-Church Services, Eastvold Chapel. 8:30-10:30 a.m.-Trinity Lutheran

Church.

1 :00·3:00 p.m.-OPEN HOUSE, all dormitories.

(Pictorial Mementoes of Homecoming available for SOc)

Afl" r lestiu!>: h c r ("flU rage and .<.:rowi n,l: 10 10..e Ihc liuk gi rl, Chi.·f Cornpiant{"" r realizes Ihat shc will only be happy with her own people a n d returns h e r I" Mn. Lrlo:lI, played by Linda Price, a frf'shman from AubuTII, and Thomas Lylell, prayed by lamel Crothers, a sixlh grader from the Park lnnd School. Deborah, a neighbor girl, is plnYf:'d hy Janis Go.xIman, a ' soph;more from Vashon I sland.

,i'l uf J"hrl (:"l"d'II"r. " , lin,, ' 1';", 1 (: ,.<>w, w r. ,·1.-("[,·i ,·i:l ll : I '" " . ,

"

SIWII,·,·I,· am! l.rsli,· l:I,ri'li.Ill. I ' " � '1'­

Nli,·�: I l dl"l1 I la,I,I,'" 11",1 J...

t ;• .1,\·

<I,·in . w.ndn,h,' �uP""" i�"r, .,,,,1 ,.,,, Sl'h·tt�ta"�,·r. ..' c, tUII,..' · Ti,·k,·\ 1,·5,·,,·,. I iOl;.

. ,," I...

,

1I, ." j,

f"l" 1111" "Iwllin" 1)I"l"lu1"lll.0I .. ·• � .. \ , " ,,,I"'r "!:I :<t :I�UU I'.m., "",\ \ ), ".I�·,

�'l :,1 "!::U1 p.m .• ,0\ Ih.· inf"..."." "·,,

d...k.

Tid... ts

an' ,iXI�' ,., . nl<

I."

adulB :111,1 Ihirty-fin' n'uH f"r .!lI­ d...,I. :'!H! I' LL: bn.h)·, "nd '''''L 1" pi" h'd up al til<" <.I""r hd",.,· I I... I" ,'f"r",ann's

The oP" oi nS I,..rforman,·r un ll, I. "!� al 1 0 a.111. i5 lx·in!>: spollsorni loy II... Kapp:l. Alpha Th" la Sor" , ,1\"

Alumni. Tirkel$

for

Ihis Ix· dorma "...·

..,,,, be obl;> ined from Mr�. \Villi;>",

Glor. 9 1 1 9 1091h

S.W .. "r ,101)' Ka...•

pa Al pha Thcta Alumn'" for II... rf'gU:lar pricc.

Othrr perform"nc"" of An Iu.Han

Capl;"f:' a�e OClObrr 21 "",I :.!7 .,1 1:30 p.llI for the Franldill I'i.... ,· .

and Orlolx-r 28 at I �:1tI p III. Franklin Pi.-r('f:' and E.,I,,"' ill, .

Di$uicl, for

L� ;'i'UH4t-uue9 To Kick Off Homecoming

I

/1

The CUB will Siand. Xo llians

1 0:00 p.m.-SON FIRE, parking lot west of pool.

1 0:00 a.m.-POWDER PUFF GAME, PLU vs. UPS, Baseball Field. Handsome Harry crowned at half·time.

On-g.lD.

1

will be :lnd art

depanments.

The features includf:'d in the.- hui l d­ a stll­ dent sun«:y laken last ycar. On this basis, previous llians for a ha rher shop and b<:auly shop "'ere dropped. and a rathskeller, a kind of �Inrifird ing are prim.arily a ruuit nf

J)iet of Worms, was included.

.\rcord i n"

<.f fi nanr in ll:

nuchan;>n. Ih,' II" .,", lh,' Urueh".· :U" unl

10

�1I1cd . Buchanan is ,-urro-nlly Ivul:, ing

into

v:lrious m�ans

(If priV;!I"

(j�ancin;:, ,1 nd I<"ntalive plan. ,,,II

of some "f Ihr funds lhal will be a\'ailabl.· throul!(h the I\I. •C LIFE program. ConJtruclion bids will be made in June, when the architcct's workin<.: drawings an: completed. f(lr usc

/Sc-e.- pirlurr nn page.- lou r) .

SLAteD fOil HOMECOMING - Loui• ..i m.llong ...ill highlighl ,hi. yeo". Home,omina f."i.itie. Thu..doy nighl 01 8,15 in Memo.iol Gymno.ium. Arm.t.ong ond hi. ";.11 510"" will ploy 'u,h numbe.. 0. "H.llo Dolly," "Mod Ih. Knile," "High Society," oncl "50'1..10 Go MOfChinll In.'' 10 on o,,'i,ipo" cI <opod,.,. «owd. ;'rm.'.ong. nOW 66. hOI b.... " iou mu.i,;"n 1o. OYe' 50 yeon


T .-'C I' .:: '': ' -= .- ___--'-' I(C''--'_RI�G ' O-= O

fridar.

:\1,bT

Orl.

H. 19ft€

C riticism Considered T,. th.. Editor: I'M'jfir

Lutlwran

"lulllnus

n'n-

" '

Try!!""

0 .... '" S

I<'Crnl

:\'1<""",,n

its sin­

gratilud,' for his lrlt,-r of nil;·

cism ' in !au w'-I'k's :\Ioorinp: Ma.�t.

11 was, to Ix �un·. somewhat O\"("T '

hraI

["

dums)'

d

critidsm , :lnd som�whal

:u wrll.

l-bd

he

thou!:ht

a�,ut it a litlk llIore ("ardully. I'm sur<' Mr. Anderson could h;\\,<" dis­

Pre-requisit:e.

a

�" ;"ntiousl)'

lIon w.· should h:I\'e "i'Tn. II<' sur<'I�' would h,,\'� bcc'n a b�II" r crili ... For

r('sponsibilities .....e ha"e: already

"ne of the 1I10:n

important aims of

"ducation is I'r('cisely this! The in· >Iillatiol� of sound slandards of criti_ •

i�m, and the cultivation of skill in

:lpplying those Slandards.

Sinc(' w(, did not equip ).[r. :\n­

dason to do a beller job, we must

10

prize and make the most of what

make th:!n the onc about the spl."cd

rriticisnl he is able to give us. :\Ian)'

with which phlilibing n'pairs are ae­

po'rsnns in th.· PLU community han­

compiishrd.

Ue"n g:1:I:in& apph'he'll5i\'(�I)' at Ihat

co,·trrd

a -Illorr I('"lling ch;uS"

And had his n'st'arch bern a link

di�·

1,'�� " off-hand," he would hal'c cO'TTrd

that IlwT(' had Ix-cn

new

cou�s off...rcd, and olher new ,·du­ rational

ad"anta!irs

pro\"jdrd

dur­

in" his four �Tars on campus. I ,'an think uf sew'ral , and I han' not ocen

here four years

Mr. Anderson w ..ak,·ned his kll"r further, r:llher Ihan 5tren&thenrd il. with his ;{"owrd dl'lermination nnt tn contribut ..

finandaU)'

to

development.

Such

annnunce­

an

ment lays opo.-n to question on..'� real whether onr is nnt simply rationaliz­ ing his uingilll'ss. Bur I think "'e will be "'ell ad­ "iscd to

lIirlt'·Slorr dormilOrr. w o n d e r i n s wh.,t its iUII)a(l will be upon our

('fluCalional program and what pro­ , isions arc being mat.!e fvr Ill('etins Ih;,1 impael. Are wr- pr�parr-d to ;usUl11e Ihr in­ structional responsibililies 10 which

.. ur rl<'W dorms commit us, withoUl,

a

credit the highest of moti,'cs

to Mr. Anderson, :lnd where his ar­

�hamrful dilusion of our program.

Is il nol lime wc bang 10 discuss

this problem?

I think, 100. that Mr. And�rson's

PLU's

motives in crilicism; people wonda

point

concerning

worth

our

considering

public:ity

is

thoughtful

:\11

:lnd informed persons :r.ppre:eiale Ihe: importance of dfretive public rela­ tions-but Ihey also know, al least in the backs of Iheir minds, that it is pretty important to provide a realilY which ('omes somewhere: close: to sup­

guments :Ire we:lk, to give him our

�rting thc "image" which Ihe pub_

best help to slrenl::then Ihem. He did

lic rdalions office projects.

write a leiter. after

all, and as we

:III know. this taka far more effort

Ihan ... ritinll! a d\�ck.

:\nd as for the quality of hi) criti-

"-e

nim. had we "i\'/�n him II,., ..d�..a­

Should we .not asks OUI'$<'h-es how much (lUT r('alily docs re.semble our

"irnal/:e" ?

Sh uld wr ,:01

Can

we,

for

ex.,ml'lr.

really justify the fart Ihat our PSy'

chology dep.utment, which offers 3 whole series of courses both

an

ate major, has no labon-tory facili·

ties .....halSO(:\·ec ?

life-blo..d "f an educalional institu­ lioll; it

il

crrt3inl)' the firsl pre·

requisite, not pnly foc impro'·rment . but for mainlaining whatever rdu_ ('alioll31 m"cit we have achin'ed 50 far.

Whell r('aSl'S

an

('du('alional

institution

to [13), careful atl('ntion

to

wh:1I it dOl'S \lot know, has not con· 5id.-rtd.

is nOI

performing.-lh3t

is

10 53),. when it ceases to n:cei"e and attend to criticsm�lhen it \'('ry rap­ idly ce�ses to be an educalion�l in· inslead

stitulion, and

becomes

thc

.... T)· opposit('. It br"ome� an agency for indoc· trination, r�ther than for ('duca.tion: for the concealment of truth, rather than its ('''posilion; foc Ihe dosing and tnsla,·ing of minds, n-Iher than th.. ir opening and liberation; ror Ihe uiOing

of 1iv('s,

rather than

Iheir

enrichment. And if Ihis is true of any ('duca. tional institution, it is much more true of one which professes itself to Christian . and

which

Ihu5.

by

ordinary school, not only sets itself ;'

porris),

by Mil<e IUcKe.m

The

Latr in 196:; the Brilisll colony of Rhodesia, unt.!t'T the kad"cship of

1.10 Smilh :IIlt! a whit,· �..prnnki51 gO"ernlllent, i5surd a ll niiall'T:,1 f)..riara­ Thc troublo- b"IW'TIl Rhodesia ami Grt·.lI Britain had

!o;ro.·s and

2 1 7 .000

:\ " ­

whilt·s. Llnd" r Ih('

�olonial comlituti,Jt\. th,' whilt'S wn,·

in ''''111'10-1.· runtrol .,f

menl

With

Ih.

d,.. ):u\,.Tn-

ri�inl(

1;01,' of :\fric", nationalism, how"\'rr, II .. .re dt·mant.! for a 1" ']lu1:trly {'I"rtrd .1/:0\ . " rnntrnl-whid, w..uld IIwan sro

!-:ovr(JlInenL

This tid,·

a

:\'"

of n:o­

tionalism was " '('Ol(nil"d by C,.·.• ' Britain ant.! Jllan� wn,' h,·int: 1;,i,1 fut

a �r�d\Jal trasit;""

ur l'"w.:r fr"lIl

w hitr to .:-o.:egro. ,\1."",...1 by ",,·h " po,uibility. t h e whit,· �u]lr" lnacisl .1(0vrrl1l11enl. b.1ck,·d u� m",1 wl,i,,·•. d�rl:lrt'd ils ind'·I�·"d'·r" , . The results or

Ihi<. a,'liull

ha"e

been manyrold. The newly emu�in! !

AJric,n nalions art' enra�('d at Iho:­ thought of <lnothn whit� .<upr(,llla­ cist

go,'('rnment . Th(' UT1,:alli�:llioll for ..Hriran Unity c,...n ,,('III �o far

ali

t o demand Ihal Britain use troop,

to quell Ihe rebels . Wh..n Brilain de­

dined in favor of economic !I. ,nct;ons. Tanl-3nia.

Ghana,

Guinea.

\Ior;­

tani,. :'\lali. E�ypl. AI!;:nia and Ih.. Conf;::O all brok(' off relatiol1.' wilh Gro:-�t Britain. Thc »oli('), of ,·c<>noll1i.· s:.. It·li"ns �taTll·d b�' Britain, has brrll stricti, fullt-w" d by all Commonw" alth l1atiom, all lIlembe\'!l of th(' Organiza-

!>cell br�win,t.:

!lun for Afriran Cnitet.!, l ' uil"d Statl's.

;Ult.! by th('

Uniu'd Slat.:s polic), in Ihis matwr

ha� b...,o dictated m;,i"ly hy Rho·

d,·�ia·. ,,!lilude toward hn lIeighoor

,,, Ih.· north_ :\'·gr.. ,-onlT..llrtl Zam· I"" Za,,,bia is

Ihr major

source

of

, oI 'P"r for Ih.· l,.;nitet.! SI;.tes, Grl"ill

ilrit:lio. West Gama"y, :j"d Japan.

All

1II••jor

Zambian tr:"uportatinn

,,)ul.,S !-!o lhrou):h Rho(ksia \0 Ih,· !ea, and Rhodn;a has d"5Cd tnn' rout"s_ "pon

Zambia

il

also

d" I>end" nl

Kh"d('si. • for .-II·clricil}"

:ll1d uil.

The

10

('an hope

tion of Indrpendrncc (UDI).

million

hy·

self-right-

of s.elf­

criticism on our own pari. that we

I!,,· n'''son is Rluxlt"sia's (,(·vol! from

I"r " numocr uf y.'ars. Th,' .·ount"

('()mplac<;nt

to

comin):: of erilicio!m from all soucccs.

Grrat Brilai"

has :1 p"puiatiun of 4

and

temptatinn

and Ihe rigorous practice

airlift is 10 Ihc small ,\friean nalion "I

Z;unbia. and

grNt('t

It i<. only by Ihe enthusiastic wti­

al",'\l1 whirh muSI Americans know little or nOlhin>.: at all.

much greater task to be aecom·

plished, bUI , . 150 ('''poses iudf 10 a

vastly

Thr- Cnitt'd SWIt'S is now im'oked in au air li ft

,"I"("{ri('iIY

),:ov,· b...·n n,l off. and

;Hld

c0..1 1 co;,]

Ihr oil rm·

,ilrl1l al/:Tt·t"mcnt.

i

M lton

daeo'e to an)' degr('c

Ihe hilt'h appellation�"a communit) of pr�fcs.sinll! Christian 5chotars"� wilh which we nalter ourseh·cs. The ronlribulion which :>'Ir. An· d" rson h�� made in his letter of last w,...k is. therdor.·. if ...(' have thl' ..:f:t('f· to rert·i\'(· il. ;, �ift of much

�reater \'alll"

Ihan

w uld

",on.·y which he intends to

b.- II" releT\'�

W,· should ;'CCt"PI this 1:ifl uf ('Tili ·

rism. and make it the bot'�lnninl: of an " nlhusiastie discussi"n, ronduclet.! ;11

mulual

rrspcC! and c o n c r r

n

amon.1( a]] IIwmbas of Ih(' t.:niw,·

sity ,"oTT1munily, in which w{' sh..u!d

,·)!;,min(' 3S thorou.llhl)' and penelral. incl)" :os we can all asp('cts of

OUt'

, ollullunily life in tilt' li.r.:ht of Ih, \·du{;rlional and

Chri�ti�n

purpOH"

:\. H. Jones.

.1

crrdible

chararteri�e tht University by his personal encountrrs wilh non·aca· drmic departl11('nlal inefficiency are obviously inane. What Anderson apparently doesn't know, along with iarll!e nunl· bers of students here,

io! that

a

ddinile eHorl is being made by both

faculty members and administrators to change bolh the academic at· lI1�phere and illIpro"e academie facilities at PLU. A Rl3.5.\ive study of

the Coce Curriculum Committee, though of neceMity "under wraps"

al Ihis time, will probably lead to a revamping of the entire curricu· lum.

And Ihou!{h PLU has

:a

certain amount of deadwood in ils fac·

ulty, it probably has len than its share, and will ha\'e even less as time

1:or5 on, becawe the UniversilY now hires professors n>ore

on

the

basis of Ic:aehin� abilily Ihan is possible at many large instilutions. . A('ademic f"ciJitin are, of course, a problem; finances mun be found completely b), the Uni\'('csity for such structures. But the new librar), will free Ihe old for classrooms; the new Student Center will rree Ihe CUB for the nursing and art deparlments. If enrollment should Olltslrip the capacily of academic struclures, il is a rel:r.ti\·ely simplt:- mattec to limit the size of the freshman class. The Uni"ersity docs have a problem with resprCI to increasin R

enrollment, the net"d for curriculum e"pansion, aod academic facili­ lics.

But it is a problem which is being

faced--c:ourageously and

rr-alisticallr.

-.Neil Waten

NesYig Defends Spending Policy Public Rdations Dirtctor Milton �eS\'i� tonk alum Trygve And('cson 10 task for the highly crilical klll'r publi5h('d in the Oct .

issue of thr

7

l\foorin� ' �last. Anderson's principal crilicism was

thai Ihe Uni"('rsity spends "Iar,," ,ums of money on public rrialioTi5

10 promot .. the school imige :'nd rr'

nu;t mnre Slud('nts"

at Ihe I')!prnse

of andrmic needs.

.

�es,·i." Slated thaI Anderson is "drfinitdr off base here," PLU has "nnc [0 �rrat lengths 10 improve its . �cademi� proftram. He ciled Ihe rr· cent rn'amp of the malh deparlm('nt and

the

addition

of

se"eral

nrw

"I

pace of domlitory construction was due to Ih(' a"ailability of long tenn 10'" ;nlerul loans from the federal go'·emment. dtmie

Conslru('tion

of

aca·

structures must be financed

entirely by Ihe UniveT$il)" as was the cast' with the new library. now COlli' pletel), paid for, thanks to the gen· erosity of a grea.t number of indio ,-iduals and ('orporations. :\e,,·i.1(' addcd that PLL' nOpes to

$ 1 .:100.000 from Ihe ..\LC to­

ward construclion of Ihe nr... Cni­

\ lTS,I " Cf'llter.

u"'�.";Iy

I'..'" ....ociation ...

" :\�I;on�1 F.duc,..ion�t Ad".rti.;n.� St"" icc" .ole narional adve,ri.ing .tp,ucn.

Frir1a�·. Onoht-r H. 19£06 �F,II, WATERS, Edilor t:O:"RA[) Zt,'I'Ut],\;-. ;1"o,;01, Ed;,,,, f'IU':O IIOIl� R�,i�,,,

'<1ary obligalion-Io t('a('h. Nesvi!;, wenl on to uptain that the

Vo'e. 01 rh.. S,u ....nI.

Podfic lulh.,o"

AIf,I;�..d w;,h Unil�d Suuro S1Ud.nl

l!rad\l�I" programs as pcnof that thr L'ni"ruit)' i� not nrsleeling iu pri .

obtain

Drp.1rlm('nl "f Educalion

l'\cs, il/:. " ice-president-public relalions. dors

lum and tht' pa�r of dormitory building. "nd Anderson', attempu to

is "er)' nt-arly th('

Crilicism

w:t� not. l13ce Ih,' rt'SI>onscs t:i- a facull)' nlel11ber ant.! an :'idmini$lr:r.­

job of dispt"lling Anderson's l\Dtions regarding change in the curricu_

There is far too little criticism at I'LU.

d

u

InT. is disappointil1l( -one wonders wheth�r it indkales :lI'alh), "r

leading- to

undergraduate and a gradu­

rlaiming to be so much more Ihan an

AD INFINITVM" ��

:\I"","u, Tryr.:" · Ami<-rson', \ctler, apl>(arinS in 1111' (Jet 7 i�sur 01 Ihr Mooring ),las\, was prinlt'd fur iu �hrer bla �ancr in Ih.· hopr lhal i, wuul be d.·lur.:cd in a Wa\-e of student rraCllon . The fact tbal

3.\.

sumed. bc:fort we undertake a major

expansion?

be

also J.5k how

In Defense of PLU

mtet the educational

.lIuot"

:"rw, Editor Lrwis C Cio\,ine y.." ture Editnr..Cindy Thompson

Sports Editnr

........ Paul Olsen

Edilori;ll Ass·I.. ..Nanq·

j. Waters

Cire Mf::r ..........Kathleen Hassel .'\d\'isor..

Dr.

Paul Rrigstad

STAFF: f)ian(' Skaar. Belty Burt, Sur P r l r r s o n . Julir S'-..ndsen, ralh' Thor. D�vid Yrarsle)'. Lois Smi t. K:'ilhy Simantel, C h r i s fir�hh·r. Ja"" 1 F.l". Ja('k Kintner, SU!o.1n Andf'Twn. ,\hrna Allen, Harold ( )�trns"n. �lark Wilhn­ wa .". Ihrhara Thrashtr, Cheryl Ea",,·s. �nd Rirk Laulensb)·er.

d

hMeo oil Rhvdesia has ahu �lferted

Z:.."hi;\ hnaus<: Ihe sail'" oil pipe.

lin(' 5l"r\'<:5 1)(Ilh 11.1lions. To cui off Rhod,"�ian ..il also meanl nllting off Zamhia.

With Ihe ",:Ir in Viet Naill larger Ihan t'·er. Ihe copper shorta!:e in Ihe

linit('d Statn i� becoming acult. We

cannO! afford 10 haH Ihe Zambia supply

of

copper

stopped,

so

the

llnited Slatts and Gna t Britain arc airlifting huge quantities of c�1 and _ oil inlo Zambia and airliftin!:: out ropper. "f

Even \..[th the airlift, the "eonom� Z.,mbia is shakey at bt:St, and it

rem:r.ins 10 bot· S('l'n which will fall

first, the Rhodcsian

gov('rnment of

Ian Smith. or the Zambian nwnt of Kenlll·th Kaunda.

!:o\'ern_

" f� � ;t�:a � r� ( � ��


Friday. ,Or! . I �, 1!lIi6

AS:'\

ARBuR.

�Ii,

h.

te l'5) -­

Six l'Il" " '!'1'ity of Mi.-hi,,::lfl slude-fllS

who

sal.in

al Ilw Ann Aroor dr3ft wac

bo.1ru last fall and

Monday, Un . 3 1 , marh the last day of book charging without I O

drdared

Iherl'upon

lost Iheir final

1-.'\ 1]:1\"('

r�rdl: This applies to brulty, Slaff and students.

apprat.

All srniors an" urged to complete the yc:lIo ;u:livily 5h«1 sUlllmarizing their ;lctil"iti.., durin� th.. ir fou yean in college. The lin is biTly complete,

board announced last week (Sept,

Ch:Hl�t·S

r wht-r..

ilia), u,' made

j

m:ceuary. Also, there is room for listing

:l.CI;vilit'$ that lIlay haw h"cn oH'rlookcd. These {omu will be placed in your personal fik

:15

a sourfC of quick rdeTence if needed in the future ( i.e., �c·

ommcnd.,tions l'erHying information on employment applications, ctc.). In addition, they will be h..lpful for those who are askl"d to nominOlte senion for Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges aDd Universities.

If n,,' rccrin·d by mail, pick them up at the informalion desk. Please

return the completed form Iii Administntion BuiJding inlomtation desk by Monday, October I , Dr. Hanna Ki�p, Womrn's affairs seeretary in Washington, D. C., will ' speak in [an\"old S nday. Oct. 16. at 2:30, to all who are interested. After

u

the lectur<' she will go 10 the Big and Little Sis Tea' at 3:30. Friday ni!\hl at the Diet of Worms preKnts Mrs. Betty Jane Hiegel, a ,,·publican whosr polillul leanings are a tad bit to the right. She believes that thl' U. :'\. will bril." rommunism to the world, and will try to defend IH.·r rather interrni n!t \'lfWS tonight at 9:00. A sample of her inimit.able lhrlorir: "Our 111,tion il being �radually emergrd into a World Community throu"h th,' l'nit('d :'\:ltions. Yrs, they are tearing down Old Glory from

as t,

and Intrrmuional Treaties will now be the "Law of the Land"

mstead of the U, S. Constitution!"

Euiwetok Atoll Revisited By Knudsen and PaTty The Pacifie Lutheran Uni,'euity biologist who

diKo�red 35

new spe­

cies of crabs l3It year at Eniwetok Atoll went back this summer to see if he could find mort:.

Dr. Jell! Knudsen leh July 22 for a 'fh'e w«-k trip to the atoll, which s i in the Marshall hland!, Accom­ panying him w:u Richard Myking, Bethel High School (SpanaW3y).-:sci­ ence tfacher, who gathered da�a f�r a PLU master's degree thesis, In h i s spare time Myking worked on a study of the ghoSt crab, which lives on land, A 1958 PLU graduau, he is working on a maner's degn:e in general science with major in biol­ ogy. He has taught science at Bethel Junior

High

School since leaving

PLU, but joined thc Bethel High School staff this fall. Knudsen

and

assistants

on

the

earlier trip found Ihe new crab 5pc­

ply

The

presidential d r a f I appul

19) that the six men are eligible for

induction as a dirr,·t rhuh of thrir protest, which allegedly violated Se­ Iccti\"e

law,

Service

The students

were: protestinr: United States policy

in

Viet Nam,

A spoke:sman for

Ihe Amcrica n

Ch'il Liberties Union, which is n:p­ resenting the studeJJts, stated:

natural history data,

such

Lutes to Represent Guyana at Model U N U nitcd Nations arc now a\'�ilable in the political science o(fjce in thc basemrnt of the library, Model U.N. t('f"sted in the Unilee!

Nations

be taking a delegation of approxi­ matc:1y 1 0 penollS. After their selection, the delcgates will spend much of their time learn­

ing about thc nation they are to rep­

resent. One class period each weck

will be spent in a seminar disc:uuing

Further information can be ob­ tained

M,U.N. adviso

said.

delcgation chai

from

Dr,

l�

Donald

Farmer,

r Mike McKean,

J

_n.

Ful bright Deadline Ne,ars stu­ grants for

awardcd to :\merican graduate

d,'nts for study in countries Ihrough­

out Ihe world .

Application fomls

and

informa­

1967-68, or for study and profession­

tion about this year's competition for

al training in the c:realh'c :lind per­

studl'nls cur ently enrolled in PLU

forming aru, under the Fulbright­

may be obtained from the: campus

Ha�'s Act will dose shortly.

Fulbright Program Advisor, E. M.

This year m3rks the 20th Anni­ versary of the signing of the original legislation

which

cr�alcd

change program. Since

this ex­ 1946, ap,

proximately 15,000 grants have been

J"h,,';Ol1.

,ir-aft o..ard. thi

n" " 1\

Mirhi..::'m

dcnt, were

rcclassified,

back

stu den

thcir

Ihrough a

pp.·als.

Fin·

' had Sl lI­ Ih.· u�,·

won

I lIdt'TIl1l"llh The <"a�,· � of twu

u

others arc still pending,

sho ld draft

Michi..:all S('kClh'c Scr" i<;l- Din'':­

chances,

r l :r. " ,\.-,

Uc(;"'M'

I...

tudnl1

s

nl

I

r u

I

and bl·n fi . SOIllt'hody h:\I 1',,1 .. ..:0 inlo thl' savin'. I dun· I kt'l tlwsc

Col. Holmes was not "cr), optimis­ their

.•

,,, .... tl ...

But C"l. 11011111"5 '·" n t l l.'d Ih;,t, "Thq" vc hol'rn gi\'l'n all I !.. i r ri..:hU

tor Col. Arthur Holmcs Solid th:ll the

about

a

prolests,"

six prob.,bly would ""t be draflrd . as IonS as the}" ha\"c kg:!1 actiun

lic

II

I'rnid"" 1 llald,.·r ,"" i,·cd d1S"','�

, isiol1. II.· ,·"tli,·,. �"':<:" �I<'"d 11 ... t of IIIl" S"]" II\" S, " ".,. ,oj " "punilil·'- n\<·:uu,.,' "" '1" .,,,.1 " oul.! <'I r1l d,·slr,,\" tit., ,'mill' " " 1 1, n'pt of thl' d,."fl. I ,I",,'t think )"u

Ahrr Ih.· sLI,in at Ill<" :\nn :\rbor

indidduals arc any diffl'!<·tI!

however,

''They ha,'e a right to the suit, but I

Some critics of

don't know whal it would be about,"

than

the n-clauific:llion the

mo'·c han: cOlllt·nd,·d Ihat if the stu­

he said. "The courts have nc,'er or­

dents actually \·iolatcd the bw

dered a draft board to hold up in­

Selccti"c Se"'ice 5houltl takc thrl1l

, duction."

to C\lurt, not draft Ih.·m,

Portland, Oregon, April 26·29.

Producing the monographs "will take

S. lion·rnment

�'is U. lIershq' is Ihe L':.1tional Di· rector of Ihe Selccl;" e Se:,:,'i.-c S)i­ lem.)

Ihn'!"­

l",,'nl is .'Pl'u;,,!,,] lo, !'" ,i.!,·",

PLU will repre§cnt Guyana and will

ei ght years of writing," Dr. Knudsen

graduate study of research abroad in

mall

Gl'n,

This year Model U.N, will be held in

with other nations.

for U.

(Lt.

ane!

the nation, its history and relations

The Institutc of Internalional Edu­

Gelleral Hersh.,)" don,"

" PI',,·.,I l...""d

ils many functions,

feed on, Dr. Garth will be respon­

cati�n reports Ihal the competition

.h.• 1 1111' ,I,. ,s"", ui t I... 1'''',,,1, nit.'! is final:' 1 1"

so:rioll�I)" than

is open 10 any student who is in­

where the crabs live and what they sible for exactness of crab names.

"Wt thin!" th(· C<iUtts " ill t;,ke the System 10

u� of S('lt'clj,·e Sen· icc

puni.�h dis.<;<·ntc-f'S more

pcnding in Ihc courU.

Applications for this year'! Model

Speakrr at Diet of Worms

Jllr m

1'.'1:" '1 Iuu

Students Lose Fina] Draft A ppeal

TO T HE

:

_� PQ/NT, but

.\IOORI:'IiC, \I -\"T

-----,-

r

Fi rst Choice Of The EngageabJes And, for good reasons . . . like smart styling to enhance the center diomond . , , guaranteed perFect (or replacement assured) , , . a brilliant gem of fine color: and precis� modern cut. The nome, Keepsake, in your ring assures lifetime sat· isfaction, Select your very personal Keepsake at your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the yellow pages under "Jewelers,"

Akre. Tht deadline for filing appli­

�psa.ke·

cations through tnc Fulbright Pro­ .�ram Ad\"isrr on this campus is No\". I, 1966.

dC'S at ocean depths of less than 20

kct. "I fed that if we go down to 250 feel we might bring back addi­

tional Specie-5," he said. Crab colle-cting was d o n r onlr inside th� 30-mile wide ring of the atoll lagoon which h:u

maximum

waler depths of 250 feel, Outside the ring. Ihe ocean deplh drops off to 12,000 feel, Knudsen said. Data collected this

trip will be

combincd with note.� from the first trip, The whole will tx-come part of four monographs to be jointly pro­ duced by Dr, Knudlen and Dr. John G:ulh of the Uni,'enity of Soulhern California, world authority on crabs, Dr. Knudsen said he will serve as

:u tisl rnf thc monographs and sup'

SATURDAY at

7:00

and

10:00

p_m.

The MaC)nificent 7 Directed by Akira Kurosawa

Considered by many to be the Jopanese film masterpiece, "Arms and men have sel· dom b e e n more stirringly sung than in this bold tale of Nippon."-Times.

-

l' iiow' Tei'PLAN 'YOUR 'ENGAGE'M'ENT ANi WEciiiING ' �: "/so, :���"�����,::�r:�:1u';t���rT�I�1:r� ��hr f����Y:2S� �e"d special offer eau iful ,u·pagfl Bride's Boole, '

of b

i

t

: No : ��------ ---�-•• _ _ � _ _ _ _ _ _ _

1 0.-z.� • S'nf , i KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, NEW YORK _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

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


�IOORI�G :o.IAST

Page four

, -' OCI.

_ _ _ _ _ F_ ;d' y ,

1':\. l%ti

Survey Shows De gree Increase Aml·(jr-an �I"d"nt� a l < ' a·.'p,nn>: 1" and higher {"dura l lon, afc"ni. inS to «ata issucd lod;w hy ,hr l · . :-;

hilolhcr

Ufficc of Education.

Durin!:: the academ ic

)'ca r

eidinK

Iv." th <>f a ll h... I\t"["r'� dn::rl'r,. Th., 1:1.700 m:l�ters tl"!:rtts in ,·durat;.." " 'prn,'nt"d about I...o·filtl" 01 II,,·

of

women wi nni ng

8 pCf(:enl. \\'om,. n \("r's .deg rns and

up 35,98-1 mas· 1,775 doctor:l le�,

:!O·I02.

third with 2,100

As in pre,·iou� yrars, Ihe li,·h.l " f rduca lion was 1111' III " , I pop"I,1r amon,lo: thoM' earnin!: bar-hd.'r'� :Iond mastn's dq;r{"r� . ."mon!: Iho," n'· rei..ins doctora tes, education w.� � s,..cond 10 physical sei"ncrs hy ;, small margin. The a nnu3.1 StH\'C)" abo sho,....d Ihal:

In ali

, 667,592

de

,lo: r e e s wcrc and 257,019 8 perccnt more

rarned by "' 1 0,573 men

women. than in

The 10lal is

the 1963·64 academic �"'ar

Bachrlor's degrees, tot3.ling

000, were

",9:1"

up 7 percent from the pn.·' dr.lerees totakd 1 1 2,200, up I [ pt'rCent. and dnclor· ates reachcd Ifi,500. a H T"'n:rnl inerease . First.profeuional· d" wees, granlt·u vious ycar. Master's

chi..!ly

in medicine, law, and religion and requiring more than fOllr yt'ars

of study,

went up 10 l>c rccn t to ·16,·

000.

degrees in ne.,rl)" on.. ·

The J 18,500 bachelor's

I'duration accounted fnr

" j to! :In,1 I� '..·r...·rH. r,.�I"·c·

bachelors dq;rrrs was 2 [ 3,207,

kd i n tloo"

�,800. EtiuC:llion "';1$

toratl's. with

than' ever

bcfore-lilaSlo:r'S de!::rees (ihcn.· ed 3. greater rate of incre3.5e \ than bachelor's degre�s. Doctorates h..ad the gre3.test pf"rcentaltc increa�r of all, th e Office reported.

)

The survey w::u b."lscd on d.. t" froll! 1 ,'196 eoilt-sci and universitirs Ih;1I 1Ir;\I\I"11 h.1dldors or higher de-. "rn's d urin).: thc 1 96-\.65 yca.r. Cop. " '5 of tlw �umm.1T}" report (OE· · �,�O IO.fi5) mar be purehasl."u for 15 . ,·n ts I'M'h from th" Suprri nte ndenl nf Doc unwll ts, U. S. Government

,In:rrn in Ihis ,'ateS"ry. Tht· physical Ki"ncrs

June 1965 - "·hen AlI1o:ricans won

more collelte and IInh'crsit)" degrees

t'aim

li \('\ "

.""rond with 2,700 and The number

,·n.l:int"O"ri ", ::

won

,

I'l"intin): Offic,'. \V:lshin).:ton, D. C.,

Colorado Coed Disputes Failing Grade in Court BOULDER, Colo. (CPS)-If

you )"our final grade, take it to courl. In a precedent-makin g ca.se :0. Vni" ersil )" of Colorado etX"d has done' just that. don't lik('

�fiS5

J acalyn

Didfenderler has

charged her English Literature in· .tructor, Miss Kaye Bache, with im.· properly gi"ing her a failing gr�de on 1\ fin.� [

e i"J �'::��i�:�i:�I�el�eh at

The 2(}.)"ear-old junior �eks an injunction f r o III BouJder District Court requiring the univenily to

chaage her grade. Imtructor

similarities

Bache

betwe,:n

contcnds

Ih3.1

,LaeiJY.!� and l

anothcr student's examinations could not have occurred wilhout cheating Min Didfrndrrfrr m.. ;"ta;ns Ihat

her work

'"8" or

in the beller.

courSl' de�rved

a

A uni\"enity disciplinary commit· tre which was called to hear the case

found the e\·idence against M i s s Dieffenderfer insufficient to deter· mine guilt. When no action was tak· I'll as 3. r('sul t of,lne committec de·

cision, Ihe cocd

decided

that

the

alternati..e. Thc suit nallies as co·defendants

('ourts were her onl)"

the U niversity Regenls, the

Presi· d�nl of the U nivC" nily, the Dean of and Sc iences, the Dean of Ad· 11Iis�iom and Reco rds, the Regislrar

Arts

and the instructor.

U niversity Attorney Joh'n Hollo·

way !.aid he will respond

mons but is

proach since

to the sum·

unsure of his legal ap­ the

known precedent.

cas

e u without

College Life Conducive to Suicide " Th{"tf; will be 1,000 college and

uni\'�rsily Jludrn u

own

livcs Ihis

who uk'c

their

yeu, 9,000 others will

attem pt to do so,

and 90,000

more

will threaten Juicidr." predi cts a articie in Moderator, the nation3.1 m�!I;a,.inr for k" dintl; stu· ,I,.nts. "Am..ric�n collc)(cs and unin-rsi· tit·s claim concern with the person­ :Iolity d vrlopment of their students. They sc..111 htun ;\1 encoura � ing de· st ruction," says Moot-Mltor .-dit"r 'ItartlinK

e

Philip Werdrll.

··.·\1 prrsent, Ihe college teachu t he function of sym bolism in COimus

while students 3.re d iggi ng

the reOiI

menage-Io be or not to be. Aware· nrs'! s i tr iggered, 3.nd Ihe studenl ,H rin's at 3. crucial ju ncture in life. 'The college r"sponds with sub· j"rl mallr r T3.ther than subjects that malta," says Werdell. "The rcsul l is s"\"rrl' .1 lirnalion :lnd Slrr5s." In 1963 a national survey indio cated Iha l only 76 collcs"s and uni. ,,·ui,i,·s off.. ,ed student coufl.l'-[in�

by a

profeuional psychologist or psy·

chiatriSt. The ways

IN RECOGNITION - Dr. Robert Morlv.dl (I.ft). PlU presidenl. prnenll 'h, Pocilic tu,he,oll

Ulliu<lily D'"'"8,,;,h,d Ser ..ice Medol 1o S,"olo. Worr," G. MoIIIIUIOII,

D·Wo.h. M08"u.on hillhl'O"',d 'he t.if E,i"oll Doy cltl.b.olioll SUlldoy, Oct. 9, 01 EOllvold Chop.."

Magnuson Speaks, Given Awards Contrasting the lack of free· dom in Russia with the liberty which is ours in the United States, Senator W a r r e n G. Magnuson called for continued responsible c i t i z e n s h i p by Americans in an address Sun­ day afternoon at a Leif Erik· son Day celebration at Pacific Lutheran University.

Washington'S senior J<n:"ltor, who, retu rned [aSl wcek from a ..isit 10 R ussia , �id, "Olher countries of the free world look to us with pride for

kreping fr� democracy ali-·e." If we are to eontlflue this role, he main­ tained, we must strengthen bur sense of r("sponsibi lil )' 10 God, community and counl ry. SpeOiking on the contributions of Scandina"ian immi.ra nu 10 I h i s country, ' the Sen3.tor said, "Much

has been said 3.boUI contributions in

in which colleges can culture, art OInd religion , but the Siudents are amal­ greatest has bctn the dignity of Ihc ingl)' simple, elaims Mr. Werdell. Seandina\·ian family." "One answer is to gi\'e students more Pointing to Ihe American flag, opportunity to fonnulate and form· Senator Magnuson said that he was alitc their own education. Students n..ver so thrm..d in his life as when arc uniqucl)' honest regarding the relevance of Ihe educalion they are presented. The co llege :"It the same lime must hi re more mr.nlal health ' professionals. help distrC"sstd

Selective Service Syslem. S I u de n t

Government

Prrsidenl E d ..' 3.

rd

Council

Robinson.

Ihro referendum proposal

in

10 Sept. 8, S3.id thai the vote would give students a voice in deciding whether a local board s i justified in using class rank as a cri­ terion for draClin!:: them. The drafl que.o;t ion deals solely with students and should be decided by t h e III

bringin !:

the Council

alone, he M3.ted.

opini on , Robinson S3.id, "causes a distortion of the roducation.11 process by fordng stu· dents to be lIIore concerned with grades Ihan rroal educa tional achie,·e· In his

0"'''

the dr:lCl

l

men 01

."

The

local chapter of Students for Socicty had collected

Democralie

1 1 00 signatures the prei..OU$

deman ding a referendum.

wee

k

Robinson would have the results

�linistration.

binding on the a

THE NEy( LOOK

rio,

0'

- thi.

pictu"

I.ft; HOlltod i. ill !h. upp.. 'ight

Jwt,.., 1967.

Th. C.nl,r, ° lour·floo.

$2,250.000 Stud,", C''!t... 81.000 Iquo.. fool "" U('U",

lIIeam more to me than e\'er befor,,:' Speak ing 0 n t h e discol'cry of America by Norway's Lei! Erihon, the Senator stated that historians re· (rntly. found a map in Au�tria, made by an Austrian monk, which traces the voyages of Lcif Erikson and other Vikings

to the shores of N o r t h

America about

1,000

y.('a �� 3.go.

He lauded the accomplishments of

PLU. HI ha..e seen this uni..crs;ty grow from humble beginnings and

assume a quiet d ignity and dedica· tion to high principles of Christian

education."

Senator Magnuson rr:cei� two awards at Sunday's celebration. Dr. Robert Mortv�dt , PLU pre sid en t and maSler of ceremonies, presented h i m PLU's Dininguished Service medal in recognition of a l ifetime

of

outstanding political sen.·ice.

Representing the national Sons of immediate past president Atne Tvete of Seattle pre�ented his Norway,

organiution's Distinguished Service

plaque 10 the Senator.

Class Rankings Validity as DeJerment Criteria Doubted

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (CPS) ­ University of I\tichigaD students lIIay soon ..ote on Ihe release of their class ran kings by Ihe UniversilY 10 the

.howl a .....del of 'h, propo••d

hc stepped on U. S. soi l last week. "That fbg and what it stands for

Th, Sci"". euildillg i. .....WII on

will 00 ulld.. colllt.vctioll in JUlie

but

Vice PresideDt for Student Affairs Richard L. Cutler Lndieated that the Un inrsily would probably not agree to such conditions in advance. SDS chairman Peter SlcinbCTJ[er

stated, h ow�ve!, that if the students stand behind a po6ition to abolish ranking and are willing to apply pTC$.Sure the University will be forced to go along with their decision. The rden:ndum. if approved by the �lichiRan Student Gover�en t. would probably be held in mid·No­ ,·ember.

Lister, Nelson Hon ored hv Co n fere nce

Lule fnotballers Tony Lister and C:lry N" \son w,'re honored by th.. :"l"nrlhwesl" Confere nce d�rinK III<" first two wl'cks of the season. ;.Jelson was named Lineman of the W"ek for his pl ay against the Puget Sound Loggers when he plugged up the middle wilh 1 :1 100cklr.� and fiv,' assists

Liun

was

named

Back

of

thl'

Wrek the second week, when he led

the Lutes

rates. Thc

for 89

past the Whitworth Pi· l ittle quarterback passed

}<ards and ran for another 78. honon an: awarded e\'ery decided by \'oting of writers, co.1ches and statisticians. These

week 3.nd are


:-'IOORI:"G :\I.\:'.T

Friday: O l·t. H . 1 966

-'--------

Lutes Travel to Idaho; Lister Recovering .. tlJi' KITight footb"ll t�"'m Ir,l\".-!s 10 1\1.'l'I Ih\.' c.)] This w;.'l"i kgc of Idaho Coyou.'s .t t Simplol St.ldiulll in C.,ldwdl. Th. COYOICS, coached by Ed Bon.lminio, .HI.' f,'building from .1 l - o record i n 1 9 6 5 . Led b y quartcrb.lck Ron Boyd .1 n d 260-pound lackl.: Did, Toryn... , (hey figuer to be a definite (hrl'at to the LUll'S· r.:cord of not having losl a conf" f("IIt't' �:IIII'·

on tht:: rn.,d in thre�' )·\·011$. This :. I�" marl.:s tht:: firSI timr

t{'ams from PLU

lhilt fool\.l:ll\

and C"U.,):.·

, ,(

Idaho ha\'C� cOlllpt:: tru. Thi, W,·..I.: ·.. Prediclion; PLU '! I, C of I

H-

the Coyotes IuS! last wt::..k 50·6 II) . Linfield and jU$l don' , quil" have the horsl'S 10 malch Ihe Lutrs. West,.rn Washin!{tO!l State C..I· legt:: s(or..d a. pair of fourth quart ..r· THE PLATfORM - Th.

lil'. I.n.....n

,lind•• d•• di.e<;t'on of An;,lonl Coach &ob CoU••on, prad;c. block.ng

10...

louchdo....ns tu hold off the slubborn

"Thi. io how

LUlr, and salvasr a 26-]] IIon'(OIlfrrenee win o"er cua("h C:lrlson·s

w.. knp on mov.ng o.id. Io'g" oppon ... " wilh all' .mall lin.;' �.ploin, co_ploi" &ob Kri.g."

IroopS.

The hOIl Vikings hdd a 7 ·0 half·

Fou r-Way Tie in Little Lutes plare in Linle Lutes bowling. At

by Jay Young

WOD

LOIU

5

3

Laun

pr�sent, ahnost naif of tne league is in a tic for Inc top spot Thompson, last w�("k·s fint place

Tntlmpson . . ........ .... . . ... ... Gil1:x-ruon

tram, managed only one win, and

BN!1;eman . Lt-May

the rest of the I.·ague on the whok

Stoul

� ROJl"s

AK p· s

Young had the nigh for the cw· ninl(, a 575. This was followc-d by Mike LcppaluOlo wh" rull,.d a 509.

....... 3

..

........

. :\

"-

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

G"q· Eklund was Ihird with a score

Aflrr Ihl" second w,·("'1.: of play

"f ·l73. For high indi" iuual ganl<",

Ilu�re is a rather ti!:ht rare for fiul

RuSI... Harp.-r W:lS high wilh a 205.

In tram u ral S c e n e �nd

Pflueger dumped

lSI

1"01$

to·

lakr the lap spot . Evergrcrn startrd a sur.l:r to the top :u Ihry won IW" games to move into a tie for second I n the big g,1me of the wrek, 2nd pnue.l(er mo\"ed inlo tht:: lead as they ,.dgl"d 1st F"S! 12 to 6 in a tough ballic. Tim Chandler led th.. allack as he threw touchdown passcs 10 Bill Dikrman and Jim Bt::nl"!. !l-fike Vil­ lOll thrrw to Bnb Gr:\ll1man for hI

Foss·s

�ix poinu.

liml"

winnin!(

Thr ira.lo(ur ]('adrn had a lough th("'ir

0

th

I"

r

game

of thc wcd.: as Ih"r tipped 3.d Fan I � 10 6.

Chandln again led Ihe way

as h.. scor('cI on«' and hit Benes for Ihe olh("1"

louchdown. Dou.1;" Otton flipped a scoting ]l�u to Dirk St..,-..n r,,, th, . Jrd Foss �cor('.

E.\"I"q:n·,·n·s mo"e up in tht:: $land·

inl(s br�an ,,� ther "ut·�rN,.d PHk­

land :10 to 26 in a passin.1:: du�1 br·

lw("cn Dennis G o i n a n d Dennis KonmlO. Go in won .1S 11"

h it

pa�·din

fi,·r liml"!. twO rarh 10 Did Morl�n·

s"n �nd Bob Erick!"n <lnd one to :\Iark Ca.lson. Knnsmo thrrw f " u r

�rorinl( "asse�, Iwn '·:"Irh 1 " P" "I On·

s,'n and L�rry Stefkn. In

thrir

othrr .I(am"

E\"I·rj:: rcen

hlanh'd �rd Pflu"!1;et 18 to O. Gain

at::ain lrd tht way as he .<In for two l�uchdowns and p.1Sscd to Bob Jones for the other.

I�I Fn�5 I'irkrd up "ne "irtorr dur­

in!! th.. w,·..1.: as Iht::r bomlxd Iq' 2·1 10 6. 1st Foss grabbed a lead of 1 2 10 0 aftn onl}' one plar from scrim­

mage and then wt::n l on to thc "ic­ tor"\". Ron Toff kd thc way to the

wi � as hI' pasS("d for twO touchdowns

and

Lew Rhoc caught the scoring

an interception for Ihl' winous s(or­ Walt Tushkow p;u5ed 10 Ted

Hrlden for th" I"y 6 puints Iv)" was viclorious ;n th.· i r

t o 6 . Tushkow ran to paydirl once

and hit Garver with :l p:lSS rOf tI..· touchduwn.

Bill

For high team series, Ihe tram of

Norman LeMay, Caren Simdan and Jay Young were high with 1367. Bruc(' Eklund had tht:: second high I..am 5core of 1 3 1 3. T..am high g a rn e honOT$ werr again won by LeMay·s team as thq· roll..d a -192. The AKP's were 5<.·c­ bnd with a

..H

(this team is (om·

posed of Bill Barnes, Bill Mahler and Larry Sle,·cn$. Bust\"! Harper, Bar­ Tholll.)solt

and

Orrn

Olscn

Askeland

toswd to Al :\!br.t�on fo, the loser�·

H,·ad CO:lch Roy E. Carlson fields

his fifth P:.eific Lutllt"ran Uni\'ersity f"otball t" :tlll thil fall. Tough aca­ srholarship aid ",:lk.·s Ihe Luth.·ran inslitution

:'10. Bob Ped.·rs,·n had a grt::a t,day

pas!>ed for six louchdowns.

Catchin.:: the tOSM"5 W<"le :\iil.� B.. "n,.

....ilh thrl"I". KC"\"in :\!illo-r with I...."

:lOd Darr..]] Linduo wilh olle. · Bill :\skdand passed for 2-1 points ....hil.· :\Iix-rtYln thr..w on,. scorinl( pass Scorin.:: w,.n· :\!ikr Stortz twi(c. AI· h",uon I,,·in· �nd Tom FalTTl ,.r on...·.

Ird I'fluel(rr <lnd 2nd Fou foughl 10

18 to 18 dradlock. Pedersen Ilit

�lill!"T, Bonne and Boy Ayres for 2nd Fou·s sroring. t'or 3. rd Pflueger John

DI" lan g.. pas�l"d 10 Wa lly �a�cl and Ja ..k Li.-in.((stonl" ':"In once and tQ.Ssl"d to Xorm Aunr for the other touch· clo....n. STANDll\""GS AS OF OCT. 10 W L Tic: .. .. 6

0

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

0

. -+

Parkland

.. ............. 3

0

..... ... . 3

0

Iv)" 3rd Foss . �nd Foss ..

............ 2

lrd Pfluegrr .

1st rfiu('g"('c

0

_

_....

.._

I

... .... 0 .. 0

sr\"rn pUn\S for

yank

32·)"ard

ru

nby

" dil'pillc p.. nalty and two· pla)"s 1.11.. .. Wnl· Spencer was nullifieu by

ecn ,,·co\"rled a fuml,lt· :!IId mO'"I"'\ in 10 score its Ihiru tuurltdowlI.

Shortly thcr..ahrr, Jerr Car..y in.

I" r("epled a ,Vc·u..r" !':.SS :...u on tl,,·

..·"n·cl

II".

uf :I�

add{'d thr,... assislS. R US HI � (; E,<:c:.n HardinJo: I.isl�r D:I\·idl0" Walk..

Ru,'

Sprllt",·r

I·As.... "�G

TeB \'G

. 41

:17

"IIi '!.\ ·1 I ..'9

196 H:: 181 8�1 :10

Rdkr

\'1. �el

Iti •

"

0

'"

111-1

:\11

til '!Il

Li�I'·r Spr"n·r

J

I'AS."i RECEIVING

Ealon

yard line, but a

ing over on downs on th.·;r OW!! :18-

:tn-r3.o.:"

i.irll'back.'rs G:lry ;';..J�"n and :\rt

1-:1:1:''''

r i g h t bark

:111

lI"op"·r It'd ill th.. stop d,·p:.rlnwllt

Bu .. hholt l·b"li " .>;: t:.,n·y

The Knights callI<"

1,·.1 ti"

willt ni".. lackt.,s api,·.·" :uu) :'\d�un

again with anoth...r dri"e ;,ft..r lak.

Washington

Conf,·n·nre

,.ha mpioll­

ships. His 1953 1c':11 11 was "otcd ;';0

I in Ihe Slate in the i\ss",'aitrd Pn'u

""II Born ill Chkaso. C:.rison W:"lS

a

Slar backfil"id 1Il;1ll for Fenger lIi,<:h

�chool whrrr. he finislll"d in 1938. 11,·

and sound ((':"Ielting h:"·,, pulled the

8ti

Com ·..' 1 J 0

:-10.

'" J

" U NTIlIOG Ecit-ks" n

J)1-".t·E""St: :",·!son 1l'>Olx· , Fr.".I,·1

Jol"" .."

.\,tt.k,sol<

I.

Nrt ..' 1 7 b·1

I.

Yc\�.

to

"

J,e

"

:,\.·150<1

Ikll" r

18(1

11:1 I:W 89 :IU 1\'

:--;0. ".!:i

Y.l,. ahO

Tkl. ·It,

"

II> II I :;

.•. ,\,

·\ 1 . 1 ,\.... ,'

II'

I"

" ",

caille west tq. play rullqdmc f"ot­

World W;.r

II inll'rrUpl,·d his . "I·

Iq;iat., ,·aT,·,·r and h,' slx·m four "nd '",e·half years in th(" U . S . :-'-,II·y :I!

a !:unllt·ry instruclur :lUd pilu!. I I , w.•.' a lieutl'nant junior gr:ld"

....11<·11

C:trl50n rc·tufllnl to Washingtun to

t:olllpklc I,is undcrgr:lc\ u:tle wurk in

Knights froltt :t position uf disestrem

ball at tht:: Uni,·\·rsity of Wa,h;nSlun

10 one of r��J.l<·C1auilitr, footballwise.

under Jimmy J'hclan. As a lIusk�· I... play..d quarlrrback :tnd Irft halfu:.d.

ror twu S\'asons and' one: sprinJ-: prat"­

h;,,·\· earned <I !:1-2 1 - 2 win-loss rec­

for Ihr..e se:tsonJ.

Odd\.

1 11 !I". P:ISI f"ur wasons his Uillns

19·16 and Sl'Tv"d :ts assi51;Ult ,·,,,,.-h

tiee under p,." W,.kh and 1I0wi•

1·8 in 1963, and 6.:\ in 19M. Tit,· l:tllo;r y..ar th,. Knid1l5 rlosrd out uU"lIIb...ship in Ih.. 1':... · r lo( r\·..n Con·

f'·fenc.. hy .... innin<-:

the champion­

�hip. Wha.1 was n:pl",t..d to be Carl­ �on's str"n!(eSI PLt: Il'am faded t" a -1·5 ,·rcord last 54·ason :I� wholesalt­ in;uri,'s d,.dm;.I,·d hOlh uffensi...

and drf,-mi,·.· lint'ups mOSI of II... ...:. -

Tn Ih.., first !i�- c;mr of the )"rar

1st Foss .

right side for tln.·e yards and ti l ,·

rerruitins

good

ord. Th,' reco ..l was 2-5·2 in 1962,

In a \I):hl d.. r("l's,,," hattie, 2nd

Everg reen

thrre plays later S lx·ncer 'wrpi lit.·

hut a coach's

�nythin.�

How,·,·u.

Ctopi:1.

Foss won th..i. first gam.' of Ih.· }"" ar as thc·y nudged 1st Pfluq:er 36 to

2nd Pfluq:n .

with a scree- npass for ]5 yards and

E�)lan anu Hardin.>;: :t�.li"

u(f""s." ru!hing for 7"2 a.nd 53 )·,Ir,ll. n'slx,cti\"{'ly, anu SpclI(<'f lJ:lm·d fut '! ] y:u-us. TUIII E.rickson kllud,...1 "U\

Carlson In Fifth Year as Lut:e Coach

an

("er, replacing Tony Lisler who was

third play K.. n Hanlin.1:

touchdown

:IS he

scorl'board. Frrshman Grant Sprn.

Ihr )l�P 10 19. I:i.

cI.·mk stand:lrds and a shortage of

otlL"r

game as thcy tipped 1st I'flu"s"r 1 2

01her

I

down with the flu, hit Lloyd Eg!{an

....er,. Ihird with 473.

passes, while Chuck 'Vag.·r ran back ing.

third high gamt::, rolling a 195 and a 192 .

bara

and ran for "n.. olher. Mik.· Villi, ,11

by Dave FenD The li t:: for the lead in lou(h fnOI' hall was broken this pan week as

�(h the se(ond and

Claudia Pearson, Cary Eklund and

In the indh-idual high sl·ries, Jay

. 4

._.

\fp·s

capitalized on Iheir losses.

,

.

......... ..

Eklund .

Jay Young had

time bulge and s(onod their $C"cond tally midway throul;h the I h i r d quarter before thr LUlrs hil tltt"

",lIT""

Kni)lltt' fin:.1 touchdown I....

lit-sid.·s his f'><.>lh,,11

du li,·s .

Carl·

�on. who has a m�st" r of arts d.·.<-:rn in physical I"duralion. also instrurlS

in

t],,·

lIlt::nt .

phy�ical

:\ \",'ll'Ian of ball

" d llcalion

d.·parl·

20 y,·a rs as a f""t

coa ch , C;trhon s�·r\'�d as head ell}, ,,, pi:l HiSh School and

ro.1ch al

backfield coach at Washin�lon Slat,· L·ni\'ersit�· prior 10 "oll1in<.: I" I'LL' in 1962. In his IhTt"c years at WSL', C:ul·

son W3; freshman co.1ch and then

"anity b.1ckfirld t::oa(h and coordi­ nator of Ihe football program. From 1948 to 1959, Carbon was football, wrestling and !rack coaI'h

at Olympia High School where his football trams won fi'·e Southwest

COACH ROY CARLSON


\lOORI1'\G MAST

friday, OCI. 14, 1966

Y O's IniHal:e Acl:ion Pro g rams \'·.\SIII:'\(:TO:\ 'I" ndim,:

'C ) I'S

-- .",ftn

wou,

fin

firsl

its

g;,·in>.:

�"PJlorl to D,'moer:lli<.: admini·

iull

I"h,' Commiu,'�' ,,,"ocalnl a na· �d"f!ion

tional Iligh

poliq'

and

school

lolln)".

by

"ollq;e

sludents

. publicity 'Ir:lli"n� a li(I �" r\"in!: !l< � '!,"lll fnr Ih,. DeUlrn'ratic :'\:'li,,":11 . . YUUIl!! Demo· COUllllin' . .

ollly Olle Y"ar afler gr:ulu:llion. This

CYD kadrrs challenged " in"'lui-

Working for a mQrl' "d,'mocralic"

(:ulkgc

arc �Iarting 10 Ihink

'rals �CYD)

. " .�"

in

n;ti.Jt

.....I

et

S,·lrel;n' Seni · and

th,'

eommunily a("lion projects

II tl1O" :'\alional Exeeuti,·.., Commit· :'\"5h\"ille.

in

me,·tin>.:

�er

)rpl. :::! . ! .

T to n n ,

would h,· .-Ji!:iblc f"r the draft up ,ySll'm of

limilr?

hl' dropped in

,ySlrm,

the

I"

di.o::ibilil}" would

eflSl" of Congrl'ssion-

Committee urged

Ihat

single women be inducted for secreIMi;l1 sen·ic,·. The Executi\"e Committee opposed

1110.<1 drfcrmenls exCt'pt for postpone.

Bowmer Stars in Shakespearan Drama by Cecdia Carpentcr

\n>.:us llowlIl"r, n"t..d Shakt:spt"ar­ '.111 actor, performed

10

Iller's Ni.l:"ht Dream, in which Dr. Bowmer played Peter Quince.

Singing and dancing :lcts added a

a capacity

"I<"nl of sdyi('e for ("ollo-�e und,·r· !o:r:ldu;'\l"s. They

in'S,

h"

$u):g".<\"d a

1" 'a'T

indudirll.:

"

r nati e scn'­ Corps

and

\"isla. for Hlen and wonien- unahle or

unwillin.l:" to san' in the rililitary.

Called the ;\"a!ional Service, it woul{l

sponsor projects for physical .1n<! so­ cial

renew:l1 - dC;lnin.L: neighbor­

hoods, "olunk("r work in hospitals, charities, :lnd tutorials. To combat off-year apathy among College Young Dernocr:lts. the CYD :\"alion:ll Committee is �r}"ing to ("s­ l:lblish conlinuin): progmms. It has oullin�d communit}" aClion PfOjrcts with emphasis on ,'otl'r educ;llion. Theso projects will be concentrated in poor voting araas, :lnd among im­ migmnlS.

:rowd S;lturd:lY \'\'cninS i n East"old

hi.L:hli!-!ht to the evening's entertain_

Ch:lpl"l. lit" recei\"(�d a war'n ovation

ment. The Slodium High Madrigal

lroru thc "udienn·. first as he [urrd :lnd lal" r as h .. pt"Tformcd :lS

Singers, under Ihe dirC"ction of Paul

famous characlers of Shylock

D"nce Artisans, directed by !,ancy

tions to work for 30 freshmen con­

a scene with

gressmen whose re-dection is essen­

kc­

thc

Jane B a r e,

,nd Pl"Ier Quine.'. Introducl'd :lS ").[r. Sh:lkespeare"

br

K a r I.

i'rof"ssor

Dr. Bowmer.

founder :lod director of the Ashland, ;h:mncled

his

the

pass.�ge

for

administrative

of

recommended Ihal clubs not support

chapter of the Phi Bela.

Civil Rights Bill in the House.

of

of

s om e

depict

in

the ·('ra

Hauge Comments on Grades

which thcy werc written and cannot be judgC"d by today's standards.

Bowmer was awarded a trophy by

...

ohmo

n of Port To

Mrs, Harry J

L:lst wrek an article appeared in

-n·

send on I:M::Jjaif of the Washington State Arts Conunis.sion (or his COD­

trjbution to the arts of the Northwest As Dr. Bowmer portrayed his roleJ

of 10c:l1 actors. The lint pre�nta­ tion was :l superb portrayal of Shy­ courtroom scene i n

of Venice, followed

by several secnes from A Midsum-

FOR SALE lambretla 125 - $350_00 Original price

$435,00

Call Mike McMullen Ext.

856

the time he graduates from a Uni.

the

\"C"rsilr, he will h:lve a good chance of being successful even if his grades

the mrasurement of success. In order

WTre only "C"s" in college.

Mooring

to get :l contrasting view of the is­ issu!", Philip H:luge, professor of psy­ chology, W:lS cont:lcted for his action.

and to the world,

he was aSJistcd by a supporting cast

Mast expressing

opinion that grades arc irrelevant in

Ihe

At the conclusion of his talk Dr.

lock from thc

tial

legislation. At the So."lme tim(", the)'

congressmen who \·oted ag:linst the

plays

The Merchant

tion races, and urgcd :lrca. organiza­

Bowmer, was sponsored by the loc.�1

Shah-spearc's characters. He st:llrd th:lt

a full three-day schedule of lectures

suggestcd

:lnd workshops in Tacoma for Dr.

actions

the

The (" Tning's event, culminating

:l[so

Feslival,

the iIllPOr\.1nrr of intrrprct:ldon re­ �arding

d:lneed

Qucen Elizabeth's jewels.

Comm ittee

opening remarks to

Shakrsp"are:ln

O r e g " n,

)'fargelli, S:lng se\"t"r:ll tunes and the

The

campus progr:lms for the '66 clec:

He doesn ' t, howe\"Cr, feel that this article argues that medical uudents should accept

"C" students.

Another poin( that Hauge brought

"The heading is not true as far as the article is concerned," Hauge began, "when you say 'gradcs found irrelevant.' I don't think the study . finds the grades inrrelevant."

"I want to assure you that I'm not indicating that I think grades meas.­

ing that by money? Is that Ihe de­ termining thing? Or are they meas­ uring i t by the standing has

in

the

that the

community?

The

man

ure all the time , , . the m.3in thing

procedure has bcen uscd to deter­

the individuals who were not felt to

eep in mind is what statiuical

mine the criteria (or success, On this basis he argucs that be­ cause a student is already a member of sueh a highly selecti\"e group by

He further suggested that some of be as "successful" as others may be affected by such factors aJ health, personality, and character. deal with admissionJ

"When we

requirements,"eontinued Hauge, "we

--CAM P U S M O V I ES-presents

THE MAGNI FICENT 7 Directed by AKIRA KU ROSAWA

*

II,

Rcpu�licans

Young

October ex­

W;lS the scene of a li"ely

ehangc of political views :lnd :lCCU­ sations. The f o r u m, attended by

75

dates for local, state, and congres­

article doesn't ttll us."

k

by Lew Gio\"ine Candidatt·s !'ight, hosted by the PLU

fine the urms "success."

"Wbat do they mean by success,"

arc concerned with many other fac­ tors besides

academic

grades.

The

same is true of professional schools."

persons,

featured candi­

sional offices. RasmusS(:n,

the 29th District

In.de­

f a v 0 r of correclion, was

enough to exhume lIlemo;ies of a gra�'e-robbing

self a spot on the November ballot

PLU studcnlS which occurred !tev­

alongside

How:lrd

publican,

and

McCutcheon,

O'Connor>

Re­

incumbent John T. Democrat.

McCutch­

eon_ did not :lltend the meeting.

Q'Connor directed the at tention

of the audicnce low;ud the need for

reform and new ideas in state gO\'­ ernment by pointing out that go\"­

CrDment, unlike businC5ll and labor,

had failed to "shape itself to face

Dave

Rice,

Delta Iota Chi; Tom

The

Pflueger;

Handsome Harry conteJts of Ihe last

to be Handsome

two rears was' donated for the pur­

Harry this ycar are: Art Hooper,

chase of the shrubs around the swim­

Ivy; Bill Barnes, Alpha Kappa Psi;

ming pool. This year two changes were made in the policies concern­

Considered by many to be the Japanese film master­ piece.

]l.lark Anderson, Leltemlen; Jon Pe-

*

Cosmetics - Greeti ng Cards

"Arms and men have sel­ dom been more stirringly sung than in this bold tale of Nippon,"-Time.

Magazines

Alpha Phi Orm'ga is t"king care of

JOHNSON DRUG

past the contestants or the organila­

Friday, 7 & 9:30 p.m. Saturday, 7 & 1 0 p.m.

A T THE CORNER Of GARFiElD AND PACIFIC AVENUE 9:00a.m.,IO:OO Weekday,

p

,m.

12 Noon-8 p.m.

Sundays

Concluding the program were Re­

publican George Mahler and a rep­ resentative for incumbent Democrat Floyd Hicks, candidates for congress. Hirks' r�pr�ntative e"mphasized the need for solidarity among Washing_

ton's delegates in the nation's capi­

,".

Mahler in turn flaycd thc Demo­

crats in congress for being "rubbcr stamps" for the administration, pav­ ing the road for abdication of con­ gressional authority. He stated that Ihc pre'sent P:lrty line is "leading us down the primrosc path."

of lax, spend, and the world owes

money which Ihe fraternity uses for

Photo Equipment

eral years ago.

money oblaincd f r o m the

Dclta.

ALL Student Needs

unkind

invoking

";0;!��1� :;:::;�: ::; � \ :: ;! ��

Lorentlen,

Homecoming Queen; second, to raise

i !:

i

i n c id e n t

Tim Thomas,

to provide an official escort for the

The men asp rin

ciency, abscnlC"eism, and t\','n obes­ McCulc.heon, speaking of his belid

paign for the primaries, earning her­

son, Hinderl e ; Ed Petersen Har!ltadj

its service projects.

followed,

highlighted b)' accusations of ineffi­

mussen waged a strong write-in cam­

Handsome Harry contcst. There arc first,

A number of duds betwC"cn Slate :lIld local office hopefuls

him to de-emphasizc punishment in

Hongj Jim Read, StuenjBruce Swan­

contest:

younger, reform-minded candidates.

'that "justice wit.h mercy" compelled

Omega's

two purposes for Ihe

they are in the modern

old "party hacks" in favor of

for

candidate

terson, Krcidlerj Jack S h a n n o n,

Phi

lhe

Senate, led off the series.. Mrs. Ras­

With Homecoming activities each Alpha

as

world," He asked voters to abandon

�at in the State

Democratic

pendent

conditions

ity. Incumbent Prosecutor John G.

E.lanore

Mnr.

Handsome Harry Contest Altered year c o m e s

CO

Young Republicans Host Forum

about

Hauge countccs, "Are they measur­

...

..

out was that the article failed to de­

ure what they're supposcd to meas­ to

-

Conrad Zipperion (left) ond Nancy Fronz, Homecom;"'g ONce UPON A TIME chairmen, dromoti... ,h.. theme of this y or·. felliviti , "One.. Upon a Time."

in.� the contest. hatr . Start in;.:: this )T:lr contributions from the or.<.:anization's treasury can­ not be maJe. And in order to C"n­ coura.,{e the enlt'ring of contr-st:lnts. thl' pictures of the candidat(\(!. In the tion ha\"e had to pay for pictures, Thc voting will take place at din­ ncr Wednesday, Oct. 19, and at both

and Friday, Oct. 2 1 .

20,

i

l

r

t)'I)C st:lte based o n the philosophy

me a living." Expressing his concern for the type of citiz<"Il this philoso­ phy is producing, he asked, "what is happening to our r..sp.. ct for the rule of law," qualities

Thc first change cnds a long dt·­

lunch and dinner Thunday, Oct.

r s'

i; is

:lnU

"Ihose admired

self-relianc,· and

of

indi­

vidual initiative"?

Selective Service Tests Available

Applications for the Selective

Service test, to be g;'·en No�·. 1819, are available in the Testing

Sehice

i n

the Ad Building. All

information

and

time

regarding

location

of tbe test can be 0b­

tained there. Applications must

be postmarked by Oct. 21.


' King David' on Tap; Dr. Espeset:h To Direct: by Kathy Void

Thl' Chapel Choir " under thl' diro.:((10n of Dr. Rolf EsI�'." · l h will pn.'s.' nt J conlcmpot.lrY oralorio. Kiny Dell'icl. by A r E h u f . f-iol1cgg.:r. o n Sunday, Nov. 6 . •1 1 S : I "i p . m . . in L1S{\'oJd CluJ',-I . Kin� Dauit! W.1S originally (onn'iwd as ,1 dr.tnl.l Wll11 .1,­ companying music. The .1IIIhor. Rene Mor.n : . asl....:d Hon"��"r to write (he music IIpon the ,1dvic\! of his friend [rrh'st Ans.'rillfl and 1,I(or Str;l\'i mkr. bOlh h"\' in�� fmrJ

the rO]11ll1is sion

n",

b(·CI".'� "f

.1

shorl (ka dl im'. Arthur n·lali\"d�·

Honq:t:<'r, a yUll".<:

_,,,,I

u"knuwn

h,«]

nll" f"'''T,

alrt-ad,- lwn>lIU' ;ntrn".,r,·'! in Bihl: ...d slIhj " " 1<, and r'-p\<"<1

Iht'z'dof('

,·,,,:.... ly

;[("­

,1". d"ad!;",- "" lIlmis�iulI. ']-h,

,rore was wTiu.'" l}1"!w" t'll Fehru"r) WERE YOU THERE-In I�e 1890', PLU wo. a ftedgling "uni�e..ily" on I�e Parkland ploinl. Thil picture '�OWI Ihe Pa,kland or"a Ihen. Ha'''ad Ho�1 i. �i911Ii9111�d in th" upper righl. Tile lower left .ho... the .il" of "Old Main" before it WOl built.

Students To Observe ALe Confab Nine pl'rsons from the Ta­ coma Conference of the Ameri­ can Lutheran C-hurch will at­ (end the general convention of the ALe to be held in Min-. neapolis Oct. 1 9 - 2 5 .

Twelvt youth observers from around

Clergy dckg.'I"�, all ma, include:

Rrv.

from Taco­

M. E. Nesse of

will

attend as an advisory

member.

Chid, Prophet :1 nd King. The v3ri­

"us numbers arc bou nd togclhtr by

the LUlheran World Federation.

a narrator who explains the action

Laymen who will be drlegales arc:

ard D. Mac, Tacoma. The ALC has 2,587,20-1- membcn in congregations in ·l5 statts and 7 There are 5,207

congregations. The convention's vot-

Sunday. Oct. 23, at -1-:00 p.m. in senting

Tlie son of missionari(s, he was

hom ,1nd raised in Ihe ,\ friean coun­ try of Tan' pnyib, now called Tan-

At Union St"llIinary his graduate studies centered about the role of

I:ood. works in I he thought of Mar.

tin Luther and Soren Kierktgaard.

His doctoral research dealt with the role of Ihe confessional writings in

Stanky

Mr.

t leClurer in re ligion and

two sons, Etvrn. age 7, and Joh n, age I . Fredric Bisnl·U. o f Monterey. joinl'd Ihe siaff in Sep tcrnhr'

as inslructor i n French

H e succeeds Mrs. Howard (Gail

Durham) Purvis, ....ho is leach ing in Eugene, Ore., at..North Hi!:h School. She ....as at PLU two years. Bisnet\ has a bachdor of arts de­ gree in Fr ench from Valpa r<liso !;ni­ versity. H" has done gradua te work at Valparaiso. ).{on"·r�y I nstitute of

Foreign Studi"., Chicago Theologi­

cal Seminary and was a ROlary' In­

Pclruli s'

10

refu­

Lutheran parishts

at

byterian Church.

·Mn. Che;ter Creso. who taught (COlltinued on page six)

Dr. :\1". j.

llass" tt wi tl,

II,. .

s;sla nre of O:.,·i<l t-.-I"nsell wi", .'

jllninr from C k n Ukn. Illi,¥,is. ·.,,11 din-t·t Thurlx'r

Carnival. :'.Ir. E,,, <oml L"l\f"YII<" Ii" h.,

Nordholm is des igning the sct li.l: hls,

.1 nd

Mr..

is cluing the clroreogr:l.plr)'.

:\\I,'01nee tickt'ls can be obtainttl at Ihe inforrn01tion des k ' 01d"hs and 75 rent3 for

:11

$ 1 . :!' 5 f,'r

" I.l! f:" "I,,'

O1nd students. CurlO1in ,ime is 8 : 1 5 p.m. for' lh" performances of Oct . 28, :!.9: ;\/,.,

1- and 5.

have bc,-n ;It Pacific

/

Ma ryla nd. Prnnsyh-"ni:J, -"·w York.

W;, shin !! I..". D. C :1ls{l w i t h

Ih,·

"lid lilinoi�. and Sial" ,

C ni,,'d

,\ir

Fon(" Ord,,·slra . H,' h.1' playnl un· rler many e",i,,,.n t ' "ndunnrs. i n ­ " Iudin!!

L ,' " 1 1 a r ,I

Th"",a�

B" rcham,

Brn,'l,·i". � r ., �

Sir

R " ,I,.lph .

1 . nd EU';:" ne nrr,,�n,l� \ . Ir�. 1"'II""li, , I" d " d

",I".

, , ,n,

,., r " " I . I , . "

in

" 1 1"·,,,1.1<- ;" ,,1 ,'" I" " , . • !

.lpp,·"r;""·d in \Vi" ",,,in . .\1 land. \\':I.lhiuo.: lon . ( tn',·"" 1 . 1!d ( , I , forni,1.

Sund;,y ·.. ,'011'

,'n

" i ll in, ]"d,

ied works hy Cnup,·rin . <;:oinl · �·,r",. Webern,

W i l l s " 11

( hll, ,,',,"

.,,,,1

Tracy Neighborhood. House. Tracy, Calif. He i3 a member of the Pres·

lCr ...ed

illo.: ( kt"lwr

PLU, Mr. Pelrulis 11a� prlformed i n

From 1948 to 1950 Dr. Anderson was a field r tpresentative fo� the

He has

"I" Il­ 2B i n E".<tv<>ld l.io" I ', 1

[ur til<' O1ll-s" hnol play whi..!, i.'

Lutheran. Besid("s solo work hne at

Church in America.

Lutheran World Federation

. ·f

Th", i" ,

This is Ih,' secon d Y " � r i n which the

Rrahms. Thr fi n,, ! wOl"k

gees in West Germany.

,. r i ,

ryn Soukan a t the pia no.

«ram will he an '.ril(inal ' o"'p" ,il;'111

worker

s

They will lx' assisted by )'li�s Kalh·

ternational Fo:-lIow al..-the University program

"

Jamr�

Pelrulis, bas­

of Gtneva. He wa3 a

t h e fonnati on 0 ( t h e Lutheran

free

of

trulis, cellist, in joint beulty rt'cita!.

via, in N ebraska in 1 950. They have

Ca lif.,

This work will be presented

C.unh·al.

sooni�t, ami his wi re. Mn. Lou Pe­

Dr. Anderson was married to the for mer Dzidra Huh, a nalive of Lat·

R.

maxr!.

Thurhrr

,1r:1Ul;ltil'ltions

Sunday Faculty Concert To Feature Petrulis A- I O I , the music department is pre.

and aids in its movement and eli­

of c harge .

tions of"social concern.

men and 500 laymen elected to rep-

religion.

(New York ) and a doctor of philoso­

theologi ca l issues and ques­

i n g delegates will incl ud e 500 clergy-

philosophy at Upsala College (N.j. ) .

phy degree from Boston University.

Consideration will be given al Ihc conve n tion to inter·church relatiun­

ships,

faculty as an ;lssistant professor of

Union Theological Seminary

falls into fin' sla,:'·.• r{ln'·'pond;n.o.: !II

rerleetion. He is also presidcnt of

a gue

from

The convenlion wi!! I"i" et a presi­

son, Trinity LulheT;ln Church

to the Pacific Lutheran University

master of sacred theology degree

Rq:a"ding the text, Kin.!! Davilt

Church: and Rev. Erling C. Thom p­

in Corona, N. Y.; Elizabeth, N. J . ;

of Augustana Seminary. He has a

n'scnl 100a[ conferences.

the stations of Ihe life of David.

a nd Quincy. From 1953-55 h e was

anod

h3d 3 si mi la r fI'spunsc in a """,I".r

of olher E urop"01n citi,'s

These arc S hrph erd , Le01der, War

The Rev. Dr. Joseph L. Anderson

( III.)

perf"r"".d

dce-p residcn t and srcrcl:1ry.

of Quinc y, Mass. , has been appointed

Dr, Anderson is an honor gradu­

w;,s

dem ,

Six Profs Complete Staff Additions

ate of Augustana College

i';ui s :1101l<", i t

[" '.-r.y "il-:hl fur Ihr...· "'01l1h�. ,1 ml it

.or. Frcdrik A. Schiotz. wh:;. has been p resident since 1960. is eligible for

Canadian provinc..s.

Dr. Rohcr l Mortved l, president of PLU,

in

Christ Lutlu:r:m Church; Rev. Lud_

the nation ha"e betn seltcted to at - . Don ald Cornell, Port Angeles: Ray L. Brown, Silverda1l"; and Dr. Rich­

of Pon Angeles.

The immediale populari ty ,,[ Kin!.:

D:u'id is wilnn"'d hy Ih,' L,,·t 11",t

wi g S iqueland. SI. Mark's Lutheran

lend the con" enlion by the ALC's Youth Department. Two of them are PLU students. They are Philip Nesvig of Tacoma and Ptltr Lieurance

5 'In..! April 23, 1 9 2 ! .

Thurber Carnival Opens Next Week

"r

Ihr p,o­

hy Mr. r.etrulis, " Six F'''�I01''''''

Bassoon and CrUo."

ro,

Tho:-re is no charge for thr rrr1\,,1

Following the program Ih..,e will he a rectp lion for Mr. and Mrs. Prtru­ lu in Ihe faculty lounge.

'CONCERT ON TAP-Mr. and Mn. Slonley Pelrutil. o..ill.d by Mi.. Kalhryn S."'_,, at Ih. piano, will g;�.

0

joint faculty '�cilol Sundoy 01 .(,00 p.m. in A·J01.


" . __--=....:. '; d:: ·,:. ·_ , :: ,,, 0<"1 ..:: ''

, · T o ·C•.:. ' _ _ .'--, ,, " '' --' R. :: :..:. :.: OO ':.: :. , _ ' .:. _ _ _ :.. . :..

2 1 . 1 966

Elect:ion Mot:ives Challenged b y Cind), Thompson

wilh

A ml rr(ll n:fk.-1S _In inl.lge cxaClly 0PPOSlIl' or backward I:om th,' rl',l hq' (,10ng i e Occ,uion.l lly, there arc situations or l'wnts th,lt .1(IS ,1S a sort of mirror. PLt.] IS ,1': lin'lr rng.lg.:d in 011l' of ils I.lrgl·SI .:\'{'n1S ;'IS w.:11 ;" . p\'rh.lp�. 011,' of its mest n.:.:ilin.g .lnd cr':.lti\·dy stimu\,lling

I

f"nnions,

1-I0I1I('col11in);

is

a

also

t ime ...h..n " l l otions anel reactions. I h",, �h of ..,,, , b ff'. ul! I.. ",-,\)ali1" , al"

:11 .1

iJ<'" k

A"d )," 1 til,. h a la�k thaI i. "fI" n

:,sk,'d "f II",,, Jlcrs,,"if�

or

"h"

.Ir,' I" 1 " 'IJI" 'H'ul

",.-Ii ,III

�I,,,

" "'111.

1 1<JllI<'r " m ,n� p,ill­

G('ri CO]II'Il', .,

C<'s�, not 0111, ,hulllu-ci til<' tr" dition,,1

,

O'Tr.

5,.]('(10·<1 '

1;:"'"

],",

fr" nk an'" ''' ' ." I"

\I'n

;"'11,'

wll ,' 1 I ... r 1','_"'_

tiom werr·. When fi �1 tolel tha t she ....as :. eandidalt'. she frit Ihat it was a ll a

lx·

hi� joke aQd 111:11 il soon would

instead

of

dis.lppcuing.

.. semi-finalist. She asked hcrsdf\(hr W:J.S

1 ChOS('II, why did they

,'01(' for me. and what do thcy gel

OUI of it

? '\'s olle of I'LU 's fc:w Nc-

gro students-it didn't quite make

!'n-judi.'" is an "motiun that most

pat answ.-r$ " f ·'wh,.t il f. ,'I� lik,' I"

IX'

But

til .. joke gOI big):cr-she w;u selected .

of Ill .. study hod)" will undoubtedly

< would

flt-IIY P055'-55;n1(. And rrt, i probably Ix- a

I

s.,fc: :usumplion Ihal

duo majority uf PLe 's homogt·rwous slud,'n! ixxIy h"s w\"\'r h.ld any (,'al

1h.

bnm:

]" ast 1101 t" Ihe n;trm "f

absorbc-d in k"owin� Ihe JXnonallty

(' ,

and h:.r � . I,'r of an indi\'idual. Iha. 1'01, ,1' had no .,�r.-rt on Ihe'ir opinion.

C'

"r rt·:"·l io ,,.

",:lIa'

110'"

� tud nts vOled f"r G,'n

bt'C'auw hf tilt' kind of person sh.' is ?

be tcrmn': disc rimina ­

This may not

lion hUI is it nOI §till l11akin� a dis­

tinc tion-s.·t ti", .: h" r a [i l1 le aparl I','rh"ps it is

" \'('n gil'ing race as a

spec ifk nil"r ia for I' oti ng. ;-';0 mal­

h:r how pur. . til<' 1II"li\'es mig h I ha\'l' no on ,' was !loing G,'ri

h('rn,

:I

h.n

favou, Sh,'

allY

sonalit)' and nads no crowns or 10111.:

r:.prs 10 make her f('d accepted. In

S('

fatl, Gni hU$o-1f nalt"d Ihat winnin�

"r losing had no cfh·('! on h�r. Sh.­ :15

"0

p"'s'wd

n� POIII');rr Hall h('r {lWn Ibr.tad but ('x­ U'l;n-1 . ,n-r 1101 hal·in.1:!: I,'

I'U' fort h Ih,' ""fficial illlal:("" "ftt"11

" " Hwr,,'d wi.h surh litks as Q" ......

Pcrhap� our �ill liL-s in trying 100

ANGU ,S :

Good Lord-I must obje ( { : , I "line to PLU I expected a church U n i versity-n'r) well and good, BUI must peasant superstitions ,lnd crud.: Ille­ dieval bdiefs he pan or the faith of a Christi.ln I With much ch3grin (and inner laughter) I heard our fair

Doctor's IHO" or:l l i ,'C and " lIt<'rta;lI­

O S

('II ".-\11):(' 1 $ " S tartlt·d ,'

i ng n·rm,."

I was appalled.

a t..., n anJ hi.

From tb,' p "" 'r of

evil

G� Lonl d"liver us

ba nd,

and

Wilrlll's

From

goblins,

Good

Lord dr li" er U" from all the urach­ crics of E id

Spirts-of

us! Might

I

we

bdic\'cn.

root out

�••

,-\11 in thr spiril of Ih.· Trulh. 01

o:oursc

Vo;re

hi.!.."

and

met.:lph},siral

stupidilies:

Irer­

dam rrom abselule doctrine: freedom

Finally a suggr5l ion : Tht' students "f PLl- af<' ciliz('ns of the 20lh cen·

.

lury The .-\,::e of F:.ilh is <:01\1' , Piety

IS

"u\ of slyit-. If 1111' chu rch would ",,','\ tl... n...·d� of '11<'n. ,1 mu�t sprak to Ilwn-not in

MOORING MAST 01

.he

( l' I"I .."

gories of the

11,.. comfortable ,al<­

16th crntury , but i ll

til<' language of our ';l1Ie5.

T

We arc nOl such fools that w,' ,'an

lake such churrh

dnctrillcs s.. riousl y ,

Do flol I,.. dt't i\'"d : Sludrnts arr not

S'ud.nl,

,

I!l""h'd� It is dOl-lma Ih�1 Ilwk,'s . "" ,,'k.·,,' uf OuT inl.-llil;t'l)('e

.! l . 1966

Opinion., exprc�d in the Moor­ inR Mast Me nol ncc s.s;arily lh� of Pacific I.ulheran Univusity, Iht administralion, or the racuh,..

(

At"';A'...J ...;.h IJn;.fiI S.a.�. S,u,xnt I',... A>wci�.;on

,a,i.·c.

( d ) or. a dr5erral;on of Paul Til. lieh's gra\'r.

thr 161h c.' o tu ry �

"f ... .

•, :O;a.;ooul

"ad-Io-Ihe-Biblt' cru!oadr

must we JXrprtuah' Ih" inanil in 01

.' ( +\ ��: � "� .. . ...

icc" MIle

(

( (' \ a h · lp - Sl:lllll' - "UI - Darwin,

.to stand face 10 fare wilh God. But,

'

f..duu,ionat Ad.·�.'i.;nll 50:...... national ad.·�..io;D' np<�D_

by Lew Gio"ine :\Tm('d wi.h lho:: facl$ and hrrd gel of Tarollla alcnl'd ,om" 50 PLU­ i trs to Ih(' CumlnuniS! menace hid­

CU�ItAO ZI I'I'f.ItIA'>'

drn within Ihe Vnitrd >iations ur­ gal1lzau"n

SlXaking at the Diet of Wornu

!'\rw! Editor. . . Lrwis C. Gio\'ine

F":lIuT!' Editvr ..Cimly Thompson

K H

,

Sporh E ditvr... ... ...... Paul Oh en Editorial An't....Nancy J. Waters Cire. Mgt, .... . . . ...

a thleen

anel

Dr. Paul Rri,lo(stad

on

Oct.

14.

Mr5.

Heigel cenlered

her remarks around the thesis that a stronger

U.

N. will lead to a

weaker U. S. Claiming CENTO, 5E:\TO, O:\S

a nd Ihc :\'ATO 10 br OlgrnlS of thr

C. ;.;.

,

and the U. N, in turn to bt,

an instrument of Ihe Communi-stl.

ST,�Ff: Diane Skaar. !Seuy Butt, Sur Pr l r rso n, Julie S\'endsen,

Pally Th�. David Yrarsle)" Lois

Smidl. Kalhy Simanlrl, C h r i s Brahlrr. janrl Elo, jack Kintner,

SUlan "ndrnon, Marcia Allen, Harold Ostenton. Mark Wither­ wax. Barbara Thrasher Cheryl Eamel, and Rick Laute,nslayer.

,

Geri

commented

n

ehow ever)'o e she

llIeel�

scelitS 10 know her nalllC and who

she

is. She

e"en

refleeled

it

that

mighl even he nicr. if, for once. shr

will

prohablr

b.-hind

the .·!rction

,

remain Ihr.-e

bUI il

l)robably wouldn'l hurt to point Ihe fingrr at ouurkl'S and ask wht'lhrr we werr "olinS for Grri or for :\'cgro

candidatr.

It

thr

jusl might· be

!rue that our t'xtr..me gene rosily ttf .!I:i\'ing Geri the lille of princrss is a

r<"f\cClion of our bintly consciou�

belief that there is a "Iiule differ,

rncc." The mirror does nOI alwa)'�

r"" ral what wr mi�hl like to v:c and perhaps. i f il is a dear mirror,

il

mighl serl'r 10 affliCl th.. eomfortrd

Mrs. Heigel rl'mindrd Ihe audience

"I an agrcemenl brlwren Alger Hiss

and 50\'iel Prcmier Molilo\' which

as.sur('d that Ihe U, l"'_ "would al­ wa):s have a SO"iet Communist as

hrad of the milit:lry force:' Dtspite

such

clear signs of im­

prndin/t doom for thr United States.

carotr ne! "

ollr hero,

thought

,

Chrlst " , n

!

Purali"'1, as I,.. dimlwc1 off hi slool and ('xalllin..d his bab}' oak Iree !,,,, .. "Li lllr .-\nnir O;.k Tr" r is .. itlu'r d)'in� or I)t'in� . . ry decidu�'\IS; ha lf "I " . ' "'a\'('� h1\\',· fallcn, :lnd II,.. nr 1 til1l(' my 1'0,,"'111011" hrrathes this war. 1 1 1 1 I, . ," ,.:1 m·. r for III<' lhrr e'l1" 1-1•. ,,,Id,'d watn '0 till' pal :llltl hroll.- up a haH an asrnrhi.. Mid 1..1,1,

O

illtn

Ih,'

din)'

wahdi-hin,ii: o,"

)(

soi l.

" Uooni-wahd i·

r

11<'

h a n t r d,

and

Ilu- nt!wr· Ihro·e-rorn..n-d 1. lI. f" " ,

a n r..... litt'faturt' hook I)'in\( I�'"",

Litlh- did our h" r" kuow it, but

L.

th" nl

at thr H'ry 1110111,,111 that hr pull..d

an

on his jarkrt and head.-d toward Ih" PlIB,

�1:lUud

)'

nanec ..ngin,·cr. br,!:an

t h.·

1oa11"-

a

� hall,

mainl.-­

walkin,!: in

Ih('

IIrar

ra mp"�,

Chris op<:n.-d

�Ia" .... . r..rlt'l'h-d 011 man\' .hine·.

,eh..oli

C

Io rid "n "�I'f' him a pain in I he {·:If. H\' th.. liull' �lanud had rearhrd hilll�.. 1f

hridl(" knownst

h:ld

a

to

,

ni k

th,'

nlh�r,

nrarin\.: �n cnroun lU at

just at that momenl. �lanu,.J I . "

hah

slrp[Jt'ci

into

the

('

Manurl

the

PL' B

and slowly reached for a · small "I

innocently

ject

pockr!.

in his franI

wa lching hi�

d�nched i t belwecn

wilh both arms extended.

miSiled For

thr Ihe

Manut'l strod� angrily alnng, ha.rd­

his te('lh. �,\\i

then advancrd slowly lowa rd

Hairnet fou rlh

, Ch ",

n'n)' mo\'e) , rai�d II

wh iJding "Hello Dolly," and Ih ink ­

straight year.

