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THE 1931 «SAGA» publ ished by

The Associated Students

of

Pacific Lutheran Colleg e

Parkland, Wash ington


IN MEMOR,I AM

THE REVEREND OLE N. GROENSBERG

December 7.

18SS-February II,

1931

Pastor, San Francisco, California, 1880-1895.

President, Pac ific Lutheran University, 1895-1897.

Pastor, Oakland, California, 1897-1899.

Pa sto r, San Francisco, California, 1899- 1914.

Superintenden t of Seamen's Mission, San Francisco , Cal ifornia, Blesse d be his memory!

19 14-1931.


\

FOREWORD

OUR

only obiective in the pub lishing of this , the

1931 Saga, has been to make a book that would d e pict clearly and interestingly the past year at Pacific Lutheran College-a book to be cherish ed, not so much for any external beauty it may possess, as for the pleasRnt reminiscences it may in later years bring to mind. If, therefore, we have suc足 ceeded in making this Saga a true representation of life at this schoo l, we shall fee l that our work has not been in vain.

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DEDICATION

T

0 President O. A. Tingelsta d, the man o n whose sho ul de rs at present rests t he respons ibil it y of pi lo t足 ing the big ship, Pacific Lutheran Col lege, to per足 manent success, we sincerely dedicate the 19 31 Saga.

~

Also to these four: Ph. E. Hauge, Marie Vandin 足 burg, Olai Hageness, and Evans Carlson , chosen by a representative student-faculty committee as persons best typifying the ideals of Pacific Luth e ran Co llege in the various departments in which this book features them, we dedicate this Saga .

.

Fi ve


SCENE DESCRIPTIONS

WE

who are soon to leave Pacific Lu t he ran Co l足

leg e shall carry with us certain memories which time wil l not erase-memories of t he campus scen es wi th wh;ch we bec ame fami liar during the brie f yea rs th e sc hoo l was our home. We shall always remembe r th e sta tely , snow足 capped moun tai n, whic h on clear mornings towered above th e world, the chap el whe re eac h day stu足 d ents and teach ers gathered t o worshi p, the g ym 足 na si um, which so often was the scene of ga iet y, and, f jna lly, t he bui:ding in which we stud ied and recited. And, th o ugh cha nges are made, we may in later yea rs, thro ugh th ese pictu res, f eel t he thrill t hat comes f rom again looking over t he scenes we learned to love.

4

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REV. J . A. AASGAAR D

REV. O. L. HAAV IK

BOARD OF TRUSTEES Mr. H. E. Anderson, Treasurer, 924 Pacific Ave ., Tacoma, Washi

Rev. O. E. Heimdahl, Fir, Wash ington.

Rev . Geo. Henriksen, 427 N. 70th St., Seattle, Washington.

Rev. O. L. Haavik, PresidGnt, 2006 W. 65th St., Seattle, Washington.

Mr. G. R. Haukeli, Aberdeen, Washington.

Mr. Knute B. Norswing, Fullerton, Californ Ia.

Rev. R. Bogstad, 172 W. 12th Ave., Eugene, Oregon.

Mr. M. H. Forde, Vice President, Stokes Building, Everett, Washington.

Mr. J. O. Gulbransen, Secretary, Route 3, Bellingham, Wash ington.

BOARD OF EDUCATION Dr. J. A. Aasgaard, President, 408 5th Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minnesota.

Dr. L. A. Vigness, Executive Secretary , 425 4th St. S., Minneapolis, Minnesota.

Hon . J. H. Anderson , Thompson , Iowa.

Dr. A. O. Mortvedt, 416 Hunter Ave., Joliet, Ill inois.

Hor,. R. A. Nestos, Minot, North Dakota.

Mr. Joseph G. Norby, 3828 10th Ave. S. , Minneapolis, Minnesota .

Rev. J. C. K. Preus, Albert Lea, Minnesota.

Rev. Henry Solum, Baltic, South Dakota.

Fif tee n


PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE

W

HEN hearts are young and minds are f ree and high ideals fi re th e will, th e percept ion th at some足 t hing ough t t o be done res ults in th e attempt t o do it. Thus, last year , "Saga" was bo rn.

Yo ung hea rt s readi ly agree th at what eve r man has done, man can do. Theirs is a fa ith , subl im e and wo nd erful, in causes and instituti ons and fri ends. Th eref ore, this year, "Saga" greets us again, des pi te t he def ea ti st' s "It ca n't be don e." " Saga " means to me a hearte ning t est of fai t h. It is an inspiring privi leg e t o live and la bor among undef eated yo uth. Mo un ta in s do move in conse足 qu ence of f aith . In bui lding Pa cific Luth eran C oll ege and in pro足 moti ng t he ca use of Christ ia n ed uca t io n, we may ali share in t he victories chronicled and exe mpl ified by "Saga." Na y, more, we ought so share.

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Sevent e e n


COLLEGE J. U. Xavier

Librari an. Latin

P AC IFI C Lu t hera n Coll eg e, com ­ posed of t he Liberal Ar ts Courses. t he N o rma l Depa rt me nt, and t he

Philip E. Hauge

Dea n of C ollege

Education , Psycholooy

fou r-y ear Hig h Sch ool, ra nks hig h as an instit utio n of secular and re­ ii g io us t raining.

All t he depart­

ments a re f ully accred ited , the Liberal A rts Courses by t he Uni­ ·.;ersity of Was hing ton, and the No rma l Depa rtment and t he High School by t he State Depa rtment ot Education .

. N. J . Hong H. S. Pr incipol Engli,~

O. J. Stuen M arhernaiics,

NOT1e

.....

~~

Eightee n

Recen tly a reso lu tion recom­ mendi ng that the Junior C ollege be g rad ually extended to offe r a fo ur-year traini ng , was adopted by Ihe Board of Tr ustees. Th is plan is in keepin g with the def inite ex­ t ension of t he N orma l Department to a th ree-yea r co urse .

Lora B. Kreidler

De" n of W ome n

Art

Ludvig Larson

Business Monoge r

----~-..-...~


LIBERAL ARTS

AT

P. J . Sardon

Socill l Scie nce

Pac ific Lu thera n Coll ege, in

an environment pervaded by a re足 ligious atmosphere, a true libera l足

Carl L. Foss

Field Age nt

arts education awaits high-school graduates who are seeking higher cu lture a nd refinement.

50

Seldo m does an inst itu tion offer ma ny advantages at such a

mode ra te price. Ampl e equip足 ment and excellent in struction and

A. W. Ramstad

C hemistry. M ~lhemoli c s

guidance are furnished, providing good secular training. Of even greater value to every student are the re ligio us and moral influences V,ihic h form an essential part of the

H a ns J. J. Hoff

Lan guages

college life of this school. Well deserved, therefore, is the growth and popu larity of th e Liberal Art s Courses.

Louise S. Toylor

Ass ist"nt R eqistr~r

Enq lish

J. O . Edwards Di rect or of Mu sic

~~

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Nine te en

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A G

NORMAL Victor A. Elve.trom

Fiel d A ge nt

Alvar J . Beck

H is tory, Eco nom ic s

Elizabeth H. Bondy

Lang ua ges

Twe nty

By

ext end ing its curri culum from t wo to t hree years, by Septe mber, 1933 , t he N orm al Depa rtm ent will prese nt t he f inest trai ning obt ai n足 able in t he St ate t o stu de nts seek足 ing a t ho rough profe ssiona l train 足 ing on a Christ ian foundati on. Th e Norma l Departm ent of th e co ll ege has the distinction of rank足 ing first among all normal sc hoo ls of t he State of Washington in th e pe rce ntage of it s g rad uat es placed in positio ns d uring t he year 1930. Th is achievement is du e in a larg e measure t o th e emphasis placed by th e C oll ege on th e moral as weil as th e intellectual development of it s stu dent s.

Cl ifford O . Olson

Doa n of M en, C oacr

H isto ry, Latin

+

Olive E. Bomstead

C o m merc ia l Sub je cts


SAGA

HIGH SCHOOL Soph ia R. Fowler

Normal Supervisor

Edu c atio n

+

Paul

R. Highby

Biology

OFFERING individual training -inte llectual. soc ial. and moral - t hat a larg e r sc hool cannot well p resent , th e High Sc hool ho ld s a standard of ed ucation with whic h few schools can successfully compete. Education of the in­ divid ual rather t han of t he mass is one of the many advantages found in a sc hool such as th is . In addition to the regular high­ school curricu lu m, an eighteen weeks course-from Octobe r to Marc h-is offe red for suc h mature students as have been deprived of a high -school education. This course IS especially valuab le to foreigners who wish to b eco me Am erican c it ize ns.

J . P. Pflueger

Chri st ian ity . Phi losoph

Paul A. Preus

Field Agent

Geo. O. Lane

Field A oent

Twenty·onc


COLLEGE

SOPHOMORES

•••

Arn o ld Tho , te n>o n

Ruth J ac ob,on

I

N Se pte mber of 1929 a group of freshmen e nte re d Pacific Luthera n College . That class immedi ately established a reputati o n for ability, pep , and school spiri ~ ~hat has sta yed with it to the prese nt time . Whether in the cla ss room, on th e athle~ic fi eld, o n the drama t ic stage , or in t he re al m of journalism , me mbers of this class hav e been among the leaders. During its fre shm an year t his class played a far grea~er part in school affairs tha n fr eshm an classes usual ly do and throu g hout this yea r it has shown t he wa y for t he rest of t he school . One of the feature eve nts pu t on by t he class this year was th e annual class p la y presented in coope rati o n wit h t he H igh School se niors. Th is play , "The Rivals"-a comedy in t hree acts-was given o n Ma y 15. held at vari o us t imes t hroughout t he year.