"if " n ' '

Hr ,� ithdrrw it c�rcfu Uy

alOIl,!:.

inl( about how dis:lppointrd hc would

Game.

( <,

gri tt d his teeth :

br tomorrow whrn he wok.. up and

found he had

c)'r ,,,,01

wrrc

plurk"d from Ihr rllnnin,!: mi nd of

Hockry

0" , .

PCB

looked him square in the

u nhe .

thcy

Fa!!' ',..nt'lf. Chris toddled

"I ;,lw3�'s wanted t" ,," 1 11 '

happily.

( Ih,'

and

ra\'ity),

,·�.-h

mail wh" n I

hi�

d,..-tO, �I., fro'"l Crn',a1." lit' 1 l t " u d

hris was f.-rry,

".-r"�5

SOlid

h('.·" l; . r� ,,·d a little good CIII""" f.-llmnhip from onr of Ih<' " .'.1' "

.110.... fi"s, prune." all·lIran, and h"h'

III>:

In him" I'

("yolk. yolk, yolk: 'h,'

<.:01 10 Ihe PCB_ He notic" d 1..- I"

()Id

Vain_

St . PrUt's 5quarr.

thr...· IlId,

Ihe

('

I1

directi..n (rom Ih.· opposil"

rornr, (,f

( i t had nine stories) an,1 "

illlpul5<', brokc

r,lo(/{s: th n he chuckled

"Got a _

Ch, .

malrh ? , hr asked.

Chris' heal'l �Iaxed and hil hr<';lIh stopped coming i.n ,hort pants. a5 h' rcalizrd a nurl wasn'l ,Io(oin<.: to hun

M

Iy noticing a dump of girls in thr

him, He: gave: the old man some I,I"

middlr of Ihr quad pla}'ing kick-Ihe_

and loddlcd orr reflrc.in!o': on ho"

can_ He stooped down once 10 rx­ a",ine thtrr "sma It-dorm" egg5 (onr peach}'-grrrn. one twiny-grr..n, and .

luck}' h .. was that he wasn'l as "<.:h

:l� Manuel

,

..,'en

Ihou.;;h

w�,

h..

Homecoming Deemed Opportunity by C. ZiplXrian

R"yal,y, elt-ction." fin's, 0;.nO'5, f..,OlbaU,

songrests

ron"ocations,

,

and effort.

bon­

cvents rmerges onre

!t:lomerat ion of

" ach ),rar a un iquc phenomenon lra­

I ts

worth is obviously a

question of ,·al ues.

ous cha nges ( n otably Thursday con­

cert, combination of coronation and songfe't, banner compet;ti"n)

sent PLL' studenu

prc­

wi'th various op-'

ditionally known a s "HOMECOM­

portuniti...s. Opportunitie, for crea­

I:>-: C ." To some this serms a mis­

ti.... t'ndl'al'or on both an indi\'idual

nOIl1,'r. T" some il is a waSlr of timr

such nrgani:LaliOlU as the Republican and

Democr.l1ic

parties, a n d the

World Council of Churches (which

"advocated rrrr srx" ) "arc all work­ ing

towa rd

world

.1l01'�rnment

Ih rough thr U. N,"

"And when the}' finally lak" o,'cr

Ihis

nation,

the)" ll

wke

ol'cr our

(reedOIll. ,rou will not be free 10 Ii\'"

your 0..... 11 Ikes '" This 105$ of frec­

dom will be duc to Ihe Iamcntable

fact that "the world police drpart­

and

.<.:roup

h::\'c l,

for utilizing and

practicing �pccial skills, for exprri_

for formal social aeli,·il;rs. If (hrsr Ihin,!:s arr ,'alued by stud..nu, Ihcn JXrhaps lor those whn participatr. homecoming abo has

SOQ\C ..alue_

submiu('d 10 Ih r

Monday, Ort. age.

hiM

('

nffic

by

2-t. 10 insurr cO"cr_

::Ind

hopc:fulh

arr th.. songfcn

(placed on J'-rid�·

night t� enab le more alums 10 I� prrscnt ) ,

and

the

banner

half-time

compt'tition

acti.. ilies,

..specially [or alumn i

Activi",,'

include: coff,··

hours, an alumni banquel , and f.. , lettcrmen,

the

kllrrmen',

The what and why qurslions hOlllrcoming may not ha\'r bren islacloril}'

answcrcd-perhaps

of

5.1t­

thr.

ne"rr will_ The value of and sub

Therc is, however, another aspee:t

"antiation for Ihis e"ent will dt'p('l1t! on Ihc dcgrec which individuals and

PLU :alums are to "come home," and

�J

tradition has it, 10 be wdeomed

thrreb}' groups, are willin.<.: to slri"

f"r iu succ('u.

GI Payment Process Altered There has been a change in pro­ cedure

concrrning

relea$('

Payment will be released

No\'. �, All siorirs which should be co\'errd thai wrek 'hould be

visually

of Ihis e\'ent as the name impli�

of

pay­

for ihe

first September partial monlh of an

lished Ihe week aftcr next, on

by

formcr

nrw G. I. Bill.

be pub­

made lhl.'

The student roks in this pron"

lun nel at half-timc,

lIIent will not br b:u('d on thc T"n

NOTICE No MOorin,lo( Mast ....ill

cedure

for hraring and de"eloping a taste

for hi,!:h qualit), cntl"rtainment. and

Commandments."

,

been

spiritually exciting the campU5.

cOte in organiza tion and leadership,

m('nts to ntrtans enrolkd undrr the

Ima�ine Ihal

back, Efforts have

year to facilitate this wclcomio� pro,

This y('ar's schedule with i u vari­

alumni,

bannHS, and innumerable

l-ol1llllil1('(' meetings , Out of this ron­

Down With UN, Or­ The Worm Turns Right wilh Ri/{ht Rl'asun. Mrs. Belly Hri­

:>-: E I L W,\TERS, Editor

5O

The mOliv,'s

Ihe impf'nilt'nt

The Reformalion gan Christians trial-to

become a rt ificial. Ihat

actually had 10 tdl MlllICone.

frrtdom-fr....doll, from SUlXulitions

suggcu:

(a) a heresy false

whom

Lurd drlilTr

know nothin/:-Cood

IlI

hard Ihal �ur efloru at friendl in ess

�nd

"nol}' ,wnlhophyll

" ery dynamic JXr­

w:'!s proud to n'prr

\V \Wll

by Paul Hartman

1;..-t'IIUO· �I\O.' .... ",�' :\'rgro i nSlt'ad " f

as wrll

b)' )Jan: \'carslo:)'

C H RYsfiA N E.DuCATIO N

of anOlhrr ,an'

SO"'<'<,II"

enrollment pc'tiod that the vetcran i, in lrainin,lo( withoul 5ubmissj,on of .. Cerlificalr

of

(

Attendan r

be made when our a uthoril� t;on

,1 f '

tion is completed_ A

Ccnificate of Attendance re'

port form to be uscd for the monl]-: of October will be furnishcd thc ,'(' 1eTan' with his check for 5cptembrr. The October and su bsequent check, will not be released until a ernili·' cate of Attcndance is receil,td,

rrport

The forcgoing applies only 10 "ct­

w,hich is an IBM card. Ih-at is. VA

rTans and servicemen enrolled undrl

Form 2 I E-6553a. For example, pay_

the educational

ml"nts for that poriion of September

and daughtrtS or dtrea std and di�,

that

\·t'trn ns

wrr!'

in lraining will

1'Ibl('d \Tt('Tan'_ .

program

for son�


rrida�"

Oct, 21, 1966

MOORtSG MAST

Kathy Void To

:\Iiliki

by Th,' p.1l1 f,·",·

Represe n t PLU

PlulIlb

In·d...

a\"<:

h

""'n

(";",dln pasSt'd of tht· fol1owin�

In Select Choir

II"," rru�alo(nm'nt

I'LL >!ud,·nts,

K.,\II\

Miss Carolyn Ekhlr-r, an off-("ampus student.

'1'11110-,

:lnnounn·d h,·t " ngag"m("nl I" John Stu...n in Stuen Hall on Oct. 13. i . :l. junior psychoJo!:y majur, and Sh" is music major R·turnlng next war • I :I� 0 junior. They will be married n..xt yt'ar

ClulI..-h

afl('r his gradu"tion u('xt spring.

(kl .

senior r<lllt-srs

ill

:1:1

:'\"l" Ih

Amrrica.

ralw Yold has a double major in plan.� to Ifach

lIIusit:' and drama and

on Ihe hi!:h 5('.11001 It,·d. She is a lIIe-mbc-r of the Choir of the- Wnt and toured with the SaIEa. Sin!l:e-r$ re-prcsc.ming PI.U this past SUllUlltr,

S.

Miss Ikl' Rade-k i� now engaSt:'d 10 Roy Mesler. a 1966 grnduate from

U.

;011,,";01

Prnluylv:lnia. I)articipant� have unn

Lutllt'ran

1I0unn·d her belrolha\ to john I'ul�. Hn financr gr"duato:d in econ"lIIit's

PLU who majored in Gemlan. AI prrsent he is with the

1i"th

rhowlI by nuuir dinTt"rs from

�1iss Renale Schluler, a junior majoring in elementary eduratioll, an.

U.

t ·".

I'LI1

�Iusir S"min;'r, whirh 1"·f-:.11\ :!() ,1 nd will (ulltillll(" Ihroulo!h Orl. :'>:1. at Gt·ttysbllr!' Collq:,' i n

candlep<lssing on OCt. 3, the second anniversary of their firS! date. iarria!!e . plans are 51'1 fur next summer,

I, 1967.

Ilr"lh"rhood's

tiu'rall

Miss Sharon King, a junior majuring in art on the secondary ('d. level, " nnoullct:'d her ,'nSag(,rllt;nt 10 George Long. He is attending graduate school in bio-chcmistry at Br.u:dcis Univcrsity in Waltham, Mass. Sharon had her

.\rlll)' stationed in Saigon. Their wedding date u july

WII'''I" fr"m

th" r,,"rth .lnn"..] :'\;I1,,,,,al I.". 11".r:,,, (:"Il,'!;'� $<'1,·,' 1 ,'][ " i r 1'1,.. .-]",ir i s I"·i,,,.: f,·atun·d ; , 1 I.lI ­

Miss Lim:!a junes, a Jophomor...· IIl<1j6l1 ng in education is bl·trothed to , Ri(h Ol$on, <I senjut pre·mcdkal student' frolll Minnesota. Th.,y will marry

f'om Michigan State ;:nd is now wr\'ing as a first lieutenant in Ihe

.•

tIl

a

""

\'"Id ,

(' ...·�"n. is I" q,r"''',·I11",,.:

S. Arm)' and

Dr. Throtlore: Ho.:ity-:\,ickd.

attending school in Virginia. Be,· is a junior elementary rducation major

tli­

f"'"U'r ..f the music d,..p:lrlllwlIl at

from Tacoma.

V;ol l)'"lraiso

Miss judy Wande-l annOl..l nct"d her engagement ta Ruf Ramos, a doctor .

U ni,·ruity. \·al par;o;St••

Il1di:lna. ;s Ihe chairm:lII of Ih,' SO'nI­

,.: Mountain Vie-w Hospital. He is from thc Philippines where he receked

inar ...hi.·" has as iu Ihnllr. "Can,a,,'

tIll" L... ,nl."'

Lis education Jnd she is a junior nursing student from Portland. Ore-gon.

DUllli,w"' ur "Sin!; Unl"

They met JI the hospital where the), both work.

Condurlin!:: thr rh"ir i� I'r"r. K " r I .

Choir To Perform for Homecoming Fully aware of a busy season, t h e Choir of t h e West h<ls been rehearsing daily since the first complete week of classes . The choir under [he direction of Maurice H. Skanes is readying for Hom ecoming Jnd Reformation Festival performances this ---- - month. A1uuwi, students, and faculty will Icy, Fred Rosevea r, Phil Anderson, en'S Alkn, Philip Farmo, I v a n have a chance to hear Ihe choir as a part of Homecoming Sunday wor­ Gorne, Ir\·in johmon, Ikrnd Kuehn, ship this weekend at 10:30 a.lIl. n i David Weiseth. Easlvold Chapel. "Wake, Awake," Bass, G a y I e: Clemens, jerome by Nicolai-Christiansen, and "Son of Crawford, Ronald johnson, Bradley MaD Be Free," Ity O. C. Christia n­ Miller, Gordon Pritchard, Gary Rit­ sen, will be n i cluded. ter. Da,·id Flaskerud, Da"id Hanson, October 30 the choir will be an

integral p:nticipant in the Reforma·

Douglas Lieberg, Richard Nace, Paul

Olsen,

Philip

tion Feni"al at the: Seattle Center . Recher,

The

Arena,

program

follows

the

"Alternatum" form in which con· gregatian, organ, choir, and instru­ ments

respond

alternately.

Bach's

motet, "Be Not Afraid," is one of four selectioN; the choir will perform in addition to hymn rcsponses. The:

director,

Maurice

Skones,

Void.

Ranhcim,

Beginning during th is

Stephen

1-.1 a r k Swinehart, David semester

break,

year's itinerary includes

tour

concerts in Idahl), Oregon, Utah, Nevada, California and Washington. April sixteenth the choir will be in concert at the Seattle Center Opera House,

joined the Pacific Lutheran Univer·

Thr�e of the more major works

sity staff in 1964 as dire-eto! of choirs

which arc yet in the n�ar future arc

and chairman music.

A

of

the Jepartmenl of

man of vast experience in

choral music, Prof. Skones has been

johann�s Brahms' "Wh�rcfore Is the Light

I a I e,"

Be-Slowed AI�rto

on

the

Disconso­

Ginastcra's

"The

director of choil1l in public schools,

Lamentations

calleges, universities and for church

Ralph Von William's "Lord Thou

and civic group' since .. 918.

of

the West

were �keted by auditions held at the beginning of the year. The �rmanenl personnel include: Soprano, Helen Adolf, Roberta. Allen, Karen Helland, Moore, Norberg, Yancey,

jane

5en,

Morken,

Diane Marsha

Chariotte Olberg, Chrryl Barbara

Burchfield, Kathryn

H o d g s o n,

Christine

Bl'"rnhard, Lrtitia

Can dace

Kaltenbach,

Karen

Ranheim,

Halverson,

Marcia Susan

Lar. Rich­

ards, Cail Roen, julic S\'endsrn.

Alto,

Paula Crams, jeanne Land­

deck, 'Martha Matthews, Foreninc Monsen, Judy Read, Ellen Schnai· ble,

Sonja

Simons, Sharen Wugell,

Katherine Andre, Karen Call, Carol

B3rbara

Benson,

Christopherson,

Debornh jacquemin, j03.n Norburg.

Linda Sandake r,

Jeremiah,"

and

Hasl Been Our Refugt"."

From 1956 to 196+ he: was direc­ tor of choirs and associ-lie profc.s.sor of mu:sic at Adams State College (Cololado). Members of Ihe Choir

of

CHI LDREN'S THEATRE - Siudents Angie Nickelson (leltl. Tim She.ry (cente.). 03nd H.len Ha,dtke (right) enae! a s.cene /rom the Children'. Theat,. production, "An Indian Caplin." Tickets for Oe!. 23 and 29 cOn be purcho.ed 0 1 the info,molion delk.

YR' 5 Attend Seattle Organizat:ional Confab

sc\'cral Rcpubli.

can kgisl:HOrs and C::lndidate�.

AI 9;00 a.m., fullowing a regi$lra­ lion

smaller groups for st:'minars on party

President

and

Young Republican dub mem�r jocl

organization

Pagel. Abo welcoming Ihe group was

niqul's.

Bob

EricRsl'"n

of

Pacific

Miss Kalherine Sculean (pianist)

Highlighting

the

the conference was man

C.

fit$! scssion of

or State Chair­

M. "Gummy" Johnson who

presenled

a

"State

of Ihe

Party"

/IIt"uage to the delegates. johnson said that the Republican Part)' is ill a bo:l1er position to win in Ihe com­

He addrd that Young Republican clubs aetOu Ihe state have: th(' pot."n­ tial to contribule a great deal

to­

didate-s in November and cited ex­

amples

t.-ady done. johnson eallrd for sup­

contemporary music concert to be

port

giv�n Saturday (""vening at 8;15 in

thosc running for legislative and C"n-

the Music Recital Hall at the: Uni.

sr�ssional posts.

of what some clubs have al­

of local

candidates as well as

The conferencc keynoter, Govcr­

which they will pre�ent is by Anton

nor Danirl

Von Webun.

the s(C(md session of the day. In his

Also to be

featured on the pro-

J:"tanl will be the premiere of a work

of the University of Washington faculty. Entitled "Il­ l l be pre­ luminations." the work wi sented by aD ensemble of sUe: per­ formers with the: composer conductby Allistair Hood

ing. This concert will be one of

two

Katherine Void, to be given under the sponsorship of Ihe music sorority_ Tickets will be Jeanette Weimer. The men include: tenor, Paul Ben- a\'ailable at the door. The cost u IOn. Thomn Brandt, Ja ck. Ki ntner.... $1.25 for student, and $1.75 for Glen Merriwether, Timothy qu ig- " adulu.

lech.

I I

.,.111.

ALL Student Needs Cosmetics - Greeting Cards Photo Equipment Magazines

JOHNSON DRUG AT THE CORNER OF GARFIElD AND PACifiC AVENUE 9,OOa m.·IO,OO

p.m.

Weekday.

1 "2 Naan·8 p.rn S...nday.

remarks,

J.

Evans, spoke durin"

Governor

N'T

fight it.

wards the election of the party ean-

panicipate in the Sigma Alpha lOla

Puget Sound. The work

campaign

Thu,.,.day, OCI. 27, at IO:IM)

Lutheran

and Mrs. Lou Petrulis (cellist) will

.-ersity of

and

Doolittle-Dauer Hallol.rc·n Hour'"

who is SCr\·inj.t ,-uTrently as Coll('ge Young Rl'"p ublican State Chairman.

ing elections Ihan il e\'er has Ix-t-n

To Present Petrulis. . Seule�n in Concert

.

Following Go\'cmor E I' a n s' re·

cific

Jinee 1952.

Sigma Alpha Iota

lican candidates in Ih...ir campaiSns

marks the group was split up intu

Body

Musil' in Rnehr-sln, r'lew Yf'l"k,

Knight-Time Presents

period f} d coHee hour. dele­ gates were welcomed by Scallle Pa­ Smdt"nt

M. AJ(n·d Bichscl, ..r Ea.<tman Srhool

"f

"The

at least a few hour$ hrlping Rq)ub­ in the next three weeks.

of Musir i" Stockholm, 5...o·.lo-n. Dr.

is th(' keturer.

Early last Saturday morning a group of PLU Young Rcpub­ licans u<lvcled [0 Seattle Pacific College for an intcnsive study uf pany organization. club objectives, and campaign tcchniques. The conference, to which all College Young Rcpublica ns of Western \Vashington wcre invited, played host to such GOP notables as Washington Govcrnor Daniel J. Evans and st.lIe p a r I )' chairman C. Montgomery Johnson, as well as

�·.ri,· And.-rwn, o f the RIlpl S , lr{",1

Get Eaton'S Corrasable

BOl)p Typewriter Paper.

Mistakes don't show. A mis·key completely disappears from the special surfac;:e. An ordinary pencil eraser lets you erase without a trace. So why use ordinary paper? Eaton's Corrasable is available in light, medium, heavy weights and Onion Skin. In I OO·sheet packets and 500· sheet ream boxes. At Stationery Departments.

Evans poinud

out Ihat his administralion will for the first lime

Ix- able to pres."n! a •

hudgl" \ and pmsram enlirely of its own naking \ to the lep:islature neXI january.

tic expresscd his desire for

the election of a Republican major­ ity this fall so th:!.t his be put into effect.

programs

..:.--1

(an

The Covernor d'iscusscd somo: of problems fac ing Ihe state and towards fi ndinJ( 5OJUtions to these problems. He con· eluded by urging dr:legales to s�nd the

promised 10 work

@! Only Eaton makes Corrasable. EATON PAPER CORPORAT10N, PlnSFIELD, MASSACHUSEns

\


�IOORI:'\'G �\'\ST

Friday. Del. 2 1 . 1966

J u lie DOilskin Is Our Queen

"Onc.: upon ,1 timC'' ' PLU elect('d a queen named Julie. QUl"l?n Julie Christine Danskin is a senior elemen�ary educa· tion major who is, at present, student teaching at Mary Ly­ on's Elementary School in the Tacoma District.

Obviously. PLU s t u d e n t s are not the only ones who think Julie is a queen. The teachers at the school where Julie is student teaching a kin� dergarten class got together and made a large sign which .reads, "Julie is our queen." The sign is now hanging at Evergreen Court, the dorm that nominated Julie as their can­ didate for Homecoming queen . Julie's priITLlry activity is serving Harstad as its Presi­ dent. She has also participated in other dorm activities such as standards board and w i n g chairman. She had attended PLU for all ' four years of hd college career a n d was selected May Princess during her jun­ ior year as well as Carnival Queen during her freshman year.

DISTINGUISHED ALUMNUS-Or. Morfin Jahn.an, marine biologill. will be Ihe .econd

alum (Lule Je"lod _". Ihe finl) 10 receive Ihe PlU Oi.,ingui.hed Alumnu. Award.

He ...iII recei�e The a...ard Tomorraw aT The homecoming banquet far alumni.

Johnson Named Distinguished Alumnus Dr. Martin W. Johnson, profe�sor of marine biology at Scripps Institute of Oceanogra.phy. LaJoll.l. Calif., will rec;.>ivr thr Pacific Lutheran Uniyasity Distinguished Alumnus Award here SaturdlY at [he annual honll'com i n g banquet for alumn i .

h

Stud"nts ar,' i"'-;lT'd I" a t 'm! till" �fartin johnson " " '111'" in A · I O I . at ·1:00 p_lIl. on Frit"'r �ft,·rnu,'n. {),-I '!1 :\ "'nownn! ",.lTi,,.. h;o!ol!;�t. Dr Johmon ;� '·'J..' uth"r of Ill<" bonk. "Tit.. (k{'an�," wh" h is "'H'gnized as Ill<" m"�t d.·finit;,·,· work in II,.. wrilt"n man)" anid .., srholarlr joultla!s and has l<"t· lured all o\"�r til<' wodd book. H.· has for

Aft�r finishing: PLl' (thcn Pacific Lu theran

AC:ldt"lILY) in 1 9 1 8 . Dr L' nin'rsil)" of Washington wh"re he ",!Tm'd Ih,,'" d�grres-baehelor of sci('nc,'. masl'T or scien e and doctor of phil"saphy H� has been on th� faculty of Scripps Johnson cnleTrd th..

c

lnatitute since 1934. H� now holds

tlu' r:lnk of rull prof"$�or Dr. johnson h:ls �..n curator for !ll!" P ug,·t Sound Biological Station, and Ularin .. biologist for th.. Univer· sity of California, Oi" ision of War R,·�.. arGh. H� was wilh til<' staffs of Opaatia'1. CrosSTa:lds for th� V. S. ;';a,·y. a member of the staff for Ihe

81h P:leifi .. Sri" fl('e Congrns Z�a!:llld. and ht· was co· .. ha'rtll"n of th.. 6th p,lrific Sr;"nce (:ullcres.<. H,' is � ""'mb" r " f th.. I',,,'ifi, Sri" m-r HO,Hd TIl<" ani\' alhn al umnus I" b.: n " III ,. d "Disti"�u;shl'd Alum nus' "",',. I I... �ru!(ral1l was sl:lrted in 1 9fi l _ i_< Lull,..r C. j'·ntad. of :\-[1 . 7th 'll

ami

;.;,. "

rlw distinp.li_,h,·d ""c:onograpltrr i< a pion"('r in biola�iea! acrano.l!­ Taphy. Dr_ Johnson is comin/{ to " ""PU' hy way "f Jap.1n and lit,· !-' riday Harbor Marine Laoorator)", wh�re he has been. doing rnenrclt

i

Julie also expressed an inter­ est in music and dramatics. Last year she appeared in the Childres's Theatce production. She has also participated in Curtain Call. the official dra­ matic group and CALL. an af­ filiate organization of student congregation. Julir' s family lives in Brem·

ertan, Wash.. where her father is manager and owner of Kit­ sap Radio. A typical Scandi­ navian. Julie is petite. has blue eyes, blond hai r-and six bro· thers and sisters. Julie ' s reaction to her selec­ tion as queen was one of sur­ prise and excitement. Via the MM. Julie world like to ex· tend her "sincere thanks to all the students of PLU and espe· cially to the men of Evelgreen Court."

C a m p u s Movies

u� �� � ��). OnCamp �.

(By the aulhorof "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" , "Dobie Gillis," ele.)

ONCE,MORE UNTO THE BREACH

1953

Way back in I started writing this col�mn s:h?ut campus life. Today, � full rears later, I am st writing this column for my IDterest ID undergraduates IS 8.8 keen and lively � ever. This is called "arrested development:' But where else can a writer find a subject 88 faacinating as the American campus? Where else are minds so nettled, bodies so roiled, P8ycbes so unglued? Right now, for example, though the new school y,ear h;U jl,lst begun, you've already encountered the followlDg dIS­ asters : You hate your teachers. 2. You hate your courses. S. You hate your room-mates. 4. You have no time to stlidy. 6. You have no place to study. Friends, let us, without despair, examine your problems one by one. 1.. hate your teacher1l. For shame, friends ! Try looking at things their way. 'lake your Engl�sh teacher, for instance. Here's a man who is one of the world's authorities on Robert Browning, yet he wears tweeds and a pre-war necktie while his brother Sam, a high school dropout, earns thou a year in aluminum siding. Is it so hard to understand why he writes "F" on top of your themes and "Eeeyieh !" in the margin? Instead of hating him, should you not admire his dedication to scholarship, his disdain for the blandishments of commerce ? Of course you should. You may flunk, but Pippa passes. 2, u hate your eounes. You say, for example, .that you don't see the use of studying Macbeth when you are majoring in veterinary medicine. You're wrong, friends. Believe me, some day when you are running a busy kennel, you'll be mighty glad you learned "Out, damned Spot !" 3. u hate your room·matell. This is, unquestionably, a big problem-in fact, the second biggest problem on American campuses. (The first biggest, of course, is on which side of your mortar board do you dangle the tassel ' at Commencement?) But there is an answer to the room­ mate problem: keep changing room-mates. The optimum interval, I have found, is every four bours. 4. ou have no time study. Friends, I'm glad to re­ port there is a simple way to find extra time in you r busy schedule. All you have to do is buy some Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades. Then you won't be wasting pre� cious hours hacking away witll inferior blades, mangling your face again and agaip in a tedious, feckless effort to winnow your whiskers. Personna shaves you quickly and slickly, easily' and breezily, hacklessly, scrapclessly. tug� lessly, nicklessly, scratchlessly, matchlessly. Furthermore, Personna Blades last and last. Moreover, they are avail­ yle. And, able both in double-edge and Injectdlla t f this weren't enough, ersonna is now offeJing you a chance to grab a fistful of bills. The Personna Super Stainless Steel Sweepstakes is off and running ! You can win and even more. Get over to your Personna dealer for de� tails and an entry blank. Don't just stand there! 5. have plaee study. This is a thorny one, I'll admit, what with the library so jammed and the dorms so noisy. But with a little ingenuity, you can still find a quiet, deserted spot-like the ticket office of the lacrosse team. Or a testimonial dinner for the dean. Or the nearest re� cruiting station.

13

1.

You

$30

70

Yo

Yo

Y

to

asJ

p $100

You

no

$10,000

to

presents

H,' w ll sfX'ak concerning sam� fac, ...IS of h is will ti,'s

most recent r�srarch and

cmphasiI� th� car��r apPortuni. in ,,((·ano!.�raphy

w

h i e h ;tre

''''�ibbk to ou r students.

Homecoming Princesses Give Audience by

Cindy Thompson. "�1 Ft',lIurt· Editor

PL U stlld�nts w i l l b,' off to

.�,.� mOf( '

tbn the \Vizard of Oz

this \\' eekcnd. Among 111,' pa l'n n i a ! ,l !tractions is rhe Homecom· ; ni! royalty. Our princl'ssl"S Ihis ye,lr :lrC' Miss Sylvia Olson and M i.�s GeTi Cohens Princess Syl. " �enior clemenlaTY education major from Se · a[lk. \Vash . . h.1S in terests ranging from sports to music. Her in­ tCrt" I' a rc reflected in t hr a<"li";I;e' in

which

site has partiripaled

cam pus. Syl

on

has sun.� in th... Choir

of Ih r W..st as weI ! "S Ihe choir of

Augsbur� Colkgc in Minnrapolis from which sht Iransfer d . She has a plITl kula r intl'rest in horal music bu t rnjoys all lyp.·S r:l n!li nS from jazz 10 rl assieal

rr c

Syl"s primary activi�}". on campus

this ytar is sen,mg as dent of Slut"n

the firsl pr�si·

rs e

Half As p � id nt she

c

is inn,h-o:-d in "WS a t ivit ies,

u

wrll

as giving leadership a nd organi zation 10 PLIJ's newest dorm. SrI expres.... s

enthusiasm and pasonal sati5, f;,et;an from ser\'ing Stuen as it. pr"s;d"nt: r$pl'I.:ia!ly because as S}' l puts it. Ihere is such a l arg� amaUIll of rn'ali,,;ty and nt husia sm aman� Ih e girls of St u n Hall. luts of

r

e

,

is pastor of Lak�ridge Luth�ran Church in south Seattl�. Sh� has two older siste - oth of Syl's fath�r

r b

(Continued on pag� six)

You see, friends ? When you'v,e got a problem, don't lie down and quit. Attack! Remember: America did not be­ come the world's greatest producer of milk: solids and sorghum by running away from a fight!

Au THE

1(lNGS ME-N

.., ... 1Iloo Niu.PrlztIlfoll -M"","",,',-.­ bl' 1*rI ... ..... WJIfOIO · _ till · " lruMII .. DUU · ....- �

__ _

... .... S<t_ ... _-.rct·· : r:!"SO!

SATURDAY 7:00 and 9:30 p.m.

.

.

.

The moken 0/ Penonna Super Stainla. Steel Blaw (double-edge or Injector .'yle) and Burma-SharJe (regu­ lar or menthol) are pletUed (or appreMruirJe) 10 bring ear oj Mas Shulman'. uninhibited, uncen;:�ed,:�,:::.!

U . S. Air For�e Seeks OTS Applicants rh,' :\ir

Farc(' ;s st'o:'king appliea_1 is excrl1enl al Ih is time. Sgb Cole uatrd, �(au:e of an in rr s� in the aulhQr;r.ed Offi r uruClurr. Sgl. Cole encourages int�rested pt'rsons to call him for an interview. ing mid-Irrm. January 196; at thrir eon"rniente, by dialing Fl: Tht' s l ('etian rate for applic!l.nts :\·2861, rXll"nsion 361/362. ' ; .

thr Offitt'r Tra inl n !': School from collr'!;.r �eniars, " ilh(,f sex p� r, , titularly thaM' who wiil be gradual. t ians for

r

cc

c.


_ " ;d3. _r ..,O " " 2' "-, , '''' ' 96ii =--�IOORI :x ( ; \I. \�T ,- --,_

.

..

.

..

.4

,

PRINCESS GERI

QUEEN J ULIE

PRINCESS SYLVIA


Paj::e Six

Fdd.1}". Dc!. 2 \ . 19()6

:\oIOORI1"G :\01:\ST

Facully Profile Series Culminaled { Cominued from page nnt")

;It P,wifi" Lutll<"ran L· ni,·,·tsit}" a ti.-c;lde .1).::0. n-joined the faculty thi5 year as a !si�tant professor of biology She tau!;ht last sch{)(ll year <It St

JosqJh 's Ho!pital School of �u T!in�

in 'Tacoma, Pre"iously she was at PLU for !ix yt;ats in the early '50' s; at

Unin'nit}' of Puget Sound for two years in the latc '-10'5, and at

ClO"cr P:uk High School. Tacoma, for two rcars in the early -·IO's

Mrs. Creso has been Q.lTator of the Museum of Naturnl History at UPS WIfe 1956. She is secretary of the Pacific NorthwC$t Bird and MammaJ Society and is program chairman for the Tacoma Zoological Society. :\ nati ,.., of Seattle, she has

sided in Tacoma since childhood,

n"

She received a bachelor of science mas ·

d("gn:r from U PS in I�H2 and a

t("r of sci.-nce from the same school

in 19,f9, Sub5Cquent study has been

a t t h e Univenity of Washington School of Oceanography, ,

Mrs, John Chamocts of Olympia h:u been named assistant professor of ("du cat ion,

:"\frs. Chambers h a s tauj::ht 18

yrars

n i

public elementary M:hools. She taught at SC\'cral major citirs throuj::hout the U. S,' as well as in the C lo\'('r Park School District of

Tacoma.

Her positiops included

teaching

kindergarr'.: n, first and second grades and counsl'lor and librarian. in

She h�s a b.1chclor of scirnce de· gU'e from the U niversity of Utah �nd � mastn of aru degree from the Cnivccsit}" of Washington. She also attendrd Los Angeles State College, Western Washington State College

and Central Washi ngt on State , Col·

],-go;-.

Jan1<"s A. Halst,th, 26, a history in. structor last yrar at San Antonio, Texas, CoJlrgr, has been appoin trd instrurtor in history at Pacific Lu· thnan University. He earned a bachelor or ans de· gree at Concordia College, Minn" in 1962 and a master of ans degree at Eastern New Mexico University a year later, Halseth was a Icaching assistant

at E;.;o;\fU and also at Texas Tech· nnl"giral College where he did work toW;l rd the doctor of philosophy de·

.:n·.,

"f

fmlll 196:1.6.'1. I-J,- i, 'I 1111"1IIb<' l

I'i

C,"'"lla

hon"ra],y

:\01",

50,·i.·\,·,

_'ll< ,,11

and

,ri<-nre

Sih.-r

K!'y,

acad " 11 I i c h"nor sI1ril'ly. II" was One

"f ".!O who w"n fdlllwships in the ,unll",,, of '1965

to

�':111 i n;1 T for

hi5torir�1 �dministrator, at Willbm

and Mary Collr.l:l· :'.1iss Karin H.

L"ln!/,', instructor

in Gaman, W;15 �'ddrd to the" Ian·

I:uag" d,·partm..nt this }...a r, :\ n� ti\"C of Vancouver, B. C " Miss L.1nge cl>mp!Ned work in June for a 1I1�51er of arts d cgree in Gennan literature at th,' Unin·nity of Wash· ing.Ion. Shr was a traching ;lSsislant thrre. Shr rcccin-d a· barhd"r "f cduca· tion degrre from the U nin·rsity of British Columbia in 1963 and �pent that summrT using hr r foreign Ian· �uage skills t ra" ding in Europe, par· ticularly German}-', Mis! Lange has three years tr�ch. ing experirnce, includin!-\" gradrs I and 2 at Surre)', B. C., in 1959.60; . ,!<:rade I' at Van-rou\"('r, B. C., in 1960·6 1 ; and grades 7·10 in 1963· 64 at Burnaby Heights High School, Burnaby, B. C. She taught art at the latter schoo!.

� Free University' Condemned '1'1",

"I-' r ,. e LTni\"('rsity of ;.;orw

Ynrk." sa�'s on.' of its founders, "h:n

be" n molded d uring the last y<:ar

and a half into a monstrous pt'rvcr·

sion of ;lc. d,·m ir fr...·dom '1 nd u n ·

limit<:d " XI)(' rim rn tati on ."

Thry?" � p]l" ar im:: in the S" ptrmber "The

:'\ew

Guard:'

t hc

magazint"' of Young .-\mr ric; lIls for

Frtedom. She ,tatl'S that the Fn'e Univer·

sity

of New York, on which the

rnti tlcd "I ndividual spi ril.-I aware·

nes�,

social

rr"olution,

alirnation,

dia!<-ctirs of wlf.in'group."

She quotes a FU�Y spokesman as that Wi ll iam F. Buckley, Jr.,

�ayin�

the eonsen;ative cditor of "National

TO THE

.

� PD/N7:

Th u r sday , On. !';. :'.tr. Ro�<'T 1.al'son, Prokssor at Washington State L' ui"'rsity, wi!! �I/I'ak I" t h,' gt'llt'ral studt'ut body of PLU ill Pflucg(' r Hall loung" at 8:00 p.m. :\1-. Larsvn is thc direClor of Camp Easter Seal, a eaUll-'

lOr handi";H lP("(1 ch ildren , which is localt·d on Coeur d'Alene L�h·. in horthnn Idaho. 111<" r""l1s..Jlors :,t Camp Easter Se;ll arc summ�r " ],,,ul . 'wd,·nt� rarning coll<->;<' . n·dits ..t Washington Stat.., Uni\"rcsity.

.

ra.-.hion Coun;e

Yardley of l.ond.H' is offning a fashion ;.nd cosmetics counc "lI Iitlttl

"How to :\Iak<' F;lShio'" and B,'auty \\-"ork for You " Tht program will be

Im'srntrd in C B·2 00, TlIesday, Uft. 25, ;1\ 6:30 p.1Il

CHAPEL SPEAKERS MOiXDAY On, 2"� Dr Curti, Hul)l'l", ·'A W,'rd Awut Words" { E.ast'old . . Dr :\If Kraal>rl. "The Holy .-\nge15" (Trinit y ) . Oct. :II-Dr. Charks Alldnson' /Eastvold): R,'v. William :'.lcCor. Inirk, I'ast" r EllH"ritis of Littlt- Church in thr Prairie ( Pres.) T,,· n,ma, W"sh. (Trinity). :'\ov___ 7-0r. Srhnarkrnher�, " F r t" ' d o m" ( F.;,�t'·old ) ; Dr

"Grarr" {Trinity \

�o,', 1 4":- Or.

Go,iw,

GO"ig, "r: racr" (Eash'old l : Dr. Schnackenber\:, "F/'I·.··

d"m" (Trinit)" ) .

WEDNESDAY

'·A Word to th.· Wise" ( E;l St" old l : 01 .\If Kraabel, "Th!' Holy :\n�l'Is" (Trinit)" ) . :'\0\'. 2-Fatl1l'r Mlllka, Prof. o f :'\I'W Tt'�tament. St. Tho",,,., Sl"llIi· nary, K,'nll1on', Wash. (E.astvold ; Rn'. M,Cormic:k (Trinit y ) . Nov. 9-0r. Sc:hn�rk"nbcrg, " F r e e d o m" (East" old ) : Dr Go" � . 'Cr:,("('" (Trinity ) . :'>."ov, I6----Dr. GO"ig, "Grace" (Eastvold) ; Dr. Srhnac.kenbl."T�. ''FTI'' '' Oct, 26-Dr. Curtis liulln,

dom" (Trinity). THURSDAY (CONVOCATION ) Oct. 27- 1 50th Anni"rnary of t he Amcrican Biblc Soc:i,�ty, R l"\". E, · c rl'l t J..ll5en, Zion Lutheran Church, Everct t. Wash. (LlS t, old OCI. 3-0r. Max Lernrr (Easl\"old ) . :-00", IO-� O r. H . K . Rao, Rrgion:li Exrcu{i"e i n connertion "illi \\'l"S (Eastvold), FRIDAY Oct. 23----Dr. Curtis Huix'r, "On What To Do With Old Win" _, ki,,, ' ( Eashold ) : Dr. Alf Kraab,'1. "The Holy '\ngels" (Trinity 1 . Xo\,. -I-R,·,·.. :'.tcCormick (Easl\"old ) ; Dr. (:harll's Anders',r, , ' I' Tl I" i ty ) . :-Oov, I I-Dr. Schnackenht"Tg, "Fr�,·dom" (EJ�t" old ) ; Dr. (; '" , � . "Gran'" ( Trinity ) . �o", 1!J-Or. Govig, "Gracc" (Eastvold ) ; Dr. Schnackenbn<;, "Fro-" .

That c"n d" mnation romcs from

oth.-r "fn'e unin'niti,'s" arc based,

with th,' :'\ " w Ldt, was a mo;-mhcr

Mo,·tm,·nt, thc student front organi .

he wanted to teach here,"

M;l)" S,.cond .\i ovt"lnc nt, a sa[ �ricd

Labor '\fovemrnt.

Era of �Marve1ous Marys ' Recalled

Judith War<h'n, who, un til llt'r hrc;.k

of Ih,' :'\ational C:0111mittce of tl" . work..r for the Maoist Progressive

Labor Movement (now Parly ), and

copy " ditor of

"Chalk ng..."

t h e i r nt'wspaper,

She is the wife of Phillip Abbott Luce, also a fonner leader or Pro­ g-ressive Labor Movement, who has broken with it. He is the author of the book, "The New Left," and was a friendly witness before the House Commiure on Un·American Activi·

tiC$ at last month's hearing, Judith Warden's c riticism is con· tained in an article entitled "The

'Fr("e Cni\".:Tsilit's'-How Free Are

was founded by the May Second

7.,1 tion nf the prO' P" k ing Progressive

"Th� Keynote ,talcment of the Fn'c Univcnity legitimately

Review"

m�gazin(', "would have to

convince us of his good intc nt ions if

& the rootball �a50n drew to :i close in 1941, twenty·five years ago, the most fantastic ern in PLU foot· sold by man y American u nivel'Si ti es," ball history was also ending. she says. "Bu t," she adds, "the This was the era of the "Marvel· FUNY solution to the problem is to ou� Marvs," when a tiny school of provide large doses of Mao-Marxism 500 studrnts. ncstled in the wilds of laced by Communist Party, USA the Northwest, fielded the best small college team in the nation, Lcd by idralogues." Marv Harshman and Marv "Tom· Her article describes in detail the mygun" Tommervik, the Lutes piled c.ourS($ listc:d at toc Frre University . u p a three.yrar r e c o r d of 24.2 of Nrw York, including one course against all opposition. including hy Will Inman which she dubs Ihe Gonzaga, 51. Olaf and Portland Uni· "Sc,Jl izoid Specia! ." The cou rse is versity in the Pear Bowl, (Medford, Ore.). Tommerdk was one of the slickrst quarterbacks the game h;lS ever seen. licity chairman, a positi on �hich While scrdng in thc N3\-Y, he played for a sen-'iee te',m in San Diego sh<: also held last year. During the which played and beat such teams as three previous years that she has Stanford and UCLA. At PLC he was attended PLU, she has done much three times chosen to the Little All· arc work such as poster design for Amrrican firH team and left a num· the school pl3Ys. ber of records w h i I' h still stand. Geri's activities, howevrr, have Among t h e s e nre: Total offense, not been limited to the arts. Duri ng singl e gallle (304 yards), yards pass· her fn'shman and sophomore years ing, season ( 1 2 9 2 yards in 1 9 4 1 ) , she �ang in the concert chorus, As a yards passi ng, career (3272 yards in fn'shman, she was a member of Ihe 1939·'� I ) , total offrnse, career (5098 Orin team which prrformed at the yards) . Homrcoming game of Ihat yea'r, Complementing the passing of C"ri has also turned out for track Tommervik was the powerful run· and field at PLU and has won many ning and pass'C:::It chi ng of Harsh· awards in the 50, 100, and 220 yard man, the other Marvelous Mary. rarrs as well as the broad jump and Ru nnin g from th.e fullback slot, he high jump. was the most prolific scorer in Lute Geri's future plans include mar· history, accounting for 27 touch· riage to John Hunter, also a PLU downs and 182 points in his three· student, as wen as graduate work year career. Rounding out the "Aer· eithcr at the Universi ty of Washi ng. ial Ci rcus" as it was called at the ton or Columbia UniYe(si ty to ob­ time w·ere "razzle-dazzle" ends Earl . tain her masters degree in art, She Platt and Sig Sigurson. Platt was a also exprc5$CS an interest in e\'entu­ part or the longest pass ')n PLU rec· ally working with the mentally reo ords, good for 98 yards. tarded in relation to her art work, Following their playing days on

attacks the liberal hodge·podge 3nd mediocre

rducation

systematically

dom" (Trinity ) ,

the "Parkland Pebbles," Harshman "\0 run the local fuel oil servin'. In and Tomme rvik were coaches 01 1962, "Tommygun" Tprn me n- i k. basketball teams; who now performs occasionally as they have sin ce departed, Harshman 'I'deree at major col lege galll('S, was chosen to the NAIA Hall of Fame, to coach in Pullman and Tommer\'ik

PLC football and

Princesses Express Enthusiasm

(Continued from page four) whom are married. Syl Will be C$tablishing a home of her own rollowing grad uation but she abo plans to te..1ch. Her fi nance, Jim Read, plans to attend law school follo.....ing grad· uation. When asked t" d('scribe h,'r rrac·

tinns to hring- ,elected a� a finalist

fOf Homecomi ng Queen,

she stated

that it was " xci ti ng and surprising.

Bu t she aha mentioned that it gave

hrr a chance to enjor Homecom in g

f r o m a differrnt point of view.

Whereas, in previous years she had

been i m·ot.-ed primarily in workin g

to make Homecoming a success­ this year she can enjoy it, :IS our

P rinccss,

Our olhrr princess is Miss Geri Cohens, a senior art major from Newark, New Jersey. Her primary

interests and activities on campus are connected with the arts, She en­ joys decoration and design and is preKntly ICrving Harstad as its pub-

.'

MARV TOMMERVIK


.\ IOORIXG ;\IAST

THE LUTES GO l\f..\RCHIN'G 11" - Flanked hy former !etteOllen and lellernun blankels, Ih" 1965 Lllle:' foolb.:lll tcam rum onlO the fitld for tht Homecoming game:', This ycar'$ gamt

,

Lut:es Come Home; Meet: Whit:man This Saturday .' (t\:rnoon the Lu tes come home for the first

l i m e in, thrc(' w('cks to meet thc Whitman Missionaries as part 'If the Homccominc: festivities. Trn: game will take place Jt 1 : ) 0 ; It th Franklin Pierce High School stadium.

The Missionaries have been il little down on th"ir luck this Far. going winless so far. including a 50-0 drubbing by Lin­

fi("ld and a 58- 1 1 dd("at lau wr-r-k :'ll Ihl' hands of Ihe Lni"r-nit)' (If Brilish

Columbia. Th.. W .. ck·5

Prr'diclion:

PLL' 28, Whilman 7-look for 11'1.. Lul('"S 10 COIllC Ihrt>ulolh for Ihe hom" .. rowd. Ahl"ad by IWO louchdowns wilh

4V! minul..s of play r('"maininR. Iht:'

LUI('"s lei Colkg('" "f Idaho off I hr

mpt'� Salurday a fte:'rnoon and had 10

sellle:'

wilh

a

17·27

:"-.!orthwnl

'

y;Hd scori ng pass on Ihl' firsl play

of thr fuurlh quart<"T. S('"oiur quarterback Ton), Lisler,

al Ih.. PLU con trols ahn a w<!t·k

a nd a

half oil. Ih.. flu. !!ot Ih('" LUI"!

offr-nll' inlO high g�ar, scoring twice

hims df un two·yard runs and passi ng II

)·a �ds 10 ,· nd Drnnis Buchholz.

Th...

Lules '

d.. kosi..e

sl'condary.

fir.�I·quarlr'r touchdow n, the Knig h ts

a,·cras... of 1 8:1 yard� in its bn Ih ree gam!'s, l iRht ro" d ronsid"rably a nd allowed lh.. COYOI,·S only .1" yards 011 10 '·"mpietiom

Ilk

ronn·d a Collc!.;c of Idaho furnbk

C:oni<"nncr foalh;·.!1 dlOlw.

Sponin!l" Ihe hoSl Coyolr'S. pl:.y·

in� hefore a homecomin ,!l. crowd, .. fa�hi"nnl leads of 20·6 and 1 7 · 1 3 in

pr'riot!

fourlh

and

appan'nll�

wrrr hr-adrd for Ih,·ir serond " i('lor� in fi,'r narts this f:dL Shortly

aftrr

r..�t·rw)

PLU

\." .

t('n'd Ih.. )o:all1l' . C:olk)o:,' 01 Idah" ha l lb.... rk Gary Hirai w.. nt up II" for

middir

a

71.yard

tourhd"wll

jauot wilh 4::19 r(,llla in ;nj.: . Hdp.-d

a l ong ilh('" way by a 1 5 ·ya rd personal foul prnaity, thr CO)'OI�1 s t T u r k again

wilh

55 secnnds remainin!o':.

quarterback Lon Troxl'l passing six vards 10 rnd Da,·� Sonnenixrll: 10 �ap Ihe fi na l 57·yard

IO·play dri,·,·

w h i r h fin ishrd off Lui.. virlory

hopt's.

Troxel ",nd

Sonoenhcr)!.

freshmrn, hookrd up

bu I h

on another six·

whi�h was riddkd for :on

Con",r lint·bach·r :\rl Hoollcr

n··

"n lh,· (;Oyot,· 5· 13·yard l ine to sel

up Ill<' setond LuI .. !Ouchdown and fr"sh DOl'·'· Wall .... rn·l<-d off J" 18. yard I:a in.- r . lh,·" rn·o,Tn·d Ihr- ,·n· �UHlI: ..mid,' PLl· kick to 5.·1 Iht, 'tall'· I"r Ih,' ,',sitors· third tally. Lis· trr foUow,·d WIth a :l1·yard auia l ....liner 10 Bu rhhoh

Gary :\.·Ison. M'n;or middle liM.

b"..krr, 11:01 plenly of lacklin.t" prac:. li ..r as Ihr Coyotn ran urr 60 rush.

ing plays from scrimmagl' "and 85

for tht' gamt'o H� was

( rrd i led wilh

12 st ops and e:'ighl :!SSiSIS, w i I h

Hoop.-r making I I laekll's in.1o( on

and ht'lp·

Ihru nthrrs

YG

VL

NI'l

"

231

17

2 1. �

"

2-19

60

1 89

:12

143

143

Harding . .. J7

142

IJ;

68

6'

20

'0

E�):an

Da,·id.'\On Waller

8

jansrn RUI'

B..llrf

6

:-.ictson Opp,

7

1033

PASSING

All

" 7

Opp.

I , ... , .. ..... , .. 106 . ..... .... ... . t 1 3

PASS RECEIVING

18

continued

"It

fome

10

strong as they won twO gault·s St'cond Pflueger ha.d to cume frutt'

Parkland look Ihe �arly kad al Dc n·

nis Konsmo t hrew a 10n.1: bomb I"

kss Ihan Ihrce minules. Eri..· S lein­

Idt guard and cauRht a p:U5 f,,,m

Chandler for

"

down.

..

18

.J;

6

34 .3

UEFENSE

"

Ih.·

winninj.;"

t"uch·

In th..ir firsl .1(:1111'· "f II", w,·,·k. En·rgree:'ti'· ran wild o\'r'r hI 1)11,,,'"

g('"r 48 10 O. B"b Ericks"o led th,· way as h.. thn:w se,'cn srorinl( I,assel. Tom Baumgartner and

Bob Jonrs

ea,.ch scored twic('" whilr Kcn Sand· ,·iil, Mike:' Adkinson. Davis and Den· nis Gain each scorrd oncc. In

:W

Andc l·son

h,,1<.1

t hr ir onl' ..iclory during the wrdc

10

Ave.

JohnsQn

hI

touch foolball league by . ..irtue of

thrir n"xt g a

III

",

e E"ergrr" n

a�ain went wild as Ih..y oomixd lsi

"

Tie Continues in Little Lutes Comp etition son as he roill'd a 5-!7. Second . and

by Jay Young

Lan wr('"k

thcre wt'rr lour h'a",s tird for fi rSI plaCt' in Ihl' Lilllr- LUlrs

howling

compr-lition.

Th is

week

Ihl' rl' is a!,!ain a four.way Ii... How. I" 'rr, only IWO of last week 's leadrn

remainrd in first. Thl' Playboys and Gilbrruon ft'll from first, landing in 3rd and 4th place. rrsprcti,·dy. with LeMay and "tout moving up to lak('

Iheir placc. AKP's is perhaps Ihl'

hourn learn, after losing Iheir first four they havc won 10f thl'ir Ian 8. The high

individual

serit'S

last

wfflr.: was captured by Brian Masin·

this is worth}' nf onl<" was taken by

a ,l{ir1: Linda Mirkdson had a fine

530. She a'·eTagl'd 139 goin ginlo the night: howe\"rr. sh('" averaged 1 7 6 for thc I'\·cning. Congratulalions on a

·..ery good e\·cnin",. Third was rolled by Jay Young, a 508.

High indi"idual gam� was won by Brian Masterson as he fashioned a

224 on his way 10 high St:ries. Nann LeMay, roommale and companion

of this wrilcr, had a 192 for IIc:cond place, Linda Mickll'sOn had a 182 .. rd high gamC' honors.' ,) for Ihr

High team suit'S w"nl I" the te",m

of Norm LeMay. Jay You ng and

for your team

yct, pit-as,' ha\'e one

hy S unday night.

Won

C:lrrn Simdan as Ihey rollcd a 1 369 . Herbert Laun, P....ul Ols..n and Brian

MaW'non placC'.

had

Third

1329

was

LI'May .

.. 8

Sle'·'·

"Burgi.."

... . . .... 8

by

StOUI. Linda Mickleson and L.1rr�

Stoul

&rnhart, as Ih('"y lotallt'd 1 1 1 7.

AKP's

High t

I'

a 10 gam('" was won by

intercl'pted

Parkland abo had a w",:il wt·.,k a� Ih,·y w,·n· lit·.! uy :ird I'flttt'�" r I II

game as they rolled 485 and 465.

Gilbrruon

As a not� to the bowlers in Ihr

if you ha\'cn't a nickn:lmr

3 Roses

MP's

.

.

1 0 1 8 , Kunsltlu p:used twi . .· 1 0 Dt·s·

�'·II and "nt·,· to Di,·k l-"ulll'Slad f", Parkl:utd 'I'll!" (,(>lllbi nalioll uf Al fur a l l "f :Ird I'fluq.�rr·s tl>",:hdow ...

" :'1111"

I:,st M:!�,·,·

10 Dd:IIl.LI" pa» II,,· fina l 5" "onds uf ti l<"

in

IH 10 1 8 Ii" .

Fall' w:.s !o:....>d 10 :Ird Fu�s a� Ihl") Jli.. k.·d up a roupl.- of ..ictori.·s. I" Ih('"ir firll

gaUle I hey rail

up 110.·

)·I'ar·s bigl(t'st scorl' by downinl( Iq'

50 to 1 2 . DouK Ollon tlu..w St.."•." srorinR passt's and ran for Qn.. olher luuchduwn. Scoring for Iht' winnt'rs

Wt'rl' Dick Slrfr�n :lIld AI Knorr

twin and Rick Rozdl, Ron Nrssl' and jim

Lundnrom OflU' �ach. t'or

Ivy Wal! Tushknow r:m for a touch·

down and

Mike

Gar..rl

l'assc'd

to

Lut he r Galbn"ath for 110,· olh.,r.

3rd FOil scored in thr- last pl ay "f

Ihe game on

'lnd Foss

.:0

run hy Ollon 10 CdKI'

18 10 12. Otton als.<.> ran

for one olhrr touchduwn anti pau.,d

to K norr for Ihr OIit!:r. •·or 2 nd Fo'� P,·denoll hil K�vin· Miller for six poin ts. whik Mikl' Boone inlcrcrplcd :. pass and ran it back for II...

12

pninu. Jrd PflUt'K"f pit:k"d up Ihr ir first

win of Ihe year as th..y ran O\'�r

7

winless 1st pnuegl'r. For the winners

Mag('"1' passed lu Norm Anue 10f

.... 6

Ecklund .

i.rague,

l:a i nl'(l their I"ne luuchdown as Gkn

.... ............... 8

Playboys

Laun's tum, a 495. k May's Ie-1m

won both the 5("cond and third high

L."

... ....... 8

Lilun

f o r second

taken

P.·derSt·n to DOirreU L indoo. III t·t).u I-"uj ihara . ran back an

0.:"1Ill' and hruud'l :Ird Pfl u'·.o.:rr all

12

Hoop"r Fruo·,,·1 .

S.·cond Pflueg�r c"nl;lIut·,

(, ti,' with 2nd '''OS5. :!od t'05� M·uTt·d on a "'...55 play frum II..L I; I"

on to firsl place in the Intralllur:.1

E"r'rgreen

thrir Houb1<-s thi�

w.·..·k as their olhu gam.. "'nd"d in :,

.0

man slippe d into Ih<' t'nd lOllr frum

:l.�

No,

:-:dJon

1 st Foss had

. ... , 1

1st pnul'g�r .

"1'1,. .

1

n

3rd Pflurger ...... ........ 1

2nd Foss .

for two l"uchdowll5.

fur anOl her touchdown.

.. ...... 3

h'y .

Villiol

Mike

"illiot also ran back an intNet'plio"

Parkland ................. .. :1

it in for Ihr. touchdown. Thrn w;lh

Brll"r .

... ..

.111d one to Ed Pl' lrrsoll. •·or In Fus. Ron Tolf passed 10 Lrw Rho<' "nd

I I]

"

E rirkson

. .. . . . 6 . ............ A .......�

!I" . .

Mao.:I·I· to Juhn D,·la".,-:,· a!"t:uu nlf'll

EI(I(:III

PUNTINC

..

F"s� : 1 0 1 " 1 8 to I:,k.., nmltol of

""d 1'101'"<'. Ericksen thn'w Iw" M·Or · in� l 'aS5t"S ('arh to jon�s alld GOil1

Paul D,·s5<'n. Tim Chandlrr lied il

G6

:\.. Ison

..... .. ...

Tie

up as he picked off a pass and ran

657

H � rdi n� C�rey

hI Foss . 3rd Foss .

J7

Yds,

48

10

Buehhol1.

E\"ergrer-n

V

. ... . 7

behind 10 sli p pa.sI Parklant! 1 1 10 6.

0

14

\V

2nd Pflueg("r . .

:lO-I " o 368

35

No.

F.;.ton .

YG

COOL

" ::!U

..

818 852

18. 181

Li"cr

PLU

10

7

998

Sp"'nrn Bclkr .

18

86

"

I

'" '"

I'LU .

"

19

10.

. . . 29

S jX"n("r

STANDINGS AS OF O

STATISTICS RUSHING TeB

the 1.1l1t'S IlJote:'t Ihe Whitman ;\li�ioll:lri('S.

In tram ural S c e n e

FOOTBALL

L isl,· r .

:u

prollliKs 10 be an espc:cially exciling one

... .

.. . .. . . .. 5 ."

. 5

7�

touchdowns and

to Delangt'

Askland pitched Iwico: 10 AI Albrrt­

son for touchdown1 in a In1in� rf-

. " . ........ 3 .. ,

thret

for twO olheu. For th� losers Bill

10

fOri,


Pa ge

Eight

Friday, Oct. 2 1 , 1 966

�IOORING MAST

Expatriate Expiains Actions; Only Way Out Was North I"

b}' Rogcr Rapol�rt TORO:-';T0�This 1Il0rllh

11ll'n wi ll !".

in<\uetrd intu

·,ry.::oo

tIl<" l· . S.

.l�mt d f• • rn·s. E"!1.atl ;atl· Bob "I"!1<.m' 35, ::�, will not 0... :lmool.: tl"'lI1. It"�

not Ihat Boh im ' t digiblr'-:"-hc's bern

I-A for tht" paSt fivc Il)unths. Rather, he h;ls !dt his lIativc Indi"n;l to li,"C

hrn' in Canad" wh"rc C . 5.

.1 "ruwinl.: nUlOlwr of Can"da

:\meric.l ns emi­ to t'sc"pc

the

dr"fl. An '·$Iim"lI·d 2,000 U. S. citi­ n'ns ha""

i,.. d.'ei.kd Ih,; only way out l-k told his father who

So

W<lS . :-';orth.

w::as dismayed and his mother who "

cried

:I

Wlwn

lot. "

nrri" " d hefe in

he

June,

Tony Hyde of thc Student Uninn

Bob (not his ft·,,! nanlt") is one of to

O

""'�" If ..

d raf t

laws do Ollt "pply.

I:r;uin"

c p o r t for induct;on " nu t th.1t wou ldn' t do an)"on,· all)" goud. And I so ... no reaS n to ",akt, " Jllartyr "f

muved to Canada in the

jl:lst tw<> y,·"rs for thr 5.11nl' {,(·:lson.

English

!::r::adu::ate of

for Peace Action, a Canadian affil­ <I

iate of Studcnu for

Democratic

Society found him <I place to st<ly.· Ext'e[lt for tht' fact that he c::a n never return t o the

United States

at;ain his lift' is frt'c of rest ric tions .

1 0ng·stan d in,l: p"ct b..·twel'n the

a tl?P h'y Le::ague school last JUDe,

A

the foolsteps of his 18-yt:lr-old bro­

Bob h::ad no intenl ion of following in

prohibits his extraditinn.

April. He c::arl'fully weiilhed Ihe al­

ther who joined the I\it force in

an obl iga tion to

le.malh·e

Ron McIntosh, a carc...r sold ier with

" CUIII laude

of avoiding:

methods

the

draft. To b.·gin with . Bob is not a p."\ci­

fist or cnnscirntious objector. "Be­

he rxp!ain , "I wou!dn't take

5

�idt's,"

C. O. st"tU5 breallse it ' s demeaning.

I ha,... n� intention of cnoper::atin" with

the

military

in

system

live yr."\rs nnd $ 1 0.000 for f."\iling to

gO\Trnments

"I've ::alw.l)"S thought a man had

.1t0 fight wherc his

the Can::adian Army. "But it secms to me that the United Statl'S hasn't given its boys much of an· I'xpla'na­ tion on why th...y should go to Vit't :-';am . So if tlwy want to rome up hrrc to ('�capc the draft it's fine with

:\{ 0 s t of

official Can<lda virws

things thl' S:lme way. Pulice, ei"ie, and unive rs ity �c1Jnini5tratou

<IS w..1!

as the press solidly endorse the right of U. S. citilrns to ;l\'nt conscrip­

Violinists Needed

tion.

U. S.

diplomatic ;lnd military

nfFicials arc not visihly dismayed by the situ:ltion either.

The Un iwrsily Orehestr::a still

h::a5 opening5 for sen'ral ,·io[ini5t5.

The orche.�tr::a, in il� second year

under the dirl'l'tion of ,\sst. Prof.

Stank)' I'el rulis, is rche.aning on

Monday C\'l'nings for its fint eon­ 15. The program

Brahms'

C::anadian

any

The othrr route- w"s j;lil�up to

cludes

and

coun try tells him tn," S.1yS Corporal

way. "

eerl, No,'.

S.

U.

"Second

n­ i

Sym­

phony" and the Poulene "Con­

certo for Two PiaD05" with Cal­

,·in and Sandr::a Knapp, soloists,

"Th.·re's

no

rrason

10

get

your

blood pn'ssure up wh"n you have a kw hund r..d d r ft dndgers "midst

30

million

a

draft

re,(istT<lnls,"

:-.'a­

tiona! Selective S,·f\·iee Din'etor Lt.

Grn. Ll'wis B. Hershey said.

"You c:ln't haH ::a sawmill with­

out a lillle sawdust and these draft­ dodgns <Ire just s.awdust. don't

think

asset to the

Besides I

they are much

U

of an

nited States. I've told

my Canad ian friends that they arc

welcome to them."

STUENS REMINISCE-Tom St...n (.tanding) and Jahn Stuen, both PlU "uden", look Ihraugh thlt la ,ni ly album wilh Iheir grand. ;,:�herH: �" Ole J. Stuen. Twenty..uyen membetS :>f !hlt family will be on hand far thlt 10:30 Sunday dedicalian af Ote J. I n

27 Stuens To A ttend Dedication Twenty-se.....en members of

J.

the O[e

Stum family will

be on campus Sunday to cele­ brate the dedic.Hion of SlUen Hall.

The c('remon y,

which

will feature two anthems by (he Choir of thc West, is sched­ uled for 1 0 : 3 0 Sunday morn­ ing in Eastvold Chapel. Pastor Larsgaard will conduct , toe service and sermo n : Dr. Robert Mortvedt , PL U presidenr. will take part in [he dedication.

and masters degr.-cs at the U nkersity of W:lsh ington . Stu .. n joint'd the bculty

a

of

the

II1<"n P rifie Lutheran AC;ldemy as

hdd at Columbb College in E\·

l' nti l

tIlt" l'llil"d Stal<"s CUStllll1S S,·f\·it:e in S"allk

German and m:lthe­ t "cher o . matles "nd athlt"tlC5 coach. The fol­

;Ind Tacoma.

lowing rear he married Miss Agnes

f<'sponsibility of assistant lih,;,rian

a

In 1 9 3 1 , StU tn took on tIl<"

a

In I�Hl he was appointed lihlariall

joined the PLA staff in 1 9 1 2 .

" nd

Stuen taught until 1 9 1 8 when the

school was closed and classes W("fe

professor of Norwq;i;1n.

b)" Arthur

W. Laod.ullan

At S t. John's last

year I came to

a frightenin.'! realization. I watched .miling students entl'ring and leaving their c!::a sses in th"ir usual business­ like manner. Watching their fnces I gu essed the "'en were dreaming of a

i

future job "t the Mr tropoJi nn Life Insurance Company and thc women

were dre"ming of mani::age and spi r­

itual tra nquility or perhaps, if in ."\

more intellectu:ll mO<X!, th ..y might

ha\"e bef"n pU7.7.1in.l( out a vital prob­ Iem

I i k e " W ho wrote the H<lil

Mary,"

Aftrr lIw crudest academic injus­

tice within Ilwmnry. th,�y did noth­

ing. After tIl!' sum mary dismissal of twenty-one of the faculty in the mid­

dle nf til!' bJl srml'ster, the Tt'51 of the year at St. Joh n's l}t'camt" <In un­

r..�l �rason of K."\fka-,·sqlle horror. In Mr.

nornslrin's

H istory of Ed,,­

ration rour.''' . thr rlass karnet! about

"the Catholic Reform"tion and th,' Prot..!t;,nt Rcvolt." Thl' studcnts lis­

tt"nrd to storie� ::about Martin "Luci-

FOR SALE Lambretta 125 - $350.00 Original price $435.00 Call Mike McMullen Ext. 856

fer" ::and they smi led some mo�.

in 1953.

ftr·rnoon.

Ole J. Stuen, born June 12, 1881,

in Opdal, Norway, entered here in

the fa!! of 1902 and got his bachelor

the fiTst day of Ch rist mas recess.. It

They sat there looking fresh and

may not be just to convict a man

to the

without a (air hr.arim.. ::and to rduse

clean and dn'ssed according

51.

John' s dress rtgulations. The boys

proudly wore their ivy league jack­ rots,

te i

white shirts, and

J

he girls IOOk

conservative

bright and shiny,

let ting him know the n<ltu re of his "crime." It may even be Slupid.

But the St. John's ::administr::ators

have won their point. They have th e

din _ !o·....the . norms of dressed "accor

ri"ht to mai nta in the same quality

rident that the adult world judged

dents are now

1

Christian modesty." They we� coo­ them as refined ladies, not

a.\

Com·

lnunist-type beatniks,

of education to which St. john's stu­

i

rus­

have 51.

john's remai n what

it has now become, a diploma mill for unprincipkJ children.

tic simplicity, and ungll lcful eyes.

Think of sick cows, rusty g::a tes, Irish

Thcy

deed they do ha" e the final ::author­ ity to

Just think how splendid thty were!

Imagine their d.-1ightful illogic ,

accustomed .

asked for "fin<ll authority." And in­

(Landsman is

.1

former St. Joh n's

country girls, and cold soggy coun­

student who now allends New York

try breezes. Ah!

University l>I'cause of the constric­

Yes, St. John's people li,·ed in

."\

sep::arate world. The)" were just like

tions he 5;l.id he felt at St. John's. )

children. It w::as biurrl'. They looked

Senior Portraits

likt' children. They drnsed like chilo

dren. Thl'Y talked like childrm. They " \"'n

thought

l ike

children.

Th('y

simply listened to their parents who told them to forget such notions as aeadtmie freedom, to be dignified

:md to ignore the inconvenience of

losing profcssors in the middle of the

srmester, having uncovered

classes

(wi thou t professors) , and �tling a

rinal grade based on a

two-week

evaluation made by new teachers:

It may not be kind to give dedi­

cated scholan dismissal notice. on

ATTENTION, SENIORS. Thc

PenthOU5(: Studio will be taking

senior portraits (or SAGA. A pho­ tographer's studio will be set up

on

tampW beginning on Nov. 1 .

However, seniors wishing t o give ponraib

as

gila

for Christmas

are requested to make appoint_

ments now with Penthouse Stu­ dio. Telephone MA

7-6321.

Mellollrmoods of love T"h.i.,

1

•. . • • . In this new album, Los I=/im, once again display their remarkable 1'" talents as they set a mellow mood for romance with their tender renditions of "As Time Goes By," "La Mer," "Who Can 1 To," "Make Believe," "The Song Is Ended," "Time WRS" 811d 6 more favorites, mood is meIlow, the setting i� romantic; the listening is great.

Turn

The

He

....ed in this enpaci t}" till h is dl'nth s.· r

St. Johns (, Diploma Mill' Hit The CoUegi::ate Press Service

.•dd..d

HOlIgl"ll, an English teacher who had

There will be opm house in Stuen Sunday

n';!

1 9 2 1 , when he r,·join...! Ih,

f:leu!t)". he worh·d f"r


I I

MAX LERNER

VOLUME XLIV

NOVEMBER 3 CONVO.

I)ACIFIC LUTHERAN U�I\,ERSITY - FRIDAY, OCT. 211, 1966

Lerner To Keynot:e Academ ic Prog ram .

Thursd.lY. Nov. 3. will be the date for the beginning of the ASPLU - sponsored aC1demic progr.1ms for the 1 96667 school year. As currently planned. (he programs will ccnter .lround \'3rious topics of student interest such as foreign aff.lirs. morality, minority rclations, and the like.

will gi,'c th.· student a bt.'ttcr piclure

Ihur SrhlesinJ,:cr. Jr., nprcssin):: his "iew ' ,h;:at the Vict N:lIl1 situation nl.:ly create a new wa"e of "1<'C:.rthyism. "This rdal� b a c k to basic problems ....1' confront a.s 5tu-

drnls. such as the limits o( academic freedom," s t a t c d SltnefKn. The short articlc ....ill be distributed 10 '

bcul'T infonlll'd." Thc programs

will

utililc

SIIch l'aril'iJ mrans

as

Campus MO"ies, "Prof in the Dorm" . discussions, lelrphone cOIl\'cnations

with

import:,nt

personalities,

<'r:III< ....iIl

by former Presidcnlial ,\s.,i5lanl Ar-

sen, "i5 to present a 5('rks of progr""', "n I'ach of these topics which

of thosr issucs wilh which we should

topic for discussion will be 3D ;article

the Doml" program which Mgan on

"Our aim," e"pbin"d ASPLU Ae"d"lIIic ..Coordinatilr Stan Stener.

. be

an txpcrinu:ntal scaJe lUI )'ear. The

pl...�"nt " dU(III1U'nl"ry film " " I,t\"d "' \ ' i " t ;';.1111, thE' W,"' Th"t l:n" ] 1' " F" I I(lwin� thi<, a '1,,..�ti,,,,..'nd .., " , �w" r St·�.,ioll ",ilh \' i,'\ :-':;:0111 W.I" , , ' -

Thurnlay c\-cning the ('.'mpu, will

be iDlroducr:d 1 0 the "Professor in

and

gucst lectuT"C!. Foreign affairs is the fint such

lopic to be considered . As a keynote

all sturlen.. L early next weck.

On Frid:lY, C:lmpu� Movin will

tcacher. and journalist, ""ill appear

iD CoD\'ocation on November 3 UD­

der ASPLU �poruoT'5hip. Described by StcnerstD as "pcrhaps the most

important academic fill:ure e,'cr to be brought to c.llt\pUS by the

ciated StudcDts," Dr. Lerner i.>; Pro­

OR. MAX LERNER

fcssor of American

"A Layman Looks a � [he .R eformaeion" is ehe topic of the address Dr. Luvern V. RIcke ot Seattle will give at tn(' Tacoma. area Reformation F('stival this Sunday evening. Oct. 30. at 7 : 3 0 in Eastvold Chapt'i ae Pacific Lutheran Univ('rsity. This festival will be sponsored by'h(' Laymen's Rl'forma­ tion committee and the Pierce County Lutheran Minist('rial As­ suciation.

Twenty - seven Lutheran

Special music

for tho: occasion will

be pro..ided by thc PLU Concert Band under the di,rction of Prof.,s.

Erling C. Thompson, paSlor of Trinity Luthl'Tan Chunh, Thc Rl'v.

is

Civili%atioD and

World Politics at Brandeis Uni\'er-

Significance of Reformation Outlined by Rieke of SeaHie

churches in thl' aTt'a are coopeTatin<:.

Asso­

rhairman

of Ihe Rdormation Fes-

5ity, a nationally syndicaled

column­

lst, and author of several books_

His lalrst book, The All:e of Over­

kill, deals wilh the problem of nu­ clear nockpiling . He will be speak­ ing in th,' Cymmuium from 9:50

through part of

Ihird period.

All

third pcrind clas ses Ihat morning ha,·c bern cancelled by the Admini­ stration. Studenls from local high schools, 1c�r,

Tacom a Community Col-

UPS,

and

of local

members

civic organiution! havc also been in­ vitcd to attend. Dr. Lerne'-s topic will bc "America and World P"li­ tics."

A question-anfl-answcr session

sor Gordon O. Gilbcrtson. The 60-

will follow in Chris Knutsen Fellow­

piece ensemble will

ship Hall.

pla y arran<:o'­

menu of ehorak! and hymns

1-1<- diJ Iti� .. oll,·�" "lid !:Iw studies

Ed",'ard FJatnl'SS of Tacoma will

at

introducr the speak,·r. �Irs_ Er1in'� C, Thompson will bc the un::lni,t

�raduat"

til<"

University of Washington. Hc h:os a bachelor of bws dr!!rl'"c from \\'"sh.

,.ntl in many countries ar"und

\�"rlii. lk

During World War II Dr. RI<"�"

ha s tral".-!,·d

a�

was a supply olfie.·r for four ",,01

anti �('hol;H 10 ,.i",n,t

in China, 8urm:!. and India

.,nd tn Ih"

Ih,'

one-half years with the Fh·inc '1';<:""

"rnity, He is p:!.$1 pn'sidell[ of Ihe Seattle Luthl'ran Council and was Seattle Council of C hurches

n i

1960.

past presidrnt of Failh Lu. Church, Suttle, and is the

He is a theran

lay representative of the North Pa­ cific

D istric t on the Church Council

of the American Lutheran Church.

mor,' illt.-lli�,·n!ly """'�' I " l n t ",(h. f"nh'lIIlK1ru)" ismn, WI' will h."" h.-ll'<"Il lo n,'all' a �1I,d"1II I .....I�· 1.,.t. trr cquipped to lIl:lke t1"I'i�iun . thrir own li\"<'s."

11)' Diane Skaar

Th(' cur(J.in fOf the opr-ning IXffornl.lncl:

of

A

'l'11t1f:" 'C

Carnic..'al goes up tonight at 8 : 15 p.m. in Eastvold Cil.\pd Dr.

Abr- J, B.Js�ett is dirl-cling the produCiion with th,'

,1\

sist,lnc\.' of David Monson. S('(s .1 nu lights ar\.' lksignrd hy \ I r . Lric Nordholm with Mrs , LaMoync Hreha doing Ihl: dlfIT"' -:": fi'!phy_ A Thu'rber C:unh'al is :, pby

b:u" d on the works of james Thurh.·r. Among tht' brlto-r 1",,,wn dr.lm, aliT,.d sc''''rlions aIT The StcrN Life

of Walter Mitty, File and forll:tt.

The Ni�hl the Bed

f'e11

on I-'alher,

and The MacBeth MU rder My�tt.fY.

, Th" ra!l ml'lIIi>rn lor

A Thurber

Carnival rach play from two 10 f""e parts. The mem�n arr Mary Bar· ixr, fn-shman from 5":llIle; Gordon Compton, srnior from

Brllin�h"m.

jl " Try Cornrll, �lIior fTtlm Port An­

,t:l'lrs: Rrx Crnu,,·. fre5iUII:Hl SI.

[..,11'

H..J'·I1S, Or.... , :on ; Rirk CrullSt',

junior abo from 51 . Helrns: Mik., Doolillk,

junior

from

1�.,kew"(MI

Dl'"nis Goin, iIOphomore frono '\5-

IIIri:., (h ... ; Juli.· lIakllnon, frr�h

111;'11 from P"nbnd; Kan'n Krebbs,

Chri$lil1r McMurdo, and O..\,e Rich· :lrd!, sopholl1" H'S 'rolll S,'attl., ()th"rs

indudc

To"t

R"hiusOII,

�,·ni"r. rrom Portland: Fred R),lIr:'r. SUII, ''' I'holllo,,' [ r 0 II, �lilw:I"ki"

Ort'.;

BUlin),

Srhonlrr.

s"pho,""",

f�" ", !'ullland; L:lIIri,' S",,.a<l . fH·,h-

111:0" (mill J'orlbnd; c.. rnl To....",.,

fr" shman from 1ss.'I'I"ah: 'l"ri,.,., T,,� <:1.·,

.•,'ph"

tunT<' 'rOlll 'I'an,,,,,,; ....,.,1-

n,'y T"n...r, SC·"iOT frotu '1'.11 .u".': "",I Marsh" \Vpln , fr,'s],m" " I , , , , , ,

s!';"d" , ,\ '11I,1rlt·t <,nnsi�l i" .1! " f f ; . , "

c"

W,.,�n'·r. or<:an; "hil R:,"l ... ".., .... i.

tar;

j"hn Karushchaar, ,I,,,,ns: :",01

T " ' " Ra5mu"",,-,,, ... lto "' '''"l'll<u ... . will pr''''i,1o- h_,rkgrolllld " ' ''';,. j,'r tlo,' [wrf"TI" ;'''cc·.

Othcr pcrfoml3flces 01 the pIG­

OctolH:r :oW, 5, Adv:.ncc ticketJ

durl ion arc ,I :lnd

Nn\"flUhI'r

r;.n 1M' 010.

taiDcd at the inIom.ation dC)k ..t

SJ .2� for adults and 7.') ('enb fnr !'I.U f;,cui ty and students,

\t l",rf" nllanr!') :It'rDJJ tl ,,· ,.,""­

ny, A Thurbcr C..,mival 1.;,., I" •. " d , , , , il., ,.! as Iht' fUIIII;'·." .d,,,w "'

/

world

Eurnp" ,

:'.{iddh,

.,

. \.

, ',

\,;.,

E:.,\.

tl,..

;uurnal'it

1"" 1 ' " \fr;, .,

iI" It:., rr

rrntly spent " )'(,:lr in �:"r" p. i .. , · ,n· ncction with a Ford <:,ant for ,',' . ""arch and study of Ii,.. sh"pe of the nrw emerging Euro[,,', "ntl iJ CUT­

editor of II,.. t.:_ 01

W;uhinglon Law Rr"iew, and m,.m· beT of the Ordu of Coif :ll the Lni­

chosrn Layman of Ihe y,.ar by the

�I",w d,.,1

Sh't"" ,,'''.

lIi5 syndicatrd nrwspapl'r c"lumn , which he writes Ihter till"'s " ,,"I,,'k,

PLU conferrrd an honorary dort",

s i

h'

apl"':"S wid"ly i n th., t;nit,'d St:l " -'

of law5 drgrrc on him in \9:'9.

Rieke

aU'-"'I'I;11o.:

CHI Ill " ,. ,. h"y"ud II,.. d:l.<�rn,'ru �itu,,[io,,:' <:.id "I f ....e e"ll erl'all' :, 5tutklll h,�lr

a''.1d'·lllin

I"t'rsity,

in,!lon and " maSh'T of law., dq,:,orl' f r o lll the Uni"crsli)' of Chi...;o<:u.

Dr

art'

"',

lIaT\'ard Univl'nit)', He is norn·ntly I' rnf"$$01 of :\1I1I",io";lI\ Cil";liz"tiun :111<1 World I'oliti,.., at Brand"is Uni­

Dr. Rieke, a nat;\"!" uf C,,�hm...rt·, of bw at

his

School, has taughl at $..'ITah Law· rrnce College, Williams Cull",;c, and

J.:ram. Robt.-rt Russ of Tacoma will

is prnfcssor

lJni,"Cnil)"

w 0 t k at the Brookin<:s Graduatc

bc master of ceremonil's for the pro·

Wash.,

Yale

·' W,-

'" i I I I..

Thu:rber Comedy Opens . First Show 1n Eastvold

(or the entire series, Or. Max: Ler­

ocr, internationally - Kno';-n author,

lx' 1...1.1 in II". Dir! .of

,,""'III', F. ....;t("1 Ii",," nm'n.. ..tl "..", w.... k

DR. lUVERN REnCE ti,·al. P'''gram chairma n is the Re'·.

M. E. Neu, pastor of Christ Lu­ Iheran Church; and the ReI'. Carl Fagerlin, pastor of

theran

Redeem er Lu·

Church, t., promotion chair-

rrndy at

w....rk

on a h""k "1,,,,,,

Europe.

He i$ co-edilor, with Prof,'s�or J ' P. Mayer, or a ncw editioll "f de

Tocqu�ville's "Dtmocracy in Amer­ ica, which will be published !hort1r· H,. is marricd, has fi",' ("hildr"n. and fi"e grandchild ren ,

'HOlF _ Fr.,d Iyn""""n Ih,hl ,,"d Mo.y 6".b.. .......0.... a .un.. f.om 110." oU,,,"aal play, ...... 'h",b•• C"n" ' al." Th� p.emie." p..,la.monee i. .., la' Ocl. 28 01 8:15 p. ..... in Ea.lyald Chap,1

unlE GIRL AND THE


P:ag� Two

'IOORtXG \lAST

Editorial

Friday, Ckl. 18

1%6

I.

Fraternity-, a Question Lewis and Clark Colleg... in · Portland, Ore., last sum· nur r{'quesl{'d the OregOn Synod of the United PresbYler· ian Church to sever its I{'gal conltol O\'o.'r the college whil ... continuing a I'raternal rl.'l.lIionship. The school stood to g.l in by such a move a thr...e mil· lion dollar grant from

J

privJte foundation for construe·

tion of a Sci':llIific facility. Colll.'ge development direcwr Gll.'nn H. Gregg stated Ihat in the next five years the school stands to g.l in at least one million dollars in fl.'deral con· stfuction granls Ihrough the shifr. Chapel services were reo taim'd. According to the ediwr of the student newspaper thrre. the re-ligiolls character of the college has not changed, al le.1St to this dale. A nlJ.jor f.lctOr Ic�ding to the de<:ision to drop legal church connenions was the decision on June 2, 1966. in th... M.uyl.lnd Coun of Appeals ruling unconstitutional IWO million dollars in slate matching fund grants given 11m..: chur.:h· r.-i.lIed colleges. Its decision is being appealed (0 (h... Unil.:d St.lIes Supreme Court. Presumably a decision upholding this rulinR could render unconstitutional all such gr,lnlS from th.: federal government. Capitulation� The purpos(' of this editorial is nor to adtJOCate a simi­ [ar break at PtV. It is to request that the pros and cons of mch a mov,' /)" honestly considered.

Wher...in lies PLU's uniqurness? What uniqueness there is comes, I believe, from its Chriscian orientation combined with its growing re.ldiness to pursue knowledge wherever it may lead-the uneasy alliance between Athens and Jeru­ salem which has historically proven so productive. But is thac uniqueness, such as it is, dependent on the maintenance of direct . legal tics with the Lu theran church� Docs it nec­ essarily follow that a fraternal . non-legal church relation· ship is accompanied by loss of religious dedication? Hasn't this bee-n (ak�'n at PLU as axiomatic� Are there no means of assuring a continuing Christian orientation without the cssenlially financial tics involved in a legal relationship? \Vould PLU in fect stand to gain fiancially by cutting its l{'gal tics with the Lutheran Church? Would such a move provid... more money from foundations and govern­ ment granls? Finally. if the answer to this is affirmative, would the resultant primary dependence on foundalions rather Ihan on individuals make social and academic changes in thc pursuil of t� realization of the stated goals of the Universit y . eJSier Or morc difficult to effect? Lewis

.lnd

Cl.uk College might wcll be worth watching. -Neil Waters

Lan cers Waste Potential A new hm'd o f men has evolved a t PLU. Wich all the arroganc..- IJf lhe knighls of old this boisterous group, decked OUI' in bl.lck sweaters and yellow shirts, emerges to lake its plaCl.' among the fans at PLU athletic funct ions­ heretofore- fool pall games. Thc · · L u l .: Lancers." rudimcn l l r formed last winter and funhcr organized ( ?) this hll. have as their pro­ claim{'d goal lhe .lugmentation of school spirit .lnd support of the tl'am. If c.lcaphonous noise. spontaneous yells (no[­ ably '·Giv... ml' a B·R·A . . Hold that line'· ) . and a dis· organized and ill prepared group of loudmouths fulfills that goal. Ihe "L,ncers" arc off to a good start. After th.: disconcerting beating we (Ook cheer-w ise at our first home g.lme (with UPS ) . it was indeed cncour· l. ging to se-�' Ihl.' (k\"l.'lopme-nt of the "Lut{' Lancers. '· Fi­ nally, I thought. spml'one is going (0 enliven our games. crcatl.' some- new cheers and yells. Finally we'll hear some­ thing more th,ln .ln occ.lsion "Eat 'em up--Lutcs : " .lnd our cheerleaders fr.lntically though futilely trying co gel us 10 come alive. Firl.llly someone is going co take the timl' to organize ,I group capable of cheering in unison and thinking of some cheers which would stimulate and excite PLU hns, The "Lancers" have till now been a disappoint· ment. The mail: cr.:at i\"e talcO( amassed in the se\"emy.fi\".; odd members of the group is impce-ssive. Certainly with J little lime and effort they can come up with something beller than their last few performances. The ··Lute Lane­ . ers" have a tremendous potential-I wonder when t�(11 realize it. -c. Zippcri.lIl

- - - Lettetw

tk EdaM

Diei: Audience Called Rude Dl'ar Edilor:

Well, I h.,,'(' Se<"n some rude

Jllc in

peo·

Ill)' time but few more so than

those at the Diet of Womu last Sal · urday night. Since I h:lppened to be

in T:ltoma for the weekend, I was

ask�d to come and play for the peo­

ple at

your school.

I have never

Then I did my SCI and Chris did his

and ....e did our three lOngs tOSClher and got do....n for a break.

the

In

meantime:

s o 111 e

a

fellow

sh ,)wcd up with a g uilar and began "playing·' and "singing" some rather crude renditions of my f in' Spoonfut songs.

" orite

Lo\··

C h r i s and

I

claimed to be a great performer but

waited until he finishf."d one of his

I have done Illy sh:lre, beginning two

snng. and took to thc Siage again.

Yl'an ago wilh the GI's in Germany

:Inti ending at the Edge in SC:lHle. In :Ill that time I ha\'e never run across such impolite pcol)le' as wcrc at your coffee hou$e.

(This gu)" was planted somewhere

about the middle of the room all this lime . )

Wf." hadn·t gone \·ery far before

hc ohviously decid�d Ihat he was

For any who weren't there let me

r'xplain the situation. t came around

9:45 and got togelher with Chris

lx-uer th:ln we were and began pia)"

in. the middle of oue of

ins: a�:lin

our songs. I can't imagine anylhing

f\nderson to work out some songs..

quite as impolile, I f he had wanted

Intemperance H it

h.we laken the stage.

Dcar Editor:

amnunt of loud talking. Talking is

Mr. D:l\"id Vearslc)", PLU's Knight F.rrant

(M.M., Oct. 2 1 ) , chose a

10 enterlain he could just as easily

cc

Therf." w a s to be

:I I s o an ("xcessi\·e

e

xpc l d-I ne�'er expcct to

scc e,'("fyone listening auenti\'dy to

qu ixot ic way tb opposc what he re·

an am:ltf."ur performer, but I do ex·

feu 10

pect such a coffee house as the Diet

:IS

the dogma of a Sl:nnon on

":\ngds."

Now the

dogm:ltiS!ll

I

ahernative 10

is tokr:mce

a n d Don

of Wonns to be a quiet pl:lce when: Ihe noise level is ke'pi to a low drone

D:lvid should ha\'e practiced it. But Mr. Vca�ley gives us a piece of writ·

ing

1 0tibie

for its intemperance of

la nguage :lnd tone.

Thrre

ion held in the arn of belief? As mcn live, they will believe

and their beliefs wiJl differ. Hence wc wjIJ do will 10 avoid the intoler· ance of differing beliefs taht charac·

1I0i:l<:

that

If the other people who are fca· tored at your plaee :I re gh'en simil:lr treatmrnl, I would be surprised if anyone rame twice. This aU gocs to make me morc and more happy thaI

I am a

form�r PLU stode'nt. Peggy Pete',

terized some past er:u, including Ihe 16th centuT)'.

much

stage, ,ould hardly hear each other.

How else arc we to regard the

:u

SO

two f("c! :lpan on the

Wc finally Idt in disgust.

ironic s,"ltiu· of his attack on an opin. long

was

Chris and I,

(One wonders how

I

--

-

-

On Yearsley, Angels,

V

Witches and Goblins Yes, �1r.

why nor

r-arsler , :ln�ds. ,\nd

?

Thl: witrhr-s, .I:"blins. and an gd�

to whirh you ohjertt'd so stron)::l}' in .

L

your October 2 1 column do cxist.

They f."xiu for much the same r('a· son Ihe "Good

appcal<'d dor.usc for them.

b

ord" to whom you

hl'cau�('

we lla�·c

"\\Iilch," for examl>k, is Ih('

IIlmt

useful metaphor. Perhaps you migh t

h:l\·e

gOllen stuck

l ind dale some tim

with

one

on

I know of some !o':"oblins, 100, Gnh.

lins :Ire defined as "e\·il or mischicv. misshapen:' Likf." your c"lumn !:lSI

week.

An.I.:f"Is,

'):uidin.1: spiriu "r influ·

enef."s·· in life which "bea r

)"1' up les.

)"e d ash thy foot against :I Slonc,·· might ha\·(' S3v('d you

from

faux p:u had you

Ocrob.-r 21

you, paid

any attention to them.

You �rf". you have heen just a�

dOllrnatif." as you say the "fair Ooc� lor"

hrar,

was.

c

you

refused tn

and re la t

Ihose "in·

because

df."fine,

anities of the 16th

own experiences.

entury"

to your

If the Reformation did in deed give

Ch rist ians

freedom from melaphysi.

cal stupiditi es-thc freedom

10 sre

old ideas in new and diffe'renl per·

spectives-I urge

you

to exerc ise

that freedom , sir, For it is you who

arc t rapped in 16th eentury inani· ti..., not the Doctor.

-Lf."wis C. Gio\'ine

Uni\'ersity of Washington

Alum Objects to Letter

ous offense is a lack of courtes)".