O t her impo rta nt events were parti es

The officers for t he ye ar were : Presid ent ___ _

.Arnold Th ostenson

Vice Presiden t

Ruth Jaco bson

Secrdary __ ._

Cora Gople rud

Tre a sure r __ .

__tv1i llard

Quale

Serg ea nt -at-Arms . .. H e rman Anderson

Cora

G ople rud

M ill Md Q uo le

Tw e nty.five


SAG A

H ERMAN lh ~ b

Liberal

ANDERSON

Pnfm ,

\\ '; L~h i ngto l\

.'\rt~ ;

Ch ili I . 2 ;

.o\chh:IJl~ M; ln .l:(,! CI" 2; rv1,... n· ~ D •.-:-nlH l 'r:;- U n'fln

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ANNE JANE AYERS

T ;I(orn:\, \\' <t!ih ill~' lO l)

x urnuJ; I)"bar! Snci dY 2. ;

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Rh i') C Jmmn

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I. . D. R.

MILDRED !RENE BERVEN T .:Icnm,j, \V,,:>-h ill!.:tDn Rh,) C:lrnm a !, ~; L. D, R . '

~ rlr m., I; D~ b 'l tl.: So.:-i.d y :; f) ,,:ir;.

RUTH ADELINE BROWN h' Ufc n. \\' a !,rlln~ll)n Not m .., I; C hu ir J . 2; \ )Lb.1 f!: S ().:i~ tv 2; Drilrnil C h.h Sca..;t;,n', T re;'J :, lI n' r l. ~ ; L. D. B.. l. :! ; ~'1 1 !'=~ l o(1 SrK \dy 1 :: 1v1 ()(l r i~)..!, Nh_~ t 2; N tlr ' h · \\' ~''' tl ' ll1 LLI! h d ;m SruJi n~." A.'';'l( i•• t iHn l)CIL'l.!illL: 2; Pc p Cl uh I. 2; SJL!;,\ 2 : " Ti ll' Pa r.!" \," 1; . 'Th. Ri\' ;ds" J.

MARY ELLEN BURKE T ;h.' u rll:t, \-\·iI~dl;lI ).:to ll C o l! c~e

()[ P Ll~l.: t SOUlld 1; Norma l; Ode. Rh o G ;lInmit

1

MILDRED HELEN CARD T iLCl.ma, \Va,~ hin)..; ton

N nrm iil; -Dd).,t-.: So..: il'"t\' ~; DelLI Rhu C :tm rn it 1 , 2: Clllh I ; L. D. R. 1, ~; ' M ()u rjll~ {'vb :-.I 2; ~a~iI 1, :.:.,

EVANS J. CARLSON M ifml·:. poli,~,

l\1 irHh'.;.;ma 1: Nt ll mfti ; H ,I~l' h ;d l 1; ( IIlJlr ! ; l'o(,t Ol ll I , 1 : ~lt ~rm l'l'l' s Cl u h 1, 2 ; ll lf :; Umon ~ ~: L rC :;tr y 2, H',,(jllm~'

U ni n~ r.~i(y

Ih:-:.kct h;dl Ml ' 1\' ~

2;

D n r mi ,

MORR!S E. FORD T;t com:l,

\\ ';l~h in ~ ( nn

Uni\'l'rf l :Y of \\' ;Lltilh,rtvn I; >lo~mOl I; nd J~I {( ' J ; P fll Rh o Pi ..,

CORA SERENE GOPLERUD Siln'rlnn,

() rC ~U H

N Urnl:': : (;11 0) 1' I, 2 ; CJ. t "' ~ S\ ' ~·H· t ~lr v 2. : nl :Hn~ 1 C lll b I : L. J'), R, 1, 2; ~1 i, don :)<);.; 1.-1 :.' I , ~ ·. Mol)rlnL! ~1 n)Of ~; Pc p C l ub 1.

ALMA M . GRANDE T U(ODkI.

\\ ':'i"6lninlotwn 2:

~ (,I rnu,l ; B :t'j ~l!h il ll : ; J),b:lf,' Sl li:-II: (\' S ,:l' h.:t.~ ry

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HAROLD FRANK GRAY

T ~'Clmn , \\ :,\ ~,l rt1\.d : Lh .~l' h; dl

2; l'v1 c n' ~

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I : B:bkdt-:dl 1. 1; ] ), D..1h': Sod.' l y J; 1) rilmJ

J)(lrn~ l tor \' ( 1rwm ~; "'4" ~!-iC," S,)qrt y ~ : vl o u "in'A 1\1 ,IH, 1, 2: o f:IK.~ I .l I , P rl::-''s c:.ulikr\ 'flc~· J) d~~;lh . ~ . ..HtI ..: 2; :-' ttgi'l , .A :csuL iJ t..: Edn!>r 1. H ll sin(:i ~ }\'b na~l.·r 2 .

C hlb 1.

Twenty-' ;>:

]) r,l m;1


5 A G A

TORKEL OLAI HAGENESS

C h,: t l;uhtJ r , \\ · :L"'! m~lltv n

l'< o-rm !l l; B ~i 6ic:t tb ;. l l 1: C lu:i.:i P rcsidl'nt I; \) Chiltc S OC idV 1, 2: J)d t:&;:\lc Pr c.;s Con fnf;l1r.:c, St'ilttk 1: j)\ · k ~.HI.; L u lilcr ll Tl Sru uI.'fHs· Un lOIl P rl' ~ ." Conftn:n..:\" 1: D r.lmil Ch ll, 1, ~ ; Foothill ] 2; LLtta ­ mn' !) Clu b "2 : Nrcn·::. iJot1TtlhJr r Union .2. V i.:t: Pn.:".ftkn l Sl'ru nJ S.:mc",Io.:r: }yt i~.ion Sn,u;tv 2: Edill lr ~vl ()orill~ jlvl ~r I; A dn'n n, in):. Nt \T\.I~..:r 2; Ph i IUw P I I . ~;. Euuu r SJpfi 2 : Stl,-IUUll BuJ y

Pr':!'itk nt 2 : "TIL l

R I~·;\ I · -·

2: D,·!-:;H,t.: 1. 2.

ALFRED N. HAUGE Ikl l m.M,hilm , \\ ",t '.hLnJttnn

Libt:N l An:-: h )l)tb.d ! 1: Lcucr mt:T1' ;-. Cl ub 1, 2; Ivk ll'!,< D (}rmi · fory UnIOn 1, 2: Iv1i$.:' jrH) So.: iuv 1. '2 .

IDA ADELAIDE HINDERLIE

Pdd. ln('ld . \\'; t,~l l1l '~ton

N' nrmal: Choir 1, 2: Cl tll' :'. Vi c,: Pre3 idcnL 1; Ddt~1 RIKI G'lm m:.. Prl.:'dl"r'l t 1, 2; D ri lm ; 1 Cltlh 1, ~ ; L. D. R. 2; L l\th L' r~n Student .'" A ." ,~(lc i fl ti on C unfoC l"l"nc ,· f) ..:1 .-.g :1tl.." SI'(l'vt,lry 2: }"" iL",sicm :-;OClct y I. 2 ; Nb ' ,JrIl1'..! M :L l 1. 2 ; S :l ~. j

1, '2.

RUTH ALFINE JACOBSON

L l k..:'" l\'(')( JJ

,

\V ;I~b in~ton

N ormnl; Choir j, '2; Ch.:'s V iCl: Pr esident '2: D cb;Itc 1, 2; DrJftl;1 C lub Prc:<.iduH 1, ~; Lu ther'a n Swd-=: nr ;;' Uni on C OT1 n :n­ tiol) Ot.lt';":o.J h' 2; L. n. R. I. :!; l\1 i..; ... i,)rl Sm:ivty 1, V iCL Pr ~ i! l dc llt '2; lvlc)o ri nt: l\.1;I!lt. C i r;:u!;lt ion l\1 an:I).!~1' 1.

JOHN MARTIN JQHNSON

l )nrtLlnd.

Norm a L D-..:b;ltc 2;

f) f ;\ m,L

()rc~l) n

Club 2; F< J()[ha li 2:

M ~·n · .s

Dl'lr mi­

tury Union 1. "2; l\1i :-.s in n So ..:-icrr I . 2; M oo ri ng lv1a:< t BII_'i jn n~s }.,.1ilnag...:r 1. 2; Pbi Rh{, Pi 2; ··Ttl!.; H.i \'; d ~ ~.

SANKEY BROYD JOHNSON .t\:;rori:l , Orq.';lIn

N,lrm ;J\; B:I,::,·h;d l 1; B;lr..k,: , h;d l 1. 2; ChClil' 1. 2 : Dr;llll ii Cl ll h 1, '2 ; L ct t a m t:n',':i ClL l h) , J; }.,.Ikn'~ D ("lrnll t O IY U t\ iu ll J; "Tht: Pal S, ' i ~ "Bw kc n J )i:-lll':;" ' I , l ; f ootb;dl

STELLA BERTIE JOHNSON B 'J~I" , \\' iI,hill~!tllfl

Liba id An;';; 1.b:-kt,th;t! 1 ~: I. . n. R.I. 2: 1\'1i.:.,,] on Sn..:icry ~h:.::.rn.l r y I . 2: Pcp Club 1, T rt.:J....; u n.:r 2 .

OLGA JOSEPHINE KEIL T i l f':.•,Jfll a,

\\ . ;,s~lin g t()n

Norm J L Del lJ !~h () C ;I mmu 1. '2 : L.D, H. . 1, 2; }.,.,b,,..r C: irclli:.t n1l) 1\1 :1n:l,gn ~ .

}"',11)HTlIl'o.!,

ALICE GENEVIEVE KING L,('o nw . \\· il,.. h lnj!tl)n :\or-nl.ll ; 1)1"1(;1

R ho (l:!mmij t .

2: J) LHlI ,1 Ch Ll~

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2:

L. D, 1\,

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LEIF C . KLIPPEN Satl

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l'CIm1l1l ; M cn' .. 1)( Jrlll i lUfv :-i Oqt:L y

I,

.

C ;llll. m.l 1. 2. S.. ' ~'n

U 'l illU

t .. r \'

.

1;

l\lt l~ ~ I ( ""

VIOLA MARIE KNUDSON Fl o rL'IIi.:L·, \\ ·,Ishiul.lfun

N nrnl.l t: I.. D . R.I. 2; lvli . . :-iun S W~'J C ( y 1. 2 ; O r ch~· ~ tn 1. I\ .-p c: ltd ~ j , 2. ~

Twe n i y ·s~ve n


CORA BERDINE KNUTSEN Pn rr i:Ln d, On/.on

Libn:d :\ rt>;; Chn ir 1. '2:. ; . : ilt \' 1, '2:; Pcp Club 1, ~ , .;;

L. D. R . I . 2 . ,i\1i $ .~inn SO' A d m in J.:;u[tt i(m 2 . j .

~ \,;( :-ct ;lr y to

DOROTHY GERTRUDE LEHMANN P:lrk!;:lIld. \\' ;I!. hill).!ton No rm :d; Choir I , 2 ; Ch~.", S t' ClT t ;\ ry i ; D ,:b;.ttc Socldy I; J)\" !t:1 Rh u C ~lr jllll:1 I , T rl'a~lI l d 2; I) fjimll Club 1; L. D . R . S\: crt: f . l l · ~ j . 2: 1vf i::o::-io fl S,)t in:-T I, 2 ; P llt:,' t Sou nd D i::. trict D\ 'lq~:lrL:, \\' 0­ Ill!..!) ' ~ l\..f i s~ l u nary Feder;tt Ion '2: .

EVA MARIE NELSON rl ;LC tlm."

\\ ';L~Jll m~ tlll l

Nt.rt11 .t! ; Dd);HC SiK in y 1: DLh ;1 Rhu G ~lm m:t 1.2: L. O. R . "')

RUTH CAMILLA NORGAARD E\'O" :'\ "I

t,

\\· ;I.;. h lO~ton

Nll f ll1:d; Clnl ir 1. '2; D c h;llL: S oe lLt)' V i( l" p,"c:_lliLrn 1; Dr;II[I: 1 f) R. Tn:;t5urcr I , ~; l\1i :; ~hHl Socic cy \, l\'foo r i rl kl M;t~[ 1, t\dv\ ,u l"lng }.·Llll ,I:.!I:r ~; Pcp Clu b I , S:lga I ; t LJ "h: n t Bo,!~ Sl'..::rct :lry ~; Dd':lt<: \ , 2; "The R ivah" 2

C lub 1, 2; L.

Phi H.llo Pi 1. 2.

HOWARD WILBERT NYMAN T ;I(O Ill:I, \\ ';I;, hUl I-!WI1

l\ (u m;t1; B:l:'l·h:dl \. B~w. l.: ~t1.) ; dl l , 1 ; CI]<Jir 2; r nO'!h' lli 1,2' L l"l h ·rm..:u':-: Clilb ~; ?'vl~ :H ' :" Do ,m it or y Union I, 2: T t:lln i ~ 1, '

EVELYN DOROTHY OLSEN N M mu L Cho ir

TIl '\~ llrt' r

INGRID MARIE OMDAL B t)\'."

\\· J~h i n:..!ton

Non ",d ; Choir. 1. ::! ; 1>1-:' 111:1 Ch:h 2; L. D . R. PI~ p C!l lb 2: "Broken Di::-hcs " ')

~ , 1vf i ~:,i() n

Su.::icty 2;

BERNARD B. PALO

T :lctJln J, \\ ' :I ,~h i n~t()n

N I'I'm :ti; lh ::ehil ll \' B:I:-;~:l~th; tl l C 1uh 1, 2 ,

I.

~:

Fr)oth;111 1 , 2; C oli --,

Lc'r l ' I'nlr [) ' ~

LAWRENCE EARL PERCIVAL

T ardm.t , \\ ·~ L'flln~ L(.I1\

I : ( ;hm r 1, :2; D dlil h ! 2; Dr;IIU ;, c luh 1; r ,_,ut b.d l I. 2 : L t H c rnk n·.~ C': tHh I, P It'~SlJ ~J\ t 2; h1 cn ' ,~ ] ) orm l' [( l tv U nil'lfl 1. 1), ni drm 2: ~vt L~ ~ Hm S o~ i ..:. t y 2; Or(h\,,~t J jI I : S:Ii.!,! Ad'\.-al hi ing M :n1il~ 't 2; StuJ,'nt UuJy Vi(\: P r " ,~ i J\'lH ~ . " T Il\' ~n rmrj L

P .l~ y -·

n 'I.~ I 'hi! 1I

l.

MILLARD CLAYTON QUALE Nf ilw:l uki c . Orq,((j1\

Lihn;d .'\,T::'; I.

c.

C1 H ~~ Tlc :Hl rL'r

2; Foulh,d l I . 2:

M i" ,~j (., rl ~ n ( ! uv

.

THORA PEARL RASMUSSEN

A ~ tt.)rl; l ,

Or':l!.:'l !l

1. 1 ; i)vh ;(t.( ~ !;;:- il..l "" Viel' P n -s i,knr 2; Ch ,b I ; L. D . R. 1, Prc:- llknl 2;' h1 i:;: sinn S O(, ld y \, S "l-;--r~: r:l ry 2; 1\1001' 111).( h1i1 st 2, Pq} Cl ul' I, 2; S ;I!.:" 1, 2; \\ '0­ Nu rm :li ; B:I::-kt'lb:d l

J) , U !ll ;l

l1lt:n ':"

lv1i;;:> 10 1l:11')'

Twenty.e ight

Fvddiltio l1

J) l'kC:l!('

I.

2,

\,

2;

T :lrum ;l , \V:l~h ill)!!()n I , S{'c r,HJr \,··rn:a.-:.urcr "> D i... l l:l Ril l) C .. mm :1 t ', 2 ,

L. D. R.


CECIL WES LEY SCOTT P.l rkl;lnU.

\\ 'a~ hin J; ron

Clll'nry N;,Jrm'~ I; i'-Jo,mal; Ba.~b..:(h ;t1 1 2; Footh;d l '2; Lrttcrmcn'"

Club 2 .

MAGDA SIV ERTSON Pilyali llp, \V Jsldng ron

Lih-r;t1 An,; I,

rb .~b"~b;dl

2; i)clc ;[ RIHI C ;nnnLI 1, 2; L. D, R.

2.

IRENE MURIEL SOINE R ay,

Nurth 1):lk()t;1

!\ urm .d; Ihsh:th::l1 2; D l'l w RIH! C :unm::l I, 2; L. D. H.. 1.

STELLA M A R! E SORBOE T;I({)n) ~I .

\\';I~hin l4 ()n

Li hera l .Ar ts; Dd cl Rho (;;nnrn:l Sn"n.:t:l ry 1, 2; Dr;1I11:l Cl o b 1, 2: L. n. R. I, 2; Nftl()ring M :li't I. Edllor, Sl:cunu S,,'mc~( c r 2; Prc !'i,'5. Conferen ce 1J\~ k g; ltl.: 2; S:1ga I, 2.

ETHEL LOUISE STINNETTE Eill onvdlc.

\\'OL ~ hing(()n

No r m,d ; DdLl Rh o C:Hnm:t 1. 2: L. D. R . 1, 2; Or.::he:: t:"a"l

STE ! NER CARROLL SVA RE Cr cn or;~ , N~)rth

Dakot a

Lihcr;d A rt,,; Ch()ir I, 2: ])d),1tl' Socil'tr Secretary 2; Dr:tm:t ( :I ub I; M i:-:,:; ion Soc i('[ y 2; O rclll:s t 1':1 J. '2; " The RI\'a J:., ' · 2.