Mr.

the belief

thaI Ihe calcgon�s of the 16th cen· Perhaps Mr. Vearsley's most serio

Had he bo::en morc kindl}' dispo:l<:d to the "Dr." he would have avoided

the emotionall)' loaded phrases that

reduce his column to the level of t 9th ("ntur)" frontier journa lism. TIII"sc phrases tend to be vague or inacc ur.1te judgmenu. An especially unfortunatl' inst�nce of this exagger·

ated diction is thc phrase IIwdit"al lx-!ieh." E '·("n

a

"crud,

superfiei:ll

study of ml·dic\'!ll Iheology rl've:l]s

l hal

hdid in th e Middle Ag'"

wa�.

if anrrhinj.:. ("xf."e$s,,'elr $uhll(". ,\nd

what i! "crude belief?" The bclid Ihal (·onflicts with our own? I hope ro

5':e

Don O;wid ride out

::Igain, but wilh a tighter n·in and

;1

bctll'r plan. """T �1. Hillg<:r,

Prorcssor of t:nglish

TT)·

.:npel le:d to commrnt on g\·e 1- Anderson's charges in

I frel eo

as

the

M

7

OCI.

of the Moorin�

issuc

t.

First of all I hope Mr. Anderson

understands that Ihere is a huge dif·

_

ference in the method of acquiring funds for construction and operati on of

a

a

ous spiriu, concci\"e.d of as ugl)" and

lur)' were' comfortable.)

Mr. yearsley a ri\·ed at

a

sta lc owned instilution and our

Alma 'fater. Fedf."Tal or stalC grahts or loans

\

are not 100 re:ldily a\'ailable for art huildin).!s nor for maintenance mcn·,

salaries for rhe pr i 'atc i nstitution.

I ,,·ould n·nlur(" a gUf."SS that \lr.

Anderson is not a land owner ( those

who ar� calJcd upon to finance much of the public debt) but upon r("aeh·

. 50 million dollars. In doing so he will place upon his children's prop· orty an additional lean. The stalC now owes about 500 m illion. AU of

this becauSe::

past leg isla tures have

not paid thcir own bills.

Some :llums don't apprcciate the ,'otunteer

sl'n·ices, and

benevolent

contributions that :lllow them to

:II·

tend one of tbe best schoob in thc

country with some of the best faculty members and a h:lrd working board

of regents. All this at 70% of :lctual

eOSI. Lrt me furthcr suggest that

PLU !o':"rads are among Iho$e most in

demand in many areas and in assort· e'd professions. I assurc rou thcr is a place fOl

inS voting agc hc will \·Ole for f.">"err

both l)"pcS of institutions ·.

boud is.ue on the b."lllot.

give me the small Christian institu·

For ex·

amplc, reft-r("ndums H and 15 un Ihe hallot }i1is :\o'-emher for o,·,·r

. but

tion -E. Robert Stuh lmillel


Diet Hosts Covenant Players, Anderson Frilhy

hack aud nl'cds

Friday nisht, a t 10 p'""'thc

Playcrs

('nam

rdurn to campus.

:t new rrform:ttion

CO,",

10 ml" '1 Ihe Iweds of loda)'.

This

Dr. And,·rson. Ihe new('st addition Iu Ih l' rclisipn dep:trlnwut, will lead

I(roup of actors is nOlt'd throughout

the n:1Iion for ils uni'lut. "":I)" of pre­

st'nlin): the Christian Gospc:l to a

u nique 3ge. The plars tht)' use 3nd thtir prrscntation of thcm arc extra­ ordinary in tht;r ability to stimulate

" discussion i",'oh'ing :1.11 those who ;,t!l'nd

on

Ihis P;lfllcul:!.r subject.

Students and faculty are all ilwiled to aHl'nd

�nd

and take part in this new

the minds and actions of thos.e who

look

hear Ihem.

li\',ly of the Prott'stant chuTch.

Rl"turning

from

a

pcrfonnam:;e

Ian )'car in chapel and this week i n convoc;uion, t h e group will not only gi,'c

a couple of thcir plays, but will

afterwards hold a discussiOn on Ihc subject of drama as communication

0f

3.

method of

Ihe

Chriui:m

Word. lkc3.use Ihey h:&\'(' two other ('n. 1!:J.,I;('mcnts

Friday

night,

the pro­

�ram will not begin until 10 p.m. ' The refnshmen! counter, however, will be open at

8:30 as usual.

Saturday �t."xt Monday is the t"ve of All S:lint's Day, marking the annh'er_ , I.'l.ry of Martin Luther', posting of the

95 thests. This, n;lIurally, has

been noted as the start of the Prot("s­ lant

Rdormat ion.

The

Reformers

fought what they considered was a misu$C of the doctrines and practices

of the Church. M:lny people, both

The progrolln begins at

The Robert Jaffrey Ballet Com­

Goodwin Chase, of Tacoma, an

arguments and substantiations pre;; sented

in our Doclor's mcssage as be.

Monday night, October

10

p.m.,

�nnel 2

31

Thy destiny

is

not

touch.-d b)'

\·ault...d.

school sizr, is h(' ld to

$1 50,000

Joffrc}',

an­

nounced that a Tacoma council, af­ filiated with the association, will be

the council at no cost, although can.

the Joffr�y Ballet for onc

month of re-sidency, starting July 9.

Chase, who is chairman of the anoci:ltion',

executive

committee

tributions will be. solicited

for thc

residency. The announcements marks a finn u('p forward in a progrnm without

precedent in this country, said Chase. :u

and prc:sident of thc National Bank

It will be' the first timc that

of Washington, said this announce­

ballet compan)' h:u established a per­

ment eulmin31('S months of activity

manent summer residency at a place

by the anoeiation and $Ome T3COma

other than its permane-nt home dur­

area residenlS to firmly secure thc

ing the performing se3son.

ing' bt-Iow your intclIcctu31 dignity. By mockingly suggesting a "heresy

of the church.

I don't belie\'e you would hold such an opinion if you would have employed less time fanatically con­

juring idt'as with which to criticize the Meditation and de"oted a lillie

more time to listening to the Biblical c\·idence pf<:scnte-d. "the

is out of style" and Age of Faith is gone" for some,

but it is my firm cOil"lctio" that the

dogmas forming the b3Sis of the

Church universal should be heard.

Youn through Christ,

Je� 1

Olsen

major

H e pointed out thaI m3ny major physically

qualified,

a te

cultural foundations and

commis_ industrial

and business corporations arc keep_ ing a close watch on this trial ven­ ture. Immediately following the

resi_

dency at PLU, the Jofhey premiere will present the world premiere of its repertoire for the Following

1967-68

$Cason.

this :lnd maybe one or

two more public

f('pr" "'lItalion of

The lobbyin" st'uion, betw('l'lI the frol11 ('aeh school, alld

in Joffrey's coming here may join

cepted

Ihis

the R('pre-s,'ntati\'<,s, apportione-d br

We-5t Ballet Association, made the The PLU administration has ac­

S,'('

how COIl):rI'SS :ll'tu:d1r e-otldllcts busi-

Senators, Iwo

Thc as.sociation has made a coni' of

Snl.Hnr i-knrr � \ . ,l.ld...son ( D. · \V ,lsh. ) will dd t" ,'r I h,' St,Hl' of ,h.' U n ic'n .1ddTl'sS 10 ,1 joint �,'ssi(\rl of dd" �.l(.'� .H PLU's 1 8 th .lnllu,11 Stucknt Congn'ss this S,u urd.H" . 0,, 1 . 2(1. ,l [ 9 : 3 0 .l.t11. This l'V;,' rlL sponsorrd by Pi Kapp.l D,' I t.\., PLL1 's ' n,uion,11 honor,u}, of fOf,'nsi.:s. w i l l be ,Uh'mt.-d hy S,lIl1\' I \ 'l drlrg,1trs .lnd 1 60 obs\'rn'rs from 1 7 high SdhlOls throu�IHl\l1 Washin"ton. i'Ll' $lud"IIU are fn'" to attend an)" of Ih,- s"��i,,1lS ami :ITC urge-d to

- -Zac Reisne-r

annOI,nceme-nt Saturday.

Perhaps- "piety

Doolittle-Dauer Halloween Hour

Of chambercd stars

formed and that an)'one interested

opposition to the time·tested dogmas

you would regard considering the

flight, :\cross a rI"an and biting wind

Pacific North­

('",eeuti\'e officer of

When I came to PLU I, like you,

that the thoughts and beliefs of our

moon Ii I rlouJ� of nigh l Shall wrap Ihl't." Irl'lIIilling in Ih"ir

mitment

summer residency next .

the concepl of "Holy Angels" is in

superstitions?" It appears to me that

For swift the

Chase said. The Tacoman ;lIsa

its

trial" ),ou are in eHect anerting that

learned Dr. Krnabel were "peasant­

to lhc(', my fri,'nd,

pany from New York City will es­ year at PLU.

Da"e YearsIcy-1 must object! expect�d a church university. But

say

tablish

Church Dogmas De fended

when did you dcri" e the conclusion

I

'5 \'icw thy lilt." w,thout an "nd -

Summer - Residence at PLU

in Tacoma.

Mooring ]\fast.)

And all

Joffrey Ballet To Establish

that the Protestant- church has fallen

1966, cdition of the

Senat:or Jackson t:o Highlight: PKD '66 St:udent: Cong ress

Ilwu\;lnd sun.

9 p.m.

Joffrey Ballet for summer residency

(In regards to "Knight Errant,"

.1

BUI lin-d a �inl.:k da\'

the rt'sponsibility and ac_

inside and outside the church, feel

Octobcr 2 I,

A Chosen Instance F"r r ha,,' wen

I'a�r Thr ....

;\IOORIX(; ;\IAST

0('1. 28. 1 966

Frida),.

performance$

in

from 8 a.m, 10 9:30 a.l1I. in CB·200. During this

timl' the dd''.l:at('s :lttnnJlI to per­ suade thc " a,-ious formnil1{'{'ml'U In support thl'ir bills or th...ir randid:ltes for

lcgislatiw offices $u('h as major­ Thl" fongrt·u

ity or minority Whip,

will then mo\'e into Est\'"ld Ch;I!>I'1

where

Terry Olh'l't,

ASPLU,

and

rl'prI'Sl'lItillg

President

Morl\,(',it,

re-pr('scnting PLU, will �f('('t th,'

lIu­ 9:30 a.m. S" I);:!tor JackJon

dents :It

will then represcnt Ihe presidcnt 35

St'N.

he ddh'ers the State of the Union addlTSS delin";:!ling

lIal housl's will

lems confrontio.!.: Congrr$! and the

to

basic policy of the majority party.

meet CB·200 and tht." Sl'nall' ",ill mel't Samudson

Chapd

Th,· 10Urn:llllr"1 ,'h:,i"III;I" .

Otln'r

and decide the party pasiti"n on 1Il�-

:lrran)o:<'lIIenlS,

jor issues,

IIralion.

1 1 :15 a.m.

10

groups will mert in

'IUd

Hous,:

cornmitt<'e-$

,III

Relations or Ihe Judiciary the House COIIIIII,th'e "n Un­

tour for 3 month ' throughout the

AIlle-rican Activities :lnd the Senat� Committre

'Morgue Trip' Planned by YR

Wdf3re will be held in th� Admini­ stration

011

L.'l.bor

and

Kb":UH';

tn" 'u,,,,: .,·wl".

Jim Simp­

�t,,,,-i")(I . .,,101

ar(' .1150

Fore-ign

Pacific Northwest.

Puhlic

Building.

Perhaps in th(' intrr('U of more propo!rly obsl''''''ing

th i

Halloween

season. Ih" PLU Youn� R('publican

club has sche-duled its annu31 morgue trip for nrXt Wednesday NO�'e-mber

2.

cVening,

Open to all PLU stu­

dents, the tour will be hostcd by the ' Buckky.Kin\t FUllcral I-lome in Ta_ coma. In addition to its seasonal sig_ nificanre. the o:('union i� btinl{ !wld to bolster

Iii... YR tn·.Hury.

Students wi!! be mecting behind the Admin15tration Building at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday and will travel by car to the mor!:Ue. Anyone who 15 � i. asked to con­ Trip Chairman "ary 1236. Juu two uays aftr r the spook�' bi!!

:lble to brin!: a C3r tact ]\forgue

Twite at extension night,

t h i s free ('",cunion should

pro"e to be a real "thrilkr" and in· formati\'e as wrll. E\'errone i< " n _ rO\lra�('d t " attrnu. For furlh" r i nfoTm;lI ion I'''nl�n John F.rieh!"!l. ext. 1 1 36.

(lglIOral ce Oll y is

-

(I

:11(1 l1cr

0/

n{'gr{'e

. . . and is relative to time. So is afflUence. For instance, it may be lime for a ring, but too soon for cash. This is an anachronistic dilemma WeisfieJd's can do something about. We have

ALL Student Needs

'...

credit plans for students of promise.

Cosmetics - Greeting Cords

Photo Equipment Mago.tines

weiifields

JOHNSON DRUG

JEWELERS

A T THE CORNER OF

OOWNTOWN - 925 BROADWAY

GAIIFlflO AND PACIfIC AVENUE

9:000....._10:00 p..... W..kdoys

12

p..... SUlldoYI

1'10011-8

i� I'i

(:" 'I('ral

TI\(" 1Il<'lllbt·rs of lilt' .1t·I,." ,· <'1,,:,,1 d"ing a m:,jur 511:"... i l l ,]It, ndmin;."r"I'''n and rlannin).: "f 1110' program. Pi Kapp-'l. Della spon:oun Ih'$ .. ur­ nalllrn, Sf> Ihal til l' .<t(('\.-nn • •f II..; diffrrl'nt h'J.(h sl'llOols I"atll b"lh I II<" funrtiunin" "f tht' C"n"r..._< : .. ,,1 Ihe " ro' and rull :l rg"lIH'nlS ' ,"1," ' 1 , .. n o,: Ih ... h;II:o.

The committees, ranging f r o III

S.-nn le

S..h

AI1III"II,·

j"d�t·. Jim Hend"null

consider "arious bi1l5 similar to those ' brought before the U. S. Congreu.

to

ind",k'

sun; b;lllols. SI('\"'n

tu

Tacoma, the company will go on

chairnwll

liom, Kathy Simanat,·I.

12:�5 p.m. , Ihe

c",nmi ttecs

"f

Kapp;1 Ddla'l prl'Ji,kTII, Lr ll li S1I1I.

from

10:,10 to 1 1 :10 to rll-r.t floor Iradcrs

From

1:·15 and 1M,

,'old Chapel.

House of RcprCSI'ntatives will in

starl .11

-1;20 p. m . TIl<" join! .�" �,i"n

both houSl's will Slart al ·1:;Hl i ll F.aq.

Following thc joint session, the

in Jacob

HENRY M, JACKSON

The second seMion (Of Ihe i".li, i,l­

Ihr \'arious prob­

TACOMA MAll

I

-•

LAKEWOOD (VIllA PLAZA) lACY

(Soul'>lo, ,,, d SIIopp;nQ

C.nI . , )


1 966

t' riday, Ott, 28.

MOORIl'\G \I:\ST

MOOBING MAST

FRIDAY FOR UM StDdellt Proposes Nece�sar y Basis of Val uahle Teaching D.', a {> d r

\V.llnS

Prior h) ffil'.lningfu l dis.: us . smn on The Q u a I i i Y of �r.'aching· and topics such ,1S t.-aching IlH·thods. it see ms 10 me thai il is first necessary to d,-u.'rmi n,' what one ought to endeavor 10 do and / or a Ud in in [he light of ultimat... criteri,l. Following this one needs to know how to bl' consish:.nt i ll .1ccepting the [ask of a commit· ment.

of the

Truth,

ou.· mU5t first han

;'nd IInden.tand the Trulh. In olher wurd5, to know the best way 0f life or attaining sonwthins one must first undersland th,' nat ure of that which is to be attained; bUI, one can not und e rstand the nature of that wh ich

Ix allai""d unti it has hr.'n

is 10

atl:l ined.

y,'t tilt" wry fact which r\'uked

th,' inqu iry is Ihat we ha\'e not as yet

attained an understanding of

1 What: Is Good Tea c h i n � Mui:ual Responsibilily Soughi: conscious of thl'SC e\'asions as Ihosc

Whil... good (eJ.ching may be h,ud to defin ... . w ... always as­ sume that it is easily recog· nizl'd. Or, if it isn't, then tho: opposite-that bad [caching is -wouM be (fue. Frankly I'm nOt sure that either of these statements is self-evident. As to what constitutes good teach­ ing, I can give no answer. In­ deed any anf>wer that I would s!Jbmit to s u' c h a question would be dcsigned . to defend . . my own practIce. And a man would have to be

who ha\"(", ai as, paid for Ihe class

:

What would happen. 1 ofu n won­

der, if in the mids.t (mot) of some

particularly suHocating yerbal smog a student would jump u p and de- . mand to be told "what is goip.g on?" Perhaps. nothing more

student , Howcver, this discussion is focused

fool or a prig or bot h to belicve his

dep<'ndenl acquisition of knowledge by the student, that he stri"es 10 en­

and to stretch his imagination. If the

anyone

tellectual passion and of Ihe sweet­

If th is is corrre t. thc'n surely man's

ness of scholarship, belter y('t. For, of course, it is this

in!,: in alienation.

BOBBY BAKER

That is. if one has a goal or a stal,· of b..i"g which

accomplish thcll it is n.)tural 10 dc" and in the IX'sl way possi ble. When one knows

Ih is Ihen

it follows that

the achieHIl)t'nt of Ihal which is u l·

·

linl:llely desirable is in the o.. st wa y .Iccessibk

Howe\'er, thou!,:h we may (ksi.�· nate as Truth, or as Adoption of Ihe

Ihal which we br:­ he ult ima tdy drsirable, yet

Will of God, elC., li,'\"!" to to know

the IllQlI cffiri"rH ur just

" "'t'thud" in ordn to be

p055essnl

wh05c brli..! i5 like minc and aid us

of Ihe i5su"5 ('vaded, in various clas­

in a proper underslanding of that

ses of wh ich I am the perpetrator.

which is really true!

It should be no surprise to learn that -Bobby Baker

\1 II,,· risk " f

" ... mine

'h,,'

th,' o"ly

If there is any one outstand­ ing factor to consider in a dis­ cussion on the quality of tcach­ ing. it is the purpose of the professor as .1 teacher. Should he merely transmit knowledge. or should he inspire men to seck � Should he influence the student to establish set goals or Jvoid doing so in favor of let-

of "0,,<1 " '"d,ine ;" a prot,·s. is that il (;II1nOI b,' infallibly pro·din ..d ."

defined

w,·

u,,1<'" ""'" knows hI' is a child of

(;od. his rt""ial ionsh ip to oth"r men

�ay infal1i·

sl"d"nl'lea("hn

their

karning.

students' altitude toward

But I wonder if the I�incss and

wor� the love of knowledge mould

not Ix: eros, but agape.

In Ihe class, the sludents as well as

a re ciprocal, dynamic relationship; but one which the teacher must en· courage and 10 which the sludent mU$! rCSj)Ond

-Don Reynolds,

unconcern of a large majority of stu­ seldom, if e"er, arc confronted with

any other purpose of "gellin!!; an

Slanding citi:tens who Ih·c thc humdrum middle cl.a!is life, to the end,

in a nice home. in a nice neighbor-

English Dept .

discu ssion

A

of

teac her

c alion iurl£. This may sound like an �tt" mpt

forum . bUI I feci Ihat such an ap· pro:!(h is n ..rc�sar}" if the subject is

.1

I" skirt Ihe

topic of t his

Iu be disru<sed on a more s..rious

k.·"]

our dinnrr·IJble e,·alua ·

Ih"n

depar . " tion.

be

said

As I han " xpericneed it. ed"ca'

.,b,,"1 II". actual qual ily of It'ac.hing, I "'''S! �.1,. Iha l th.. dkrtke depth

is thl' stn'am of bonks, lecturt's, and

frOI"

what

: "vueh

needs

10

is si):t"nificanl onl,

·

liun is two fold in c hJractcr. First. it Int> which in some form or oth.·r has

ron... must also «·..kon wilh n",n" " ·,,,

i ( th,

'Iud,·nt·stud('nt n' I",iuships

,toll,t'thi"." ).:r<·.1 trr . th:ln they Ihem·

"nd.

it

al any Ont· pninl ill tlwi,

I"nl

and yrt a ll. im p"rt;,m

·-an intelleclUallr humble It'ach" r ..,ml 3n inlelleetually IlUmhk stud,·nl.

d,·" 'I,,prnt'nL And I think it is C�· p"Clall\" !ll"lIinrm al Ih is l' ni,ersil'

.... i,h all the implications of thi, ;,s",

cia l ion. {'sp<'Cial lr III... merginlo: and

('xehanglng of rolrs-I th in!' l ean prrdin what would h aJlJlcn .

1 he."i" with the as�urnpili" " d" ,T funct io n of bolh h'achin� ;,nol

tl"

k"rnin." is prima ril�' I" pro",nlo s<"l1 k nowlrdgc, and srronJalily 10 .'n.1bl,·

"U'II to harmonin' wha l i� with wlo;I1

, .u.ch to ill

a

0.... This lIcliull 11I!ISI ocr ,, ,

moral cont('xl. whirh t o Ihe

Chri�tian is in obedience to God ' �

J

. will as re\"ea rd throu.lI:h Ihr Prnt'n . .·

..f Christ

1"Mhl"!" r�n st',· i n his student.

" 'h ,'� an'

(;i"en an ideal Ira rnin!!" situatio"

:

for a pmfes�or 10 consider the ra lher

D�. PAUl �EIGSTAD

." ,,1 h" "bl".;:lliol1 I,. WI'\"( '.,,,n<>1 I""., ihh 1.,,' ""d,·rsl"ud. 1 would 5.1 ' . d,..rdu,,·. that ahl,.,u)::,h '."oocl tr:lch i,,� ' :onnO! Ix· i nfal libly idenlified. i l "

pos�iblr to s a ' wh:ll Ihr rrsult oj

;1 wi l l bo·: A man w,·l l t.1ught will \". :, [".un man Iha n bdor('-will Ion

II,,,,,·

wi�d�' both

himself

nod

hi.'

,wi."htx> r-and manift'sl Ihis wisdom in hi� d�ily lift-

Paul

-

Reigstad,

EnRlish Departm('nt

quality

.,ust go beyond Ihe classroom silua. lion 10 Ihe underlying aims of cdu·

ity," !\ow, there is nothing reaUy degenerate all too easily

, onl i nurd 5inre Ihe first ",rade. is

in the C�·

exprri .

i� wmrthin).: aboul fiuin �

Th,·tt·

\.n"wlctl",

sec

St'(·

inl�n.l(iblr. inconsi,·

" nn', on which son". of the (' hal('

ordin:lry. s,'cure ('xistt'nr,' of famih ha"e just lefl. and to

the

n"."ts fil IU�" llll"r 10 nwan sorn,·thi � �

and home which m�t of his students

IO.l:elht'r 10 d iseu

5.\

n(''''

prohk,m. rr.1ch n,'W insio::-hU. or tn

.,<,nt iallr nai"e qualities of man" ' a

look Iwyonci ont"Srlf in spmr wav to

Ju('aningrul though I. I am nOI s3yin!,! Ihat

;\ m�n� tf("hn iqut' . /\s one profrssor h.1'

fertile ground for the planting of

thry �rrn' t

.,harp kids. bUI they do nr('d 10 knnw ..... h�1 it is 10 haw

1I

rough go nf it

wilh tht'ms('i<-t') and Iheir thou.::h !. '

beforc the school lets Ih�m gradu11t'.

N" wonder PLl1 studenlS arc (Continut'd on pag,. ,ix,

But even the effectiveness ( willingness of the student [0 standards. Christ couldn't hel! had his problems with dogmati couldn't affect stubborn adhere! teacher. to be effective, requires dent audience. The degree' of responsibilil mind is an u nanswerable quest student or the good professor? a reaction in an inert mind? C to a craving for truth on his ov This chicken·egglike parad, Itm 'o f good teaching. The te. methods and personality traits other further 'complicates the The good teache�-who i

Two- Fo l d C h a ra ct e l

wrong with this idea except that it

,.f h·a rhino.

" '!ali,,,,,]'ip'

dents is not due to the fact that the)"

t""

I.,,�,

classro••m, wheT<' in "ddit,oll to Ih. ,nan"

is a 101 of valid criticism by teacheTS

of

If tl..- " forrmr nl ioned is

,.]t"ln{'nt�-\('aeh'·r anll ""d,.,,1. Th,· "

mistres.ses, and finally "brown Greek

manuscripts," in that ascending or­

der of sensual temptations. In other

the t('acher arc responsible for good

from freedom and respons ibility,

tlll'TO' "T!' al least tw,. " "pH'dinahl, in

Nor is it accidental that Browni�g's

Bishop offers his 5005 hol"$eS, then

leaching, for this is the product of

tends 10

,itualion

the world of knowledge

quality of teaching depend s on the

into complacent routine, an escape

t"ad,i""

i s compo"nd...1

what {'nsues in this mceting, for the

9ffer

Satan

quality of educalion dl'"Sired. There

hood with a good job and "secur·

"hm,t hoth ('ondil;" n,

"ari"ly

for

education" besides that of growing

hk wha t »0<'" t,·",·hil1 � i • . thou):h . mar have Ill;',,)" s,·n.ibk i<l,':" givtll

'

up to be "good" people; decent up­

w,

I " any

responsible

Th,' div ine cOI1lI1l"nu to" love yo"r

It ";11171<,t " w n h.. infallibh

rt'(·o;:nil"d. !\"or ..an

Obviously both the student and

students. But

was not for nothing that Milton had

ting him find himself? Ihe teacher become

our

as the greatest temptation for Christ.

a leacher can be as bored, can be as

,,..i;:hloor :IS youndf" assumes thai

to <"\"au.·

.... ..I�i" rha rartc risli,

try to engender in

we are conscious of reservations, It

Teaching-A Human Confrontation

Education Situation Seen Unpredictable th ... i,s,,,", 10-, , ,,, . ,ar at the OUIS�'

of teaching was the only

the tedium, of the outright boredom,

he wanls to

sire ils att a inlll"nl as soon as possible

melhud

other paUu, and it is this that we

method. I .1m all too ohen aware of

those

save

Passion,

this sweetness that bas lu�d us from

DON REYNOLDS

:\h. tha l 'lhis h... recognized by all disagree would

some

order to satisfy himself wh ether or

plight is om' of blindness and grop'

and

by

this Irads to an awa rtne!oli of the i n·,

be lau ght in Ihe sense of bei ng told.

OUI

outraged

not his teacher is in ('rror, better. If

if willing, l)O' led to karn, but not

who

is

is driven 10 search out Ihe facts in

,.]se; for thr second party could only,

speak

sludcnt

statement of his teacher, good. If he

man e," en if someone did kn"w Ihe

if Ihost'

·

odds against i t . It seellls to me

cou rage the student to dare, to Ihink,

The situation \)ecomes en'n more

pl.'asf

To borrow from Ihf.' slal."f)), ably be .�aid I hat a good leach.'f l('ngf.'.� dogmatic uJuys of thinkl all of Dr. Hubf.'r·� pf.'r.�{'CtIlt',! • . IhlS In common.

Ihat a good teacher promoit's Ihe in ­

the be lief that due 10 Ihe nature of

(lr.

hor,·!;

good, no l bad, leaching. And ' good teach ing docs occur, in spite of

·the

3.

inll"ns.· for a penon wh('n he is of

studenls, whirh includes professors!

Nobody know� whJ.t gO'.(i I l y of tl'achlllg tS l ike def!llln� ( ' ,my alll'mpi at prectse dC'fin l l ", Friday F?rum series will . lion . It stOlply cannot pretend t,� merely to present a factor a goo,

on

Ih:ll which is ultimately desirable. ,\ l':lTadox? Yes, so it doxs seem.

Truth he could not "Iell"

than acu te

embarr;u.<;Dlent--on everyone's part. But I sometimes yearn for such a

An lntn

hrlp or undc'rst�ml nnothcr prrsol1

Ihal can n" \'er br rrk� t,· d to clas�,

pUI

II:

"Thr p"int is that mcn

rnrn linn Ihry ha""

:u,

I" rcalize what

Ihal mt':lns hrforr thr\" arr �oor1 f,,,

much clsr." That realiution does not come pre'pacliaF::ed in any univer5ity'� rur-

riculum. And the mOlllent that any·

one-faculty member, administrator,

or student-forgets this and limit.� education to the process or absorp. tion and regur!!:ilatioD of informa· tion, no matter how profound thr insights may be, he reduces the edu· cational venture to the level of traf· fie laws. table manners, and proP<'1

TeachingDear Mr. Waters:

Presumably. Socrates was a greal tccher, He was poisoned We would all agree Jesus wa� a great teacher. He wa� cruci fied. Giordano Bruno was a bril lianl mall whose effectivenes' as a tcacher was outstandin� He was burned at the stake. Abrlard was castrated. Most people today scoff ill Bertrand Russell. A n d New York State' woulcl not permit Albert Eeinstein tC' reach in its secondary schools These observations may sug· gest the enormOU5 difficulty men have had through the age�


:\1001\1:\"(; \I.\ST

t"rida)·, On. 28, 196fi

9?

S t: u d e n�t:s, Profs Seek t: h e A n swe r

-- .

----,--

Prof <..:o mpared to Obsetrician

" oduction · n (raching

Ttl<" ddillitiull u f . , ··..:vod It·ad...,··

is. To ddJnf th.. qU.l] truth: o,nc assuml'S i t I'xisls. bpI II" n is fUllk. This s!.'gmcnt of til<' -,-lull),. serve as a kind of introdu(1 (,) prescnt a definition. It att em pts (led te.lcher is likely to nh ib ir . ""'m hy Zoe Reisner. it could prall · it'( is one who unsettles, who chal· :kmg. Christ . Abelard. Einstein­ ,f .'.H'mplars (sec be/au.:} do haLle

Socral,·s - thaI fa1110U5

A n a l y z ed ,oilr, traininj{.

Wh,lI doc-s Ihis S"Y '0 Ih,· I >robkw "I t...ach« quality? The Inn :11\.1

(!cnts ha,:c been mure at fau lt than

I h e prnfcssor . Wl' ,·njo)" t h e S}·Slrmatized rut wc

ClC<ltc mor" than th,

hand, that one who does not wisb t o

dent in thr- proce5.S of btcoming edu-

cated.

eannot be handed out. Basically,

all

that

a

un;vrnity

foundalion can do Ihrough iu pro­

can

open the door t<l

hinu.c1l in a way that Ihe Sludent i)

question suggests asking-what is an

to see in. This professor is awa re

of his audience.

teache r to gu ide and dir("C\ the stu­

I K"elt a committed prol�ssor who knows who he is, whcn' hc is !:o;nj.:,

and has sODie idea of how 10 �"I

Ihere. Either I look for

And whelher the studenl finds de­

:0.

tolal !X·r.

sirable traits in a profenor is de_

sonali ty in a profeuor that

ment between Ihe two concerninJ.:

it is this imi tat ive motin. this s'r;,·.

I �al\

admire and end("3\·ur 10 'em ulate (for

pendent upon Ihe amount of agree­

ing to be as anolhu. which leads 010:

kssors and t h rough its rcsources i n

what an edueallon is. (The way in

books and laboralories i s 1 0 provide

which one approaches the "system"

on), or I look ror a total p'·non who

take ad"anlagc of the opportunity

first thing I S("ek in a profc�sor is a

I learn from the contrast.

which is thcirs <lnd join in t he study

concept of cducation comlllon to my­

In my " iew teaching and lrarn ipll". are prQ{"l'ss,·s S() various and complcx

thcir professors ha\"e taken up.

sdf.

Ihal hrdging th('m aboul by o:xterior

quality which might be tenned--ease

an oppor tunity. Some students will

n"nm <lnd mechanical and method­

olo�ical evalualion is prouably un­ will·.

T am inciino:d to think Iha' Ihl'

oflgoing critiqul' of ")(OI,d leachin/t· may

Ix louched .... ilh

<l

(kr'-p,ion. p�p'·ri:l1l\" :n Ih,· ' .1 tl c" nl'·x, -\\·�II'·r

'

nO'e of self­ "meri·

c. Schnada'nocr�

Chou. D,·pl. of Ililtor)" busj",·ss

ul ,·omill.'>

HI

.lI;rips

wi,h our belids, "ur prrjudiCt·�. and our l'hall,·n.fl.'· , h , ....orld.

10

IC .." " " ,,, d

livo: un

(,.-alively

l'''�'.

in

• ix

: --E xcitin g., Hazardous

ill th{'ir eupeptic att('mpts tll drfinl· [hl' n,HU rl' of g o o d H·,lching and 10 agree with �'ach other about Iht>ir results.

I

you (or your i n­ h· nsc interest in C){' question. Po.>rh,lps thai is one quality of all grear teachers. If it is. you rna)' justly consider devoting your total energies to preparinR yourself for one of the most \' xciting - and hazardous professions which I hav{' the privilege to k now of and to l'njor C. E. Huber.

appl au d

Dept. of Philosophy OR. CURTIS HUBER

o( communication. The JJrofcs.sor I

learn can be taught only very little.

1 .

joint wnl lu'· ht-Iwcrn Ipath .·r and �Iudrn l : .lml h.. rc. Ih,. stu·

It is as if I rdi\'e e"ery class I

ha"e bttn in when I ask, "what do 1

able

mU<1 import<ln' thin,;: is Ih<lt ... duc<lIfn" i�

Communication, Commitment, Rgreement, Sought by Student edocation? For i t is the role of Ih e

A !tood education must be won. It

his

dh·ugenee of ability. Ttl<" "roI.o1.·",

of a fundamrntal law, a monstrous

him from it. On the other

11I:"II·h ;ne·

we ;ore rOl)fronlt·d wilh human inequ:r.lit)' - mon· prop.. .. I}".

look for in a profc.'BOr?" And this

prevent

this

P. 5.-1 do not know what good teaching is. yet.

fREO BOHM

finall)"

a mere hypolhcsis auulO('} the rolc

1

is what are we t" ac.·omplish wilh

be found, nothinj{ will

can

,.·.n-h;m: .'

I.e corre,·t.

this data.

poSSl:'sSt"d by the students hr- has had.

penon

is �,,,,,I

tlwn

in the year 1000 A.D. Tho: probl�",

seek is one who

Who wanu to learn? If such

�r

within

has more �s"urce .. nlatcrbl a'

Iy, wr- must constantly remember Ihe . faet Ihat our fundamenlal reasons

The sutecuful lI·acher is often

Wh.,1

10;<1"<· .,rrlv!"ll al f"" I" , .,�",·Iy I,h,·:\snl

Stat'·lIlt"llts wloil"h In.'�·. ur mar nu'

disposal than exisl�d in all of Europ'·

are no more.' than aSsumptions. Whcn

.r::;,·tn credi t for r!"Sults which de· pcndcd i:argr-iy upon endowments

"

Any collcge studr-nt toda)· p..,b:,bl�·

wc muU auumc thr-re are fundam('Il' tal reasons for ·the scarch. Converso:­

good leaching begins with good stu­

"'n,,

<i,

..·ho .\IIU ...hal

1,1"

like structure seems allllOst limillus.

are to assist in any kind of disco\·ery,

ing and !rarnin$!. may I SU$!gcS( thaL

R ·....·'·S

.;n· .'tJr

" ,u . .;h,

potential for S01l1(, Iype of individual

de,·elopmcn t

one must consider the fact that if wc

my opinion on Ihe subjcct of leach­

. ' n· ""I Imit-p,·ndUfn I,· .di,i,·s 1t"1

"progress." ,On the oth�r hand, th,·

I am

· quo:stionJ

e

about ideals and reasons. First of all,

response 10 your ro:qU,·${ · fur

denu.

s om

with

,\t

si�.,n'...

no purpose exccpl Ihe abstract

,... ". d I,,' "' ' '' Ih:11 tI,,· ""·11,,,,1. " I 1Il'ldl'III:. i'''l'ir'''� . .,nd <I,.,"" in.; 0\11

p,·nd

nOI ,,"1�·

sclf-sustaining machin,' which

this scems

suming this task of midwi'·er)",

In

iliq' he has to elicit that frame of cstion. Which comes firsI, the good ,r? Can a teacher expect to catalyze Can ,<1 studenr be ('xpeu{'d to come own. 4 _ ados is only·�ne aspect'of the prob ­ tremendous differences in �aching in from one · ·good·' teacher to an· le problem o( objective definition. -Neil Waters ) is he'

of

__

au'omatioll .

times society rcsembl,', a

Ye.t, a! one who conlt'mplatt'S "s·

Dt·ar Edi tor·

latic Newtonian physicists: Abelard �rents to the Platonic tradition. Any res an iou-rested. open-minded stu·

III<" two:minl! century I1lccilan;1.ation but

rudimentary indeed.

Professor Cites Receptive Student As Basic Element

to learn and to question accepted

All

.,�

Secondly, wo: an' ,·"nfnml.·d Wilt.

hidden in sonle dark torner of the mind.

,·,'llstlU<l... 1

:md I..,.,l. "pon i,

welcoml' hl'r'·s�· constructh·r.

draw 01,11 the knowledge which lap

OR. WALTER SCHNACKENBERG

lclp the rich young ruler; Einstein

midwir.- of

role of Ih,' uudl'nt is ,,1t. import:1I1I and thl' I,·acher·s task is I.. simpl�·

uudent's

L"

un 'op of it. III "Ih,·r wurds. w,' Ill""

wisdom. In Ihis ide<l lil" d \·kw. Ih,­

confronlcd

;$ of such men is dependent on the

I'luit'rnit· S)"M.·m C;tll

is. som,·how aJw.,ys :In", i.lt,�d wi,h

I.�

is a good indication of this. ) So th..

I cle�rly do nOl.admire bUI by whom

Thus in a professor I 10"1.; for

these t h rr-e; A common concept of ,·ducation,

e;15,· uf COlUllIunicali,nl :lOd a cnmmilled pasonali,y.

This quest lor a conunon concept is raci l itated by a Kcond gencral

I ) _\

�o..d

\t·ad. .. .. prub<loJr

o..l<1 slud,·nIS. hut " I�"I

"ul 11';'1'1,

I,·.,d..... p'ob"bl}" .".'n 1'·.I<"h ).:,......1 �h' ,klll<

:i!'.

2 ' " l"t .. . r,·

'l",.

I'l"ul",hJy IW" w.,).

..,h i ll� : in II,,· ..·1",,,1

" f. I, .,rIlIIlO:

"r ··h.ud l."'M-ks:· all,1 1.0). ;lIlS,>(;i:l1 ' ' ' 0: wlilt ·· �OIlI<'U"'· who I.;".,.ws.'· :\. .' " "I"" ·" ,,·i;,,, ( C"Il\ '· 111 p O T a r '

'·qlli, .•I'·1I1 lOI "Midwif,'"') '·,IM·S ,I" I'."" "f , loildhirtl'. �";1 ).::....xJ 1,·.,.. 1,,·,

,.., ..... II... p:lin of '·id,·;, hirth."

:it Whal a Siudeni iea.rlb (or d�.

not learn) i, largdy his own fault

The te"cher is a catalyst, and 35 such

is rC$polbible only

10

initiate a n·

action the student is capable of lI1.al.· ling. ("f

·1) Thr ddinition of a ).::o...d t"ad,.

Ix- nwd(' "ntil

will probal.oly nOI

sOlOleon,· .Iisco'·rrs a d,·finitin· ;,", Swrr 10 Ihr. qur-uion, "Wh)" :ITC w� I(a chillg ?"

The discussion has 1·011\0: full cirdt

and still we a�...ler. with a qU(Slioll

All we can auume is Ihal an exc,· ri5(' ill s"'";' ntics, such ;os Ihis Ollt

'may be

in

somc

way

hdpful- to

writers SII("1t ;15 mysrlf if "" onc cl�·

-Phil R;,nlw'lII

-t·n·,1

C. Bolu..

Realization of Limitations Essential Answers an'

infl",-nccd

by

Ihe

1II0re than jost reading a set of stale

kinds of qU<"$lions asked. This is Irue

Icctures that the studo:�t is to rrpeal

on an examination. And for the slu·

"f the ques'iun. "Wh;ot is .I\oud trach·

i n J.: ? " Thl' qu"uion II·'·WS 10 impJ) ,ha' what happl'm 10 Ih,· stud,·nl ill Ihe

..ducation,,1

process

is

dent this muns 1II0re than jll>t ro:at.!.

less the studcnt fcels himself respon·

tures or class discussion. At the prl·srnt ,,,,, . of knowl,",!,;,·

sible for perwnal exploration· the jO)

ing the text and lioitening to 'he lo:c·

del...·

1Ilin"d eilher primarily or ,.solely b!

n... ,)

whal the I,·acho:r dOt·s. The n;olyn

nu 0",· can pre',·nd '0 know

of Ihe problt·11I "h:'n.\:'·5 who:n "n,

)1ha5'· of his uisciplino·. S'ud,·nu .1"'! 1"ac1wr mU�1 ""("O!lnilC (,:lrh ...Ihcr·�

lc;orning

III is resp'T'. Ttl<" karnin.!1 ,·xp.:ri,·", ,. �I",uh! t,, _

:tsks,

"Whal

is Ihl' most favorabl.·

I'xIJI"Ticncr ">"

'\S

soon

;"

hUlll<l1l

Ihe (lu'·�lion t.,)(,·s this form w,· " ... "r<.

d'·p'·IId,·", un Ih,

;,ddiliol1al

,pi I,· ...f Ih,· �'ud'·111 if th,· ,,·:.rhu ;, '·'Ithusiasl;' and '·lIcr�.·'i, . Th,· mo� 1 " " tu�ful ],·arn;n� ,·xpni,·ucC" oughl 10 tJ<:Lur . ho"'·,·'·'·r. wi"." S'udo:n' "nol ,,·ath,·r "':OXil""',· ,h,·i, '·unlribulio"

about the subject under coruidera­ tion

as

time, effort and ability wi.ll

pe rmit. For the teacher this mealb

of (iiscovery and the satisfaction of conmailment will nevo:r be reached. Thc ],'�rni no: ,·"p.. . i,·n...· i rl\"ol-"I'I

",uro· 'han shari,,).::

a

loud�·

'he se<lf<: h i, ...onducled. I I ",,·ans I... ino: involv,·,1 .untp,io"s on

in

which

t h " I t(o\·t·rns 'h,

ti,e IHv<:'·ss

search. TheS<.' fart...s must oprr;,l,

in the le;ornin..; ,·xpcr;'·llce; illustr., I· cd and carri,-d OUI by II... teach,·I.

,t,,· )'ud,·,,1 Ex...·I],·", [,-., n"u� '·xl"·ri,·,,,,·� ,,'

'·�p,·ri,·" r,·,1 I,,· , ,, r wh,."

" ·;<"1...( :tord �t",kor' ;,(0 ' .11 I, ",I.,., ! sl,,'riut( ..I

f,,·, I" �I,an

Ih� I"" �"" ill Il" o1i" I.."",· of di. , ,,, ,. , , i" Ii.. . j,."", W I " � ,,[ a pa,

,an unl)

"'� ,·xI"·l i,-""

,·nt i " rorn'nilll1"nl i s 'hI' j" r of f>l'1.

1" "1;, ,

"'>,

,I,,, ipli",

•.

, ,,,,,,,.,1. I" ,,·,,10,,- II... ,

1" ' 010,'· " Il"a rnin� o'r.·r ;

tor know·

Il·JSl'_ It i .. ,·ol,·cs ,·x"lIIination of ;1) ·

I ,·,., ;,Is.. I'·'I"'O-S II,,· lu i '·lk�' " I d'�".� ''''·I1"·,,t ;,,,d ....pp'}M n� , ,,,,,,,,,, If ... nt .. " II. .. ,,:In ....1 I,·:rch,·r :rnd ""

,·n',· i f th:,t 10kr:II"'· ,·xisls. Inl...J ·

Excellenl teachc-rs are at home in

time the good student Ihrows him-

,.�.

,(,. nl . R,·I.. ,iu"shil's I'c,w,... n ,I ... tw' ,

I" Ihr task .

5e1£ into the wk of learning as much

r,·I"t,,,,·

t::tch 1)<" ,,011 i n I I... I ,·." " i,,� •..� p(!ri'·nn "'1I:hl I.... '·.�I'''' 1 :' ,·"",,,,il " "·"1 '0 ;' ' ,,"WI'OIl>'. · I·,",h d.-,n." ,Il, ' ' 'In,,,i'''''·''I. H", II ... I,·:,. hin� I " "

with pos'li" '·"1"·' 1:lIi",» ""d 50101' df"," . By tilt" �1""· I"k,'" it is po�. ,11,10- fm s,m .. . k ... ni,, � 'u u.:tu, ,II

their subject a�d corutantly develop­

,.1

pcri(!f1ces.

,·xp'·ri ..." ,

ing their competency. At the same

i n!o:r�dil·nt

Ly II...

knowledg(" to con" ·"'Jl"r:"y IiI,

" , cur in spitr of II ... ',·:r, lwr if ,10, II ...

in

mutual effurts arl' ,·nh:l n, •."

slud" nt as wdl as Ih,' u·acht·r. I t is possibk fur "" ",. lc:l Iltin� " . . 'I"dt·nl :oppro:.rhn

limit:ltions

�ome a J.;rowin 1; ,·xl>cri,·u,'· f" r IlOlh . i n Iho: ;,!U,osphcr.. of I.ulllililr. S,, , l,

s..1ying that 1110" ,·duc.ational pr"n·�'

;' l1d in b.·ndin

mands more than beillg a pas.sive slu· dent. In fact, "passive" �nd "Jtu· dent" are incompatible conccpts. Un­

uh

h " In " I ,

lOU 1,,,,10 <I ... . ,,·sid,· ill '"'' [,,·Id "I ],.:""",� '"

in 0"'· pcn.. "

'1 1 ..

" l 'li,,,u1ll 10-:111 ' 11,.. ftlll d

" 'I , , ; r "

f. .rt of slud,·,,1 ;,n<l II·." I, .... 111 ,h. pr..cl'n 1':,('11 will ",11"I'n, ' tI... "II ... ,

tl...

10 be Iii, bUI. Ed", " Ii"n wi\! un"

such diM"o\·e.'r,It 10 instill Ihc desi,I'

�ity if " u,!.·nl, a5 WI'II "5 t('acher�

for sI'archinJ\ and to exemplify thr

risr

sonal

diseov,·ry.

Thc

aim

of

',-a.:her is to prn..ido: ,hi' s'·l1in� fur prrson who is always discovcrin!l" . To sha.re in this experience

de-

Ix: great at Pacific l.u,hnan Uni\"cr· 10

their rl'sponsibilitics.

-J.

A. Schiller.

Chill, Dept. of �ociolo).::y


Pag� Six

'toORING MAST

Fri(i:ty, Del. 28

1966

SAGA DEAOLIKE

Confrontation of 'Manifest Peril'

be the only time seniors can h;we

docile, if th("y arc not made to abon­

picturcs �ken for the SAGA,

KO\ clllocr '

don security.

Ther�'s not much to

�"l}" about the

or AUguSI, 1967, please: make an appointment on the sign-up sheet

at the

that? Only if the �tudent can visual­

stred clothes if you ....i.ih. . Th�

p<""rsonal goal. Th'" is how one dc­

pbotogr.l.phe:r will collec( a

,"clops the rapacity for work, which that

too

$3.50

silting f�e fmOl �ach individual.

many

young people don't oc.!(in to fathom.

Let it then come to the point of

d�parture from which to judge and

shape th� quality of teaching:

Caps

may also h,,\'e pictures tak�n in

it worthwhile to. struggle toward his else

InlornLation Desk,

and !:;owns wtil be pro\·id�d. You

ize a' challCllging future will he think

something

H

you are graduating n i eitber June

safe life; it's.just then:. What good is

is

2, 3, -\ and 7 will

their cap and gown gr.l.duation ·

(Continued frpm pa.!(t: four)

Fair Doctor Defended

Dear Editor:

We

I bclic\'e in a liberal newspap�r

must determine what is needful as against what rnables us to rise above

.....h�re opinions can be "oiced; but

piness," or the strogglt", Ihe satisfac­

rcmarks in "Knight Errant" are to­

where do we stop?

nced-practicalit.\:. or wisdom, "hap­

Mr. Yearsley's

tion of certainty or the challenge of

tally without grounds. Granted, an

he " knows," or wiser for his trials ?

but Mr. YeaTSI�y's actually attacking

hopt's to accomplish, let us be aware

belie,·!!, only the parts of the Bible

has called a world of "manifest pcr­

so hard to believe that God, who

anxiety?

entire week on angels is "a bit much"

h a man stronger for what

And in detennining what the teacher that we live in what Karl Jaspers

th� validity of the Bible. A� w� to

that are stiil "in stylc?" Why is it

created the eOlire uni"erse: and all

il." The future of mankind depends

thing� good couldn't creat� ang�b?

on the man who is fearful and yet not scareu, aware of the dangers

I don't doubt that the way most of '

'lnri

detennincd in his personal responsi.

uS bchave we necd mon: than one!

ing. That kind of life is the only

needed in this age more than n'er

bi l ity to live with courage and dar­

To m� faith is not dead and is

true and real "security:'

and this, I believ�,

-Zac Reisner

MISSING

One man's black umbrella, wood

and chrome handle, fmm Colunl­ bia

Center,

Oct,

26. If found,

r�ason for

is the primary

the existence

of

PLU.

AMHERST. Mass.

(I.P.) - Par­

standards.

look at new residnlce hall

by indi"idual students to thc rcsi-

uud....llts have re{'('in'd

an advance etosin!)

hour regulations and ..security meas­

UTCS that will affect their ':lOns and

daughters this fall through a ncws-

letter mailed to them. Of grrat�st

intrrest

to stlidrnu

and parents is thc new regulation

rcgarrling closing hours.

For t h e

most part, curfew will now be self­ imposcd by students. Th� only sp�­ cific

exc�ption during

thc coming

acad�mic y�ar will be a curfew for

all

freshman wom�n at

Sunday

through

midnight

Thursday

and

a.m; Friday and Saturday nights. To impro"e s�curity and

I

saf�ty

provisions, all r�sidence halls, frater­

niti�s and sororities will be lock�d

at midnight Sunday through Thurs­

day and at I a.m. on Friday :md

Saturday nights. The numbcr of sar�·

ty

and

sccurity

personnel

within

each group of r�sidence halls will be

incr�ascd,

and

student

employe�s

will be on duty in each residence

hall during the hou'TS when students rcquire such ser .... ices.

Provisions will be made in all resi.

dence halls fOf students to r�cord

their d�stination and cxpected time

of return if th�y so d�sire. All stu­

dents

left? God help your opinion,

ter their expected time of return on

Mr.

Y�arsley, "our faif Doctor's" source is the Bible, what is yours?

A rattled Christian, Chris S. Brooks

li"ht of thrir own prTSonal family

rnlS of Uni"nsity of :\b.S5achusctts

Why do we allow people to keep

tearing at what Iittlc faith we havc

please return tg. 363 Foss.

New Government: in Residence f.lalls

who ("xpect

to be out

after

closing houTS will be ask�d to regis­

sign.out sh�ets.

In the

newsl�tter

parents

w�r�

urged to discuss sign-out procedures with

their

sons and

daughters

This is Russ Kennedy of Balboa Island. California, on an in-port field trip as a student aboat"d Chapman College's floating campus. The n he paused to make as fellow students went ahead to inspect Hatshepsut's Tomb in the Valley of the Kings ncar Luxor, he used to com plete an assignment for his Comparative World ' Cultures professor. Russ transferred the 12 units earned �uring the study·travel semester at sea to his record at Universily of California at Irvine where he continues studies toward a teaching career in life sCIences. As you read this, 450 other students have begun the fall semester voyage of discovery with Chapman aboard the s.s. RYNDAM. for which Holland-America Line acts as General Passenger Agents. n February still another 450 will\embark from Los Angeles for the spring 1967 semester, . (hB ttme bound for the Panama Canal, Venezuela, Brazil. Argentina, Nigeria, Senegal, Morocco, . SPiVn. Portugal, The Netherlands, Denmark, Great Britain and New York.

th�

For a catalog describing how you can include a semester at sea in your educational plans. fill in the information below and maiL

in

There will be no pari('tals (visits

d�ncc

scx.)

hall

rooms

of

thc

opposite

Individual r�sidence halb can

votc, hbw�v�r, to ha\"<: an open house

once a month on wcekend or holiday

�venings.

C"crnight gu('sts of

the

same sex arc p�nnilled provided the

resident whose bed is to be used gives

written permi�sion and that th� host

i! in

r�sidence

stay.

the

during

guest's

Each residence hall will be gov-

�rned internally by electing studtnts

with �}(etuth'�, legislative and judicial functions under unifonn Un i-

,·�rsfty

policy.

H�ads of

r�sidence

and student counselon will serv� as .

advisers with n:spt'ct to the intcrnal

govcrnmental structurc. House gov-

rrnm'ents will be responsible for Jl'­ wrmining calling hours. (p,il"! hours

music and typing hOUT$.

:\ccordi� to Dr. WiJli:uu F. Field, .

dean of studtnlS, "The most imparl­ ant part of this n�w plan is the cmphasis on responsibl� student gO\'­ �JUrnent ..... ithin th� rc!'id�nce

balls.

As th� Unh'�rsity accepts brightcr

and more conscientious students the

acad�mic pressures

on

thcm n i Cf�ase:.

It is th� responsibility of the Uni­

venity to providc the best

]XI6Sible

�nvirorun�nt fOf stud�nts to live and

work in when they are not in cbs-;. "By fulfilling their needs within a framework,

carefully designed

wc

hope to ' aVOId thc large migr.l.tions

from

dormitorks

that

hav�

faccd

othrr uni"enitirs and ha"c resulted

in vcry diffkult problems."

Students Help Select President MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (CPS)­

Uni,"�rsity

of

Minnesota

stud....nts

}Viii havc a voicc in the sd�ction of

a ncw University president.

Thre� students will join a recently

appointed Alumni A�ociation com­ mittee which, along with a parallel

faculty

committee, will

advise the

Board of Reg�nts on a successor to

retiring President

O.

Me�edith Wil-

The three will hav� full ,"oting

rights on the eI�ven member alumni

advisory commiuee. Their addition to the eight alumni came in rtply

to

a

request

by ' Howard

Kaibel,

Minnesota Stud�nt Associatio•. pres­

idcnt, that students be pt'rmitted to

help select a new pr�sident.

In a letter to Kaibel, Dr. Charlrs

W. Mayo, chainnan of thc Board of R�gents, agrc�d that the "voice of

senior

added"

students

could

be

usdully'

to the coming deliberations.

Kaibel said he would rath�r ha\'c

had

a student advisory

committee

par.l.lIci to the alumni and faculty

committees, but said that the results

were ne"erthcless much better than

miltee will ha\'� on the Regents' de­ cision, Kaibel continurd, but at least

studcnts have been given an equal

rol� with th� faculty and alumni. The number of studrnts on

the

committe� is not as important as the

fact that their presene� insures that

certain qu�stions will be raiscd, such.

as whether a candidate is interested

in having students play a rolc in

managing

thc

Kaiocl added. The

MSA

University's

executive

affairs,

cummittl'c

wlli recommend the three studenls,

subjtct to the approval of th� Stu­

dent Senate. Mayo has limited their

choic�, hOy.'�ver, by restricting stu­ dent membership to seniors.

Presidtnt Wilson announced

last

August that he is lea"ing tht Min­

nesota post nellt summer to becomc director of the Centcr for the Ad­

vanced Study of th� Behavior.l.l Sci­ t'nces in Stanford, California. Washington

currently

Stat�

steking a

University

is

new president

:rnd has also chosen to involve stu­

d�nts in the selection process. The

he expected.

Washington State stud�nts, however,

much influence either advisory com-

rnitt��.

It is difficult to say exactly how

will have their own advisory eom­

Two-Fold Character: Basis for Life (Continued from page five)

If th� student would consider his

education from

this

expt'rim�ntal

standpoint rather than go to classes expecting som� sort of magic show

from the professor, we would soh'�

two-thirds of th� probl�m of teach�r

students arc

going to take a morc

serious look at the whole process. But this acknowledg"ment

�tems

to be lacking, at irast beyond the

level of credal acceptance which we

too often attach to tht " Objeeli,'cs

quality_

This is not to say that teaching'

needs no improvement. Her� again, the solution, if ther� is one, is some­

what intangible. Basically, it also en­

tails this realization that thc main

objective or-a liberal education is to

m a k e a man sec himself. Those tcachcrs

r - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -I Dlrc:ctor of Admissions Chapman

I I I

_ _ College

California 92666

Chapman Col/esc: Orange,

Orange, Colifomio 92666

Nam� '_ _ ""_ _ = _ _ _ _ _ , -= (Last) (First) -;; , � � � � _ Addre � ," _ s ' � _ _ _ � � � (In� dicate Home or CoUege{University)

City '_ _Slat� _ _ _ _ _ ,� _

Zip__

Ai:c_M_F

_ _ _ _ _

__

PrueatStlItu.s Collesc:/Vah'em"

Freshman

Sophomore

Junior :ai

atc

� ;:

and

prof!:ssors

b�st demonstrated

this

who han'

to me arc

those who ha,'c communicated that objcetiv� . by Ih'ing it: by making what they teach and thc reasons why they teach it the basis for their lives

This means that one teaches be­

lieving in the importancc of what he

is teaching. But it also m�ans that

one reaJjz�s that to be a -person goes

STAN STENERSEN

of th� University" in the Uni\'ersity

beyond one field of study and bc·

bulletin.

acknowledged

bandy th�

yond academics

its�lf.

t .h a t

When it is

education

is

Iyou may disagre�, but please don't probl�m

around in the

root�d as w�U in social life, USSAC,

Moring Mast Friday Forum

SI�ad of being ehain�d to th� books

don�.

student government, and the like in­

on the shelves of the library, som�

until

1975. Right now, there's work to

bc

-Stan St�nerscn


friday, 0('1. 28.

1966

MOQRll'IC MAST

rage Sc'·C'D

Whitman

Knights Steal Victory 0 Intercep ted Passes Provide ' 41-25 Win >.,! Tht! 1 9 66 version of PLU ' s football forc{'s will end its hom e Sl'ason this Saturday afternoon, entertaining Pacific Un i­ , \'i.'rslty. This will mark the last time that seniors Art Hooper. tony Lister, Oliver Johnson, Bob Kriegcr and Gary Ndson will appcar before the home crowd. Congratulations [0 these h'llows on an excellent career wearing the Black and Gold! The Lut('s found Whitman's aero

illl bombardment as advertised Sat·

urday aftemoon, but intercepted six Missionary passes,

turning

five

of

them into touchdowns, in a ·11-25

l'\orthwl'st Conference

trio

football

umph on the Franklin Pi('rce High

School field.

Dan Paterson, freshman Whitman

quarterback, completed 1 7 aerials in

"2 attempts for "289 yards and fig. ured in all the visitors' touchdowns.

He tossed for three, scored one him·

sdf and was tackled in his own end lOne

for a safety.

Cusack,

Chuek

6·2 junior end, snaggcd eight of the

tow:s for 198 yards and two tallies.

Thc §.lfety started the afternoon's

scoring flurry, wilh cnd Dave Thorn and

tackle Ben Erickson dropping

Paterson with 1:08 r�maining in the

..\ 66·yard Whitman runback of

a hobbled latnal in Ihe closing sec· onds of the cont('st was lI,uJ\ified by II

penalty. And freshman Tom Erick·

son §.'\w a 59-yard punt scratched in

th(' third quart('r by a roughing.the·

kicker penalty.

Other Knight scores came on a

thrcr:·yard burst by

a

after hc had intcrcepted a Whitman

pass. Erickson kicked

thne

r'xtra

������G ��B ?;,�

YL

Net

Lisler

278

7:!.

145

99

points and had thrr'e bloeked.

,

Ec:�an

by their dt;f�nsive unit.

PLU .

The Knights scon:d again 1 2 sec·

in

t"lankerback K e n Harding, back action afler a

lined

him

for two

brohn rib 5idc' r'r'ks, returned

':"

the ensuing kickoff 64- yards for a

touchdown. The

scamper was

his

....{ .. r'cond for di$lance. The 160.pound junior from Orr'gon

City,

Orc., ran

back the opening kickoff 57 yards._ The Knights' offense ground oul ' 2 - t ! yards rushing, but managed only 25 yards

1 3 passes But

HB

-H

....22

157 I I7

. 6 I

14 7

. . .282 ..271

1271 1111 Au

60

�:

onds later, with their biggest scoring

outburst sinee 1952 prompted mainly

57

Hardin.;: Daller

Spencer a n rn u &1I('r . �clson

opening period.

Mill ..r

'Opp.

... .38

._

PASSING

1

.1 f9

PLU .

____ .

Cpp.

defense

brigade

madc up for mose of the hosts' de·

1 54

PASS RECEIVING

�:;�:

39

. •4

Bd!rr

PUNTING

E ricbon Ranta

DEFENSE

'l

two fumblcs and holding the � isto

the six

half

in

pass intercep-

Lce Davidson, 195-pound (blocking)

fresh­

back

thrust

1 0 carries

and a

himself into the limelight with

121

pair of touchdowns, onc on a

]4.

yards gained i n

yard ramble straight up the middl< late in thc third period The

Com 30 9

ficieneies on the attack, recovering

man

211 266

:-0'0, 1, ... . 1 2

EalOn Buchholz ng

sionaries to minus se"en yards tions,

1

.. .:��

Bcll<-r

II ,

i�

I

�;rt��('�

'0

verhead as the Lutes t:ic '� :,\:,q'ton ' � . III the ramy, sloppy gOIng. Eg.o;an

the Lutes'

addition

Da"e Wallcr and

2 1 -yard sprint by Lloyd Eggan

Lutherans spread

their

<1, .

Th,

"

�rampcrinl! :::' 0 yards f",

touchdown.

a

393 940

Yd>

120 '156

.3

18 10 14 1�

A'·e.

:l-U

" "

3

Arhll (50)

LUTE DEFENDERS Gory Nel.on (42), Grant Spencer (IOt"gnd Mike a Ian The Mi"ionarie. ended up with minu. 7 yard. ru,hing.

"Burgie"

.!!

The

fir51

round

of

Intramural

touch football action r'nded last wec:k

with 2nd pnuegcr taking the title � hal gamr' over Evcrgn:e'n. 1st

!

by

t"oss ended up in third place, two

gamr's lx-hind.

2nd PfJu('ger wun Iheir last gamc

slid past 3rd Pf]uq;er 6 tu 0 un

;0

muddy fi,·ld. Ron,Toff hit Lew Rhu,'

with a scoring pass for tht winning ' touchdown.

the standings.

Th"r

had

passcd tu Larry Stdf"n for th.· win ·

h'y pass and ran it back othr'r touchdown.

for the

Evergreen also end('d the

rouno

with a win, dropping 3rd l-'oss

10

0 , Bob Erickson

threw

18

seorin!,:

passes to Mike Adkinson, Bob Jon{'s

and Dick Mortenson for the victors.

Doug Oltl'n ran for the only touch·

down fOf 3rd Foss.

1st Foss had ;, tough tim" winning

th(�ir final !{:I"''' "f Ihr' round as thq'

10

cdge

IU CO"...

on a pass from Bill Dikr'man to Eric

Sll'inman. Bob Shdein pichd off an

bcJ:!ind

upst;lrt

1st

Pflueger 36 to 30. Ken Vuylst,'ke ning touchdown with onl)' a minulc

remaining. VuystC'k,' also thrt·w two

utl",r touchdown passes to Slcfft'n, two 10 Paul D"ssen and one 10 i'ell

Flatncss. t"or ht pnucga Bill Ask.·· land fired scoring y:usrs to AI AI·

bntson Ihrke and to Tom I-'arnwr twic,·.

TI,e s,·rond round )0;01 undur wa�

Ihis w,·,·k a�

int"

the tl'al115 W"rc

�p1it

two di,-isiollS, TI1l' A di,isioll

,-unsist! uf thc lOp fi\'e t,'ams frum

ioned a fine 56 1 . Mike L'·ppaluul.,

Menlion should be made eoncc·rn·

uf a ::!33 .00al11e. Jay Youns was third

two gil'1s, Caren

Si",dars and

Barbara Thompson, bowling for Le·

:\fay �nd the Playboys, rl'spcct;\Tly

Canon had a 180 game and Barb,ora

In In Good

li�hl<'d anolher ni .<;ht of Lillk LUll'S

):am("�

and

1:1 fim'

pnf",-,,,.

all" " ! by both mllie and fem"1c hi .d,·

"

hiddy

r('spenablc

e

Ih,' !'1"yLuy� w l'r

..

it p ,,-cd to

183,

Because

bowlin!( L"Ma)

Ix: ('xciling as to whicl,

"it! wU!lld gr·t Ihe high'·r 0.:<1111'

Th,' hi ,o.:h individual snir's was tap·

lured loy Brian Masterson, who fash-

in thr kagu,·.

)-'INAL )-' IRST ROUND STANDINGS Won Lost

1st Foss ., .... ............ 5

Parkland

:lrd Foss . Ivy .

....

.

. .

:lnl I'fluq:cr .

.

::!nd Fuss

I

1st Pflueger . . ........... 0 The s{'cond round

action hcgan

with a bang as 2nd Pfiu('ger took on EI',·rgTl·,·n.

.0.:"11".

with fint

('[,he

:l

In " rou!:'h and lumblt·

En- rg

n'

cn

(;\ll1e out on

"Ian·

tic

first

with

round

'2nd

I a the s"cond round.) The It·mns f"u�ht to a 0 Iv n first half ti.·, '2"d I'fluq,er toul.. be

a �

tu 0 kad whcn an Ever!;:re{'1\

" arric.1

i "

play (ru", serimma,<;e w;,s ruled dead

I h.. " nd

.

7.01 ... Th('11 Iatc ill th�

on a pass frolll Ericksl'n t o

indi,-idual ):,111]1' w " n t

t"

s

G a r y Ecklund also rolling Ihi s. " n l Iil(h s . ies for tl,,' nil(ht. a n d aI,,,

..

l

Ill<' I idL for the St·".'''I1. w;o'_foJ!nl

loy til<' t..a", of Xor", LeMar. Caren

Si",dars and jay Young. a I'laylwvs.

who

bowled

H�O. TI",

h i ): h

],,,1

1 J65. The Playboys consiH of Bar-

J,�r"

Thomp",n.

It,r,\I'r Harper

Oren

Dlstn

"nd

I: h \!,lI1l" I",nun Wt'n "I(ain by L,·May as I I, ..)' bowkd " :H.'J. Tlw learn of Shdl), Rosc ,md '["""'"

:o.like

hi

Lrppaluoto came

in

Pflucger

won·lust record,

will

with a steady 5,1 1 .

H igh

tOI'

6 t" 2 win to 1I1"ve into a

took se(ond of 55:3 un the strength

:o.lik,·. with his ::!:l:l. Brian look S''C· ""d place hon"r� with a ::! I ,I , ;",<1 jay li ...1 f"r third hi.l:h 1-:alll<' "I I � � ,

Tic-

0

. 8

E " " r!:,," '"

ill

a<;ainst the Wlvn!; team, had a fir"

"an,.. E,',·rMrecn

Gill",

hack 10 scon'

the victory.

<

j"n '.� f" ,

I n the other �all1e I�t )-'oss 01lt.rn,,',1 :Ird t"od"'::!4 to 1 2 , Torr eon· ,,,,,.1

...1

mid,a..!

"nd

or,

"

pass

10

Dave

Char

Iwin' ""d un,.,' with RhOt

Mike

Villion for touchdowns

Sln-,· 11""5en I"s�"d to Di"k Steffe', ;'n<1

Stn'"

Lundstrom

points of :lrd Foss.

for

the

I�

In til<' S" cond Annu;o\ Intramural

I l ur'''''''''llin!{ .o.;�llle Ihe Uppcrela��· "",n :HTn«.·d last y " " r' s I 0 � s b� downin<; tl", Und...c1assmen G to

,[

(Conlrar}, to a popular rUlllor, til<

«alll!' <yas not played between PLL:

and

UPS

all·stars. ) The «allle w.. ,

a !illle ullumlll in that the Upper.

second

,·hmn.-:n scored all tcn points in tht

�t"'ngth of a 507. Inlcresting 10 not,·

r;,k,· third h i g h game on the

down and Iwo �afc s on end zonf' � f"<IIhl,·_�, Th. .i r winn,ng touchdown

has be"n hit by a team, and it 'was

.I:;,n... un a pa.'s (rum Bill Dikcman

wi", ;, 5 1 6 s("orc. Lr'Mar Clilne hack to

h" f(' is that this is the {irst tim" 500

ASSISTANT COACH JOE BROEKER canfe" with lute def.nsi.... ace A,t "Cru,h.," Hooper during Saturday'. Hometoming game.

H division is

r<lund. The

mad,· up of the olhc'r four t�all1S

Parkland won their final game tu

from

10 0, Th(' first round winn('rs scor{'d

till' first

enable them to grab fourth plac(' in

of the round as they tripp('d . " y I:!

;ng

.... . . .. 9

bgll·ca«ier for

cgmbine Ig lI"gw a Whitmgn

2nd Pflueger N abs First: Round

c"mpet,tlon.

11

fumbi<-.

blocking a pass :lnd inl('reepti",: an·

mha,

YG

308 8;

.. . . . . ....... .. I I

corner men, made five stop� each. :I

845

by jay Young

Art Hooper and ,\1 Freutd, the Hnoper {I'co" uing

1060

15.0

�O

POll .

Stout :\KP's

with

146 1 12 46 20 !9 10 ) 1

Littl e Lutes Race Remains Ti9h�

mallY of thc acoladn. Gary Nelson,

in the middle, was in on cight tackles

1

228

n,1. Ass't 5:1 18 I :10

Fru,.te! juhns, ,,, ·\",i<-rs" "

L,·:\fay

and blockcd a conversion kick.

:17

�:;r

fcmi"e laurels throughout the lineup. with the linebackers hauling in

1'00.

26-1

206

J

do ,· thr('e till1e� in one ni);ht.

1.':1111<: , That is tlwy

�('"f{·d

II

touch·

came in the waning nWlllcnts of the tu Paul D",u·n.

� .


Fri<by,

�fOORI:'\G �IAST

;

Del. 28,

1966

U. S. Coast Guard Asks Applications For Academy

PLU t Benefit from LIFE Funds M I N1\!£APOLIS. r..'tinn. (Speci a l ) -Pacific L utheran Uni­

520

-.'t'rsity will b,'ndit from ;'I

million educ.nionJ.1 .1ppc.ll J.p­

proved by the i' nwri'.ln LUlheran Church .n its bienniJ.1 con· venlion her... . The ;'IPPCJ.I will bf known ,lS Lutheran Ingathering for Edu­ (J.£io" ( L IFE) J.nd will be conducted i n (he Al..Cs 4 . 900 con· I:rl'gat ions durin!:

� U�l'd for nr..... bu ildi n!: � a n d c'l ui pIIU'nt al thl' .\LC's 1 1 l'ducational institutiom. .l nd $1 m i llion will Uc Itivrn 10 the Luthrr.m Campus M inis t ry on the '-" mpust's of statr su pportl'd s,·hool� . Prncrl'th will

I ;

Gt'ncral chairman for Ihc appral will Ix- Ihe Re,,, Dr. � o rri� W " t' of �li n nra pol i5 , ;'Ind the eX" l'u l \'<' di­

A

rector will be thr Rl'v. Dr. C"or,!:l'

S.-h ul t� alw of M innl'a pol i�. �(l'm­

d ministra ti" r starr of

lx-u of Ih("

PLU will �

pai gn . A

i nvO\vl'd in II... r am­

prdiminary kick-off program

for LIFE will take place in Min·

n�pcilis this Mon<by nil::ht in Cen­ tral Luther:ln Church

when the

deleg;Hc:! will he:ll' a

1000

pr<'Sent:uion

headed up by Dr. Schultz. Dr, Rob­ ert Modtvedt, PLU

president. will

sJX'ak, Terry Oli,·er. (lLU student body pr('SidCl1t , will I::ive 3 statement on what Christian higher educ3tion me3ru. to hin'. He was one of three studcnt body le::tders selectcd for thi�

prcsent 3tion.

In dt·cti.-,"s tht· Rt'\". Dr, )-' rl'd rik .\, Sch int7.. who 'h.,� hrpn p"'sidl'l1! of thr ALe 5inre ,t W:IS forn,..d in 1960, was r.-'r!rctt'd to a SiX-)Tar t('nn, Hc ran ser.'\': only fnur rears. howe,'rr. as he is 66 and 10 , is Ihe mandalory age for rt't i n'ml'n t, Dr, Schiolz is a lso prl'Silk nl of the Lu­ theran World Fcdl'ration,

The R{·" . Dr, William Lar�en of

M in nrapoli s was rlccled vice'p resi­

dl'nt succcrdin( t he Re\', Dr, �or­

man Mnlll'r of oCUOi l, Dr . Larsen.

who h:u l>een ,\LC �c rl' tary thc pan lix yea n, will become cxe cut i,'e di­

rCClor of Ihe ALC's Board of Thl'o­ iog ical EduC31ion on Jan , I, The

vicl'-prcsi dc nry is a par t.t ime office , ,\rnold Mickelson Minn,.

of Moorhc3d,

was

eleClctl full-time ,rcrc­ tary of the ALe, TIlt' first la ym an 10 1)(' tlcct ed I" 0111' of t he Ihn'c tnp o fFin's of thl' d,'no01inalion, Mickrl­ son is

:luiUanl t(1 I he prl'sident of

I hc ALC's Northern Minnesota Dis­

t rict wilh sprc,al n'spomibilit ies in

I"n . -r

Campus Movies presents

TONY RAND LL BURL IVES .' ........ COLOR

IffiJ AUJ1MI!l.It� A

:

.

.

...

-

documentary of current interest. Viet Naln-The War That Creeps

Regular Prices and Place Friday, Nov. 4 7:00 and 8: 1 5 p.m.

and to College Boards not later than I No"ember

Th,'

Admini�tralion

apprrciat"�

d,,' roopl'Tat iofl shown hy thr. �tu, dr"ts this F�l l. i n romplyint( wilh du' parkin!.! rrl!ulation� -:\Ian L",-rjoy.

Busim'U :\lanag"f

Seminary Trial . An Experiment

?

..\ "Trial Year" in Semina ry. "Me for Ihe m inist ry Who 3re

22

Ilationwide competit ion, Th!' re arc

no Congrcssional appoinlllcnn t o Ihe

Applicants must be ciliZl-ns of Ihc Un;tl'd Slat.,s; of good nwral ..har­

;

acter; unmarried; in 'good ph)'sical

l'ondi ti on : at [cast � ft" -I i nch..s tall, :lIId nol OHr 6 ft" 6 i nc hes hlh-c a l lcast 20/30 vision currectable 10 20/20, and bc high s�hool vnior� or high school graduates,

CARLOS MONTOYA

<: E

Flamenco Artist To Pe rform

FI.lmenco titks c�n b e prrpkxing, �ays Carlos Mon toya , internationally .,.-,·binll'd m3ster of I hc flamenco

�"itar who will Ix- hrard in concert

f,:.s"'old :\uditorium �o\'...mber 7,

:11

fI : 1 5 p,m, Conl'ert 3udicnrrs throu,;:hoUI the world, and millions

of aficionados

who collecl his numt'TOUS recordings. ..

ar... oft..." con(ront.-d wilh a familiar

forgo".-n onc e

o\'cr,

It

W3S

I

he pl'rforma nc

thrce

was

III

u s t ha\,,'

ng lish , :\ llhough no speci fic

an'r3!;e

was the first to caplu..re the exqu is:lc i mprovi s .1Iion, crcali" i ty 3nd sensi· . l i" e musicianship of t he flamcnco art and render it inlo a complete musical whole which can be undrr­ stood and appreci3alcd b)' thc pub·

title on a Montoya program o r 'rec­

musieal piece. The rcason for this

tiilcs, although hc adds lIew

15

hi gh

Ihrre

is

req uired.

in

rade

h i g h I;"rade.

based

wI

<corcs

att3int'd in college ooard ,'xamina·

out on. his own as a solo art ist, .....ho

He still dings

also

in malllt,matirs and

help, Admittance is

Carlos MOnl)'3, suppi ng

lic at large,

ord l iner, on ly 10 hear a wholly new

They

school or college cred iu. iltdhdinlt

10 the Iraditional v3ria­

l ions lu be given in Dcn' l11bcr of

this )'c:\r. stand i ng i n hi�h

school

dan and leadersh ip potelltial. ,\11

G

qUOl!ifi ed app'lica n ts arc Kr.lIlI,'d all

"'1ual opportuni ty for adm iuion.

The Cnited Statrs Coast uard training in kad­ tTship 3nd prl'pan's s..kcled "ounll; :\cadem)' prO\'idcs

men ' lo become eommission"d offi­

-ce n in t he Coast Guard, Thc .-\cad­

young mrn on this campus if ap·

is Ihat M ontoya prefers to give his 50105 th... ir traditional generic names,

proached with the ministry as a vo·

rathcr than create wh3t he c31b "a

he cannot rely on prinl...d music by �nnther composer, This is l'speci ally

you kidding?" So one can imaginr

11 and

as a cadet must par ticipate in a

rl"s.:r.·ed : studl'nlS ma�'

when thry park then-

1966.

Eligible ml'n Ix-t.....ecn

y�ars of age dcsiring an ap'poinnnent

rau�e of

cational possi bi lity, Thc reasons for

fancy tit le" for each seCection,

many-�n out­

Thus it is that a program may

so i n Montoya's ease, since this mas­

moded view of Ihe ministry, a dis·

liH Alegrias, Bukria. Farruc;\ (all of which describe: da nce rhythms ) or Ta ranta!, Gr3nainas and Pct...n­

terful musician doesn't uad a note,

,o-my orr.. n a 4-)'car rourse "f in­ st ru ct ion, Subject' i ncl ude rl1!1:ineer­ ing . human i ti{·�, social stu di.·s, sci. .c ncrs and S I" r v i c e prof<"Ssiona l courses, Upon g raduation. cadets arc Ij:iven

BUI as Harold Schoenberg once said

a Bachelor of .science dq:rcc, "nd if

the rcsponsc from any number of

reactions are

such

torted notion of what personal quali. fications im'olve. ignorance as to the shape

of

Ihe

modern

ministry ­

these art only some of the reasons

why so many m"n during thd r col­ lege ycars gi....e only flcel ing consid· ,'rati on to Ihe ministry as a profe$'

sion for them.

{'fas (which 3re songs), for two or Ih ree seasons running, and yel be a

wholly new program, In hewing 50 clOi.'iely to the tradi­ tional thematic titles of his music, Montoya

is merely mirroring:- the

tradition31 nalure of nanlenco mu·

�ic. While the selections he plays arc

your choice with expenses fuUy paid,

all his own compositioll5,

and without slring:s attached?" Such an opportunity awaits S(:vcral youn,

themes. There are many such melo­

men each year undel' the alUpicr:s of Inc, If at the end of 3 year, you

ha,'e decided you do not desire 10 pursue theological siudy 3ny further,

you may wilhout oblil::3tion temli­ natc your rdation to the program.

this kind of ""I ... ri,-nr" promises 10 �. i n\'alu3blc as a hark'lrolmd for any vocalion Ccrtain!y a year of

into .....hich onc mi!:hl Cnl{'r. Un

not later than 15 oecemocr 1966

now use Ihese stalls in Ihis norlh lot.

The Fund (or Theological Education,

day,

GU3Td, New London, Collllecticut,

l'ast

Thl' 'm"intl'nan rr drpar t m c n t �,-hedulr is still very rrowded . hr­ sprrial proj " l' ts l'aused by rh.- rOflst rur ti nfl pro!:,ram, but hr fore 10n,1t the ..reser ....ed·' marks i n th is nor th lot wil l he pa in t" d ou1. �ft'an­ whilt- stud"nts will nOI he ti ckets

S, Co:,st GU:;lru A' :Hlrmy.

Applicatioll5 must be m3de 10 Ihe

I'a rk ,\"rnue marked "rescn'ed" are no

U,

Dircctor of Admissions, U. S, Coast

Park A,-enul', The st.'1lb along

C01l1a visitor last F,'brua.y when he

TIlt' convcnlion eonrl ud,'s Tur s-

thc

:,\,'W Lundon, Connccticut.

()f lK-nefil 10 studrnlS, howe"rl'. is

an "l Ir"lIion in thr north lot of

"But suppose: you could ha"e a

at PLU.

tancc 10 Ih... nexl summer's rlass of

Thr nrw parking lot to be opl'nrd br(wern thl' Admin i'­ stf;'lCion Building and [he L i ­ brary is [0 br rrS('rved for Uni­ \'usity administrative officers. facuity. staff. a nd spe-cially au­ rhorizl'd guests.

ycar in an accredited semin.:uy of

conduct.-d a parish wurk..n' i nstitule

currently being acceplcd for ad mil­

Lovejoy Describes Parking Changes

Christian educalion, He was 3 Ta·

--_-..-

The United States Coa.1 (;uard has announced thai 3pplicationl are

1967. Tllrl'c·yrar

Ihc otht'r hand, should you

dt·ridc on thc m i n istry, further fl'nds

mi>:ht lx- a,'a ilabk for such work, In :tny

c\,r nl, wh"lhrr une continues in

Ih" ology or pursut'S a""ther course of study. some c la rifica ti on of voca· tional dir"ction s i

likely 10 have ta k·

"11 pl3ce, 3nd th... �'car's rxpc:rience would hal'!: h<"en highly valuable,

A posler describing Ihe program is on

the bullet in board opposite

room A·200. You may

abo inquire

further from Dr. Emmet E, Eklund,

derh'e

from

they all

traditional namenco

dies. uSU31ly consisting of but one

t ions to his piec..., at e,'ery perform. ance, Unlike Ihe dassical guitarists,

physically qualifi,'u, a r c " 0Il1mi5in the Ncw York Times: " He docs sione d by Ihc Pr("sid...nt as an l'nsi gl l somelh i ng much more important; he in the U. S, Coast Guard, mak,'s music," --------���-

I I

dlort "erse. The essence of l\hlltoya's

3 short melodic scheme and impro­ ,·ise upon it and create a wholly new

S(:lf·cont3ined musical entity,

Ikfore Montoya brcaml' the first fla menco gu itarist eVl'r to take the

nep of pcrformi ng a solo tIle �id of a danccr or " n.crr. namenco music eonsis!rd of a few chords (to .lt ivc thr singer thr kry ) , thrn add a f.-w phrast's.

u nhr:l rd·o(

.-oncerl wi thou t

One" the singer came in, the guitar was

N'T

fight it.

unique are it that he can take such

Get Eaton's Carrasable Bond Typew riter Paper,

M istakes- don't show, A mis·key completely disappears from the special surface, An ordinary pencil eraser lets you eraS jthout a trace. So why use ordinary paper? Eaton's rasable is available in light, medium, heavy weights an Onion Skin, In 100-sheet packets and 500- . sheet rea boxes. At Stationery Departments.

ubordina ted and the ,I:uitarist

would mNdy play a few

phrascs be­

a

da ncer, the

twc<:n the \'enes of thl' son,l:, \Vhf'n accompanymg

.cuilarist played mostly rhythm, with an

ocrasional

'·fabeta." or guitar

phrase, on the spur of the moment. Ob1,·iously.

pNforming

in

this

manner, the guitarist ne,'cr really had a comp1c:le piece to play. Their

act, improvisation31 by iu very na­

lure. oft...n resu lted in brilliant vari­

atiom wh ich, all too Crequentl y, were

I

EATON PAPER CORPORATION, PITTSfIElD,

"

MASSACHusms

2


PLU Science Program Receives Financial Boost ·

T�l .Is.;is l P.h:i!i, l . u t ha.H\ l ni v,·rQn· . 11l 't l(n�llh·nl:1;... ,h

sc i,·n,;." progr.HlI. th.: Rl'S,'.1r,h C,)rp" f,Hi'1n . .1 N,'\\" ,)",111-, lion.l[ found,lIilln. h.IS giWll

Ptl' .1

,'!!.' 1

�r.lnl ,l( S ! () S . ' (J i .

I n mah in!l l h.· (lnf1oU/)Ci'm.'/1 ( frida!/. l)r,'sld,'I:r f�()!lI"l l .\ [ , 'rt·

l"t"dr of PI.U MtIt.·d thai Ih(' Ihr" .'·y.'ar granl tt"il/ ,'nll/ll,' :h.' Unit.·,'rsit lj 10 add cifl h t sClence pr(lf('s.�ors. ft'dIK.' {.'a.- hi/),I ."�!,fs

.m

r htl t f1roi,..�sors ca/1 do mor.'

--- --- -

rnce edt/ClItion pro grams .

Dr. �Ior t n'd t sl al,· i thaI lh� l"ni· ; ,,:i ll im'l'sl $ 2 7 1 ,091 of its

oll"n funds u\'�r ;, fh-(" )"<'"r "nio..! in

t hl' "r,,): r,1111. Dr. l Ial II.

Ramso'Y of San Fran.

. ..i�ro, ,,"rM ,'oast n'pl"t"so'ntath"c tnr Ihf' Res..:.rch Corpuration, sla t(·"

pro�ralH will en!l.1nre rrsea rch IUo, Io:r;IIIL� br ing condm'Ied

10

whif'h h;\I'c sound planl for (":1m

st"iIO"I<

siSllif�.

up!,:r:lding of qual;I}' in the sd·

c·n.·c·s. "Th,'y musl �lso have the ca· pabilily :InLi delemlinalion

l

10

carry

sible th.· OIddilion of f.ITIh,·r rnrarrh

actil·ilies.

t he r

academic

dcpartm" nu

I'l.l · �I'HI,.,I

I..:'�I �"'ar

of intenlis("iplill:lry stuth'

.1

11, .. ." .\1\\

in , 1"'11\.

i�tr}" ami "hp, ..... This i"I .·. rd.• " h"lh

tor

!I·a..hill).:

"'·<O·.ln h

31«1

" tt

.1" -

Ih"ili("� will b.· (""'I';ltll.lo-d I.. im 1",1. . I hi.

all d"pa rlm" 1I1s in thr s";, ", ,',

gi,'cs $tudrnu a brO""1d ...· ,,·i. ""fi,'

11,"1$"," Dr. :\mkrs..n ,·xpl.l i",..1. )'n)\ i.k�

out th.· plans and the urength i n a

hy fa nlhy

and Ihdr studf'nls and will lllak(" ,_.

h.·t<· tha I tlwsc fr("(lt'rit-k G:lrdt,..r

Cullrdl grants :.re ...ad.·

) ..

,., I.lrin

disciplinary character of irs sci­

\'crsilr

(h.. f"",], ,,,11

hulk "f

Ill<"

research. and incr('Qse the inlcr·

''''p'',i" ,'

I"T.'·"I and ful" , .·

I"

.n.1

1 ••• ' ••• ;,·" t,,,· , ." i,·I ... , · ·1 ,,'.

)....

m:lt'·" tl". aU"a","", pb nll l'" in the 5ci"nn's," he s."id.

III' "dd" d th"'l

rewardl orienl"·

to> ",,, k,' "l'l im;'] ''',. "r . �::� ,�:· i.:' '' l iri'. ,·.I',ip,... " • i

�,.]" n" d pro.l(ratll a nd thaI sdlQ{)ls must h..,·,· plans fnf il1lprovf'lllc nt of !twir s.-iCtKe brilitic·s.

PLU's pro�ral\\ to strcn\l:then its is hl:.'lded up by Dr. Charles D. Anders.on, Dean of

science offerinlf$

Ihe College of Arts :lnd Sciences, and Dr. A SHOT IN THE ARM - Or. Roberl Mortv.dl, PlU presidenl (leOt). 'e<e;ves 0 ,heck from 0•. Hal H. R"m1ly 01 Ihe Resl!Onh Corporol;on for the deyelopment 01 PlU's science depo"menl. looking on ·or. On. Chorle. Andenon, dean of the College of Ar� ""d s.c;en<es. and Sheff "on N".n •• (,jahll . olloeiole p."leno.r of phyoia. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

$35,000

Lutheran University h:u received

a

grant of $35,000 for graduate: nur,,·

assisted

Facultr additions which will

I,..

mad" during Ihr nrx! Ihrre rran in·

phys ids u, IWO biolo!-;isls. chemist and

IWO mathem:uicialls,olle

room supervisor also will be hired.

plus a monlhly stipen d of $200 for

hospitals and health agencies. She

said that 25 graduate nurses arc cur·

school.

rently enroiled at PLU, and that 12

:'0:••

al .p rt'rial,I•. .

�"alh,·t.":,,,t"S

h l " ·I .I ·

'.:XI".,,,i, ,,, , .1, ,I".

:l"�

"'''''''''' ' " 1 1"10 "I"", . I.h,' In·'l"r , h.",!!, �

\5 anl tnpatl"ll .

will

.",,]

L-t. in th,' <"turi... tI",," , , ,... ' III

rallwr than in Ill<" nu"'...· r " f

"

"" ,,'1

by Ihc

one geo.scient iu. A full-lime sl()("k·

cach graduate nurse who qualifies during the senior year in the

Nomes, AMOciale

science faculty.

dude IWO

Giuen Nursing Scho'"

The School of Nursi ng at Pacific

Sherman . B.

Profasor of Physio:.

.. .,,1 will p,.,.",il II, ,· ' · l I i " , il} . , . < . .·�" " " ·n

...tlrk

linn is a lIl:ajor f:,rtor in Ih,' !:r;lIIu

Part of the gran, ($H,OOO) will

Dr. . �Iort""dt

;Iun" u.",...t

I h

.•

pro's",,,

sci.."...,

fa.tI;I;"s tu "wet

.1... ,I,·maud. of i/,,' 5.i'·II("(" 51r,·nttlll· ;",L1 tI... i",·n·.uNI

,·"i n.,=" prugram

("nrull"l<"lIl. An atldili"" tu R:uml:ld

Hall is on thc d rawiu" 1"1,"H,b. ami

il is

•·...p.Ttcd

:h,\I Ihl' physi.·,,1

rx·

IX' uscd fur rrsearch equipmrnt and

litrraturc. and PLU will al$O con·

pansion, which will .cost w.·1 1 ""n $1 m ill ion, will be completed in

Iribute toward tlli$ rxpanJion . But

1!l6!l.

Public

"A nurse: must be able to complcle

of them ;"Ire full·time students.

Health Service, the Departme:nt of

her work for a deg�e within the

Health, Ed ucat ion and Welfare.

grant year," she added.

In making the announcement lut Tuesday, Roben Mortvedt of PLU

Radio K PLU To Begin Broadcasting

year program. PLU may issue four

traineeships from the U. S.

s tated thai

the grant

traineeships for 15

will

provide:

graduate nurses

working for their baecalaureale de­ gree

in nursing.

Mrs. R. Eline Morken. director of Ihe School of Nuning , said that the grant provides for full truition eous,

The grant to PLU is for a three· traineeships for the current year, five

nexl year and six n i 1968-69.

Mrs. Morken stated Ihat this pro· ,:-ram e:nables graduate: nunes to up. grade Ihrir educational

prepara t ion

for positions of leadl'"rship in local

The wishes of a Pacific L u ­ [heran University benefactor will come true Wednesday when radio station KPLU-FM goes on the air. In 1 9 5 1 the late Chris Knut· zen, a PLU regent from Bur­ lington. gave the University a radio slUdio as a part of East­ void Chapel which was under construction. Knutzen (hen ex­ pressed (he hope that some day the slUdio which bears his name would be the home of .1 radio station. '''or 1 5 rratS the studio has been

usrd

for

sr}l'reh

;nst ruclion

a nd

in

radi..

and

of progra ms

hundreds

srrl"e

Monson,

ensembles from the United Slalcs

and E uropran countritl.

ProgramminJ.: w ill includ.·

10c:.1

ncws, a bul le tin bo."1r<l community 5<·(\·i("c s.how and inlrrvirwi with cal personali ties.

10'

A regular fealu� from 7:00 to

8:30 daily will be "The E,·en;ofo: Conrrrt

Hour:' feat uring

classic:.1

music.

The stat ion will Ito 3;30 tory

on

the air':lt

program.

PrC5idenl

1,.01. \�ednaday with a dedica· o�ninK

Robert Mortvedt of PLU will th row the switch

puttinll: the station on thc

lIal'l' hfen produced tlwr<' for bmad·

our and wil l spc.tk briefly. Local COfll­

c�ampus.

views on the inaugural show.

cast Ol'rr Slalions awa)" from

KPLU.fM, owned

the

and oper:ued

by I'LlI, will be an educatioTl.1 1 sta·

will be to serve with top qual ity in.

lion who«: objeci Ihc COllUllunit)"

form:uion allu lIlU5ical programs. A 1 0 watt Slation, it will broadcast four

houn daily, ;\Iomby through Friday, from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. The st a lioll is a' memn.... flf the in the new lib.ory. SOMETHING MORE-Th. oboye picture ,howo Ihe mOOn sto;rcooe 00 0 "1I1f educol;on The building hal boen de.c.;bed by h.od libro.;on f.onk Holey !lulul and aes· cenler." It hOI been desiened. according 10 Holey, o. a tho.ouehiy o"d wo,k a.eOI thetlcally- pl...dne 'nl!ruction 1001. The library will include ",,,leriol. liltenine to tap.1 fot a wide yo.;e" 01 .Iudy octiyities, including ...icrofil... feoding, the librory il designed 01 ond ••CO,dl, ond film sludies. Haley ,t'esied Ih. Ideo thol oreo fot boolo. a complele co...muniCOlion. c.nler, not a m••• •tOfOg.

educational leadrrs of Ihe world. The network also furnishr! outslandin).: musical progrJm! by symphonirs and

munity leaden will appear in inler. Prof. Theodore O. H.

Karl,

chau·

m.1n of I h,' PLU �p'Trh .l<-pa rt tnen l,

i5 I\\an�\;" r of the SlMi"u. Paul St" cn i. procram dirrctor and hi� a$.�i�un1

is Judd Doughty. Th.. rhie! engilll'e: r

Thc broadea!ling.\Wili IX' stud..nl

....nlrrrd. Slud " n u

l..il1

do th.. ,1/1·

nouocinl{. board work'aod pru.'lralll·

:-;alional Education Radio nctwork,

ming undcr Ihe s upervision of th,

Ihl: only stal ion in the area with this

lIlallal(cr and his staff.

the PLU station will offer

Isensee, Johll Cockram, Mike Don.

srrviee. Through its ties with ;t;F..R, feal uring scirnti fic,

interview$

pol itical.

wilh

prog rams the

religious

Thl":

aonouncen

will

as

("ng inel" r� Donald

inrlud.·

Davit!

Sill"I\OIl�,

I'hilill

SIra in, Doolittlc·au"! hcusn.

Kathy Jonr.s alld Kathy Simanlt·1 will be in charge of Ir.lffl<". conlinll' il)' and record ra t;)I"!,:ins. The: Iransmill<'r is

100':lI"d in Ihe

Eau\'"ld Chapel building ao.1

Ihe

ant.·nna tuwcrs 1 2 1 f"ct :.b .\"(· thr C:ltllpUS at"p the

Chapd ronL

Orchestra Concert Features Pianists W.-dllf·sday, Nov.

p lit . , PLU's

!I;. 1�6t;.;ot IJ : 1 5

Ordlcstr:. will pro'S" 1I1 a IHo�ralJl will i ,u-Iud..

("(,"{'f·rl. Th,'

four works: "Thc Grrat (;al" of Kirv

fr..", I'i.·tun·s at Alt E ... hi!Jili"n." hy \1"dl',' Ir.

MoussnrJ.:sky.

:-;0. "! in D M ajor,"

"Symphon y

loy

Itr"jlllts: "Concerto in D

J..h:,nt\t'�

M'; lI or for

Tw,. l' i .1 11 0 S and Orehc$tra," by

Franri!

Pou lcnc. :lIld

for slring�, pian.. "lid

"Ha tl"wCl'II , hau d rum,"

loy Cha rles EdwJrd I\"('s.

The

Orchestra

i$ comJoctcd by

�fr. Stanley Pctrulis. Featured i n Ihe

dra

be Ph il ip

I

PLU is plannin.!: an " xl}:tmiuu uf

ilS

concert will be C;lh·in and San· Knapp, pianists, as wloisll. The

Music Deparlmenl p�sents Ihis pro­ gram a t no charge. The Orehetlra

lOp

little, David Weiselh.John Bie""ann

Concert will be gi�'en

a.nd

and Rirhard Holmrs. Those who will

Chapel.

in Ea.tvold


y , :\'0'-' F ':: id ,,,: ---.:'.: ·_ :.. Sl ":c ..I,, _ _

T . . ' ,·G ,, c.: " ::: ::: 1O ::: ' 0R ::: " _ _ _ � ,," ::: ' :.: ,'":: :: : 1

I I . 1 966 .

Black Power Represents Trend . by M khad Lnncr

11I0\""I11"nl, incr(>a�ing numbers of \q;roes arc (ornin�

.'.""" '"

"11 Ill<" ldt wht) wa� fortuna'" l"llUugh to Ut'

:\q:w

til" COUIlI r}> IlOOnt political issue . In bct, ;\ is

; . " '"

i lllmedia tciy

need,

n�II'cl)' a significantly larger share in IlLl' material p�os­

havc a Iremendous stake in maintaini ng the pn:srnl dis­

a ei"il rights coalitioll most of whosc component parts

111oH'd lu any sorl of action.

lri!"ution of wealth.

n:-

ipht'r,l lly rdevant to ih,' w:tT' Black Powcr. The

Black Po",'er is a slogan th3t symbolizes the Negroes'

;:, t i " n s rangl" froll) pUl.7.ll'l1ll"nt (amongst oldlime white

determination to fight not just for ideals of equality and

lil"T., ls who w,'n' supporters of tht· civil riglus mon'· to> hoslility

(.""ungst just " boul c \'erybody

,·." ··'pt ('ntail! s�ctions of thl" :-';t'gru gl1<'\(o) .

non-discrimination but also for concrete scU-interCSI.

du'

,-\5 sll c h, it is p3rt of the same traditon that inspired al­

tllO!\.t e"ery other ;'I.linority Il:.roup ( though admittedly m:my of these othen faced less organized opposition) to

.\nd abo"e all ehe there is fear-floar tha t America

t�" y soon \"TUpt into a sociel y of open dissension and

vi(l�,'ncr. �st lib.-ra ls poi nt to what happened in Chi. . el",;" as , demonslrallon of Ihe fIerce and unc ontrollable

;

pas,i ons th:tl might be libtraleu by a drive for black

!)IlW('T. The swaslikas, :-';:lZis, aod youth marching with p ial ards calling for white power were a ll to reminiscent ' of the :lO s-a period 1Il0st liberals thought was bu ried

fight its way into the inner circle of American politic31 and economic power. These other ethnic groups recog­

n:1ed that American society is organized politically

(:md

.... to some extent economically) aJong rdigi�thnic lines.

:rhe

fun"er

Ncgro is finally prepa�ed to reject forcibly t e . , a we!dal myth Ihat the maJonty of Ameneans a rc 1!1,'�S of disinterested indi"duals acting only for the wel·

fall for Black P')wer not unly wl'ak�ns the civil rights

e:kou nters is significantly greater than the resistance

fare of the entire comn:tunity." And if Ihe resistance he

"Can't you sr�." argile theS!: white liberals, "Ihat the

Ihat, say, the Jews or the Irish had to face, one ought

muwnlrnt but also weakens the vcry fa.bric of American

not to be surprised f i the tactics that he will u� will be

�()("i"ty as it destroys the lib<. rats' consensus and polar­

j,es r'-cryont' b<.'I\,"'.'en left and right? And don't you sec

also that

in simple power tcrms

there are incredibly

Il,any more people' who will shih to the Right than" to

tile Left if .foreed to choose (including C\'en some people

At the same timc, Black Power speaks to another

important need of the Negro: individual human dignity.

i\;o more ca n the Negro accept simple handouts from a

we like 10 call liberals) ?"

weiety Ihat �wanu to keep that explpsive commu ni ty

the e,'aluativc question: pc'rhaps a society that docs not

what they deserve

Somc of this may be true, though it still lea,'cs opcn

mOJI

l ht" aunuion "f the coururr is almost hynoticallr

an-

, ..,...,[ on two wo>rds that at kast at first glance arc only

'1i" " I '

-","!;rocs

IlI'rily of th.· :tffluent society. will nr""'r be fought [or by

" I .. , " I 'INS." II,,· war

I""

most

whal

linn art· , ;'I1U how " -"y f,-w of thost'

fcw,-n ,IH." oaltl"

I ur

t'or

Iv 1101,- h"w man)' PI'Ople- oppose the waf, hm,­

freedom and ...qu�l

�muoth over its

political differences but encourages open

pacified. Many Negroes now fed that they must take

-and when the}' meet resistance,

mu�1 be organ ized to fight.

conflict might han' advantages o\"er a society in which a "ague libeT;l 1 c"ns,'nsus servcd

I often nOl

(0 knp everyone in his

tho

ter ribly acceptable ) place.

But such argumrn ts arc really irrele\"ant 10 the situa­

they

In so far as Black Power represenls a real effort of

Negro at communal self-:werlion and sdf-hdp, it is

We

lIl ost

encouraging development to take place in the

commun il Y and

-""gT<>

should be supported and

ap­

lion' regardless of how we e" aluate conflict in a lociet);

plauded. But regardless of our attitude towards it, Black

H"

"Illy Will<' white liberals could con"ince SNCC or CORE.

tIl<' fac t of Ih.· mailer is that our sociely can no longe r ered in suppressing it. The l'"egro mo..-rment is Dot

tl,e cidl rights monl11ent and Black Power can never

hl' ;Hsimilated into "Freedom Now."

Spurred on by the

ori>!inal hopes and subsequent failun's of Ihe ci vil right!;

AD INFINITVMJ;..fIi::(fI"";J'

p..,wer is not the sort of idea that's going to go away i f

I t represents an irreversible

10 gt'l S<JlIle new leaders.

:rcnd in the :-';egro communit y, and one that we who are

in dlC ci, il rights lIlovrm ent m ust understa nd ,

"rl", \"j._\ :\ " 'll

W.lf

h;)s

n-rtainly (.,u�t"{l IU

TheCHRYsfiAN E.DUCATION

by Paul Hartman

(,;,11-

"Golly all lwmlock:' Ihou�ht nur hlTo, Christian F. Durali"n, pl:ttoni­ "Tllt'TI' an, ,,'1 m,II�y picturt"S in Ihis I"xt " " Whateha n'aui,,' ' " qUl'ri"d r" "m!llal.' Pl'rey :-';a1ity as he m .and('ralet.l

.

hims"lf inlo th,' ruulll lIbi'luilOusly.

"r am (I'ading a book about Son·ales. I have a Inl today. I do n',1

know 100 m u

Thl"rrfOfP, I

I.'

:un

I , about this stuff

parl icipaling in II"

Form :\II·Foult"d·L· pnt·�, " "Huh

tholl,

?"

think. and

why, I

sack ? ,

Pan'

Chri�'

"For " dass?" 'lshd ehri,

thinks you

H

..

of Ih,w' �"ys

Ihal

!;t'\ t"d ,, (";' lion ,,'J!�id,'

Ihr r las oolll ?"

":\'aaa. I j us t thought

Icarnin�

what to

;

E. Ducation I

10 tell this old world.

thou.d,l-rhain

broke

mo-

1Il<""IMil>-. and he looked around his

"Th,'n whal' r.· you � , [)nn" "',IIi it on

tlf

','dul"a tion

four years of how and

Christian

hu t I'm sraTl'd."

.,:\ new boo� '

You

am

y"ars of

something

ha\'c

dl"an'd hi� 11" ,.,,1 ,,,,,I

":-';u.' for?

Sixleen

Twelvc y,'ars

":-';"\"("f11liml. W],att],,,

110Iln('rd,

fnur bdorl' Ihat, and t·'.d ,1 b.·fort"

. .]

it loo�,'d

like a cool book. Besides, it 's got a

litt le note on the side binding: "Cau­

" If

any"ne

is reading m� IIliml . and do,·,n· t like 10 Ihink "r i� afraid to lo\"e, or jllst donn ' l

' ,I I " wh,'l Christian E. DU(.llinn h;"

t"

SOl " . Y01l belief stop

n'ading,

i.l,

' , ' II>,· I ' m ),!onn:l I,'I! )·OU. otIWIWis,' " lit- walked to his window ;ll1d rOil

tion: Studying Mar Re Hnardom

, I mkd hi$ warning 10 Tilt· L:nknowl'

it from a litt le old lad,. who ne\'er

witlcly-ignOT<'d opinion is that y('Ou

To Your Health," I bough t it u�ed. "It, IS in good condition , though; got read fastcr than 50 wpm." "Forn'ermorc! "

" rupl,',j

Chris

I'rrey left, and ehri, �al quit·tl)

List"nl'Ts : laugh

"God knows

I

like

I"

hut my own, pri\'ate,

'"ld I should know som (" thinc: mor .. Il\" now."

"Something lllore," he mused men·

n t · h i s desk. He pushed hi� Hudyins

lally. "That something more

lIis cupped hands. He began to think.

something more that Ike Aif shows

away and dropped his tired face into "Four years. It wi ll be four y('an

"of

this

stuff in May. Four years, and

Prof.

Dev,'ey

Givarip

Ihal

asks, T h.a I

,',-rry minu te I sel' him.

(Continued nn page thrre)

Ycs, a new breed of men is t'o'olv­

"'>:,

, rail 1)1" �e" n in the incn .,sed aCliviti.,s 01 su I '<" " palriolic orsanilations such as the "Minu\t'l11l" n

The M imllClllt'n is " highly organized and well

ull1ed�pri,·"tt: militia whosc aim is to combat communism ill our govern · ment lodar. and to al.'I as a resistance mO"cmcnt "ftcr we ha,'c been de

fen ted by the So\'il'l Union.

Members of the organization arc

I:

Iraim'd in . ucrilla wadare and afe

equipped with military type weapon· ry - mortars,

machine

guns,

anti­

tank guns, etc., IllOSt of which arc illegal , �n the hands of civilians,

Only last week a band of M i ;rtc'­

men were arrested by thc FBI while

on their way to destroy what thr)"

considered some "leftist camps." Be­

s!drs the wcapons listed above, they

..

had in th if posses�ion more than one million ' rounds of ammunitinn

Tuesday e\'('nin� of last week, thc

national coordinator of the Minute­

:t

in developing the "Lute Lancers." In

their

first showing they were very

stimulating and exciting, but due to

many poor con d itions a t homecom­ ing they were somewhat disappoint ing,

-

"-ather than making excus<'s for

llll"ir �rrors, thl')' arc striving for bel·

communists arc where.

DePugh, that

-

arou nd us cvery

DePugh's opening line was "The

nwr ar,. tldinildy Illaking an .11-

;; nd spectator participation for PLl.· sport.l

Y,·t

in

two

sh0win)!s,

Mr. Zippcrian, arc ready to

YOll,

condemn

Ihem as being dis,'lppointing.lt scems

to "'I" Ih;,t sun'" support from you (.. , Ihr "Lancn, " w,mld hdp tlWlI' ,It hi,-,',' tllt';,. !!oal ('Of inrn·.1,;"U school . .'''pp<'rt .

,",," >:') Ih,. "L.'IlQ·r; " r.: .1 di.\

" I' I' , . intlllelll. Tn whu", ' Cnt;,in\) .'Jl0�" !\ n,.lhi,,!, but pr;,is" for 1hei) sc'JlIH>,t' ( ... .winl) nOI c oarh Car!

:

','n ' \11' think< it add,< !!TI'alh' 10 th'

""." ,].

SUUll'

"f

lilt" I,·,,,,, 10 kno,w th;'1

st udents support the team !

Ln

la;nk nOI the yell kadt'T�: "t least Ihn

han

a

,� r,,"p

Ihal

wil! h dp

Wilh hoo.ltil\l" 5rh..ol �pirit

C"n i l b,' th,' sludent body: find.

Ih�", disappuintin),!? I t wa� :\SPLl'

wh" ask"d Ihe "Lanr("fs"

10 stan,

and ASPLL' woh hdped them .I!et

or!;a nizrd. Slmlent . !'!OV<'fnment has faith with thc "Lancers" in that they

arl" doin): some good! Sorr}: tl' dis-

.1

Ihe exchange 01

.l

ideas. Therr arr ind ic ti ons that tht

staff is willing to learn how to di5.

agree wth administralion and facul_ with out

Iy

violating

the

rcquirr :

menu of !,()()d taste. They should

Ix­

encoura .�ed in this without diminish_

ing the vIgor of their d isagreement . Your I('aq editorial in the edil ion

raises

the

important queuion of whe ther the

versity is "dependent" on the main­ tenance of d ir...ct. legal ties with th(' Lutheran Church. Answer! to thlft

question will vary according to the

prrsidrnts, eabinel officials and stall'

lian orientation now pre,'ai ling.

he proceeded to insinuate that all

drparlmrnu officials from Roosevelt

through Johnson have bt-en, in some

way,

assocaited

organizations,

with

"subversivc"

According to DePugh, the M in­ are

utemen

thc only

people

who

reaUy know what's going on in the United States, The rest of us "1.'0111rContinurd on page six)

.

"nd all school dances

You seem to be down their fil:ht­ trring to krep up

( ? ) the

h i g h quality of ed i torials in the \ . looring Mast. Krep up

(?)

the

!,ood work, Y"U will go down in his·

... President

"'."IlS w,'re somewhal unj ust. Th, . .�ro"p is nl"wly form. .! :md al 111m's Ill"Y b,' ll llor,l; ani1,ed. workin!;

tuwanl

l>ell" r organi7:ation. Ther,· i� Ill""], lllli!y in the "L:\Ilccrs"

now.

rh�r sil in a ,-;roup. drns ;,]ikr ,

duTr

in

dnllm,

uni,lOlI, u� mc!,;aph"nes and

,lilt! display <'nthusiasm fo,

the team, the S"llIe, and, our lIuiv,',­

silY.

IlaSI, and thq' have initiated a nllm

bt'f of llI'w yells �nd cha nts_

,\s.;\ songlcader, I would like 1(1

" � pn'ss lH)' thanks to the "Lanct"('�

for their spirit, support, and the d·

;

forlS IlLe\' h \\"e made toward a group e;m

;Jnd will "slimul;Jle ..'lnd

(·�(it.. PLU fans."

Inslt'ad of crilicizing a new group

wilh "trell\�ndous potential"

th,'

rdig-ious orientation of PLU beyond

tions indicate it

should .

Grants (rom

the governmrnt and from founda·

lions arc made according 10 poliei...

and jud.I:mrnu of the mrn adm;ni· strrin� Ihem. Universities recei\'inc

funds from Ihr�e sources rnu�t ailo'"

Inoldl"d accord·

thei r pro)::r;JIllS 10 be

ing 10 der isions made by others than

bClllty, admini�lration anc! regcnts. Unin'rsitil"5 can' lose important e\c­ mrnts

of

self-determination

Ihrir

Ihro\'l'(h too r:o;tensivl" dependence on better way

10

.!t"

securr

publi,

hi hr r education,

1T , ships ,u;iven to .,tudents to spend al the colle.l:r or university of theil I"hoin',

whrthn

"Lut.' Lanc('cs,"

I

such as

think

Iha!

ncw idra� and encou;a,!l.Cmenl would

bc mNC apprnpriale.

-Sue Mickelsrn

public or pri\'3te

Such a pbn i� now bring ad" oc aled

.,

hy �tJtf'Tl"�t,'d peopl in Ihe state of . ' ... �shin�tou It h.1S the 1I1erit of fI'­

"r 111(' fin�nl"i,,1 prrssu n

l i " " i n >: >""l<" " " tl,..

pri" 'I"

,li l'"latilllo:

,,,l..,t.,,,,·,·

.

..

u"i\"l'Tsitirs withoul

' o >"<Iilj"n.�

,.f

11",

.-rf,..,tin.", th,

" " i "'r�it\" s

d . "i, .. ff,· , ih�'

Dr. Mart i n Il i ll":" I . I)"IJI.

ch�l"TS arc constructl\r

Thl'ir

with a very few exnptions from th,'

which

prriment would not changc the basic

it would �rrrn, is Ihrough �tate schol ·

I n n'ply to the rrcent rditorial un

howl" " "]",

(I

sludent�.) The Lewis and Clark c:o;·

A

til<' "I.;, nn·rs;' I fed that the criti_

is,

it.

th ink it sh(luld be \"olun tary for all

fllnds for print"

To Ihe E.ditM:

II

Some stress the importance of c hapel

attrndanee ; others disparagc

mch 50urcrs of income.

-Ted Schneider,

A .M.S

disagreement

But it probably would not free th,

d orms, apathy on campus, social lifr,

tory,

in

·C ni-·I"rsity 1 0 develop as it!; convic·

start. This is about as important of

in

Your newspaper reflects the fact

that sludents are

about the quality of that orientation

m" kin.!t" chapel ll\lendance voluntar)

If you arc trying to follow past

in>:

criteria usrd for judging the Chris·

for all studen ts.

appoint you, M r. Zippcrian.

ter organization and increased par­

telllpt at creating more enthusiasm

li"e1 � forum for

'truth shall set you free," After that,

ticipation, which is the goal of an} newly formed group.

you on

believed, along with

300 people who firmly

edi torial material as paper lowels in

prl'pared group of loudmouths?" In

rOn l:r:llulate

uniqurness of Pacific Lutheran Uni_

more th an

two weeks a grcat effort was madc

il

Fir.l \. I.-t me

converting the Mooring Mast into

of Friday, Oct. 28 . 1966,

MM policy, )·ou arc off to a good

is

On Disaffiliation To the Editor:

men, Robert B. DePugh, spoke at a rally in Seattle-a rally attended by

"disorgani1ed, ill­

blll

.lh;,!',

"I \ i rult-nl �llli-rOlnm\lniSI, Ihe evidence ('Of "'hil],

Zipperian Lanced by 'Lutes' D�ar Mr. Zipperian:

'a.

by Mike McKean

c.m i n thcmsrh-n \.H.'nrc the 10\ of the ordinar�

it�

,.,.I,·de ,'f Ikrk"lcy tllis SUllm"'r knows Ihal Viet :'ian, . ':" dill>:

o.:ua ranl(,,- j IH(

to r('�lil(' that no 1<1"'5

The Coll<',,-:i:n( Press Sen-ice

"I Ell).:lid,

Matins To Be hught For \11<" 1'".>1

"",ntlt

w,' 1,;",'

I""'n all'·lllldi,,).: \<. [,-;1 1 " M" till' in T,inil)' Churrh In 1'1;\,.,. ul ollr r<'>:ular chap�1 �'·n'il'l'. I al11 '

nOI rnlin'ly �atisfied that we haw �u("r''t'drd . :-.;o\".

'21

For

this

rt,a$on,

23

I�achin)!

th ..

meaning

fun<:l ion of

:\iatins.

on

1'1

i t )'

and

the

in T r i

,1nd

Churc�. Mr , :-';ewnh�m

will be

Thi� will be

in addition to the regula r chapel

medi ta tion

-Pastor Larsgaard


\IOORI:\r. \1 \",T

East-West Center Offers Grants III,n;)) ...10 .. .. Ii" n

fruIn tI,,·

t " n;I, ',1

S1.,I." . ,hi"

,hip'

III;t i;llIy d"'$"

,"w;.nk.!

.\

;"11,,1

] <l6i·68

S�lI')Y.

",·ar.

�1",knIS

n

lwir

d" 'lrre proSrams

and

\ C. .milllwd from P"S" two)

"Smi,ehow, 1"111 gonna sIlt,,,, e"rry-

more than 600 Sludr

arts and 5<"1rll("r will only l1Iean any·

:<t

a.

tion of their own.

pit- Ihat

Drawing' frOIll the collcction of

War II art activity in Ameri ca but also the �pirit of a time of atSthctic

temporary Room)

1966.

gallery

(in

the

of the C U B until

o

Snack

Ore.

I.

!kit}" P,l n ns, who has operatrd

a major commercia l art

gallery

in

Xew York Cily for many yraTS. has,

t ra nsition. It marks a transitional

It should br noted that m.3.ny of the drawings come from the hands of great artists without !x-ing great works of art. They arc interesting in ,his light

porary art world. She:, with a hand·

of aesthetic thought-processes.

nificantly

10

the

I:\'ol\"ing

ar\-In·

This collection. assembled mostly

as

TijOle who

the short-hand n:cord frequent

tions will

recogniz1 the

Armitagr.

Congdon.

art exhibi. names of

Gorky.

Gott.

lieb, Jackson Pollock, Pouse:tte-Dart.

during the 1940's and 1950's, rentCIS

Auguste Rodin. Rothko. and Stein­

not onlr the phrnome:nal post_World

berg.

I I

outlook

toward

Asia

the

multicul"tural

heritage

of

-

�he

50th Slate.

The East-West Centcr was est."lb­ lished six y<:an ago by the United Sta tes Congress in too�ration with the Unio'cnity. In :ldditio,!- to pro· viding educational opportunilies for graduate degrrc candid:!!e" the Cen· ter

sponsors

non-degree

aead<:mie

:lnd techn,("al training programs.

r"lk)o:, fur:u!di,,,,,,. , 1 ,,,f" ' ,,,.II',

wrile 1<1 du' Din', h q ,.f �,,,d, , . .......

J,,,,,iUl1. Ea51·\\',·· ;t (:,·nl. . W" H

1 1 " .",],,1 .. .

l ' - - I· ... . II .

f)li8�� . .\ppli.-.,ti,," .1"."11,,,

I " to;.

Dt"TllIbt'r I S , 19f1li.

show Pl'Q-

.

ment

o(

lI.:e Air

in 1l1e:. I. Christbn

E. Ducation, will only go on Ii\'in� as long as I can go 10 D,.wt·}· Ch-arip

sa}" "Yn!" Only a5 lon)o:" :1$ ·1

and

("an Slay OUI of

that dal1l1lt"d Me

Club.

I'rrrr !Oddlnl inl<' II ... I , " · "

o\"{'r to

tilt"

" 1 ]" "

W''''](I,,"

to.1S1!" Itl' bu)o:llI"d.

Wl"f"

green.

Chris w<I"ld " r..."

think h.l' l .."

this mt>lIlI"nt; of how III" h:,,1 .,Imost stood

uP.

rnough .

but

kit

ha,I,,'t

, ' rol1!-:

. aml how h� h;.d 1.,""ht'.1

:lnd agn...d .....i'h his roo'IIIU:'I!t·; :\11<1 of hearing, SOlllewhrre

off

ill

Chris dooc.ll,·d on hi� nlliepap,·r.

but in yuur I lI" a rt , you kn.. w you're

a rock no..... sadly, IhreC' Ii .......

EDWARD FLATNESS

risht." "No," 11(" thnu!::" 1 ,,·rious!)".

"No. from loday on I'm slr(lng: lk.· Air h�s mad"

i

all impT<'ssion on nit',

and t's gonna show in

"\"cr,' word I

say, ("\'rry move I makt'."

N'T ' '" 0' > r------------------------

corrasa.ble.'''

lATON PAP(� CORPORAnoN, PITTSfIELD. MASSACH�SfTlS

d

Dlredor of A missions Chapman ColltIC

ol'll�, California 92666 Name '_

.

,he

srmi·rural rOIllIt,,,nil)" .,f Dn:lll" ap.

He wrolt· in rxtr<"lIlC kllt'rs . "In your Ih'er you know you· (,· l illird,

1::;;...;;: . ."r;,;.;..... "

, .,

C,Uil"! I:.a�s

Oi,'tic' "" "�'

I.UTlIEKAN MUTUAL

LIFE INSUKA."'CE COMI'ANV

r. O. Bo� '227S PARKLAND, WASII1NCTON Tr]rphonr

l.Eno�

]..(l826

96444

This is Russ Kennedy Df Balboa Island, California, on an in.port field Irip as a student aboard Chapman College's Hoating campus. The note he paused to make as fellow students went ahead to inspeet'Hatshepsu('s Tomb in the Valley of the Kings near luxor. he used to complete ;tn :tssignment for his Comparative World eulCures professor. Russ transferred Ihe 12 units earned during the study-Iravel semester at sea 10 his record at the Unive�ity of California at Irvine where he cOnlinues studies toward a teaching career in life sciences. • . As you read this, 450 other students have begun Ihe f..11 semester voyage of discovery will). Chapman a.board the 5.5. RYNDAM, for which Holland·America Line acts' as General Passenger Agents. In February still anOlher 450 will "embark from los Angeles for the spring 196,7 semester, thi3 time bound for the Panama Canal, Vcneluc-ia, Br:lzil, Argentina, Nigeria, Seneg:tl, Morocco, Spain. Portugal, The Netherlands. Denmark, Great Britain and New York. For a catalog describing how you can include a semester at sea in your educational plans, fill i the information below and mail.

I I I ,I

II,.! ",II.:.

··Th,· .. ·

Edna Zil Ilt-ni ". Slu' i< " ..""d�

Itr s,"\id as if h..

Get Eaton's Corrasable Bond Typewriter Paper.

Only Eaton

R,,,..l,

JUIW tlr ,s"pl" 'I1!"" '.

fight it.

Mistakes don't show. A mis·key completely disappears from the special surface. An ordinary pencil eraser lets you erase without a trace. So why use ordinary paper? Eaton's Corrasable is available in light, medium, heavy weights and Onion Skin. In IOO·sheet packets and 500· sheet ream boxes. At Stationery Departments.

,�

,,

".,.1 '" ,hi. di" I " " " , , , , .,., ,I· . ILLn" �11t"dd .... nl;" • • 1,,· d, .• " ,. h" ,

current fads of pop and op art.

Ir significant lig-ure in the contem­

America.

acadelllit

3nd the P:!cifit-a natural result of

n! .' " ...1" " " " ,1 d,

on"

phase �twern rrgionalism and the

i n Ihis conneclion. Ixen an extreme·

full of othu:s. has contribuled sig.

an

19,000) has long had

I rQuld

Ill)" Slud)"in,l: humanitir$ :1m]

thing wht'n tht·)" r:ln 1)(' \lS('d to show rvcrybody rise 111:11 ,h"rc's an elt-­

derpt'r apprecia'

The Universi'y of Hawaii (enroll·

ment nearl)"

sh

SOIJlrhow, I wi

e Center. Ihe llts from 30 na·

Ih

tions Iram about differenl cultUITS and ofll'n gain

Bt:IlY Parsons arc on rxhibit in the

.lI'.!

btM:l)" I know tlte Ike :\ir in Illl'.

e

Parsons Featured in CUB Art Exhibition

infUll11.11 dis, ",·juII'

transportation, tuition, room . bo.J.rd, sOllie books and incidrntal cxpen�, Throu,!:h lif

ON DISPLAY_Thi, pointing by Gonlieb i, one of a number of works by major con·

.• ",1

" , I.. � , . ,. "h.l.

�1",1" nl' ,,,I, " " " '.1 , "

" .•

Christian E. Ducation

in

rl"St'arrh

u e

Asian or Parific co ntri s as w..I1 as i n I-I;,w:lii. Scholarships pro"idc for

temporary or.illl being .,.hibited in I�e CUB. The exhibition will continue till Dec. 1 .

>:

T.... Io"ir:,1 11)1<" ','h:lI1 \:" !wlw" " 11

:1",1

:md arc )o:l'Jl(' al1y r !; i\""n an oppur.

stud)"

I;, .1,

01u1" ("""llIIl11it�· :In' .tl! I ':lrl "f wh"t h.1PI H'1U al Iltt' ,·t:'·IlI�·r f(ll" ( :.. II" l"al

Ill :l)"

haw IJwir !;r.1 nls exl('n,kd i n o kr

I Im i ly fUT

.It

inlnl"l.llUr.,1 " " I i, i, i.·, . .ff,. ,·,·,] by ,I,," (:"111"". 11... L ' '';' ''I'si ly .• ,ul Ih,' I I " ,,·

blll.!u:!!;C'$ al Ihe L"niwnilY of Ih·

to ("omplet'· t

,,,k'h.·

)'00.1 will.

r... r ..n,·

qu;,lifnl

0::'\.1] .,f .llt (" 'n1,"r

'"II·I"1\.I ,i,,1\:,1 ",ul,·r'I.'II.1 i "

�d",b"hip$ an' f" r !'radU:1\r

SO"I<'

,·co",,,,,.!!

" 'um, i.·, ,,,

•.'lt.'�. il1'"

i. ,'n·:lli. .n ..f .1 , llln.II'· ,',10 UIll.''''''>:

work in :\si;,.l';)rifir ",,';1 siudit.-s and ",;, ii.

1" "") ,1111 1.0111", ......1·

til<" ("'111,'1' .,. 'JI, •

;0 �dlt>lar,

'" ""wri".,n' f..r tI"

I"

" h"I.", ", '10.111\

11"0::

,n','J, il,,, <I,,(klll,

I';)rifi,', I� off,·,·u.e

tilt"

SIlIl .111..1)"

" )( '>O" ;""'nl . " ,"I,·rna·

( " 'nl,'r, ! I n

_ Chapman _ College

Oronse. Colifornlo USSS

_ _ _ _ _ _

---, ""' ''' _ _

--;; =,--(First) (last) ,, Addre5So_ = = = = = = = = = = = _ _ _ (Ind icate Home o r Co UegelUnivusity) I · i _ ' � _ _ _ _ _S"' .' � _ _ _Z . _ _ I C ity_ , ,

PIUtIl' Stalu.

Colleae/Unlnml7 Freshmln Sophomore

Junior


I'a;,. Four

Frida)', :-'0\'. I I ,

MOORI:-'G MASl

1966

ASPLU Co-ord i n a tj n g Board Maintains V ital Nerve Ce nter b)' TCrT), OIiH�r, ASI'LU i>rcsidl'nl

The ASPLU Corner Office is tbe nen'e centcr of studen� government. To tile c.lsual observer. it may be mer-ely another p lac�' where p('Opie.scurry. sccrct:uics type, a n d papers accumu­ late, .ill veiled in the mystique of bureacracy. However,) lhe COI­ ner office is' in !JCt the chief co-ordinating link between the . (·x<:cuti.-.: offic...o and the

ASPLl:

C';l1u:lIttees,

work done in .'\�PLU

His job also entails arranging

73.tions

eruti" e

schools such as IrHe.

nwn :lll' in char�,· of a sJX"cific an:a brtween

officers and

,\SI'LU

In charge of

,\cad..mic AHairs i s

of the chairmcn of the v a r i o u s ASPLU

acadCll1k comnuttees ( e.g Prof in the Dorm, Uni " ersi t}" Rc­ �'icw, el ) . He is Tl,sponsible for thc

<:'

co-ordinated aradt'mic programs, the

first phase of which was startcd this"

past weekcnd with the discussion of foreign relations. HI' is also rc5pon� all

,\SPLU

academically

orientcd comlll!tlecs such as tutoring

and faculty C\·:lluation.

Mike McKe.ln is in chargc of Ih..

effieicnt functic1ning

nffiee

itself,

ASPLU

as

well

of

the eornn

as

know

what's

campuscs .

Stan Stem·rSL'n. He hcads the aca-

for

forthcoming stu­

vice-prL'sident

of the

which puts him in a key position to

dnn;c committee which is made up

sible

Jim' is

:-' ort hwt· st S t u d e n t s Auoe:ation,

of /\SPLU work and arc Ihe ..sscntial link

a

dent exchangc with St. Martin's Col-

ex-

co-ordinalin .!:' board. Thl'sl;

the many standing committees

co­

op.;rative programs wilh other area

Th... corner officc scrn's prim;,rily

as hradquarlers for Ihe ASPLU

III I I

program.

and aha, campus dubs and organi-

the other

officers . He is responsible for maintaining a full slate of Slu­

d"nt St' cn taries, distributiun of the Talenl Intert'St Puol sheets, schedul·

hapJX"ning

other

on

In charge of ASPLU Public Re-

lations arc Mike Ford and Dick Mor-

tinson. Their primary r..sponsibility is

sending out student

team

5

to

sr.hools and church youth groups to

promote

PLU. They work closcl�'

w�th Ihc Uni\·enity public relations

office. Their job also entails promot­ ing

important

,\SPLU

cs­

events,

PI'cia!!)' when the general public is

inviled.

Of course, many, many other in­

dividuals work OUI of the corncr of­ fiC(' since it is the closest thing to a

slud.;nt ;Lctivities center on campus.

How("ver, these five men comprise the

c o r l' uf Ihe

\(U

unht'ralded ,

w o r k force of

ASI'LU. Though their efforts often SUIlW

their

services

arc

"f the most important and ('s­

�t'ntial lO Ihe dfeetive functioning

of

.5. 7 of 396-mon Tingel.tad Hall. currentlv under con.t,ue· o.e Ihe eyen·numbered 1100'1. Note ,tudy lounge. on end•. Area marked s.C. p.oyideo for indiyiduol .tudy·carlell

INSIDE STORY - The lap dra...ing .ha.... floor plano of flaan 1 . 3,

.an.

Be,

.

.

, ew MOfalit:y' Examined, Defended (ACP)-Is premarital sex always

wroQg? Is cheating in an examina­ tion always

wrong?

Is there any­

:Jf'fs always wrong?

thing tt

The "new morality"

writes Ronald

E.

s a y s not,

Keener in

the

Oklahoma Daily_ The practitioncr of

situation elhics will say that nothing

student gO\'ernlllent at I'LU.

fairs centt'r, maintaining ASPLU of­

Band to Present Third Annual Concert

a CUB public af­

fice of

procedurt·s, and taking charge spec ial ASPLli projects.

Jim \Vidstecn is the !."xecutive

co­

urdinator (or Intercollegiate Affairs.

His job is primMily 0111: of helping

siudent governnl<'nt at

PLli realtc

to what's happening on olher

cam­

puses across the nation. He handln

The Pacific Lutheran University

Con<Trl Band will give its third an­

m,al "Conrert for Youlh" .,[I...noofl, Nov.

Sunday

13, at 3:00 p.m. in

E;lsivoid Chapel aud itorium.

Tickt"b an, available at the PLU

l"foTlll;uion Dnk, al local schools

all requcsts for informat io n received

and Ihrough Guild members. There

piles information from other schoob

will also be availabcl at

from

other c01legcs. He. also com­

when ASPLU wishes to start a new

arc �pec;;ll r:lles for familic�. Tickets

the door.

S""morcd annually by the Park-

there s i

is eternally wrong. Indeed,

go

to

the

Prof. Gordon

Mary

Bridge

in Tacoma.

O.

Gilbertson, di­

rector of the 60-piecc band, will plain each selection s"nted

on

cludrs

thc program

marches,

ments

as i t is

[olksong

which

ex­

pre­

in­

arrange­

and nO"elty tunes.

Two soloists will be featured. Ac­

I'ordionist

G r e g Allen will pJay

"Hejrc Kati," by Hubay, and Georse

Wagner

will

pl"y

Hdfctz'

"Hora

Sta(t.'lta" on the marimba, accom­ p:lIlkd uy pianist James Goodman the

Selections which

band

will

prnent include "Americans We," a

Fillmore march; "Prelude and Fugu� in E £1at Major," Bach

Dance,

O'l.I1<'r

Aht· ad .

WaLks

wi

I'illro!."

Mca-

I I bc "/I. Ste p

Alford ; ":\ Short Ballet for Dancers,"

Hazelman:

" Spanish Horns," Clark; "Ellington Portrail." ti[ul,"

lIrass,"

Wel.. ; "America the Beau­ 0 n; "Tiajuana

Ward-D r a g

Alpt'rt-Russdl

hlStO," FaTrilr.

;

and

"Bom­

Co-chainllen for Ih� concert arc

:\ofrs.

K nneth Pale and Mrs. KenJohnsttl n of the Orthopedic

111'11. A.

Cu ild.

Whether or not you're a 'Big Man On Campus', now fa th& the time to start preparing for a future free from 6nanciaI worries.. And that means putting saide only a few perini_ • day in your own Lutheran Mutual "Fortunaire" insu.r� Bnee program. Rates for Lutheran Mutual insurance will. Dever be lower for you than they are right now. See your Lutheran Mutual agent and get all the detaiIa • • • �n.

.N OLD UN. COMPANY ••• rr !!2!! MAK': A DI,....RIENC.

T....t1...m. U".,fI'il JJUUIWIIl.JJllUllQl

"

..\ w k w a r d

BMOC .

....\mer;(an

dlam.

You don't have to be a

; "Ritual Fir(

" deFalla; "Trio Schenando,"

Maury:

"

ma)' sa)' this: "As

a

Christian, I be­

do not feel bo'und by

it dcpends on the situation. I ap­ proach each new situation afresh.

fiirst I look ;]t the end sought, Ihe

means to be employed, Ihe motive at work

and all

quences. Then

fooeeable conse­

I decide what would

be the gTl';]tcst good for thc persons invokcd.·'

It speaks,

th'

''']I

howevcr, as much to

business conduct, associations in (\:05or dorm, war and pellce,

civil righh

economics- in el'ery pcuon-oricntni

situation.

The new morality, if properly ur.

rl�rstood, is not a loose moralit)'­ it is nevertheless a liberating moral it),

rr

that places knowledge and

sponsibility ahead of a

in

a

Christian

ethi,

list of "Thou �ha lt n ot s. "

Debate Squad Begins Season by Ste"e Morrison

Coadled by Professor Karl, chair· llIiln

of

the s

I' e c c h department,

PLl)'s deb;]te squad has starled an­

Bob Klavane, Steve Morrison, Calh)

Collins,

Larry Martin,

Hertzberg w e r e on

and

Frit,

the domesti' problcms of America. SteV(n Morri .

other season. Last weekend the tcam

son won second plate in exte�p.

at Los An�cles and Centralia. Lynn

minule speech discussing an editor­

reprrsented the

Still and

"Black and Gold"

L;]Von

Holden w!."re ae­

eompani" d by Prnfr�sor Steen their trip to Loyola L· ni\'Crsity. The

llIajo rity of

Ihe

squad

tational

Tournament.

Spcaking

in

or;]tory. 1 0 minutr. pn'pared speechrs

10 pn,u,H!t-, werc Candy Campbell, Kcn Urwi , k . Barhara Thompson and

C.,thy Collins. Calhy brought horne a $econd place lrophy to launch th, 1 91iti_6i showcas, . Inlt·fpn·tin·

n'"d in g, wcrc gi,'en

hy Candy Campbell, Lynne Moody. Ann ShOt·maker. Barh;]ra Thompson and Cindy :\ofoffit

Ext" mporan('ous �pCl'{'h('S ddiH rL'd

0011 Gurnpn'r hl

Ken Orwick

Lutheran Students

An impromplu spcech is a seven

iaL The editorial is read once sil ,·ntly and

at­

trnd..d the Cenl.ralia College Invi­

once

aloud

before

an)

comm..nts arc made. The AllianCf

for Progreu was the topic for Cen·

tralia. Don Gumprecht, Larry Mar· lin, Lynne Moody, Fritz Hertzbcr

;.:er, Steven Morrison, ;lnd Bob Kia· " ano

spoke

in

;"forris�.I} look

this

r\'('nt.

Stc,'cr,

firs! in this evcnt.

This weehnd, the squad will semi

"' prrsrnta ti'Ts 10 the l· ni\'(·rsity "I t lrrgon tournament

Library Move May Create Difficulties Moving

to new library quarten semester could r..sull sen·ic("S. Tn

in middle of

in severe dislocation of

climinate as much difficul ty

<IS

pos·

sible the following steps arc recom.

Nome ........... ................ ..

.-

that mak(s a playthins of the oppo

with today's prcoccupation with srx

Although Illoral codes arc part of my

heriI3!;e, I

mended.

Do al1 your bibliogmphical work for tenn p�c:rs bdore Thanksg;'·_ ing. Borrow material you need aftel

Address

u.... co.""n

th'

just-for-kicks theory of the playbo)

new morality is too oftrn associatcd

Please send me your paper free of charge for eight months.

u,., ..

is not il

pasturc,

command 10 love God and neighbor.

LUTHERAN NEWS

City .. . ........ ..... . ..... __ . ... _.._

man!"

ing all moral decisions is the divine

LUTHERAN NEWS New Hoven, Missouri, 63068

of moralily

site person. But unfortunately,

by

Free for All

This kind

"Play it cool,

lie"e thaI the highest norm for judg­

"No act is in and of itself evil, but

is designed for childn::n and parents. Children's Hospital

that is that 10" e

them.

land Orthopcdic Guild, the program

Proceeds

and

our conduct with others.

The piatfonn of the situationalist

ing meetings, us,' of ASPLU equip­

Tn!."nt, den�loping

"

but one "rule

rather than Irgalisms must govern

State

....... Zip.....;

College .. LUTHERAN NEWS i. on independent,

COn1erV'tlliye new.paper d.dicated to Biblical Ch,i" ianil)'. th. high..t .tandarch 01 .cha(a"hip and unmanaged neWl

Thanksgivin.!:' prior to the move Dc·

cember 5. Cooprrate w i t h ever�

phase of the move. It will take tJ\!

cntire student body to move the col_ lection. Morc: on Ihis later.


OO6_ dd y. N o Ic:.: R .� G -' ,-" . -" '� .." " ::: , -'� "' O..: O -' ,, -'"� ..: _ . '" :c � .' .T S .: _ _ --" -" "' _ _ _ I'a!:f n,� . _

Lui:e Gridders Close Year ai: Wi llamei:i:e .h

This S.Hurd,l), m.nks [hI: crid of the 1 9 66 fOOlball S�Json

(..),1..-11 C.ulson's (rOOpS tr.wel to S:t!cm to meet the \V ill.lffi{'t « , I"kH..:.HS .1t I : � O p.m . i n McCulloch Stadium. -Thr Bi.'oUcJ.ts. i l ,wing lost only (0 Ll'wis (; Clark. ,rank second in the It'ague .lnd bO.1St s\,ver,l [ outstanding p[ayer�. including four all -league

:o;tJrs of lase y�ar. In ' this contest. the first between the two

w ill ;lIlt'mpt 10 im_ prow on Iheir kaguc record of a

1<';un;. I he LUles win, t

w o lout's

RUSHING

and IWO lies.

'Iru,l:�lcd

10 a soggy

final

J;msen Rut' . Ikller . :"<rbon Miller

L10rd E.l;gan, junior h:.lfb:.ck and Ih,' leam',

rushing kader, suffcrcd a ('omp...und frac ture of the left 1('/1: alonJ:" with a dislocaled ankll'. The

s i

Bdl('r

Following this, the rushing gamC'

Au .143

25

.

50 20

19

10 7 7

Com

y...

52 9

536 85

No.

y... . 275 156

I

.....27

Eaton .

12 Buchholz .10 Harding . Cact'y ..... .......... ... .. .. .. .._. . . 5

Eggan

Nelson

Waller Beller

.. '2

. '2 . .............. .. '2

92 59 12 I.

I

12

ENO SWEEP-l"t. quo,j.rbod; Tony lilte' (11). with b'oc�inll by hallbock l.. Dovid.on ("'), anempll .. "'" 0ll0ir.., Pocme The liny ••nlo. hOI bun "o.I;,,,lod,. _ff.<;toy. in II•• 1'0.1 two o�m••, po..i"8 fOf 2.50 yord. and ,""ni"l1 for another 100. PUNTING No. Erickson .... .... . ..... ..... .. .....50 RanIa ......... ..................... 5

Avc.

Coach Carlson Praises 'Lute Lancers'

DEFENSE

Ag', 27 I. 7 6 5

"Pridc is a ,·i lal rkmenl for su.·­ ceu on the foolball ficld," lilah'd Coach Carhon in a recent ;lIte rview . He pra ised Ihe studenl body, and cspt'ciatl y the newly-formed LuI<' Lancers, for the gre ateU spiril :",d pride in a football leam th;1\ he h:ld

11d I

Nt'lson .

.. ...... 75

�:!t�r :::::::::.::� ::: .:::.: :: ��

Johnson ........................... 37

............ 25

AnderSOn

33.5 15.0

s�n at PlU.

M M Sports

a

Pionccr quarterback Skip Swycrs

was the undoing of the lutTS in the

Citing 3 specific examvl,· . Carh"n

which through

the

the Lutes lor three easy

first-half touchdowns . I::Kpt'cti ng tilt'

n

owd

10

be dis.appointcd and qu iet ,

c03ch and tealll W('T(' aSlound"J hy Ih,'

rnnlinuou5 r....u I h a t �r" " I" cI

Final Game Decides Football Champ

Early in the fourth quarter. the

hea"ens opened and lorrcnti31 rain 10

j ol t 11..- L utrs inlo anion and Illc}, pUI lo�nhf'r a �ustain..d ariw of 80 yard.� with Tony li�lrr finally seor­ il'lI,: fmm 1101' one·YHd till(,. I nclud.. d ;n I h .. drive w('n' a :?�-rard run hy l.i,I,·r and a Ihi, tr" II'prd pass It} " nd Vir Eaton After the Pionrt·T.1 had n'('o\'('Trd a fum hle (one nf sel'(,11 for the Lllt,·s) �nd su"cd. Ihe KnidH� pili 10!o:t'thn an other drive and mOl'ed to th,' �.'i . "ard lin... ",h,·r,· l.i�I'·r hit j. . rf C.1P·�

The dust ( ? ) has srllled for an­ Intra111ur:a1 ft)Ot­ ball fidd�. In a race Ihat was dc,·id"d on Ihe final day uf action � nd I'fluegt'r caplured Ihc championship. I::n'rgrt'en came in S"cond, a gamc h" h in d , while 1st Foss w:os th ird, "Ih" r SC35011 on I he

three gam,·s OUI.

2nd Pflueger cnd<:d Ihr 5,'a 50n hr winninl: thr i , last Ihn'r )o::om"$ i n a row. '1'1,..)' bomb,.d 1,( Fuss 30 to I :! ,,� Tim Chand le r pa�St'd for (OUI tu\whdowns 3nd ran fur anOllwr.

F,'r.hm,1n fond '"k ": � Ion had an· Olhrr �ood .cam(', pullin!; in sC'"cn Jl""�S lor 7 1 �<ard!. Listt'r had his I"·,, .1:1.""1(' of 110('" y,oar , p,'using for 1 1 8 "'Hd� (on l5 (If 28 P.1SSCS) and running for :mol her 45.

Bill Dik,·man. K" n Hah·urson. Eril;

SI..inman and Daw Diun did the scoring. Clay Eri ckson and D.,," Charmichacl scored fur lsi Foss.

u·d by DihlH;m's lou�hdown and three scoring passcs, :?nd Pfluege r du.fI1pt"d Parkland 2·. to H. Two of Dih'man's p;ISS,'S went to Dick Er· st"d and one to Bub Schellin. For Pa rk la nd . PrlO' FI;l t ll<:5s and Paul Dt'u" n trored till passes fn,m D"nnis Konsmo.

In Ihcir final game of Ihe year and n('cding to win to cap tu re thc ti llt·, Ihe)' ('dgrd 3rd "on 20 10 I:!. Dikcman Ihrew scoring passc� to Ihun-: Rei kow. Skip Gelman and Eric Sldn m:1IJ fur thr win. For lrd Fuss, Dou!; Otten scureu twice.

led by Bob Erickst'n's passin.t;,

En'rgr"en dobht-red 3rd Fuss 2-1 to 6. F,rlcbt'n hit Tighe Davis Iwice

;,nd Mike Adkins"11 3ml Dennis G:os­ Ilier once l'ach for touchdtrwns. For

tv." I,d"....ns.

For :lrd Foss, Ed l;or­

s " n sror"d on a

1)'1SS iOlner·ption.

E,...rt;re,·n ran int" ;, liule r.. "cI,

" .• I,·r

of I I ... �,·"sun ;" 11lt'� wt're lied Iwi.... ·, first hy 1'1 I� ,;;., I � I" I :! . Fu's �('ort'(l un 1';15"" ( rnll ! Ron Toff tu E ri ck Godfrc)' a nd 11,,1 , ( ; I'.,IUllan. E ...·rt.'''·'·n· � poi nl' . . • nn "11 ]>" �"'� f rum F.,.irkscII lu II> .."" I'hi\lip. ant! Di, � �fortt:m"l! at

til" " nd

." ,·dillt: ;' , it'l", ,' ill their

fin;,1

,'.,11" to �, ;, y , I",,· 1<. �ltd [,fI",',,'"

�" t',,,n·,·Jt a�;, in hat! ;, t" "cll I i",,·

tl" ,

fuu�ht

l'.,rkl;tntl I);" '!<'d

'0

I"

}o'ur

.' I� ,,, 1 :.' E " " rH" " n,

Ii"

'"

wi th

Ericks,""

:\I" rll'nson for one louch·

j"n,·s f"r tl,,' (,II ... r. p('U!'n p;'ss" d to Larry Sieffcn and K"n Vuybtck<: hit jim FlalllC5S for Parkland's touchduwns. J>arkland allllost pulkd off an ups('1 as they held 3n Evergrecn drive late

,10"'1: ;, n.1 Cooi" h i t 1I0L

EVERGREEN'S BOB ERICKSEN comple/ln

linfie ld g :1 In r. in the huge W ildeals rOMed

described

FIoul Olsen, Sports Editor

first half. He completcd only IWO passes, but both w e r e (or lo ueh downs. The Knight. offense, on Ihe otha hand. W3S pu nch less. gai nin.� on l}' :?I )'3rds on Ihe ground. d elu):rd Ihc firld. Thi� :«'emed

99

7 7

J

PASS RECEIVING

the lu tu' offense was Vic Eaton, who caught fi\'e panes (or 84 yards, most of them in a late drive in which an interception ended the last op­ portunity for a Knight score. The follown!1; week , the high.fly­ ing Pioneers of LewIS & Clark Col­ lege hosted the Lutes and proHd to be anything but hospitable as they ineffecti\'e;

in

275 254 242 232 114

19 H

I

Listrr .

bright spot on

d ridng r:ainstorm .

5

19 157 14

20

.._. . 6

S�ncrr

Tacoma General Hospital.

bankcd out a 33-13 dctory

....... 7

....... .. ..

PASSING

i n jeopardy as his trcatmC'nt con­

was mostly

261

'H

PLU ..... . .... .. . ...3&1 1607 320 1287 Opp. . :S83 1587 368 1219

injury will ketp E�gan out for :. con­ fact , his

tinue.t at

YL Net

279

. ....89 389 Listrr . . .....39 188 Wall..r Spenerr ...... .......3 9 · 149

Uniw'rsity in the season', homl' same. OffensivC'I)' Ihe Knighu wC're crippled C'ar l)' whcn P;u'i(j('

('ntire career as a football player

YG

280

52

..M Hardin� .. ...... ....60

0·0 tic with

sid('rable length of lime; in

TeD

D:\\"idsOLl Eggan

TIlf' ddt'me sparkkd as Ih� lUll'S

0

pon in lole .eaoon 'n" omu,o' ploy. De· "",.. nOlld 0\/1 by 2nd "'\/,g..

n spit. iii• •ff,cti", I,od,rship, Ih. m.n of e....rg... for 'he chompion,hip

in the .!lame. Then D(,S'lrn hil

Ste!-

fen with a 50·pro liasS at·tl... 5-},.,nl lin", bu t the)' wen' un;,Lk I" p,,,I, jim G.dl;o"'''r, Fialn,'SS and SId·

f"n ,·;,<"11 lI'un·d twu Itlu"hd"wn� .lIal

fiv,' of 11"'111 '" Parklalld t r"unfn! :Inl F"s.I :UI to 18. St,·\'(' Hal m: n Ihft·", Iwit',· 10 (II '

D"5S"U Ihn''''

f"r

ten .lIld "III'" lu Lars" 1\ fur

:Inl "",,s' · .'

J 8 points.

pl;, r " ht Foss downed I'.ul. ­ tlu' fou r 10t,..l,d"wn Ron Toff. I.,·w Rh.....· s<'urnl thro'c ti"lt's w h i I ,. Erk ( ;,O{If,.·� scured " IK,·, Par k land scurnl un IW,· ,;.af,·li.·s "nol a mil ha,'k of an illt,·,· " 'I;t"d 1'.1>� hr Bill J):u"'·r. Th ird

l;u1<1

lwh i nd

p'US" s of

"8" U:AGUf.

:lrd pflu....:... ca"... on lu wi n tlwir

\;ost Ihr".· o:anW5 and

wi"

tl...

B

'1'1,.." won a .-I1)S'· on,' from h'y 6 10 II ;15 :}II'''' ,,\"11" '�uu'd on ;1 I);I�S f'um :\1 �I.''''''. l.,·ao:uc titl.. .

Gonl)' ()znd;II ra n ... il,l, � ' '' rillv six tuuchd"wm ;'s :lit! I' f lut· �,·, ohlitcr"t,·cl 2nd F, ,�s ·12 t" n. ( lmd:d fan had Ihc o]l" nirn: li, kuff. ,,'ur .. .1 ull IW" ;""·r...·lltiull� an,! sellr...t "II Ih,...· . ]la!' n·r'·IIt;un,. Rod M id., ,ron·d II,,· olher I U" " I , d""' 11 ;'S �I . , · C",· \U'S"U f"lIr !,·"ri \ll.: pa�s,'� In 3rtl I'f]uc '< " r' s final �."n'· U,It ... dal ;.og;,ill h;.d " fin" day . ...·"ri"" ,',n thrcr pass r"c" ption� frum !llal:"" Krn Orwick ran had an ifll" 'CI'pl­ tion and Greg joh nson sror<:d un :, p."s frOIll M al(ce as ;Ird 1'1I""!;" r boll1�d 15t JI(l u" scr :lO 10 6. 1 st Pflueg<:r's lon(' louehdown <,am� on " palS from Hi ll Askland I,.�\I ,\1· berUo n. Jvy fou�h t tn a ';H 10 �-I d ra ", with 2nd Foss. Bruce john�on ant.!

Ihnn at the ouUet of the sc('ond half.

The feclin)l: gener:ated was contagi­ ous, 3nd the tealll came thruugh to

shut out Li nfield 3nd nrarly

score

Carlson lossed off criticism of Iht Lanccrs, explaininl{ t h a t Mlch :I group lakes time 10 develop. How­ evcr.

hc

H'CS

at PLU a

denT body wilh Io':reat

matun::

stu­

polential, not

t h c "fi recracker a n d candy-bar Ihrowing" type: encountned e:ITly in the season. Wi I h

n·huildin,l:

a

5<·asoll. tilt

. "·3m. ot"t,·s C;,rlsun. If:,s n'l"i "" d

.111

..uhlanJ;" ...: " lI it ud.· Jr�l 'il" I"�; "f ;"Ill 'it-in.. so·...·r,,1 .0:'''''''5. TIlt' "'."'�

"·�".."Ji,,..: I .. /1,,· d... l· ,,"It..:,·. loa , ., J",... lup...1 iut.. lital p.,rt, ..f tI,,· I,·;"" ,,,,J prom iw I. . I'n�I"" .• lut of I;,J,. "I in I I... ,,,1"'" In·.I"".·".

I I" I h is "" h' 1:.11 Isun "'",...·.•,,·,1 l,i· �it\t'ere hup,t: t rtat Ih(' I.a,lt" ·" .' .....,,1<1 ,urviv,·. pr"111i.i" �. '· K...·p " ' th, �,�..J w ..rk

.

and "" " 1 1 mal,· il

...hil,· fur nn,

'

I

W'" II, .

(wir.. fur "'y. ,,"or 2nd Fuss, lIu\' !'edns.:1l h i l Mik" Boo",'. R"I"I� Curtis ;lfIi.! jil 11 Sku),! for I"udl dow !!, and j"h" I'rd"r$Cll p;osst'd I" ],r"lh', Bub for "'uss's olher score. W;,1t Tushkuw " ,,<'h s�ur...1 1"1t�

ht Pflurgrr callie alive ill the 1><: , . ond round, first b y Jumping lq' :11.1 10 III Albertson. TullO Famwr ,on,1 �Iik,' Stortz each scon-d twin' :lfId \Jill ,\skl;...d I I. r " w fi\'" l>a)'dirl P" SM'5 fu r tl... W;III1'·I>. For Iq . !lrue!' j"hosol1 �"'}fl'(1 twin' amI Did

Rahn <IIlce.

In ;1/1"II... r /0:.>1'''' 1 s t I'll",'''''' r,,,.

over 2nd Foss 30 10 fi.

,\It,.·II:<<>I,

.-, un·d t w ic" ",hilt· Farrw:r. SI"'I� ;,,,d �Ii"" Somme rs ,.;" It ,,'o""d un... \,kl;I1l'd .",;;.in p",,"0.1 f"r fin uf tl" toudl downs. Fur 2nd Fus5, I"'d" r,," . t " .lwd I"

{:" al,·S f, .r II", (."Iy 1",,0'1, ·

d uwn .

J-'IJ'iAL FOOTBA!.!. STA:\I)f:\(;:-' W

"A" LClll(Ue

1.

Tit ,

L

Tit

"

1st F"u 1'3rklafltl :1..1 Fuss

"'If' wJtUc

W

:lrd !'flu....:.... h'}' ht I'fluq(er 2nd "'055

.................. :?


ASPLU Deemed 'Macro-Organism' >1" .• 11

( Editor's ;\011:: The foliowin!:" i s the first of a weekly

anicles wriltl·n br ASI'L.U orficers on problems S cknt go'·ernllll"lIt ) . I n n:c"'lt yt';lfS slud"nt 1;0\"("rnml:l1t a t PLU h;ls

of l u

bll, n und", ,�iddy tlkcrg,·nl. if infrrqucnt, criticism

"" ,\ ab" st'. TIll' f;lilroad is all analo.','), used by som�, whik OIht'rs feci Ih:'1 �uch a comparisO/l errs by imply­

"'"

. l.,,�,

>;ami..: tn:.tnnal figure ....ith . a mechanic:l1 h:tpd

iog that Ihe ASPLU is doing' anything at all, l-':dling

tu)" in one and a large siln'r sp'oon, ('am1l,'s anti dimmed

li�ltts in tit., otllt"r. Studl'nlS

an, those .....ho. upon ll1("nlion of

wilhin the lattcr group

��I'S 10 h"aT a minimum of feedb:lck :lnd

diTt'l"li,.,n Wl' ha\"e spohn of Ihe cvolution, ( willl ·;\ ll dLl"' "'­ 'l-'.l"I lu ·the Sialt" of Tt'nTlt:.SSt·e) of SIUtl<"111 �"'·'·ln""'!lI .""" 'W kt us t:llk of purposes. I sec the ASI'LL" .�< .1 o.:i­

h t t t ,·xI,..'n\t'ly myopic eye 1 0 give

<ni,'s of

cume to PLU to be l:uH.;ht

hy Ihe [:leulty and entertained br the stude11l �U\Trn·

.qm!t-nt go\"crnl1wnt, will r("ndn a chorus of �f-i-c-k-e-y

lItellt's social program.

:'-.I·o-u-s·,·. Bla�l"Ts arc worn in place of beanies, but

( I n both ca�es we t·ither in�ult

Ilwir int.-Jligl,.,ee or th("ir intellig,'nce is (·xlfen,..ly ill­

:!It'Y all play the sallie g;Hll{"S at their club meetings. I bdie>'e that such criticism nlissG the point. In fact, I heiie> e it pt�petuales an unfortunate mistake. Student ' government docs not err in doin g 100 1i�le but in trying to do too lIluch. We Ih·e n i an age of extremes. The federal gO>'emment is get ting too big to swallow and Itansistori!ed parts too small to see, In this world of macro-and micro, ASPLU has ch(l!;.en the fomJet. Now, I do not expect to throw oul the term "megalo

,,,I1:tbk.) Is Ihc !·"islence of :\SPLU justified by

t . pu rpose

"t, h as this � Some people belin·e that colkgt: 'tudenls

arc m:llUTe l'!lough to direct their own lives antl pro­

, i,k thrir own diversion, Othcrs would go so far as 10 ,ay that an improvised date can be as much fun ;lS a hi�hly-organizcd, planned and protlucnl all-scl1<Jul f"ne_ .

lion .

If the ASPLU

is nothing more than a

pU[,,\"C}"Gr

of

stud.'nt govl"rnment" and wait for people to cringe. The

vr;.::-nizetl social activities, I would suggest that a hand­

prflblem is only seen ·in the light of how this phenom­

lui of students arc wasting hour after hour in a point­

rnon rml"rged and what its pur�es should be. I main­

Il"�s

r,\"cry administration mun prove itself by enacting The

result

is a huge,

Maybe

student

government should

be

you agree with mc, perhaps we can all come out of hid­

:ng and cffeet some changes, If you think lhat thc \SPLU is well-dcfincd and serving a \"alid p"' pu"', I 1111".

a �tring of small new programs or a handful of the more

gr:lndiose \'ariet)'

I"ndravor.

tlr:lstieally altered or even' abolished, If very many of

tain Ihat ,\SPLU grew like Topsy, to coin a phrase.

amorphous

t"fl"':ttur;; with a big moutH to swallow new programs,

wfluld like you 10 show

Mitchell Trio To Give Concert The M : itchell Trio,. popular folk­ �ill!;t'rs, will gi\'(" a concert at Pacific

Their

first

professional

engage­

ment was at ,",ew York's Blue Angel

cendo ill Holiy;""qod and the Ihsiu

Slreet East in Ncw York. In the spirit of the medie,",,1 "'.,;-oli­

Lutheran

pie 01 Sorowok, 0 Moloy.ion .Iole on Borneo. They provide new ideo. on nulr;';on,

18. The prugrarn will begin at 8 : 1 5

supper

been

ards," the wandering stud"lLt min·

p.m . i n M" morial Gymnasium, spon­

booked into such plush night clubs

strels, Ihc Mitchel Trio sings "ut the

as the Drake Hote! in Chicago, the

nt'WS and speaks their ht';II"

Hungry I in San Francisco, the Crrs-

Illinds in song.

,onilolion, improved gorden;ng, .ewing ond ogriculruro. Jeannette i• •hown in he,

u.uol meanS of " ovel-o longbool-neor her home village 01 Julou.

arc on sale at the PLU

the 25.000 PI";lee Corps Velunt"ers

. gram year ..... hich ended August 3 1 . The figure marked a more than 20

first six years ha\'e been 24- former

per cent increase over

As of September 30,

10

former .tudenu had gone to assignmenu in Africa, 5 to Latin America, and 9 to North Africa, Asia and the Far

East. Thf" Peace Corps set a !lI"W recorJ in

1966

by placing 10,500 men and

1965.

Peace Corps officials have c' red­ ited

improved

campus

recruiting,

for college students to work

ber

of

qualified

people

into

the

Pcace Corps. ,\s the Peace Corps attr lcts more Volunteers, it also is attracting more requests from o...erseas for its serv­ ices. By the I"nd of

1966,

Volunteers

ly Bechauanaland ) in Africa; Para­

ings

in

will be

released

Sullivan

S h o w,

the

Tonight

Show, the Bell Telephone Hour, the

schedules. Come in or call GR 5-3630,

Nordstrom Best tacoma mall

ha"e

Mrs, DeVleming, a retiring Mor­

;

tarboard national officer f om Pull­ man, will be visiting the Tassels on PLU's

campus Sunday,

Nov.

13,

through Tuesday, No.... IS, Mortar­

moners" are being deceived by our government officiah and news mc­ dia, all of which are p�wns ' of the communist movement. Although the Minutemen arc rela­

tively popular in the South, preying· upon ignorance and prejudice, I was surprised at the reaction of the hun­ last weck's ·

dreds of Seattleite! at

rally.

have been

in the last year.

Mrs, DeVleming will be acting as a Mortarboard representative to de­ termine

whether PLU's Tassel or­

standing of PLU campus life, Mrs. DeVleming will attenc!" a studcnt convocation, be g iven a ;guided cam­ classes.

The Tassels will greet Mrs. De­ Vlcming at a coffee hour Sunday -evening and will be wearing their uniforms both Monday and Tucsday

so thM she may become better ac­ quainted with them as indi...iduals.

Womens Frotemity Completes Pledging

The Black and the Red

Phi Chi Theta, national fraternity

for

women

in

business, has com­

pleted fan pledging ceremonies.

Gretchen

Mel\um,

a

j unior in

from Stendhal's book-one of the first psychological novels_ French dialogue with English subtitles.

business administration, was selected

"A work of art"-New York Post

Han ley, Kathy Mell, Bonnie Phelps,

SATURDAY NIGHT

-

7:00 & 10:00

Whereas patriotism can be a ra­ tional

love of country, super-patrio­

sent and attempts to enforce con: · formity of thought,

The United Statn went through such a period of super-patriotism af­ ter the Korean War. Se,.ator Mc­

ple were called before investigating

PUI tour, and perhaps visit some

7:30 & 9:30

super patriotism.

She will meet with Dean Leasure,

dent leaders. To gain a fuller under­

-

the line sep;rating patriotism frol1l

Carty and his hearings were the re­

Associate Dran Wickstrom, and stu­

FRIDAY NIGHT

�am. patriotism can f;lsily become

ganization is eligible to bccome a

sels of Pacific Lutheran University

�oon

But during a time of national crisis,

aucb as we el'[perienced with Korea, and are now el'[perieneing ..... ith Viet

that it supre!;Ses criticism and dis­

applying for membership.

Trust Territory in the Pacific.

presents

<"d if we're to have a strong nation

thought and becomes totalitarian in

ary organization to which the Tas­

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

country arc good, and they are need­

tism leaves the rcalm of dcmocratic

and South Korea and the American

board is a national scholastic honor­

a.ntl

C("rtainly, patriotism anti luve of

(Continul"d from page two)

Mortarboarder To Visit Tassels

men's clothing. Hours

can be adjusted to fit class

they

Mortarboard chapter.

.fl:uay and Guyana in Latin America;

as salesmen in Tacoma's fin-

en·s shoes. Part time open­

another one

Ed

est fashion store. Port or full time positions open in wom­

and

soon. Tele"ision programs on which

story, with attracting a greater num­

ritania, Chad and BOlswana (former­

Outstanding opportunities

The Trio has recorded I I albums

they have been featured include the

or territories, including Libya, Mau­

WANTED

in constant demand for college, night club and television appearances. '

using returned ,'olunteers to tell the

will be at work in eight new nations

COLLEGE MEN

ment groups in the nation. They aTe

and

AD INFINITVM

1959,

Spokane, �n the Mitchell Trio is onc of thc most popular entcrtain­

to serve OVt'rsl:as during the agency's

o...erseas,

Infonllation

Organized at Gonzaga Univcrsity,

wollWn in training during the pro­

9 now

club

DC!;k,

WASHI:\(;TOX, D. C.-.'\mong

5tudenu from Pacific Lutheran Uni­

.Iorpd by the PLU Expression S.'ries.

- Ticl.:ets for the No\,. 18 eoneen

Peace Corps Program AUrad:s PLU Students versity including

t:niver�ity

Friday, �o,·.

Pat Boone Show and many others

HAVING FUN being a girl in Ihe Peace Corps i. Jeonnelle lCillin9.worlh, 01 Boy. lawn, Texas. She and her hu.bond work a. 4·H Club or90nize11 omong Iho Ibon peo.

president of the'

1966 pledgellau.

sult. Hundreds and hundreds of peo­ committees and accused of commu" nist affiliation-yet

not

one

eom-

muni51 was ever found! I h ope

that Viet Nam will not

give evidence to such organizations

as t he Minutemen who propound a " Devil

theory" of communists be­

hind e...ery bush, If this should be the case, dissent and much needed criticism of our government ....ould . be silenced.

Diet of Worms Dr. Robert l'tforfvedt, PLU pf'C5i�

dent, will be at the Diet of Worms at 9:00 p_m. Saturday, No.... 12. to answer student questions_ The Diet will be ooen Friday Dight after the dance iD Memorial Gym­ nasium.

Other pledges are Sharon Bue, Julie

Clemson,

Kay

Evaru,

Rita

Sally Rux, and Pam Schmunk. Formal initiation will be Decem­ ber

6

at a

chapter,

joint

meeting with UPS

FRIDAY /IIO ON MUSI C � . Weekly, 1 2 :50 p.m.


I I

MOORING MAST

THE VOICE OF CPS

PACIFIC LurHERAN UNIVERSITY - FRIDAY, NOV. 18, 1966

VOLUME XLIV

Board A n nounces T uit:ion Hike was

As

anDoun«d last year. tui·

lion will be increased for next ycar.

per semester.

ming pool

The

Rq::epts

be $400

gure

said this li

will

hold for thrcc yean 50 that there will

been in effect for tbltt yean. The

Wright, Seattle architectural firm,

general fcc will remain the

were ac('eptro. It is anticipated that

will oSX'"

Dcc. 5, ha s been namfd the Robert

Presidrnt Morlv�t. This action w:u

educalion major f r o 1\1 ederal War; Crai g Bjorkland-busim'SJ lIlajor from Ikl­ li ngha m ; David Bor gl um-phi lo50-

f

phr major from Lo5 Altos,

Calif.:

Lelitia Burchficld-cleml'ntllt)'

cdu­

""Iioll major from S<llcm. Ore. ; and

Michad A nn Cassid�'-nursi �g ma­

his IX'rsistcncc ;'Ind detl'r.

will cost about $ 1 ,200,000_

mination, in the face of setmingl),

Billsbrough

Prict, Tac oma

jnr from Vancouv..r.

The: Iisl conlinue! with Margarel

Ch riSlopherson _ Bouinra u, :-.:. D . . rlcm<'nlary " ducalion; Joyce Cunine

_ Belln'ue.

el ementary

rduca tioll :

R"IlC'rt Erichtn-Longvicw, h iuory;

Cla ylo n E rickson "nd

_ Sea ttlc, biology

chemistry; C u r t O:unmdl -

f

Hollywood, Cal i . . English cduC:ltilln; �hry O rt'I' n(' - ;./attlpa.

-"orlh

I,bho,

ekmrnlary

('duralion;

<lnd

Paul Hartman-Port Townsrnd, ed-

"ration.

Dtht·rs hon"red arc Susan J-i:.usrn

_ English

rducation. :"iorthfidd. :'.Iinn.; ,\Ian Hrd lllan - c:d uca lion,

::\ooksark Valle)'; Robal Kriegcr­ .:hemiSlry, hsaquah; :\hrcia L.'\tSen

-Ill

usic

('ducalion,

,:\-{ont.; Lynne

CullJctlson,

Nelson _elementary

(:duo::alion, Tacoma; ASPLU Presi. denl Trrry Oliver-philosophy and sociology, Cicndh'e, Mon!.; and Paul Olsen_mathtmatics, Parkland.

The lisl concludes with Randall

to dt-

Th.. Ihree plars include "Til.. Fall

of Ihe Cily," Lrish;

by Archibald ' Mar-

L..ader,"

"The

by

Eugcn<'

l om"sco ; and "A SlighI .-\cht," hr

Harold Pinter.

l

th.' pan two )'('ar5 as staff wri c r•......, , , , , du n ng h ,s tenure as edItor 111 196·, nigbl rit)' ('ditor and most n:ccnlly Ihe m'wspapr:- r r(,C<'iv('d iu fi rst and a� ni h Siale editor. only AlI-,\m.-ricall rOI ing. Du ri n" He is a '""r..duall' of :\'orlh Dakota his �"J\ior y,·ar at Ihe U n in- rsi t), he L'uin-rsity, Fargo, whr:-re he w()rked on Ihe i nslitulion's UCW$ 1m, majon-ci in history and socioloSY. '\1 n',H' and W"5 a member of thc Cum· -"DSt.: he was editor of the student mission on Sluden t Publ ications,

f.;

l

l

Stal�

nClYspa]><'r,

"The

Spectrum; '

er is a wordlen man who dominales

Pinier's "A Slight Acht" tan on ly

be desc:.-ibcd

as

w..ird.

Like "The

Birthday Party" il is intens:: �nd en·

grossing, All three plays have a common

theme: an intruding forte. In "The Fall of Ihe City" the forCe is a con·

ft·

W;'It the put fiscal ),e;'lr PLU

cei,·td 51,rol,582 in ,l:ift�, Iht Lu,l:' �t tolal in th e-

history of Ihr school.

Thr prnious hi�h was in 196:. whrn 5651,029 wa.� ITcc;'·e-d. Showing their 'eontinur£! (,(>1"'<" n

for th(' ".i!i, . ion of I'LU, II... r.... !cnl.

passc:d the following resolUlion:

\\'htn:a.'I., Ihe Boord of R.,!t,·m� " I

P:.rifir

l."lhrrall

Uni\'l'nilr

h:"

rau�O'(I In h.. l)uh li�h..tI a �lalrlll"l1l "f purp"s(' whirh d.'arl,. indira', . Ihat it is Ihrir d..�ir.' th,lt PLl' ron· tinut al 3 Chrut-cr-nl..n-d institut i" 11 srrking ;lradcmic exrcllrnro' wilhin

dynamic

!lnd

meaningful

.\

c"mmil··

mcnl to thc Christian failh :Ind ,Iw

Lutheran Chuf(;h, and

Whtreas, thr llnivt'rsit,- I",�

rommill" d

itsdf

I"

a

.• 1."

prn�"al1l

rOlltrollrd growlh bOlh in �i7_c

,.[

.,,,<1 tl... dt·III.,nth pbrcd upon il by Iht, 1lt'C'1h "f ,n ronsl ill,,'ncy, and �talure, ronsi�lrnt wilh

Wh{'f(':u, I'rr-sid " n l Morl\'edt ha.

onl h"-':lTd Ih.. challrn!o!r� :.nd dl',

r"nsisl"nlly and lucidly poin ted In thr-

fic"ltio-s inl"'f('lIt in Ih..s.' dreisiol1�,

elllph<lsil'.in,l:; Ihe uni'lU" and is. .latr.] nalurr of Ihe COOTSe w(, ha'·c riw.. "

in

, i,·w

In...ls .

..f ,,;oli..n,,1

:on,1 r.-.:i"'I:"

Tlll'refoTe be it r�h" 'd thaI 'hr

bo;".

l . E x p r (' S 5 its apprrcialion '" Pr"siJenl Morl""dt for hi, ,-o lllino.. ,1 " xpn'��ion , . . "f Ilu' �'Tiu"St\l'SS ,., II... �il"ati()n ""d tl". , ffi...,lly •. ,

h

II,,· c""rse wc ha" c ch05l·1I.

2. R('dcJic.l tc iL<;tlf, wilh full

1('£'

n�ni tiun of Ihe h3;t;1.rdous nature 01 thc I:oU('5e it ha!l chosen , to Ihe ac,

dia, he the sports inforl11;'1.tion dirtc­

the Luthtl'3n Church,

Schneide r is married 10 Ihr lurn..-, L.luri Johnson o( Portland, Un'. S.I...

' ''''''''ulliralin,l:; bulh Ih.· h;w:o nls

...ill ('o"'I>lcte wo:uok for a dr!o!n-.- ·iu educalinn (rom NDSU in De....lllh,·r.

milm('1\1 to the Christian fa;lh :md

'1. In�lilulc a plann,·.1 IJf".<:':III' .. I ".,,1 of :or Ii •. "

I I... ,·h.,I1...,!o!('s of our ('{lIIr... t" II... ,unsliluency w"

n·pn·so·" ..

Palli

Zdkr. danc<'<, :ond

,·r. Mike Oool illl.-, Da\'e Bur<:oyn.·. ,\nn

Nehser,

Dave

�fO:>�"n,

Crous,·, Bunn)' Sehooh-r,

Rick

Bill Ask, ·­ land, Mike Belchu, H" kn Hardtke :md Ann Shocmak.-r.

kader.

It is simply wbat cannol be expressed

Gifts Inue.1..'>('

It was reporlro 10 I he Rt,l:tnn

\'oicC'S: I'aul Hartman, Pe.::.::y J-'isrh­

'" r i g h t

by Olher means."

Ihi,

The ('as! in "Fall "I Ihr- Cily" ill-

, ludC$

Linda

regarding contemporary

m ,,' li­

Oil

oul the pI3Y. '

10n<';SCo fashion, It demonstT!lles a

draIll3:"The Iheatre is nOI lile:r:�ure.

to rr<llil\'

cat ions.

tor, and assist on uni'·enity publi.

qUl'ror; in "The Lcad('r" Ihe in lrud ·

buildi ng

I'oml'l � "'"l1Cnl of the dual ubj ....I;"r� of con tinued growth whilt l1 �aintain, iu!: a dynamic and llIea ninll:ful COI11-

At PLU Schn('idcr will prepan'

informalion for communication, 1l1l'·

,,"d d<·termin�·s Ihe aClion Ihrnu,=h.

r)"

st!lte:ment made by the: Frtnch pial"

dcrp disappointments, pro" ided the

E, Joseph Schneider of Fargo, Noreh Dakou, joined the !lu(f ;ll Pacific Lutheran University this week as News Bureau Chief. it was announced Wednesday by Dr, Robert Mortvcdt. PL U president, Schneider. age 23, has been on [he suff of [he Fargo Forum

"The Fall of Ihe Cil�'" is a wrle play for T!Idio.

"The uader" is bizarre in t ypical

insu nllOunt!lble obstacles a nd dtspitc

Schn eider App ointed Ne ws Bu reau Ch iet

tExperiments' Presented By Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Psi Omega will prcsent three "experiments" in COntemporary drama Saturday, Nov, 1 9 , and Monday. Nov. 2 1 . in the round in CB- 200. The premier performance W .l S yesterday.

k<ld" rship

pf the ('du(, :ltion;'l l lI1i\­

physical e:ducation building

f

Judy Br r!:fllan - E n!lli 5h

im:lgin;'llive

<:red with plans for the construction

;'Irth tert , h;'l5 been eng<lgcd

uca lion major from Los A\tos, Ca[if. ;

and

to all faerlS

sion of PLU."

a

Monvcdt

"1-11' h:u givcn � istinJ::u ish('d , in·

spiring

Ihoriud Ihe: ;'Idmini5tration to pro­

Rubert

view.

Quotcs from the rcsoiution nam·

follow!

whirh

f

sumlller and t�e expected eomplelion

date is September, 1968.

at its two-day mceling which con­

of

-biology maj or from Ca$lro Val lC)',

this building' will be started next

ing the library for Dr,

In ol hu ;'Iction the: RC'gents au­

Cali . ; Mark ,'\nderscn-ph)'sical cd·

i

dr:p"'ings subm tted by Bindon and

taken by the PLU Board of Regents dudrd ThurKIay.

Twenty.eight PLU seniors Olson-chemislT)' alld biology rna· haw been chosen by a faculty j"r f r o m Mt. Vunon ; Ti!nolhy board (0 appear in the 1 9 66- ' Quig ky---('ducation III a j 0 r from 6 7 listing of "Who's Who Brem.. rton; B e " e r I y Ra msfiddnursing major from Bigfork, Monl.; Among Students in American \....!lync Sa\'('rud-history ma jor frum C o l l e g e s and Universities." Kalisp,.-ll, Mont.; John "Jack" Sh:1I1' Qualities of leadership. charac­ non-biology major from Billin!;s, ter. academic record, and po· Mont.: Pamda Strumh"rg _ music tential leadership were includrd ",,,jor from Kt'nt; and Br" !'rly W�st. in the criteria for selection. Tlu: lisl bq;ins with Philip Aa rhus .<:a rd-soci ology major from Long.

to SIan eOlUtruetion of

authorized, a n d t h e preliminary

A. L. Mortvcdt Library in honor of

'Who' 5 Who' Selects 28

The: plans

any one student during his four years

saDlC'.

imllrtu� whirh brou,.:hl Ih,'

brary

CII1IPUI."

a nd �{cmorial Grllln;'!.

the 52,250,000 Student Center wcre

"hl'" nr.... library, which

- :::�':���; �;;.�;::,,::.;::;.

will be loc:atc-d adjacent to the swim·

sium,

be no more than ODe increase for al PLU . The pn::sc:nt I�ition note has

.h. D..." ,,"",,,, .. d Mik. ,.bI.k, ,. ,.,,, "" ,h. .. , , 0 , ,. M,.",., G,••,., •• "".h ,.. . .

it is rx·

and be completed by �pt. 1968. It

a nd board and room will

M"CHm '''0-1_ "."" (I,h,

sign tht: 5tructuft. whic:h

ptT1<'d will be s\:ln('u II('X( SUTl1llll"r

Tuition will be $525 p:r �lIIesler

"The I.c.,drr" j" alu n's Tim SI,..,­ a n nnunCel' : Limla Os",u ...l,o",

Dick Kinf, girl and boy "dllli'-"r�: Sandaker <lnd :-'fark y;,k.'r;.

IWO lnHrs; Dan' :-'1on<;<:n

"A

g

Sli ht ,\thc" has

pJ:.y< Ih� a caSI 01

Ihrec . Chris M eM urdu plays Flora:

Dave Wold is Edward, her husband; and Mike Doolittle pla)'s Ihc mato::h­

scUtr. Kath), Void is di reO::l in� all

Ihree pl.a.yl.

TickelS, which

can Ix pu rchased

at tht information desk or at tho:

door, kll for 50 cen lS, students and facully; and 75 o::ents, comlllunity.

ONE YEAR AGO-TIIi, pic""., ,ok... t"tI .,.0', .how. ,h. w,. 01 ,h. ...w library bela,. c"",t,ucti"n b.llon. Th. hou•• •h-ow .. h•••, which woo Io'.r ...o�.d, •••�.d en .h. ... id...... "I Ie... John 1""I1"",d, U"i.....i,.,. ch"ploin.


P;agc T...·o

\fOORI>"G

i\1 ·\ST

frid:ly No.,

18

1966

PLU Spirit - We'l l See

Prot:est:ors Join Polit:ical Scene

�:"\CC leader. "'Bul now we're invoh·ed in a political

by Rogcr Rapoport

The phr.Jse '·PLU Spirit"· is heard in m .J n y varied situ· .Jtions and circumstancl.'s throughout the yl.'ar. In most cases. however. the usc of this phrase is somewhat erron· eOus. That tone· or actitudl.' which is labeled " school spirit" ) is more ofto.:n a circumstantial spirit. Athletic (Vents. for eX.lmple. arc supposedl)' marked . by school spirit. ·

:\,·rn.t) the eountr�' activists are turning away from pro·

Yet this affinity For bOlStraus noise making. this desire to win. this. {('eling 01 excitement, has very liule if any­ thing to do with ··schoof spirit:'

�I an�' think protCst tactics have reached a point of di·

If some kind of valid connection could be made in this respect there would still be no reason to label it "PL Y school spirit:' Aside from the fact that it is the Lutes we yell for. there is no difference between this brand of ··school spirit" (the term is becoming nause;ningly [rite) and any other university·s. The addition of the letters ··PLU" docs not in itself distinguish it as a different type. merely a dif­ ferent locale. There may. hOUJever, be some instances of a more cor­ reet usage of ,he term. IF "PLU school spirit c ' docs exist. it Ulill be !)isible not only at athletic evmt s ('tc .. but also in mam; much more subtle instances.

.

Whether or not we do indeed have such ··spirit" will be determined by the events of the next month. If i t cxists in sufficient quantity and quality it will accomplish the given task with case. That (.lsk is relatively simple in principle. It merely involves the movemcnc of 1 40.000 some volumes from thc old library to the new library. The library is being built after years of intense work and struggle. h is perhaps the largest single academic de­ velopmenr since the founding of Pacific Lutheran Academy. As a center of communicative learning it will greatly ex­ pand opportunities for individual student study. Organizational work for the move has been done. I t has. however. been organizcd on the assumption [hat "PLU spiri t ' · docs exist; that £>t.,·ery student will participate wholeheartedly in this venture, Unless this provcs to be the cas.:. th.: move will be timc consuming and compli­ cated. ··PLU spirit�" We'lI sec on Dec. 5 . -Conrad Zipperian

Disinterest -- The Editor's Cross Perhaps the one single factor which makes editor!.ll writing such a difficult process is the impression of the writer. built up over a period of time. that nobody gives a damn anywa)'. Therc Sl'l'ms to be an inverse r:uio b.:tween till' signifi· cance of ide.J'> pres.-nted and student response to them. Thcrc·s nothing liJ.. e .1 nicc. clear·cut .:lttacJ.. on the m.lin tcnancl.' tll-partnu'ot to elicit · ·re" I"· contronrs},. It IS on this lewl tll.lt the PLlJ st u de nt CJn vent hi� sph.-.:n :cnd will tak(' till' oppor r u n i t Y ((f du so 10 th.: p.\Kl'S I,f fhe MooR!NG MAST

But It:hat rf t ht' pro/>ll'm., a / l Ud,t'd uu' not .\\ J trivial.' \V hat if t ht' IJt'u:spUpi'r concerns itself lvilh .�tlch (Iut's/ions a.� the qUtJI/ty of tt"Uchln!). th.' "'d"<1lh of God. " thr �I udenr left. or the eIf,'Ct of our OUln social structure and homo· geneity on thl' indi"'idual? Then the Letters 10 the Editor colum ns �hrinh away. and any reader response is likely 10 come not from students. but from professors.

So the "voice of the students," whilc it does continue to provid.: thl' oprn (orum. finds that that forum is gen­ I.·rally nOI uSl.'d unless the topic under consideralion is suf­ ficiently trivi.d. Perhaps PLU 's charges arc 100 weak to prey on gre.J!er and more meaningful game. I t may be th.Jt Ihey an.' incJP:cble of functioning on significant levels. -Neil Waters

,,'O\ement,·· she cxplains in reference to S!"CC's all.

Thf' Collegiatc Press Sen-icc:

:"\t";.:ro Black Panther pall}".

NEWS A! 'i"ALYSIS Th.·

"ud�nt

protest

mo,,<'ml'nt

is

shihing

"'l"ow we don't ncrd to brill!; thou!.Jnds of northern

gea.rs.

studrnu down South

Student diucnters are 5ilO-n,

putting

down

their

Because many

"People are bored with demnnstrating, "

the country wcrc plagued by demonstrations protesting ing5 to thc draft board, the campu5 of Waync State Uni· ·.-ruity was noticeably placid.

William B. Keast not to turn in

Ihe drmand was legitimate and agrf'cd rankings next year.

nr:1Iion5 can·t call a halt to the war in Viet Nam or (ondnce anyonr that we arc right? The pro(("st has to

Morc important, studc!)ts arc .oftcn

' �b

r> ':

(

1964 tricd for ;a repeat perfOl"JllaDcc.

Thcir efforts nopped. While

for frecdom campaigncd hard for California gubcrna­

,

SEASON.),

(

- . 5'-'",..... Y '

"� '

v ,

' "'

.lt�J 11

regulatioll6

students who brought the aunpus to

IOIDC

;a stand

·

SOUiC

credit Bcrkdey's Chanccllor, Roger HcyN, with ;avcrting chao. through diplomatic handling of thc afrain, informed obecfVCrs think there was a morc important reason: 1,000 studcnt

thc stolte Ic,'cl Young Anlcricaris

Studcnts in Ann A�bor, ' l\Iichigan

same

still in

in ViC( N;am dcvotcd thcir suntnlen to campaiRning {or

tn,ial candidatc Ronald Reagan.

sprn i g for violating dcmonstration

last

of the

:\cross the country local conunilte� to cod the war

arc pusliing for

activists wcrc busy campaigning for cDDgrusion;al peacc

cit} couocil candidates more sympathetic to thcir ,·ie....s

at d workn i g for thc 18.year-old '·ote. And on aunpl15C5

candidate Robert Schccr.

ernment.