NIN A NOVELLA SWANSON E ;, ~( m\" illt.:.

\\' ;t!iiJin gToIl

N o r ma l; U;.·ha Rho (~ilmmil 1, 2; L. D. R.

1, 2.

A RNOLD KENNETH THOSTENSON M ohle r . IJ:dlO No r m;d; Ba ::.ch;d l 1: B;\:'ik.:tb;d l 1 , 2; Cho ir I , 2; C:lil :;~ P res i· dl"flt 2; D..:h:th: S OC i'.: L\ · P rc.~id c nr 1; Dr:t m:\ C lub 1; Fl")othall I , 2; L ..: [[ (:rllll~ r1'!' r:luh' 1, 2; M en':;. Dorm iwry Union I, 2; T..:nni ;; 1; S,,~;t 2; "The RivaLs" 2,

MARIE LOU !SE VANDINBURG T ,lCIJ (l)i\, \\';Ishin gtnn

N o rm ;t!; lkh:tt . :: S(>eidy I, 2; DelLI Rhl ) G;lmm~ 1. Pres ident :; Dram:\ Club 2; L. D. R. I, 2; Lut heran Student.·;' Union Co n' \'t"!l [i un D c l t'~!ah: 1; Mi ~~ It)!1 Suciu y 2; Moorin~ lvLt st I, 2; Phi Rhl ) I' ll. St· crc t; try,Tn.::I)ILrCr 2; S:lga I. 2; " Broken Dl :-. hc:;·· 2: " The Riv ,ti :-.'· 2 .

SOLVEIG MARIE WANGEN [\'eren, \\' as h in~ to n NUI'Il) (L 1 ;Cht)if

1, 2;

Cla~!:

Trc:\:;.ur;:r

I)r:lIll:1 CIllt 1. 2; 1.. O. R . I , 2; Club I , 2, "The Ri",d:-." 2,

I;

Mi~s ilm

D ebare Socio...:ry

I;

S{lriny 1,2; Pcp

RUTH MARI A N WERSEN MOllnt V e rnon, Washin gton

Hr llin l,! h:lm St:lt..: Normal 1; Normal; Choir 2 ; Dr iL mil C lub 2; L D. R. 2 ; lYfi ::'s iun Socicry 2; Pcp Club 2.

Twenty-n ine


Top R"14" - C:l rroll Jncl.lbmn. Alf rexJ LHfld. A rthur Siv(.f(:-o\1 , Tlwo,-kllT Crunq tti5[ , \\ 'il ll iun S l")lIth~·.")n h,

H ~rf) ld

\\·n ;:.~bl.: f't!. ,

R ~l ." mll ....~L: II,

li ~l Tt\

E ria.: H :1 IJh' .

S..·;,.' t)ttJ Iw«---, lulIl: 'PtlJ lI . KlIlhh'11 P.ltr ~T\, H t:. lcl1 Thr.m(, Allx rt:\ ~kh m i l.!, 1\'1,'r~.I(Lt m ;lT1 . Ruth V.cll j l (} \ ~n. A\·al. m \\ ·I~J. hN, I h.·rrt i..: ~: S ch:·f~ · ~ , Rulll l\ ,,''1,': h· !:,.

f I T.\ t R .!U'-Am,·I I.,J H o lmq ul:--(. ()I cnn \\ '.l"h". . Fr ;lIl cI.::- N"l'whHl , L.. rmll...: "Th"ft: n. Es th er \\ '( ·.: th;: .

A. ll",~

King .

M k: lh;,

Ill' .''',

J-1 uIJ:,

Kna 1.llld. PJlIlin( Schill' ­

Sun::u!!un . :\ n"", ~vl, kh:h' !" ,

COLLEGE FRESHMEN W I TH the aim of fos tering a pleasant and sincere class and inter-class spi rit as well as of establ ishing a firm bond of union among the f irst -year college students, the freshman class was organized in September, 1930. Th e serious t ask of forming the 1932 grad ua t ing class into a group wor-thy to follow in thei r predecessors ' footsteps and to contin ue th e progress in school advancement began immediatel y_ l!\Iith fr-eshman stu dents not on ly as membe rs but also as officers of the Deba te C lub, the Lutheran Da ughfers of the Reformation, the Drama tic Soci et y , t he Pep Clu b, the Bo ys' Dormitory Un ion, and man y other stude nt orga nizations,

th;

:::iass was we ll re~rese nt ed in Co ll ege activ ities _ Offic ers Tor the ye a r were: Pres id ent Vice PresidenL _ Secretary Treasurer

Eric H au ke Fred Scheel Evely n Arneson A lvene Schierman Eric H ,l~h-

[ velyn /\rncsc n

.c-......-;.....-;:

Thirty


T ort R(q(,,- Ddm "r ~vl o rr Llkltl1 , 17 l"nl M \\' lIli:.im Kn ur: Cll , .l qhn \i, 'rmm .

ill!,

H-:nry H:.Jlxrl · J\:n~·( H. rplm I lurp ,

t) ::r J! '" J) .111 .

Lull.· ',

};f q,"I .

L\ I..· :n ~

S~'hi nr.) ,m ,

N l:!lic O hUIl , F .; ;: !vn A rT1I· ~(;fl, (; r; ,(1 I h!(,' , L"lll::-L' S--hlll: iJN . M,d)..: 1 jl IUl'l1, ~tlrfl~(r\,:: t Ellil)u. Fr.rn..:c,", J.int: L. ldu . Frn! SdHX I. r lt n Tt<tu,-Cb ril Pjl'ml\·,L.1. . t\ m.md.1 l.t 1.\1u.I , D:q.;ny HJl: lm"md, Rttt h Hnw :I[.J . M:L r ~llrC' 1 Hd m(l . Inl.r iJ C roilJ . nurh C ndthl,tM . ).I{ !l rl!<i l"d P(J r,!rtl. StfO"r.J

R/Jw- -K:,th r \1l

!.Hllh . Pilldirn' L ,tr ~' Jn .

COLLEGE FRESHMEN i he class was especially \v ell represe nted in the all-Col le ge pla y, " Broken Dishes ." The tvloori ng Mast and the Saga both had freshmen on their staffs . The Dramat ic C lub and the C ol lege Choir cla imed a good freshman membership . The showing of t he class on t he football f ie ld and basketball f loo r was comm en dable. The soc ial hig hl ights of the year were t he February freshma n cla ss party and the freshman-sop homore entertain rnerrt, held in the lcite spring. /\d di ng vigor and spice to campus activities, wh e ther they were grou p .foot ball cheering, schoo l ente rtaini ng , cong reg ating

at

bo nfi res

where

school oppone nts were triumphant ly burned in effigy, or the somewhat dre aded

yet

(somehow ) enjoyab le

campu s ci l?ani ng , the f res h'T1an class has , to th e best of its ability, ent e red \",.holeheartedly into ma king the event inviting an d enioyable . Alve, ,, Sc hi" rn on

Fred Sch eel

Thi rty-one


Robe rt Rei d

Fred Lee

lice Roe

HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS

T

HE H ig h School seniors, though lack ing the age and experience of their colleg e brothers and sisters, have done th eir share toward making the years they have spent at Pacific Luth eran College pleasant one, not only for themselves, but for their f ellow students in other classes.

Perhaps they have not performed any dee ds that were especially spectacular, but th ey have , neve rth eless , faithfull y and willingly tackled the prob lems that faced them, whether in the classroom or in outside activities. When the se ni ors organ ized last fa ll, t he fol lowing officers were elected:

President ____ _ __ __

_Fred Lee _Rob ert Reid Vice President __ Alice Roe Secreta ry-Treasure r ___ _ When Lee left sc hool at mid-term , Reid took up the exec utive duti es. During the past yea r the class has been promi nen+ in most of the school activities. Th e mascul ine leads of the all- co ll ege play cast were pla yed by th e high-sc hool seniors. Th e choir claimed one-third of the cla ss in its membership. Th e football and basketball squads included a number of hig h-sc hool se ni ors of more t ha n ordinary ability. In fact , most of t he sc hool organizations had some of th ese class members on their roll . Aside from the general activities in whi ch th ey pa rticipat ed , the se niors under足 took a f ew specia l proiects. One of these was t o ioi n with th e college sophomores in presenting th e class play. Another was to put on a se nior party on Ma y I . Along with th e college sophomores th ey we re given a picnic by th e und ergraduates late in th e spring.

Thirty-two


EDEL AUST!N Vancouver . B(irish Co\umb i;,

Minn e~or;1 Colin.:!.: 2, Yj Higl1 Schuo l Li lcnrr So..: il:ty 4 ; I. .