:\mcricans for Freedom find their new poli ic;al slant a

v ts are

m.e Stanford, acti is

OrganiutiOru like SOS and Ihe

taking o,'el the student gov-

"u,nations.

At

thc

University

of

Chicago,

.

Students

""hry'll do mundane chorrs na onc dse will do--knock·

On Dec. 9 ther� will be a nationwide protrst

of Amt""rican bank loans

t

Vhf s.ays its high sehool membership doubled in the

paH two yean while its over·21 llIembership declincd.

I\;oinst Rank hopes to coordinate nationwide a ti·draft

,)••lIt·us.

Ius activist Yount:;

I:nod selling point for high school studentJ.

To lK- sure, the trcnd does nat mun the end uf dem­

10 South Afric-a. And mnre dem o

inr. on doors and handing out leanelS. A smart politician "Nill make

unstn.tions against the war in Viet >"am and "ari"us

HU$\on.

"n" 'c-rsity administrations are in the oHing. But thcrc is littlc doubt that thc dcmonstration it­

U5t'

of tht'K kids," s.ays YAF Presidcnt Tom

Prin.cipab arcn't happy ;about thcir.high schools bc­

s.-lf is takiog on a sceondary role amon!: student actio

inlr turned into ideological battlcgrounds. for thc right

�t;'-kiog exclush'eiy with dcmonstratioru and ignorinR

puses th ro

ughout

lihrralize school reJl:ulations. ''These youngstcrs

:\,c-urd ing 10 Philip Sherburnt"", past prc-sidt·nt of tht' � ..."Ii, ,"al Sc"d,·nt Auociation. stud"nts arc "£ro....· , ynit-:.! al.>o"t d"monsuating bccau�� they see lilli, un;,;,.-t r.-su!c. T hq' arc g�·tting in\"ol....d wilh declOra! i',,;in n c.. h.1\"" din,,·t accrss to the political prorr5S .. .\n " '-luaU)" important rtason why 51udtnt5 are turn· ;m' . wa y Imlll proten is that they discover th"y ;Hen't

.

l

to

h'� annoying," says t\i!:nel-.

Rut not all administrators are unhappy about the

!C'I·ud.

At Antioch Colle!(", Vice· President

J. Oudlc�

� O.\wson Ihinks the shift will be a key auet to the mo\ e-

,

lJ,:·"ud, f"u, alltl a half yr:"lTS of pwtrstin,l!

KCUl

think thcy ha,'e a lot of righU and no respoMibilities.

11;",>1. "Tht""re arc many people inside the political sys· ccn) whn arc- s)"rr.p;l.Ihctic with the acti�'isu' goals. B�

·.•·orld ng through political channels

·Tint "',. had to win the right co <>r/::"In;7'· and vote

.

California ," says Hcrbert

l·alis.ad�, Calif. Left.wing- groups arc ....orking there to

1.000 from 6.000 only three yean a!:o.

Ill!'

Southern

\ ' igner, principal of Palisades High School in Pacific

politics, are in trOC!-b1c. SPU membcnhip has plummetcd ,0

nizmg 00 ·high school cam­

and left . "SOS is acth'c!y orRa

\"i�l>. Groups like the Studcnt Pcacc Union that a rc

the students han'

... ,rater chance of getting thillgs done."

" xpbim a

Viet Nam Situation Analyzed w

by Ho ard

S .. uth \'irt Xam ""\wc'en two .I.! roups

Moffett Sen·ice

"f JI,·,'pk. each of th(m numbering

Collq::iatr Press

1965·66 editor

5<.·,,·ral millioll'· in dfrct they arc

corrC3pondcnt in South Vif'1

within che SJmc geographical boun·

( Howard M offc ll,

of the Yale "Dai ly l'CW5:' is a full·

,ime

Naill for the Collc!:iate Prcss

Sen'·

;l·(. His reports will appear in the

,

�loarin!: Mast. In this article l\Iof­ kll describes thc social context in

"hich the war in Viet Nam is bein!: fought.) There is a struggle going on in

twO

separate

daries.

societies,

eo·c:o;isting

Each is try;nS'...· lo organize,

strengthen and sanction itself whilt

w"ak"nin� or drstroying the other. Thou!'!h eJch group numbt""rs mil· li"n�. they arc both led by relative!} �Olall

el:t("s which

have developed

their own traditions. their own social

,.

valun. :"Ind thrir own \"rSled inler·

01 Po<ific lul".,o" U"i�.,.it,

ests. Thl" majority in t""ach group arr

elite

8l.rr THEN WE HAD A GooP HOUOAV

preoccupied

Vnivcnity of California ;at Berkelcy expellcd an activist

The switch invo!.·es a multitude of di" ergcllt stUdent lOr,h'p! in Ilational, nate, local and canlpus polities.

thr

UTTl.j

not to turn in

10

"it'" politia thcy don't ha\'c timc to protest, When thc

be-came political,·' Oglesby adds.

of wphistieatioll, arc influenred by

1 FEARtm T}-IAT CtUR MORTUARY UJOULD GCl )N THE. RED.

petitioncd Wayne Prcsidt""nt ra nkings, hc decided

Thc reason: Aftcr SOS

il.ed hundreds' of protcsts during the past )·ear. "How many people do you ha,·e 10 pile up ill front uf the Washjngton Monument 10 see that our demon·

propk who, through "arring degrees

(

into

a<icllinistrati\"c decisions to hand in studcnt eia" rank·

for a

Dt'moCfat;C Socil'l}", the new·left group that has organ·

p.tace candidates. On

running

,;"t off the ground. For examplc. while collcgc. aerou

says Car!

president of Students

student radicals arc

:;unkable university administralOrs, many protcsts nf','er

18·),ur·old ,·Ole.

minishing returns.

O\;If'sby, immf'Cliate past

we did in 196.. . Wc're involvcd

h'r at getting NegrlH':s tn \'ott"" than whites."

pickct

10 campai.r;;n fur political candidate-s, get in\"oh-cd

in campus politics and work for the

;11

;n registerill!! l"egroes to ,·otc. We feel Negroes arc bet·

Int demonstratiunI to get in,·ot.·ed in politics

tr.lditi"ns and ....·alues . of but

v

ha e

lillie

stak.·

their in

its

,'estrd interests. They are people like ei"il se....·ants. . intcrl"Stcd in salaries and a modicum of culture, personal frcrdom nnd op­ portunity for nd,·aneemcnt; or mer­

Voic. of ,/0. Sllld.nl,

Friday.

Onobt- r 2 1 . 1966

Opinions cxprcsst:d in the Moor­

inR Mast arc Dot ncet'SS3 rily those of Pacific Lutheran U nivcrsity , the administration. or the faculty.

• U"itw Sc.acu S...d�nc AsslICiaci"n i i :��,�C :a�:1 ::!::,,,;�;o��':'��ie:; '���i�: ,",i,·�.

Allilia,�d

with

I'.....

chants, interested in the free flow

:"\EIL WATERS, Editor

of tradc and economic st.lbiliIY: or

I:II:>;RAI) ZII'PEltt:\.-.:

soldiers, illtcreSl("d in winning with­ out

�ett;ng

killed. rreognilion

for

h,,, .... ry :"Ind home leave: or farmet'S.

intt""rested in the wt""ather, the mar· ket for pigs. owning thrir own bnd and being left alone. These peapk h""e hrc-n "t war for Q,·t""r 20 rears: almon

:"III of thrm are int("f('ucd in

staying alivt"". This is not to say that the major· (Continued on page ei,ll:h t)

,"rws Ectitor . ....Lewis C. Ciovine Fraturr Editor..Cindy Thompson Sports Editor .. ........ Paul Olsen Editorial Au·t.... Naney J. Watcrs Cire.

Mgr. ..........Kathlcen Hassel .Or.

Paul Rdgstad


�100RI:"(; �I:\ST

Inlercollegiale Parlicipation Urged b)' Jim Widstttn. t :xecuth'c

year, I I is uSll,llly aU"mkd hy oolh

Coordin.llor, Intutollqdate Affairs \\lhat i� til<' rok

"f intt'rcollc):iall'

afbirs in Ih� ;.ni,·il,. of ..\SPLU ? :\her

.. II,

wh

r �hould �ll"II'lhing

which t.. kl'� pbc� on Nhn GLlllpUSl"

conet'Tn us? Our main linrs of com: munication wilh OIhfr schools exist in our membership in four stutknt aSSOCIations,

The :\srociation of Colll'ge Un· 10ns_Inlf'rnalional

(ACU-I)

bring'

togethtr studtnt leadrn working in

the firIds of social planning and stu­ u nion

dent

progr.lmming,

Last

mon.th Ed Petersl'n, Susie VanHoy,

and I attl'nded the rl'gional con\'en­ tion of ACl.!-I at the Unh'l'nity of

Oregon .

Although fiRST-Ed Pelenon (Oft pllone) directs ° qUe1lioft lioiso" officer. On ,lie rigll' il Terry Oliver.

A

10

Robert Wor"e, Stote Deportme"t

Robert Warne Becomes First Television Guest of ASPLU by Lew Giovine

Aooul

2643 PLU sludents failed

to take advantage of a n educational opportunity !asl Friday, Nov. I I , as

S I a t l' Deparlml'nt

liaison

officer

Robert Warne became the first tele­ thon

drnts.

gUril of

Ihe

Associaled

Stu-

Warn<:'s duly is to receive infor­

m�tion from Vict Nam and 10 chan­

nel

it

tIll' appropriate

10

decision

making agencies in the Department

His job placcs him in a

of Slate.

guod position

to gain

an

o'-l'r-ail

view of L"ni t,·d Stall's activities in the Viet 1\:am Ih,·ater.

The question and answu program

w;u monitored by ASPLU President

Terry

Olio·e.

who posed the first

question, "What arc our pr�nl ob-

jtcti,'es in Viet Nam?"

:Mr. Warm' rl'plied in part

Ih<:

Ihat

U. S. is trying tu assure Iht'

S,"'th \"ictna!l1('sl' pcopk

Ih..

right

10 delt"Tminc Iheir own future wilh·

out outside coercion, and 10 assist in th,' polili!" .. 1 dl'\'l'lopm" nt uf Soulh Vi,·t :Xam

IM,;l w<:"k-cnd

Vietnamese

conditions for negotiation, tht rec· effects

of

recent

Republican

gains on our VieI Nam policy. The telephone-public

add r e ss

....icw is 10hookup used in the intl'r

rall'd in A- l O l . Providrd by an act

of th,' ASPLU legislalure, it is avail· abk for use by any acadcmic inll'TI'S\ 1;rnup .

Tournanll"nl

th,s

Ead, particip.. nt d"bat"d six linll's

not

pleased

did gain insight inlo problems which

we may encounter with the use of our new uni\"enity ceotcr. ACU-I offers

ooth

national

con\'l'ntions

and

regional

of

olhl'rs. In turn " ,. h;I\1" lIu" h . . . uf·

this on:anilalit1n.

domi­ nant purp05C 51,,'1115 to in'ol ...' Ihe

,l:athl'ring of

rwo

impoT!an(

by

p",st'(j

th,'

nU'asures

A�PLU

.....t·re

kgislaturt·

PLU has been instrullll'ntal i n Ih,'

fo mlation

called

111<' nt·..... student-faculty ad ho<' ,'ommin""

On

wom" n 's

smokin,l(

rules,

bill's

sponsor,

Dean

Fritts

.1011.11 rnnd''''I, and poinl" d out Ihal Ih.. minority of woml'n who would

on ",unpus would not ncn"s­

",10k"

sarih' b,' "infringing upon Ih,' frr,'­ dum "f Ihl" majority."

of

a

Northwrst

nCw

organization

Sludl'nt

:\ssocia­

tion (:-.IWSA ) . LUI

)',·.. r under the

and

Bob

lcadership of prl'sidl'nt Mikl' Cullom \'ir('·presi.\t-nt

Ericksen.

NWSA Iriplrd ilS membership and l'mt'rgl'd as the fOrl'IlI0S1 organiza­ tion of its typc in thr area. The ma­ jorlly of Ihe $Choals _of NWSA arc smalll'r, pri\'alriy supportl'd univer­ sities with similar goals aud prob­ lems,

Intercollegiate affairs is a two way street. We give and we rtcth'e, With the_ help of organit.ations like the

TALC . conlef!oee, and NWSA we

ft-r ami I'LLl has h"roml" rr'pr" " ',1

:t.�

a le;:Jde r ill Ih,' fitl,1 ,,( "111,1. .,11 . !:o,·erUlllcnt. Con\" 'ntioll d.·lq::'ln

''''', I

to be ;IInal,'d al Ihe �"rn.."I,,1

mem�n nf an organization l'ntitled Aml'rican

Luthcran

prosr�ms Ont·

\'11

Iheir OWII <":""11"" "

prohkul

whidl

I

r,nd

working wilh l'II" r,-ullq::i,,1<'

ence yea.rly to discuss common prob­

is Ihl' ill\'oln'ment of inll'rnt,'d �t,,· lit-illS, I n Ih,: futur(' I wo"ld I,k,' ." . ".. II-"ffi­ SCl' uS sl'nd IWO oc Ihrl'" errs" to l'ach con\"l'ntion and

understand

Cl'rlai'1ly

ea

e

h

tl)\'

." " oM'n"!

or�a"il;\lion

SIII(klll

;11

tlwran co!leges. Nl'xt wl'ek four dr\c· !:'ates from ASPLU will r pre5l' t us

r

II

10 offer olher drl"gal,·s a,," ill !Urn would bendil gready frolll experience,

�lh h

Of The

at this year's confl'rrnce at Augus­ I�na College

The Pacific Sludl'nt

Body Presi.

Engage a b l es

dents ,\ssocialion (PSPA) mects an­

Thl' second ml'asun' Wa5 in

And, for good reasons , . . like smcrt styling to enhance the center diamond . . , g�aranteed perfect (or replacement assured) . . . a brilliant gem of fjne color and precise modern cut. The name, Keepsake, in your ring assures lifetim'e sat­ isfaction. Select your very personal Keepsake at your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the yellow pages under "Jewelers,"

Ill<"

form of .1 r('(ju,·,1 for scud" nl parti,i. '\I-!ar�,· repr",,· nl.1I;'·" L,'w (;io\'i,,,

.Icn' pl,·d

hy

,-ommitlt"r's,

w"uld

Ix

on<:

Ih..

man:

or

A5PLU

..lTIpowned

faculty

Ke eps ake·

Pn'sid" 1ll to aPP' ,int

dl'kgatrs to f('prescnt studenl inln

eUs on Ihl' " arious commilll'rs" Giovin.. " x pn'sSl"d the hope thaI faculty Ilwmbns would sec this pro­

posal as .. '·.1luJulc 1001 for impro,"

in...,

farulty-sludcnt

cummunication

.. nd th�1 studt'nt� would ....dcnlllt" thl' added rcsponsibilities

of participal­

inl\' in $Iud"n! policy formation.

" "d �poh' Ihrc<: limrs in each of Iwu

diff"""lI

�\"t'nt'

rh('S('

individual

" 'Tnts t"onsi.llt"d " f nr-al<,ry, intcrp, ,".�posiwry ,,,,d "X!(I"P

H. B. Coatn look Ihird plan in IIIt'n's ulatory. DOll Gum­

Junior

I'r.·rlll

l....,k

...'(po�itory_

rhird

5t'nior

in

juni"r

Lynn Still

S, l"><.>I, frolll

Ii.,. ,I'",-' of 'Vash­

"'1(1011, (;,diforni.. , Idaho, :\10Iltana,

L"t.�h, .-Ind

)".�,," w,·,,· n'pn'St'''led

rhl' t"pin, ruit-s, ;If!d spt'eehes w.... ·

tn

Iw " p", ·parati. .n for Ihc W"SH'rn

.\;1)<" ,,'h

1", hl'id

:\'�o,-ialion Tournanu'nl ,,,on

,

CUIl­

, illl"'d lwr f"ur Y""l' winning streak for PLl" h) pb"inL( Ihird If! "'ni",

'," 011"-1" '. ''''''rp

by Mikki Plumb

IIICn' S

I"

Thanksl{i"in): vacation

tl Uni",""ity of Washin)otlOn.

Miss Bobbie C leman s, a fn'shlllall malh Illajor

frum Ti"lOn, W"5hinglon. �nnount:etl hcr ,"ngal{" -

11"'''1

to

John Dochuw whrn, ht.'r ,"andk was pa5�" d

( )(-Ioh.. . 30. John i� froltl Yakima, Washilll.;lon, ;,ml ;otlt'nd"d Yakima Valky

H,' i� n"w in the army and sl.1lion,·" in Indiana. TIll" w..<\dilll. : will .,k,· l)I.� ,,' in ,·illwr F" hruary or July.

( :<>11'"1(" ,

:\{r�. Marth� �bl!hcws :\falson, muried on OC!olx'r 15, announr.<·d th,

, , ,' Ill

",ilh a randlt'p3"in): (ktorn.·r 24. :\farth� i� ., freshman m;tjorin.� in

.:o ,,_,ie whil,· her hu�ba"d, Larry, is with the- :\nny Securily :\.'If'nry slali",,,.d 'n

Ka>SI"I, G" rman)".

H," wil! sludy law .. fin his army srrvic(' is eu"'ph,l<'ci

, '·,·.1r fro", "ow. . :\I is� LouiS<' GuSlaJ�," "'ceived hn "ngagenwnt ring from Gary (;"r·

Compusin): th" :illl drbat<: squads

.:in,' ;\f>\". 4. LouiSt· is ";l. M'nior majoring in ekmcntary education ;md Gar)

Jim Hendl'rson and Boh Lamb; Don

rhrv will be married August 12, 1967. ' Miss Karkne RUlhrrford , now a juni"d" al PLU, is I"ngaged 10 Kenn�th

w,.rt·

Lynn Slill and La Von Holden;

(;umpneht

and

51rven

:\forrisom:

, H. B. Coat<:s and Harry Wicks; fur­

hara Thompson and Calhy Cullins; Lynne Moody and Cindy Moffit.

j� all assistanl manag.-r of a chain of departml'nt storrs in Eugenl"_ Orr_lton

SlIli!h. a m�mber of Ihe Air Force Secret Se� 'ice stationrd in Japan. Karlen�

., nel Kl'n met in hi/(h rl'hool when she was

i junior. Thr wedding dalr will

lollow hrr �raduation and his completinn of military

srr ... ier.

...e n '00_ "'0. '0 "•••. ".�. uu..n . o ,.0_ ..."" . r 'TT"'. ..u ...... .. ,.C . U.."..M•• "..

$ ,............. .. ....

: • HOW· TO· p·LAN ·YOUR ·ENGAGE·MENT ·ANO· WEDOI·NG ·

:

preo�e �end new 20·page booklet, "How To Plan Your Enga ement g : and Wedding" ?"d new 1 2·poge full colar folde" borh for only 2Sc. . : t\r�o, �end special offer 01 beauliful 44·poge Bride' s Boo�. _ _ _ _ _ _ -' '_ _ _ _ _ _ _ : Na••_ _ _ _

:

Add,...._ _ _ _ _ _ _ -,_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

� �ny------•

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

${ote

I'LL'

would ha\"e �ollll"thinJ.: nlll�II'" lin'

Choice

km� and programs with other Lu­

i"

\ff" in

F i rst

Church

Coltegcs. This group holds a confer­

PI" "

usually int,'rl'�Il"l1 in �Iartill� _,,,,,br

As a school of The American Lu-

The

" ',",,

<:ralllS w,' h",·,· rarrinl "ur ,,,,,I " ".

the ran Church we arc automatically

tnn".d Ih,' bili ;15 "a rl'spenful n" qucst-by no nlt'anS a d,'mand " If

probkm of WOllll"n '5

a

tion! useful in the dfecti\'e operalion

1 7 . Thl" first . d,'al­

.h,·

�lUdl'nl \eadt'TS ft)T

our nominalin): ,',,,,, ,',,, ;,,,,

rolll"I'l' OOwl. l ·SS.\C, and """" I".,.,

of a student union.

smokin� rules, was channekd off 10

YC''''rday, ;';0",

ils

and providcs publica.

I'.. tiol\ Oil ('ulain fa,-ulty (ormnin,·"s

in.1( .....ith

for

".'loud lirm'" and little cisI'

ASPLU Legislalors Pass . Two Imporlant Measures

Pflueger) ,·mph;.sil,·d Ihl' m'<"<'s�ity

Unin·rsilY ;"nt

Wl're

;IS

MIdi

den.s, I p" TSOII..lly d(>\lul lilt' " aliI<'

nuaHy ncar the end of thl' school

uf «·cognizing �n individual's ri.'lh,

I !" d,·uart'f.i tu Ihl' Cni\"crsily of Ore­ In, italion,,1

South

w i th

to make a frl'� choicl' "'gardin,l: p"r­

by Stt"en Marri.mn

<;on

and

dealt

ognition of Red China, and Ihe p�­

rh,'

Debate Squads Lulht'Tan

Amt'rican

discussions

h,·"d,·d hy Mr John Sf_hiller

Sent to Oregon P,,,-ifi<:

Furlher

sible

we

wilh this particular conference, we

ha.·t �k""lol'f'd MlnT""f,,1 I'r"o.:'.I""

tl1l' "ld "nd new �1u<1"'1I ll<kly pIT�i­

711>_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

�.���.����. ?'��?�.� .�����:.�?�.:?: ���� ��: .��� :.���.. .

�.

!


Pagc .'our

.'rida)·. �ov. 18, 1966

MOORI�G :'II A.'H

Civil Righb Statement Adopted by Convention ALC O((ic(' o f Public Rdations :'IfIN�EAPOLIS-A comprehclIs,

, iv('

$lat('lllrnt

on

civil

"dfccth'eiwa),s" in which lIS pro­

01'1. 24

!:rarns, "as a whole, ha.'e fulfilled the responsibility of proclaiming the

adopted h{"f,' unanimously

by the bil!nnial com·ention of Thc . American Lutheran Church. The com·cntion earlier adopted a statcmrnt

favoring

Delegates to the con\'cnlion com­ mended the Youth Board fOf thc

rights was

housing,

OJX'II

Gospel and its implications to the youth of the Church, especially as these programs have applied to the

urging "the right of cach indh-idual

oluer s e g m I' n t of thc

to li\T whcrc his economic m�ans

>·outh."

make it possible for him

At the same time, 'the .delegates rndorscd a previous action by the

to livc,

without rcstriction as �o race, creed, color, or national origin:'

10 its d\·il riAhts statcmcnt the

cODvention said, "As a church con·

(emed for a total well-btiog of Cl"Cry person, we deplore and condem.n the racial h (l';tility and

antogonism syru­

boliud in the tcm\S 'black power' :md

'while ' bad:hsh.'

j

Separation,

ALC's Church

Council

church's

which ex­

pressed conecrn that materials pub­ lished in One magazine, the Youth B o a r d's monthly publication fOf those of senior high school and post· high

school age, " be of

suit."lble for young people." The

Church

Council

a.

nature

cautioned

alieJl3tion, and re ection aJoog racial

the Youth Board that care bt taken

demonic :lnd alien forces may de·

and not cause unneccS5ary ofrense"

"We desire a land," the statement

implicatiun, the delegates noted, the

lines can btcome the means by wbich stroy our nation."

that such materials "be in good 1.:l5te

to thc membership of the ALC. By

continues, "in which Negro a n d

reminder was addrcS5ed to all those

white, Indian and Oriental, Puerto

,,�ith cditorial responsibility for youth

Rican, Latin American or a person of :lny other oneestry may cultivate his abilities, develop his strengtla.

uisplay his creativi,ty. take pride in

his herita�r, and win appre('�tion for

his contributions to t h e good." Recognizing

that

thrfr may be

diffen:ncrs of opinion as to which measurrs or b.ws ran Ixst y'uarante.· equality of opportunity and recog­ !Iizing the argumcnt that "confOnll­ ity cannot be

c()('rced,"

the state­

mrnt sugKrsU 1\0·0 opportunitirs lu Ih,· churrh:

" ThrOO.ll:h the l)Ower of Ihe Holy Spirit 10 change men's Iwafts so they will desire to do what is ('yes of God, and

\:...

.0 in th.·

"To win the support " r ro·sJKct for laws and ordinanre!> ,,·hich St,..k 10

curb stubborn !HI·11

and

othns

who unthinkingly do wh!lt is e\'il:' Granting that the form and con, t,'nt of legislatiun rrmains thc task

"f civil lr,l(isl:tlor�, the statl'l1Ient r,dh allcnlion 10 the chufch· s insistence

that "l'aeh person is entitled to his birthright I){ '·'Iuality of opportunity and rst:ality of proteetinn under the

(Continued on page six )

by Bob Larson

(·aeh individual volume. B�5ide$ this,

sinte the library was alrrady filled,

• Since a libr.u)' is the heart of a t;!Ii'·'·oil}", it was ob\·iously import_

;a

Christian atti­

,ote of confidence on Oct. 25,

ganize this mau of humanity into

working gtOups. A general holiday

almost bryond capacity, ther... was

from classes and working between

110 place to put these books aftrr

end, the administration agreed that

they had btcn taken out of storage.

And to furthcr complicate matters,

during this timc the books wrrc aU being rt'claS5i(icd according to the

�ibrar� of CongrcS5 system.

clas.ses were both ruled out. In thc the use of actual class time was the most desirable mcthod. Thus,

the

final plan for thc transfer of mate· rials is as follows: On

Friday, DcI'. 2, thc library

will close at 12 noon. The rnt of

Ia,·ililies from the old library to th,' new one cau� as lillie disruption 01 s,·,.,.. icn as possible. This m'·:l1It that

and ta!:e all the books; ideally, this

all mater;als had to be predou$l�

r'\·cning \"3.rious

organizeu

w

t h a I they could bl·

the

for thl' tr:ln�rrr of rert."lin reSirietl'd mat...i:lls.

Th,· actual proccss " f n:sll(:h-in�

h...;.JIl "bout a )",'ar :lg". The I;re:ll· '·�I difficulty in this was the prcpar;,·

On Monuay, Dec. 5 , ;,11 studenu

will rrport to their classes

tion of seldom·used resources, sud,

1·! o wC\·

as the Scandinavian collection :1IIt!

tither incun\Tni,·nt portions of the library. Becau$c of their diiuie, it was nec­ ...nary to dl'an the dirt and dun from

THINK AERO-SPACE DEPARTMENT OF LABOR FORECASTS SHORTAGE OF PILOTS Increase your potential with private pilot's license. Be able to take company personnel on calls "above the ...:. crowd." Additional opportunities in: M I LITARY A I R LINES . . - CENERAL AVIATION GOVERNMENT PREPARE YOURSELF FOR THE FUTURE AT: nDEAIR. INC. - FU 3-4638 Start at $32.99 per month

New ground school classes starting every 3 week!!

I,:E

: lS

usu�1

, thr prores�ors will limit

I h,· "'�rY:;·rs to �h'ing aui!:nnll.'nlS and

thc

o...hind Illl' firc wall :lnd il\

THINK OF THE FUTU RE

material,

hopefully

no

morr

than 10 or 15 minutcs worth. Then the professor and his (otirt class will report 10 :I specified plact outside thc library and begin mo\"­ ing booh. If e\'C'ryonc carries at k:ut two hundll':s per period, it is csti­ ma)' be mo\·rd on Monday. Half of Tursday will be d,,·otrn

to the tr.msfn of any materiab thai may no\ h�\·e bern ffiO\·ed Monda�

tions will move the circulation dc· hours in the final proccss of clran· parlmcnt from the old building 10 - inlO: up the new, and bter will be respoll$ible the clcan-up Tuesday, th ,

new lihrar}'.

which h�d br,·n stored under

ture

,\hn the transfer is completcd, each will take about trn houn. Sunday - mrmbrr of the staff, from deans tt' campus organiza.�rrrctarirs. has �gr("l:d to work tW(·

ro·'ldy for U�,· irnn1l'diatdy after be· in.;: relocu,·d in

pr('�cntins a limited amount of lec­

mated that the cntire main collection

"'ridar �nd all of �aturday w.ill be used by the library staff to bundle

ant mat the transfer of books and

" ;""'i.

tude to...·a.rd 5otJ(uality, ....as !:i.·en a

E l

After more than a year of anticipation. PLU is preparing to move into its new Library. Yet few who have not actually participated i n the planning fully realize (he great amount of preparation which has betn necessitated by the move.

,·hurch records, :lIId otl1l'r m�teri�1s

Il:arde m.:unials. p:utkularly in the

T O BE-On Saturday, De<. 3, one o f thfie candidate. will b e crowned " Queen o f light" i n PlU'. annual Of I l f.lli"ol. Th-y ate, from lefl: Katen Ranh-im, Phi p. lon; lynn OI18n, Slue": Mary Sec.l.and, Hong: Jon Swan. lon, IK'.; T.udy Bilhop, Montana Club; linda Boyer, I...,. Row two-Sue Wllkle, f.e.hm.n; lynn Adcock. Hantad, Mary &arbe•. Halwa., Hind.rli., Pa�la R.ikow. Kr.idler, Judy lIyloma. fa... Nor pictu••d, Kolhi Kaye 0.110: Erichan, Andi. he.gre.n; Olo.on. Hi.la'y Club.

Sl:uden l:s To Move 1 40,000 Vol umes

t;,·ity, lon� under fire for its a"ant are3 of dcveloping

QUEEN

lucia B.id.

law."

The ALe's So:ltd of Youth Ac,

'

JIM ROSS Whilc Frank Haley, head I;brar­

ian, was wrrsting l with theS(' prob-

1,'ms, man)" of the difficultks of how the

library

mal('rials

wo:-re

to

be

A!trr

l ihrary �hould �.I.:ain be functioninl

ns normal in the ncw building.

(h·rr ].10.000 itrm�. wilh a mra�· un;d lrnf!th of about 12 miles, will

ha,·c bern mov...d with the use 01 2·10 pounds of fuhber hands.

Educational Reforms Progress at: Berkeley (CPS) - Educational

BC"rkelq·.

while

makin!,

rdorm

at

ars, whirh bc-g."ln in the history dr,

headlines

j>artmcnt, may also sprcad, aecord­

with major dt\'eloptllcnts suc�;J.s the Muscatine

Report,

has alw

becn

in.o:; to Smciser. The

history

departmcnt

is also

making quirter progrn' in many de­

offcring a small enrollment cours('

Ron. With the 3S5istancc of Barb

p."lrtments

of about 25 students, which will Iea­

Thr:a.sher, ck ROlcll and Cathi Un5C."th h.. investigated \·arious tech,

sistanl chancellor for educatioMI dc·

Illo\·cd wcre given to a $Iudent, Jim

Ri

niqucl which had been used clsewhcrC'. Packaging thc books in becr car­ tons was rejrcted because of the dif­ ficulties in finding cnough of them (not to mention emptying them), A eOn\'e)'or belt between thc buildings would be too costly and leave the books exposed, whilc not really de­ creasing the amount of work. Hiring profeQional mo..·en would be too timt;<-consuming, as well as too costly. It was finally decided that the

books

....ould

be bundled with large

rubber bands and tagged,

and these

bundles would be transferred. by the largest available sr>urcc of cheap la­ bor-the student body.

The last problem was how to or-

According to Xcii J. Smelser, as­ vdopment, man)' departments havc tx-en working on improved te:lching techniqucs. Some arc variations on the tutor­ ial . approach, f i r s t

instituted al

Brrkclcy last year. In the lutorial systcm,

:\

few stu­

dents are :lssigncd to mect regularly with a profenor and teachin ,iUant.

g

as-

;

This program h s spread in ,·ari­ ous forms from the English dcpajt­ mrnt to dramatic arts and sociology. The

tllrc

profe$Soo

speaking

on

their

particular specialtics. An example 01 this is a course in contemporary natural sciences which integrates the natural and physical srirne...s. In other programs, the aim is a eloser ronnrction between thc pro· fe$Sor's rrsearch and the student's cJasswork. Onc example of this is the loology dep1Ulmrlt, T

where

upper

division

and honor students arc gi,·C'n the opportunity to participate in a type of

proseminar,

conducting

highly

specialized rxpc-riments,

de­

According to Smciser, this is onc

partme�t also uses this method in

wa)' in which to utilize more re­

eomparati\'e

literature

claurs which meet in .-arious rni­ dence halls, instead of on·campus cJaSilroolTlS. Freshman and· sophomore semin·

search centrrs and manpower toward traching

while eontinuig rnearch.

He also said that this type of clan (ould be apphd more widely,


�;:-;:-�"":¢: � The

1

"""''''''':�: '''';''':'' ''''' ·

����-=-�����"'!:1."::

� •

'W orId Todav .

�l. Obl-Thr following is a "significant paragraph" from all C5�lr

" ""11unlc;uion:

Frida)'. ""0'·' 18,

l %b

:\IOORI�G :\1:\."'''

I'a!:t Fi..co

�n

" 1 think th:u uud.nu at St. Olaf are concerned wilh }Krsonal relation· am S"ft"; I>ul it h:lplX'ns. It hapJX'ns on dales; it happen! in donns between room· I'l:ll('�. It happt:m at Hc:r.th Cl"('ck and ih Norway Valley; it happens drunk

·!lip.' :lnd do, 3t Ii mrs, meet realil)' 'in its depths: It is not often, I

;md it happcm sober. .1t can happen alone at two in the morning on the

" hapr-! ncps. The point is that it does happen. Anywhere, anytmc. What it

I.• kr!

is communicatioa, not drugs or alcohol or sex. Communication first;

Ih('n the drink or then the: sex." OSU-In :In article printed in the Oregon State Barometer, Dr. Joseph

F. Flr-teher, professor of c-Ihic$ at Cambridge Episcopal Theological School, "l�flr some significant �nd intriguing comments on�situ;uion ethics .

. . . for me then: are no rules--none at all." In explanation, he said: · .' : look al situations one at a time. You ask me how often premarital sex

be all right and I woul d say rel.ath·eJy infrequently. Maybe only oncc 100 tunes. But in some situations unmarried love could be inlinitely more

would in

I'loral than malTied unlo,·e."

" .0\ situ:l.Iionist would diK:Ird all absolutes except the one absolute:

.11 .....ay, . to :Irt .....ith 10\'ing concern."

·]o,:p.-is

(He added: "Dh I know, the word

a s...�mp)' one, a semantic confusion.")

"What is �ood? Good is first and foremost the good of people. ("�

tj�ns

pwplt-.

Chris·

II it love, meaning neighbor-coneern-to sttk the well being of

FlrlrheT addtd: "Situation ethic is criticized for saying e\'erything is

r....lativt.

But .....e

say, 'Look, boys, this is the 20th century. The scientifically

!ophisticattd world \'iew Is rtlati\·istic. You arc going to be left out in the

rold if ynu think the moral sci('nc('s are somehow an exception to this rul(' �nd this innuc-nc('." Contf'mpor.lry re:narks from Oregon Stat(" s "Bitch Out" (for the un­ Initiated, thil is some sort of free discussion forum) : One coed started the ..Iiscuuion off by attacking what she tenncd "the oldest bitch in the world: womrn's rules; the one thing the Da.n of Women would not discuss." "We come down here in preparation for life," she said, "to be told "hat time to come in, wh:!.t to wear down to meals." . . this sort 'If triviality that we get

subjected to an entire

l'Mlk nf little rul�s." 'Th(' good is what worh. Apart from the helping or hurting of peo.­

ple, ethical judgments or evaluations arc meaningle"."

Texas Lutheran-In an "Open Letter from CORE" which appeared in

the Lone SLar Luthernn the following �LatemenlS were made in ddensc: of 3lack power: "We I)(-I;e,·(' that Hack power is

.1

"ery clear and "('ry constructive !!ep

,,,,,,ard the r('"ali�ation of liberty and justice for all. "B]al'"k powtr me...ns the organi�ation of the Xc-gro community into a ti�hl

:tnd

disciplined group for six J?urposes:

" ' . Crowth of Xcgro political power; 2. Building of Negro economic

I'"....er: 3. Impro"cm('nt of th(' Negro sdf·image ; 4. De\'dopment of Negro I. ·, dership; 5. Eneouragtment of Fc;dera llaw enforcement; . Mobili�;!tion " f :'\el:ro (onsuml'T pow('r. ··CORE·s attitude to....ard . the white person is very clear. We

wish to exclude the .....hite American from thc Negro re,'olution. "Dnn't

fe:tr bbcl;

power.

Encourage and

nurture

have no

it. The kind

of

\mrri(a you bcl i (" ' e in c:tnnot endure with a powede", isobted slave popu' 1.1Iion in its mid!!,"

Sale!

50% OFF!

----

Tremendous bargains:

Sale!

I . HARD-BOUND BOOKS 2. REFERENCE BOOKS 3. SWEATSHIRTS

Many other items marked down: I. RADIOS

Thi,i,

Thi,l,

2. PEN AND PENCIL SETS 3 . MANY, MANY MORE (DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING EARLY)

B O O K S T O R I; PLU

Ralph Ellison. B"wrote

.

IIlnvisible Man."

If.in THE MODERN LIBRARY

Truman Capote. H".".ote

Thi,l.

Philip Roth. S"wrot.

IIBreakfast at Tiffaqy 's "Goodbye, Columbus." and Other Selected

Writ!dp."

If, in THE MODERN LIBRARY

If, in

'I

-=�:=.��

The Bookstore


Page Six

Friday,

N'0"0 •• 18, 1 966

2nd Pflue g er Tops AU-St:ars r

0 u r

h (00Ib.111 rharnpions 2nd

Pf]"l'.':n !lla,...d a pn'ponderance of 011 lh ' AII-St<lr football teams. Thq' put �<"\'cn "wn nn the two

men

"jU" IS FOR THE MANY THINGS YOU'LL TEACH HER Nobody will dispute-surely not I-that raising children is a task which requires full time and awesome skills. Nonetheless, a recent" nationwide survey has revealed a startling fact : mothers who go back to work after their children are safely through the early years are notably happier, better adjusted, and more fulfilled than mothers who simply remain housewives. Moreover-and mark this well-the chifdren of such working mothers are themselves happier, better adjusted, and more fulfilled ! All very well, you say, but what's it got to do with you? Isn't it obvious? If you are underachieving at college. get your mother a job. What kind of job? Well sir, your mother is probably between 35 and 50 years of age, so certain occupations must immediately be ruled out. Logging, for example. Or whaling. Or carhopping. But don't despair. There are other kinds of jobs-not many, to be sure, but some. However, you must not stick Mom in just any old job. You must remember that after the excitement of raising you, she would be bored to tears as a file clerk, for instance, or as a dolman. (A dolman, as we all know, is someone who brings handfuls of water to track layers. With the recent invention of the pail, dolmen are gradually falling into technological unemployment.) But I digress. I was saying, find Mom a job worthy of her talents, something challenging that uses her vast wis� I dam and experience but, -a t the same time, is not too hard on her obsolescing tissues. That's what Walter Sigafoos did. and the results were brilliantly successful. Walter, a sophomore at the Upper Maryland College of Wickerwork and Belles Lettres, majoring in raffia, ap- ... proached,the problem scientifically. First he asked himself wh"t his mother did best. Well sir, what she did best was to keep hollering, "Dress warm, \Valter!" At first glance this seemed a skill not widely in demand, hut Walter was not discouraged. He sent out hundreds of inquiries and today, I am pleased to report, his mother is - happiiy employed as wardrobe mistress for the Montreal Canadiens. Another fortunate venture was that of Frank C. Grans· mire, a junior at the Oregon State Conservatory of Music and Optometry, majoring in sties. Frank, like Walter, did a survey in depth of his mother's talents. Chief among them, he found, was her nbility to make a ronst of beef feed the whole family for three days. So, naturally. Frank got her a job at the Museum of Natural History. What has one to do with the other, you ask? Isn't it ob"ious? Anyone who can stretch ribs like that belongs in paleontology.

t

t,'azn�. S..rnnd place Evergreen put fi\"!' men "n th,' trams which were :<ell-cted by a VOle of the team cap· taim. Tw(} 1I11'n. Roger N" lsml of h·y :md Bill Dikeman of 2nd Pfluegt"r wrre chosen for both squads. Nelson was an offensive guard and defensive t"nd while Dikeman played at of· f�nsi\'r halfback and deknsi,·e safety. OFFENSIVE ALL-STAR TEAM Center: Di�k Mortensen, E,·ergreen. Guards: Eric Stt"inman, 2nd pflue­ guer; Roger Nt"bon, Ivy, and Jim Flatness, Parkland (tie). Ends: Jim Bt"nes, 2nd Pflueger, and Paul DeMen, Parkland. Halfback: Bill Dikt"man, 2nd Pflue· gel', and Ken Vuybteke, Parkland.

Quarterback: B"h Eri"h"n, Ev,·r. �rt"en, and Tim Ch.. ndter. 2nd Pflurgrr (tiel DEFENSIVE All-STAR TEMI Guards: Skip Getman, 2nd Pfluegu, and Jim Lundstrom, 3rd Foss. E.ods: Rogrr Neison, Ivy, and Den­ nis Gagnit"r, EHrgreen Linebackers: Dal·e Dion, 2nd Pfluc­ gu, and Mike Adkinson, Ever· green. Saleties: Ed la'rS("n, 3rd Foss; and Jim RismiJer, Evergreen; B i l l Dikt"man and Luther Galbreath, Ivy (,tie). Some of the statistics {rom the past season prove ,'ery inten:!ting. The top touchdown pasS("r from the sea­ son did not make the all-star team a�d his team placed next to last. De�pite .all.this, BiU Askland threw 25 touchdown passes. Right behind

Pianist: Pennar�o Gives Concert: at: Temple

him wa5 Bob Erich" n w il h � , " .., ing piteh!"S. (}ther tup pa5s,'" ",·,i Ron Toff of I S1 Fon with �u. \1 �hsee Qf :lrd Pflueger wilh ! 7. Doug Otton of 3rd Foss with I h. Bob P('dt"r�n of 2nd Foss with I i . .md Bill Dikeman and Tim Chandkr of 2nd Pflueger with 14 and 1 t. n" spect;,·ely. The lst Pflueger paMer-rl" " ;"t"1 rombination of Askeland and :\1 AI­ tx-rtson was very dfcctin' as .·\I1,..rl. son led the scoring the past '''(is-1II with 14 touchdowns. The soot'ond best scorer was Paul Desren of Park­ land with 1 1 touchdowns. Ti"d for third place were Doug Ottl:" ;lnd Bob J�nes of E,·t"rgrecn wilh 1 0 each . . Single game high scorer fUI" the year with six touchdowns ill "ne !!lame was Gordy Omdal uf .Ird Pflueger. He also placed fifth in the scoring race with nine touchdowns. Tieing for sixth wae Tim Chandlt"r of 2nd Pflueger and Mike Boo...· of 2nd Foss with eight each. Tied with seven each wefl- Bill Dikeman, Larry Steffen of Piukland, Lew Rho<: of ht FO$§ and rom Farmer of 1st pnut"gu. BASKETBAll Intramural basketball is nuw der way with practices through ,,..xt week. Lt"ague play will b<-1/i" "n Tuesday, November 29. All frt",hllwn and transfers must rememb.-r 10 at­ tend a meNing explaining Intra­ mural rules before they an' ,· Ii�ibk to play basketball.

Leonard Pennario, brilliant Ameri. out the United States and Europe. can pianist, will perform the Con­ He enjoys an international reputa­ rerto for Piano and Orchestra by tion ixcause he has appeared with Khachaturian w h e n the Tacoma virtually t"very major European or­ Philharmonic presents the Seattle ch!"stra, including eight leading or­ chestras in Great Britain and en· .Symphony Orchrstra in t h e first gagements in Holland, Sweden, West conct"rt of the 1966.67 season, Nov. Germany, Austria, and Yugoslavia. 23 at 8:30 p.m. at the Temple The­ He has performed with every great atre. orchestra in the United States. Mr. Pennario, now acclaimed by eritics in the United States and throughout the world, bt:gan as a child prodigy, playing in concert in nature of the subject we IlIay (Continued from page four) Buffalo, New York, with the Dallas , publications of the Church. offense to so m e individual.• .•nd Symphony, and with the Los Angeles Controveny over the contents 01 · groups Philharmonic bt:fore he had reached "One" magazine was arolUCd by the Str(.5sing that it was ··m·ilh,·, lOUr his teens. publication o( a poem, "A Prelu de to intt"ntion nor desire to bt: un"..,·'·I· Whik still a student at the Uni­ Birth," a short story, "Second Hon- . sarily controversial," thc Y o ".t h versity of Southern California, he eymoon," and a factual article, "The Board said that it would 5trin '·'0 was signt"d to an extended tour and Church and the Homosexual." present material in the arra of ",'Xuwas greeted with unanimous acclaim. In response to the Church Coun. -ality that is spiritually helpful dnd At the beginning of his third tour in dl's resolution, the Youth Board ac­ in accord with the Biblical witn,·��: · 1943, he became a Private in the knowledged its rt"sponsibility "to Charles Lutl. editor of One JII,,�a· United States Army. In a Private's produce materials a n d helps f o r zinc for t"n yean, dcfend,·d the pub. uniform he made his debut at Car­ youth leaders and youth i n our lication of the controv,·rsial .nat,·n"l nr�ie Hall with the New York Phil­ church which will assist them in de­ harmonic, under Artur Rodzinski. veloping a Christian attitude toward and a"erted that. he "did nut bo·li,·,·,· it possible to produce a "it"l n>aO:3Leonard Pennario, now the ma­ sexualitl·," and further recol!nized ture artist, is celebrating his twenty­ "that in doing this, no matter how line which also avoid� " 'Try l�'I�i· s.-cond y!"ar of concertizing through- cardully we proceed, because of the bility of giving offense '

Contents Arouse Controversy

Peace Corps Team To Visit: Campus

I cannot conclude this column without saying a few words about Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades. The reason I cannot is that this column is sponsored by the makers of Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades, and they are inclined to get peckish if I omit to mention their product. Not, mind you, that it is a chore for me to plug Personna. Or, for the matter of that, to shave with Personna. No sir: no chore. Personna takes the pain -out of shaving, scraps the scrape, negates the nick, repudiates the rasp, peels the pull, boycotts the burn, blackballs the bite, ousts the ouch. Furthermore, Personna endures and abides, gives you luxury shave after luxury shave, day after day after day. And further furthermore, Personna is available both in double-edge style and Injector style. And as if all this were not bounty enough, Personna is now offering you a chance to grab a fistful of $100 bills I Stop at your Personna dealer and get an entry blank for. the new Personna Super Stainless Steel Sweepstakes. But hurry! Time is limited. •

*

Frolll Nov. 30 through Dec. 2 PLU will again host a Peace Corps Rrcruitrr Team. The team, comp<>st"d of Michael L. Galc- and Gabrielle (Gaby) Winzurk, will be stationed in the foyer of the CUB. A

.

The makers 0/ Per,onna ",ho bring you Ih" column aU through the .chool year auo bring you 'h8 ultimate irs lu�ury ,having ",ilh Per.onna and Per,anna'. partner in .having com/OTt-Burma S/uJve, regular or menilwr. GASRlllA WINZURK

twenty fJ)inute film on the Corps will be shown at inten·als throughout the day in the Diet of Worms. Other activiti�s of the pair during their stay here will include: dinner w i t h interested pa nics in Chris Knutlen Nu. I. and a convocation presentation. Particulars will be reo leaS"d later. During th.. first y-;;ar of hn assign­ ml·nt, Gaby taught all subjects rang­ ing from English to Art · at a girls' upper primary school. Her second year was spent at the Aga Khan lJ p p e r Primary School teaching mathematics and English to Indian stud,·nt�. Gaby also participated in a joint P"ace Corps and self-help project to build a bridg" o'"I'r a stream in "nc of the remote villages and spent timc urganizing a library while teachinl( at the girls' upper primary school. During his Peace Corps assign­ ment, Mike sen·ed on an island 12 miles off the Venezuelan coast,where he worked mainly in physical educa­ tion programs with students at the island's three high schools. He set up

tournamrnts and trit"d to iustill .1 better "philosophy" toward phy,;,·;tl t"duca.tion. During the $uonml"Ts. h,· ht"lp<"d to re-ol>en a p a r k ull th,' Island' and to establish it as a ['''',01 point for ac tivities ,

MIKE GALE


Friday, No,', 18, .1966

MOORI:'oiG MAST

Lutes End Season With N ear-Victory The r('suit of the Lute footb,lll le,tm's final g.Wll' of Ih.: .1 f.:lmili.:lr ring to it .:IS (hI.' Willanll 'th: Bearcats, although outgained .tnd outplayed by Ihe re'surgenl LUll'S, manu, fJetured enough breaks to salvage .l 2 7 - 2 0 victory. It was Homl'Coming in Salem. and the Lutes made the fans h.lPPY early in the first quarter whl'n Tom Erickson's punt was 1 9 66 sl.'ason had

blo("kC"d and thC" BC"arcats rC"c()\'cred on the. 5·yard linC". From thC"re it took only two plays for jim Nichol­ son, Ihe confl"rence's leading rusher and C"ighth in thl" nation. to punch th... ball 0\"('( and gi\"{' WillameUe an rarly Irad Undaunted, IhC" Knights bottled u p t h e . Be;1'tcaU' potenl offrnse. which had gained over 400 yards p<'r game, and unl"ashcd th"ir own srcret weapon as Tony ListC"T ({'­ pratcdly passc-d to Vic E:lIon 10 spearhead an 85-yard drivC", thTn sco�d himself 0:: a ?9-p.rd run. Erickson's kick, howe\'er, was no good and the Lutcs ('nded thc half on the short end of a 7-6 scon:. Following an C"xchang(' of punts anoth<'r long driv(' produced a lead for the Knights as Ken Harding scored from sixtec-n yards oul, Ih('n ran in Ihe rXlra point to put Ihe Lutes ahead 13·6.

What followed was a comedy of eno;s as rach I('am fumbkd Ihree limes and had three pas.ses intercepted. The LUle mistak('s proVt'd more costly as they SCI up two "as)' Willamelle touchdowns. Nichulson provided the other SCOre for thc B"arcats as he faked out five., tackkrs and sped 45 yards inlo Ihc cnd lon.· aftcr being apparently trapped for ;, T o n r Lisler pro.-id ...l a linal h"roic not .. to his foulball eare!'f as iu' int.·rn·pled a 100S pass "n th.. Ihr....-yard lill<" with ban·ly a minul<" rt·rnainin .� in Ill(" .� "rnc. Aft�r thn'" runnin!-( plays had brou,l:ht Ih" ball out 10 Ih.. nim·teC"n and wilh only .e,·cn seconds Idt on thc clo<'k, IH" fade'd b;,ck and fin'd a p..rf�n pass lu K,:n Hardin,.,; whu .l(alhen'd it ill al midfield and oul-ran the oppositiun for an· 81 .yard I«uchdown as Ihe gun �"nd<'d III " nd Ihe !':;IIIIt· alld Ih,'

ftNAtE-Their gladitariol .trUllgle. a�er for another year, Ihe lu!e football force. lea�e the field of combal for the last lime Delpite 0 record of twa winl, fi�e lanes and two lie•. il wa. a .eolon of eKcitemenl.

Past:ures, 'Burgie' Remain Tied 18 "Burgic"

l'

Eklund Playboys A K Psi. FI S'rTS Siout " P's .

16 15

Roses

10 10

----n 13

H

H

13 13 11 11

15

17

11

17

15 17

After .-ighl wrrks o f play thert is

slill a tie for first placc aod five olh.,. t('ams arc still wilhin ("";15)" rc-ach of Ihc top. The Pasturcs of Hea\'en and "Burgie" arc slill lit'd for the lead but Eklund, winning all four gaml.'5 Ihis werk, has been gain. ing ground.

High individual s{'(i.·s wenl 10 Bust"r Harper as hc rolled a 563 Mih L.-ppaluolO was s"cond with a 537 and K.-n Sand\'ig and J"y Young wHe third wilh identical 522 score's

* * SCENIC FLiGHTS * * PERSONALIZED FLIGHT INSTRUCTION

contact

DAVID B. WEISETH Commercial

_

FAA RATINGS Instrument - Certified Flight Instructor

ICHARTER FLIGHTS BY APPOINTMENT)

Eugene, Oregon 344�3069 or 688-8505

Tacoma, Wash, LE 7-861 1 , Ext_ 597

High individual g " rn .: for Iht: night wrnt 10 Ken Sandvig, who roll�d a 2 1 2. Bustcr was sccond on the strength of a 202 and Norm LeMay was third with a 193 .

Eaton, the surehandcd fn'siL",an rnd, caught twdvc pas.s(·s, bn'akin!,: Ihc school record (st: 1 b y M"n' Harshma� in ' 1 9 1 1 ) and lyin.1( th,' conferencc record

(sct by

R.

C

Owens at Collcge of I�ho in 1953. Lister. cUlning inl« his own in Ihe

ing his offcnsi"e total for the 5('aSOIl to 1040 yards. Senior linebacker Art Hooper h,d his """ game 01 Ihe s�as"n, making thirtr("n tadd,·!!. F I N A L STATISTICS

RUSHING Harding . Lislt'r D;" 'idsun Eg ,l: an Walkr Sp.'nC('f Rut' jansrn Bell.. . Ndson Milkr

I'LU

TCB YG 70 . 105

5·1 h4 '" :19

N" :HlJ

'"290

ISO

"286 2.'H "..! H .'10

5

"..! 9!

"..! � 17 "

"..! 711

"..! 3 I 149 "2 1

"2 1

"2!l

H

m 182;1

I'ASSING

All . 167 "28

"20

'1

10

Hfi 1459

'10 180'';

Opp. List"r SP"lKI'T B,'lkr

YL 19

:r.?"2 4JO

1434

3!H

Yds 1'1)

Com 66

750

11

IUU

No.

PASS RECEIVING

Yd>.

I "..!

Can'Y El(!,:an

5!j 1 '2 1" ,

1 '2

Nt>. JI '

Erirksoll RanI;, SCOR[N(; 1I.,rdinl(

1.is,,·,

'I'D

XI' I

Eri,·ks.,n Cart·}' Davidsun Thorn Spt'n"" r jans,'" lIuchhoh l iooper 1-:"';.I,:;<n Wdkr DEFENSE N" hon Huoper Frtu·t..J

I ',

Tid. , ., 62 59

1'1

"\'·C. \I ll

1 , (1

Tot. 'Ii ", I ',

" "

:\.,,-�·t

:n , 15

.\".! '\(1

last two .I{amrs of Iht: season ';0"'_ p\('led fourteen of 2+ passes for 2 1 5 yards and ran for :lIlother 58, bring-

Phil Petras.·k drsrr.·"s SollLe me·n· lion. H,' a>"..raged I I I comins inlo laSI Sunday night. During Ihe e\"("ning hI' rol1t-d a 485 and had a singlc hi!\"h gallL(, of 191. His team, "Bur­ ,.,;ie," was bowling Ihe BS'crs, and although thl'}' had the lowrr scores. managC"d to win wilh Ihr "id of a hcalthy handicap. High tram seri.·s W t n I to Ih.. MS'crs, wh" h"d a 1134. Th.· BS'us are composed of C a ! ,. n Sil1ldar�, :'>lorm L" May and jOty Young. Thc MP's were second with a 1392. The Playboys (Barbara Thompson. Bus­ tcr Harper and Orin Olsen) were Ihird with a 1378. High tcam game went to the Pas­ tures or Hea\'en as Herb Laun, Brian MaSlerron and Paul Olsen combined for a 517. "Burgie" look second with a 516 and Ihr BS'crs had a 513.

THE SENIORS-The follawi(lg lute foatbolle" have now played !hei, 'final caU.giat� game. They ate, left and Gory Nel.an

10

righi, Tonv liller, liob Krieger, Art Hooper, Oli�er John.on


P�J:e Eight

:\fOORI�G

friday, �o'·. 18. 1966

MAST

�Moderator' S urvey Indicates

The flow o f onward life i s not slr.\ngt", Tu listening ri�·us, speaki",; rains; A surge of pow..r in hUlIlan \Tins, A nacional survey b}' Modr-rator magazine finds Ci'M:fe is very Of Lo,·... of Death, uf Time rrmains. sCrong support for giving the vote Co eighteen, nineteen and Above a soaring arch of light, twenty yeM-old American citizens. The survey shows: . Within the suurce of blood and All recenr Ca� didates for national political office, favor the might. 1 8 Year Old Voce. These include: President Lyndori B. John­ Thrre beats a rhythm singing, son, Late President John F. Kennedy. :Former President Dwight A <"t}"stal shado·.;; silence ringing. D. Eisenhower, Late P r e s i d e n t Franklin Delano Roose"eh, V i c e other qu...stion asked was. "Do you In the meaningless of all our cries, Throughout the night of struggle lie. President Hubert H. Humphrey, ...xpect that studcnts on your campus former Vice President Richard Nix_ would takc an active part in a cam· The future. "Now" in ..ndless streams, on, Late Amban.,dor ,\dlai Steven­ paign for the 18 }'car old '·ote? While deep and £:\r the lantern's lon, Formror Senator B.ury Goldwa· " The answ...rs were varied and· beams ter, Former RepreSC'ntalive William impossible to present statistically," Strike shadows on the floor of Time. �{iIIer. 5.1yS edilor Werdell, "but generally -Zae: Reisner Twenty-one go\"ernors questioned the}" represented two opinions. First, by Moderator fa,·ored the 18 year a very large majority of students are old '"otc. Only threl', john Chafee in fa\"or of the 18 )·c:.r old \"ote. Sec­ (R-L.), Dan Evans (D·Wash.) and ond, especially on larger. more well­ Dan Moore (N.C.), exprened oppoknown, urban campuses, Ihere is a silion. signific3nt minority of students who Fortr-one U. S. SrnatoN to I d would work actively in a campaign The Air • Force Sdection tealD. :\foderator thai they favorrod the 1 8 for the �·ote." consisting of three officen and a year old vote. Only fh'e cxpre:ned Mr. Werddl commented, ''This Master Sergeanl, "isited the PLU opposition. seems reasonable, for it is exactly campus Tuesd3)!, Nov. 8, O n e hund�d a n d twenty.five what happened in Michigan after the The purpose of the visit was to Moderator survcy was completed. memben of the U. S. House of Rep. apprise young college seniors, male resentativcs endoned the 18 year old Students at the larger, urban and 3nd fem3le, of the job opportunitiu vote in the Moderator poll. Only better-known ..campuses ..organized in the U. S. Air Force :"IS Commis· and worked "ery h:rrd, eighteen expreS5Cd opposition. sionrd Officers.

Su pport tor 18-Yr. Old Vote

Air Force Officers Present Programs

"I was quite surprised by Ihe Itrong support for the 18 year old ,·Ot.. among nation.11 politicians," said Philip Werddl, cditor of Mod­ erator, the nation:"ll magazine for le3ding students. "The prrccntage of return was consider.1bly higher than one expects on a poll of this kind­ almost fifty pero:-nt. Moreo"rr, most governors and congressmen wrote long, thoughtful \clteN endorsing the 18 year old \'ote." W...rdell compared the national situation on the 18 )·ear old wilh Ihat in �Iichigan. "'n Michigan, a proposition for inero:asing suffrage to ...igohtcen, nineteen a n d twenty ycar old citizens waS placed on the b3l1ot for a st:"lte·wide referendum. Although most state politicians. Re· publican and Democrat, endOC'Kd the issue, thcy never campaigned for it.

They are afraid to be opposed be­ cause they could alienate young new voters, yet they seldom risk as much 3S one sentence in one campaign spe«h to raise the 3rguments for the 18 year old vote. This sort of hypocrisy is a �am of dvnocraey."

Moderator alw queri...d 5tudcnl�. Only 37 out of 4 1 5 student govern· ment officers who replied were not in favor of the 18 year old vote. An-

"The real workl"rs were in the minority but thry errtainly had the support of th.. majorit)" of studcnl$. Since almost all state and national politicians have refused to campaign op...nly for the 18 year old vote, the studcnts arc left to Carr)" the ...ntire , burden of their c;"lusc:· A full analysis of the iuue of the 18 )'car old \"ote appears in the No-­ \·("mber issue of Moderator.

Friday Noon -Music: Student Recital EC-227 - 1 2 : 5 0

Chapel Schedule

Nov. 21 M r. Judd Doughty {Trinity}. 23- Dr. Chris!flphersnn, "The Cost of Discipirship·' (E:"Ist\"old ) , Rf"\·. Ihrw)" :-':.. wfeld, "Loaves of Br...ad" (Trinh}") 1\"00'. 23-Mr. Judd Doughty (Eastvold ) j'l;ov. 30--Dr. Christopherson, "The CoS! of Disciplrship·' (Eam'old): R...\,. Han;cy :-;.. wfeld, "Loa,·es of Bread" (Trinity). Nov. 24-Thanksgiving \"acalion. Dec. I-P("ace Corps (E3stvold). No,'. 25-Thanks!-:i�'ing Vacation. Dec. 2-Dr. Christophcrson, "The Cost of Discipleship" ([astvold ) : Rev. Harvcy �"",,'feld, "Loaves of Bre3d" (Trinity) . 1\'0'·,

Father Goose Starring

CARY GRANT and LESLIE CARON

Cary Grant, as a rebel against civilization. enjoys the delights of abandoned freedom as a beachcomber on a Pacific isle during World War II-until he is pressed into service as a coast watcher by the Australian Navy. and meets lovely Leslie Caron, In a series of exciting and hilarious adventures he wages a winning battle against the enemy. but a losing one against romance. Academy Award winner for best story and screenplay! November 19 - 7:00 and 9:30 p.m.

--CAM P U S

"Selection for the Air Force Offi· ce r Training School (OTS) is ,·ery eomlX"titivr," ht Lt. Ronald Rigby, Sekction Officer for Washington St:"lte. informed the Mooring M3.'5t staff. "Howe,'er, chances of selection :ue better at this time because of an inncasrd office authorization quota br Congrrss. and the faCI that fewer people are qualified to :"Ipply at this time, bec3use of graduation dalrs, etc." Seniors, male and femalr, who will be graduating in january 1967 3nd june 1967 are encouraged 10 im'esti­ gate the areas open for Iheir degrees. Interested persons may get all the particul3n by phoning the Air Force Recruiling Office i n t h e Federal Building. downtown Tacoma, FU 3·2861.

M O V I E S --

SEA Chapter Plans Regional by Louise Gustafson The Student Education Associa­ tion Chapter of Pacific Lutheran Uni"cnity will be hosting all the SEA chapten from the Wcstcrn side of the mountains al the F:"I1i Western Regional, �ov. 19. The program will begin at 9 a.m. in A·IOI. If you plan to cat the ban· quet meal, a $2.00 registration fee will be charge ,

Amnesty Dec:lared A general amnesty win be declared on all overdue and "lost" books, periodicals. if t h e y are returned before Thanksgiving (Nov. 2 3 ) , Definition of genenl am· nesey: (all fines waived ) .

'Diet' Hosts Mortvedt For Question Period by Dave Yearsley S:I!urday, :-;0\'. 1 2 , I'LU's president, Dr. Robert Morl\'edt, came to the "Dirt of Worm'" to answ.·r student qutSliolU. As the posters had ad\"ertised, !hl" p..... ,i<.\ent rame to :.nswer all questions. Fur almost two hours Dr. Morh·edt responded on a \"ariet)' " f topics The substance of the prnident's commcnts on a few significant )tudent qu("ries follows: Wom..n's rult-s: He said thai the Univl'nity was concerned .....ith satis·

lying the wishes of th<: majorit), with regard to PLU coed policy. But he !aid that in a \"�ry real )rrlSe thc present students rcprt:sent only a r..lath·e1)" �mall SC'gmront of the PLU community. He emphasized that alumni an d �..pporters have a good deal to say on decisions of what rules shall be. :\n important pOinl taken by the President was his reminder that an . in$litution, by ilS vcry naturt', is a conse... r atil·e body, slow and cardul to th3ngc. PLU has 3. long tradition, and when considering changes in basic t·ni,'rnitr policy, people must keep this in mind. He alw said that ;. "study in depth" was being done concernim; WOOl' rn·s smoking rights. . The Place of Christi:.n higher educatioo: Dr. Mortved! spoke at som.. It·ngth about the $tuggle of church schools to maintain their ddinile Chris­ tian orientati�n. He said that in large part, Church universities are failing and slowly giving up their facilities 10 Slate systems. The trend toward a monolithic pattern of totally state controlled Uni"ersities is a dh-ergenc\' from th.· traditional pallern of American educ3tion. The Pusident $:Iid that hr was in fa"ur of prc$Cr"\.ing PLU's definite church rdatedneu. Financing the University: Maintaining Pacific Lutheran financiallr is a difficult business which takes up a good deal of !hc Presiden!", dforts Dr. Morh'edt ..mphasi�ed that PLU, unlike a stale university. gelS il$ money onl)" from studrnt tuition and gifts to the school. In conclusion, President Mortvedt expressed a wiliiogncH on his part 10 discuss student problems whcn they arise.

Quasi-Sociological Analysis Given (Continued from page two) ity in e;ach group does not partido patl' in Ihe culture of iu · eliles---it does, and often by choice. But it seeJilS Iikdy that in a showdown many in either group would be will· ing to disa.ssociat e them.selves from their own elile and uch.ange its cul'ture ror that or (he other, so long as their o.....n popular and privale intl'r!:SIS were not �rious.ly threatened. In other words, the ideological. and mat...rial interests of the two clites arc not quite so important to Iheir respective sub'groups, except . where expert and intense propagan­ da has t3ken eff«t o'·er long periods of time (as it has in some areas on both sides). This means that funda· nl<'n\.1 1ly at issue within South Vict N:"I'" 3re the traditions, social values and ,"ested interests of two opposing dit.·s, fighting to destroy each mh· er's control over substantial portions of the population. In such a situatioQ, the distinc· tion betwecn being supPorted by and exercising con!rol over different clc­ ments of the population is at best a ha�y on�. The quc.uion is illustrated by the importance thai both sides attach to the concept of "infrastruc­ ture" or its equivalent in Vietna· mese, ha tang co so.

Broadly speaking, an infrastruc· ture is any system of organized au­ thority. Implicit il!.... the concept is the idea that an infrastructure­ whether at Ihe hamlet or national Ic"el--<annot exercise control over people without having their support in subnanlial degree. Conversely, if conlrol can be established. support may be de\"eloped o,·cr time through popular adminutration. The personnel of their rcspecti\"e infr:"lstructurcs a r e I h c primary weapons in the power struggle going on here a! every level bc:twern 'the gO"crnment and the Viet Coog. Ma· jor elcmenl$ of cach. infrastructure are: devotcd to strengthening it and weakening the opposing infrastruc­ ture: (e.g.• both sides lay great stre" on Ihe development of Itrong re­ cruiting and propaganda. teams, both

pr.1ctice sdective assassinatiull to de· stroy key links in the enemy·s infra· strurture ). Furthennore, each infrastructure is said to be heavily infiltrated by agents of the opposing Olle. Signifi­ cantly but not surpruingly, many Vietnamese believe th:u both Viet Cong and go,·ernmrnt ,·mage infr:.. structures are now much .....eake. than the traditional ',·illa!;e power structure prior to the coming of col. oni31ism or communism. To gain its political-Jnd �ulturaJ -i:nds. the elite infraSlruCture Oil each side has mobililed substantial portions of the population it con· trois. Each has developed ....eapom . - technological. psychological, 10' gistical-w h i e It :Ire llt"ing tested wherever onc side can find :t wrak· nr55 in the oth...r. ,\t the present time, one side has technological and logistical superiority within the con· tested at"l:"a, whereas the other ap· pi':"Irs to enjoy psychological advan· tage. This is 3 struggle for power, and no holds are barred. The skill in highest demand is that of '·roplo)". ing the appropriate weapon at tilt:· right tim.., whethrr it be a mortar or a lie.

ALC Spokesman -To Visit Campus by Bruce S .....all.'I.On

The Educarion Director of the Division of Youlh Activ+ ity for the ALe. John Schultz. will be on campus No\, . 28-29. On Monday ewoing he will speak :.t the Diet of Worms, Tuesday hc will speak in com·ocat;"n, and the n·st of Tuesday he will probably be :1\':lilable in the coffee simp for dis("uuion. Schultz has a rdreshingly differ­ ('ut way of expressing himself in regnrds to Christianity. He avoids old cliches and presents Christ in a very unusual manner. He is also the aUlhor of two books: The Portrait of a 5c:rva..at and The Li.Jlening Witnc:u..


Viet Nam Paradox Rooted in American World View by Howard "forfell

jud:t.co · Christian hrritagl". "\I\(,thl"r :\'nt'rican

CoIIC'�iau: Press Service Vicl Naill CorrespondeDI 5:\ IGO;'; (CPS)-It is onc of the majur ironi'"$ of contemporary history that Marxism, rooktl in a thoroughl)· materialistic conc("pl of man, h;u i.n Ih,- hands of Mao TSC'.!ung. Lin

Pi:lo, tlo Chi �Iinh and Vo Nguyen Ciap bC'­

'""lilt'

till' most powerful spiritual force in Asia

-w h i1.-

lilt' Lnitcd

which 'claims

Stall'S,

:I.

Jud:wo.C h riMi:i.n spirliual heritage. h:.s sought to n'unt,'r that (oTn' wilh increasing ilmounu

.,f milit:,ry and maln; .. 1 aid.

In ('ountTY a fttr country of the third world,

�Iao has sounded the bal tle

hare sl ru�gle to the death

cry fur a thrc::ld­

:wainst

U. S. im­

perialism .1ml itJ lackeys ; and time after 1;l1w

\ m!'ric-a h:l.s l'al]rd for I>c'ac<: wilh honor and

nlUpc-T>llion alllong nati"ns, and has pouro:d in

more wrapons and dollars to check the spiro itual dde

The paradox is rooted

and

Europt'an

socirti('S

is Ihal

an'

now

romp;' ral i"rly fret· of !lIe internal da,ss (on· fli"ls which idc:ologies arc i.wokrd 10 upla in.

Historically, our own political and sodal insti· l utions

draw

largdy

on

Lockt', jdfenon and

the

t raditions

Tocqu('\·illt·,

carh

of of

whom $Ircsscd ide:!.s of cqu:oli t y :o"d minilnizrd da5� di\'ision. More fundalllentally, we howe come to ,·jew as

otber people's ideologies

lem.sol\·ing, w h i e h

on

obstacles to prob­

have unconsciously

raised to the sl.atw of a new ideology. Perhaptl, for laek of dialtC';lical content

10 our own

DeW

ideology, American society is increasingly pre­ occupied with a subtle '':Iriation

of the "might

makes right" theme; , to-wit. that technology, emotional dttaeh mtnl, and ha� work will

soh'e any problem if applied in lal"!:e enough d�.

· The rlnphasis throughout .,,u r cuhure on

probl"m'50h'ing trchniqurs, prncedun's, ma­

in the :\ mcrican

chinrry ;lnd cost-efficiency is only

vicw of the world. Amcriran intellectuals often speak of th� presrnt as a post·idrolof(icai a�c. One rrason,

crrl3inly. is the dedine in innurnce of our

Ih,' most

general cx�mple. Morc spt·eificallr, thc: Viet

:\'am war is a ma jor problrm for us-and we

:ITI'

rmpl"},in s. all Ihe Irch llolog)', "llIotional

(ktarhml"n1. and ha rd work al our I'"mllla"d Ie} order to s,'!",' il.

The Asian "iew of Ihe .... orld-and thr war

-is ohrn quile diffnrnl. �Iu(:h of Asia Jlili

has detpl),·rooted

cI'-'M conflict$. The

gul f b<"­

IwC<"n r ich :ond poor-in HOIlJ:" Konl{, S.,igon, Ca lcutta-is so Slark lhat

111051 people do not

lik.. to tal k about il. t\t the !iame time Amni·

can teehnolDln' and our emphaJ.is on tht Three E·s.-dfort. dficien.-), and dfecli,·encs.s--pro­

duct con(l icling reactions.

On the one hand o,·er-ta!:..r American ad­

" ;SOI'$ arc indulJ::ed like children who

cOllie

running in tOlell their parents they h:l\'e Ihe

answer

10 an insoluble probltm. On the othe-r,

.-\sians arc illlprcsstd by power and prosperity

-especially power. They trace past defeats

and loss of face to the superiority of W('Ste-TIl leclmology, and thty sec ItC';hnoiogy

as

t be

Itt)' to winning back lhat 10ti1 power and di gnily.

�fost Asian socir tirs arc p<H'r, colorl'd, pr..-

China vrr)' cart·fully. It is na t ural that tlu­ appc.n of Marx and

I 'll<'

hi'h"" .,1

,\m.- c " .,,,<

Ih.1!

[."'1

111\' 11.,1>,1" ,

\,'.1'

,,,·.,hh

Ih.m

I,·" h

';q.

.,

1,·,10",,1

.1. ",,,. ,.•\1••

Ih,,,

�<J<'i,,1 ill�t;t"II<>t'� "... ,..Iy pr,"'·� I., Ih.·,,· .h,· "I, .01 ..

ans II", b;,nkr" l 't.·y "f ,\It1<'r;,,,,,, II,.. rll:hlllC'$:< "f 1 1,.. ;r "wn e",s<'

....d.

TI...n· a',' ollu'r .\�Ians wi", -0 , '" �.·" ",n..t)' .

10 \';Ih,c 'Vc·�t'·rn clt-II",rrati,' "I,·" I� .

... Iu,

" ,,1

;u·,· �" arrhin<: for ;lU .-\�i.,,, id,,,,,, ilt wltl' h t"

.·x]lr.-"� \11<'111. l I itl... r,,' il h.,� I.. ·.·" , I"" " . "h.

j...·ti ...·

"olld'li,,"�

b""r.,bk

I II!'

1,-,

in

.,,,.

,\�i.1

"\<" 10

lII"n'

1111>'1 [11' 1.,\1.."

�br)<i:ln

�" 'i,,1 h",,,,�· lh.tll 10 lh.. 1.0< \"" '''1 :\""II.. .r

of

.of .\'1."" "",Io-r·

slIabl.· ..:rOIll'

'I:lmh fu!1 w.-ll wl,�' :\II1<'ri,·.' I1' ,' "

,,,,,,,, illl'

pr" s� . " d wicll I lwi r 1 " \' hll,'I,,��' 111.,11 ",,1> th,·ir

,1<-1I 1",· ratl.- w"ial Ir:utitions. 1',·... li •. , 1 I" " ph·. Ihl')'

"" '0<:ni7\'

a nd

J<-rk tl,.. I 't·" I \".'II.·� of

, Iml,·t·r. �lanr of IlwIII fe-,'I thaI tl" "�h t:hil1l'se­

:\�i:l ml151

h ..l:or·�

e-muliu ....1

lllo'n' f,\I',' ,·:!.rrir� .o:,,·al'·f

1I.. 'rr"w·�

:"i.,. :11111

;'I'I'.·.d. 10·

,,·,'10 ·

1'lIIbran' \,'. '1<'''"

1I..lulo:�·. hy i mplira dOI\

Wt'Sh" 'll .'ld. if i t il

10 :. r ri\'<· ill Itlt' mmlc-r u .....urltl

Mao would

th,'

.1

11""''''h,''

>:'·I",r.,II\· ",,>II" i"'pr" :<ll'll "" I h 110, , ,

o�' .",,1

idc'ol{)��' is muTt· fi l l" d til

domin:!.ntl)' asricultural . and anxious 10 \'indi­

cale- Ihrir national prid e-. The)' a rc walchin,!: " motional

II.. .

,,," . -r l " " f

' «'I," y ,.j I" " 'I'],-' �

(Contimu-d 011 pase th ••·,

\

Vespers To Initiate Move to New Library

I ;

Four o'clock SundlY afternoon, Dec, 4. in Easlvold Chapel. V�spers will be read (rom a hcsimile of the Gutenberg Bible. a rare edition of Luth<'r ' s Translation, a facsimile of the original King James, and our H)·mnal. These in the order named will be carried by two grandsons

of a former librarian ( John Stul'n will read from the Luther rranJlation and Tom Stuen w ill read

irom the Gulrnlxr.1{ fae-simile). The from the

lenonl wi ll buth be read

King james by Dr. Mom·edt. These

will

be

Ihe

first

books

a.:ross

Ihe

IIHeshhold of the librar),'s new quat. Follow;ng theS<' will be

�'arli"sl acquired b y

300 litleS

t h <:

libr.!ry.

rhrJC will be carried by family memo

fJ,'u of

Iwo formtt librarians, . �fr. Stuen and M r. Xa\'i er , and oth. Ihc

en who havc or arc servi ng

as

Ii·

hrarians in the order of their years.

of service. Following will come Iht:

libra!)" s $Iaff and those attending Ihe service.

This service is intended to. mgin

the mo,'e, which will be held Dec.

5 and 6. This is, hopefully, to be

During the mO\'e on Monda)'. the

t'LtJ band, und.. r the direction

Th..

Gutenberg Bible, issucd

\-166, is a

lirst bonk known tn han' b.--en printcd with mm'able typt'.

Luther's translation, puhlish..d in

1 53-1, is !lasrd on the Greek tcx, b�Erasmus and has grl'atiy influcnCl·d Ihe German language and literatu .r

The Bishop's Bible W:IS laken a�

the "'1sis of the King janltl V, •. sio"­

by 54 t ranslators appointed hy Kin" jam"5 I of England and Scotland. which firsl apprared in 1 6 1 t. TOURS SCHEDULED ;';0". :?8-Lak,'wood Kiwanis, 7:30.

:\,,,, :?9-Kiwani$, 1:?:30-1 :30.

directly from daucs on both MOD­

Orr. :? ·- Facully .

day

and

Tuesday

to mo\'c

books

ftom the old library to Ihe new.

in

-I:? fol io Latin Bibt.-, thc

accomplished aimosl entirely through

student belp, and student.s will go

of

�Ir. Gordon Gilbertson, will play.

Orr.

I - Rotary, 1 :?:30- 1:30.

:1::10·5:00. Dc,' 1 O- I-Ionl( H:.tl. LU lh...:ln ' d ""u s H..mr. :?:IO

Chil·

JANET SWANSON

MARY 8AR8ER

lYNN OLSEN

Lucia Da y Begins Ch ristmas Season The Christmas season began weeks ago for downtown mer­ chan(s. bur it won ' t be official at Pacific Luther.:m University until Saturday. Dec. '3 - the day of [he Lucia Bride Festival.

On the PLU cnmpus. lS in Sweden, Luci.l Day is generllly regarded as the start of a season devoted to celebrating Yult' with all its hospitality ,lnd pleasures. The slud" n!s dert th,·ir "QllrC'll

of Li ght" �h;s

wnk,

1 , 11<1 sIl l' will

T!·i.;n o,·,'r II... ('\'ent5 on ralltlJus.

Mary B."I..·�. Lynn t)I�"n and }:'"

110,· Ihr,·c· Luria Brid e

an'

SW:lnSOr1

fi n;,lis\$. In SW"d" n il i�

:t

fam il)' "hJ<.:T\··

:r.nr... The- ynun!;l'St dau.o:ht.-r a wa k,'s till' h01l5" hold and �"'\"'s c"ff.... ;{nd .·.l kt·�.

W" ars 11.

Sh"

whil"

n"win).;

gown. and on her h.·"d 5hc "la" c5 :I w"':oth of I(rr..n..ry cOIU:lin;n/( tighl

'\pltu. :t nation:tl so'I 'I""II"r.· wo",.

",', r",,,..,·;U}· �"'i" ly , I )", <!"" " ". "1'''''' 10", ;"0.:

"" I"'r Ii",."

Ih,' 1;(1)1'''

I;... ht,·,!. will man·h in ,I

, .,ltdldi..:hl r...·.·)s;on"l. She

wi,1I

;,Iw

'\'1111,· th,· l il(hts 011 th .. "LU Christ­

" ,." tr,·,· I,wa l.·d ill fro:"1 of F."�I\'old Chaprl

Thc

'-uri"

f'''111 the

lalc

,,,,I,.,, let!

l " ',�"". :.1-

SIl..

r..fUS-·11 Iwr sui,.., ', 1""..1 .

.Ind

" ' \I�1tl� h,.,

lif lH'in<.: :I Clori,'I;:", - SI". ""'.0< !. . ttlltl <:"il\), :ond .�C·III,.,......1 lu I ". lUll ,,,,,I ;,1 t l... �I;.k.·. 1\"1 d,,' fb",," .li,1 nul

I.,,, i:o. !l ml Ion I �

10"" "

Ir" lh...1 10:..1

I " 11o""t a '''''' ' '''\ ,,,I.. I,.., 1 ". ., , 1 10 �ilJ Il<'r. ' I 'll<' slury uf h ... .1 •. ,Iil w:u

lal" r I>r.." .o:hl

10 S"" ',I,'u wI ,,· ,..

Chrisli�ni7"d Vikin.I(.• I"!!" " , I laic'

III\'

"f

thc

I... wud 10:..1 �n·:'1 Sw,·.l<-� IH" a,,�'· III<'

II i� hdir,...d II", "PI"';,I

tlu'

I"

,-o;"c ;Ik<l

.,r

LII(·ia·.,

r",,�hly

"f will l" r,

ma,lyr,I,,,,, d,,' I,..d",

w;lh

alltl I"u�.·.. . t..p.

Thu< d",- I" d",ir IIt-�i ..· f", w; l It" r

r'·� li,·;tl,

Ill<'

,." III

:,

Itlid·

I ..., .tlllI'

.' I'''' I ..f II",,, ( :1" i" m... I r I! ." I " ,." In lac·1. ,01111' IIf the I.",·;a llrid<:

,·""did"I.·,

:11

1'1.1'

:Ir.--

"'"

hlmu!.

'1'1... fe-.li"ili,·s Mall ;0 1 11 1, 1]1 "rel:.y

;n

E:t �"'"ld

C I,

" I' ,. 1.

'-,·en

S:t l ·

TIll'

",ill f"II"�·. The pul,lie- ;, in,·,t.-d. Rrid.· F"sli" a l u,'IrIS � of a Chri stian "it! wh" � ..nd lic·k..ls .·;m h.. pU I'ha5NI at Ihe

wa.� rnartytt'd d uri nl( Iho;, reign of th.--

;

10:.. 1

w,·.Ilth),

I,,' hruu).;hl Il<'r 10 lIiat,

hospilals, h",n.cs for III<' a!(.--d , :. nd

is Sp"u�oT<'d hI' til<'

nl� wit..

IU'r Iif,' til (;"t!

"ill�

Th,' r.-�ti"al

01 01. J

1'''' '

I" I"'' ' �' :.

I hl tnd, �I". h" d �'nw,'d I.. 01" ,1,,':01,·

"nuil" 'n" ry

tlH>�(, wilhoul famil y.

';

I...r

cd randl.£.s.

lIe-r's Ih" n is the lask of ,· iJitin ).;

GUTENIiEItG fACSIMILE-Thil ..ill be the foro' book oeron ,he th, l>old 01 the new librory. Tom St...n, g,ond.on Sluen, fo,me' libtc:o,;on, will ,_d f,o... Ihe wo,k 01 0 dediCOtion .....ice Sunday 01 " p.....

TIle' k.�,·",l �;t}'s 1."<'ia W;I.' I'"rn

1 0 lid,

Roman r.uprror Diodrlia n

inforrn.1Ii"n ,Irsk in til!' Adlllin i.tra· ,i.. " Huildi,u(.


o Friday, Ike 2, 1966 I� G I_ :_ _' S T_ A c '_ '' '__' _' -' R O _' _' O _' _' _ _ T _ ,,_ _ ,_ _ _ ".c _ P-.: _

Ch urch Loses Pop ularity Contest (Editor's Kote: The following ar-

by Dave: YeanIey

ticle, whil"h appt"ared in the Kov. 1 8

The front pages are continually

cO"er�d with articles on topics such

You sit there thinking, wondering. Then a question pops out from

issue of the Uh}'$CY, is an admitted-

as mod.::rn garb for nuns, the, pro-

off: ."Hcy. Buddy, do you really thing you han! anything to say to any­

attempt to be relevant in Ihe 20tl�

pri.::su, or meat on Friday. ,\nd of

point which is by no m.::;'!n, rare on

The Roman Catholic Church is

5cmewhcre inside and prTscnls iuelf too big for denying, too real to brush body?" You ,look QuI thc window, mu� a long lime, gct up, walk around, come bark and write: "Yes, I DO think I've gol some­

tbin$ to say." So you say it; eare­

f"Uy

this

time-a

little

mOTC

thoughtful. a linle w�r from past

experience.

Sketch.,,:

A quowd statement from a PLC

cynic, nihilist, agnostic

(or choose

your own labc-I ) : "Welt .

. ( He al­

est with the facts of existence."

Christian fret·dom: In Chapel a

few wl"eks ago, a history profeswr spoke"'for three days

uri

;'Christian

Frredom ." His topic accentcd a PLU

paradox-how can we talk about Christian freedom and compulsor), · chapel ?

Freedom involves choice and re-

ways begins that way) . . . at leaS!

sponsibiJity.

tion. When many are forming their

aren't responsible eithe�-at kast in

the One True Wa)', I can sit b:1Ck

Then . . . maybe we must admit that

any ultimate conllnitments-I JUSt

Oh },<'s, Samson: .. . . . and he did not knllw th:1t

there is $Ome consolation in my posi­

beliefs and committing themselves 10

and say, ''I'm still kind of young for haven't S I' e n ol' expnil'nced that

much , Do you mind if I hold judg­ ment a few years ?" "Wouldn't it be wiser to wait a

time, sec a littlr more of what lif<: has to off<:T, hear th<: opposition' s

case, try

ath"ism for a

spell,

go

around the world? Th,'n I can cOIne

back tll bcr: inaking gn'al d" ,'ision�

that aFf<'Ct my wdfHe herl" and in eternity,

"When p..o]lk keep asking me for commitment, inside I say, ' W h a I makes you 50 s"r<: you'n' right-and

if you're nOI sure-why should I

follow your way? And if you arc so

s\lr�I wonder if yuu" -e faced Ih,'

alternatiHs honestly,' "Yes .

, there is some cOR50btion

But

IIlOlybe

PLU stu-

dents can't choose, and maybe tbey

the eyes of those who write policy.

Wl.

aren't so free after aU!

the spirit of the Lord had left him."

�o, I guess he didn't

But m a y b e if we are careful

cnou!;h, if w-! keep quiet enou!::h ,

and if we don't upset anybody with

our words and thoughts. we shall all "';:Ike up

10

-Th�n we who once p.,ss,·sscd thc

lon!-:'cr h,,,'" ;mything worth s. lying

It takes more religious com'iction

and more inward struggles to be an

honest, downright atheist than to be a member in good standing in a mid­

dle d;w. churcb. (Or a "Christian" at PLU for that matter! ) .

Ycs, maybo: the spirit "f the Lord

has Idt us and God is with the ag­

truth,

who care enou.�h about men and life

for

certaint),

and

the

whole

"I ha"e one prayer (if I wen: the

praying typc:)�that

I ,,'ould be hon-

nostin and humanists (a 1;lbel held in no high regard among Christians)

to get in,·oIH·d and say what should .

be said.

The

CH RYsfiAN E.DuCAT ION

-

by Paul Hartman

1:IUII1 1:,,," f, ·, li"

Stal,·: lit,·,

.'i"

",,, ,,,,,1 kIln. I .� I"'�S. Hu\\

"-p , ,,'

atl·

nTrylh;ul! .,1 C:.'nler

11<'1<', ()ur h:lsk,·tb:dl I[':un, I s," '. j, c:"inc: tu

t" brat �.,,,, tm'WlT"'" llic:ht. Tonight we will be heatin!; ,,',-sterly

lJl' uve r

\\" . '" , "'0\ im: I .. :0 "t'w lihrary n{'xt wcck, Did y"u kuow Ihl"y' \'l" in­ ,.. -... . h",·k·"ul tI" , i e.· : now we usc clt'dit ca rds to ),!et honks. I wa� jusl ti,;"k;",: til<' ulhn ,L,,- huw I It;,!<- 1« "',. 11U' ,by C:U ",I",,, yo" ran �\;ol!t-d :1

rcad thrpul!h Ihe n;""n on Ihe book's

" ,I ul and orl':'.<;on:,lly filld a frielld's

n:",,.. and co"si,it-r it a silent Cll­

dorsement of the book, All there is flOW : 11

is a machin<'d-on numi)<'r.

B"I I'm 1,·arnin.1: tu he optimistic

I<-ast till')' "nly ,·,,,h053 th.. num­

ber (rp", th"s,' Llrds. and nut the pi, · tun·s too. Edna Hertin " ",J I-Lo" .,.,

old Simp!!" tlan')

, �u

..d

:-':enl arc altar- ­

bound pn'lty soon. I'm ,"'"

I ,,,"�lll

them near tltt' nl'\\' d orm lit<' uthn nitc practicing for 1", 1' candl.--pass· :I

ing. Thcy wae usin!! gin�'sout

planting

post

',·tIl)

( y,'"h

Dride crown Troubk

is.

and

k" cpfireen­

- they'n: still

tl,,: post

used

Lllcia

wasn't

lit

(Han' and the crown-candks were)

and every time Edna tried to pick the

"ring"

off

thc

"candle," the

c.'lnd!{"·, hinge opencd up and Ihe

-whole works fell down. Anyway it's wonderful to sce them

so happy.

(Continued on pag" six)

Take Heart­ It:' s Worth It Dl';,r Edit"r'

I, 1o" . ,'Ill " shaH·d vuur dis�run·

Iku,('nl

O'Tr :lI '1'; ,rl'nl �tudent disjn­

tn,'sl io

i,SIWS uf real dqJth whiclt

�'uu referred to in your ""ov. 18 edi· lorial. !\'tn-rthdess.

I say, nol as an

,·x·,·dilor bUI as a PLU alum, "strivc ""'"

for

"':trdl'd.

your

,'fforts

will

be

rt;-

And remen,b" r - responsible dis­

Clusion carried on with intellectual

honesty is a must at c"cry unh-crsity.

My congratulations to you and your

staff for your continuous succcss in kceping the Mooring Mast alive with

"Til-written and thought stimulating

materi;'!!. Carry on!

-Roger E. Stillman'

(Editor's Kole: This Ieltcr comes

from Roger Stillman, former MM editor, from San Diego, Calif. ) .

\'OWS

posed r.::pcal of chastity

for

course who hasn' t heard Dominique.

eollc-ge campuses in North Allll"rica.)

not the only one attracting attention.

The decision made in Rome on

bis receive airplay by Slating tbey

by Peter Lincoln

birth control will be: basically either to condemn or condone sex.

The Church, referring to an)' and

Protestant ministers and Jewish rab­

are atheists and that God is dead; Buddhists burn themselves.

all established religions, seems to be

unite every little while in thinS! such body - to the church of. your choice."

ha\'e had as a usdul structure in the

effort, the chure!1 is still failing.

to be losing any popularity it Illay

same proportion.

JuS! rccently a wa\'e of indigna-

lion went up when the Beatlcs stated

the)' were more popular than Christ.

SOllie enthusiastic followl·r5 wcnt as far as to Soly they sang bt."(lef as well.

The point is that the Church is in

the public eye through a conscious

dfort of its own to win back popu-

laritY.

All the �len in unison: "Yes, J.P."

"Boys, I've given this a lot of

thought, I'll pitch out some balls and

)'Olo call them."

"YM, J.P."

"Firsl I think the name God has

got to go."

"Got 10 go, J.P."

"Bad name, J.P."

Furthermore the various churches

the news. At the same time it seems

' sctting more and more coverage in

as Community Week: "Take .some, Yct despite the headlines and the

"My exact sentim�nts, J.P,"

"I'\'e been thinking it over. How

about changing it to Big Uncle Bob.

What do you think?" "Strike, J.P."

"Right up the middle, J.P." "You' caught him looking, J.P."

Why? Because it lacks one of thc

most modern necessities of any mod­ ern husiness, a good public relations gut it won't be this way for long,

I'm sure. Just picture that fint :nem-

orable brainstorming session.

J.P. walks into the office; all thc

men stand up quickly.

J.P. aqdresses them, "Well, men,

,----,--

Again I Say

the Lord" has lefl us.

lruth and s,Turity of doctrines, no

ch,ureh's

century. But it docs express a view.

find that "the spirit of

in bein)! uncertain (and makin)! the best of it) ",hen around you people cry

Iy harsh criticism of the

let's get the ball rolling; put out a few 5.'lits and sec which way the wind blows."

When all the fuss is looked at with

critical eyc-mine-it seems that

th.. Church is lost.

It is an institution that was found·

cd on faith and it doesn't seem to ha\'e a place in the modern world,

The modern world is a world o!

extremes where logic- and absurdity

stand side by side, where Einstein

and Gcnet share equal praise and

damnation, where E equals mC2 and who cares an)'way

It

seems the

Church

has

bt'n,

caught Ica"ing its pronrhial fly open

$lUdy conditions in college dormitories. as everyone knows. an: laughable The competition from inter-wing football games, all night card parties, and the audial ex­ prl'ssion of the adjustment paifl;s of freshmen being "as­ simiL1 tL'd" into PLU's scholastic mystique is a trifle inhibi­ tive to any sort of mental gymnastics. Partially as a result of this decibel-laden atmosphere, underclassmen continue to swell the academic probation lists. and upperclassmen turn to off-campus living, often even if the cost is higher. Though studies are now under way to alleviate the problem, it has not been eliminated, nor will �t be in the near future. , � Almost one year ago the editor made a proposal to alle­ viate the situation. He is making i t again.

on purpose and havinl{ nothing t,·

show for it. a

It'll k.::ep th.. people looking fo, while, but their hopes will SOOI

fade awar when they rralile therc'" nothin� there.

My ad\·ic.. to thc Church is sin,

pic: I f you'I'!:: going to go no mattc' what, pull your 7_ippt-r back up, smil.

wickedly and let them guess Is it or isn't?

Only her God knows for sure.

To plagiarize from myself then: two floors of Tingel­ stad Hall. and at least one floor of a women's dorm, should observe s trictly enforced 2 4 -hour quiet hours six days per weeh. Studenrs would sign up For these sections in advance on a strictly voluntary basis, The study sections would sen.'e the specific Function of helping studenrs determined to resurrect a dying GPA, or to escape the now prevalent non-intelfectuaf atmosphere of life in a large dormitory,

Other uni \'('Csities h.lve used the syst�m with consider­ able success. PLU should adopt it on an experimental bJsis n,'xt semester. using a section of Pflueger or Foss until Tinge[st.ld is n,'Jdy for occupancy, -Neil \Vaters

Minnesota University Coeds Protest Dorm Closing Hours (ACP) -Coeds li\'ing i n dormi-

tories have long been victims of an

hOll'rs policy which

trrats them as

immature children who c�nnot lx,

" xpected to usc tlll'ir time n-sponsi­ hly.

commcnts t h e University of

:\Iinne.sota Daily. Th,,), are denied

the

rights

of

coeds lidn.t: off campus and working !.litIs in this age group to do what·

evcr they wish with their time. Thc

Daily continued:

In all fairnns to the administra­

tion and to Dean of Students E.

G.

Williamson it must be pointed out

Ihat women's hours at the University

of Minnesota arc nlOre libcral than

at most largc univcrsities and C!'r­

tainly m o l' e liberal than at most sm:tller private colleges.

And the trcnd at the uni"crsity is

toward

even less restrictive rules.

Since 1960 there have been no re­ strictions on women Over 21 and re­

cently Williamson approved a policy

granting junior and senior women in

three dormitories pcnnission to regu­ late their own houn,

But the "stining paternalism"

{a

phrase coined by Williamson) of the uni" ersitr toward womcn dormitorr n'sidents

will

not

(e:tse until

women's hours are abolishcd.

a ll

Thcre is no cvidenee indicating

that COt·ds will suddenly become ir­ n'sponsiblc if they arc granted frec .

dom. At Comstock Hall, for example,

junior and senior womcn use the no­ hours policy an avcrage of only twice a month. And

currcnt

policies,

Voito 01 �h� S�"denl>

0' Poti'it t",heron Uni•• rsily

I' riday. ( 1, lol)!'r � l , l " hfi

Opinions expressed in the Moor­ in� �fast arc not necessarily those of PacinI" Lutheran Unh'crsity. t�e ad!1!ini.�tration, or the bculty,

Arfilia'ed Io'ith United Slate. S,udenl I'r... A!.>ociat;on

:��;:'e�re

" :'<;a,i6rial Educational ,\d��cti.in!l' S<;r\­ national ad"ertising np,e>ell-

!\'EI]. WATERS, Editor I:( ):'<;II.AO ZII'l'''KJ A.'\;

A",,,iQ,, EJi,,,, FRED IlOIB!

ironically

cnough, do not prcvcnt a sirl from

staying out late if she really wants to.

Instead of relurning, late and risking

News Editor . . .. Lewis C

Giovine

F.--ature Edilor.. Cindy Thompson

a penalty, shc simply sta)'s out all

Sports Edilor

Univcrsity officials are worried about public reaction to a no-hours policy, especially if it is granted 10 (Continued on page six)

Circ. Mgr, . .......Kathleen Hassel

night.

Friday Noon Music: Student Rec:ital 12:50 Friday Eastvold Chapel

... P;'!ul Olsen

Editorial Ass't.. .. Naney J, Waters

Advisor..

Dr, Paul Rdgstad

STAFF: Diane Skaar, Bob Bakcr, idt d Y ��;� ����;i%S �� n, i a t l , c�i�

Beahler, Janet Elo, Jack Kintner, .susan .'\nder.son, Marcia Allen, Harold Osten,on, Cheryl Eames, �� ����:uh�s;e "J�g ��� ten� ; . k u .


2.

�100RI�G �I:\ST

Viet: Nam War Te med Not: Fut:ile (Continued from page one)

(bord<"fin);

:\Iuch of the expIOl5in�: nature of

:-':orth ami

Mas�i,'c . Americ:ln

must 'dther match American weap­

Con!:: to a People's War vietory using political ralher than

con"entiona\

military forte, One way or another,

they need to win..

Thus the fraruie Great Leap For­

ward in 1957, designed to broaden the econoluic base for Chinese tech­

noio!::ical

and n i dustrial de\'e!o:p­

menl. Thus Ho's e3.lternC!.S to em·

Illoy Soviet technicians at surface-to­ .Iir missile sites around Hanoi. Thus

China's haste to delh'er a nuclcar warhead, whieh she now has done.

In one of his more didactic moments

in 1953. Mao said, "Political power

comes from the barrel of a gun,"

So the race is on, with Asian com­

munists trying to make major break·

throughs in lI y or war in ' chnolog lime to thwart the immeme appeal

<)f Western aid to poorer or under­ de"doped Asian nations.

And who is winning? There havc

hern SC"eral test cases in thc past

ycar. Though -the results arc not neC­

" ssarily permanent, they have gener­

ally spel1t'd a series of major disas-

ten for the Chinese.

In Moslem Indonesia, the sixth

larg{'st country in anny

engineered

the world,

an

the

anti-Chinese

,:oup with strong support from pow­

..rful studt'nt groups throughout the

country. American advisors here he­ liC\'c it wouldn't ha,·c happened hut

for the U. S. presence in Viet Nam; they

arc

probably

right.

General

Suharto now apparently has hopeful

feelers out for renewed aid.

r\meriean

In August. North Korea carefully

disassociated berscll from the Peking' line, and began

making

overtures

n i

Moscow's direction. One reason no

doubt was the continued presence of the Eighth U. S. Army south of the 38th

parallel.

\"iet

who han' �tron); tics' with H:ll1oi

Unconfinncd report! say General

OIlS with Chint'Sl:, or push the Viet

South

:\"am 1 j"intly with the I'atlll_"( Lao,

the conflict between the U. S. and

:\'e Win in a recent White House

�'isit

:lid has kept

thc w("st,'rn .,dministrative capital of

Vientiane t:onscn·.,tivl"iy neutral to

pro-V. S., under the shaky control of Princt: Souvanna Phouma. But as .

asked . President J hnso for � � . Amencan aId to counter Chmese­

John F. Kennedy is s.1.id to have re­

forests of Bunna. To Burma watch­

of t"ngaging the aHention of gnat

supported guerillas in the northern

.-rs, the xenophobic socialist genrr­

ai's

t o u r was surprise

American

('nough: U. S. aid would indicate a

marked, Laos is not a land "worthy powers."'

Its chief

importance for

some years has be"n as a staging base

for guerrillas operating in Vic-t Nam.

signibnt shift in Burma's foreign It is on South Viet Nam that policy, which until now has been - China and the U. S. arc focusing all very deferential to Peking. the' influencc and pressurc they can In the face of increasing guerrilla

activity in both countries, Thailand

and the Philippines sec-m more firm­

ly attached than ever to Amt"rican

support.

Even M a I a y s i a, with British

ground troops guarding her borders,

bring to bear -in

a

massi,'e strugg""

for ideological, political, diplomat;",

economic and military control over this strategic border land.

The fact that China docs not have

!:"round troops opcrating in

South

\,iet Nam, and the fal'l Ihat privatc

called the U. S. her "greatest apd

U. S. commercial interests in Indo­

Johnson's visit

:\bdul R a h m a n announced that

$6 million in permanent i n \' e s (­ menU ) , do not Il'ss('n the jntensity of the conflict.

operating again in the peninsula's

demic to argue o,'cr whether the Viet

strongest

a I I y"

during

President

October 30. Thre{'

days bier, Prime Minister Tengku "Peking-oriented terrorists of the '!>lalayan Libertaion Army' " werc

central highlands, 100 miles closer

to Kuala Lumpur than they ha"e

{'hina arc negligible

Siron.!:"

support

from Franct'", has been leaning closer and closer to Peking. ObsrT\'crs in

Saigon feci the National Liberation Front uses Phnom Penh as a major

base for its activities in South Viet

Nam, and

the

American

military

seems increasingly inclined to treat

Cambodian lerritory as an extension

of Viet Cong controlled art"a!. Still,

thc official line from Prince Siha·

nouk is strict neutr�lity, and U. S. diplomats tread as lightly as possible

on Cambodian toes.

Laos secms up for grabs, if any­

body really wanted it. The V i c t

Minh appear to control eastcrn Laos

Ihe lowe. on East�old Chapel 01 83.6

p.m. The megocyde•.

8:30

p'09,am

Unj�e"ity.

10·wa"

.Iolion

i.

la, b,ood·

�n

Iho air

b'oadca,1< f.o",

F i rst

Cong is supported or dominated by

Hanoi, or Hanoi by Peking_ A vic­

tory for Mao Tse-tung and Lin Piao.

with

Monday Ih,ovgh Friday f.am ";30 10

mv.ie

Similarly, in t h i s international

east Asia, except for Cambodia,Laos, Cambodia,

a

!r.Ulle of power politics, it is aca­

tory by the Viet Cong would be a

and Viet Nam.

p,epo,�s

KPlU·FM. awned and ope,ated by Pacific lvlh,.,an

(o n l y about

since 1960.

And that about wraps up South­

ON THE AIR-Dan Man,an, KPlU di,e ioekay,

eo.l.

victory for Ho Chi Minh and a vic­ It would prove the historical in­

e"itability of the Victory of People's

War, i.e .. rt:\'olutionary war against thc bourgeois nations, and r('store to

China her long-lost initiath'e as the

dominant political force in Asia. It

would make her a winner.

And it would make the United

States the biggest loser in :\sian his­

tory. It would be a stunning sctbat:k

to "capitalist" as opposed to "social­

ist"

technology.

strate

the bilurc

It

would demon­

of Western-type

political. economic, and social insti .

tutions in Asia. It .....ould allow Mao to write Chinese t:haracters on the wall. Losers don't last.

Choice Of The Engagea b l es And, for good reasons . . . like smart styl ing to enhance the center diamond , . . guaranteed perfect (or replacement assured) , . . a bri l lia n t gem of fine color and pr:ecise modern cut. The name, Keepsake, i n your ring assures lifetime sat­ isfaction_ Select your very personol Keepsake ot your Keepsake Jeweler's store_ Find him in the yellow pages under "Jewelers."

U. S. Navy Teams To Visit Campus Navy Officer Information Team!

will "isit the PLU campus Tue�day

and Wednesday, Dec. 6 and 7. They

will

be

available

for

information

abou t officer programs from 10:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. both days in the College Union and Columbia C�nter.

Officers qualification tests will be . administered for b o t h the :\'aval Aviation Officer Candidate program and the Officer Candidate School program. B o t h programs kad to commissions in the U. S. Navy.

College students within one year

of grad�ation are eligible to test and begin application for either progra.m.

By applying before graduation a stu­

dent insures his future upon graduation.

The

Aviation

Officer Candidate

will e a r n the COl'eted "Wing-of­

Gold of a :\'aval avaiator or :\aval

Flight Officer and fly the most mod­

ern carrier or land based aircraft i n

t h e world.

lhe Officer Candidate will earn

his Naval commission after 16 weeks

of Officer Candidate School at New­

port, Rhode Island_ Upon rec iving � his commission, he will be aSSigned executive and command rtsponsibil­ ity.

You don't have to be a

BMOC

I

I

r.,eu ••0 . 1 1 ••.

Whether or not you're a 'Big Man On Campus', now is the the time to start preplU'in,g for a future free from financial worries. And that means putting aaide only a few pews. • day in your own. Lutheran. Mutaal "Fortunaire" inm:r� anoe program.. Rat811 for Lutheran Mutual in.surance will never be lower for you than. they are right now. See yaur Lutheran Mutual arent aDd get all the detaila • • • .aon. IN .'"" UN. C••PANY, ..

n' !!!!!! •••• • •'.....NCO .

G. .

T� "'It..twril u", uiU.. JlUlIItIIIl .lllllUllB CO.'.un' ••

••

'MfJ',t•••

e 'U"

.ln,

'. ".... .,.UU..... . 'O.H.. . ..U .. ., . ".... .,•• •. M. 'OND cO....Y. ,.e. 10...<1 .... .....

j

'HOW' i:c'PLAN 'YOUR 'ENGAGE'M'ENT 'AN i i WE6iitNG ' ��dw!ddfl1���n�o�,:�� ��:tfu';l��k}f�!�!�� ��thr f�����:;s�t Also, send spedal aHer 01 beautiful -44-paga Brida's Book.

No..._ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ,-�,� w � _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

O•_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ -L _ _ _ _ _ _ State

7t" _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ .

KEEPSAKE OIAMtlNO RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, NEW YORK

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


POlgo: Four

�IOORIXG

;"HST

Friday,

Ocr. 2. 1966

YR Agenda;

Small Colleges Unite

Film, E lection

A nrw prog r:lI11 cal!('d CORD will

bind

by john Ericksen

Ir<:rs

;

said today,

inalud" d in the next nH.'eling of the Khl'dulcd

for

U.

in cduc;'lIional

demonstrations to help facultr and

re­

staff members conduct and managl,. In add ilion, each group will JIM'

com'iction Ihat a small, low_budget college can contribute 10 educational

dent, n'cording scCTo:'lary."and cor·

re!!Carch as well as a big, rich col­

responding S<"tretary, Any YR memo

lege-ir it has three or rour other

'Vinn,

francis

ext,

Follo....in.�

the rleclion!, a

color

IJ<. shown entitled "Repub.

film will

lie of '\p..lth),." Entertaining as wdl

;u

informati,'e and interesting, the

film dO::l1s with wh:lt might haplXn

\'l'r)' ;lpathetic .'(roup of people,

if a

labclrd "Apacrati�ans," were 10 lake

the impotlonce

o"er the governUll'nl Ihrough a m;l'

JO·

01

EII.n Schnoibl. (c.nter) at

b y Nancy J. Waters Speaking to an attenti\'e audience

at the Direl of Worms Monday night was john Schultz, :\LC Youth Di­

to help peopk scc Ihe necd for in­

rector,

H1cnt.

be rs

in gOl'ern­

Throu�hout his discussion, Schultz a\'oided rdigious eliches and ques­

::Ire urged 10 ::It­

tioned In::lny comfortable commonly

tend this mceting next Wednesday,

acrepted \'iews in a Socratic manner

All YR mem

Tho: puhlic is inl·itt·d.

whkh put Sunday School majo" to He suggcstcd that prayer need not alwa)'J

a

w e e k's ;"IM� The MM office

lising

fs

proo

and files.

thought and

a

rcality

in which

words arre nOI only unnecessary, but

50 copies roo:' adver·

needs about

be: a consciously verbalized

act, but occasionally a discovery of

i.o; a shoMage of wt

There

may even have a cheapening effecl on the experience.

Studc:Dts

Schultz empb.a.sizc.d the importaDce

Olre requested to retu rn any un­

i

of CODtTO�eI""SY with n

wanted copics of the Nov, 18 is­

the Church_

"To care enough to argue and to

sue �o the Moorinl; Mast office.

Wo.ml, Schullz .mpho,iud

He then explained the tendency to separate the physical aspccu of humanit)·

s u eh

as

scxuality

and

m::ln's nreed to attain material goals

from his spiritu al aspects. "Don't cuI the baby in half," he warned, "and don't

cut

creation

in

half."

This

problem he invenigated in a conlro­ "('nlal youth

study guide, "Called

To Be Human," In a following discussion of relig­

shame.

ATTENnON

01

(Onl.o..."y in ,h. (hu( h durinG hi' dilcuuion, Monday nillhl,

minutt'" satirical f:mtasy is designed terest ;lnd participation

th. 01.1

wilh P.t.

Positive Reaction Given To ALe Youth Director

jotil), of ".",un-,·oles." This professionall)' produced

ious

('xperiences

Schulu: suggested

"Don 't Idl yuur lOner experiences until you're all through with them, because a. �on as you do--they're dead." He also commented on tongue slXakinrg, tentalively defining it as "impressionistic speaking

_

words

causing impression rather than rex· pression SchuJI� closed with

the thought

argue strongly about issues � a t the

th:1I " .

. most people would be

bas� of the Church," he s tated,

nauseated by our religiousness."

Interest, Involvement for Taste b y Paul jor)::eru;cn

The

What do }'ou look for in your stu· denl

gOl'ernmenl?

louk

for a 5»",·i.1I

.' " d

p.Il"I,,·rl,,<:.

1)")lt'

,1,,_ .' "

.m

,I", .. , t " ,

, >: , " , . " , .

'"1',,,,,,'111

Id, .. ,,,

, �," .

:tIl

""

,', " , ' ,lti".;

l h 1 1 ". w."· ,h"

I",dy

h;",,! poli,' y" IIwl,' uu" l ife

H"s•. ,.ahk.

ft'I,1 wl...n

10

"rll::"lIlaIlOI1

.,ud

;l

[hal

..,:i,,·,

'" <. lUd.'nl 10(0"

.'1'" " "

whirh

10

llt,ll do.-, IWI .l:O I'

1�'li,

or ,hi"l

U!ot'5 ;III "i ron

,h,.,

"" 'III.

E,"''''

w,...k

I'Ll'

"" how III{'�

t" a Ulnrr

way"

" x;sl" n , ('

to

Iheir

lifl'

I'Ll"

tI,.. fU " <'Iion ; ng of sludnH ,t:ol"crn­

/11<'111. to become in"oh'ed in its

<:

'1 '1,.. Ex,'culil"(' br:meh meelS wCI·k­

I- IU disfu�> ,-u"';n.� ,'\'C'lItS ;lnd 1;llk ;"IIM'"I

1;�'itil"S :.nd en'nts, ;lnd

;1(.

t<> S" eurc :.

inln·"QI·crmm·ntal "robl ems.

"'Iatioll>,

:lnd ;lct'l'ili"$, The judi­

branch d{·cidt$ on

tt'I'S arc also i n existence on ....hich

$lu<1<'1l1s can express their ereati,'r and inlellectu;l! abilities. Kcedless 10

there arc numerous and varied

sa)"

pOSt

areas ready for

your attention to thr

fol !"win,1':' ingredicnts to which somr $-1Iisfil'd when !;lIking about stu­

drnt ,l':'0l'('rnment: 8 TBS Dedicatcd Student Repre­

mailers of

Iliseil>linary 1I;1lure. Sewral commil­

dredieation to its m('aning and pur­

:H(,

te,t:iJlatin

r, .('[.� !'Mh :>nd e\'t"Ty one of you.

rial

J , har,<:e you to become altemil'c

I call

th('

disruss ;011 0..1 pa�s l". islalion which af­

"Ii,l(ht alt>ng the

I"

;"1;0,,, .. [ ' uu r f,·l\u"," ,11I{h-nlS :'rf' I " " "" 1111,' in\·oln·d in II,,· :octi\"it'{·� .wd f"nrHuns of >lud"111 g,,�·crn·

I",ppy or

I,,''''' ,t1

plaro·. 50111<" stuuellts look 10 il as a

1,,"',' :>1

1a.�IC. When I I �:". ;t wilh Ihe hop(' " i 1 " ; " lI: illl.: a l l '· IIl ioll . i[",okemen' IlId 1<'''[ d" (li� :O lio ll IV tilt' .l<'li\'ilil·s, lImn'n[iflgs. " :,'anin,!;, nmJ purpose " f �tud" l1l "(, , ," '111"' 111 f'(JI'1 you, II" ",.. I,'SII-:'

hraud, "f the 1.:,,\",·rI)U1I"III lI1el'l$ 10

a partirub r " H'1I1 ",ke·

,,It',,,,,,,,"£ul

","elt-informinJ.: student intercst

and in"oh'elllenl 10

" l lful"re <"H'"IS ,h",

,,," p" lIu il1\ ;

h

inl"o -ement,

your interest Gnd

Student interest and involvement

must be shown by you so these bodies

and committees can (unction prop­

sentatives; * lb. Confident Leaders:

erly and in the end, bring

2 cups SuppoMing

ler governing system.

and Ad·

ministration ;

2 Y�

Fa('uity

formed

Co-operating

Student

Doch .

and

I challenge you

uf /o:uid nlT

\\ ha, <.Iuc.. �Iudt·nt ,::o"crrunenl "'ean 10 )·ou.' "1"" .W"", " ud.." IS il "I<";m� "

?

to show an inlcre" in student gO\'-

,,, ,I,,·i. physi, .• 1

" " .",;".;

Su"", I"ok

:ond being �J>OOn-fed and letting oth· ers carry the load

..,,,.,,,i,.l\i. .,,

...

rcc ipl' lacks the one

STUDE�T I�TEREST :\NO IN\ 'OLVEME:\,T. I chalkn,l(e ),ou to

5ludl'nu

wI", I, [,, )1< II,..", wh" 1 10 do :md nOI 1"

abolT

:ond Ihl' mOSI important ingredient­

S V !I\ {'

cups

Well-In­

depth studies of today's col lege fre,h· men, and a third group of five col· leges in Tennessee and Miuissippi will consider ways of enabling stu· dents to "'mpete academically on a

national rather than a regional sc.ale .

small institutions to help.

",n".".,

SOCRATIC MANNER-John Schult:r. (" ghl), AlC Youlh director, Lieuto.". (left) ond

1 1 82,

collcges will del'c1op a new biology and New York colleges will make

the pusitions

offices shauld contact

-you a bet­

Arc you willing to show your in­ terest and become involved or are you l::Itisfied with just silting back

To help support these activities.

Aided by Federal grants, 26 small ' colleges Ihroughout the country have

the bUice or Education has awarded about

linked up to rornl six consortiums talents, r('�.urus. and aTe

bcilities in

tive Research Act and the new pro· gram of consortium research de\·e[·

expected to

opment grants.

contribute to the nationwide develop­ ment of educational research wbile

DebCitors Place

I strengthening the research capabil. ity of the participati� institutions.

In UW Meet

Each consortium will ha\'e a di­

rector and a representative commit­

C

tee to coordinate its a li" ities. They

by Steven Morriso'.1

Lynn

Choirs to Present Christmas Concert Chriumas concerts will

in Eastvold Chapel.

II

be

under

LaVon

Holden

tion Tournament. They have placed first and .second in pre"ious yean, This y(af they added a third placo:

pre­

trophy. Cathy Collins placed third in jun­

at 8: 15 p.m.

ior women', oratory in her first year of collegiate competition,

the

Harry Wicks made finals in jun­

direction of

ior men's oratory; Lynn Still, senior

Maurice H. Skones, and the ChalXl Choir,

and

tries at lhe Western Speech Associa­

The Choir of the West and the Madrigals,

Sti ll

placed ror the third time in as man)

Jenled by three musi c orgnnizations on Dec, 8, 9, 10 and

Funds wen

made available under the Coopera­

('arrying on research. The consortil1ID$

$50,000 to each consortium

for a year's operation.

that will ('nable them to pool their

women's expository; and 5 t e v e n

directed by RoU Espescth,

will present this celebration (ree

of

charge, bUI reserved tickets should

Morrison, junior men's oratory, and Barbara Th9mpSOn in junior worn· �o's expository.

be obtained at the infonnation desk

Oth('rI who debatrd find partici.

to assure seating . Public preparations for this year's Christmas Concert �I!an on Nov. 6,

as the Chapel Choir reminded us that Christ was to come . . . " of the

pated

in

cxtra

evcnb

were DOli

Grumprecht, G l e n n Merriwether, and Jim Hendenon. Thirteen stat!·� were represented by �me 64- coileg."

house and Jin('3ge of Da"id: whrn

and uni\'ersities at the tournamenl

thq' presenled the KING DAVID

hdd over Ihe Th::lnksgiving \'acadO!,

ora Iorio by :\rthur H"Jlcg/oter

at the University of Washington.

ernment and becollle inl'oil-cd in its organilations ;lnd ;lctil"itics. Remem­

be" ;ldd well.inlom,ing student in­ ler($1 :!ond illl'oh'C>hent to taste!

NOTICE An}' student presently a t ­ h.·nding P L U . w h o has re� (ciwd .1 National Defense Student L o a n and/or ,1 Nurses Training Au Loan mu.�t have ,ln exit interview with (he Din'Clor of Finan­ cial Aid b,'forr lea v in g (be U niversit y .

Regardles s of the reason for leaving. you must noeither Mr. V.ln Beck, �.CC(Or of FIn.lncial Aids, or Mrs, Hills. Secretary, in Room 1 2 5 , Administration Building. ext. 27 J. They will arrange an appointment time for [he intf!nJiew which

1!!:.

is

required by Federal Law,

The purpose of the exit interview is to appraise each borrower of his or her obli­ gation a n d a repayment schedule is completed a t the time, Also, the provisions for deferment and cancella­ tion are explained.

of

curriculum, ::Inother s�t or Virginia

club will be ,'I,'cting people to fill

ber who is intereSled in running for

project

important untapped source of com· The progr::lm abo proceeds on the

"I second "ice-presi,

res(,::I rch

based on the

petent investigato n.

Due to rt'signations, three YR of·

a

common interest to its members. Fot

example. one group or fh·c Oregon

firrs :He .-:I,e",t at this lime, The

president

undcrtake

belief that skilled per­ sonnel n i sma.ll colleges constitute an

Dec, i, at j::lO P,III in RH-108 (Sci·

club

.research programs.

S. Uffice ur Education

se.arch devclopment. The prOjtr1lrl �

Wednesda)',

enn Buildin,!; )

anc of thcS<"

will M't up workshcps, seminars, and

col­

CORD stands ror eonsoMium re­

PtL' Young Rcpublicans, This meet' i�

for work

.sr rr h, the

Th. d,'ction of thr�e club officen and th., slwwing 01 ;I film will be

in!!,

tugether groups or SIll::lI1

I I

N'T

fight it.

Get Eaton's Corrasable Bond Typewriter Paper. Mistal<es don't show, A mis-key completely disappears from the special surface. An ordinary pencil eraser lets you erase without a trace. So why use ordinary paper? Eaton's Corrasable is available in light, medium, healJ)l weights and Onion Skin. In IOO·sheet packets and 500· sheet ream boxes. At Stationery .Departments.


�100RI:'\'(-; �I.-\ST

Lui:es Meei: Wesi:er� :; I n Home O.pener

Little Lutes by

.

The POH

Jay Y�g

. �I

"Burgie" .

.. . .. 20

Playboys .

. 19

Ecklund A K

............... 17

· 15

. .. 1 7

15

Psi...

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

15

17

........ 14

18

. . ....... . ........... .......... 1 2 Gilbertson .......................... I I

20

Stout BS'crs

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

.

3 Roses MP's

. .. 1 4

18 :! I

by' Paul .

Olsen

The weeks of grucling pre-scason practice have com.: to a close and b.lsh'tball season is upon us. Tr.lditionally, this i s th�' cue for the PLU student body to throw off the si)Jckles of ap.lthy_ carefully m.ainrained during football season .lnd other fall activities, and direct whatever reserves of spirit and cnthus­ i.1sm it has in support of the gold-shirted warriors of the court. Thcrc:

is no lack of experience on

1966-67 Knight squad; this is

the

also iucludrs four other and

number of \Try promising frnhmen

a� srniors and three-yrar leurrmen for the. Knights. Thes� fiv,',

Tim

ShrffY, Tom LOTcntzsen, Mark ,\n · drrson, DOllg Leeiand and AI Hrd· Aftrr eight weeks of bowling there

a ltader'in Little Lutes;

is finally

however, four other teams are still in a

very challenging position as Actually n o n c

Pastures of

perennial All-Stars Clen ?o,[erri­ w(·ther and Mike Doolittlo: haw

dl,,·id,·d not to play on Ihis year's

(Herb

bask,·tballr It·am. CUJlmwming o n the siluation, �h'rriweth"r Slated.

finished with a flourish 10

"I

an' much 100 bus)' with o"r lllany

i r, scries. The Playboys, of

out

eontc.ntion

But

YUII IIlUSI H'aliz,' that w,' really

first place [or two weeks,

the

know (·,'('ryom· is quil,' dis­

a pp"int"d by uur decision.

BS'crs while "Burgic," who had becn

sccming!y

h:u

who

It was anno'unced today th,.,1

win three of four games from the

split

1st Team)

AIl-Am('rican

used up his eligibility. The roHn .

Laun, Paul Olsen, and Brian Mas­

lied for

This "xpnipncl' was m<lde <,videnl as the Lutl'S pre­ O\'('t their cross-lOwn ri"als.

Thursday night vaikd Ihe

youlhf,,1

University

Pug<'1

of

Sound Loggers by a score of 70·6;

of the

Hea"cn

a

Tom LorcnUsnl, Llltes' 6-·' furw" rd.

tcntion The

!ramfer!, all>ng wilh

.�eason behind Curt Gammell (NAIA

Il'ams arc malhematically out of con-

lerson )

thrt'e

man, weIT" thr team's top scorers last

there arc fi"e wec:k$ of competition remaining.

lettermen

"i,-idly illustr.lted by Coaeh Lundgaard's choice of a starting five: all

olhfr acti,·ities."

two

provid<,u the imp,·tIlS as th,' Lutl').

""I'rd)UlIlld;n� Iheir fm's dt·sl ';I<' II"

pH''''nn' of Log�" r

supluomon' Jim ",.'ed til Ihr

Stockton, who stands 6-10 lall, from "ig;'\ poi"ts IX'hind ('ady .l(allW

to

a�a il\sl

n" t c h

their 52nd

win

:I:! lo�",� in Illis 10nL( ril';,lry

d"Iin� bark t" E!:12

Thi� w,"" k,'nd tl,,' I.III'·� "1"'11 Ih"i, Sl'a'On aga;1l>1

h0111<'

Friday

ni!o:hl

�allll'

\V" ,l<'rn ill

Sla rlin .1( at

1:1

,11<"11 Ira""1 Iu EII�nsl,ur!o: S.'t"nl:" "id1l for a ,l(a11l" a,l(ainsl 111 1'

PUWI"l

f,,1 C" lIlral Washi"�I"" St,II" C"lIi'�t Wil,.!t-alS

weeks ago, won all thcir games to COACH

lUNDGAARO

Lundgaard Seeks 8th Winning Season Moving into his I."ighlh sc-ason Pacifi..:

Luthrran's

hrad

as

baskl."lball

p!ac('d third in the Wurld-wide ,\iT touranlTIl."nt

Force

coach is Cenc Lundgaard, one of the

Lundgaard

most successful

player

cage

small-college

Illcntors in the nation.

thr mid· 1950's. EVl."ry SC:lson under him has been a winn ing onc for the Kuights, who fashinned a 20-7 rcc, .. d

last

year

(i8� pen: .. "ta .l(f".

With LUlld;:aan'! al the hehl' . tli, I.ul)w,ans won fi,,' !::\T.... :r<·(· n COil.

i_' I, n' w , ' championships. winnin g

Hi 'II .. ircuit ;:amcs; onn in tht: Di. !

X,\IA playoffs ei;:ht

times.

IH"lin� a 1 :1-5 r.. �nrd while winnine

, •. ,,1' titk,: and " ,·"nkd a .'i-I ",.,r� t

ill! i r fOUl :lpp,..1ranet·s i l l tho ' \1.\ (UUrn:"l"' n ! :l 1 Kansas Cil�

I,; Lundgaaf(]'� first �c;,sun ( 1958 " .. . II,.. LUI('s w;lIkn] "ff with thr " nti Dislrict I ,- rowns ,'nro"t,

1.\(."

the ""

;, ,,'.-und.plot,,· f;ni,h in

Lund!;"",,] hilS h;lndk<l IWO LillI, \ ll-:\merica ,'ag<'f" - Chuck Curt i, ill

]959 and Curt Gammell bSI win

" 'I .

l.ulldgaard himself was DistricI

".\1'\ COM'h of the Y"ar i n 1 96-1 :\ow 36 yean old. Lu ndga,.,rd

"...n his

baskelbal l

earcn

at

b,

Ana

' urtrs (Wash,) High Schnol, when his team

1 962, w i I h

most

valuable

for the Ardmore', Okla . . ..\i. Force Base le:lm Cpon

complt:tion

of

his �rdCt·,

Lundgaard joined the co;,chin� and : 1\

staff

leaching

Franklin

Pinel'

to run Lundgaa rd's . High S rhool. maintai ning 1,is bas

, "Ile,;:;atc ..o.�chin� ",uk to 1 1 · 6-68,

l,j" 1

in

named

for Southeastern U. S. The

folowing year he was player-coach

Under him, basketball at PLU has

maintained the prestige it gained in

gained Ihe state toumamt'nl

all thn'c years hc plaYPd . Grne W;I' " " ,.,ll-staler as a senior

in a strong third place.

land

krtbail pl,.,y with l\"ortliw("St L"ague

·\.-\C I,·arm. lie look

I,a,kt"tball

owr til" head

roachinl:: j,,1,

I .\u hna n i n S" plnllhn

at

l"iH

1'.I <.ifi,

Individual

high

series

went

to

Bri;ln Masterson as he fashioned

a

5 4 1 . Larry StdHns and Ken Sand­ ,·ik followed with

identical scores of

535, for second place. . Brian also captured high game

honors with a 206. Jay Young was second with a

196 and Larry Std·

fins' 193 was good for third.

Team high series went to the re­ surgent MP's as

they

cornpilt-d

a

1 -155. A K Psi had a I H I for sec­

ond and the Pastures of Heaven fin­

ith 1399.

;' Cd 1',

high game honors were tak-

y Ihe US"'rs wilh a 528 . A K Psi

rolled

a

506

for second

and

1'0][ plact·d third with a II".ir final ,1(.1111<'.

Ihe

.'i0(j i n

LOCAL BOYS-This yeo. Ih� Knlgh,. hov" the .".vi,,,, of lou. ploy.". I'om Iho

la nd Calf,

ond .ophomo'" " on,I....

Rid Poyn�

Knight Crew Tastes Victory In First Meet , ' L, lun

lIy

J ill,

",L,

, uuljwlit inll " f

,np

II W.LI d ,.11<"11

HUI)O"' fur ,·i,·tory by the frusl, sh..ll wert' Shalll"red wh�" Ihe ran

in

in

Ojab

IIII';r

I'LL" , .-ft·w " !r):a�"d

11,. .;,- ii" t

Y""r or. S,·;IlI!t- · ,

r;n'rn I.ak,· S�I",da" . ." " " . ! � . R"w. ;n� a�ainst erews from ()J ,·�.'n SI"I�

S'''llI .. l · ni\...r�il\",

\ "ielul'i" L'ni\"O'f'

.il, of Brilish Coll1ll1bia, L,k,· \\';"hi n�ton Row i ng

C I " II .

and

Gn"'11

L,k,' Rowing Club, lh .. Lut,·s won

"n,· "f lilt' IW" he.Hs lh,'v enk ...·d. Curl

P,'arson

slrok ..d

an

,· i1:;h,-

,"a" siwll which won it, Iwat in Ihe junior·,.ight di, ision. ,\ frr�hllla"

which t h..y Wefe entt"T..d wa, .,Urt ..d " .,,-1)" , by mi�takc, wlritl' tIll

LIII"

s h.. 1l w a s rUWill!; lowartls Ih,'

,!;'fling lin,'. TI,,: Kni�hts. ;,flt'r sil-

t"'� on Ihe la.l(e fur fori), llIinu le, in a ;teauy driul.., wen: allowed tu ('u!ll]lete

in

"

race ;'1:;ail)5t \"arsil�

O,lfsmen f r o m fuur other schnoh

pelition,

which was f"r out of it.-

dass

h,'al

Two bst·minut" SUOSlilUli,.ns

I' \"a r�; ty Iwavy·

,I". " i dlt, ho\1I had t" 10-",'" I".[u,,· .Iuon

Wl"T'

i",ld" in Iheir scating wh':n til<" he'l!

S" "'II,

j" ord" r lu lak" " , ul·

d" fOTII,,""1

Itst

at

UPS.

onl,

""-'"II·nts prior lu lh,' r;,,·,·, I',·arsu". .,

!rll" rman

Inond

TI", Lul.·S· t'igl,I-III:'II shell far",1

U

" i nn' II ... fi,-,,' w" " J;:", "f , , " , ,

siti"n.

belln . but still met wilh ad\"(;rsitl"s

f0

" i .dlt

" u l , a n d Eric SrI"",i,j,-r, lI"wlI"'" f",

,·olllpl·tit;on ever, but Ir"ih-d its " UIIl-

H�ns" n at stroke, finished ]asl in " a.l(ainSI

,Iro.k,· uf II". K"i�hl; ",""1,.·,· "",

Hans,· ,,', shell rn"Td wdl in its [irsl

lio.:hlweishl four-with·t"oxsw;lin. Bub

"""i"hl shells.

'" whid, til<" �il(hl W.I> '·III,·,q] "."

,lo·];,p·d "",ii pa.,' Il. " '" . Itr'''' I{, n, .

1" 1('

,,,:m .

[ r . , III

1;',1

y'·"r. w",

[""II

,....". :1 I"

U]l to slruke from Nu. ., pU· " nollllT 1" \I,:r

Rick Bruwn . was switdll·.l

bow POSilion. Two ')"'"'11"-" f",", l.ul�"

till

freshman

and

jum ]Jt't1

off

to

],-r of Ih,' 'an' th" IWu .,hdl. pl"y,,\!

:0 >.:.,n..- 'If I,,>.:. wilh tI,,· ( ; "., . " L:tk,

)'".I! "''''';n!; dos,' 10 lb· Klli .l(ht �I ... II I'ul lIe"cf 'luil,' wkill!; a kat!

"" ,·· s [i lli,I '

1'1 ...

W,,' on.· "f II"

I" ,,·,t :0,,,1 !iu,SI !" 'Ily " ,nl"slql ul

II... <I:or.

:>0([ ""';"rs t",m Ihe fill is).

:ow",- will, a ,·i !:tory. I'e;,rsoll "ppnl

." " "

,'<;,1 ;" pullt:d intu a �mall lead

whid,

�TlW

to three sealS hy til<

BO;ltin,L:s fur the eiShl lIIan �hell

was an

,, " p. :IS

\wa:n;

last two srasollS. In 1 9 5 ] , he set "

f,,]lows; Bill Lt:onard, eox­

Pearson, stroke ; Jim Ojala.

(j; 1'01\11 5; Bob Torgel, No. 4 ; Oall J; Jim Wiit"la, Nu. :! ;

=--0. i; Garr L;mdvatter, No.'

I'LU individual s('ason scoring rec­ points, with a singlc gam('

J oos.

ord of 508

:\0.

Wi!o:lund, .'\0.

output of 38. Both marks latcr wen'

/I((,wn, how. 6

hrok('n by Curtis.

Sillins in Ihe f"ur man shell were

Jerel

in thc

C. S, Air Force. He played with the :\1emph is Air Force Base team, which

start,

It'm;th lead. Th�o,,�houl til<' n'ma;n

" lid I)f Ihe ract·

all_Evergrcen Confercnee choice hi,

listed for a four-year hitch

" xl"elkm

11..- ,Iruk<' in response and the Lute,

slartn]

Ahcr graduation in 1951, he

IIH' deeidin;: lIIonU"ulS of Ihc race The Knights, on the strensth of '"

of o"rsmen from Gre""

fillo-d

" vcry game in fou r seasons ;IS a for \,·ard. The 6-·� Lundgaard

Uw

'Tnilr. TI,e fint twt'lity slroh'$ weTl

I" .. . ( ; ,..., 11 I.al.'· pulit-d ,'v,'" wit\. tl" Lui ... �lnd Ih l call'lI d I<J w,d�

f"up

�I ,,,,d 4. nil' Lul,·S ,,,w...l a�;,;ml all ei!;101

, .. ",p,>S{.t!

L,k� Rowi".1( Cluh ,IUd SL'auk

th,

lighlw" iL(!,1

" l "ptr wall " t

Hc broke into Ihe I'Ll) startin�

lineup as a

Pa.'

0'''0. Th"y 0'1' (1,,1t to 'ight) .enior Tim Sherry. fre,hmen AI KoUo, and Dov,

PlU'$ CREW is piClu.ed in o n early morning ....orkout. lonvone., NO.

5, Rick

The mem!!...

Btown; NO. I, Roge. Hasen, NO. 3. Don

are, .!.ok•.

Wiklund,

No.

2.

Ry,," R�e,.,

No.

7. Jim Ojolo,

Jim Kiilolo, bow_ Mo_ Bake•.

No,

6.

Go.y

Olson,

coxswain:

Hansen

at

slroke: Wiklund, No. 3 ; Torget, No.

2; anu Max Baker, bow.


Weiss Seeks Human Understanding b y Fred Bohm

Professor Ca$parJ Etienne \'hiss

was the guest speaker of a �'odern Language Department luncheon on

Thursday, No\,. 17, in Chris Knud­ sen Dining Hall,

The tille of Professor Weiss's talk

was

"Some R�marks on Language

Literature

and Civilization,"

First,

Professor Weiss pointed out that that

man

has

existed

longer

we

than

imagine and that ci" ilization prob.

ably existed before we now or wjll ever know.

We

S�condly,

m ust

begin

our

search with how much we pretcnd 10 ,know and then realize how little

Wl' actuall)· do know. LANGUAGE, LITERATURE AND CIVI LIZATION-P,ofeno, Elienne Wein, prelident

01

'he Monle.e1 Inslilute 01 Fo'eign Siudies. oddressed a Modern longuoges luncheon

17.

Thundoy. Noy.

It ·s a funny world. I like the JX'0-

p\.-

win!!

" If yuu

lIind"iolls i.1 1i,-illS in {ll"

Barty

, om,', II<:U hoy_ 1" '''1'1<- dr"p IOI� of

hil\ls "h""t his h"ly .lllil"dr, hUI hl" IUSI dl,,"s,,'1 S'TIII

" p ilI!" rUt· 1'''0' £,-11., �"'" lurllS p"" I'I,' off. :\1 1 "XCI 1'1 h i < ,".,,' <:,,1 fr ...lId. 1-\,'" 1.(0-

1" l'i,k

:,1."'''1 II.. . no'W hid,·,. i,,' d,u' m i l "rv -' I t 1<:" " T\' ,· .1I1Wra and mi.--r"1'h,,,,e i ll " "d, 100111. :IIHI ;11 Inylin .. . of Ih. . w,·,'k 11"' y ' ll he ahlo­ . Ika!"

«00"" .

to nlOnit"r th,,�,' ru

m ,' ,

,H,,"II<I

p:.nJ"" tI. .. P"" \ 1.(oin� d yo" don ' t t""k,­

i< thaI

Your h...L tt .. .

.,,,d trip� .•

Th,' u<:l}

,I

,",I""'I.'

r�l!;sl""

Ih;'1

.-- ""'puIO'[ Ih.1' spills out

1" "1>""" '· !,·, ,,!"dr.! ,ui,'" .'-1yi"l! 'If ,."" do,, · , "';tk,' v,,"r lo"'d, tI".

dl'n IIl"tI" r will �in. ["d call ,,,,s,\li�f.,, I"''' for l'"I"-Ii" ,-,,hl<-

I

And then if ynu f::et

.,

;1

\. f", a

L"

fj,'C tempor­

ar)' wamin�5, they scnd you a pres, rnl

to

ph)' on

�'our phonOj::raph:

kind of a "perru.:mcnt" record for a

reminder. !sn', that silly? I'm sure

some school children .�ta rted the ru­

mor , , , her: Ihe same kind of kids who would look at a candle

in a

wh��k('y hottle and t h i n k, "Oh, instrad of "�Immm. na<laa5ty!" pretty."

Iwn'. Kinda �lad to h..ar Prof.

D.·w.'y Gi'-:Hip So ly

in c lass today,

rours"]f well enough,

hkr

Ihe study of languagc, Weiss said, , . . We must strh·c to know thl'

accurate nature of what we really

ml'an." Hc then stated that this is

Christian E. Ducation 1 (:U!llillll" d ("'" ' va>:e IWU) Soon tI,q·'1I I... kith - ll kin. \" ,·t h

When this method is applied to

, yuu can l ik.· almost ,ln YOnt· .

You've nt-,'rr "' ritten \" me since

you mond out, I . ,,<> . .·a�"11 Ie< {Iuit�

k no",: but that's Enj oy�d visiting

wilh you ",-,'r Thanksj.(iving. Come

., <:" in w h " 1 1 yuu <,;,n'l stay .1S long. --Chds

.

Th, Cho;, of

Wen will

d"

""S;"

IWu ,'OIlTO'lIS Ihis Sundar

I'ror. :\laurice H, Skones

his 63-�·oi'·e

w ill take

<:TOUp to the Federal

I'enitt,ntiary on :\IeNdl Island for a 3 p.llI. program in Ihe chapel. In-

Ffa es

mates of the in$titution, plus the cus. uxlial staff and

annual

.. wnt.

mil i

, attend this

ol lowing

the pro­

L:ram, the choir members will be giv.

en an evening meal at the institution, Rt"lurnin(!

,-hoir will

<.:0

10

Ihe

mainland,

Ihe

1" ForI Lewis where

th�y ",ill <.:ivr " Yule concert in the

c

]'''51 Chap"'! a l 7:00 p.m . After this

pro�ram Ihrn' will honor of the

lK a rr cpti on in

rhoir in the

Chrisli,ln Eduratio'n unit

--CAM P U S MOV I ES--

chapel's

PEPE

:\ good teacher on thc othcr hand,

will teach a language in a way thaI

guag(' broadens one's viewpoinls.

Professor Weiss then pointed out

that literalure is much more Ihan

is the way in which we bdie"e that

language begin,."

From this point, he slatrd, we ac-

0" T",do,. 0" 1 3 . ,'" ,hoi , ,," ,II gi"e a Christmas pr"j.(r:!111 in t he lobby of Ihe Bank of Califomia, 10th

;.nd Padfic, during Ih� noon hour. ' ll be bro: I rhis traditiona I e " H' " N' W' I . ,.ast direct over KT, T. C l<l,r mem-

hl"Ts will 1)., lunchcon gu..sts of the b�nk at Ihe Tacoma Club following the program. Tuesday

C"ening

the

choir

will­

make its first appearance in the Ta­

cotrla Mall, giving a �a1f hour con ..

r�rl which will be bro�dcast Sl:!rt­ ing �I 6:00 p.m. Dick Weeks, local

radio personality, will he m.1stcr of

reremonies.

Dormitory Hours (Conlinued fronl page IwO)

freshmen. Thc

public i s "not quite

ready for the shock" of .!!iving 101.11 to

ireshmer.,

Williamson

said !ast ye.1r. "There's SIIll a little

proterlivene�s in our culture."'

Yes th...re m be some adverse � puhlic rractlon ir7i"l1 womcn s hours

h.1s shown

itself

to be remarkably

Bc�ides,

a

university

should

take the lead in correcting society' s tain!y

is

a weakness-and ('ducatc

ALL Student Needs Cosmetics - Greeting Cords Photo Equipment Magazines

JOHNSON DRUG <:

AT THE CORNER Of

GARfiElD AND PACifiC AVENUE 9:000.m,-10:00 p..... W••• doyo;

·

12 Noon-B p,m. Sundoy.

Weis,

It'aching

our

po'inh'd

l·i,·iliza­

that we mu�t ubserve a

thing called " human progU�Sl." Re

ligion, then, is dosely rdaled to 1:In­

guage Jitel:.lure and ch-iliz:ltion.

In examining these Ihn'e asp" " !.>

we must learn 10 appr".,i:uc di,'�"

sity and that, "We can haw uniol< still

not

surrcnd"r oursch-,'�."

Professor Weiss

c"ndud"d it

w i t h,

is Jifferenl

Thi, form of art comcs very close 10

from yours. Wouldn' t it be .1wful if .. they were all the sanlt"

our dealing with the unknown,

thaI he is a schola.r and a genlleman,

works that rxpress civili1ation iudf.

rdigion because it comes closest to Tlius, there is no teachi ng without

language and really no civilization withoul language.

....ein concluded his reo Professor '

lion.

He

oUllined

two

diverginj.(

really mC.1ns, The first,

bein!,: an cxclusivistic

approach. tends to ians,"

consider

Ihose

The

olher

approach

rceOj::­

ferin� "ways," and thus is able to

include a wide "ariety of l'u\turcs as

ch'i1izations.

With this in mind, Prof"�wr Wei"

:

pointed out that langu:!!;e litcrature

d "

O i ,h l ;, ,; ,.

0"

do,, ',

i e',,·

d J

His statemrnu r

lecl l·

Ihe f.�, I

and his request for human under­

Slanding, as a beginning for our life

was well recrived by the large crowd

",hkh overflowed thc hall.

AI present Profc;nor Weiss is Ihe

prt'5ident (If the MOlilNry Imt itute

,jf Forei.'tn Sludies. Se\"rcal students

on rampus, including Mr. Wolf, have

studi"d under the summrr pro.<.:ram

" I this inslilul<:.

TIll' :\iontrrry Instilule is lhe onl}

nne of ils t ype on

the

.1

"hi,-h offt"TS

west

"0.1,1

prol:ram eonpara!,k tu tht: pro�r;"ll at :\I itt,'lhe r<; (:,,1·

k�c in Vrrmont.

Professor "'ciss w�s f"rnl<"rly head

"I th<, D,. f"",,, L:tn<:u,'<:I' Inslti"t,

rec·II,.h D" parlment- in Ihe L' nit�J ;, . ,'" U";led 5'0'" "'my.

Seminar Offers Study Abroad The Scalldinavi�n Selllin"r is now

Jrt'epling :!pplicalions for ils study pro!;ra", in Denmark, Finl:tnd, );"or·

1111" Ih,,'c. <:"I1I"ral s.. <�iuns <onduel",j

OJ

hy Ih,' S("minar in Denm,l , k . �"r·

way ,>lid Sweden.

d

:\n i mp rl ll t .1< •

way ;'nd Swnlt-n for II,,· ac"demic

",... t

rmllbine li\'in .<: with karning will ha·\·,· spceial app�a! bolh fur roll..

;,,, :< [i"ld of <p"ci�1 inln"SI to him

rear

1907-r,B_ This "ppu ' l "nil}" to

�"

�tud,'nts ;",d olhu auults wh" would

find a Y""r of study ill ,I forrign,

e

country of 5p",,�;a! value

The stud n l i n Ihe Seminar pro­

gram li\'t"s for ::! to

B WlTks with a

family in his Scandina,i�n (·ounlry. For the major part of the year he sludks at a

School - .1 T('sidential

Fol k High srhool

young adults.

for

He is completely scparall'd from

I:XC

his fdlow Anll'rican Sludents durinj.(

the Seminar

Yl':JT,

short periods wlwn h�

l'pt

for the

part icipales

in th" intcns.i,·e language (ourst"S and

Visiting Hours Altered

\\'omen'$ dorm councils ha"e an·

nount·.·d ,,,"w hours for m�1r visitors. Harstad

9:45 p.IlI_-Sunday-Thursd;,y

I ! :.'is p_III.-Friday and Saturday

Hinderlie

tolerant in other controversial mat­

Ins.

or

"Look at my nose,

arc eliminated, but hardly as much

as administrators fear. The public

tion, and

and

Hves and

Society Dictates

covcring

Professor

of art we come into contact with'

nizes differin� backgrounds and dif­

Ihat the naming of conerele objccts

Finally,

art for the sake of art (l'art pour

I'art) , �nd that pursuing Ihis form

outside a specific culture :!s "barbar­

Professor Weiss pointed 0111 that

the publi ... un them.

COME AFTER TH E GAME

ing one of man', grralen conquests,

;'I:!nguage is primarily sound, and

7:00 p.m. and 1 0:00 p.m.

35 stars.

point stating Ina I not only is writ­

but that an underslandin.!! of lan­

,lI1yOl1e can understand.

weaknesses-overprotectiveness cer­

have, including

tools us�d to

views of what the word "civilization"

Friday, December 2

With all a movie should

out tha t history is the basis for dis­

chief

Professor W�iss elaboraled on this

,!uage de\·elop a language only per­

freedom

presents

have bun the

build suciety."

m�rks with a ciiscussion of civiliza­

" eptable to themseh"es."

.1

won·n. T h u s. liter.1 lu n: CO'-N, broad seuve of hUll1an (xveri,-nee.

. . . communication' and language

no easy task and thaI what often n::­

suits is, " . . . some who teach lan­

Yu le He ral d ed by Ch o ir ;, sni,-, of Chnstmas pro!;rams wllh

Illally know lillie of the process of

language. What we do know is that,

9:40 p.m.-Sunday-Thursday

12:55 p.;;-Friday and Saturday Hong 9:45 p.m.-Sunday-Thursday

I I :55 p.m.-Friday and Saturday

K

rddler

9:45 p.m.-Sunday.Thursday

S Stuen /

11:55 p.m.-Friday and

a turd a�·

. �:55 p.Il1.�-Sunday-Th(,r�day

I

J :55 p,m,-Friday an"d Saturday

EDWARD FLATNESS , Di.,ricr A,..,

LtrrHERAN r.llJTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY

p, O. Bo>: 2275 PARKLAND, WASHINGTON 96+44 Tdtpho.... LEuox 1..(l826

cr.l'"

uf Ill<" student's S"minar pru-

i.

For ' "

:<n

in ividual mllk proj.·, I

mpkl"

Sc:.ndin;l\ian

inf""rnation wrile 101

Seminar.

571h SI., );"rw York.

Tentative Program KPLU FM

-

! 4 0 W ,-

>

�. Y , 1 0 0 1 <)

Schedule

88.5 mc

MONDAY

4:30- Si):n On T"day in th,,' );",·ws: �I"sjc 4,45--(h-... Ihe F.-nn· ,-d)O-Conlim'nt�1 Comment 5:30-Dinn.-r Music o:30--Grorgr!own Foru,u i:OO-Music of the Masler. 8:30-Sign Off TUESDAY

4:30-5;gn On TOlby in th,' :-':,·ws: �I\l�i, 4:45-Communi ty ilullt-tin Buard 5:00- Showtime 5:30-Dinner Music 6:30-Swedish Spectrun, 7:00--Music of Ihe �[;m,.,< 1l :30- - Sign Off WEDNESDAY

4:30-Sign On ToJay in th., );""ws: �t usi, 4:45-Trans Atlan li I'rofik 5:00--,Panararna of t he Arts 5:30--·Dinn�r Music 6:30-Special of thc W...· k 7:00--Music o f the Maslers 8:30--Sign Off

c

THURSDAY

4,30-Sign On Today in the );"""'5: \Iusi" 4:15--Scope I Persllt'cti,'" 5:00--T B :\ -. 5:30--Dinn,' r �tusic 6:30-N''''lherlands Ch.1mb�r ), 1 " " , ' 7:00--Music -. .f the M sl...:> 8:30-Sign Off

a

:-:

l-'RIDAY

4:30- Si�n Un U. . Sutll",�ry 4,45--1.0ndon Echu

5;OO--lt'� friday

5:30-it'5 Friday

6:30--.4.bout Scienc.·

7:OO--Mu,jc of Ih<' Mastn�

8:30-Sign Off

I


Library Ready for Use by Lew Giovine �'''' I '\)" ('-lli[;( 1 '1 ., , '

Lihr�ri:ln Fr:mk Hal"r'_< unniptiun of til<' I i·

(" .nsf,', j,,!) dU:I<" h� stud,'nls this we('k.

rh,' n"'''' "';,s handled so ",,-11

th:lt the library was rt'ad)" to he.;;n

p"'-" l .", ,� in .1 "'au" , ..f houn aftn the last of thr 1 :10,000 " oIUI!1<'S wa�

c

·\Ir huui.:h it will lake StlIlW ti me-" p rha ps ),ea...,.."-fo. the Vol"crs;ly of the l.i m i llion dollar fa il ity, Haley So,id he "thrilled 10 sI'e the or... library so wel l used already." rlH"rt' arc still a few minor ('on�trlJ<'tion ddc<'\s wh i h will h;\\",' to 1)('

In t(�OIlin' the full Il<.>tencial ".as

. ,·n, ... t,·d

c

duri no.: Ih," n ,'x l f,'w mun!h�

c

Most imponant of thrse is the impropnly in.�lall('d fire alarm system by the COlltraClor. Haley asked that students Ir�t the wor kmen with "patif'nf'f' and eour t f'sy" while the rinal details are being now bl'in� r......orked

"or"f'd oul.

.\' .' ""'uri(y "'�,,�un", �(Udcnts arc "sked to UM"" the lurnslik when libra,v. Olhc r pul ki,"s and proccdures. now und r ,tudy by a ,Iud"nl ,·omm i!1,·'·, will 1><: announe<"d a t a ter datc. F;,n.d,y mnn crs who presco:ly o cup}, offices' in Xavier Ha ll w il l "" " T inlo, tlw I'ri,-.II'· sludy arc:!! on the sccond floor of Ha ley's ncw dom ai n I' h i lt- tI,,· old �tru l un' is b,-inl: rcmoclekd . FirS! flO('lr lounges and IrVing ],-:" inl: Ih,'

b c

c

b

c

IN RECOGNITION

["eept (01" a few SC'ores of prori_ odic.als the entire ol lrction , sup­ pl i � and equipment W:lS mO"ed (rom the old 10 thf' new libr:lry in 01'\"£ 0'\Y :lnd IN ORDER ready (or USE, THANKS 10 the t.amwork of :ldminislr:ltors, Slaff, profc'i.�on; a nd students.. A day of togetherness lon g to be remem­ b<:r«i wilh joy.

c

I �creased Res ponsibilit:y Request:ed for St:udenb b y Fred

Bohm

a

.. I. Stud,"nl Lq;:isl

passed 1 · 1.I i . ·18< ', rrrasrd SludrlU

lu rl"

:\ Request for I n­

I'arlicip:llion :md

ResJloll5ibility in the Regulation or Studenl Conduct :lnd Act i,·it)".

Annual 'Christmas Carol' Scheduled Eixn'''7,er Sr roo<::

c

w ill agai n visit the Ghosts of Christmas in A

Cha rles Dickens, Dec.

mas Carol, hy

should it ren..i...; (:n'orahlc ,'nnsid.. .a_ lion from onr or lltorr f" ,"lI lI y ,'Oll!­ miurt"S, Ih"l Ih .. ;\Sl'l.ll I''''sic!rnt <"<mid appoint sludrnt� to "rrtain (�C_ nlty wnLllli l l(·I"c'<. S!K",·i(kally. (hrS<' l"ommiucrs would be- .."n.... rll...1 wilh 'Iudent �ff:.in, alld thus, Ih.., bill of­ f... � Sl1l(lrnl� :. )"']1�"l1l, hU I i"'llOnant ...,in' in d.alin� with Ih";r nwn 1'01-

Chrisl­

kyo

14, at 8;00 p.m., in Easlvold Charl"!o

I'rni,knl Rt>ll<"rl �("n,,·dl . wlwn ,,_, k"d

This Iradilional part of PLt.:'s Christnl:ls �'a�on is din'Cled by David �fonsen. " junior frOIll Chicago,. Bunn)"" School er, a l:tnd , is Ihe assistanl Da"c

dit'ector. Mr, Eric Nordhohn is the technical dirrc lQr.

S" allle, will portray Scroogr, for the ,,".. ond lime. rnnnb.-rs

" f ,he

a

c st

arc

D,'nnis Flalh, a junior. as Fred; BiH \,,,,.bnd, a Irnhrnan, as

t"r;

a

D,,'e Dion .

Ill<" coll ec­

,,-nior, as

Bob

( :[;' tchel : Rick Erousl", a j uni"r, as

;..!:trkv·;

li host : \"" rndl MUnSell, a

....ph" nlo!! ' . .H Ihe GhuSI of ehri., t , n'�,

1'.",. Linda

:\ I I" n . " junior, as

\{l

F.I1,: To,' F.nd\',k" .� �ophon

Ikl l,' :

',"'f,'r:

t h e

H,,10

T<' .

"S

Du"kl.. . .' Junior, '" 1-:1>­

lb\"<' Bur>:pyne. a Sl'ni"r, <IS

(;h""

0

f Christlll'" :"l

"I . .. ."" Cq}h;>n,

I''''scnl:

j un i"r, as ;"f rs .

I ' , '1<'1(1" 1 : �ta rsl>:t Wynn. a rrr�lt­ . , .. ,,,_ .1 , �I.,tlh" (:nld" I : �f"r" Bar, : " ' , . . , Itnhman . .1� lkl inda Cral,.],il ]" ,1,

1(1." ." ",_

.1

"'I>homoro·. ;(s I l ll

' .It ' "'1 "f ( -1(1'''''''.1 . 1 " 111"r'·: D"nni, 1 "m"

\',-j,,, ,_ "

" . " ",, "

,"ph,m,o, '·,

as JOI':

" 'ph , .((, , ., ,·, .H

S""dr

S""I,,,d.

.-\nn.

!Ill" ( :I<.,r­ :t

"' I,h"

n", ... :

}\:"... 'I. s,'" ;..1 ,., nn,,�ltl\

p", I I . " '·,J l"

I I), \I,. II."... II " , j I I", tIl<" " ,,,10 , [. .,- I I " , " ... )", T ',,"

\ Chri.-I"'�s (:ar,,1 i, ' I "'''''''' .1 1\\ ! .. . C", .t1 C.lil ( :1,,1>_ Dr. }\., ....,·11 >i Ih ... �(h-i_�or for 1110" duh. 1"" k("\� , a " I,.. "I ,,� i nnl �t Ii,.. ;1\

1 " , m� li" n d"sk � . n(l � I tit .. door f'.r

j-, crnl�

I I " n"h I-brl. sta.c'- I,·.-hnician: I'aul ' (:rowner, l iRhts ; �f i " c n'lolitlle <ound:

Chris

c

),fary

Gro\"toek.

eos(unlT"s:

M Murdo, properties; Denni�

Goin, publ;city,

�nd Angie !-;ichol­ DaHer i! the h,,�i-

.�on, makr-up_ Trd

,'''''''''''UI

go

h,,1

tlrr"u.�h

;1

. ."

1 I""s,'

Uf" ,d",]

w. . "loI

B i ll

I" ,," - il

ha

I' "

pr"IJI'r d"((((".I�,

10

Th,'

is the organist.

�fcmb("f�

of

Curtain

wil l

C;,1I

usher.

Christmas Concert Adds Performance ..\ fiflh

i'c rfo rrnanr.. oi I'a" ifi c I.".

th" rall l1nivcrsity's ,-h"ir >:rt>up.<

ha,

Iw"" .1ddnl to tIll" al,n" , , ) Chri,I",:"

1" '�lival p ro<:: r:un 1 ....(";,,«,· li" k" I ' ar'

c"",· ror

tl",'" "'-Ih"

i""r _,d. ..dul,·.!

'·"'W.... I,; . This )"".-(01"111 , 11"',, w i l l I" )1"-_"'01",1 Su nda y.

0.... , I I . at :1 P '"

in Easl,'"ld Chapt'l There arc Slill

li, k("",

for tIll' 8: 1 '> T h " , <d:" "

\

DR

n·lllai" i" ,·

,j,,� <,<JI"

c

th�

,"<",I . hut thr 1,2:18 SC"IS in I,.rium �re riai",,..1 fo .. Frid:,,·. S.• I _

" ri.,' :on.! SU!ld�," I :"u' l'li"H"man'

.1,).,

••

,11

t!w

I" �" I<

.( ( , .

,,, .. il

iur" , ,,,.,,i,,,, d " _,k ill

1t""I", a um in�l rali" n h" i ldi ",'

Th.

1'1,.,.,. I ' "j\'>",",il�' ,i!l uilll.( 0.:'""" 1 '" . the 6:;-I'oi("("'C)'" i ,- o( Ii,,· W",j. l i t ,

r: h " i .. . m,J ,I... 110 -" " " " il l p" -,,.,,t (:I, ri,, _ ",," ,rll"rli""s ;(,ul , t " ,.-al work<

Ch.1p,,]

\I:<drio.:al u n i l

Tltr eh . .;r of II... \" " '1, <lifO' 1·'<1 Prof. :'-I,,"ri ...· 1-1. <;konn. will Ihlr,' � r. ."ps "r ' horal w",b .'nd wi l l I", u''''pl i nw " t ''d by tho

I,\"

,in<:

rh," chairmen of Ih,' ,-,u;ous " n'I�_\

.."h''';I\,·d,

ness man:lgcr and P:lltie liudnn""

:" Fro',!', wif, ·_ T;",' Tim wi l l ,,,.

I"

1 8 , 2 . _",id Ill" """,Id

sophomon· fmm Pon·

sophomore from

Ri,-hardl.

Olher

LUCIA BRIDf-Jon Swon.on. 0 frl!1hmon educo'ion and mo,h moior. inauguroled Ihe eh"" mo. ,eo.an 01 PLU o. the 1966 Lucio Bride. Mill SwanSOn woo Ipon.or.d by Ihe Inlercolleg;ole Knights.

w ,.

l.,,�t

( :h"p,·1 Chnir, II nd u till"" ,lirr("1i"n

. .f Dr

Rolf ESf>,·S<""t h

n:nral"r, and Prpf. F

Iw th.. organi� 1

...·",,]01

t· d I"

I'" " i, ].

"" , . ' I '" ,t

,\fit '. 1I>i,. il 111<" Bill " " I-i"',1 a f,I\'or�hl,' <"<m.,irl,",r:l1iot1.. it " ",t1(1 h,' ,,:1lI to tI... n(l;ud 101 R'·t:,·nl'. "lwrI' .l).("in ;1 ,," mld Ill" '''''1 t(( :< " H[",((iI­ tec ror 'I ud)' and rCCOllulU luial;"II, \).("ill.. it would Iran tl... ,·""""ill'·e

h,' "ol(:d nn h>- till" ,'utirr U'I;,,'d or Regents who ha... · t h.. fin,,1 "';Iy.

.((ld

.

In cnn" Julion, Dr. :'-f ", II " , 1 1 ,.,i,l.

. , "'" ",. , )" ltapp)" 10 '

'f"(:

Ih,· ",.,11,',

f'lmsid,"rnl . 1 . "1 1 1,,,\,,· ''', kro. .wl'

,lo.:'�

pr<'�id" nl tlwn s;,id J. .. kll

Bill

of wh",

II,,' u"l<'Im ;,' tlla y I...:' Tlw tI,,·

had !UNit and thaI in Ih,' 1>t:!-(inni"J.:",

Prof Throdo..· K;<rl, ,;h:. irrn"n "I tI ... Ipr,'rh def>3 rlmr nt. will Ix: Ih,' will

ROBERT MORTVEDT

r,,-,t b.[\...· I" I". "d,,,,il ,.1 ;"1", t,·,·,11 .,I,.,,� " ' II> 110 .([ " I" " . ", I,· .' I . .. , d l y · "",,, , , 1 1 ·', [. ., " ,,'h , :'hn M I j , h i" . • " "" , , 1 ,,·, il ",,,,,Id II"·,, I". ,·.t • • 1 .", 1,;11

L. ;';{'wnl>.1 1lt

if the Bill passes t/,rouKh all of the prop.. r channels, Ihal shaj,-nls would probably sl:rve on sW' ifitc! c"nullil­ I ,·,·, ill .' " ."I-' i5<'1 \' " :'p;1I 'I�

c


Frida)', Dec

Page T"o

9, 1966

Yout:h Conference Seeks Freedom

Open House

(Editor's ']\'0Ie:: The following is

. Ban the Ban The[\'

.lr e

bal.c:d solely on the fin.'ll state:ment

of the: ALC eonferenee,)

m.lny .:Icti\·ilics a t PLU which provide a n

opportunity for co('ds ( m e.lning both sexes) )to participate in w h.H might broadly be called "Christian Fellowship." i\:U1l1l'rOUS athletic e\'Cnts. musical and dramatic pre­

s.;nt.u ions. religious S('rvices and gatherings. classroom situ­

ations. coff...e datcs. d.lnces. and back-sear get-tagcthers pro­ vide students with opportunitics for experiencing. develop­

ing Jnd understanding other people: their tastes. driv_es. probl",ms. convictions. etc Thr University bulletin puts ir rather well: "By pro­ viding a rich variety of social experiences, Pacific Lutheran

Student leadership from 1 2 American Lutheran C h u r c h colleges. including Pacific Lu­ theran. "challenged the col­ leges . . . to provide an atmos­ phere in which its students can grow to a responsible sexual and emotional maturity." The statement came as a result of an annual Conference at Au­ gustana College. Sioux Falls. South Dakota. Nov. 24-2'6. From discussion on the Confer·

subject,

"Love and Sexuality,"

to us in our

da ily Ih'es" OUT fellow scholars "real­

ize tha t the traditional patterns of

the [amily situalion

by Bobby Baker

enee

problems presented

adequately prepare college:

lIIa

us

y

no longer

for the ne:w

em·ironmcnt." "'Ve f e e I.

ther�fore, that

the tr:msfe:r of the

p:lrents' rolc to the college: admini· str-uion can no longc:r be aMullled." This would regard PLU pol icy :IS

need for each student to be able tIl

-

exploTe the me.an ing of male female

relationships .

. to allow for growth

in: the privacy of interpc:nonal rela­

colle:ge .a student should have both

tasks and re:sponsibilities of adult·

of pc:rsonal responsibility than he had

to engage in an unbiaSr'd st'Grch for TRUTH IN ALL REALMS . "

There is one JClivity. however. which could perhaps the above. In its present form, it's called " Open House."

times a Yl'Jr. and lasts a scanty two hours each time. I n this total o f s i x hours per year w e arc allowed t o visit friends in their most natural

(at least while at college)

surroundings It has been asserted that becausf.' dormitocy rooms are bedrooms. there is somethinq morally wrong with having visilors of the opposite sex; except of course when the Ad­

Yet this room to most students is much more than just a bedroom. It is the only place which can reflect the indi­ vidual tastes of its occupants. I t is a room for study, crea­ tion. discussion and pleasure. It is the only place which may be called individually "home" (though not complete­ Iy-----d u e to roommates). Yet students have very little, if anything at all. to say about who may enter or when they may enter. We are alloUJed to have guests of the opposite sex but twice a year. Under the present system, the open house can be nath­ i.ng more than just that-an opened house. It allows stu­

dents to visit only one dormitory and then only if he hur­ ries through it as though he were a complete stranger to its occupants. Many students ha\'e probably never been inside one dorm or another .l nd I doubt if a n y have had a chJnce to mC'Ct all of their friends in the pJrticularly enlightening and enjopble at mosphen.' which a visit to their " hom\''' provides. lndf'i.'d II u)uuld seem thai in the "realm" of responsible living the Administration not only does not ('ncourage a search for truth btlr is very reluctant to granl it when re­ quested

Slowl�· . .ldvanc\'s .lrl' being made. The smoking, drink­ ing . .lnd dn.'ss issues have been presented. Positive action is pending. I hope. The possibility of a student voice in de­ termining frequency and length of open houses would also Sl'em approprlJte Such action is nOt unprecedented. Colleges throughout the nation have mad\, changes ranging from complete aboli­ tion of all house hours .:Ind regulations (Antioch) to minor chang",s in visiting ho�rs (PLU) , Sf. Olaf College. oflen termed a sister college 10 PLU, recently rcvise� ils open house policy. Dormitories may have an unlimIted number of open houses providing that 75 per cent of the residents indicate in advance their inten­ tion to be presf'fJt. Other conditions include provisions for publicity . .�chedulin9 . lists of residents, open doors. and sufficient fightinfl.

The adoption of a similar system at PLU would not only allow students to decide for rhemseltJes when to open their doors but would change the event from a commercial showing of buildings to a ' meaningful opportunity for communication and fellowship.

--C .

which

binders

the: pre:paration of the individual for the dating and IJIOlting expected by

Zipperian

to mar.

intrrcoursc

we expect that after four years of greater free:dam and a greater sense

Ih:lt the church join us in further

u:ll in t('fc ourse outside of m:lrriage : Tho� of thl.' conference "look

.

to a situational ethics." What hav, we to look to other than papa and m�m:l :ldministr:ltion?

AD INFINITVM�..:::::Y'\

society. by Mike McKean

"In groping for alUwers to the.

Presrdent Praises Library 'Miracle' To M r. Hale:y, Jim Ross, and me:m­ bers of the Student Body, Faculty, Staff :lnd Administration: All I c:ln say in connection with

the move from the old library to the

ministration u:anls 10 display PLU buildings.

s.cxual

riage . In light of the present amI

"We arc confront,ed by the at­ legislate morality"

This somewhat vague (in its format and basis) event oc­ curs tWO or. if the administration is feeling generous, three

ness of

hood." Ie:mpts of an academic institution to

be richer and more meaningful by its nature than all of

"\\Ie question thr ide:llistie natur,

of the Chureh 's stand on the uniqur

considemtion of the: question of sex·

ern their personal behavior in the

interest of learning to accep t the:

uon:

"We look for the possibilit)' of

ne:ed to have: a hand in "establ ishing

the righl and indeed rhe obligation of faculty and students

e:

The 1t:lte:ml'nt th n eoncludn wh).

past re:l lities, :IS in the past, we ask

completely out of the pic ture ?

in achif'ving ils f'ducotionaf and spiritual goals, maintains

to re:present the truth which is ir:

tionships." Is PLU just behind or

growth into responsible freedom, and

or diminating the rules which gov�

lowin): him in fact to be fre:e can "

:In import:lnt, yet unamwered. ques.

, " Our fellow students expreseid the

,·iews more forward than found in

"8elif'l'ing that all truth is God's truth, the university.

sponsibly with fn:edolll and by :II

church eolle:ge lIlake good iu claim

m iliar "concer n."

m ini�!rational defensc than the f:l'

the students, who secm to repres.c:nt

adequacy."

!hould be rst:l blished <llll, con text of Biblie:ll t":lcning :111<' Christian 10"" . . . We fed that onh by tea ehin l; :I student to deal n' �

in

Jesus Christ,"

dant li\'ing. a fecling for the welfare and personal integrity

official voice :It PLU, voiced the

"WI' :lffirm th:lt these :llld olh,

frerd01l1s

mne tradition in need of Illore ad

Un iversity seeks to develop i n the student a joy i n abun­ of othcrs. good tasle. and a sense of social propriety and

when he: e ntere:d."

new one is that a ncar miracle ,was

wrough t "," Monday, Dec.

5, The

planning and participation were, ap­ parently, perfect.

On bdLalf of the: entire University, including Regents and the total com­ can

munity, I

only say a ve:ry sin.

eere thank you. Your combined d.

forts

represent

a very ge:nerous gift

to the University, and I want you to know that we appreciate it more:

than it is possible to express in a

few words,

\\I,. now hop,· that the f:leil ities

and service provided in the ncw Ii·

bmry w i l be :In incenth'e :lnd en­

l

cuuragement to each one of you to do your

III

a j or

utmost to

carry out

the

function of lc:lming and

teaching which mu�t characte rize all

respectable

edue:ll ional centers.

To one and

:111 w h o planned.

worked, praycd, hopl.'d, and gavc, I express sinc ere gratitude.

-Robert MOTlvedt

The term "Black Powc:r" which is now being applied to much of the Negro rights movement has provoked the most biller dispute on record

within the Negro movement. According to Stokely

Carmieh:lel of the Student Non·violent Coordinating Committee (SNCCi . :lnd Floyd B. McKis�iek of the Congress on Racial . Equ:llity (CORE ) , Ih, opponents of "Black Power" arc have "sold out" the: negro cause.

" Toms,"

Ihe National Association for the Ad·

vancement (NAACP)

of

Color ed

People

to whom "Black POwer

m�ans r everse Hitlerism, reverse Ku

Klux Klanism

and wick�d fanati­

Black

Power

has beeom� a f:le­

tional fight for control of the Civil

Rights organizations and the various

Negro movemenu.

The

lineup

is

fairly clear. It is youth, Carmic hael, McKissick.

the

radical teen-agers

equal,

either in intensity of meaning or

pact of feeling, Sunday's service:.

im­

The service was thoughtfully con­

ceived by our University librarian,

Iiams

broadcasts to

Southern

\\Iii �r·

vocating anned resistence.

It is to move:ments such as R..\�f

that many Negroes �re driven. Drh-·

,

hopelessness and

en by frustration

"Black Power"

Wilkens :lnd Iheir old line organiza­

:llIowed to de,·e\op. Separation from

tions

with

middle

aged

members,

such as the Urban League and the

�!\ACP_ �hrtin Lu the r King and

his

Southern

Christian Leadership

Conference arc wary of SNCC and

CORE and lry to pby both sides.

The split has put the POOre! ]\" "

.erO :I�ainSl the ous.

relatively pro�pcr·

\'Cn-iew

A good o

of the two

that should

never have bern

thc mainstream of American eultun has ginn the Am erican culture of his own.

Negro

a

The unfortunate fact is that Blad

Power, in :ll icnating the white popu·

I:ltion, is srlf-ddeating. Black

What

can

Power do for thousand� 01

j'\q;:roes who arc chronically under·

paid or unemployed

?

Thc facts per·

opposing factions was given recently

I'sist tnat 38.6% of Negro familie'

trasted the professional :lnd middle

-half the whitc average. Negro un

:lir

conditioned

havc undcr $3,000 per year incom(

employment is twice thc figurc 01 whites and in I'ducatinn, proportion.

L. A. hotd with the young, blue­

ate Negro high school attendance i1

eously gathered in' a shabby, hot

grocs alone lack much of the abilit,

of the f:lctio�al ized ?'\egro movement

can

Afriean­

the

.I!roes over "Radio Free Dixie," ad­

ism"

one such moment.

me:ntsj however, n o n e

of

:lg:l inst age, Whitney Young, Roy

church in a Bal ti more slum .

During an cleven year association

" Premie r

is a symbol of a "Ne.sro national

je:lnrd

have witnessed many exciting mo­

a step

From Cub�, with his sdf·ord:lincd

title of

imposed inferiority.

Dear Editor:

with Pacific Lutheran University, I

just

,Ilappin� indictment.

and $Iudents and their new organiza­

must not go unnoticed. Last Sun.

d:lY's "Service of Recollection" W:lS

1961,

for jumping a North Carolina kid·

tions s u c h :IS CORE and SNCC

\'ention held in :In

There arc moments in time that

U. S. in AU/i:ust,

:lhrad of FBI agents pu nuing him

American gO\'ernment-in-exile,"

cism."

class drleg:lles to the N AAC P eon­

Complimented

who

On the more moderate side of the

Negro Movement is Roy Wilk�ns of

in the National Observer which con­

Vesper Service

"chicke:ny black preachers"

CORE

ddeg:ltes simultan­

An example of the more "iolent RAM ,

less than half that of whites. ]\'e­

h

:lnd resourcl.'s needed to accom pli s their goal of cqualit),.

Bayard Rustin wrote, " The future

Revolutionary A c t i o n

of the Nrgro struggle depc:nds on

Revolutionary A r m e d M ovement . RAM has an rstimaud 1,000 vio­

society can be resolved by a eoali· tion of progressive forces which be­

membcrs d i s p e r s e d

Ihrough the �e�ro ghettol of the

mme the effect ive 'p olitieal majoritr in the United States."

is

M \'l·ment . more r cently called thr.

O

knc<·-bt"nt

l.'

East Coast, where it was founded.

whether

the

contradictions

of the

h

A problem as great as t at of the

RAM had its beginnings among a

Negc'O s i not going to disappear or

1964 �gainsl,. State De:pa rtment

Power. Its solution can come aboul

Frank Hale:y, and sensitively exe·

group of stud ents who went to Cub�

dent MOflve:dt, and Tom an'd John

wishes.

nnly when a consensus is dete:rmined

ran Negro iiving in exile in Cuba­

resourcrs to eduution, housing,

cuted by Chaplain LUsgaard, Presi­ Stuen,

The me.n

of vision and faitb who

(Continued on page six)

in

The leader of RAM il an Ameri­

Franklin William�. Williams ldt thr

C\'en be much diminished by Black

to allocate a larger mafe of natural rial srrvires and eompe:nsation.

so­


friday. [)(-C".. 9, 1966

Exhibition in New Library Building

by How:lrd Moffett

The Collegi.:I\C" Press

S("T\"irr

l("

Viet :'\al1l CorrcspondC"nt (CPS)

SAIGO\" on·rr;,st

_

TI

�k)" w.\5

ing on thl· cur

h

.....as

n

siand­

10 b"

!1l;lny

wailing for a pt::d i­

nt,·

C"ab nOI far from th,· i

,·clion "f

two of Saignn· s main �In·'·ts, Lc \"an

Dun·t

;lIld

Han..:

p

CercI.- S ort if was conwr.

didn·t

Thrre

Thar

JUSI

scn"

The

Tu.

a round

Ihe

rlllply pedicabs. A little Vietnamese boy caml· ;lIang the ,tirt path that srn;rd for a

sidcwalk,

....as .

r

but

watching the street and didn't notice . him at firu. When I lurned, he was

The first art exhibition in the Uni\"crsity Gallery located in the new

standing Ihae eyring me from aboul · ten feet away.

Robert MOTI\'ed! Library building is selected works of an from The Col­ lectors Gallery and The Henry Gallery in Seattle, Washington.

I guessed he was six or 5C\"t�n. Even

It is an exciting array of works in painting, prinu, sculpture, and

standing on tiptoe he wouldn·t h:wc

wraving. The individual examples have been choscn on the merits of the

reachrd quite to my

:l.o:-slhetic quality of each rather than on the reputation of the artist.

hrlt

linr.

He

was probably wearing rubber thongs,

While all Ihe work in this exhibition is clearly conceived out of the

I don't remember. I did notice he

spirit of this (clllury, th!: intention of the exhibition is to provide a stimuli

had on a matching pair of dark blue

to aesthetic r('sponse: rathcr than to represent an artistic direction or manner.

emblem

Daly, Flynn, Fortess, Guerrero, Hales, Herard, Isaacs, Sr. Paula Mary, Ma­

,·a.l

Ih" city.

I'r"ba hly ·I.m).:ht h""

the war and is now Irying to mak,'

11<").:.

'· i,·u,a,,,,·,,·.

h

with

somc

sort of

rmbroidered

on

,·ans. I may ha

\"\· mistinlrrpri·ted him

prostitutes, or hostessn in the hun­ dn·ds of ban that ha'·e sprung up

to ratrr to ,\mnic-;m C:l"s. �Ian)" of th . n1<'ll lx·com,·· pi mps <'r money

.

rhanJ�,·n or blark markel'·H.'. �lan)"

llic boy� �hi1H· sho,·�. and

you t..I1 th'·1ll no they try

to

if

�hine

them anyW:ly. or trip )"ou as you

.1:"

"rid

was doins: in Ih"5" bcfore · he put his hand

moments out, wal

m<';lSurin� huth of us. He was a!king himself if I wa! lilt" kind

,C

who would gi "

"f

»cnun

hi" , sonl<" 1110'1<")".

and hI· was wond,'ring if II<" w:n 11,.. kind of boy who w,'nld a�k for il.

()"Iy for an in• . tan! I bt ame vcr)"

...

bil!l'r, tiU'1l jU�1 .ad.

Wh,'" I !hook

,,,1"1

past, sin�'· thry know you could eas­

my h,·ad

piaurl's if you wanted to. The chil­

I>oeket. lowen-d his eyrs and b<-gan

ily afford to I,·t them cam a frw

dren who arc too· small to ('am any money oftl'n just krcp their ha.nds "ut, brgginl{.

;l� long '1� an Amrri·

ran is in si�t. P,·opk in Saigon arc usrd to it.

t

But this i� differen . This little boy was obviously not . das$. His parrn!�,

of

the

rCfuge�

!f they wrre typi

smile,

he

with

..

a

his

slu k

of

plaintivc

haud

in

Hr turned brien)" after sevrral 51<:"pl, 1.1W that I was watrhing him, and

.

krp' going. I turn .d back toward thc street, and when I lookl'll ag;lln he had dil.1pprarl'd around a n)Tnrr or intn thc crowd.

shirt

F i rst

fic in hopes of finding my pedicab, W;15

he

looking at me with

quizzical exprrssion

a.

sort of

on his faec,

Choice

his

eyes downcast.

I turned back to the street for a

Of The

few s�conds, then shifted so that I was facing him again. I n that brief

The TALC Student Conference was a gathering of individual

momrnt, his e)'C5 narrowed siigntly

students from Lutheran colleges, and as such, defies classifica­ tion or categorization.

gesture that means the same thing

The worth of such a conference does not lie in its ability to come to a consensus of opinion on the topic discussed. Neither

mone),. He didn't say a �ord, and

all over the world: give me some the

can its value be measured by hasty,

as delegates are eager to depart from

frrence, to plagiarize from Charlic Brown,

win

any

Rather, the recent TALC confer­

games, but we sure had some intrr­ esting discussions." Now the burden

ply because Lutheran students w-ere

for winning the ball games rcsides

talking about lo\·e and sexuality, a vital, reln·ant issue.

campus.

right

Nobody in Saigon would get up­ set o\'er something like this. I t hap­

ball

ence was a \·aluable experience sim·

here

And, For good reasons . . . like smart styling to enhance the center diamond . . .. guaranteed perfect (or replacement assured) . , , a brilliant gem of fine color and pre,cise- modern cut. The name, Keepsake, in your ring assures lifetime sot­ isfaction. Select your very personal Keepsake a t , your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him i n the yellow pages under "Jewelers,"

un�ure expression on his face

stayed exactly the same.

In sum, my impression of the con-

the conference.

E n ga g e a b l e s

and his little hand shot out ill a

pens to an)' American countless limes every day. The population of Saigon has doubled in the last few years, to almost two and a half million. Most

of these people arc refugces, who left

on

what they owned in the countryside

The open discussion forced roach individual

to formulate h i s o w n

Ke eps ake·

ethical system of sc"ual intl·grity. The

of the conference for

value

I'LU lies not i n the agn:ement of systems, but

individual lutenr:ss

of

the

in the

reso­

Plumb

hy Mikki

partici­

individual

pants to stilllulate similar open and free discussions back on the campus, usin!! the

added

resources. which the

Conference provided.

I strongl y encourage that PLU

ronlinu� to l·ns-age in

the stud,·nt

cli;Ii{,>:u� which the TALC Confer­

u

enee provides. Most importantly,

r

I

u gc that w,· contin ally strive to raise similar issues on our campus, moving into the realm of action af­ r"cting our campus situation. At the same lime, all college stu­

�ii." Audn·y :\"I'I,on. a

�'·ni"r nursin" student,

has announced her

·

,·n<:;li.!emrnt In Dirk Da".'1en who i� workinL: at S"cin<: ill til<" pn·s ent

time.

Th,· couple is pbnnin,-:

."l'

January �8 w,·dding

�fiss Paula K,·is<'T :rnnoun"cd her en<:ag:,·lw·nt to Bil! Cowky

Jlill

is a sophornon· majorin� in chnn;cal tlngilll"t"Tin<.: ;,t Goolla<;a and Paub is majoring i n )'fiss

C

d

wn.nd;lry Illath eduration.

in y Waitr, a ireshm;ln, announced plans at her c; mdle

passin.1! to marry Jaimcy Fin, a sophomore at

­

Lawn Columbia. lie

dents arc se,·king to have their voice

is intl"re�ted in b,"(omin" a bb technician and the rouplc plans to

heard in campus, church, and gov­

b,· m"rri,·d in 1968.

,·rnmental

ddio"ratiom

n

which

di­

rrctly aff,·n uS The

C

.r

o f - enee

n·pn·senlativc

itself

ass,·mbly

Ipeak authoritativdy

is

nnt

which

for

a

ran

Luth!"!:!"

;tudents. Howe\·,·., it pro,·ides a basis

elf association for our d'·nt

go,·ernments

series of coming.

�sp �ctive

frum

Stu ·

which

a

I·, solutions will be forth­ ·

These resolutions will be discussed and eventually voled on by student legislaturcs on tach eampus·and then will

be

passed

on

to the proper

agency, responsibly repn:scnting the consenses of Lutheran students.

�jiss :\·j,·lody Hendricksen, a sophomore education major in Stuen

e

n

Hall, ;lnnounn·d h r bc-trotbal to John Moody who is now a senior

majoring in P'FholoI(Y.

I

John

will a end Luth'·r S"'lIin"ry in St.

Paul. ).tinnl"snta. n<·xt Far. Mdody and John will Co<·"r d

':\ <" n..- ,

Idaho.

WIno·

l><: marri,·d in

time in the summn of ·67.

:\Iiss ,·kian S"int rl'centIy announced her engag�·nll"nt to

Gary

�[oon· who i� nnw working in Sl'attle. They met at the l.utheran S.-rvil"l'mt·n ·s C'·llter and plan to be married Augu�t 5, 1967. · Miss Ann Killin gsworth, a junior busin!'s) education major rom Seattle, rn·ealed plans to marry

Scott

Wells

Junc

couple also met at the Luthl'ran Servicemen's Center.

f

17,

1967.

Thi.�

Miss Priscilla Vinau, a junior majoring in nuuing, announccd her engagemrnt to Steve Wright. Ste\'c is also a junior at PLU and is majoring in eduration. Wedding plans arc to follow graduation.

..<ell

•'.. I ...... ....O l H o• •uVt T O , ........ •000 co....., 'xc......"IUO .....

'00.,,'0.'0 ,,000•

e .........u .... ..

�.

i" HOw"TO" PLAN "YOUR "ENGAGE"M"EN;: "AND" WEDDING " � Also, ��w��n�!!�n�o�,::� ;:�:tfu·;I��k,rTI�I�I�r� ��hr �� �Y;25� send 5pecial oHer of beautiful ....·page ri e ! g f o B d · Book.

t

: ..,. : ...._--. -: �"--�-------�-: O�,__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ _

:

St7:e

hi�

to walk ,m, again without a word.

colored

the

,. d

th.o t ,."ly p;u · np,... i.ill)" f r " m :\meri ·

of course, but I think that whal hI·

Many of the young girls become

of th,· li

middl.-.rb.-

iah.1

Whilc I was noticing these things,

by Terry Oliver

hr,

k H,·W so-

h;,s b"l"!l {"(catnl by

a living off il.

and ke�ping half an eye on the traf­

A conference is by its very nature a gathering of individuals.

whrrr it should

dl

a haircut.