D. R. 4. " :rI! Ol" ., gTc1cc ill h<.:T .\tt:p /\ncl a diJ,!l'l it)', W O . '

ELEANOR AGNES DAHLBERG Elltlmd:\\\",

\\" a "hing[('11l

Ih"kl,tb;dl ~ , -J; Drama Cluh ~; L. D . R. Society .:;; p (!P Cluh j. ·L ":rhn ~ Li lluthin K in ch£1U1cfn So ltltl ,tf'tU il' a.~ ch a r;ulnL'H . "

Mi .s.~ i()n

.;;

EDW!N ERVIN DAMMEL Cr\'1't;!l Srril\~:;. NlJrtb J)~lkot:. L 'w!:, lind Cluk Hi gh 1,2; Fo()thidl :i, 4; ~f (:.n·,;. Dorm il.Ol'f Un ion J; Nfi:'e ion SO;;il'CV 3. "H e (dlO lil:Tl'~J: tt'dl, dl1d .'iJlr4~~ )l ot, Moll ... mOT t: th e'll (h c: ), who clam lIT at ril lY JOOL

LLOYD ARNOLD ERICKSON C(H1 r:ld,

M tll l l ;UliI

r\;,,·kt.~tb .1 11 .\; ( ;on r;ld High SChOl l\; Foo rh:lll . 4; L)()rm lru rv Union .; . 4; O r clH~~' rri! 4; "The Ri\,;t!,, " 4 , ", '\Vh a"(. .s hordJ d. IlWl\ du

But he

Mt :!I',,­

llLlTry:"

JOHN GERHARD FADNESS

P:lrkl:l11d, \\'; l~ hin g t ()n

B:l~ki.:tb:dl

.. M

.; , .1; fo rHh:t1J nl

()

f fc:

!(!

~,

4; l;;:rtcrmcn' y.;. C luh .L

tu /l 1d.~

A rc rill! nc.H ltt"Ct1. ··

WALLIS KERR

T;t ..."Om:l, \\ ';;I ~h in L( ton

Sr.:l dium H il..:h 1; .t\nol1 .~ .i , 4; Ch'.)l;r 3. 4; On.: hu.r Ll

" Tn -:rlltlc

bl; I.~

dJtCll'1H

hi;, dJ m

In (I ~il.4l ~ t thTolI ~;h(J ut

4;

wn .....

t:(I." h day ,'

EDGAR RAYMOND LARSON P ilrkbn~j,

\\I;l i;hingron

Club :,; High SdlOo l Lt:;ldcf;-; (;o nfn c n ~\' I)l ·k g :tt .:: 3; H igh Sch()ol Litl·r;tr .... Sr).: i...:cy Prl::-:idl' nt i; ~\ibhnck c (:lI11 \\'ill' [)r ;lln; l

I1n

3.

" "'lIl()'Jth \\ rhi"11' rb'

nt'l.~

rht"

b1V O~

1t'lif lo: T

nuu d(ep,

FRED I.EE Scattk, \\· ;l~h!n).!rnn

Quvl:n Annv H ich 1; .Addl.!! i,' M ;lI\ :q,:n ,; Choi r ~. ~, 4~ Cia!;.!' Pr c~id('nt .;, 4; Dr;mlll Cl ub J., .;, 4; tvh: n' ~ Do rlllitOf)' ~1,;:~1 p~~$ /; .;~,' I·) r(".~ i dl: n;: .;; S;q..FI All\"l:nj:-.in ~-! ~bn ; I)..!;.: r ~; "Thl' J1hlrf '~J IhL marl uJ

Is

p 'I' d rllll wLf r.~.·

ELEANOR RERGLIOT LOFTHUS rk.::mnt o ll. \\. ;l~h ingron

l3a:-;h'rhi!lI 2. .1, 4; Choir "2, .;, -t; J)r:lm;1 Club I, 2, I.. D. R. I, 2. ", 4; I\' p Club 1.2, ), -to . . If '.. ; lllfr.: IV h:.: rid CtlTltf \Fhnt yilll , i h 1la~u1Cdfy nier.:,··

j,

-l;

Thirt y·three


CLARENCE EDWARD MONSON P:lfklil nri,

\\ ·;I.~ hm gtun

PI;::L:i;tnt Hill Hi~-h 1, 2; R;l:-;c b;dl .;; R,l likcth:l ll J , 4; Cho ir -I; Dran L"' Cl ub J, 4; Foo tb ;ill ~, 4; Lcttcr mcn':-; Cln b .; , -I ; 1vtoo r­ m g M :L",t .'\ch-tTti ..;in\-! l\b naf{l-T -I ; S : l ~~ a ", 4; " Br()h'll ])i.-s ill· .. ·· 4; "Til<-" P:1 LS\' J.

" I'~{i oJ

It' L'

" LId

fuJ I of

T 'I,n 's rh e Wtl )' hl: g r~' d "

r"".

':.dch ont","

JESSE PHILIP PFLUEGER, JR. Ptlr-k bnd, \\' ; l ~ hjn qt() n Q Ul'Ln Anne H i;.!h I. 2 . J; Choir 4; D r:lrn ;1 Club 4; Foorb:d ! -l-; Ivtl.'o.s ion Soc ier:,.. 4: "The Riv,ds " -I .

.':'\"bk

lh tJu ~ ht

pTudtA.cCS u.~e,L"

:'\.oh lc t"n ds Jn d

ROBERT RE I D T acom a, \\ ' ;lsh ingtl)O Stadiu m H igh. t . 2: Cl:t.:\!> V ic..: Pn:~ id f: nc -I; "The R iv:d,"''' 4 . " H elp",:" 1 ~ he , [Tllrn CdTl' h ( '~ ( rl:t: . \\"h:-.' {!yeu ', W e all cu ut Cl1 t l.' rJ li h he?"

JENS OLAV RIKSHEIM P:HkhmJ, \\ ';"\:; h ~n g r ()n

l\1 t:: n 's Do rm it o ry Union 1$ jt L~t

" He

\\ ' II!J.~~·

th l.:

l.:tr t lll.:S

j , -I , quid t )'rh'

11!;,Vt:r

t:(I T)' .· ·

ALICE ROE SpOk'Lrll...: , \\'a l' hi n~tn ll A.thkrie M :tnagcr -I ; B;).~kctb 'lll j, 4; ( :b:-~ S ec r..:t;,l rv- Tr ",:cs.lIr,: r -;; L. f). R. j , -I ; Mi.:. . . j(l rt Sncicty .'. -I ; M or)r in).,: M ;L.:i t 3; -P ep

Cluh ; , 4.

.A

n ICH)o'

hcu Tt.

an h (Ill C.H

j \ .1U,!rd y ctltlrar tc:r III rh l:t:

H1 111d. Wt ~ml.

GLADYS SWENLAND P;lrklitnJ. " ' as hiTll!f.(m

Ddc, Rho G:lmmit S lK Idy

" She:

It 'itl,~

. .H.:r w.....)·

HELEN BERTHENA TlNGELSTAD S:dc m. On.;goll Cho ir 3. 4; L. D. R. 2 . 3 . -I; M i ~,:; ill n Society 3; PL"P Cl u b -;.

~ .

4. .Ha

,- hflTl1t$ pl c:cI,~c th e .H.!.!hr an d

H t: T lIIo.'rlt

WII1 .-·

tit .: .~CJ lil.

JOHN PAUL VEr.NON )):L', ron, On.:g·"lIl D :ly tlJll High :i; J.)nlln; '[i ~ Club 4; iV1cn\, ])nrm irory U m on -I, Sl:( r ..: t ary S":Cl.IIiU S .: nl l.'st l'1"; Foo tbal l 4; ··13:-ob.:n Dishes" 4 .

.' M ,' r Jli ~ U " II' Ulllll ttl)' h ps I rl"l l1 .

r or It t ItdlO t (tlk .~ mILch mU.H [rd~ In

t·UIll.·

ERNEST WALTER YOUNG L L W i:3fllfl ,

Id;dlU

Lcw il'trm H i!-(h

1, 2; Dd) i!tc t'loC1 U y 4; J)r;lIn;! Cl uh .; , -I; F l:o t b:t lJ ~, -I ; L.:trcrmL'n \ Cl u h ~. -I ; Lurh c';[" Srudent:,' A:i ~o ­ r i,ltl (J 1) Cun ll' rC!H:(' nl'k g~tt (' 4; tv1i~ ~ ion S UCIL'ty Prl: .:. i(knt 4; 11i.~ h es "

"Drokcll

"Ht.i I-l (l.~

4; "The P;t[sy ' ~. Vi A fn r ll Jly hL' (ITt dl,lt

111Mr.,..

g

( rl (' ltJ.'

JOHN ZACKRISON PHkl:t.n d . Spo kan...:

Colk\.!~

\\ ' as hin ~ ro[l

2; iVh:n ' ,;, I )o :-n,:ro rr Union

Soc ll.:ty 4.

" T hI.'Y COI U""­ " '" \\ ' hu hcfh:1--' C Lh L)' Call. '

Thi dy-fo ur

4;

Mj s~ i()n

j,

4; L. D. R.

1, -;,

-+. T~ ("C , C: l ' c: r~'

h er mude st . quit" ! v.f irL~ fr knJ .~ lit

p!.tee:.

4;

Mi s.s i;~TI


'Top R o Ut--P \I ul Pre.ll:; , \\'alt er ChrJ :; rl' n .~ \路: t\.' R ov H ;tn ~ on . Emi l J;ll'ch, Jil,: nr y Olsun . \\ "ill ii Sm irh , Cl..:uq~ ..: J ;IIl ~$c n . 'Th ird Rv l~"-"hlhn S tul:n, Ro!.!l'r H m \ 'l: , Ok T i[LtnJ , R ;IY HItl.::lcri k . Jack Hud wn , Altr cd R O..;,t;IJ, Dona ld ReI J,

John

M c Cim f)~q" .