Relevant, Vital Issues Discussed by Students

didn't

Tlu-y form a wl

pocket. He looked like he'd just had

Sterling.

"We

Thrre

shorts and shirt, cleaned and freshly ironcd,

Artists i"cluded arc: Banks, Berloia, Callahan, Chase, Sr. Mary Carita,

poorly ihought out resolutions passed

ll'

and art· livin..: now in the Sln·..ts of dal cbss whi

was ahuu,t noon, tinll'

It

for a mid·day slww,·r. I

and

Pa!:"e

War Pressures F elt by Child

University Gallery Holds First

son, McLaughlin, Piuce. Pathes. Reid, Scott,

�100RING �I:\ST

·

__ __ __ __ __ __ _ 71�

; KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, NEW YORK

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


Page Four

MOORING MAST

Friday, Dec. 9, 1966

College Bowl

PLU Stimulates Students To Seek Self by Ed PetC:BCD

and

What in reality is this g:lme that we pia)" ? It's called life and to liv(' is to play. E:lch life build, tXIX'rit'nce upon IlXPl.""rH.'llCe in an attempt

to

,rind meaning for the individual tXisttnce Amid the.< many people en ' ryv.·here

the g a m c centers upon self. Tht

Itruggle: of obeying the dl.""mands of

a

fourth

"\tempts to pro�'ide

ganizing, planning and tQ--oord inat-

tht)' ;1ft the

opportunities for people to interact

ing hel'aus(' th(' n'sull5 are so intan ,

work by a small core of concernrd

and .elatt to one :lnothtr.

giblr. Tht only way 10 rl'�lly tvalu,

students.

The emphasis is upon opportuni,

:ltt the su('cess of �n CVl'nt would

ti�pportunitics designed for the

he

n'suh of much

hard

they I"an do something significant in

student to)$Uppleme:nt the academic::

tunity presented and the n:sponsc to

tem)5 of bringing the student closer

endeavor centered around the claM-

the e\·ent. It is these

room and the proICMGr.

to

sec

to tht nalit)' of lift and to an awarl.""'

opportunities so o 'f t e n

ne-

neu and undl.""rstanding of the role

gleeted.

It is difficult to measurl."" with any :lccuracy the success of :Iii the or-

hI."" plays and the: contribution he can

These events don't just happen,

make in tht big game,

th(' UPS Colle�e Bowl will face the PLU t('am in a

This corl' of idealists Ixlieve that

to analyze it in light .of the oppor· frustrating

In preparation for their tde, " i�ion a.ppearanre Deccmix-r 18,

L'PS

convp_

cation Tuesday at 9:50 a.m. PLU participants will he Dean Kalivas, history major; Jitn Vas­ ser, chl.""mistry; David Anderson, literature:

and

Stan

St('ntrsori,

literatu�,

self causes one to question stlf and �k an understanding of loClf. First one decides taht the ultimate goal is to setk to dt\·clop self to rt3eh its greattst potential. :\s one strogglcs

for understanding he de­

ddes that ht wanlS his life 10 be real in every S�n5C but to lin', it seems,

is

to Jive in hiding. Th..re

are

alwa}'s

thin.':s

tu

be

afraid of and to hide from and it's hard n'lt to build

:I

little prott""ctivc

faC:lde,

II's easiest to act in the way that

because then people

people exj)tct

an:

pleased with you--5Clfltarru that

early as a child. The more one ae" th,' w:ly p,'ople expect the more IX'ople arc pl('ased :md th.. morc peopll' arc

ready to

accept another sdf. So self

b..gins 10

al't i n the way that will rtc('h-e fa­ vor..bk rtactiun of p,'opie. A

cutain

n«eu:u), thing

WII'H A CAUSE

when

the

important

lxeolllC$ tht rtaction

romping on a 343 cube

rather

Typhoon V-So The racy

than the act, then one's .<.elf becollll.""S lic-d to the people of his dar to day

Rebel, from American

cxptrienccs,

Motors, is the first

"bout bcint: fr..� t.. do

One t"lks

The thrill o f letting out a Rebel whoop, then

amount of conformit), is

but

T H E C A U SE IS F U N !

wh;Lt one wilb, :lnd fn'e to fullow tht·

Excitement machine ill '

is in :lctu:llity no morc than a n id.. "I­

t,he intermediate class.

will of God but how much (,f th i�

istic dream? Gr:ldu:lll)' one disco"ers that to gtt

important.

outside of oncscU is more

Rambler Rebel SST Convertlble

To devdop a genuine love for other

people becomes the goal because it's with this that one begins to forgtt

§elf. Then in the prun'5S of giving and serving onc dt'Hlops "5 an individ11:11. Thc emphasis is now outw;lrd upon others r"tht'r than inward upon lI..tf for the compklc devdoprncnt of

IIll' individual. So we go

{ ..

cdl'"!;,· to d''''('lup

uursdves as individuals. We struggk t o understand self and w,' s("("k to be f r

t

e.

Our

around

Univ<"fsit)"

an

academic

is

n·nt,'n·d

" nvironmrnt

whirh :I\tempts to stimul:lte uS seck and find anSWl"rS to

Ihnt·

to

and

otllt"r qUI'SI;nns In addition the stmknts h;l\"� tak, e n it upon th("lllsdvn I.. organize

a

Driving Spirit: of '67

Your choice of five engines - three of them op­ tional Typhoon V-S's - mass balanced beauties with the guts to make that Rebel go! Rebel offers a host of options - deep, plush bucket seats with headrests, Your choice of transmissions. Smooth power in the Shift Command Transmissions, or romp through the gears with four on the floor. The Rebel -;- one of the Now Cars - available now at your Puget Sound American Motors/Ram­ bler Dealer,

structurr to sen'.. as ,( supplt-nl<"llt to

b.. ", if;' I. � AMERICAN �.

the aC:ldcmic "ndl';\\"<JrS <Jf tIll"

L' niv,·rsi!)". t ,. r m e d

This

s(ud" nt

�tructure

stud"llt >:O\"("rn,,,nll ,,,,d

til< opportunities for the !-:ruwth a nd cl,"

c;,lkcl ASI'Ll' sn·b to add t ..

q'lopmcnt of tIl<" individual. It sr,·ks

to provid,' ()P]lortu"ili,'� f..r til<" in <ii\icl"al

10 �. <"I

o"lSid,' of hilllsdf,

sdf.

�"

."\ program is orl-::'lniz,·d to s{'nd students out into til<" con l lllun ilr ItJ help th,' nl.""r dy

(USS:\C ) . anoth"r is u·nlt·n·d around prO\'idin!-: a wt­

tin.� in whirh disrussi«1lS and ;n["r, ma! IJTogr.Irl\� can

I,.. lwld

in an "t­

lUosph"I(' of frankness ancl honesly (Diet of Worms ) , a third program nttempts

to pn:sent

opportunities

to

studrnts

with

drvclop apprecia­

tion lor various types of entertain· ment (Expr('Ssion and Artist Series) ,

MOTORS RAMBLER

,.�.

I"

dc\"..top. to ka rn �ncl t.... "xpr<'ss hi",­

�'J. G�

"0'011 .A....'·

J�

..

SEATTLE, Evergreen Rambler, Inc. Midtown Ramble'r 1519 - 12th Avenue 1 5025 First Ave. So, Lake City Ral11bler 14315 Bothell Way

Seattle Rambler, Inc, 3801 S.W. Alaska

-FREE

Now get a genuine taste of Dixie, absolutely free! Stop in at y o u r Puget Sound American Motors/Rambler dealer, and ask for your Rebel Flag. There's no obligation. Why not take Dad along and have him pick up a flag, too. Or better yet - a new Rebel TACOMA LaBonte Rambler, I nc. Sanf ord Rambler 330 Main Street 6027 So, Tacoma Way BELLEVUE, Tahoma Rambler, Inc. Bellevue Rambler 8223 Pacific Avenue 1 2 - 1 04th S. E.


Friday, 0ÂŤ. 9. 1 966

MOORING MAST

Library Mo�e: Org anizati on, Ent:h usia s m M a n i fest:

And then there was the faculty - in farce.

HEATING DUCT-Neil Waten in.pet'" one of the huge ducls which farm part 01 th. air-conditioning .y.tem in the new lib,ory. The duel di.tribute. oir to the enlire building


Page Six

Frid3y, Dec. 9, 1966

MOORING MAST

' Bufgie' on Top by Jay

Young

--

,.,

.. .. 21

15

20

16

A K I)�i. .

20

16

n

"

17

17

"Burgie"

Th, P.

o. II ..

Playboys Eklund

R scs

3

" 20

.,16

Stout ..

15

2i

Gilbertson ...... .... ..... ... ....... 15

21

B S'ers ..

M p.,

the end of nine weeks,

t(,:lm Olln', Thc n'suh i� still

.1

fi\"<".

t('am rar(' for fint pla('c. Tht· Pas·

turcs of Heaven, last w('('k's leader, had its trouolt·s.

losing all four games

no other tram

could

to

last·place

their losses.

Gilbertson.

"Burgie"

Howe"er,

from Stout. The season's

Young was a distant seC{lnd with 522 and Gary Eklund had a 507.

Meyer's first two gam..s w..re also

the lOp two of the day, his

lund had a

top threp.

The MP's utili�l,d this fine bowl-

spring

from The Ubyssey - U.B.C, .

OTTAWA (CUPl-The

community but a chaos, the Cana­

dian

Each

state :

citi�('ns"

life.

improvements,

cam­

and

He

arc

compared

man·power

th"n',

hr

said,

to

students

units"

to

" raw

m:lIlag..d

Psi

pla(',· wi\h a 475.

third

This t:oming week wil(be the last

before Christmas vacation, therr be. ing only fo�r more weeks of bowling until th.. cnd of the semester.

The blames, he said, can be put on

the fact North Amaiean universities

ar(' modded !iTt.-r corporations, and

3)

stud..nts arc willing to get "to and

5) his

through university."

A sugg..st ..d approach for chang­

ing all this could conceivably t:ome

Dates and further details will

on the classroom level whue "stu­

inter·

dents

ested in learning more about par­

and

facully

meet."

still

Speaking on behalf of university

ticulars of the editorship should

presidents were Dr. J. F. Leddy of

contact Neil Waters.

L. Lemay of the Unk<:uit)' of �[on· treal.

"It is only 10gicaJ student.faculty

relationships

are

better at small uni­

"ersities than al the larger ones," Lemay.

'The

prime re­

�poll5ibility of the academic world

is what 1'tu­

dents have t:artle to un iversity for." 10

Dr. Leddy

stress..d that there has

be a separation of students and

faculty administration since this is the only way campuses can be run

dficiently.

HELPERS are needed in the photo lab. I nterested students sh 0 U Id contact Ken Dunmire, ext. 265.

being mass· pro­

dut:ed on a t:ash systrm to fill the

editor. Persons

team games of the day, 553 and 52·1.

Alpha. Kappa

area of university

ran get drgre.,s.

views of the I"t';ponsibilities of the

be forthcoming.

nation's

the

pro"" to future employ.-rs that they

special qualificatioru, 4) suggGt­ ed

on

in the

StudrnlS

must

2) dass and major,

a

�!I" s made it

meeting hue.

dents "clients or apprenticrs and not

Mast

I ) previous jouma1i.>;tie

pcrience,

The last place

clean sweep as they also had the top

is 10 educate and that

pus..s in particular for making stu­

to Dr.

letter

ing :\fP·s.

told delegates at the Association of

n('('cis of corporations.

applicant's

;

said Dr.

ministrators

take

for the position should apply by

advisor.

prcsidc.ot

attacked socirty in gem'ral and �d·

semester

board

Students

trators, CUS pr..sidenl Doug Ward

change

Mooring

of

Addressing the university adminis·

prest'ntin!': a letter addressed to Rci>:stad,

Union

Universities and colleges of Canada

Studrnts interested in running

I h e publications

so-c.a.lled

"conwlunity . of scholars" is not a

and the following fall sem('stcr.

Pflul

1330, ncrding

every pin as they managed to ..k,·

Mass Education 's Value Attacked

to

elected editor will sef",'e his one this

l B·! to round out the

ing to fashion tIlt" season's top tt'am serics, a fine 150S. The MP's are

place in January and the newly. term

238 Ix·

ing anothn seas"n high. Gary Ek·

ane.· wi;h ASPLU br·l�ws. The

yeM

a

out one game against the hOl.�hoot. •

The editorship of the Mooring

body "]'-eti(ln will

pickup of the difficult 6 . 7 . 1 0 split,

for a tn'rrH:ndou� lotal of 629. Jay

hands a�ain this year in accord· slUdt'nt

highlighted by Barbara Thompson's

was

were sel;ond with

MM Editorship Applications Due to

series

highest

togrth.. r games of 23S, 2 2 1 and 1 7 0

Eklund, and the Playboys won only

sclu'duled

m:lde up of Meyer, Ken Sandvik . and Mike I'inqunch . Th,- PlaybOys,

A K Psi made

bowled by Bob Me}:cr, who strung

dip into the lead by splitting with

M a s t is

LiHle Lutes

Ihe bi)'!.I!t'st ad"ance by winning three

capitalize on managed

In

ant' from Inc :\f l" s.

21

.... 15

:11

Now,

en'ry tcam has bowled en:'ry other

the University of Windsor and Dr.

"In 1967," Director F. X. Gordon

r.. c.ently announced to the

student

and city pre$S, "o"er 1000 guara-;-l­

t('ed jobs will be open to young peo.

pIc with a yen to travel and work

side by side with Europearu of all

ages and class backgrounds." Over

the

past

five

years, Jobs

Abroad has p!at:ed 2,OtJO p."tldpants

( 1 7 Y�·40) in English, Frent:h, Ger­

man, and other language areas. Po. such n'mote

places

as Japan and

and confusion w 0 u I d

.

.wtL.m. T£.t... ril T J.UU1WI1l.JDUUIGI

have been

proud to have seen and heard this

most meaningful moment in our sev­

enly.five years as an institution dedi­

cated to " Educaliou In His Name." As I watched the prineip:lJs in the

st"Tvice carry the ,·.lriou., ..dilinns of

the Bible to their new piae('s of hOIl'

also a ret:ipicnl. of honorable

back Tony Lister, .'(uard Al Fruetel, L loyd

fullb�ck

service, I'm sorry; it was an hour

when t:me was OUI of joint and one

could s< nse the Living Presence and

visualize the greatne�s that is to

I><:

-Judd C. Doughty

EDWARD FLATNESS Dufrid Jlrul

LUTHERAN M1.TI'UAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPAr.-V

P. O. Be»: 227� PARKLAND, WASHINGTON

Telephooe LEo(Q. 1-0826

9&+4-t

defensive

Eggan,

tackle Hal Anderson, defensive guard

B�n Erickson, offensive tackle 'Bob Doug

safety

and

Krieger,

Jansen.

Congratulations arc in:'orde: for ' these as well as the other unsung

taurant� and r'esort hotel;, farms, and

camp counselling. Opening� also ex· ist for child t:are, hospital w'ork, and

heroes of the football team.

work camp jobs. Special interest jobs office)

gi\'en

were

of· the AU·Star teams were quarter·

tions in faetorics, construction, rcs­

(teaching,

who

honorable mention on one or more

Press Little All-Northwest team. He

was

gridders

team. Other

Officer Training Test Offered Now

arc available to

those with necessary skills and back.

grounds. All aS5ignments arc made on a first-come, first-served basis,

so an early application is to the stu· dent's benefit.

The Air Forc� Officer training is

only 90 days i n duration. To learn

NOD-students as well as students

if you

an:: eligible to apply for Jobs Abrood

t:an qualify

commissioning.

eney is not usually required as most

for

t:heck

Air

Force

with Master

Sergeant Bob Cole in the reeruiling

office, which is located in the Fed· eral Building, Tacoma.

"To the best of my knowled�I':

College students, male and female,

who will be graduating in January rSTC is the only internatio'lai non. -. if 1967, can apply nnw, and lear � profit organization guarantering job mg. !hl"Y are selrt:ted b.·fore graduat plaeemen·t in Europe and other cou n. ' The test required is gi"('n in the lries at any time of the ),t·ar." Tacoma office, and only tah'S two Applications and further inform". hours for ladies, but is a six·hour ex· tion may be obtained by sending One

:lmination for younS,.'Jlcn.

Information Servicl", 1 3 3 rue Hotr!

Tacoma office b}' phoning FUlto! ,

dollar to thl' International Stu(knt

Sgt. Calc may be contacted in the

d.·s �tnnnairs, Bruxclks 6, Belgique.

'1·2861, Monday thrOllf.!h Friday.

College Flunkouts Return

For those of you who missed this

,..uu._ CO.PAIn

Knight

the Associated

to the second

'Operation Comeback' Helps

the world, the fit inhuitance of gen.

U"

also

defense,

Hooper was

"Crusher"

"books are thc trl"asuretl wealth of

crations and nations ..

� �

named

Washington State Labor News Ail.

Star team and

All-Conference, Eaton

on offense and Carey on

or in the :\f"rl\'cdt Library, I was

reminded ofThnrl"au's comment that

A.N OLD LINIC COMPANY • • • IT 22!! ""K. A D'p......He.

while Art

Ends Vic Eaton and Jeff Care)" '

Dirt'ctor Gordon continued, "ISIS/

(Contin""d from page two)

'Big Man On Campua'. now is th8 the time to start preparing for a futurefree from fI.nancial worries. And tkat meana putting aid. only a few perini. • day in your own Lutheran Mutual "FortunaiJ'eu insu.r� anee program. Rate. for Lutheran Mutu.al inswance will never be lower for you than they are right now. See your Lutheran Mutual qent and ,et all the detaila • • • 8OOD..

was named to the first leam on the

positions arc for unskilled w a r k.

carved thi.>; University out of chaos

a

were namrd

Applicants may choose from ninc

Vester Service

Whether or not you're

ference team.

list was Gary "Nasty" Ne150n who

membership, Special language flu.

work categorks: thn c include posi·

BMOC

mention on the AlI·;-';orthwl"H Con·

football IC'am ·for Jheir performances during the year. At the top of the

..ly and Grl"Cce arc . Turkey. Spain, It also sometimes possibilities.

You don't have to be a

Several honors have been bestowed

on individuals on the 1966 Knight

Jobs Offered Abroad

�itions are also occasionally open in

"

Nelson Honored on AII-Co'ast Eleven

:\" arly haif a million studenls will

lIl<lny young- pcul'it

Iw dismissed from college for ac�.

difficulties.

demie n'asons this y('ar!

Rut mOln)" will oven:omc the stig.

ma

"collc�..

o(

flunk..u!" ·

;15

ward

a.

tion Comeb'ack is a process of self.

rehabilitation under the guidant:e of

edut:ators experienced in

successf gll�' to­

collegc degree--than\.:s to

of any college subject."

conceived bold ncw ways to reclaim

Operation Comeback in Ventura,

Calif., is one of several such pro·

grams across the t:ountry. It is a

di"ision of the California Reading

Clinics which since 1961 have helped

teaching

the basic' skill! needed for mastery

the eont:ern of educators who have

this human resource.

learning

tor, Dr. Ralph W. Odom, "Opera­

they

hceome qualifi('d for re·admission to

college and proceed

with

"Essentially," nplain., its direc­

The first task of Dr. tJdom and

his

staff is to administer to each ap.

Ihe

reasons for failure and determine

plicant a series of tests to discover the potential for success following

program

of

individualiied

tional �ssislance.

a

educa.


Friday, Deo-. 9, 196(, .

Lui:es Lose Three i:o Wesi:ern, Cent:r al, Face S PC Friday .

Th.. final g � mcs before- vacation for � hc wCJry Lu(('s will be this Fr y and Saturday , they 1.111..: part In rhC' first �":nuJ.1 Daff?dll TOurnamcnt It In(' Univcrsir of Puge! Sound. t Iddhou�l' . Other [cams parclcLp.lttng � ,11 be Sc;mlc Pacific. UPS and Cent .11 StJIe of Ohio. . Ihc 1 96 ) NAI(\ champions and sportmg a gaudy 5 6 · 5; won-lost record over t� last two f,CMS. Friday the Lutes meet the evcr-rugged Falcons of SPC, who have been a rhorn in the �Id\' of the Lutes for the past few years. The second night, winners and losers will play each

.��

,,(h.-r, in traditional tournament fash,on. Thl." srhrdul.. i� as follow!: Fri­

day. PLU

\ �_

\"S, SPC at 7:00 and UPS

Central at 9:30; Saturd"),, the

ronsolatinn !111m!."

at

rhampionship 31 9:30.

7:00 and Ihe

h was a disappointing weekend

r" r the Lutes, as they played four

�ame5 in the space of six d::l.}'5. Fol­

lowing their dose win o\'tr the UPS

Loggl"rs, the home fans saw one of

Lute of the Week: Tim Sherry by

Lee Davidson

"When things get tough and ev­

eryone tightens up, he's the one we

the most biurre games in PLU bas· kelb.11l history as the Lutes finally

ran out of gas at tile end of the

fourth overtime period to succumb l O t to 93.

hook shots and his impeccable free throw shooting to erase a seemingly

t e a m."

200-lb. Knior b;uketb::l.1I ace.

Tim feels that the most important

:upett to team

SUtees.s is a coach

that allows the players to be indio

,-iduah, but organizes them so that their talents complement each other.

He attributes his pe"onal !ucee" to thc solid foundalion of basics from

hi5 high 5<:hool

days,

but he

5::1.)'5

that every indh'idual has his own furmuJa 10 success.

Commenting on his favorite shots.

kad with

12-6

16:50 r�maining i n the Ii"t half, but

then the pro"erbial lid was on the

basket as the Lutes did not ,core

game. The remainder of the game

and jumped into

with five minutes remaining in the

caught

Central, meanwhile, d

fire

se\'en point lead,

was indicati\'e of what was to come,

which they increased to 53·38 by

portunities to win. AI Hedman'. des·

as Kvenleen points in

ing was short, and the game "ended"

three straight buckets by Tim Sher.

over. Fighting back from a sudden

with four minutes left, but it was

Buchholz'

Tom Lorentucn shared scoring hon·

as both teams squandered golden op­

peration shot with a second remain­ in a 67·67 tie. But it was far from

four-point deficit, the Lutes again

free throw with twenty scconds re o

H-H tic and

neee"itated yet another five·minute

half time. After trailing by as much half,

ry

the second ,urge

the �utes made a

on

to cut the margin to ten points

much too late. Sherry, Buehhoh: and on with thirteen points each. Tuesday

Ihe Lutes found

night

anOlher way to lose to the Wildcats

session. This time the Lutes equal.

as they succumbed to a CuU court

and

lose handily 7-1-65. Lcd by the sharp

ond overtime period came to an end.

steady defensc which bottled up Mel

Iy close to victory in the third period

Lutes held a seemingly secu� lead

ized two Viking layins with four free thrOWl,

two each

Sherry

by

Buchholx, for a 78-78 tie as the sec· The home forces tame frustrating.

dS they had the ball and a two-point lead on a basket by AI Hedman. But

it was not to be as the Lutes, seem­ ingly

playing

actommodatil"lg

the

" Well, I shoot a jump shot most of

hosts, turned over the ball and saw

('an get iI, and I like the foul shot

was all over i n short order

the time; I like a lay·in whenever I

Ihe Lutes a

al"lother basket foi 9Yi minutes.

came back, and Dennis

the

tired badly to

lose 69·83. Dennis Buehhol;t's tip-in

insurmounlable IO-point Viking lead

maining provided a

on

an early lead then

Led by freshman Al Kollar's �ft

throw the ball to." He's the most player

play only fi"e minutes, jumped into

ga\'e

These refer to Til)1 Sherry, our 6·3

�(lnsiuent

LUles, with Kollar being able to

the Vikings tie thl! game 8-1-64! dS

h

thc

pren to blow a six.point kad and

shooting of Tom Lorentzsel"l, and a big gun,

Wildcats'

Cox, the

the

of 58·53 with only eight minutcs reo

maining.

But at this point, instead of con­

tinuing to pour it on, the cautious Knights decided

to "play it safe."

This, addcd to their complete failure

to

remain calm

in

the face of a

(because no one tries to stop me)."

Lutes, w i t h

and

vicious Cull-court press, pro...ed their

encc W::l.S the Lutes' thrilling o'·er·

of the game on fouls, fell apart at

quick points, mostly o n routine lay_

That game will probably be reml'tn­

scored Kventeen 10 nine, providing

Cour.

His most thrilling athletk experi­

time win against Linfield Jau year.

hered long by all who saw and par­

ticipatr.d in it. Few gamcs h'-we 50

much speed, excitement and such a comeback."

Kollar injured

Sherry, Ander�n and Lor�ntzsen out handily Oul·

the starns and were

the limll store. The standout per­ former of the game in

a losing effort

was Kollar, whose showing promises

a greal carcer at PLU.

36

He scored

poin15, setting IWO s�hool r�cords

along the way iIlI he maCe sixteen fr.." throws, including fifteen in a TIl" df..rlS of thl'

ni.�ht lx:fore

look Ih..ir 1011 S"I"rday Iflght, as the

undoing as the Wildcats scored

17

ups, while holding the Lutes to onl)"

THE lITILE MAN-AI H.dmon utilize, ,up_dar poiillon " .n8�k pall Jim Siockton, ,h. LOlllle,,' 6-10 c.nl.r. H.dmon w•• ;n.l,umenlol I. ih. LVI. widory, 1(0';"11 .. 01 I;� Ii.ld 11001 ollempt'l.

fou'

t-'G

LorenlZSen, hitting on

2 I shots from

the floor, accounted

fur 25 points to lead all scorers, and gathued in 12 rebounds. Mel Cox,

who has been gi ... ing Lute defenders

fits for four l'catl, had another fine

,i:ame with

21

poinu,

but

reserve

Dave Allel"l dealt the Iclling blows as he eamc

in

to

hit

A

12 of his

five of fi\'e

h"skO'IS in Ihe WildGlts' laiC surg'·'

Lurrntlsnl

.... 65

.

Kollar

Sherry

Aud"rS"1l

. �6 . ..... ·111

:Ui

18

:\1)

'9

:1I

17

"

,

I� ,u

. ,,

,I,

.. . .. .".1.77

"'

II'

.. 309

132

91

Hedman

:I"

Folksl.1d

I'adfic Lutheran

A

:!8

... .. .. .......... .. :18

Huc:hholz

>T

M

Opponents .

p,

R,b

TP

Ave,

I:!

:15

6:1

15.6

:!8

58

I 1.5

.. '2 5

1:1

1<'

IU

:1"2

--

" .,

73

.,

!ill

�IJ

til

'�7

,

:!U

'Ui

2 1 :I

1 5.:1

."

I I .fl

"

,.,

'''1

7:,

I:!

1.(1

309

77.J

:131

H1.8

Parkland Teams Shine in Intramural AcHon

b)" Da"e Fenn • Th... Intramural basketball $eason

�Ol under way la$t week under

the

direction of Mr. Joe Brocker. There

Whrn ,ukrd who till' �Iar would

I('asues if it appl'ar� such action i�

lOp scorer for the Tigers with I I .

bn, teams may be shifted in the

J-Birds

:1I1Ce5.

Hunler and Tony Lister Jed the win­

In e'·aluatin.!:: himself, Sherry said

The season got under way as the Parkland

uf

the

ners with

12 points each. For the

Hoopcn, Chris Brooks was high with

neg<ltivt. This is surprising consider­

11 counten.

to come from behind

cerning him.

dumped

Hoopcrs of 3rd Foss 59 to 49. John

his frirnds <lnd a§5ociates havc con­

ing the positi\'e attitudc that all of

The Pouneers of 2nd Pflueger had to edge the

"The greatest thing derived from

basketball by an indiddual is toler­ Sherry

14 for

the ,·iClors. Bob Gramann W3.S the "B"

LEAGUE

16.

AI Albclt�n hit ,

for "ame honors

H points each. Thcy w"re Jdf

Burroul;hs.

Bill D;!shcr and

Brul'c

Huns of Parkland used a lOu)l:h d..fense and halanced st:urin.ll The

to throttle the Klithhounds uf Ddt;,

Lions of 2nd Foss. According to In.

tramural rules the team that T"aches

::I.

tie score fi"t is the winner. Thus

the Scrubs won as Bruce Nichols hit for 14 and Larry Larsen al"ld Jim

Larsen each scored 12. John Peder· The Vandals of Evergreen used

Pflueger 46 to 31. Doug Matthews.

dropped

in

1 7 while Cary Dines

helped out with 14 for the winnen.

slipping past the Bones of 3rd Pflue­

Greg Lenke bucketed

The Faculty had a rough fight i n

thre" sc"rers ti("d

TOlllpkins,

rent from the floor to tic with Bub

for 18 in a losing effort.

ger -13 to 41. Jim Van Beck led the

Pflu"ger, 54 lu 48. Tahoma h"d

with

In a game that was about as dos.:

as a game can ue the Scrubs of Park­

their height to top the Cubs of 3rd

winners with

Led b)' JOl! Nrls"n's I I p;illu ""d

10 by Bob Sehellin, till" Zeros of :!nd

Pflue�er edged Toboma, also of 2m]

land won a 47 to 47 tic from the

came on to win 54 to 51. Bill Dike­

33 to 24 at the end of the half but

man was the leading scorer for the

an�c of shorlcomings," aecording to

lst Foss 53 to <12. Ed Pt'lerson

Stn wok game h"nors with 14 points

Not only is Tim an ueellent ath·

hilS a cumulative GPA of 3.5.

of

Dogs of 15t Pflueger. They trailed

ar. He is a literature major, and he

letr, he is abo an outstanding schol­

Mau!c:rs of E...ergrt,·n used

and Tighe Da\'is both hit for

�Iandil"l!:: various il"ldi"iduals wit! al­

that he thinks that perhaps he is too

The

in.!:: to ability. At the end of Decem­

warrantc:d.

Ihat anyone will I"... constantly out­

Bones.

baldnccd scoring to down the Tigers

I..· this )·e::l.r he sl;lIt·d. "I don't think

wa)"s h;l\"e individu.�1 �tdlar perform·

Ken Orwik al$O hit for 14 for the

:"Ire four leagues this ye:l.f, with teams

placl'd in Ihe variuus lea .�rs aceord­

TIM SHERRY

'

\Va)' fot the Faculty with H points.

For the Cubs, Anders Aadland and

spectively.

II and 10, reo

61 to

26. Jim Flatness hIt

Pederstn with

I,onors. Tom

100 per

H points al"ld game

Satra

to the winning cause:.

contributed

13

"C" LEACUE TI... Party of I'arkl;",d to"k "ft 1""iIl a :!.'i tu :!:, half tim" ti" tu tril' tl l.· i'un'� ul :!nd Fuss ·19 t" ·I:!. Jiu. lIalll;,·h,,·, Io'd III<" worin.1I fur til< winnl'rs with I '! p"i nl.,. Duu� Amk l ' wn I.;t fur...t7 in a 1"'i n.1I dfurl. '1'1,,' Gll"'" I lurn{·ts of 1st Pflu, .

O:" r tQ<, k a "<lrruw fint half lead ;.ntl w,·"t Un lu down II... Saintl "f E,·er.

,-=/1..

.11

:17 t" 28. Tup scur"r for Ih,

.�all1'· WaS

Eld"" ,\I" xand" r of 1111

Hurllets with

14 cOlllllas.

In oth"r :.ttiull Ihe Pyrl' uf

hi

Fu�s duIJbt"Tt"t] Ih� Ringers of Park .

land 58 to :18. The ,..p scurers fur

the vii-tun were Rith Knudscn :lnd

Table Tennis Set

Intramural Director Joe: Broc­

ker has .scheduled the annual in­

tr.ullural table tennis tournament

(or shortly

after Christmas va·

cation, Sign.up sheet!. have been

ill the dormitories aDd in the gym and aU who are inter­ plattd

ested should indicate their inten· lions by December 17.

Eric Godfrey. They " ,1ch dulUp"u in

16 poinu. Once agaill the j(ame hon.

on wer(" t;,kcn by a member of Ih,'

I,,"in); team. This time Johnsvn hit

for 19 for the Rin!-:ers.

AI

Knorr hit for

H and Mark

Swanson dropped in 12 as the Road·

runners of 3rd' Fou trounced the EaJo:lrs of 3rd Pflueger, 46 to 29.

Dick Lc:ake connected for 19 poiou tor the Eagle•.


h__ ; ,_ 't _ p _ ,� ,' __ f.� ' __ _ '� O cc O.R I XG __ __

.CtI5 �c_ '·

__ __ __

Frid.J.y, Ike. 9. 1 966

Present:ing l:he Sl:udenl:s' Side .1.

( Edilor5 Xou': The (ollo",;n\: i,

�':ll r l1 u:nl of thr IJtdiTl1 i n:H �' rH'nb

lC':tdin): 10 thr l'tt'M'1II Ikrkdq' ;1(',

It

d,·ili�.

W3.S I)"U!lcd 01..11 10 1loIud.;-nb

aurin!: plckcling Dec. I ) . A I l100n W,'drw"day, X.lV. 30,

:l

,j" ,,,,,"slral;on ""> (':.11".1 b\' ,'a",p'" ':;wt!,'nt\ fo r

:l D"'"O(" :lI;. s,.. i"l� I"!w l'''fJ'''S<' of tlw ,kmnn'lr;,';'OIl ,>,.IS 10 I>rolt'<I: l

I. The :\dmini�lr.1.tion·s .1.1],.win� ;\":1":11 R"cruilinl,; labk 111 Ih;' Stu·

(" 111 L ' ni"".

2 Th.-

D'.1.ft �\'�I" m

In ,\",,-,;• • •

Tl,.. \'j.., \'am ....11·

t

\ ';wlc ...:lS 5," up bts:tI,· till" X.I'"

" .hk

h\"

HOU" in

a

n('ln·)I,",l,-nl

:ml i·d r.lft

("Consu ltalion ",i,l, C"""P'"

";OS. '1'1... r;,mpus p"hn'

" 'mo\', d

th.· ;outi-tlr:.fl l:.hk, :.nd II,,'" �I:'I" I ,h;,1 no pid.;'·li'l,!: of Ih,' ;\"a\)" I:l.hll\\"ould

,knl

Ix· :-ollow.·,1. TII,id.· Ih,· Slu·

\ ·"ion. :,

]lr, 'II"'li ll l: ,Iud,·nl.

Wilh' 1I,,·nl . w.u >I(u.-l: I" ;, �ltIC""nt

11..1\<1

,·,, In...1 Ih.. :In',,. The !Iutlrnu ",.I\!.' ("nt ',,"111..."1.1 011 Ih.- \',cr-

l:han. ,-Il" f

Wo- hr 1,,·rm i n...1 to �'I UI' an

I

"" , ,· d r,Lit

,.,hk ,wxe w th.. ;\"aq'

1;01.).-, "r �..e 'Iw ;\";l\'}" e�hk ,,·llIon·d. �.

Ih:\I

'1'1... .\""" "'ser.�e,,," !:uarane,'"

ie .... iII nOI "r("f" r d'M<: " s or

inil,.,I,·

diu'iplin:!r)' ;u- cion ;,,,ainsl

Willy Brcne.

.1. Th,' :\d minislr:l.l i"n I,!uarant�

Boyd graUl" d dema nds one and

fOllr. hut ",,,uld not o;rant Ih.. oth�'f IW". I.a ll·r. D"an WilIi:oms wId lilt" I ha l h.. Iwrson:.lly

d, momlr:Olors

would not Ix- in f:l.vo r of disdplin;m: Sludl'nI>, but h,' wad., il drar th.• 1 Ill"

·"uMII· ' �pr:-ok for I h.. rnl

uf Ih.· :\dministradon.

( In Ih,: b.lSis of th,·ir P.�SI rXlX'd.

t holl' sillin�·in ",·Ii("vrd Ihal

Ih e ,.\dminislr.tlion's unwillinll:nus

10

e; \lion Ihat when th� action cooled

off, Ihose in\'oh-e-d

would be disci·

Exchange Program Announced In 11., 11

;H,

hour. \· ir...CII:-on...·llor

An c'xch;'\n�e pro�r:\l1l that will pt'nllit 20 ;\m.-rirans 10 takt' p"rl ill � Ihrrt" monlh SU!Ilnll'r Ilro"r:-Oln in I'ith..r franI'I' Qr Gnllt:l.Il Y is !x-ing offrrl'{1 b)' 11.,· Coun.....1 of I ntl' rna. lional

for Youth

P"'I:r<.�M

L":-odrn

'I'll<' Frl'nrh pro�r: ' m is ol);"n to

five Am..ri..ans tx-Iw" rn II..· :-01(" of 20 and :1O wh.. arc t'no,:al(rd i n sorial

work ur

\·all.·.·d well

:u

)·"u th work .

or

who art· ad·

"udrnes in Ihl'll' fi..lds as I..:-od,..u who do \,oll1 n"'ct Or

·" rk �s kadl'U of yuulh part.tim,· .. c;:roups.

:\

((000 spcak i n� knowledJ.:1' o(

Fr"nd,

is "sSI' nlial, aod rach Ilaniri.

p:.nt tlmU pay h is own C"""rsr�5 f:1r.. from his hom .. to Pa ris and b.,ck.

Th,' t"rrnrh I,!"" " rmn"f\l will p:-o)' all

rl\prn�'1 for Ira"d anti room :lnd ho:,r.1 in .· rnnr.·

TIl<" (;" "":on lum.:r:-om .. "I"'n I"

1 .1 .1I"r

P" I'''M

�o :,n.1 :I'i wh" ..-i.,1 w,,,l "I' �'''u'h

lWlw,·,·u

,·n..:... ;,·01

il.

"

work . pr"fnsion:oll)" t t l" a) \ ,,"tTllt" 'r�

In ... Iditinn.

""tI"l1t'

in

und" r

thNe Ix:

until

Ihat no disciplin.. would be i mpmed .

lJ.oyd s."id Ihal in Il'n minulrs he

w""ld hal'<' 10 d"c1are Ihr ;u5('mhl}, u nbwful . The d..m"nS\ralon \11:-0(\"

rorridorl 10 ;l1\"w Ihrough Irnffil'.

Boyd said the d<'lnonslralion was still

,he )ludl'nl5 whal Iho:y could do ttl

I. ;\",·"oti .� lion� on In:ilimaq' of tlu' �a"y t:obl,� br-giu.

;:u;uantrr no d iscipli ne was a n indio

do.. 'n.

Ihus dl·.-id<'ti to

I,!Uaranll'("� from Ih.. :\dmininr:llion

. .n:;II,i,,·u "f lil t" de,,"onSlr;uion.

... ei"n� :U;:lIml a ny P:HUdP;lIH in or

,·..nily po ,lin.' ordt'rro ,h:,e Ihr an·.1

be t:ira l"1'd . rndil(n�nt slud"nl� $;11

Iclf \() dea t h, and

.ontimu· sitting.in

unbwful. Ask..d wh)'. Boyd rt'spond•

'·un-I.

t"I;'

iii own is a

111,,,,'111,'111 whi..h is cond" mni n;: il .

Ih.1t it wi ll nOI ini e ia le disciplinary

,no.:,·,,·11 h)' Ilw d'·IIlOnQ,:;}lion. :\ n ,Hic... "I II... rallll'US 1'"llI'" ;,rrrst,·d

Bro..:nl "II rh:-oro.:'·� of I);UI,·r\".

to pr""'CI

u"...illinl:

p linrd . Th..y fl'll Ihal a mO\'I'IIIl'nt

sr;'\du.� I" �nd f(rndu:-Ole srhools of

.000 i:,1

work arl' ;obo r l igible.

The Grrman GO\'ernmt'nl will pay

"Olllplrl(' ('xpt'nso·s. indudin� rnundIrill frol1l :O;"W Yor k

.• nod

10

GC rtnltny .

an allowa nce- for hUI faro·s. laul1'

dry and :-oil mh..r nccrssilks.

..\11 or:11 IrS!

of

Ill!" :l.ppl ic:l.n t·s

�[X';lking knuwkdge of Iht' German

lan;:ua gr is rrquin·d. SludrnU or facuity m..mocrs in· I('rtlsttd in tht program mU51 conlact

L("it;(hla nd E. Johnsnn in Ih� office "f slud" nt a ffa i '1 before Ihe Chrisl­ m:u

vacalion begins.

,'.1, ,,' dcclared it." \\'ht'n :.skt'd by make thl'ir assembl}' in the Stud,'nt

L nion building bwfu!. Bo)'d n'plit'll

e h:.t t h"r <ould dis\l'<'rsc. He n·fuscd

10 ..ffrr :'Il}' :l.ltem:-Oli,·c. B)' chis time, on

slud"nlS

'!,OOO

nuo r.

p.lII.

6:00

:\homl

Ihl:

Ih..

main

:\ !amt'd:t

Shrriffs depUlirs ,·llIcf!·d Ihl' demo orulral iol t ff'SIt',1

arra en

III:-osse and

llr·

dr lllonil ra tors. :-lon·

S" \'I'ral

,1"d"nlS w" re lin�lcd out fo>r arrest. Ihl'

In

scuffl.., 1'0lic('lIIrn bru I:l.l1r

b.'at IWU f('male students and Se\·..ral

ma lc uudrnlS. One: stud �nt, while.

offering no resut:1nce. was rtpc:llcd.

Ir pu nchl'd by polieo:.

:\ crowd of 300 studenls stood in fronl of the bus containing the pris. As th.. bus

"nen.

rrowd

mo\·td inlo thl' :t

of $Iud..nts,

ny;n� wed!!,t'

polir" lnt'n swinging billy clubs

of

lIIo\·,·d ;nlO Ih.. rr"...d. knocking nu·

dl'nlS to the ground. This concludl'd Ih(' p"lirl' :-oclions on Wedn<,.sda}'.

As lhl' dcmonstration on the first

£Ioor joined the massed studrnlS on

the second noor, d iscussion tonlin·

urd, to detid.. what :-oclion was n.. c·

..ss.aT)' in the ight l of this. Ihl' mOSI recent

police

riOI,

reminisc..nt

Dec�mbto r 1964.

of

At 1 :00 a.m. Thursday, O\�r 3,000

slud..nts

,"oled

strike t oday .

o\·trwhdmingly

10

------

-

- -----

Growing Academic Ferment Finds Varied Expressions · .\CI') -

\\'hl'll lit.· dusl

fi n;!l1y

s" III<,d "n tilt' nud"nl lak('o'i'"r al

Brrkek}'

Drc..mbl!r

in

19fi·�. \0111:

Ihins was IJa i nfully u1.wious - SIU'

d"nll w,'re dissalisfitd wilh Iho: m ..•

WASHI:O;GTO�, D. C. (CPS)­

The le!,:al chur..h·lll1d·Slate qut'stion

in �o\'rrl1lnt'n t aid I" rclit::i uu!l r

af·

fili:-ou'd collrgrs remain, un:. nswerrd

fol1nwing Ihc Supreme Court's refus· al �O\·. I·' 10 ronsidt'T " �Iarrland

Thr Courl kit standing a dccision

by the Mal"}l:l%1d Court of Appe.:lb

lhat

th�

rdigious

or IlOn.rr;ligious

"ima�e" of a private eoltege deler_

mines iu digibilit)' for State (inan· ..lal support.

The Cou r t's hrid order rarried no hint of the Juslict'S' apprO"al or dis­

" lIpro, al of t::o....rnlllcnl ;aid 10

Ihe

, 0Jt.·,1�("s in 4uest lon. Thc I·ffect of "I aryl:-o nd ru!ing to Ihe borders of

Ihat stall'.

Obsrn'rrs "n hOlh si drs of Ih .. il'

sue hat! hopt'd the (our! would Ult Ihe r:.s,·

for Ituill,t; Fcdt'ra l

grants to

/lri\·al.. insliluli"lu of higher karn-

F"der;,l t'ourlS h::\\'e rn-rn (I'fusing co hr:l.r IUrh la wsui u. frustrating al·

I! mpu 10 oblain a d diniti,'c hiSh , ourl ru lin<:

"'·forc :I maui"o; Fed'.

" ral a id pr",t;r.Hll pi"ks up spt'('d.

The "b. T)·bnd case appc:aTcd

10

)how Ihc mOSI Ilrol11i�' for a IrS! of

lite bro.�d pr;ncirlc "" (,:-0'15<: .\b.rr­ bud ;s un,· ..f St'\'I'r�1 51�"'� 'n ",hi ..h

' " urts '·l1l,..-I.,;n I:-OXp;'y. n' S";I<. Fo:d·

,·,.tI COU I U h...',' d, "i" d Iro.::-ol 'I:-ond· tn;: 10 laXI);,y('r<. ;ayino: thl'ir poel,·I. I"o()k

inl,·rnt.' ar,' 1101 ,Iitr,.,!.· :l('

!..rled.

The Mal"}bDd Couri ruled th;at of

Ihe four coUe!l:cs in\'oIHd in a test "UC,

10

a

onl), Hood College ...as enti tl�d $500,000 grant

because of Ihe

looseness Qf its ties with the United Church of

Christ

and the di,·tuily

of its .taff and student bod)'.

Seruc"- down ...�re grants 10 fWO

maUl'OS intu

,·n·:tlins

"" n h.t l lth :-on,]

tlwi,

frl'" u lli, ,· r)i l.rs and p:.r:-ol·

1.-] $lIUClurt'S. At S�n F,anr,scu SI;lle

Cullq:e. for ,'x'''''I'''",

.•

frn \lni\n·

.il), iniliall)· "ffn" d :!3 null" IlI-or

rhanical. impersona l education thl'y

)(:'nill'd courKS. Sixly·six of the

in Iho: U ni.-<'rlit)· of "1:.t)'laOO Dia· - . mondback.

...."tnp·IIl.·nts

"" 'n:

rl:cc;\' ins , wriles Anne. yrorr

The

gro..... ing

frrtll<,n l

aead"ll1ic

WaS nOI t'onfined 10 Ih.. 51'ro>ul Hall

aCli\'isu, howc\'cr, occa usc students

:.11 O\','r the country ar� drrnanding a Irn'llrUt"l l1 rcd, l1I"re ;ndividuali�td lIlt'ans of obtaining Juprrior tduca·

tion. The}, w:.nt group diseuSJion 10

rrpbr.. the crowded I�clurt' hal1. work·, I u d )"

programs

to n-p\a<e

mt':lningless II:IIS, the pals.fail sys·

Irm 10 rcpl:-occ grades and, nlO$l im.

porUnt, mation.

:t \'oicr in curriculum for.

To this {'nd the}' ha\'e been taking

Governm e n t Aid Question Unanswered

110.. ordl't is to Iimil Ih.. inlp;lci of Ihe

L

PlU (HRISTMAS_ Th• 1< •,n\lO ' (hr" 'lnO. Inon'o ho. denuded ogo;n on (amp.,•. 'he plOW. deco,al'on. ma�u ompt, Inonile".

Roman

CalhQlie

imtitutions,

p:1rticil'-�1\1S

the

and St. Joseph's Colle!i:e in Emmits·

burg, a�d a M�lhod�t_run school, Westttn '-br)'land College in Westminsltr,

The lowtr eourt !01id it did not

mautr Ihal the gt:tnts ..·trt speci·

fieall)' limited to non.r�ligiou5 pur.

posn - cOlUlruction of dormitories

3.50

j, ,·d n,'dil th rou�h

wilh

professo�s :lnd

ad,ninistralors duri ns:

Ihe

rrgi5lra.

dUll 1:H.·dod.

Tht program wal srt up b}' a core

of :?5 sludl'nh bUI d.... i.ions :Itt' not I illli ll'd to th.'m, :\ call1pus drcul:-or

a c.ounc

c'xIJI:tim'd Ih:Ol ".tIt),!,n.. \':1n org;;!n.

ae

on anything, bUI ho: lJIun 3" l'ur:tlc!y dl'K ribe whal he is tr�illg 10 du." COUntS induded bl.lrk cuhure ::md

arlS,

Ihe

I·Ol11l11u II.ca l ion

and

the

arl�. urb:'11 C(lI1ununity and change

and aru and lelttrs. Classes met reg­ ul:"I)'

fQr

;I

S('I11"5I<"1",

usual ly

at

n i sh t. and employed txtrnsi\'e- read­

iI,S lislS as well

scarch.

College of NotTe Dame in 8a.Itimore

TO'"

:IS

indtp,."ndenl

n::.....

This fall 70 courses :l.re be·

ing offered.

- :\t Iht Unin'uilY uf W:\Shi n�lo>n

in

Seallie a pTt>!:"r:lm ""R:ln ""hell

six honors Engl ish seudents reqlll"Stt"l1 a cOntl'mporMy Russian

course

bUI

sub�l.tuer.1

li t.. ralur<," ;.t the

rt<lurJl ,,( th,' pr".

feuor. The courSt.· iastt'd

y(';r

wilh

!i t" r:-Olure

". xiuen!ial :111

,'nlin'

discus.ion ct'nlt'rim; 01 1

auignrd r('adin ;::i. :0;0 gr:Ol"'l or , f'·II• it werc s:i.... n.

and science buildin�.

IlUltad, th� Maryland <'OIITI, di·

\'idin,:: four to ehrtt, s.,id the lest

locuses on Ihe institution ifsdf, its

,::ov..rnin,:: Slructure and dejtre.. of

'in"olvenu:n t wi lh \

an

or,:::-oniud r(.

ligioD.

Two Receive Chern Awards

I'aul L. :O;...:uad and Th..rn�J E.

�IU' " .,·,·,·i, ,·.l lh,· ( :I"·lI1 i , .• 1 Ruhbcr ( :""'\1... ".

"{"r;1 :\wltt!l.

".. r'I., nd in�

1'1'r(nrm.• ", ,· ill

1M I hd r tilt' '0""

I",.. tI (:I...mi�lrr·Ph,".ic:i I , . " . � l:-ost

n... ,,"':,rds WI" T l" " <('nl" d Itl .• ",•., lillt: "�I II... :\nlC'ric:, ,, Chl'm ira l • ... 1)0 i, 1\' S tud" nl :\{fili:.,,·. Oil Tu.·�· \ " :-01'

d;,y mnrn i no,: . DI'C.

6.

TI". Chl'm;nl Rubbr, "f

CUIII�n}

CII'\'cbnd, Ohio, d On.lI,·s a cop)"

of Ih.. l - hn(lhook "f Chemint)· :lnd ph)'sics and

3

I'ertifit'al" rach rr:l.r

,,, Ihr ouUtanding studtnlS i� 1"."­

�inni,\,1I: ehtm;ul"}

and physics

Sl'.

Iteted by the panitip.,ting inslilu. tions.

POTEMKIN DECEMBER 9 at the

CAMPUS MOVIES 7:30 and 9:30

Considered one af The Most Important films in the history of Silent Cinema

I


Gammell to Tour Scandinavia

CURT

-

GAMMHI

- - -------

b)' Earl luth"-cr. TNT SporlS Editor SOIll� yvung nwn join Ih,' 1\;w), to ....., th,' ",,,rid . Olhns play b:ukct· ball . T;'Ik,' Curt GaUlinI'll, for instance. Curl. who mad(' the 1':\lA AII­ .\nwrica last $t"Json during' his st'nior !,";Ir ;'II P:.cific Lutheran Univruily, IS b.-cwnin!l: a man of tho:: wurld be­ , ausc of his bash·thall ability. Gamlllell. who IImdc a scven-wetk lour of the Far [aliI quring the sum­ mer montM, lellvn tonight (or Stod­ holm and a brid stint of hoopinll: it up in ,hI'; Scandin3vi:m countries. .-\('Iuali}, what Curt is doing is lakint: Ih.· long way from Tacoma 10 \1,.. Midw" s\f'rn ;'Iml Ea�lcrn P;IrU "f ,h.. r...uutry. It's nut c"crybody "lIll 1:("'5 10 Bostoll by way of Co­ p" "haS" ", Swrkholm alld Helsinki. But if th:H" S the way tlu"y want him 10 d" il. Curl is willing to Ul�ke IIw .;I(·, ili.·.· . 1 \'$ \·sl" l..";ally nie,' j( ,,,,,,,·hody ..I�,' is payin" til<" bill. II ..n·"'! lill" W;I\' Ihe (;.111,11]('11 lour ; ; "'1 up: Hc'lI n'port t" Stockholm ",d lI".n ..."rk olll a " oupl<- of days " i lh II,.. 5wl'di�h Gulf Oil I,,;. .... rtl!''' he'\1 lral·,·1 to H.·\sillki to join r i,, ' .\1I".ri.-all l;ull Il-;"" for a game ,� .• ill�t Itl<' Finnish ;\alion"ls . Indd,'nla\1y, rh.· ..\n1<'ri,�an (;,,11 ''1l1,.lI is " ,,�d\l'd hy jim McGr... :or. , \,,' 111""'I·l r;,,,o:lo:d 10rn...l· Whilw,.... lh L "II" ,!,' hoop rUI" r. \ft... th:!" 1,,·'11 ,I.... ).. b;",k ill "�I I "I"·,,ha,!,·n and ·Irill for tllre,; days " ilh II". SW" llish 1".1111 .1.gain helorr , .. min'! h" " k tIt 1111' Lni\t'd Slales for �."'H"S a\:linst Ihe liko-s of BOslOI1 Lol"'t:.., Wisconsin. Cincinnali :ond

Pattie, Russian Exchange Animals '1\).:\

I ' lh' , o l d \\· .I r · · b... I IVt:,·n t lw U n it ...J St.ltl·S .lnU Russi') is ;'l rCJlity. DiplomJts issue warn­ .1nU suund prot,·s! w h i l e .lrm i,·s (.1(,' rJch 'llha J<.'ross b.nbrJ wir!' _\ nu fi.'!JliJtory missi les

11 .. In \\'.1 1 1 I� t l l I h a... !'XIS! i n bOlh ..::u u nl ri.·s men .lnd \\" ,lnh'n w h o do not 11;\\'1' this Jnimosity. They · '' m h i h ( :.: \'� l ' :::.:. ':::.:. :: '::: :: ' ".:. ".:. i' :.: , "� :.: s_ rc: ( :.: ":: ":: ' '_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ' '

II :: ; �� r,':,: .�lt' �,,�I��,:�;( , ,�� i � IJ�' t. �;� :.� . .. , " .,,,,,. ,h." 4

.. . ' """i, i,,,,, "T " L '

I "" .", h I ''"' '' '''

"" ' " hiolu�y , ",II.. i� , . . ". I", t W � .11' '·)'i,h;,n.!,· wilh l fdl,,,, , . ," I,,·, I " " " till" Zoolo"i,·..1 �I"!<I" "" " �'I "s, , ," SI:II,· l"nin·uil\". ' 1 1w knu",h-d.l!"· Ihey ,h;.r" " ,, ' , ",.Ir",

Iwlp will "

, I ...ir ,ou,"ri..� . II isn ' t " \l'n �"inl( 1" ,,,I " ", ' "r d,,' olher in plantin" .1 .,.,,,�

III

" I 0.1,11." " ,,1 .""III.. I.� tlat;\'(� 10 II ... \" Ii• .,,,,1 '1" PIX" r.."irons of Eur-

,. l)" ".<1d I';. ui,

w:or

IM'IW�" !L

<1an on t he moon. Wh:lI it will du " h.-lp thi. slud... nts bn:omr more 1.,,,,;liar wilh .1 small parI of th,' ,,,inwl kingdonl. I'�lti,' �nd ,hI' R"isi:ms .11" � ... . h.. .":i,,,! "" im:o l$-shr...ws and dif!, n'n! lypo'S of r"d"IlI�

Earli... r Ihi� y..... r Palli,' n·...·j"ed ., 1"W'r from Ihe Mose"w t..:l1i\Trsity· � muS'·'IIll. ,\n,'lher PLL' flu'ultv nll'l1'­ IM'r, E. F Kosso" l, transl;1I<·d thl' lel­ ler. W n a I t h (� Russia n sri"ntist w:lnted werc reprcs...ntati,""s of Inc �ortn Amcricln shrcws lnd volrs or fit:1d m;u: In rcturn. Itll.· Russian promised IU s...nd similar animals from Europe ..lnd Asia. The exchange was a greed upon. About a month ago Pattie's shipment otrTived; I t eontained skins and skulls

( ),,.. w,·,').. ,.,," 1',<111<" fulfill...l IllS 1.., , 1 .,f 110,' .1 re,·",..nt. TIl<" Ruuian ,.,,11 'l·,·,· i\'�· .'mall arlim�ls n:'liv,· I" 1h,' J.'lcific �"rlhw"5t: fi,'c d iff"r­ ' TIl ,uks a nd ,hr..., kinds of sn"'w$ I lit' ",;rin ;nh"nl:l,!,'s of dl<: Irad,·. "' I'.,ui,'"s "pini...". "rc II... 1" a(h;l\\: .id,·s il pru.-ilks ;ond Ihl' �d"ilion ;1 '1I .•k,·, 10 P U's wildlife ,'"lkClion l'allie s"id Ih:lt w ith Ih,'s,' :oni",,,ls . , ..·"d,,.. will be :ohlt- to .. xpia in '" . • , las. I h,' dirrr,,·nr'·I·-�nd in s."",! . .•So'S the .i11lil:rril;"�-lh�1 ,.,ri�1 111'-

J.;

L

,,, ,,,.,, tI,,· twu cuuntri,·s· :r nima l� ..( Jur �lUdenlS ",',. l:ought." Pani., "11o;.t Ihe k''"garoo mous,' and J,·rI.IO'I of Europt" lTt· of difft-rt'nl lanrilin. Bu t only by " x;,,,,inin,!; tne • kull call "ou diuin\!uish \>o'lweo;n ,j,.. IWU ·Th.· " ·.•s,,n fur this. ' he said. '"is th.' 1 III<" IWO :lnirnais Ii...... in s;mi1;.r •. IId.

"ullc-r. Finishin� Inal l'arlil'"I�r tn·k. n'turn In T:reoma aft...r l\:rw

h,·· 11

Y"at's Da)' to runrplcll' his (011"]0:" work :rt PLU. One of h i s It::rmmales on III<" SW('di,h lelnl will b<- nun.. olh...r Ih�n Hans AIIx·rlsson. Ih... SW\'de­ hrat! {If PLU . Big Hans madc some b:ukelb.,11 hiJlory of his. o",n ;1$ !I LUle aft('r migraling from Gonla",a . ThT rolnrful Albcrlsson bce�III" "Ill' of Ih,' 5tori"d fi",.u...s of Park· I"nd a� :r hask,· d..,I,,"r and hi ."h jump\'r, He wa� a �" "ior durin,.; Curt's sophornor.. )'...ar and .....as :r member of the starlin" fi�·... ......!II. pos...d of Gammell, Tom ''''h.1len . \{:l(\" Fr..drirh"n and \ou< Kr;.,·,,� "'I'll be fun .....dnt: Han.� a):aill:'

'"I ha...."'1 Sf'rn hil\l in Ihr...e YCln." Curt sprnt july "nt' .-\u'!u"1 "I b�, SUIUIlI\'r Ir,"" 'lin}: ,hrou"h �\l.. h "'�rp"inn as Pakislan. R:ln!,kok. <;inll:ap"rt·. "orn,·o ;,,\11 1·1""..: Knn" Th.· Inur. whirh 1 .1 s t l' t! so" ',·u w,·,·k�. wa� �,){'ns'.n·,1 by tho.: Sial" D" p�rtm"nl and 11,,· "':lm was rOm · pos"d "f 10 of Ill!' !tip pla"l'Ts in ,h.. :-":�I;"n:,1 Anofblion "f In,..reolle-

G:rl11l11dl 5. , id.

1967 Ill<" Intt·",.,­ tiona I Collq:c in COp<'nhaS"n offers :. pro"ram known as "All World S...minar" to all inttr"Sled sludrnts :\ssistrd by gutU Ieelurers, thc nudenls, tn(' prineipll, and Ih,' di­ reclor of ICC, Mr. Henning Berthc:1· Sfn, will IH: working logel her in a well-integratea, yet informal and friendly group, exploring the eon­ trmpnnfY gc:ognph icai, economic, political, locial. and cultural situa·

\\'" rld.

·\nolh,., .>Iimul:rting fcatun, in th... n'e"nt brnchure for Iht" scason 1967· 68 is an eight wcek study tour in F.au·Wesl relationships - through the capitalistic Sc:tndina...ian w.trar(' states. Ihe socialist ic Sewiet Union, Rumania, Hungary, Czechoslovakia 3nd Pol3nd and the divided city of Berlin, ICC offen again this year its t radit ional five week summer leuion

( ;a111mdl

;

Knights' Show Promise At: College Bowl' Meet: Th,' I'aeific LUlheran Uni'Tnil)"

,,,II.,,,,,, howl lea rnrh"I1"'l.<;,-d Iht" l ' ni"" rs'ly of PU.�I·I SOllnll. T,,..sday Ill"r"in,!;, D,·r. 1:1; Tl1<' ",,,,ri, W;"

inl" nd,-d 10 be prarlir,· {'" Ih(' U I'S (,',,,,, whirh will apP"a, "" '\",. 0," . �5. Chrislll1aS Day.

'1'1... I'Ll' t..:"" . r""'poyd "f Jill< V��s'·r. D"�II Kal\...as. SI:01l SH'U.. . · ,,·n. allli [b,j,1 ,.\nd,·noll. mad(' an ,r.prt·�,;\... ,h" win>.:. .. ,'nsid..ri n� Ilwir b"k of p.al'ti...· . in losi"l; :$05- 195: I'u",,·t Sound h�s " I...;,,,, whidl

h:r.< ht" '11 l)rt'P:lrins: for Iheir alll)<"ll' <nC<' oil GE C.,II,·!.:.· BO"'1 fur II... pasl IW<> ;",.1 " half IIIOlith5_ Pacific LUlheran SI:lfk',1 uul fast

, ,·�,ons bUI in diff"renl parts of Ihe and wa' aht':ld for murh I,f Ih,' firSI ""rlrl and llo-wloped from diff""'nl h�lf. Th,'y lrailed 1 1 �-IO� at h�lf ,,,r" Slral f"nns. ';U1I" murh tn Ill<" .urpri:«· ,,"d I'"n­ "�ow wh"n we If.'ach our biulo]o:)" ��I" rll"lion " f Ill<" L' PS "·am. "·I T , !an,·s about Ihe err"CI of dim"I,· Dale lI"ill")', Ih .. ruOrdin;lIor of I I... .H,d II'rrain on �nirnals, .....,. can d...m· C PS · I<'lUI. {,·It d,:.t with pr"'·,i...·• "n<lr.' ''· "'h"l w,' :Ire lalk'n.': :,lM ,u l ,"

li(ms ill Ihe 1';Lrious countries of «lIr

J:

"Th.. fan� (lu·rr,.,1 fur hnlh h'all1�:; d...darnl. """1 . ..f ,-ou rs.. . Ih,'}' w,',,, ,."IIiIl!, fnr Iheir OWII ICaUl\. Th.·)" jusl liked srei"): 1:0011 basketb;llI. Th,'y w e r .. reall), i\\l­ Vrt'SScd wh...n w. dunked SOIll(' shnls. ' Thr)' had ne".., 5fen thai bclore." (; II , I. wh,,'� .J"jU\! hi, <1",k"l lI".1Ihin,.: al M " " " , T:oh"",:., will \!. , .. '"It was (Iuit" an .-"I"·.il'n('.·. 10" d,·'! ..·" Ihi} wnW'I,·r. II" I'\;,n� '" (;�lI"'wll ,5:0" 1. "W,· �I:Orll'd in W�sh- - ,I" "u",," subSI lu l,· "·�rhin.: du ri"o.: ;""Inn:' h,' added. "and th... Stale ,I... 'prin!: :\f"'r , ha t . I...·s ""1 .>III'" D"p"rllll<"l1l \0101 II� to play ;1� w,·11 ;" 1T,··11 jUH wait :,,\(\ ..... h"w ,h. "',, <"(-"'''' all ,h,' Ii",,· Th,'" Jill ,, ' , 1�"l,·tI"dl I"""" ,,'

ICC Offers "All World Seminar" [n the fall of

wanl liS 10 1,'1 up "' ..., if w.. """ re �(l Ik ,inl� :' II., " xpbi,wd III<" "" as"nin'! h"hind Ihat parl;",,\:or 1I..."r)" by J;,)·;n\!. "Th,'), foolt il would I.,· numiliatin\! to Ihr olh.'r 1,'aIUS if w,· " aSNI off. "We played ;as "'dl as ...(' could all the lil11(' and "on... uf Ih(' Iran�� 1:01 u PO;C:I by elt in): bralt" bad l}' . The d0601 margin W:IS 45 poinb .11111 w(' beat one lealll by 108 poinu: '"W,' W<"f" f..r..i"et! w,·11 in all 11,.. " ounl"i,'� W,' pla)"" ,1 If! >:;"n...� "' �''''n w""k� " 1111 "'�\... ." 1";,-,1 th;,1 man�' dinies. s.,,,...timn "',. ":,, " , ' two rlinin .• <la}·. .. ,,,,. h,�\l ("Uf ,,"y� . .,.,.,' h.,; and '"'''' "f II,.. ..,I...r " 'a,,,; had .",,'. I... �I ... ,,",',. (i.I . · n\l'I,' ... · ,h"'1 ." ,,1 .,,,..11 . .lIld ,h.·, ' ". 'I',il'l• . lout .h,', .,itt II'" ,. ",,,,.·th;n� l,' I, .• ," ,'!." " ' 11I';.tin),: " w,IIn by

D('nmlrk :tlld se.... r:,1 \·l r;,·d w in­ tn pro�ram� u"der II... n;lme "0:111' in

Inler"ul'd students ar<' encouraged

10 writ... 1,,: -

ICC, D"lstro!:ct 1;10, Soborg, Co­ ,

pcnhag...n, D('nmark. (Editor's NOll':

Students interesled

the PLU 1,'alll

, ,,,,Id

" "" ,·1

in fu,,,, ,

",:o,d"..'

Th,'''' i. h"I I' 110.,1 "'.,1< hr. ... ,I/t ,It";lthy .,d"".I. ",II It';,,, ,i.•h/,· ,,","

Review to Discuss 'Sexual Ethics Book hy Ron johl\.'IOl1

Ful 10 w i " \! Chri.<" ',;oS �ae�liu'" Ilw,,,lwrs ,.1 Ih.. l'lli" ,·r.<il), Book R," .;"w J,r.. "ram w.1I " "Udul"l a s.. ri,· .• ...1 di�" u��ions COlll",·rr,iu,.: .<l'''I1''[ .·\h. ie•. u,in� ;oS :l sprill'!Iouard tilt" pop", 1;,,. work I", W"h" r T rohish. I 1...,·..<1 \ (;irl. I-'urll",,. d" I:oil, ( pial" '. till,,' .,',,[ d;,I" ) ,·" u ...·rnin'! tltt· ,li�,·u��ium will 1M' 1"'SI"d af,," Chri�I'llas ";)("al;,,,, Th,' hook is : HI " x<'itin� and ,It-­ finili\'" pn·S'·n,,,.iun " f p ...hl,·III, n'­ l:ll;n\! I" .<.. ".o;,lil), ;"ul il� Cltri.'lia" " llpro'ssion

/\I'"il:ohl,· III.... i l l II,.. PT.li Rook

Store. I loved A

Girl

woul<l pro...e

,·x...·II,·nl ,,·;,,1;"1: ,," " r ';"':Olio" and

w"ult.! :d�" n.:,ke "'l.' gift .

:0

..... ""d,·'{,,1

Chri,l­

E\,f.'r�'ol1t' is l'neuuf<lJ\\'d to, re�d

Trobish's book, if you h:lv" �()I tim...

MJ

10

"lrt.1dy, fQr i, l'lI("it('s Ihe r...ad..r parlicipate \XrsonalJy in a fIIO"

mean;n,!!;ful and eonsrqu...nliai prob­

i� examini"Jl: the brochure with fur­

lem and providrs an exce\\('"t per­

Iher details, co;mtact the

spc-elive wilh which to enler Ihe

Mast

OT

Mooring ... ril(' to Mr. Benhe1scn. )

plann..d discussi"ns.

. L


Page T....o

Thursday Dec

\IOORI:'I.:G \1·\5T

15

1900

To Reach A Regent

The

CH RYsfiAN E. DuCATION

It \V.IS extremely enlightening foe the editor to reJd Ltst week ' s interview with Presi.d('nt Robert Mortvedr. The number of " proper chlnnds" which Dc. Mortvedt enumer­ :Hed mJke it apparent thJt a bill of even slightly contro­ . vcrsill nature-when it im'olvcs basic policy changes­ flces a formidable obstlcle course \..,hich makes its eventual en.lctment a near·miracle. Any bill requiring ac tion by the regents, after paSS.lge by ASPLU legislature, is submitted to the group, such as A WS. which it will .lffect. If it passes. it will be sent to (he appropriate administrator. Thence to President Mort­ \'Cdr. If approved. it goes to a faculty committee for study. If re·approved, it is voted on by the entire faculty. If it su(viws. it is submitted (a the board of regents. And then to .1 study committee. And back to the regents, 'where a f.1\'orable vote would finally make a difference. The distance bettJ.}een student legislature and the pol­

by Paul Hartman

"H"I�' !>'IOl.art!" ....hispered our hero, Chriuian E. Ducation, as his

bvorite campus disc jockey promised to play Brah.m·s Symphony Number

One, thc first Three (count 'em!) Movcments, right after &ach's Fug\lc ill

D Minor . .. , can hardly wait to hear it :again."

"Ha-tht:re," greetcd Jughcad Bronsky, toddling: into Chris' room and

immedintelr n"tieing the pineapple on his desk. "Squeet dinner-all I had

for lunch was :a piece of lettuce, a

one - shrimp - and _ three·macaronies

mY'appetite, Dad sa.ys. He promised

" Oh, )'01.1 must have gotten there

tion frolll one of Ill)' uncles, a trip

salad, and a dish. of soup."

icy·making body of this institution (and of most instiru- ' tions) is enormous. The near-infinitude of "pcoper chan­ nels" forms an effective insulator bettJ.}een the ·'tJ.}ill of the students" and the regents.

early!" complained Chris.

Pen;y Nality joined the conversa­

tion. "The Hoo.rding Club workers

are too

Even if a bill of great significance to students should filter up to the Board. the regents must vote on it on the basis of arguments-pro oc con--often from administra­ tors only indirectly acquainted with it. The regent is likely to vote with little understanding of the original motiva­ tions or social situation which gave rise to the bill in the first place. He muS{. by being insulated. remain ignoram of the nature of the problem which the bill may sC'Ck to remedy.

tired

to fix big lunches,

though. Didn't you know most of

'em are moo�lighting to make extra

money . . . out at the Tiki?"

"What's the pineapple for, Chris?"

asked Jug dolefully.

"Ah, m.y folks sent it back. from

Honolulu-they're taking a Christ­

mas vacation there. It's just to whet

A possible deterrent to such insulation would be the creation of a student cegent--<1cting as a student cepresen­ tative in an advisory capacity, or. preferably, as a voting member. He would be able to present directly the major propos­ als advanced by ASPLU-together with the student moti­ vations behind them. He would be able to insuce that the issues considered by students to be most pressing would reach the regents in their original context, uncolored by inevitable. if unintentional, administrative interpretation.

accepting editoriab and/or Christ·

'nas greetings from "foreigners," bUI

afl<'r re<ldin!; four issue� of this ycar's Mooring !\fast al! <It once, including

the remarks from Tryg\"C i\ndt'rson, 1

could nut suppress Ih�' \lrge to

wr;\('

and

express "'r

after lea\'ing PLU.

My position is not

impressiuns

that of an

Here 1 sit in the new beautiful li­

brary on the friendliest campus in

"alum" but 01 a sl\ldent planning lu

Tt'turn <lnd graduate frOIll PLU, and

frankly looking forward to it.

lt was almost a nostalgic experi·

cnce to recogni:l;e the continuity of the same battles

I saw being fought

:at PLU during my two years underclassman.

as an

One thing that rather disturbed

beliefs are accepted; and knowing I'm right--cveryone else is wrong.

Ah, wh:at security! Tomorrow, I'll

go to class and i n tr.uuit amile at 40 people. say "Hi" to another 35

and :actually inquire about the health

of a n o t h e r 27. Yes, friendship abounds!

A campus

dedicated

to

Christianity and openly living Chris-

tian 1.o\·e.

What aD oboviow farce! What is PLU in reality? Perhaps a campus dedicated ill words to Christianity

but in too few

dedicated in

c.a.scs

sincere action to Christianity.

m� was that a very well wrilten and

probing article questioning the ad·

minill tration's rejection of a slightly

lmorthodolt religious prescnt:ation on

campus had to be written by a for· eigner.

(I \lse the word " foreigner"

rc:sitantly

(u

I have aho become very

of labor than one society today puts

at PLLJ i� designed to help students

and then to see thill beauty dese­

knew thM the homogeneous setting

we do not experience Christ evc:ry

at

It seems strange that now, being

away from the cozy, protected, God· pc:nnr3tcd atmosphere at PLU and

becoming part of a Protestant minor.

ity in France, God suddenly seems more: a�ve than before.

"Our

help is in the name

of the Lord" sung in French and to reply "qui a fait Ie. cieux et la

" to be comforted in a forcign

terre j

language

when

I

needed

to

feel

God's presence m 0 r e desperately

Ihan I ha"e ever nttded it in my

jeans; all

tbese things have

made me realize that in thill world

'

day l xcept at our own will.

I would like to thank those at

PLU who ha\'e helped me learn to

judge certain values for rn)'sclf ,and

tah this opportunity to wish every­

one at PLU <I very blessed Christmas as

we all continue to pray for "Peace

on earth, good will toward men."

-Sally Williams

AnENTION Young Adults •

life, to sense so keenly and unmis·

come and dance to the

God and to finally realize -that no­

The Noblemen

takably a "foreigners" alliance with

and he:ar the girl next to me ask

PLU It\ldenh should be allowed and

craled by a camera-happy tourist in

blue

Nevc:rthelcss, I would simply like

even taught 10 accept or reject ·for

forth for a whole church building,

to choose for myself whether I would

this significance until I was forced

body is really a foreigner; to bow

to add that I also believe that the

represcnU more tedious man hours

come elos�r to 'pod a� to feel His pr�senee continQ..�0 d,id not sense

sensitive to the pejorative sense this

....ord .. can take on).

dral, so ornately sculpt\lred that any

[0 share is that although I always

The second point Ihat I would like

To hcar

my head quietly at the dinner table

loudly and

quite

seriously

if I'm

sleepyj to feel absolutely helpleu in

the

cold

hula, and )"ou get to meet real

na·

austerity of a Gothic cathe·

way out music of

9·12 - Amvets Hall 3822 South Union Avenue Donation: $1 .50 per person

All addition<ll 6,000 graduate stu· . dents who show prumiM: of .develop. ing into good college :and univenit�

teachers will recei'·e fellowships fOI doctoral study during the academic )'ear, the l· Educ:.tion said today.

1967·6b

S. Office <>j

Appro):imalclr S82 million will lx

obligated during F&al Year 196i

10 an'er the cost of the 6,000 ne"

graduate fcllo....ship$ . plus some 9,000

a....ards continuinj:: f r o m pre:violL' yean.

The fellowship program, admini

stered under Title IV of the Nation

al Dcf\"nsc Education Act of 1958

has a double purpose; to increase tht"

number of wen.qualified college and unh'ersity teachers and to develop

and expand the capacity of doctoral

study facilities thro\lghoul Ihe coun· "

tives of the island, like Mr. Kaiser."

.ry. Fellowship, have been granted I,

Hawaii?"

States, the District of Columbia, and

"You mean )'01.1 ge t a vacation in "I donno; all Dad said was that

one of my uncle"

was giving me a

free trip to the Far East when I graduate."

PLU is a campWl which through

Christian Doctrine preaches accep­

tance of the individual, yet is Ie­

knowing I have friends; knowing my

one of in ten or twelve minor altau

PLU or not

$tt't' I" cal hoi.poi and watch hula·

divid\lal fttls accepted.

can feel secure

npression of faith.

"habit" acquircd

lei wht'n )"0\1 get off the planc, you

verely infected by the dlsc:asc of self­

campus where I

themsel\'es what is or is flot a "alid

continue that

means the whole works: you get a

the United States. Ah what joy! A

Coed Appreciat:es Opportunity I do not know yuur polic)' about

to 'The Sandy Beaches.' I g\1-eu that

Student Questions Attitude T o the Editor:

Sitting in on regular board metcings would give him an opportunity to voice student attitl}des to any proposed changes: his voting status would allow direct stui:lem in· fluence on actual policy decisions. Such a step would be unprecedented at FLU. But lack of precedence need not imply that the step would be a . negative one. It could serve the purpose of making student opinion more chan a source of undirected discord which can look to liule real prospect of action. Perhaps resolutions more stirring than the recent bill commending the PLU publi­ cations department would stand a chance of being enacted -without facing the formidable. emasculating gauntlet of "proper channels." -Neil Waters

' fo the Edilor:

that's what I'm getting for gradua­

Fellowships Given To U.S. Collegians

i

consciousness about whether the in·

us

We are a1l

real.iz�

ected and moat 01

the nfection'l pracTIce. Yet, we conti u·e to insecurely live

on. We contin�e to hide and find our false security in the hollow "hi" and the joyless

plastic

smile:.

Why do we persilll in such an un­

rewarding. venture ? For that mauer, I afraid to write thili letter?

why am

Why do

I fear that it will not be

accepted in the eyel of othen when

supposedly my true self has a1re:ad)' been accepted ? Why?

Appa.rtntly the interpretation of

Christianity we commonly aciher& to at PLU is either DOt really be· lieved or is not rc:a1ly the answer. Perhaps the cure for our dille:ue

lies in the true acknowledgement of

ourselves. Maybe it is found in the

r�al fulfilling of oncself thro\lgh the e::repression

of 100·c.

On

the other

193 institutions representing all 5(1

Puerlo Rico. Nominations of fellow· ship candidates arc made to thr Commissioner of Education by the:

graduate institutions for usc in 2,692

approved progranu.

National Defense: GradlJate Fd·

lowsbips provide th·ree yean of full­

time study leading to tbe Ph:D., or equivalent degrC1: in virtually all fields of imtruction. Stipeods pro­

vide $2,000 for the rlt$l year, $2,200

for the aec:oad, aDd $2,400 for the third, plus an allowance of $400 a y� for each dependent. AD addi· tional stipend of $400, alld an allow­

ance of $100 for each depcDdent, ar� av.a.ilable for summer Iwdy.

tnstit\ltioGS arc: allowed $2,500 per

fellow to cover tuilion and fces and to help defray educational eosu

�I:

(l� \ � .. ...:1'

MOOnING 'MAST

hand the cure may e:xist somewhcre

0 / Pocil;e (ulh.,oll Uni.,..,,"y

some..c:hurchly doctrines and m:assive

Thu['sda)" Decrm"" r 1 5 , 1 966

deep below the trappings, the awe· institutionalization

commonly

denoted

of

thiI

thing

"Christi:lOity."

Perhaps we should regress (or pro·

!;f(""$S) hack to the: Nazarene Carpen· lrr and slart over.

-D:ave Hnnsoll "

The Wise Men by Paul Engle

Seeing that star,

The Wise Men, �wifl To bow to the Hoy, Gave

Him their

gih.

Their gift was gold,

To<omo,

WOI".• 98447

OpinioJU expressed in the Moor­ in!: l\Iast ar� nol necessarily th05C of Pacifk Lutheran Uniyenity, Ihe ;administration. or the faculty.

"Uilia/cd ..ilb United

Sta[CS Silldoot

J'ruo A1soci.atiOD

"\A,;"..�I blun" nna. IId...,,,..,n� St.. · :::,,;.'lr "'''",na[ 1'''·�"..,nll 'rp.....n· NEIL WATERS, Editor t:IINII.AD ZII'I't:RIA.""

A",,,;..,. Ediln. �·RED 80IIM

And the bent knee,

News Editor. ....Lewis .C. Giovine

Humility.

Sporu Editor...

Now He, the Son

Editorial Ass·I....Nancy J. Waters

Hard metal and

Of Joseph's wife,

Gives them. His gift: Immortal lile.

This ill the hope:

Of a world gone wild:

When ptO\ld men kneel

To a little Child.

Merry Cbrlstm.u from MoUy Hayes

fe:ature Editor ..Cindy Thompson . ... Paul Olsen

Copy Editor...... lkcky McCI\lrkin

Circ. Mgr. ..........Kathleen Hassel Advi$Or. .......... Dr. Paul Reigstad

STAFF: Diane Ska;\r, Boh Baker, David Yeauley, Lois Smidt, Bo.b Larsen, Ka.thy Simantd, Chns Beahler. Janet Elo, Susa.n Ander-

:�: �h:�� �!���H:rc�d��:��� slager, Barbara Thrasher.


Thursday. Ik... Jj. 1966

�IOORING �I:\ST

L·u t:es W i n Daffo d i l To·u rn ey C rown

Ande rsen, Kolla r Make All-To urnam ent Team

'

The PLU Knights nn away with the champions ip of the

firs( annual Daffodi� Classic as they ({efeated Seattle Pacific

Friday night. then ran away from the visiting Central State r\'1a �auders from Wilburforce, Ohio, to break a string of three str.ught losses at the hands of Evergreen Conference foes and even their record at three wins and three losses. In the ceremonies afterward, IWO Lutes were named to Ihe AII·Tournament learn which in· Lorenusen's tip-in gave the LutC$ .; dudcd Ed Bryant of Central Sta�e, their biggcst lead at 7 1 -59, then they Oa.\'I: Holmer of Seattle Pacific, joe stepped to the foul line as the young Pryton of host UPS, and the Lutes' Falcons began to foul in an attempt .\1 Kollar and Mark Anderson, who 10 gain po5SO$ion of the ball. As a was named most valuable player. resull, Ihe last eleven Knight points Ap:ainst the Falcons of Seattle Pa­ wcre free throws as they secured the cific in the first game of the tourna­ 8-1-79 victory. ment, the Lutes jumped into the lead In the championship game, the at the outset as Mark Andenon bit Lutes started OUI as if they would a long jump shot with a minute gone blow Ihc \'isiting Marauden off the in the contest. They padded the lead floor, scoring ten straight points be­ to se\'en poinl.$ at 1 3 : 1 7 as Anderson fore Central finally managed a bas­ hit his sixth basket without a miss ket with more than fi\'e minutes gone and added a free throw. in the game. The lead fluctuated But Ihe Falcons were far from from five to ten poinu through the done as they fought back to tie the remainder of the hill until a late score Ihree times then finally went surge closed the margin to 36-35 at into the lead for the fint time as intermiuion. Lute scoring was even­ Clint Hooper bit a lay-up with onJy ly distributed as Mark Ande�n, THE SECRET WEAPON-AI 11:0110', lop IClOr•• fa. th (ul" with twenly point. In Ihe chomplonlhlp gam.. launch .. anothe. of thirty-five seconds remaining in the Tim Sherry and Denny Buchholz hh now-fomilla• •w.eping hook Iholl ogolnst Ihe defen.. of Ed IIryont of Cenlrol Slate of Ohio. half. Seattle Pacific led at halftime each accounted for eight points. scored Co:ntral 17·0 o\'u a seven FG IT 42..0, despite a great performance The Marauden' Ed Bryant ignited minule Slrt'tch. A A M M PF REB TP Ave. by Andenon, who canned eleven of a surge with three straight baskets There was to be no reprie\'e for Kollar . .. . . .... . . . 59 28 " '0 15.0 " " twelve shots for 23 points. and carried Central into a lead the Ohioans. AI Kollar, the game's .... .. ... 95 Lorenusen . 15 15 " 22 83 13.8 " In the second half, Andenon chose which the vilitors stretched 10 six high KOrer with twenty points, ac­ 20 . ....... 54 to pau ns i tead of shoot and let up points at 49-43 with 101:20 remain­ .. 28 Buehhob 3J 13.3 I' 80. counted for eight quick points to Tom Lorentzsc:n for a pair of easy n l' 32 10 10 27 78 IHJ i g. stretch the lead to 68-53 and fresh­ Andenen .... .......... . . . . . . . . ..... 6 1 buckets as the Lutes stayed close 32 Sherry .................................... 68 " 15 23 67 1 1 .2 " Then the bottom fell out for the man LeRoy Sinncs scored with only then surged into a lead they would 19 37 Hedman . 14 11 5 49 8.2 Marauden. With their high scorer fourteen seconds remaining to fur­ Dot relinquisb with seven unanswered Follestad 2 0 nish the Lutes with their final 2414 '.0 8 " 2 and only upperclas.sman Ed Bryant points 10 gain a 57-51 lead with Pacific Lulheran ............ ......401 169 185 136 79.i " 270 478 on the sidelines with four troubles, point margin:u 83·59. Unbelievably, 10:30 remaining. . H2 191 117 87 140 288 '6' 78.2 the resurgenl LutC$ quickly tied the the Knights had outscored their op­ 0pponents .... score on three close in shots by AI ponents 40-10 in Ihe last fourteen ' Kollar. Then little AI Hedman stole minutes. Four other Lutes finished the game ·the ball three timC$ within a minute, twice scoring himself. Kollar stole in double figures aside from Kollar 14 "Burgie" ...... ........ ......_ . _.... 26 the ball, thcn Tim Sherry, Mark An- .u M a r k Andenon scored sixteen 15 _derson pumped in another long shot The P. O. H... . .......... 25 points for a total of -19 for the tour­ by Dave Feno behind to knock off the J-Bird. 55 16 ............2 -1 A K Psi. .. nam(nt, Buchholz scored thirteen, and suddenly the Lutes had turned "D" League action gOI under way to 54. After the Maulen had trailed 19 ........... _21 Eklund . Sherry e1e"en and Lorenwen ten. Ihe lablC5 and led 6M9, having outlasl week with $C\'eral lopsided vic­ Ihe entire game, Tighe Davil pumped 20 3 Rosrs . ...... . .....20 tories recorded. The Rumrunnen of in a jumper from the .ide with ani),

I Little Lutes

In tra m u ra l S c e n e

Playboys . ................. ........20

20

BS'ers . Stout Gilbertson MP'� .

_

.

........... 17

23

................. 1 7

23

15

25

......... 1 5

25

_

The tight race for the firu-half rhampioruhip of Liltle Lutcs was Irlt unchanged aftcr last week's ac­ lion, the IaSI until after Christma.s vacation. The league's top t h r e e teams, "BuTgie," I h c Pastures of Heaven and Alpha Kappa Psi each won all of their four games to open a ",ap belween themselves and the rest of the league wilh only Ihree weeks of bowling left. The Pastures of Heaven roared to the season's high team series as Herb Laun, Paul Olsen and Brian MM' terson combined for a fine 1545 (an a\'eragc of 172 per game). The BS'en managed a 1451 for second and "Burgie" came through with a 1346.

Included in the POH's fine series was the top team game of the sea­ !>On, a 595. A 516 by the BS'en was good for second and the POH also claimed third with 3. 514. jay Young continued his league­ leading bowling this week, stringing logcther games of 189-2 1 1-168 for a .')68. Brian Masterson and P3.ui Ol­ sen followed with 530 and 529. Top games of the day were Mas­ le�n's 217, Young's 2 1 1 and a 2 1 0 by Herb Laun.

THE WINNER-SUlOn Bono. Ih 1966 Doffodil Fe.tival q..een. presenll Coach Lund_ goord with th• •evolving trophy for winning the firs' onn..ol Doffodil Cloule. Team uoptoin 001,/9 Leelond .Iond. in the bod'g'ound holding the trophy thot the LuI" will hep in thei, Irophy cOle.

Ivy dumped the Rolling Stones of seconds rcmaining to give the Maul­ Evergreen 53 to 19. Mark Selid led en the victory. Davis was high fut Ihe game with 22 while: Bob ErickS<'1I all scorers with 29 points. The Mongrels of hi Pflueger ate had 15. Oli\'('r joimson and nol, up Ihe Boot Leggers of 3rd Foss 78 Beller had 16 and 13 for Ihe j-Dird). to 21 Bill Askland topped the scor­ Thc Pounccrs abo picked up theit ing wilh 27 points while George second viclory ;11 they downed tht Long and Dick Strong pumped in Tif:;es 60 10 50. The I'ouneen tool 16 and H, rt'spt"clively: .... a 30 10 24 halftime k:ul aud Wl'n! UI. Lcd by Rich Halkn's 32 points, to win. Dick Erstad tonk gatt1e hun the Animals of 2nd Foss smashcd the on with 20 points while Bill Dike Playboys of Evergreen. Doug jansen man put in 17 for the " ounc,·rs. "'0' contribu ted 23 for Ihe w;nften. For Ihe TiK"n Brue.· Eklund hit for l!o and Bob Grnlllann followed with 1 2 the Playboys Buster Harper. dumped " "n" LEAGU": in 18 while Dick Dietrich had 14. again this Yl'nr in "D" League. They With the boisterous support of lilt tripped Ihc jumpers of luy 4 1 to 35 Delta Darlings (a eolorlully cos· in Ih("ir first game. Gary Renggli lumo:d pep g r 0 u p from Ramse� '·Iouse ) . The Klithhounds of Delta led " 3eeond half comeback with I 7 points. Da\'e Trapp helped oul with staged a strong second half come­ back, but faded in the final minutCi 14. jim Arness hil for H in a IOling of the game to lose to thc Scrubs 41 rrrort. to 30. Bruce Nichola and Larry Lar"A" LEAGUE The Faculty picked up their sec- son led the winners with 12 and I� ond w i n of the season as they beat poinu, respectively. Ih.· Do�s 64 10 47. Rolf Olson led . A lot can be �jd for---or would il all scorers with 31 while Larry be about-Ihe Delta Darlings and Eggan contributed 15 for Ihe Fac_ Ihe Klithhounds. I mean, like its not ulty. AI Albertson led the scoring for e\'ery intramural team thnt has an . entire girls donn as their rooting Ihe Dogs with 16. The Hoopen used balanced 8cor- . section. ing to crush the Boncs 62 to 48. Bill Back 10 basketball and the final Ranta and Ed Lanen Icd the victon game of the w,Fek. The Lions took an with 15 points each. For the Bones, early lead and went on 10 scuttle .. 10 29. Rick Nebon AI Magee dropped in IS while Gerry the Zeroes 4 led the winnen with 12 points while Gagnild followed with 13: The Maulen had to come from john Pedersen had I I .


\IOORI�G

(

Thursda)", D."c, 15. I %G

.\L\�T

TALe St:at:ement: Reject:ed

On eampug ��uIman �41 . �) � �

(By the author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!"I i "Dobie GiUis," elc.)