Palm . : r

OJL'~"d nL

SaMl ci R ow- Elsie H ~l n h ur y , Li ll iurl O l:;on . O li \"c Bot , Joh:'t nna C ilbcrt :,un , Ch;Hity \\"e bb . ~1jri ;lrn Llr:.:..on . ElI.co Rich. fi H t ROlc- Ulkm Kt: il , Do ri:, \\ 'old. M iJdrt'J NI(lfl"ll'n . ~ t: d r ll Duh igk, Ch arlut[ ( S}Wll p , lvla ry L() uisc Prcu:. , Chlra Lund,

HIGH SCHOOL UNDERGRADUATES NOT onl y fa ihtf ull y pl odding alon g as th e sc hool a dva nces , b ut also keep ing in step wit h t he highe r c lasses a nd aidin g them to ad vance , t he H igh Sc hoo l under颅 grad ua t e s ha ve attem p t ed-an d hav e a ch ie ved t he ir a im-to give an adde d t ou ch o f pep a nd e nthu si a sm to sc hoo l activ ity . Tho ugh sm al l in nu m b e r, t his g ro up has do ne especially go od wo rk. Not d e ig ni ng t o be cla sse d a s in fe rior to the uppe r g ro ups, t he se yo ung peopl e have se ri ous ly un de rta ke n to show t he ir a bi lit y and wo rth in the nume ro us sc hool act ivi ties a nd o rg aniza tio ns. Mo re th a n t ha t, wit h t he a id o f t he g rad ua ti ng high sc hool se niors , the y have fo rm ed va rious clubs an d o rga nizations of t hei r ow n. On e o f t hese is t he Lyceu m C lub , which sponso rs t he p rog rams and p la ys in whic h th ese st ud e nts t a ke part. Smili ng a nd ch ee rf ul in t he face o f uppe r-cl a ss a ut ho ri ty , yet g ritty, firm, a nd dete rmin e d, the hig h sch oo l unde rg rad ua t e s ar e st eadi ly b e com ing co mpetent leade rs an d fo llowe rs , so th a t p resen t ly th e y will successfully fill t he p laces le ft va ca nt b y t he gra d uates. ~......,;t~~~~~~~s.....~~~.!-...'"4I!.~~~~~~~~:!*'......."'-.

Thi rt y路 fiv e


Udd { R CfU' 路E In :: Pcdcrw ri J uh .m~ c n. C('llr,ld N t-

FrenH

R (a~'-A :n;I ~f

n (: r~I' ,

Bja nw L ;mt.{J;Ii . ~1 ( ltt St(路 in ~ ,:ik,

L nll'ir!'o Kil d;J\, Ro !'c: t .k n_cn.

O ! l~

S: ltcru. (; (;I) r t-:~

R Cilv M Ol'lL O[;if Flo..;, Rl ,,:'h:l rd H :lr:lm cr, Nid Al v;u, L nr:-; \/m ;..:: . Si).( lI rd

NC5S .

SHORT COURSE OPENING t he pathway to ed uca tion and intel lectual succ ess, t he beg inners' Short Course is well appreciat ed and valued by its vario us stude nts . By stressing some of the p ri ma ry essentia ls t hat com p ri se American le arning -la nguage , civi l laws, histo ry, and customs-this course has g iven opportunity to many who otherwise wo uld have been socially handicapped. The Short Course has proved espec ially well adapted to foreigners ju st ente rin g American life .

Th e cu rr ic ulum has been so chosen and arranged f o r t he benefit

of the matu re student as to enable him to enter a regu la r hig h sc hoo l course , and late r take up college work . Since t he term begins in Oct ob er and ends in ea rly March, opportun ity is give n students to go to schoo l in wi nter and contin ue t heir regula r work during the spring, summe r, and fall mont hs. It is sufficient to say t hat many sho rt course st udents have given t hei r time and muscl e as well as shown the ir school spi rit and th ei r mett le, by ente ri r)g into the college act ivities. These stude nts were especial ly well rep resent ed in t he athle tic turn-outs.

:-.::

~

Thirty 路s ix


STUDENT BODY

O l", i Haqene,s

Earl Perciv al

A

N organization of, by, and for the students is probably th e ing the Student Body of Pacific Luth e ra n College. It is th e t he school, as it embraces eve ry student enrolled her e . The eve ry Thursd ay to decide on var io us problems wh ic h arise f rom

be st way of de scrib­ chief o rga nization in Student Body meets tim e to t ime .

On e of th e important events o f the yea r wa s the se nding of a delegate, Ru t h Jacobson, to the Lutheran Students' Uni o n Convention at St. Paul, Minn esota . Represe ntatives we re also sent t o the co nventio n o f th e Lutheran Stude nts' Ass ociil ­ rio n of the Pacific Northwes t held at Pullman, a nd th e H ig h School Le ad e rs and Press Associati o n Confe re nc e held at Seattle. Officers d uring t he past ye a r were: Presi dent Vice President Secre ta ry Tre asu re r Sergean t- at- Arms

Ru th f'Jorgaard

__ Olai H age ness _Ea rl Percival __ Ruth

Norg aard

Fred Sch ee l Walter Yo un g

Fr e d Scheel

~---.r~

Thirty- nine


S"'G~

THE CHAPEL

CHAPEL CHAPEL! This is the period of day to whic h the students and teachers of Pacific Lu t heran College look forward-a period in the middl e of the forenoon when t hey drop t heir every-day cares and worries to meditate on God's Word. Here, duri ng the chapel hour, t hey gain spiritual strength through song and pra ye r. Throughout th e week melT1bers of the faculty and, occasinally, speakers from outside t he Coll ege explain portions of t he Scriptures. Each chapel period is opened with a pipe-organ prelude t hat helps to create the atmosphere of worsh i p which is present during the execises. Likewise, the exercises always clos e with t he Lord's Pra yer and the singing of the Doxolog y. On Thursday of every week the chapel period is turned over 10 the Student Body. The students conduct devotion and afterward hold their weekly business meet ing. This not onl y provides valuable Chri stian train ing to the students in charge but serves to draw tighter the bonds that bind the students together . On Sunda y, Rev. T. O. Svare , th e church and college pas足 tor , is in charge of the services. Th ese services are attend ed by the. memb ers of th e Trinity Lutheran Church as well as by Rev. T. O. S VQ '2 college students. ~

Forty

e:;;;: If>>Pez e:;;z e;w:~


s

T op R Olc- Gilbe rt Sydow, Arthllr Sivert son. Ev;m:- C"rl:::.o n, l\rn ulJ Th os (l:llsun. Earl Pl:n.: iLd, Sanh y JOhTLQIl. CLIlI(k Pl:lkr.r , \Va lli s KaT. J;,ck H ud::'on, \\'il bc rt Nyrn;m . C lart::rn:c M OII.:oion. Third R OI" Rohcn M on~() n. Jc:;;sc PJ} Uq;t: f, Bt:rdinc Kn ut~t.:n. Elk o Snlt.:y , HL:h:n Thranc, Ruth \V;: rscn . CJ r ro 11 S\';ut.:. Eri c Hauke. Alv t: nc S chicrrnan. S econd R ow - M:lril: OmJal, NI.: !m ;J Cl.Iik."on. I ll! Hin de rlil:. M ;lr~;lrn H ilmn, NI~ lIj ~, n l ~o n, J. O. Ed\\';lf(h . dir ccto:-;

Rmb

N Of l-::I:) rJ , EI ~;m o r

hnl

Row路--So\vc ig

LoftbU$ , Evt.: iyn Ol.~(:n . Ruth Brc'J\\:n, Hckn Tin ~ ~d ~ r ;ld. \V ; ln~cn . .'-\nn :' Mikkelst n, Ruth J;l c ob~oTl. In grid Gro lid . K:lthl Yll P;lttt:Tl. Ruth

Irt'tl<-' D:lhl. h.1<tr gil n:t Por;lth,

Co r;, Cop kr ud . D:t gny Hjo;:rm !' ta __i ,

H o w:lrJ,

Et- th,..:r \V cS-tby.

CHOIR

T

HE Pacific Lutheran College Choir, " t he Choir of th e W est," will be the guest

choir of th e International Young People's Luth er Leag ue Convention at C hicago June 17-21. Th e invitation was extended by th e Y. P. L. L. through Rev.路 N. M. Ylvisaker , Exec utive Secret ary of t he International Y. P. L. L. the choir will have a most p ro minen t position.

At this convention

It will make three public appea r颅

anc es, besides singing in the C hora l Uni on, which will be composed of about

4,000

voices.

Th e

Choral

U!l ion Concert will be hel d in th e Chicago Civic Sta dium, which has a seating capacity of 25,000 . Th e con颅 vention proper will be he ld in the Stevens Hotel. Duri ng t he tr ip, whic h vii ll probabl y be made both by trai n and bus, t he choir wil l g ive about fo rty conce rts Joseph O. Edwa rds Directo r

Victo r A . Elvestrom

M anager

~

Forty-one


H.

H olm -Jens en

Anna

CHOIR

W all is Ke rr

M ikke ls en

(Continued)

in Wash ing t on, Id aho, Mo ntana, South Dakota , Iowa, Mi nnesota , and N ort h Dakota. It is est imated t hat t he c hoir. The conce rts will be g iven in churc hes of of Am eri ca, t he Am erican Lutheran Church, and th e

Illinois, In d iana, O hi o, W isconsin, abo ut 100,000 peop le will hea r th e N orw eg ia n Luth era n C hurch Augu st an a Sy nod .

Fro m A p ri l 24 to 28 the choi r made a short trip with conce rts in Wi nl oc k, W ash. ; Astoria, Oregon; Chinook, Wash.; and South Bend, Wa sh. The co nce rt in A sto ria was g ive n in co nn ect ion with th e Oregon Circuit Y oun g Peop le 's Lu t her Leag ue conve nti on. The choi r ga ve a conce rt at the North Pacif ic District Conve nti o n of t he Y. P. L. L. at Sea ttl e, M ay 3. During the school seaso n t hey gave co ncert s in Tacoma and vicinity and also gave a radio program .

T

THE ARIONS

o

in t roduce th e spiri t of Paci f ic Luth e ran College t o people not onl y of t he Pac ific Coast but also to t hose of t he midd le and western st at es by music anci song, was thp. purpose f or which the Ario ns were organized on t he init ia t ive of Henry Holm -.Jensen . A t th e ti me of t he organizatio n in April, 1930, t he mem bers were : An na Mikkelsen . sopran o; Vva llis Kerr. viol inist ; H enry H olm-Jensen, barito ne , and Cora Vista. accompa nist . On J une 16, 1930. t he A rions start ed on a conc e rt to ur into th e midd le and west ern st at es . The t rip last ed for a period of t wo and one-ha lf mont hs, during wh ich t ime sixt y prog rams were present ed. Throug h music . God 's word was presen t ed in programs in Ida ho. M on t ana. N orth Dakot a. Iowa. N ebraska, Colorado , Utah , Oregon, and Was hin gt on. A t t hese va ri ous programs H enry H ol m-J ensen gave t alks about Pacif ic Lut hera n Co llege. From February 20 t o March 8, 193 I . t he Arions made a t our of Ca lifornia and Oregon . The sc hedule here i nc lu ded Portland , 1'v1edford , Orla nd, Sa nt a Bar bara, Sacrame nto, Oak land, Sa n Fran cisco , Long Beac h, Zelza h, Los Angeles, Kingsb urg , Turlock, Pa tt erson, Sant a Rosa, Eureka , and Euge ne. O n thi s t our M iss H arri ett Be nn er se rved as accom pan ist in t he place of Miss Co ra Vist a, who had graduat ed .

Forly-two

"'"

--=;,.


s

~

G A

Top RtJ u--O!ai H,IJ;cnc;:1.:\, J(Jh n Horn , Clifford ~1L'~ f() rJ. \\ 'illiJ.m Ra ::;mll:,.~..:n . Ro r H;m:<orl, H.(lgcr H,)\\,C, Ja ck Hu J:-:.ol1, AXrc=d R o.,{;:d. \,'db :; Smith. EJ ~;l r LH.,: on, .I\:s;;,\' Pflui.:J.:c r, Ro herr ,kn ..cn, cf\' in D;tmmci. E:lrl Pc:,-civ:d. C ~lrroll SV;lfC.

'Th ird R {HtI \\" al ter YnuTl)..:, \\" ;i1rn Chri...;r e n:-:I· : ~ . c\'t:\yn A rn t;:, on , D oro thy Lchm:mn, ~bril' Vandinhtl.~, Char lotte Shoup . Rmh Hou;arJ. Ruth ./ a( o b:':'tHl, Co r :1 Gopkrud. Bcrdifll: Kllllt £;Cn , Ruth \V cr ~,:n . EIL..:n So ley . Joh n John:-,orl. S<:,c"lld Ro u U k T irl ;· nd. Lilli an OI::oTl, ?v1 Cl ry Prell::, CI[l~i l Lund. l\1; m~:l r ct Po r:tth. l\1 ;m c Omd:d . Grace .Holte. H l~ld;t Si rn('r)c on. Ruth 13:'0\\" 11, Thur:l R ~l,:. m u~.scll , IJa Hin Jcrl it: , Jo hann a Gilbc.rr ~()n , Frl'J M :IIL Fn.'.t Ro w- ·U/kl' Bue, Vori :; \\ 'ulJ. lv1i1J n:J M un.,.nn , EI:.it.: lbn hu ry, S ll l \' ~'i).( \\'~(n~ , - n, Vi,jh Kllud:;un, St ella John:,on , Esth . .:r \V~· " tb)' ,

M ;\ r ~ ;l;ct

Elli ott , P~(ul!1l L'

Sdli c rrn~m.

MISSION SOCIETY

T

HE Mission Society is a n o rga nizatio n of young men and 'Nomen of Paci fic Lu t he ran College, who ar e interested in t he work of missions and t he cause of Jesus Chri st. The group meets eve ry other Wednesday eveni ng at seven o'clock fo r a devotional service and study. Dur ing t he past yea r t he society has a t each meet ing discussed t he life of some fore ig n missionary. As a mai or proiect this ye ar, t he M issio n Soc iety dec ided to support a na tive child in a mission boardi ng sc ho ol in Madagascar. Th e mo ney was rais ed at an en t er­ tainmen t sponsored by the orga ni zatio n. As a res ult of this proiect the Society has bee n ass igned Be niamin Ba t a roo , a st ud e nt at t he Boys ' Board ing School in Ma da ­ gascar, as its ward. Se veral large Thanksgiv ing bas kets were given to some Parkla nd fam ilies who were In need , and since then t he Society has been tak ing care of several e lder ly peop le in the comm unity . Durin g the past school yea r, the Mission Society has grown in membership , a nd t he students t ake a grea t deal of interest in t he meetings . Being the oldest o rganiza ­ tion in the Co llege , the society plans to become also t he larges t a nd most active. The officers for the year were: Wal te r Young , president (both semesters ); Ruth Jacobso n, vice pres ident (first semester); Fred Mau, vice president (second sem es ter); Stell a Johnson, se cre ta ry (first semester); Tho ra Rasmuss e n, secretary (second sem­ ester); Margaret Porath, treasurer (both se mes t e rs ). Prof. J. P. Pflueger, who has had experience in foreign miss io n work, is t he adviser. .0::::.-;.

Fort y- thre e


Tup Rflw - En;l}'n ()l~O\l, Nt.rit.: V; lIld inhm g. Charlort..: Shoup . Nlil Jr~d B nv..: tl~ Olg'il K,:il. Ion\..' Prull, Thora Ra"mus scn , H..:k n Thr:ltlt:. l\!lll: rtit Schmirz.. Karhl rrJ P;trr.:n. P;lllluh' Lar:-ofl. NI..' lli t: Ohm , Nf arg;tro.:t Kn;I i;IIl J. Ellen So le)' , Ruth \VI 'r~l?n. J:k rdirh": Kn uu ul. Ingrid Gro liJ, 'Third Row Dorothy Lchm;ln n. GIaJy.s S\wnbntl. Anna :tv1ikb.:bcn, Rurh Brown. Ht kn Tm ge L~r;jJ, M:I!-:J a Sivvrt, ~on. Ev(; lyn M (HI!I,Hl. eli r:.. CopkruJ, Alm a C r;lfldc, RlHh H ()\1,::l rJ. Ruth Jacohson. M:trgan:[ H ilmo, Ruth N Qrgaa rd , D ; I~ny H;'cr msr.ad, C b r:l Lund. C lar;1 Fjnmcdal. St:COlld Ruw- E\,clYD ArnCSllTl, IUJ HinJ.. ' r! h,:' . M urll:: l Sotn..... Crace H f)It~. ~t.ri e Omd;t1 . M abd .kn 'cll. Lou ise Sc hnddt.:r , 1vlaril:lrcl Por;Jth. Ek;lt1or Luj(hu s. Nedra Dllbigk. P;mlitlc Sch ierm,m, Am;inJ:\ Leland, Okna \V ;q:~h(). L{)~ r;lI路 nl..' Thoren. Ruth N~:\\'bc r g. ' Front Ruw- Alicc Kin,;.!. Mildred C:Hd, Stt:! b Snrhoc . Soin: ig \\-;IT)~ cn, J\.1;\rgilrc{ I.::1!iurt, Eleanor lhhl bcr!-:. Esther \\\:~th y. Hllida Simun:soll , Stclla ./ ohn:;on, Vi ob K llll,j-:'on, Eva N t.: ).:;,on, Anne :\yr~ :s . Fr 'H1 ~ t.:s N cw to n. Alice Roc.