'TIS THE SEASON TO BE JOLLY I know how busy you nrc-studying, going to class, help­ ing old grads find their dentures after Homecoming-but, hark, the Yuletide is almQst upon us and it's time we turned our thoughts to Christmas shopping. We'll start with the hardest gift problem of all: what to give the man who has everything. \Vell sir. here are some things I'll bet he doesn't have : 1) A dentist's chair. 2) A M:l(;h number. 3) A street map of Perth, Australia. 4) Fifty pounds of chicken fat. 5) A pack of Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades. "What?" you exclaim, your eyebrows leaping in wild incredulity. "The man who has everything doesn't have Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades? What arrant non� sense!" you scotT, making a coarse gesture. But I insist. The man who has everything doesn't have Personna because everyone in the dorm is always borrow­ ing them. And small wonder! Wouldn't you be there with an empty razor and a supplicating sidle ifrou heard some­ body had super-blades that were super-sharp and super­ durable: that scrnpe not, neither do they nick; that shave you easily and breezily, Quickly and slickly, scratchlessly and matchlessly; that come both in Double-Edge style and [njector style? Of course you would! So here is our first gift suggestion. If you know a man who shaves with Personna, give him a safe. Next let us take up the thorny, problem of buying gifts when you have no money. \Vell sir, there are many won­ derful gifts which cost hardly anything. A bottle of good dear wnter, for example. is always welcome. A nice smooth roc k makes a charming paperweight. In act, one Christ­ mas back in my own college days, these arc exactly the ifts I gave a beauteous coed named Norma Glebe. I took a roc k, a bottle of wa.ter, n bit of ribbon. and aHada·" n " ard with this tender sentiment:

f

g

Here's 80me water

.·1lid Iu:re's a rock. f 101'e you daughter,

I il,' l o l l u \\' t n g ' f\·""hu ion. t il.· ll! fici,1 1 �1.ltl·nWnt uf the ,\ I.e Ct.1rrc�\' Conh·n·nc,·. \\"3S 1101 ,K':CPH'd by th(' nH'mbers of th\, PLU de lega tion .

Wc do nO( object 10 the pro· it contains. for we feel thaI Ihc}' express 3 desire to m.1ke onc's college cxperience a time (or acccpting new fTee­ doms knowing the respon$i­ bilities involved. We fed that the responsibility en­ lailed within the granting of such frudona is best �ound in the context of Christianity, and that it mould be the gool of a Chridian instinlllOn 10 prepare each student to iVe l a mea ningfu l life n i a :society which allows these freedoms rather than to shield the student from them. \\Ir s,.nled th is spirit in the con·

fncnre and to Ihis elllent we {an

propo�d. The structure of the conference is �t1ch that resolulior15 are drafted �pprO\'cd in the final two sessions. �uch an arrangement docs not 'pro­ "ide adequate time either to prepare or debate a resolution which is rep­ rtsentati"e of the opinion of ALe <"nllq::� Sludents. 'upport whal has Ixcn

and

SIIItt"lllell15 W(·ft·

,,",' n '

.II11h'1.:""""

incluuru which

or unsubstantiale-d

"nou \: h 10 Ihl' r{·solu· ma ke "S rdr�in from

d'·lri"wn!:.1

\0

li"n, w,' {cit,

" ,1" '1.: I h " u � h wc supported Ih,' pro·

...nl

aboul "supprcssion

TIl(" �lat'·IIl

"I lo\"<" ant! �rx by all i nsl itu lion

ll

"

h. 1 no "\'id"nn' haSl'd on ("xperi. ,·ur,·. obM'n'ation, o r discussion. The ' ''n pl� of " open" anu p rmis i c"

..

" l'

s ,'

re enlin'ly undrfinrd. We eould not o'ote for the state­ Utent bec:.auSf: il was impoSliible to ""')" uaetiy what il mta.nl. W'" did not ote againsl it; we simply did not \'ote.'. ,," il'tit'� w

,'

"

("�olution is far from value· .. hope Ihat in its i nadequacy p b

Th,· r

I, 'I

�' .

W

.... ill kad 10 res onsi le discussion

,lid aelion on Ihe pa rt of students,

f�("uhy, and church

memhl'rs and

" fficials.

...

ALC C()lIe�e Coordi n" tor, 1967 t:dilor's Note: The following is the fina l Matement of ALe Student Con· I

including the two significa.nt rt'!IOlutioIU which were passed.) I. We eh.tllenge the eoll.·w·s of the " tIt'Tir"n LUlhl'ran Church 10 pro· , id,' :U1 a lmosph" r in whie-h its stu· 'k nts can �ro.... to a responsible SCll­ "al :md rmotional Itl:llurity. We are­ " on ronlrd by Ihc a ttempts of :In .ttadcm ic instituti..n 10 legislale mor· .. l)· and by tht fael tha sociely and m:lting ,"Tn ""'P"eu da tin 'holl.l:11 indi dual may nOI br- em ­ ference

IIt'!'e 110W is a lovely gift for an American History major a bron e statuette of Millard Fillmore with a c lock in tho.) stomach. ( Mr. Fillmore. incidentally, was the only American president with a clock in his stomach. James K. Polk hud n stem winder in hig head and William Henry Harrison chimed the quarter-hour, but only Mr. Fillmore of all our chic[ executives had a clock in his stomach. Franklin Pierce had a sweep second hand and Zachary l'uylor had 17 jewels and Martin Van Buren ticked but, I repeat, Mr. Fillmore and Mr. Fillmore alone had a clock in his stomach. Moreover. Mr. Fillmore was the first presi­ dent with power steering. No wonder they called him "Old Hickory !" ) But I digress. Returning to Christmas gifts. here's one that's sure to Illease-a gift certificate from the American Society of Chiropractors. Accompanying each certificate is this fetching little poem : Merry Chri,�tmo.s, Happy New Year, JOl/OUS sacra-iliac! Mall your spinc forcl1cr shine. Ble8,�ing8 on your aching bad .... !

z

-

May yoltr lumbar nc'cr grow 11l1mber, May your backbone 11c'er di�lodge. May your a uda l never dawdle, JoyCU% Noel! Heureu% massage!

r

An d greeting. 01 .he .ea.on Irom .he mflkf'r, 01 Penonna Super Stnin'eu Steel Rlfulf'l, Double-Edge or Injector, and Irom Penonnr,', Imrtner in .ha.,ing lux­ ury, Burmd-Shntle, reguMr or menthol.

e-

f

Ii

I

g

"i

s

o

, ionally prt'pared for il.

obserw'd "hrough clIpcri . , a II d discussion n$ institulion may encourage erol i� ...perie-nn·s and ex­

W,· haw

obser\"a l ion

··nce.',

lhat th,' supp ' sion of lo\"l' and S<"1I

h)'

an

falsifir'd

paim ·nta ti"n in order 10 fulfill one' s

,

n<"(·ds. In contr�st, an o�n soci.·ty " nau!('s

indi i "al

\" d

to

di�russ

Ihe

,,,hje�t tllt"'l ningfu ll)" and dis ou rage-s

1"1IpCrimenlalion

c

for nov<:!ty's sake.

r Not to be misla rn for a pe-rmi

k

s.

li\"e.' �iel)" ) .

�I>" u>,b,lili<", 01 .1l1"ltlu....,..j

,

;tlso ft.d Ilw nn'u fo, I I . L(row lh !I" I " n'lal iun,I" I" whi("h im'ulws enu pln bein..; .,Iune W,.,

I"("ali,,' Ihal tilt" tr.ulitionttl pa ltl'rns of thc bmily Sil ll�l io n lIlay ;10 long(' r aucqu;l(('lr pr" pare us for Ihe new col legr rndronmrnt. We

,,,c\'

:IS

uf inlt'rpl'/"Sol1,,1

...·11

:u

b...ing a part of Ihe J!real" r

lUlllmunily.

We look for the possibi li ty v( Srowlh i nto responsible fre-l'uom, �nu llpeet Ihal after four )"eal1l of

feel, Ihe-rdore, Ihal Ihe- . Iransfer of the parenu' role 10 Ihe ("Hlkge ad.

we e

coll ese a student should ha\"e bOlh

!!.tmed.

sreater freedom and a grra trr s"nsc of personal responsibi[i ly thnn he

Re;llizin!o: that we cannot Ic i,l:tte

g

morali ly for Ihe non·Christian, we ,·iew the Christian in loda y s society

had when he �nlered.

sibilities as a wil ness. We look not

freedoms should be established only

'

as an individual with u nique respon'

But we affirm that Ihese and uth" 1

10 rrla\i\'L,m bUI ralher 10 a situa

in a context of

·

tional ethics in which we r�alize our

lege a[so C:ln pro\·ide. We f�d thaI

beings but as failing indh'iduals ....ho

yct ha e hope in

v

Ch rist

)" U' C

onl)" b)" leaching a stud nt 10 deal

10 begin

u niqu� pr('£oncci, �U notions r sponsibil it for Iheir fel· lowmen and for the e e ts of his anions upon Ihe sacreu ol her We frrl the necd for ('ach stud.·nt I)"

not

wilh

but wilh

r

lowing him in a ct to Ix- free can a

f

<'hurch college make gOO<.l ilS r1;tilH

­

:

to represent the trulh w hi h i. in

c

JI"SUS Christ.

2. We agree with Ihe church's statement to the extent that sellual intercourse is indissolubly related to . . . "the fulfillment of a man·.� or a wom s life in ter of the most imim"'le union and eo panio hip known on earth, and to ihe t!ttah· [uhment of a home and the rea rin�

10 be able 10Iellpl"Tt� the mea ni n

g of ...dom, bUI WI' �Iso recogniz.· the n('crnil), of gui da nce in the usc

mak-f('male rela tionships in Ch ri,.

:m'

lian fre

of Ihis frcedom. W,· Inok for Ihe col·

legeS o,f t h e

'\10I'ri(,:1I1

Church

vd

10 p ro i e

Lutheran

hOlh

of children."

han a voice in " S1abl ishin

the

10

Wt·

<I"

·

10 mnrringe. In li gh t of the pr<"'rlll

:,ud pasl rt·alitit"S. as in tI,.. 1 ""'. w,· ask Ihat Ihe church join us in f<ll lh,· ,

g or dim·

inatin!/: thc ruks whi�h

m

istic nalu ' "f thc

t ll

Speci fically. we frd the ne('u

ms m

'1 ut"Stiot1 til\" alt·.d · n Churrh's ,,"It,tl uniquenns of scxual int....' Utt1 ..

How" ,·cr.

.t.;uidanc.,

and freedom in a con e l of Chris· l ian communi l)" and ....or�hi]l.

" l"("edom nou b)" a l­

responsibly wilh f

again - indi"iduals who will meel

and confronl each Silualion

Biblical leachi n� and

Christian love which a chu rc h rol·

Christian oniqueness, nm as perrect

,

HI

In;", 10 a llow for

minislration can no longer t:x, nl·

govern our

prrsonal bch,l\"ior, in Ihe interest of

" onsidrratlon of Ihe qurstion "f

k�rnin!/: to acccpl the I:uks and ft··

".,1 inlo·,rours,· ,-,,,I.i

..

k

of

hy Barak \Ibajah I Editors .\"OIC; Kenya receh'cd ils indtpendenn HolO (;rC31 Urit"i" "" Uec. 12. 1963. Barak �th"ljah. a Kenyan polit l scLt'nce maj o at 1'1.l . was a�ked 10 COllllllent on the posture of Kenya as a nation·statc.) Considt'Table pro\.!f<·�� h:ts h.·t'n l!lade in Ihe 111'" )o:""crnnwnt "f K, ' , .inee 0", S1 li h ·nt ns an nu < cnl nation . Thih h�s hr"11 1 , , 1 I " "

('L( "b � l1H

ica

"

i qJ "llIt

sible Ih rou h "'I bra",lx" '," whi.;h ",,'an�

, h " ran'.

r.

...11li ",,11I"<1 10 1),,11

,,,�,

1" 0 ,

II,,·,

•.

,,",

K" n�'" i., .1 " " · , , , I... r uf 111<" COJ1�ltlon... ealt[, uF S"li",,, .tI,d I " .,;" ,.,i",

u ;pluma ti

e tI,·s with �II JIlellluers of the Commonw,·allh. "SIe-rn countri,'s a n d Ruui:..

as

",,.II

r "tilt

Jomo Kenplla , ('urn'ntl)" pr('sident uf Ihe rcpublic. will ;l" ' , ." I " I "r �tat'· ontil Ihe n{'xt elt-clion n\;xt )'e�r. Our policy is one of non al ign ent. We re neithcr pro.W �t nor t:"" bUI we ate strongly opposed (0 communism Thc rnment is ha�",1 "II e ua lit y and a hil ity regardless of race, na tionali t)" or color: Since 1963, We h:l"e !and enormous challenges, bUI our ,kilh-u )" ")' "

..

(l

·

(OO

m

a

r

gOH

ha"r mad,· Kenp one of Ihe progressing countrirs in t he w"rld:

my

I hi; .

Oven fresh Pizza, flavor crisp Chicken. Ravioli, Spaghetti - ORCUS TO GO -

lE 7.9975

.

\·i l ion anu Ihis is what l owe my country anu I hope that K,'''' ,

c

will be, reco\.!nilcd in th,' ncar future

:"IS

a

countr), wilh

good kaul'" ltip.

LIBRARY CLOSES THE LIBRARY CLOSES FOR THE HOLIDAYS AT 4,30 FRI DAY, DEC, 16, THROUqJ;i NEW YEAR'S DAY. It opens again 8:00 a.m. Jan. 2. Get books and magazi nes now for vacation studies. Closing the Library for this brief period permits construction workers and library staff to solve the many problems remaining.

S� '4 �

STUDENTS AND FACU LTY ALWAYS WELCOME

_

The B R O O K D A L E Restaurant featuring

ANGELO'S

...

"

1,,,, , , , ,.,.

Kenya Observes Anniversary

'ollwr w

-- Sun SI�n nen,

'''It[,.,,,, I " ' " .tll hUIll ' ni l�'

:u

li\"(·s: Wl'

posa ls

....

.

. 1 ro//lld tlte doek. �(lrma was so moved. ;;he seized the n,<'k, �mn!:hetl l he hurtle. :md plunged the jagged edge i l " rn.\· "I{'roum.

\,',

in lIrol'm\: for �n",,·r. I .. th,· proh.

killS pn-M'ntt',1 tn uS in our daily

THE FINEST STEAKS 'AND SEAFOOD IN TACOMA - ONE DOLLAR' STEAKS 13021 Pacific Aven,ue

Phone LE 1 -1995

OPEN MONO...Y THRU THURSD",Y. 6-1 ....M.

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VOLUME

XLIV

PACIFIC LUTHERAX UNIVERSfTY - FRIDAY, JAN. 13, 1967

Programs To Feature Morality For the next two months a sr-ries of programs coordinated around the

2. A discussion of Hugh Hefner's

"The Playboy PhilO5Ophy," by Dr.

central topic of morali y will be pre,

Curtis Huber, associate professor of

.ented. The aim of these presenta-

t

-1-.

go as is convenient. A presentation of the movie,

tions will be to present the contem-

philosophy, in

porary moral situation and altema-

on Saturday, Jan. 14, 9:00 p.m.

tive philosophies invoked in an at·

Loved A Gu-I," by Wahu Trobisch, . Wonns. �his mO\'ie was pn:sented at

tempt to encourage thought and dis·

in the Diet 01. Wonm on Tuesday,

cussion from the student body. Se�" "ral programs h a v e already b«-n

the Diet of Wonns

tieipation and will allow people to enme and

3. A d.iscuss.ion of the book,· "I

Jan, t 7. 7:30 p..m. All

200 books

"Tea and Sympathy," at Campus

�fo\'ies on Saturday, Feb. 18, with

discussion following in the Diet of the 1966 ALC College ConV1:ntion as part of the discussion material for

have been �td at the bookstore; thOle

the topit., "Love and Sexuality."

a copy in the residence haU.

Then: will be no formal pn:senta-

series of "Telephone Lectures" si.mi­ Jar to the call to the State Depart­

Kirkendall, ProfeHOr of Family Life

lion; ralher, the coffee house almos-

ment earlier in the Fall. These would

kendall will explain his solution for

will be used in a series o[ small group

,ci!eduled. They include: I. An address, ''The New

Moral·

it)'," on January 17, by Dr. Lesler at Oregon State Univel1lity. Dr. Kir·

;l

('ontr-mporary moral code.

wishing to read it are urged to find

Plans have also been made for a

phere and arran ge-ment of the Diet

be made to philosophel1l, theologians

discussions. This will allow more par-

and other aspects of the topic.

and other persons lor other \'jews

Noted Actor To Give Performance A man with great enthusi·

.Ism for initiating others into Ihe enjoyment and apprecia­

cion of the arts, Vincent Price

will give

PL U

opportunity

to

audiences an share

some­

thing of this excitement when

he appears here tonight at 8 : 1

5

in Eastvold Chapel. He will p�sent a pro� ram ul

r.-adin!!s from the works of three -\mt"riean artisu-a poet, a painter

Enemies," and Tennessee Williams' "The L a s Watches."

t

of My S o l i d Cold

Vincent Priee's initial aim in life was to become a professor and col­

lector of art, an aim that

was

stimu­

lated by his purchase of a Rembrandt etching when he

was

but twelve

often

as

he possibly could 10

as

{riend that,

a lark, he try for a

role in the play "Chicago," which

was to be staged soon Ih.-reafter.

After the fil1lt n ight's perionnance

atlendt"d

the

Following his graduation in 1933, he

manufacturer father to pursue fur­

tler's "The G�ntle Art of Making

Univel1lity.

ther study in fine arts at London

got it.

all thoughts of becoming a professor

the young actor's mind. He studied acting with the vanished f r o m

same concentralion thai he once de­ \'oted to academic subjects. Within a shon time, he was engaged for the

OSU Professor To Present: Discussion on New Moralit:y

Dr. Lester A. irkendall wilt appear in student convocation K on Tuesday, Jan. 1·7 , at 9 : 50 a.m. in Eastvold Chapel. He will speak on the topic, 'The New Morality," His appearance is be­ ing sponsored by the Associated Students of Pacific Lutheran University. A question-and-answer session wilt be held in Chris o owing his l u .�_ i � _ _ _ . _ ,, (_ _ _ _ " _ _ K ! : ��.[z��r!e:�l���� �r�

silY. He has long

the late Prince Comort .-\Ibert as

!am ily l fe education

w,.]1 as for his dramatic laknts.

In Dl'el'mbcr, 1935, Vincent Price

made his American debut and be­

rime a Bro.1dway Slar ovrrn ght .

i

In 19-1-1, Mr. Pr ce played the sin·

ister Mr.

i

Manningh:lm in "Angel

Street" opposite Judith E\·elyn. Cri l­ ics rem:lrkcd that he "has never been

so fine as the cold, �n"''''rin�, implac. able husband."

But Hollywood continued to bed:·

on and he rcturned to mo\·iedOUl'. cap tol to

undencore his right to

i

stardom by a series oi m('morable characterizations.

Moviegocrs remember his portray·

al

of the

alcoholic Southerner in

Maxwell Anderson's "Thc Eve of Saini Mark." The cri tics stat�d t hai he was "experlly ca,t"

as William

Gibbs MacAdoo in the film "Wil­

son," released just prior to his pOr­

��/ �

S �3tc Uni"c�. )erestcd in been i n

Family Lifr at Orr-gon

London production of "Victoria Re­

gina" because of h is resemblance to

a

i

and ha s w ri ttcn

number of articles on the subject

growing out of resrarch :lnd counsel· ing exprrience.

He has developed an rspeei: ll in·

tl'rl'S! in inter.personal rc !atinmhips as a framework for \'alue judgments

:lnd drcision making in human rela· tions situations. This

i nterest

has

occn expressed in many of his ar·

ticles, and has� been incorporated in

a research project in prt"marital sex­ ual behavior. This study was pub

.

he

doesn't sketch or

t

He is a patron of several contempor­

ary American artists and art con­ sultant and buyer for Sean Roebuck and Co.

In addition to

ters

chap

many articks and

in hooks on marci,,:;;e :lod

family life, h� has written several

books.�including: Sex Adjustments nf Young Men, Sex Education

as

Hu­

man ReiatiOM, Student Councils in

for Students in Marriage and Family

!a.r {"oncrrt! and four major lectures could be scheduled during the course

year. If passed Tuesday by the students,

series of lectures and popular eriter­

Although

Orrgon St:lte University.

By resolulion of the ASPLU Leg­

islature on Jan. 5, a special student

College of Arts and Craf s in 1956

pai nt, Mr. Priee has gained. renown as a major art collector and cri ic.

t

Connec icut,

body I'!eerion will be held Tuesday,

and if approved by University offi­

and LLD [rom Ohio Wesleyan 1963.

of

h U. S. Office of Edue;ltion and as Dircc tor of the AI-Suci:ltion for Family Li\'ing in Ch ic.,gn. for the Pol!! sixteen yeal1l he has benl :It in t e

Legislature Slates Special Election; . Students to Vote on Rrop.osed Fee

ary doctor's degree by the California

t

Colkge

Univel1lity of Okl:lhoma, and ,secwd

Relations.

fcc, beginning in the 1967·68 school

art·loving actor was givcn an honor- '

TC:lchrrs

Action, A Reading and Study Guide

i

I n recognition of his scrvices as an ambassador for the fine arts, the

ColkJ.:"8, Columbia. Uni­

,,;-rsity, and he h:u t;lu!,ht at the

terpersonal Relat ioii"ships."

t lle "Prl'marital Intercourse and In·

sophisticated civilzation" in "Lau ra."

that of a " Dawdling horror of over·

His doetor:ll work w:u done at

T('a("h�r'J

I ished all a book in 1961 under thc

Jan. 17, to determine student wishes on a proposed $2.50 per student per semesler lecture and 'cntcrtainment

trayal of an entirely diffuent rolc,

VtNCENT PRICE

OR. lESTER A. KIRKENDAll

ened to a dare from an English acto"r

Country Day

He

reeeived a $900 gift from his eandy

i

as

theater to satisfy another artistic

interest, the stage. One day he hark_

to Yale University to major in art.

School in 51. Louis before going on

�ad from Walt Whitman's "L<-avn

of Gran," Jame, A. McN� l Whis­

the

Mr. Price, then twenty·tw,", years old, auditioned for the role, and

years old.

and a playwrigh . Excerpts will be

t

While in London, Vincent Price

w�nl

cials, this fee would provide for a

tainment programs which would take the place of the present ASPLU Expresaion Series.

If approved, this fee would allow

all PLU studenu free admission to

of a year with this budget.

This proposal has arisen out of

diUicultie:s in planning the present series without any guaranteed budge­ tary income, which could seriously

curtail future programs of this na..

ture.

P:lssage of

the

bill will provide

nnw non·existent funds fOf bringing major lectures by campus.

,.tudents

to the

All changes in the general fee! paid by students must be approved b� thl Board of Regenu. Should the

all programs of this series, as il pres­

proposal be p:,ssed by the student.,

Approximately three or four popu-

upon by the Board o( Rcgenu.

ently the case witlt the Artist Series.

it will have to be ultimately decided


\ 1 ( ) ( ) K I \ t . )1

\ ... 1

O U R MAN HOPPE

, l " di.nT·, .'\"'01": \nhuT lIul'Pc. a pvli!i"al h,,1Iu.ri,. :11,,1 ,� n,li.·:.....I ....I· unmi,t. "ill al'l ...:,r " •.•.\..I � in thr .\I"or i "," .\{:t..,•. l h.' \nhur HUPI'"

I t \\'.IS in til\' 4 6 1 h wl r (If our l i � h l n LIlj.! (.lmJl,l.�n 1\) \\' L p,·

Ih,' d r..... d \· l \·I · :'\:.l rl,l n �LI('frill,ls otJl of \V�'SI \ ' h l n ng. 1

on�" " 'iurpTL\,'

,1 JU'I ,wd l.l�l ing 1','.1(,' .

\J

,)',lS

,'wry

,1' hi':\','d !llT" ll�h ' 1H'�llll,II"'n' \Vh.ll · , ·Illur�' . il m.ld,· ",,·..:r{bod,· ll.lpp\' . - ---- -... ,-1'11<' I " ' l , h , � � " " , , •. "I"·,, f.. ,'l \ I""",,� :"" '''''1 to. " .. I"h.,,, II· \"'" ( ; " 11' " .I 11, .. , D.,. 0"" \).<1 In",I"

" .1'

" I' ..:",�I\. I II' '1" d "f .1" ,,1,. .1. .hin<:: · ,. ,id E. • ,t \·I"""I\�'.'" j'" , ,"i<"l 11" \\' 1111 " J ,,',' that " ,,,

(:1"

wilhd " ",

...., '

am! ! hr"w '" til'" ;..:, .'" \'ur� �I,·... . T" 11.... it sOll'lIh li�,' <:uod hll�inl")' " a..�

�i!:n('d. 801h �id('s.

:llllazinJ,:I)", Ih�d up to Ihc bargain

,'",, , I);,t""

This

wh,

100.000 Vi('I• .'\"3ri:tn KUo:r­

Idt

rill::b fa('(' 10 fact

wilh Iht 1 .000,000· '\n..�·. This m,;lIlr

1110ln Lo�':11 ROY31 for a

"('I"), dOS<" COni..,.,!.

,,,,>!,,li.,I;,,"S wi l li

Ill' " I"",..d

�!T,,�d,· fur fr�" d"m ;md IlL)' for iml\'!k'nd" nn', I don ' l 10,','

""

>.:" Oil ShOOlinl: :11

","",,101

",,,10 utilt'r. )Ior,·o ' ,·r. I h " rc's ;Jlw3}"s tI,.. <I:,n;:.·, �"mdX>d}' HI i g h 1 g"1 hurl."

'"Thq

L,,� a l R"'·.,I

Hut th .. Iw."l of II"

illtu \Jal1k , If

D"n 0:11. '"if ,,11 ,I;,·S!" I"",), fon·iSn . ,. ", d"n' l �I'" ;, ham: "II}" mort· about

and "tl lh,· fo ro:i!:n HOOPS "cnl h omr.

·· W h .• t ., h.,� �.Iin ' · · '·li,·;1 !I\!· (:" 1 " "It · , . 1 b;,r�aill .'"

, "t "rr

funds. to... ,·h

, ..

"our

for,·i;:n aid

'-<lId C:1plai,' H"u

,,'"

:\ " d

Ih, ...· w".� t�l� Ihal II>"

""I'llt ;lIt" h�lIlo-

\ \ . I I.

..., , , 1 I h · ( ;,'11<" .,1 " , 1 1 " " I lth.,,, ' "'''' It}(J.OUfl :'>lu" 'J"" I, ... ". d :'>1." " , ' · I .'·ll!I,i�t I" .". '''''. I " , l l " , t J. d l .", "" ! .IIOO,4!!iO 1...".11 R,·,.,I .\" "'. \lItl dH"'" III "", "I . "'� ""lltl,,'ro·tl .'i" ,,, h;!!I� ,' " 0,"""

1hill<:.

w,·tI , �"u"" I,.." d of !h,' \·i,·t· \.,nan >':'''',rilJa�, ( : " I'win Uoo H,·,·. " Lou�: �.,i<.l G" na;, ] 1-100 Dat

II"

1 1 10.1100 t..""I"

Th(' l)a('1

Ik,id,',

Ih.·,· " ""

I"""'"'' t" withd .."", Ih, 1 1 . �i,,' ,,� 'i l l l 1" lIi""

.\uwri, a,,,

lt i ll� .iro·d uf til<' "'h",,"

, h " " l d k"d hi, 'n.'11

"""I" . Ih . . .,

·1 1 1.nnl l

,.",

!,,"

\.; ,

\1 1. " , , , ,," p i " ,

II.

"

., � .1 i 11.

.1I11.1 1l,,<:1�

h"th ,,,I,·. !;, ...J "Jl to �il<';1 1:.' I '\.,i\1 1 1 <.1< ' lI...· · , ;:u�r·

" "",�I, 1"" "111''''

.''''� " ff tltt·ir lrbl'k p;'jamas

, ill;"

;,nd I.·j" i,,,·tl lilt" R " d Army Choft,�.

Th ,' 1.(,).,1 I{,,)al :\fllI}' s�ikd away

011 :' I'ull"d-II...-"" ,rld !:" oo ",ill 1011 ...

. •

"1:'1'1 '"

ill>.:

" " ·rywhl· ...·

;",di"lIn's

",,,I, hl..oc.ithiuty 1('utlilioll! "f their

1:. .",·.1 fi�ll1i,,>.: �'''� . "W h ,' " thr

(;<11.1,.,<:,· :'>Ioth Li"hu ull I h e D,·w­ lippt't!

LUI,",

Fluttu, Ho",.'

.,t

I\)

Dawn.

�I\"

H"an

h OI p P }'.

"Throu!:h !:rc:al cost 3nd SOIcrifice," the

ha\'e OIl

Pr�id�nl. "wo:

,\muiean

3nd iu UOOltcs."

It h Soci31isl solid3r ily,"

I.,id I'ro:mio:r Ho Chi \\'hiz, "we hal'e

• hi�

I;,ilo-d

1<1 I'rup"rl), :1pp,,·,·;,l!,·, Of t, . "

outl,�,�. 1

fan·.ll\d·�,·i'·I" "

al la.sl �;ned our Vhlnngi3n brother.;

I'Ll' Ilwrt· i� " cr�·�tatlill" 1>l'aUly

"f

I" III!' ",,,rid w r i l " " h ;,�

by 03vo: YeanIey

:. nai,'O' puril )' that

in my o"crlr nitkal,

from Y3nke� il1lp�ri3liSIS and Iheir

.

13ekeys."

qui"1 pka.u,,· ami 1I11·:tllindul .'''Iid;,r.

"f tI", I'LL' "tll,o.pl... r�.

Tlw dq)�rtun' of till' laSI soldi"r I,.{I heh i nd all the \ ' hlnnngi3n J><:a�­

WI"J,- !11t'

,·h""I i.· whirlwilld "I <lud" nt pmt,-,sl ;,n(\ unro'SI mak" 11<'ad, \",.. ",·w.\. w" fluw Oil P":" dully pursuin<: uur app<.>i n ll·d dulin of stud)" .� IU!

.1Il1S who h�d sU""i"rd 46 y"ars "f

li ..n

fri"ndl)' " unnrsati" n .<:r""1

<":'U .�'·S IWrt·,

Illiss I h,'

There

hut

.In'

ther,·

- L�

n"

i� "

pc;\O'..ruh"'s�-;, dt"!i.:h tfu l world for

�h... ltn,·d

u·n,·, lioll

( l u r p"nty is 1101 .1 !o3.int lit...n or ;1

!oilllnM"'s�, bU I mon' Ihe puril)" ul

Ilt":ut th;1I • ,,,,,,'.' fr"lII 1I,·,·rr rea!ly ,·"rollm,·ri,,<:

n

,I

( Iur f.lilill1:5 arr

tr;v;al • .,� ;,(1' "ur triu,,,phs. HUI the)' .,n· r...al and mea n l t,dul 10 u s. I n ,.". I" " tilt' wurld i s >.:ood, :111d ...."

look ""I 'Ill" tI... '''rdid L,,·,· ..f .111 uo;:ly n·alit�·. .\ ",,,,,<:

"' .,! PLL ' .lI"i,.· ,,, , .,�i,""

;,lly .1"><,, who

rai��·

the

r;rin

of

]>r"l 'h" I': f",' rd .. , m . fu' fn'njum I " , .' ,',·tUTIi ." !h,' !;U' ";1), "f

th, ir lotly rh,' w"rld " n,,! h,'«' to \". c.,:onc,:nl ", n·h· (" ' " w"rI,1 i� 11,,! '" lw kd

Cltn'l.

I",!

w,'

r... "�,,i,\·

;'�!ray by IhuM' ",h" pr...mis,· 11,,' hi,,�

Ill" lui 1. S.II rifi," . ;1I"! d'·3.lh

Lifr for us is Kood. A.\ Bro" ninK !><lid, "Gud's in his heal'en, :l1l's righl with Ihe world." Wh)" should ...e c:L'it a...3)" tht jo(ood lifr pha nlo", drr:lIl1:'

wc I)C)�S.� for a

IlIck " d . w,' n·!" ......)! a ,Ii�\lnrti,·,· world . 111l' world of III<" Christian

University. I"'opk ;Jr<' mort friendly

at Church schools. Thry do :>assess a "ir.. n,·ss th;,t ,'sl"a l" 's 311 tldiniliun. (;od must dwdl among us, else whert dors this J,:oodnt·ss spring � In Ihe fan's "f )'O\ln� I�irls

0""

,om"� 510,... 1), It) rt·(·o."niu· " madon·

na_I ik.- simplici t y, a dignity. and a

" hild-likc faith in Ihr goodncss 01 il all. Om' is movcd by thdr ddit;ltl' n3i\'etc

and b)' Iheir diligent pcr­

su<l1 of what th!:y know is ben. Hen' no frantic prOtests 3ga i nsl archa:ic ruks or doublc slandards ariso:. For thry po1Sess a pe3ce th:al p311Sts hu­ m<ln underst:and ing, 3nd 3 patio:nce

to endurt (','en dalc:lenneu, Y('S, we al PLU 3re 3t home in

the world. The world is good 10 us,

ttJ.

A Toast . . . to PlU Tu II", Editor;

Draw p,ur own .onciusi"ns. for II "a,,'; h... .my ,·a�i.r (or harder) I"

"nd" rsland Ah ' Wa�,,' 1 Ihat t!.l"r� la st S:1lur·

day So,,"\,thin<: c15C, ,ho"ld

�,\",.

I!l!'

It

was on" Ih31

II\:' s ...."'.·Ihil1l:

t('>

.h,,,k "bou l . ",;,\"u,' " ,... n 110,· ;,dmini.

,t" ,.i" " ,hauld I,umkr ",... r Ihe qUl'S­ !i"" "I PLU's d"I1,'n " l id Iheir ap·

p.1ft'111 SU' ( t'ss \V,· loa',· n"'''' " . ,... ry L,r �i l lce 1 "'." ., f"'slllllan: II' S unbdil" '3bJr ,""" �1l0W, . h:1 I ,hO" <:y'" was packed S"I",d;I\' for the daIK'·. ,\nd I Wi'S alll.II,·,!, why. .,

f""rth uf

d"'TI' ",..ro· "Ill)' about

Ih,'

>.:,,�"

ther(' und" tl... Influen,,· of "th.· drink .'"

[ ,,'n!urt·d in and sweated wilh a

<:irl ur two. but hn<lI1}' had 10 Ic-:l\'t"

and sta,�ger horne, You sr", th,' air was 67% alcohol. But I'll Icun. I ,.:ucss I"m jU$1 1101 ;Iduh " nough under.;tand reI. But .....a�n· t i t '

i t .....1$ .

su

�lr3tion'5

lift

10 Iho: admini.

knit-ncy. Skoal!

Another

10:151, 10 our fine 3dministr:uion . Good .

luck

as

progress

&ditM, -

wllt"n th('f(' an: corridors of othcr

I

out).

"'rom my memor)" Open HouSC's do of(" r ;( gl'nuincly IIni"ue oppor­

tu nit )' for friendl y, informal cncoun­

ten betw\'cn 1IIt'n and women, How­

J spra k only from my own

r"\Tr.

\";"wpuint ; il would be interesting to diS<"o" " r what Ihe studen1 allitudl: is 10w;lrt! your sU �.I(,·st iun. If Ihe allitud,' is fa\'orable, J><:r­ haps sonw proposal (�n II,,· adminiul':1!ion

lx· made to

ESI}('rially �i!:!nific.1nt .1boul your w;u

..,lil"ri;11

Ihl'

mention

of

SI

( )laf's Opt'n Hous,' policy. If peopk arc f3vOr�blr, Ihis ."uld possibly pro­ dde guid" linl'� for a

similar PLl'

poli··y. Finally.

I

o\'ercome�

' <:ood t�slc and eommon sense.

-Mikacl Leppaluolo

A MaHer of Fear� To tht Editor; While I would not o:-quate Open

H 0 u s e 5 to th� unre$lricted free

starch fO,r truth in all areas, I do agr�o: that Open Houses are mean­

"

.'1'

IM,.h Rh, ...I.··" ,

frar Ih(' rarit)" of Op�n

Bo,u,'s sprin�s nOI 50 much from

practical or si):nifieanl obj('clions 3S

from Viunrian dread of men a nd

The Turning Point

Tn t h c Editor'

." I",",,· ,hdr d,t<" ,·I.·,·tural w,·i�h! ;'!"Il\;�id,' !h, 71:).001 1 whl1<" '1'1,,"'1 1.,,1' 'II :"\o\'\'l1\lw, " I I !)fi(, .1 !ln l i ,1 t oI' l'lnll1:'! ..' .,,' , ... .1 I , .. ,"

mi" i,," I,) Rhnd"�i:o with "" '1',1 .1,;"

Lon SII , i , h. Rh",J,-....HI I'rill'" �I itll· ,� .. .. , .'e" lIl<'ti 1 '...· 1 '.,1',·,1 tIl <:1.,"1 " . , .

I.,i n r'll\�t'III!'l)n,,1 <"on, ,',�,,,,,,

11a1l1l1...1 hy hI' " " rli" r 1''''.1>.:'' I"�

,1,,· (:'I(,,,"ul,\\" ':1I,h , ou nt l i ... I., r.·· IIl;I",I.,lur), l · . ;..: �;'''' "'".

q....�1

:0<::" ...1 Rh"d,'�'., if th,' reb..!li. .n h...1

I ht· " 11(1 ..[ 1'1(;(" ,it-, id"d Ihat ., fln;,[

IIr'! ",,11:o1'5,'d lor

(!r,lIl1;tti,' ·�tn.k,· "'.1) n·" ":,,,,1

, i"'d S,,,ilh 1'''

II.· ",.

;, m;ll1-tn·",;,,, (, hn·

(,-n'ncr off Ih� ('oan of Sp., in .,hnard At firsl

Wilson

disru.•�ions W('nt w,·11

111<'

propn�ed

Rhodn.1n

n�w

:1

eonslilution "'hi('h ....ollid )l.i\·e mnrt ri�ht to '·ot,· il11l1wdi.

,\lriC:1l1S !Il<"

.1l.-1y :,nd

would

ullill1atdy " ��Uft·

!ht'lll a P,lf!i;",Wnt.uy l11ajnri!y. Thr n'·.... fons.it u tion,

iH

ou.li1wd

by Wilson, would h:l\'e apporlion..,1 parli;lInenl.1Tr �l'al� rilo:ht from till" be"inni nJ,: in su,'h .1 way Ihal Ill'ithrr whitt·s or hl" .. ks hy Ihl'lllwl\'!"$ muld ch:1n,O;:{' it� '·Olin.� provisinm. And h,·· Roy.11 . Commissi"n

was

to

'-:1m'ass hulh blarks and whit,·� I" m:1k,' sun' !hal il W:1S ar.. .. JlI�blr 10 .1

tn�jurily uf bolh

Th"n Ih(' diKIIs\ion hit lIl..rr Icn·

!o: r 0 " n d. Emph:lSi�in� t h

:0

t

Smilh's nlrr""t rr<:imr w:os eulirri}' ill"e31 in Brilish

t')'t'S.

Wils"n insist...d

on :1 c:1rdul �lw'l1 in<: out of Rh". desia ', "rrlurtl ", ]" I::,I,t) '' In �I". pcriod

could

brfon·

'

n..w

a

r'."�!'lul!nn

lx· pro.-1 ainwd ;,111 1 Ind"lwn·

drnrc offirially <:l';ml"d

Lamlon ...;,� 1'1't'Jlarrd to ;,<:r>'" I;" il h" d nOI h...·n ...arli,·r) thaI Smilh

�h"uld cominu,' ;"

hUI only

Prim,' �l in i'A " r­

if 1\1' \Va' pn·pa n'd.

f",

ahout four m"nths until 1ht· �on�.i·

I U lion W:lS .1pprowd , tn ;<rrqJl Ih,

�uprl'macy of Rhodni.1 ·s British 3p­ pointed Oo... ·r11or, Sir Hu",phn'� Gihbs. And

until

illll" p" mkn,'" arrivl·d . the Rhoonian I '�rliamcnt would hl' dissoh-ed ....nd

thl'

m:ldr responsiblt

11

"'M

army and poli,·...

10 Sir Uumphrry.

wilh such 3 prOl:r3m thai

Smith returned to hi5 cabinet, 3nd two days lalU. tht an�wcr 10 Bril3in

was "no."

Prime Ministrr Wils.,n W3strd n"

time IN:fore launrhing his own "�rx� move,

Shortlr

�nswrr.

British

after

thr

Foreign

Gcor.l.;(' Brown sped

This is a pa radoxical t;lIIe of th,' ac:,d..m;' ycar. SIudrnlS <lrC search­

Rhodnia Srcrel.1ry

10 Iht Uni"'d

N3lioru...Ml11rri with a list of s..lre·

tive economic m;'lnd�lory sancliom

i ng through th� sprino;: cla�� sehedule

which Britain hOld promised to re­

10 find rours�s fo nhe neXI sem('ster.

qu('st if Ihe Rhod�sian question wrro'

,\!t"r s.oI11<' ",enl:,1 gyrnnasti��, the

romplrtcd schedult- is slf.:(n...d by the

advisor,

and

uamp�d

financial

by . the registrar,

arrang�mCnl!

made

not sellied by

In thr

Rh,od",;"n <:'>l..:I.< TI". " ,I"" t " I ' •.." . h.1r<:o w;" foll"w,'c1 I" "'",' .,1 , h, '·Olllll""'W".1hh n:1, i"". 1 1... L'""• •[ St:Il.... .mel II!'>J;I 01 th. I I �I;I!" � I.. I..".:i,,<: to Ih,' ( ) , ;::ml7;u;"r, n! ,\In

, an L' lIit�, Th., v"lunl.�r)' '·mhar�'· rut off tr;,d... with "'..�� of Rhocl....ia · '

!' .. , Ill ' ',r:"Io"1:

""'''''''r'

"nd

r" ikd

members

10 u<;IP

asbestos,

impnrting

irl'ln

or�,

pi�

iron, chromo:, Jug:lr, tob:lcco, copper,

meat, h ides, skins, 3�d le31htr com.' modities which. as

.ll<" ;,, 1·

I �'·ri"..slr don!'. ....h...ll...r

dilion 01 <tlhrr na li oM in!" .Il!" "'!II' an)' n ,, ,n' S u.....·��

t h.1n

t h , ' "oluIII"n

,·mll.lr.<:", s in.r mllSI n( the' seri".., dam"):!' to th... Rhod"�i"n e.-onOIl1\ w,,� don... undcr Ih.. ,""Iunl�ry ,.", . h.1r).:n bl' primr tradin ': n.1lion�, Th, . �lI1all �".ondary addilion. hy L· . .'­ anion witt prubHbly f3i1.

IN: ans....c:rtd is Ihc IIU"'" of whtlher PorluJ;:al 3nd Soulh will abide b}' tht U. ;0.;. d..·

SliII 10 tion

Africa

ri5ion on 3n o:mb:irKo. If c:ilho:r coun­

ll. IN: IOJ;:ir3U)" bound to

try should defy Iho: tmb.1rKO, Ih(' N. would tho:n

13kt Iht further step of applyinK th,

tmb3rJ.:o to them. This '·'·,·n

I;,,�.. a n rm!..1r!:o ...o"ld Iw' r.."hI

hard" r 10 ,·nlo,...... .,nd

ro-,,,l t i" '" S;llt"tioo r!'l"ini�....111 "I ,111' L"ill:'''' of :';"Ii",,'s f"tik ,·fI,,'I .

to " nlurn' an oil ..Irlbar<:o " �,li,,,t "air " f" 'r 'h<' i"" �,ion "f E.h."I" "

in I q

oS

.� \, ��.:

�•..

,

.

\� .. � . ..

MOORING MAST

Voi•• 0 ' ,,,. Stud.",. .., ,....ili. luI".,.." Uni..."ity T..com... W..oIo.• 98447

Thursday, Dtermhrr 1.'1. 19fi6

Opinions o:xprCMCd in the Moor­ ing Mast aro: nOI no:cessarily those of Pacific Lutheran Univo:nity, the admin�tr.ltio i. n. or Ihe faeulty.

Arrilia••d with Uniled Slate. Student

Prcu �tian �a"",,�1 f.dut.ll.;nnal Ad...er';I,n� M.", ;cr ""I. n�,ional ad'·.r';..n� rrT',""n· ,��.,'..

he pul

A",,<i,"�

Edi/..,

FRED BQHM

Bwi�."

M."",,,

ingful and worthwhile rociill affain,

it, "art

No:ws Editor....._Lo:wis C. Giovine

of the Spirit ;Jnd of the populace that

reilding. 3nd prt-fin31 exams. Many

Surely neither the students nor tht

of critical importilnet to Rhodtsia ,

maint3ins Iho: splc:ndid quielude of

administr.l_tion think, pf girl's donni­

are sc:credy worry'ng about coming

Future Editor..Cindy Thompson

fortign trade."

Sports Editor .... __.......Pilul

and w e arc grateful.

It is a -wisdom

our univene. To th05e who protest

let us tum away in wisdom.

Our life

is iacred and meaningful-the peilCC or God is w ith us.

tX3ms

or how

10 raise a

cutain

loritS as reclusive Convents. And

grade. Somr are "crying" over tht

surely

"fiJ,W deill" at the hand of a profe5'

(since

wo:

are college stu·

dents) we i1rep't terrified wilh tht

thought of meeting a member of the

Somt

iIr('

wishing

that

(Conlinutd nn pOIge six)

they

The qUO!$lion now 10 be

'

,,

i1RSwered

is whether or Dot economic ""netions alone will be: enough to bring down the Rhodeaiaa government. Judgin« from tbe results 01' «ooomie salk-

II

har<:o plart'd on Rhnd,·s,.1 will h a . '

CONRAD Ztl'I'ERIAN

Rhodesian

Sludenu art a lso trying to c.,tch

session

\. 111:1"d,,,"r�

I,: Ih. I);ISI )," ." (;"".'1 lin""" !,.,' ,'nl" Tlnl a , ,,II111I.,r, , ",h., , � .. , , "

NEIL WATERS, Editor

sibly

up--p a p c r s; I3b r('ports, out5ide

Council

"':lIIrtioll� \\iI I l:1i1 .

resolution ordtring all Unilt'd Na­ tions

liOru.--3nYW:lY. it's anolhcr semestrr.

Ihr end of 1966.

Securil y

!iun, in Ihl' I "':,'. 110. ,,,,,,t li�t'lr a,, ·

",,'r i., thai thc",. t · .

following, Brown proposed a draft

It's exciting. it's :1 ne'" start-pos· there 3rr N('w Yea(s rtsOlu­

,!It I II,,,

� I" Ih... ,. 111\1 " , \.,It!,· 01,·"" ",01. Rh.. IlIl� w." "".,e" ·pt.,hl.

ill th,' 1;.·.11" f"!,,...· . and 1If1!.,i". Ih.,t t h " r<' w",old I .. '"' n" I'· I M·",I,",,, ,. fflr Rhuclni;, Wllho,,! :, , , ,,,,,,,,,t"\1 <:lI.H.,nl,>,·in>.: tI,." " , !I ... ""I·t",,·di,t.'l1t futul'" .h,' n,"nlq·· ., f""r nulli" " :\1" , .,". " " "I"

similar rooms wilh jX'op\c conl inuaj.--"tlcr Iy filin� in and

q",

Ih. ,t hla,'� majn" t'

Brilish

opposile sc'"' in a bedroom lC5peci31-

Iy

d ••" ,

forr th,' "onsliluti"n was adopt,·d. "

-03"id Yeanlcy

your glasSC's high, Hen" s 10 progreU, to PLU d3ncing, and

I ContilllJ<"d on p�)I." six I

wom" n and bedrooms.

fun! ,

Anyway. I proPOS(' a lOaSI,

de

.,11' It.",'

honor�d our cOnllllil-

lUI

111�nl 10 ha,·t our Vhtnnngian bre:­ . th�rs from COllllnuniu imperi31ism "Th r 0 u

h�' �t ike �tcKean

lIt,,', Ih.," .'

I ,,!

l!:trold W i lwn

You:'

Thi.\ madl' c\'u)'body SOlid

AD.INFINITVM�-=

OIKtl

Copy Editor......Btcky McClurkin

Editori.... A.M't....Nilney J. Waten Cire.. Mgr. .

...._Kathleen

H:uaeJ

Advisor..... __....Dr. Pilul Reigstad


The Diet of Worms Featu res Student· Theologian Dialogue by David Yearsley

While (he conversation with Yale theologian Or. Paul Holmer left .1 world of unanswl'red (and unasked) questions. . i t did offer a possibility for new insight into .l theologian's task.

(

The title "Stump the Theologian" suggested J TV quiz show, and the ewning proved wonhy of its name. With a fa· miliarity and often an insincerity, students questioned Dr. Ho lmer on topics from "Angels" \0 "Is c"lq�oriC5 s\r.ligh!" that was 10 Hul· Religion Wishful Thinking": from )"Bonhodfcr" to "Would yuu l"art> lu mer the Tl'alm of theulogy. Religi"n by its natun" is p,-rsonal-"whal we ddine Christianity?" (HI' wouldn"') . do with our solitude," as Whitt-h"ad Holmer r("sponded with long theawrote, logically ilwulved statrHlcnt$ which

\

may ha\"(� implTssed students with

Monday night no momentous prob­

lems were resolved, no al15Wers were outlined. In religion our "answers" stop short of explanation, and we are left with metaphors

("God

is a re­

finer's fire") and mysteries ("Chris­ tianity d o e s not put an end to doubt" ) . Beyond t h i s the theolo­ gum's categories cannot go; beyond this is only the personal experience

of faith, or lack of fa ith, If th,' dialogue with a theologian ldt uS with no solid answers, or I""V!'n no lx,tler answers, it should makc us re"ogni�e somrthin!« I"rribly signili­ "ant: Theoltl�ians arc human. They ha\"(' no sprcial " xtrascnStlry contact with God. The Ih"ologian must t'n­ ruunter th" sam" problems of faith and duubt that WI' IlIust.

OR. PAUL HOlMER his rruditlon, but which did not sat­ isfy them with his clarity. When one left th... Oi,·t, he prob­ he duesn't have any betu'r answers than I do." But far from being dis­ iIIusionrd with either Dr. Holmer or with theology, the Ihoughtful SIU­ dt'nt came away with a realiz'ltion of tht' difficult queslions with whi h :. Ih"ologians must deal.

I

I

issues

and

;jl'complishl""d §l'holar workin�

uver

IllI';1ningful issue! in Ih,' definition

ably ,ould say quite honrslly: "Why,

"Clarifying

Dr. Holmer d"srr"\"t's our re�p"ct, nut because he be'an th,' m;1gic title ' "Thrologian" hut bt-caus,' he is an

keepin!\"

1 960 Simcci 4·door R-H. Good Condition $350 or Best Offer

JU 4-2454

Campus Movies

uf the Christian rdigiun.

Chapel Schedule Eastvold

jan. {6, Rus�JI Halaa,s, "Th.. Cum­ fortable Pulpit," jan. 18, Russo:-! Hal..;1s. "The Cnm· fortable Pulpit." Trinity

jan. 16, Richard Christt·nsen.

his restaurant, defeated Ellis Arnall,

a racial moderate and fomler Gov­ ernor, for the Democratic guberna­ toriaJ nomination, Rep. Wehner said, " 1 cannot compromise with hate."

Mr. Wdtner called Mr. Maddox " the on.. man who ('xist! as the very symhol uf \"iolo:-nce and upprt'ssion." H,' continued, "Whil.. I cannot \"io-

Tht· W;1Shington Statl." Dirrctor of S..Jective St'n:iel', Captain CheSler Chastek, USN, was authori2ed to announce today that Selecth'e Ser­ vice Colkge Qualification T e s t s (SSCQT) similar to those giwn dur­ inl{ 1966, will be administerrd on

AnENTION Next week's Ml\l will be Ihe

Western Electric Donates Equipment frolll the W�stt"Tn El�("\ric Company

apparatus, has been donated to the !.Chool as part of a sustained commit­ ment to higher education.

Saturday. Jan. 1 4 7:00 and 9:30

INCREASED ADMISSION FOR THIS

SALE! ' 12202 Pacific Avenue

Illy o;IIh. I ..annOI " ;01:11,· my principit-s."' .\Ir. ,," 'hn, r stat"d, h{lwcv"r, that h,' could '10'\ bring hi"'S('lf to vot<· for dw Rq)ublic;1n "andiu;"II,' 1I0w­ ard H., C.,l];.way· and that h,' would wrilt· in a c:lndidatc for .>;o\"C'rn<>r in �ht· �{'neral d,·nion. In the gcnrr;11 eiection neither Maddox nor Caitaw;1y nrei\"t"u a majority of thc ,'otC$ lx-cause of thc write_in c;1mpaign for :\rll;1ll. The United Stato:-s Suprcmt' Court h;1s r..kd that the kgislature will make tnr derision in accordann' with the Gr"rgi;1 Constitution. Ihus ;1ssulllin!{ Maddo",'s dcnion sinc!." the kgisl;ltu� is Dcmocratic. Congressman Weltnel' has sought the enactment of the Constitutional

];,\('

Some 500,000 us..d, surplus and industrially obsolete i t e m s from West,·ro Elcctric, the manufacturing and supply unit of the Bell System, and Bell Labs, the systcm's resr;1rch and dcvelopment arm, arc collectcd cach year Jnd distributed to ('ngi­ ncering and scientific laboratoncs of more th;1n 500 collt-grs and universi­ ties. Basically, the Bcll S)"'tem'5 long­ range purpose is to strcngth...n scicn­ tifk and engineering rduc;1tion. Cull"�e wm:1en interested in sum­ mer c��p counselin.'!" will be inler­ virwed Thursday, t·�b. 23. by thc Sl'allle-King C o u n t y Council of Camp Fire Girls, Inc. Camp Sealth, The C;1mp season runs from June 14 through August 24, including a wcck of pre-camp training lor the staff. The camp. hircs approximately 100 staff members. Jub opc-nings in­ clude: cabin coun:;clouj unit leaden; program specialists in nature, weav­ ing, arlS and crafts, creative dra­ matiCll, sports and gamcs, and camp­ craft; waterfront 5 t a f f for small craft and swimming coun:sclors; of­ fico.' staff; and unit directors. Tho:sc interested in an interview should schedule an appointment by contacting Mrs. Hills, Financial Aid Office, Ext, 271.

.

\I11< lhI 111O"1I\ ! IJR

(i�ll \u

,'n:l.bk 1 8 ·

y,·.n.okls tu 'nit' throudillul thl' na

­

t;OIl. Tlwy ar,' �hk III ,"olt, in C"ur� i:l. \\·.-Itllcr ha� �"T\nl Iwo t,'nn� in th,' H"u�,' "I R<'IJr" ��·nt�ti\"t·� ;"Ind during that lime, whilt- rt'pT('srllting thc Atlanta ;1r('a, lit" voted f,'r three rons('("udve ,:i\"il rights bills. Hc IT­ c('i"('d natiun-wide attention when hI' brok,' with "thrr Southern rcprc­ �cmati,"I.'! and vOlcd for the 1!)6·l Mr. Wdtn�'r's chief 1·louse Com+ mitter was Banking ,lnd Current:}". Hr was also ;1 innnbrr of Ihc Cum, ,uillce on Un-Amrr1can Activities and was the chief figure in calling for alld pressing tht' ill\'estigalioll of the Ku Klu", KI;ln.

Viet: H am Correspondent: Pict:ures Saigon Scenes b y Howard Moffett

The Colle!::i;1te Press Sen'ice (CPS) - ,Saigon is a jad"d city. There ;1rc nu innot'\'nts hNc, not enn lillie kids. Everythin.L: happens in the strt'tts, and a t...n­ year-old Vi!.'tname:sc girl is likely to knuw more about the way adults lx-ha"e ;n the dark or under strns Ihan 01 20-yr;1T·old Alllt'riran rulh'ge boy. S,\IGO�

Draft Qualification Test Re-offered Students

week.

The equipml'nt, ....hich consists of

Couple 80c

\'I"h�n Lester Maddox, .....ho once sold ax handles to combat de9'gration of

jan 20, Richard Christensen.

1 2 types of electrical and scientific

Single 45c '

in!!ton Stato:- Young Democ'rats, in announcing the " isit, stato:-d thM " former Congro:-ssman Wr!t·n...r is a true and living ('xample of what Presid...nt Kennedy nwant in his b 0 " k. 'Profilrs in Couragr: Rep. Wdlnt'r' s stand un principk is w rcir('shing that il made us ;111 proud to lx, Democrats," Howell ....1id. Alter the Sept, 29 'run-off eio:-ction

last issue of the .semester. No pa­ per will be published during finals

matirculated in a unique pro!\"ram uf industrial aid 10 higher t'ducation at Pacific Lulh"ran Uni" {'rsity in Tacoma.

FEATURE

Forma Rep. Ch.ulcs Long­ sire.. ! \Vl'ltnt'r of AII,l ota. G.l". . who gaVl' up the D�'mo(rali( nomination for .lnothcr !crm in Congress rather than sup· port tbe arch srgreg.llionist Lester G. Maddox for Gover­ -'Oar as required by a party loy­ alty oath will be guest of hon­ or and featurl.'d spI.'akcr a t the Young Dl.'mocrats of Washing­ (on Convention banquet a ( the Hyatt Hou1ic on Feb. 1 1 . 1 9 67. PLU Young Democrats will attend the l"onHntion. Lem Howell, Pn·sid..nt uf Wash.

Jan. 18, Richard Christ�·nsen.

A d;1SS of sri" ntific cquipm�'nt

. .\!OORI:""G .\I:\ST

Former Rep. Weltner Speaks

Jan. 20, Pastor Langaard.

and B�'ll Tekphon,· L..boratories has

presents

Frida�· . j;1n. l :l. 1967

Saturday, March I I ; Friday. March 3 1 ; ;1nd Saturday, April 8, 1967, in most of the major uni" ersilics and colleges in ttir State of Washington. Application cards and Bulletins of infonnation concerning the tcst will be a\"ailablc at Washington State Se­ lective Scn'ice local boards I' 0 m­ mencing Jan. 20, 1967. Any Selective Service registrant ....ho is presently enrolled in college,

or is a high school senior or jtradu­ ate, and has not previously taken the test, may apply. All applications must be postmarked no later than Feb. 10, 1967.

The 3-hour \Cst will be prep;lred and graded by Educational Testing Service of Prinn'lon, New Jent'y. It is intcndcd to predict a student's ;1bilily to do collcge work. The tcst consists of 150 multipl�-choice qu,'s--' tions o:-qu;1l1y di"ided to measure wr­ b;11 and qU;1ntitative abilitks. It is drsigned to delermine the stu­ dent's reading compreilt"nsion, thc range of his vocabulary and his ;1bil­ ;ty to interpret data in thc form of charts, graphs, and tables. The can­ didate is also asked to solve short numeric;1! problems that require ;1bil­ ity to rcason with numbers rathn than advanced m;1themati!."al know­ ledgc. Srores will be forwarded by Edu­ cational Testing Servicc dire�tly to Ihe registrant's local board. TeSI re­ sults are of advisory nature and. an' only intended to supplemcnt other infonnation in the ITgistrant's file. The local board may apply this op­ tional criterion in determining eli­ gibility of a registrant for occupa­ tional. defcrment as a studcnt. Registrants who took the most re­ cent serics of the te,ts given on Nov. 18 and 19, 1966, must contact their own local board for the score at: tained. These ,cores are available at the registrant's own local board now.

L"Y'"fS of dust �i,"," busy str..l'1� Ihc sam.. dlill )"t'l !uw look u tho.' Slunu walls around Frrnch villas :Inti office bllildil\!-(�.

For bek of private t"iit-t facilities, many urinail' t>r dd'·C;lI,· in alky� .Hld strrl'l�. :\ year aJ.;o "il...s of gar­ bage lay rOIl;ng on Saigun', main bouk";lrds, and ...·,·n nOW in some I'bn's the \rucks ean't cart it away fasl �:T1ou�h On Tu Do (t"rcedom) Street, once a fashionahle office and shopping di"rict, scores of bars now calcr to American Grs. The dull, inevitable p�mp of N a n c y Sinatra or the B...;1tks lasts rrom Ihrce in the after­ noon to ele"en at night, wlt"n Inili· tary police mO'. e through to hustle ling<"Ters hom" before curfew. IrlSid,', a young air cavalryman down from Au Khe tells, a sad-look­ ing girl the 5;1111" war story he told anotho:-r girl last night, and wishes h�

w"rc tl'l1ing it to the ,r.:irl ba.ck hOll1e. For her p;1rt, the bar girl tdls him in broken English about her dividcd 1 me . story she family-maybe the ... told last night, maylx: not-and won­ deN if he will take her home. She made more money last w"ck than her father did I..H year. Pricl'! arc high­ er now though. Outside, tren-age boys peddle.por­ nography ;lnd young mcn with mo­ tor scouters and old men with pedi­ cabs offer a ridc home, and a "nice young girl-<:heap." StudenL� dodging the drah buy

forged credential�, and money chang­ ers---who ohen turn out 10 be sleight

or hand artists or .secn:t police agenl3 _promise double the orficial rate ror greenbacks.

The refugees and Ihe poor live in (Continued ofI' I'a,r.:,· six)

COLLEGE DRIVE INN Students and Faculty WELCOME

BURGERS · FRIES PIZZA SHAKES •

Indoor Dining and Orders To IGo

Phone LE 7-5786 1 2302 Pacific Avenue


Page FouT

Stanford Chemists �ffer Course Here (

\

A

two-day coune

in

a

special

phase of chemistry will be taught by two Stanford Re:learch Institute sd­ entists Saturday and Sunday, Feb.

1 1-12, at Padfic Lutheran U.lh·er­ sity. The counc, titled "Spectrometric

Identification of 0 r g a n i c Com·

) pounds" will be offered as part of a continuing chemical education program sponsored jointly by PLU and the Washington Department of Com· merce and Economic Development .

rs;

The teache

Dr. R. M. Silver­

stein, a research fellow, and Dr. G, Clayton

Bassler,

a

chemist, said "This

senior

organic

is skIrted

COU�

mist

toward the organic Che

who is

concerned with identification of or­ ganic compounds either in a synthe­

sis

Friday, Jan. 1 3 , 1 96 7

MOORIl'\G MAST

sequence, or

in the course of iso­

btion from natural produm or 11:­ action mixtures." . Each of four areas of Spt·ctTometry. maM, infrared, ultra violet and nu­ clear magnetic resonance,

will

py

Valpo Coeds Establish Board of Appeals

Mikki Plumb

..

:\fiss Patti Boyson, a senior nursing slUd"nt.. announced h�r engagement to Da"e Sunberg, a s{"nior majoring in medical technology. No wed· ding date has been sct as yet.

they were senion in high school.

Miss Kerry Hartwig, a sophomore majoring in elementary education, <lnnounced her forthcoming marriage to Lt. Todd Brandoff at a candle­ passing Jan. 5. He is a gra�Uale of the University of Montana presently 5tationcd at Fort Custer, Virginia. Miss Kathy Kaltenbach, a junior psychology 'major from Seattle, an­

noun{"{"d her engagement to Warren Heuschele and pla"ns are for !"'- double

"edding with Warren's tWin brother. Warren is presently with the Air

Colieg{".

raining

to be a mechanic. He attended Highline Junior .

MiM Ruth Sharp, an English major in secondary education, announced h"r octrothal to Craig Hidy from Daly City, California. Craig attended PLU for thr� years and will go into the U. S. l'\:wy on Jan. 19. No wedding date has been set.

High school students who need

grams and o,'erseas schools.

kit

financial assistance to get into col· kS"{", and college students who need

major financial aid programs ad­

money to stay, will have a better

ministered by the QHiee of Educa­

A textbook written by Silventcin has

the $."lme

name as the counc, will be required nading. Advance study of the book nnd a working knowlcdge of organic chemistry are the only prerequisitcs.

idea of where to look for help thanks to an education kit developed by the U. S. Office of Education. The kit, "Financial Aid for Stu· d{"n{s - Guidcs to Federally Sup­ ported Programs," is being sent to

The registration fee is $20 and the

e\Try high school in the country.

textbook sdls for $5. Interestcd in­

every college financial aid officer,

<lusHial or academic chrmist� can

and every public library. It is also

contact Dr. W. P. Giddings of the

bdng sent to special groups who

PLV chemistry ccpallr. ..,nT for fur­ ther information.

work with young people, such as

directors of Upward B 0 u n d pro-

The

provides information on

tion that arc available to students in

any field of study: The

College

Work-Study Program, the National Defense Student Loan Program, the

Guaranteed Loan Program for col­ lege students, and the Educational Opportunit)· Grants Program. The kit also contains: A list of colleges and universitics

p:lfticipating in thes.. programs. :\ fact 5h"ct on the new Guaran­

t"ed Loan program for vocatiunal stud{"nts (onlr in kits going to high 5chnols and libraries)

Hali-price to

A pamphlet containing infunna­

college stlldellt,'I ,,,,d lacldty: newspaper people •

tion on assistanc(' available through the D,·p�rtm..nt of Health, Educa· tion. and Welfare for students who have career objectkes such as health,

ti,e newspaper tlud read•

Valparaiso Un.iversity Women's Res-. idence Halls Board of Appeals. oped to insure the principle of fair play, according to Dean of Women Delores Ruosch. She feels that dur prOCr-55 on this campus must inclu.de the trial of accused students by their peers both in initial decisions and.

any appeals of thr-m.

. To accomplish thi, more efficient·

Iy. srveral studrnts worked w i t h D{"an

Ruosch

setting up this Board of Appeah. Th.. board will

in

also ronrdinate the various judiciar�

STELLA'S FLOWERS Flowers For All Occasions

PACIFtC AVENUE IFaoT of Garfield) 12173

At last count, we had more than 3,800 news­ paper editors on our list of subscribers to The Christian Science . Monitor. Editors from all over the world. There is a good reason why these "pros" read the Monitor: the Monitor is the world's only daily international newspaper. Unlike local papers, the Monitor focuses exclusively on world news - the important news. The Monitor selects the news it considers most significant and reports it interprets it, analyzes it - in depth_ It takes you further into the news than any local paper can. If this is the kind of paper you would like to be reading, we will send it to you right away at half the regular price of $24.00 a year. Clip the coupon. Find out why newspaper­ men themselves read the Monitor - and why they in variably name it as one,of the five best papers in the world.

lE 7·0206

on

social

SCCUrlt)

educational

as­

sistance available for veterans who ser..ed on aeti\'e 9- u t y w i t h th.. Armed Forces aftcr Jan. 31, 1955.

Business Sorority I nsta lis Officers Beta Sigma Chapter of Phi Chi Th{"ta, national sorority for wom­ en in bIJsine!! and economies, re­

�leeted

cent

oUicers

for

th..

1 967 school ,year.

President-<"!c'ct is Karen John. ,on. a junior business education major from Portland, Ore. Other officers arc vice-president, Kay Evans;

secretary,

treasurer.

Bonnie

rule may ha"e been violated the

case

first appcan before d ie dormitory

Judicb.ry Board. This board either

recommends action to be taken or, in more serious C3SC5, rden the case directly to the Dean of Women, Af­ ter the Dean of Women renden her

"erdiet the accused studcnt may ap­ peal to the &ard of Appeals. After the Board of Appeab re· views the case it m.akes a recom­

mendation to the Dean of Women stating thc de.;islOn and the board'';

the Dean. On the basis of this rec­

school. on

the residence hall i",'Clved and

the Dean of Women.

the final d{"cision; it can nnly advise

benefits for students who remain in Information

ies, the head counselor and director

"r

discussion. The Board cannot make

rehabilitation Information

president5 of all w<>men's dormitor­

When a dormitory or Univenity

The Board of Appeals was de"el­

tNching, sueial work, and vocational

be

and Bassler, which

app<"al thcir case to a newly-fonned

�Kit' Available for Financial A id

covered by lectures at an introdu(­ tory level.

board5 i n wnmen's halls. The Board consists of the prnid"nt5 and ,·ice·

Women has been unfair can now

MiM Beth Drury, a sophomore puning student Idaho, announced her engagement to Chuck Oliver. He is planning on going into the sen.·ice. The couple met a.t a Luther League meeting when

Force in Spokane t

Y \LI'AR,\IS0, Ind. - (J.P.) -

WOIl!{"n students who feel that a dis­ ciplin�'r}" d{"rision of the Dean of

Rita Hanky: Phelps;

and

histnrian, Linda Zingleman. Installation of officers will br

omml.'ndation, the Dean will recon­ ider and again take the final action. Other crucial part in

this pro·

("{"duTe of due procrss include a writ· trn notire of the charges given to

the accused student and the right 01

a student to call witnesses in her be· half and submit prrtinent evidence

At prrsent, the judiciary process

dol'S nOI in dud.. the right of tht" a(c"sed to know the names of a�} persons witn{"ssing against her.

Freshman Wins Oratory Contest Freshman Cathy Collins WOIl til<" annual

Pi

Kappa

Delta-sponso.r..d

all - s{"hool oratorical contest I a s t Tucsday, Jan.

10. H<"T speech was

" ntitled "Double Ch:,llt'nge." H·. B. Coat{"s took ,rcnnd plac, . with In oration called, "If I'da . and

Harr)'

with' his

Wids eaptur{"d third

"Chance-maybe."

prius were awarded

Cash

thc winners;

?-.fiu Collins' name was inscribed on

1 7 . The ceremony will br

a speech trophy. Co-chairmen of the

cnnducted by Sandra Tillson, '66

{"vent wue Paula Keiser and Bob

Jan.

,

1 --------------------------------I The Christian Science Monitor : 1 Norway Street, Boston, Massachusetts 02115 I Please enter a Monitor subscription for the name below. I am enclosing $ .. ....___ (U. S. funds) for the period I checked. 0 1 year $12 D 9 months $9 D 6 months $6

:

'

: Name

I I l

I

-

..•

. Apt.!Rm.

Street-

#__

State____ Zip_ _ _

y

Cit

0 College student.. .__ Year of graduation____

t Q�!��! ���� _

����

________________

DENNt bUCH�OU:, The ,one lun,ar It�ner 10 nne ... n'9n", \o.e. our hi. defend.': · (O I or.. durinll friday'. 1 05-68 troun ;nll of Paclfit. Buchholz thrUlt InTo the lIortinli 1in..�p when DOYII le.land. wal Injured, hOI now b.wm.. a permanent part of The . flnT five, ond II a�eralllnll 1 1 ..5 poln'" per lIame.

,

:


1'.,<:.' Fhl"

Lut:es Ext:end Winning St:reak By Smashing Whit:man, Pacific !:r"�I:

off [ \�'O il1lpr,'ssivl.' \'ictori,'s o\"\'r [ ll.'lr I lrs[ N,'lrl!J\\','\1 ( ',lu l ,· I ,·n,,· I " ,', I I ),' I l I l " nh','1 t h' 1 1 rst SI'rH'lUS t h r\'J.t t o tb"ir .lspir.11111t1.\ III I h,' ( , .n.lfa,·n.-,· t i ll,· .J.\ 111.'\' I Ln',' I 1 1 ' ,\ 1 , 111111 11\'1 "" . On'gan. t o Illcr.'t Linfj,'ld Col ic).!,'. t h ,' d"h'ndin� d1.lI11pI,.n\ I h,· \\· dd,.II, , ' \' ,', . \l'hdml �g {.1 \·Oflh·S rl.'pr.1( .:IS cil.lmpions this r,"H. h. \·,· �1Il(1' h,','n d'·' I I11.II,·d \n' Ih,' " , . �"\'I.'n thl'lr top disciphn.ln· proh.HI')t1 ,h .1 r,'s,!lt 1,1 .111 ,·.lIh \,·.h" ll . l'u" d IIlp. 1)"�pll" tillS St·l k a

!

splil with (:,,1l,.�,' of Idaho I:", w""k· I'ml .<Ialllp,·d Ill<" Wilek:'IS a s u i l l a

ddillil" '·"p'·'·1 a

,·""tt·"dn and 11ll' K"i!-:hu

hililh.

I

ir:"wus n'u of I llt' i r

('011)';"

It was n'aHr no ronl"u Tursday nidl1 as II... . Knil.:hU trushed th.· Whitrtl:l11 Missiona ;i,'s 1 1 3-70. PIa)'·

inl.: ittlp,"(',·;.bly b o t h un d e("nsc. wlwr,·

tlH'Y

'

("rnd

Wh i ltu:lll

inlO

four ronsecuti\'e l urn o\"e rs . and on ofknSl' as Ih.')' sank Iheir (irsl fin;

�hon, Ih,' Knights rared

a 12-0

10

ad\,antalo!e. and lx·fore the bcfuddkd

It'

:'.t iMi"nariu k n " w whal

....

THE CRIPPlE-lur. caploin Ooug leeland, 0 ",ior fa.ward, .r ,. Ihe ball a. Whir. mon commill one 0/ irl mony '''.nav... . I", hi, only game 01 rhe 'eOI(III. due 10 a ,ha"ld.r inj,,'y ond no'" 0 'p'ained ankl., h, made five 01 hi, .i� sholl. •coring .....Ive poinll

!

I" "

Ii" .. . . �I.,!"r '-""I,. ih"I""� 1'' II,,� ("" I IlaJ( ,',>111 " , ' 1 , · AI K.,II." " Il.! ' 1 1", Sh"n), wilh I I .,nd 1 2 p.. i nl s. ". �p'"('li\"'ly.

:

���:::���� ;� :�:;;�: ;:; �.:�;; �,; I::':; "',,-,,,,1 h.• , .t>,

\\'h" ",:.n in Ih,'

...,th

II... S,·OTt· ;, ,'oml" rtablt- 6(,·1(,. CO;" h d

'I

''

t Ih

'

i ., Ul' 10 s,',· :"·Ii,.,,, n"U\! 1,'·'·"IIId. 'n

!

fi\"!' �I rai !-:h l llUinls In I)ro\'id�, :t :11-

1)O,inl kad wilh 1 ...,-\"" minllh'.> I','· m..i"i",r:. Ri"h Sblla pro\'ill" d Ih..

hit

b.1skn whid. push"d Ibr LutO'S I" rr

brhind

Ihe 100 m�rk 'Ior tilt: fitsl .lim,· in

had

by an insurmountable margi n of ·18

IS w'il h 2 : 1 0 T!."nlaining in the

Ih,' s" :lson :IS 10,· ,ank a layup for :. Kni.o:ht

101-70 wi lh only

of

kad

2:0.'i n·nl.lining, Ihen G;uy I'el"non

Faculty Paces Intramural Action

iZed St'\'fral sleals of Ihe ball :lnd lour

I V

'I' ll<" I'.�rully ronl i'l wd th"ir ",in·

>"r

f"T Ih,' Cubs was Andy ,\adland

wi th 1:1

an Bn'k and

"C" LEAG U E TIl<' Parly and Ihe Cre" n Horn('u

LlIrry EI:!-:an lr-d tilt' ,coli!"!c wilh I n

:,r.· lo('kl'd ill a lighl ballt.- for first

;n ., Ii,' f,,: lir�1 plarr hy "irlU(' " [ ;, �, j II) I I .r! !)) r.ti�,· wl" . ]., win <>'Tr Ih,' Hool Ford 's 22 poin l ' thr Ma"l . .r� \,ru�,· . ....I>C0 a e!"·e gamr in II,. \.'1"0..1 h,,'1 Th,' D<,�� pil"k" d "�ll .I...ir linl

pi:tn'

:,"d 1 5 , rrspo·fli.... I}'.

rhr Maulen �taY"d

in

L,·a!(u('. Th,' Grel"n

"C"

:.

I"r lilt' .o.:am,· w:ls Bill Askl nd wilh 1 6 ])Oints

;-.

0

I�

12 p,.'"ts

III Illt·ir 1l1'''1

"B" LF.AGUf.

'1\" ' L"al',II' also h:l�., IW"

I , , , I I ... t.-an. 111"IW" " II 11", S,'ruh� .� nd

II""•. TIll' �rrubs willi IWO lilL>

tI"

d U l i no.: Ill<' w,·,·k "l'lw)" fi",1 down,·.1 .1,.. 1'\'f7� 5� ." 'In Larry and Jill! L,r'''n Ir-tl .1,.. "'"rone ,,·ith 1 '\ .�ml

l ' pnin" In

....

Ih"i,

otlll'r �;UII"

1111

""ltlp l Ih,' ZI"TO� 59 I"

Snuh,

1 7 . Dak

I "n,n"" ,,;k kd til<' Sl'nrin� with 1 7

!,,,;nB for Ih,' wi n ne r�. JOt:: ;\,·l sol1

1

. • ... ,

hil for 17 for Ih .. ZrrO!.

Thl'

Huns al'o won

IWO game!

durinc Ihe week. They pulled away "' Ih,' f i nal minu\{'� of th.. I:am" t,· win

,1:\ to 35 OHT th,' Pyf7S, Paul

;\""�Illol and Rich II

:.nd

K

H

nudson scored

resprct i

12,

ly,

for

Ihr

Prrzs. Don MePh..rson icd th.. s..or·

10.1.: for Ill", winners with I I . The Huns won Ih('ir

U

'cond

�aml"

of the w('ek by breaking open a dose I:arnr in the second h:llf and domp· in� T:lboma 68 10 '15. Tnm Satra, Prlr FlalneS5 and Dan' Fenn led Ih",

D

winners, !eoring with 16, poin l!. Bill

15 and

14

asher look game han·

nrs wilh 20 points and Dave Flas· kerud had

14.

The Vandals tripped the Pyns 3S to 27 to hold onto a tie for third place in the league. Doug Matthews

hit for I I for the winners and Rich Knudson had

12 to take game hon·

on. Led by Rick Nelson's 23 poinu and Laurin

Vance'. 17,

the Lions

topped the Cubs 59 to 46. High soor·

\:,,,,,,.

tI... ;-,!onl:rO"ls

I,olllb,'d tilt' K lilhhnu nd , .i j 10 '.!8

Di .. k Struur: It-d th,' ,""rino.: Ihis Ii",.. ... ith !:I point,

TIlt' S:I;nl� lO..k

.'

n:urow '.!·I 10

,!,! It.," IrnU' It-;oJ ami tllt'lI mon·d on

10 h " " 1 II... Rin�"r) �3 to ·1 3. D... InY

was top s<'!.rn wilh 1 8 t" d by Bob \y . r·5 22 points Ih,'

(;aeni{'r

I'"Tt·� �Iipp"d ,'! 10

:

by til<"

Roadrunl1l'n

� I , Doul.: Onon pumped ; n I �

; n :t losin!-: effort Th,'

KlilhhOllnd5 won hy forf.·1t

from .he Rino::ers. Th,' H"nrhos held onl O a Ii" for finl plarl' hy dumping Ilw Playbo)'s

5:! '" :16. Dave TI7IPP l�d Ihe Hon· rho scoring with

16 while B uSln

H arprr had 17 fur Ihe Playboys. The Animals nay..,d undcft'ated by

·

noppin!-: Ih.· Eagles 59 to "'9. Rich Hallen hit ror 28 while DOllg Jan

son had 19. D ick Leake sonk

...�.

]"S.

�rcond highest number of points in Lui; haskelball hislory, Iht IIIOU be· inll:

Dogs

Ih..

...... 0 Won

"B" I.c:aj.:'u"

. ...... 3

Huns .

.,

Lions .

.. .. 2

Vandals

Lo" o o I ..

.... I

Z,·ros .

T:,bt"na

.... ...... .. 0

"C" I..eall:Ue

U

Honchos

Rumrunn..rs ....

BOOllr.I(�'·rs Rolling S lOnes .

a fi...··m;not'· s" orin,r: bin.I" · alld sud·

Knidll�. T"m L"!'''"It.st'n.

slIIli"e ,1.,1, t l. .. " Il".u"l

I"" ,,� .' ha�k"lhall "I:,\'<'I "" II... , "II,' �" Ir-wl 1'1... (uur )''':In Iltal '1'"", It ." , , ,,, . IWI"d �i " ...· hi� r...·sh"'.,,,

Ul) I . . i n.r:

.1

1',,·;.1 .tn"," '1

,

I " ." .,rld,

1

" , ,·""u il"'l.

I n 10'5 pl;'l ;no.:. LOfn,,,-,,,'" rt'alin" hi�

Itron.": point. a n d " '''phali,-,''

Ih..", in w"rki,,!-: for :I m"Tt· I).�bll ...·d

\I';IItr. This is hr"u�hl nul ify hi� p"l. iq· Df t;!k;" .� ;' shol if I,,·

)0:" " il. hUI

,·olH'cntrali" .1.: on ",10:01 h.. ,·on�ide... hi� �tr()n.1.: I' 0 ; II I. na" ... I), Ilullin !( d"w" rt·hou"ds

Co",,,,,·nli,,o.: "II Ihi� p·.• r·� I":tlll.

Ill' \:lY', "W,· �1"T\" d ralh" r 510wly . bUI troW w,·· Tt· b,·!/:inninl.: to jdl. I t M"''''$ 110:11 Ill<' ,,1.1 p l"

Y"

rs a n d tI...

filially found " ad,

· a f,·w ,·irl"ri rs. W' an' rn\lill� and Ih"n' 5"""'5 to 1)<' :I s p i r i I "f ... ",fid,·n,·,· ;",01 pois.·

Ih'''''.r:holll Ih,' Il·am."

haulin.c

down " " l'r)" rrbound in �iShl and

�('orin c ,·ighl points. It·d Ill<' way I . .

;

5 [ -2S halflime ad ,·anl:l �l·. ' 1'1... (('s,'n'cs gal Ih" r d,;tIlr,' (,,'

1";.I""bk gall'"� l·"I",ricm:,· ",

S

2 0· f"ol

II ...

100110

u". o o

.. .... .. .2

:I

ju",p shul

mainin!-:.

Baiann'd scorin .�

� 'h

"':15

2::10 !,,'.

in .�\'i.J.,,,...·

. in bOlh J;:;unn as six L'Jll') sl"oTt'd

i n double fi!l:ures aea;nsl Whi.. "an, led by Tim Shnry's Sixll'e n poinh, am] in Ih.· Pa eif i,' !-:;on..., LOrl·nl/. ·

1

........ 0

srn's 2 1

points (;tnd

1 5 reboonds)

led Ih,· W:'),. f"llow"d hy Mark An.

. ....... 0

NWC Coaches Pick Lutes As Conference Power i� Poll This plac;es the LuH'S in the un·

b y Paul Olsen

The Eaglcs came on to lOp thr

:t

poinl ill Ihi� Io(:lm,· as h�' popP"d ill

. 1

Pbyl)O,},s

n,i, i,

"r .t.-lli. a l i,,11 "" " ll " d '"

olhcr. Now. aft"r

. "...,1), Ih,' scon' was �0-7 and :Inot/,,·, ,'as), \"i.:tory was in Sl"n' for 110,·

"" I " � � , , ,

m,'''' wl"'n "'... " " " sid,'"

,ww orws 10:11'1'

diSlinrli"" "I prul'idill,l:' III<'

Won

..\nimllh .

L",-" .,IIM·n

led by five baskets in as many al· 1<''''1'1$ b)' Ma rk Anders..n, wenl on

;

..... 0

"I)" League

, . 1 �a rly

�-:I with IWO

105-nS. Tilll Ch lIId kr S"illt'tl

,

."

Ringen

Roadrun n"rs

th"

h.tli.

29 tn providr th.· linal m:o rcill "I

. ........... 1

.

tied

pb,

kd by L("Ro), Sinn(", wilh I,'n poi m, Thl')' " u l $,·of{·d I I... Bad " rs 11 I"

:'.Iom:r"'s I'ur,·s .

of Pacifir Uni\" 'nil�'

I

r , " " I .I " 'tll rih,w . "'''n· . . ,I.,,,·, si"·f..,,,·fl\!· " 'niur '1 "" , , , ' Ih."

\

... . . :1

Klilhhnunds

h� L.·.· I);"'ilhu" "Wit, II

... " It

:t eOlllfo!'t;thk 7:>·19. l.und .r::1anl :I.I(:lill " III l'l i," Ihe I".n<,h :ond II,,· ro· $1"T\'r! a"ain ",ad.. a I.:ood showin!/: .

Won

liorn"

Lrwi�

,,,"

wilh 1 2 :·10 rem:l;nin)! and II,,· Sl:on'

..... 3

Th� P�I'I)'

8:1d�l'rs

r:llllpaging LuI", and

"",n'

.0

I'rr�s .

a! .-ainS!

I ,

' ,

Lute of the Week Tom Lorentzsen

minutcs gone in Ihe game, Ih" Lull'S .

:0

.. ......... 1

Cu\))

scored

i n Ihe game. Ah"ad

... ... . 0

Srruhs

117

scorl' only oncl', Ihat al

....... ... 1

Sonrs

Sa ints

Ihe

I ', 1 """1' :-Oil, " �'"'''' " 'Ih I I I

fa rrd lillie beller. as Ihe)' nc\'"r ktl

. 1

Tig"n

l es aecuI\Lul:Hed Ih,'

and Clark last yea r.

.. .. ...... 2

JUII.pers .

"D" LEAGUE

o

LO

free Ihrows for ;.n additional Iwdw

The

Huop.· rs

1 -1 poinls. Hi!(h man

Loo,

..... 3

farully

"'...·k

wi nrwrs wilh

9

rompll"l<'d the s('orins as thl'Y ul il·

J·Bird,

Pounl"t�n . .

as Ih,'), edged I I. .. Mo n grels :15 Iv :1:1, Dou!/: Koo),man kd Ihe

.. ........ 3

�faulr rs .

I f orm'ls won Iheir only �:ome "f Ih..

TIlt' P;,tly .,Iso won oil<' c:UlW dor· lS In j3. AI !\lh,·rt:Kln ami ;-'f." J., . "'1: II.. w""k . I t wa s a I"rfeil !(am(" F."fk.. .n Ptll" I "d in 'R :",rl 1 1 I ' " fr"lt, III<' Kli,hhounds. til<' win",'r�, ;\OTlIl '\"IlI' ;"1 (",- : I . 1'1,,' ..oni/:,ds. just "'''''''d up InT till' Bonl's I,.."" " " L" apu', won II ... ir ol h(", rt", J · irds r:r.�hlw,1 tI\I"ir "'Hmd I"''' �;HI"'S. Thq' u:trt,·d O-UI b)' trip· " 1 1 1 of Ih,' y,·;,r h� d.""nlno.: tlu· . pill\: II". R. ."drunn('fS .I.'i In :!S.Askt·· I'""",',·r. T!. 10 In. Unil lid!<-r 1..<1 1.• llIt w.'� " I.:"in Ihl" '"11 "·,,,·'·r wilh ,II ,,'''rI'r' ",i.h '7 poi nb

Win of .h,· }"'ar by hu,d".. II... Bo"",

Woo

"A" Lea!l:ue

ninl.: wa)'s a� th,')' rl>t1lpt'd "" " r til<" TiIo!N� 76 lu ·15. Jil11

STANDINGS AS OF JAN.

:lnd 6-� 60phomon' Dick Fullest:!d

l)t.tinIS. :IS Ih"

.I, , ,,. , , ,

or,

his (iru !-:;1t11<" ,,( Ih,' s"ason, s,·ur...t

half. Thr score was 53-25 at half·

by Da"e Fenn

Ihrm thry found thelllsdw

tv

I

�o I." �h( playas through . b.;.lI"

�1

TOM lORENTZSEN h.�Il .

...

I'ru...·,!.i:01 " ,,�·n.;.1 1 . !'t·\'175<·., 1,"'1s Ihat ir tI,,,

...

l;alu'r: intu II

Lotu <·"".in",· I h " i r o:"ud

pl,;,)·i",.:

:tlld .1(,'1 a f,·w hrt·:.ks 1111")' uta}' wl'l I rapl .. n· II,,· ron f.·n ·"...· '· r " w n .

TIIt')J, in.o: lit" h:l5 " nj,,}," " tilt' IIIO!I (r..",

his b:ukelhall ,·xl)!'ri!!nt'·s :It

;'

l'LV has I')<" 'n his assoriali"ns wil h dt" pl yers. "They' ro' :' .I(Tt·:t1 bunch

bO

of guys. nl probably fe""'mber th.· lin...s I "'r hOld with thrill,

and orr Ih,' "oorl, al w:l)'s."

I

C

LQrfnlzs"n :<lIrnded al

.cwi�

&

l h on

high school

lark in Sp"bnl", where

Leake and

Infloenced by Paeific LUlheran's

en\'i:lble position of being the leam

h r parlieipated in Ifark and base·

Dean Fritts led Ihe winners with 25

two impre5sh'e victories and the deei·

Ihal Ih., reu of th" t;<>nference "guns

ball as well as being

malion of the squads of Linfield and

for," a situalion not new to Coach

championship basgclball tram.

Northwest Conference cast

soccessful

Bootlessers and

17

58

10

am

points,

Smick took g

respeclively.

Grq t

e honon with 30.

Jim Arnrss htt for 20 points to lead the Jumpers to a

iO

to 30 vic,

The

Playboys

bounced back

to

is 10 29. Harper

led th", way with 25 points.

The Jumpers crushed the Rolling

Stones 39 to 18 as Ame5S hit fot 2 1 big counten.

ballots

this weekend for the teams they ex­ pected to dominate conference sland·

tory over the Bootleggers. clobber the Eagles

Lewis &. Clark, th", coaches of tile

ings. The unanimous choice was Pa�ifie

Lutheran for fint place, followed by Lewu

&. Clark, Willametle, Linfield,

College or Idaho, Pacific, and Whit­ man, in Ihat order.

Gene Londgaard, onr of the morr small · college

baskelball '

coaeh('s in the coontry.

II is the opinion of the MM Sports Department

that

if

the

excellent

team dforts euidenced in the laSI two games continue, the Lute, may well win th",ir first Nonhwest Con·

ferenee championship this year.

II

Itll'mbrr of a

His most exciting momenl in sports was when, as a freshman, he was able to KO with

the

NAJA finals in Kansas

t�arn

cilY.

there he had the oppoMunity

tel the While

10 Jee

several starr who havc since become ouutandinw professional pI a y e r s.

There was also the nalural thrill of competing for the nalional cham­

pioruhip.


Pal1:e SiJl

Friday, Jan. 13, 1967

MOORI:OO;C MAST

Wife Plots God-Domestication On;: o f the cardinal sins against the Holy Spirit is the sin of pasteurization or dullness. Another is religioni7.ing. Religion comes from the same root as "ligament" and '·Iigature." Religion is .the inveterate craving of our minds, our values. our ideas of what is appropriate and what is inappropr:are for God's behavior and. outlook. Religion is the enterprise of reducing God to a manageable affair.

( \

One of the most difficult things I know of is to

study the Bible and worship the God of the Bible with­

)

out falling into this double sin of dullne.u and reiigion­ izing. The Bible is, if we e3n get our religious, heavily

Plloked gla.ues off, ",nything but a dull book, anything

church'l marriage partnership with her Husband. The

Old Test.ament calls it whoring.

God C31U10t be tied down. He is frtt. He is a mis­

�ion.:r.ry, 3 pioneer, an explorer, a front�rsma.n, a

cre­

ator of that which hu not been before, He shakes the

$Iatlu quo. "1' tean the old times off the �'orld', ealen­ dar, so th.:r.t every age is a nc:w age, and every day is an 3dventure iDto an untrodden future. He is a very tur­ bulent Husband. He

moving on,

kceps

and

He

k«ps

calliDg to His wile to follow Him, to keep acorning with

Him inlo each new situation.

The church' wants to settle down. She w3nts seeur­

ity. "Organized religion is intefClted in organued reo

ligion." The church knows' in her secret heart how d3n­

but a religious book. And the God of whom it speaks

gerous it is to leave all defense. and all establishments

vout imaginings. He is altogether alive, altogether un­

where God gocs and doiDg thinS"' the way God docs.

is anything' but a well-behaved apparition of man's de­

manag('able, altogether uninhibited in

His behavior.

And the Bible is specifically a book about God's love affair, His ttonny 3nd passionate and heart-breaking

marriage or CO\'en3nt with an oddly matched wife or

coven.:r.nt partner.

The church D God's wile. He has married Himsdl

to her 'fOl' bettcr or for won.c," AccordiDg to the church's history iD tbe Bible and iD subsequent

aga. it

is frequently "for the wone." She suffers from sdfish­ ac:sa, from Klf-riahtcoUSDC:S5, prejudice,

Most of ail, God', wife suffers from t