LUTHERAN DAUGHTERS of the REFORMATION

T

HE Lu t heran Dau g hters of the Refo rma t ion, known formerly as Daughters of th e Reformation , is a branch of th e Women's Mi ss ionary Fede ra t ion. It has a larg e memb ersh ip of gi rls , o rganized for th e purpose of preparing t hemselves to tak e an active part in church work wh e n they ha ve f ini shed school. At t he meetings, held o n th e f i rst Tuesday afternoon of each month, th e girl s discuss problems co ncerning the wo rk of the churc h, missions, mission schools, and the like. The soc iety's f irst fa ll meeting was in th e form of a welcome party for the new girls at Coll ege . The December meeting was held as a Christma s party, at wh ich a year-book wa s distributed which gave t he program fo r each meeting throughout th e yea r and the nam es of the hostes ses . It wa s the first ye ar-book pu i- out by the Lu t hera n Daughters of th e Reforma ti on. The Ma y meeti ng was a rece pti on for th e facul ty ladies , with the girl s acting as hostesses . At ea ch of t hese meetings, th e gir! s have been addressed b y It/omen speakers who ta ke p rom ine nt pa rt in Luthera n C hu rch work. A short program of musical num颅 bers and readings has been p resented at each meeting in addition to t he formall y co nd ucted business meeti ng . Th e organization is growi ng from yea r to ye ar , and is now larg er than it has ever be en before, havi ng abou t sixty membe rs. The officers f or th e year were: Thora Rasmuss en, p res ide nt; Louise Schneider, vice p reside nt ; Ruth Howard, sec retar y; Anna Mikkelsen , t reasurer. Mrs. A. W. Ram stad is the adviser.

Forty-four


T or R ~u! \\ ':t1tcr \\'r idH. J)L'] m;l r Nf u rrcn ~ ('Jn . \Vp, lll: f Y01'nK. . S:1 nkl:y J o h n~~Hl. John .I 111, n,;:Cj J' Ha"o lLi (; ~I"

ThlrJ R DU' - .J<,!hll V l.:.rtlOll. Cl;trl'l1c\' J\1 nn::on. :\hl'Ih': ScI,krm:trI, Nfilbr J QU(lk, Erk H .1t1k c , J,:s!'L: P lllH.::ger,

~)bi

H at-: L' n\ · ~ s .

S n'o nJ Rl'lu- Ffan ce-s J,IIl L ' Llyin . Eytl yn ~1 ollw n. P~ l ulin (" L.'fSOll. P:Ltr c: n. RUTh Bro wn, Elc;mnr Ln fthll ~ , M an e OmJd, Snl\l'ig \\' ;m gt·!1. FIT.n l\ " IJ~ ~ t.· II . 1 S(Hh(lI:, AJi c..: K ill~ .

E.:-\chcr

\\'(".~[b~·.

Id:l Hin (krli c , AlherGl Schmit:::,

M;Hi . . . V ;m J 111 bur ).! , Ruth

N orgiliL rJ .

Rut.h

.I~tcvb:;on,

K:lthlyn D,,~ny

H l";·rn. ta u , c \"d \"n Arnl' w n , In..:' it! (; roli d,

DRAMATICS HAVING a s its chief a ims the cultivation of a deep app reciation for d ramat ic art and the d evelop ment of good oral expression o n the part o f its members, the Dram a ti c Society, under t he d ire ction of Mrs. Lo uise Ta ylo r, has presented various o ne -a ct p lays an d sk its t hro ug ho ut the school yea r. Th e office rs chosen for t he yea r \vere:

Presid e nL __ __ _____ , _ _• __ _ _ _ _ _ _ ____ __ _ _ _ _Ru t h Jacobson Secretary _o_~ 0_._ ___ Pau line Larso n _ __ Clarence Mo nson Tre a sure r_ _ __ ___ ________ The me mb ers of the club are chosen by a competitive tryout , judged by a fa cu lty comm ittee consistir,g of dra mat ic and debate coaches. In o rd e r t o hold t heir me m­ be rsh ip , indiv idu als must attend the rreetings of th e club and mus t take an acti ve part in t he plays p rese nted. Throughout t he year short plays we re given at meet ings of t he soc iety , at various sc hool entertainments, a nd at different p laces in the vic inity of t he Col leg e where t he club had been a ske d to pu t o n programs. Th ese plays, mo st o f whic h were short com edies, were well rece ive d b y t he audi e nces. The club th is year had good mater ia l fo r d ramatic work and, though som ew hat handicappe d by th e di fficul ty in arranging fo r meetings, ma nag ed to do some good work. Th e casts fo r both the all-college play , "Broken Dishes, " and t he senior class production, " Th e Rivals ," consisted of memb ers of t his club.

_____ ____ _____ _

Fo rt y-five


ÂŤBROKEN DISHESÂť "BROKEN Dishes" , the all-school play, was successfully presented on Friday, FebruMy 13, to a large audience. The story was woven around t he Bumpsted family. Cyrus, played by Walter Young, was the hen-pecked bu t long -suffering husband of Marie Vandinburg as Jenny Bumpste d. They had t hree daughters, Myra , a schoo l t eacher, portrayed by Pauline Larson. Mabel, also a school teac her, pla yed by Marie Omdal, and Elaine, the prize of the family, presented by Frances Jane Lav;n. While Mrs . Bumpsted and the two older daughters went to a movie, Cyrus made arrangements for Elaine to be married to Bill Clark, the grocery boy, whom she loved, but whom her mother had forb idden her even to speak to. Bi ll was played by John Vernon. Clarence Monson, as Rev. Stump, performed the ceremony. Eric Hauke, as Sam Green, played a wedding march on the organ. While t he fath er and the newly married couple awaited the storm which was sure to come, a strang er, Sankey Johnson , arrived. He appeared to be Chester Armstrong, t he wonderful man Jenny always said she migh t have married. When Alvene Schierman, as Quinn, th e sheriff, came looking for "Slippery Che t ," they realized t ha t Chester was a crook. After Jenn y's explanation of the Chester she had known, she was reconciled to her daughter's marriage, and there was an indication of future peace for Cyrus. Th e cast and th e coach, Mrs. Loui se Taylor , deserve a great deal of credi t for rhe way in which they presented the play .

.,....--~~~~

Fo rt y-six

~

~~~~OQ.,


SAG ....

«THE RIVALS» F O R ye a rs it has bee n th e c ustom of t he vario us g rad ua t ing classes to e ntertai n th eir f rien d s a nd fe llow stu de nts a nd a t th e sa me ti me t o d evel op dram a t ic ta lent b y pre­ senti ng a class play. The 1931 gradua t es prese nted , on t he eve ning o f tv1ay 15 , as thei r production "Th e Riva ls" , b y Ri c ha rd Brinsley Sherida n. Th e splendid success of th e pl a y was a complime nt t o t he cast a nd t o M rs. Lo uis e Ta ylo r, who di rected it. " Th e Riva ls ," a c leve r come d y in t hree acts, is a n e ig hte en t h-c e ntury p rod uction, a nd is the fir st c ostum e p lay atte mpted b y th is sc hoo l si nce the operettas of ea rly days . Th e cast, in t he o rd e r of th e ir app e ara nce , were: Th omas, th e coac hman __ _ _ , ___ _ ___ Robe rt Re id Fag , se rva nt to Capt a in A bsol ute ___ . ________ J esse Pflueger Lyd ia La ng uish ______ . _.____ ___ Ru t h Brow n Lucy, her ma id .. _____ . _ " _' . _,.__ __ __ _ . Solveig W a nge n Ju lia, Lyd ia 's co usin ___ _______ _.. ______ _ __ Ru t h Norgaard M rs. Ma laprop __ ______ .. __ M a rie Vand inb urg Si r A ntho ny Abso lut e ____ . ___ .. ___ _____ O lai H ageness C aptain Absolute, his so n _ _ __ . _______ . John J o hn so n _ ___________ _ _______ H e rman Anderso n Faulkl and __ _Carroll Svare Bob A cre s. __ . _ .________________ Sir l.u ci us O 'Tri gger ___________ ________ Arn o ld Thos te nson David , se rvan t to Ac re s Ll oyd Eri ckso n Th e p lot cen t e rs arou nd Mrs. Mala prop , who has a mani a fo r us in g b ig words in the wro ng p lace . t he mea nings of whic h she does not know. She is th e g uardia n of he r niece, Lydia La ng ui sh , who is in love wi th Ensig n Beverl y. Mrs. Ma laprop is det er min ed th a t Lydia sha ll not d isgrace he rse lf a nd her fa mil y b y ma rryin g a n o rd ina ry En sign. Th ere fo re she a rran ges wit h Si r A nth ony A b solute for Lydia to mar ry his so n Captai l') A b solute. Wh e n t he p lan is suggested to t he yo un g fo lks, t hey fly into a tan tru m because t hey are bo t h in love , pres uma b ly wit h someone e lse. H oweve r, t he Captai n t urn s o ut to be no ne oth e r th an Ensign Beve rl y, a nd both he a nd Lydi a a re wel l p leased wit h t he arran ge ments fo r th e wedding. c.

_ _ _ _ _ c<

Forly·seve n


DEBATE

T

Ruth Jacobson

Morris Ford

HE Pac ific Lutheran Coll e ge de足 bate squads completed a successfu l season during 1931 , espec ially when the stre ng th of t he oppositio n is con 足 side red . Four lette rme n from t he previo us year , Rut h Ja cobson, Ru t h No rgaa rd , Marie Vandi nburg , and Olai Hageness farmed th e nucle us of th e sq uad. By a competit ive try足 out, Eve lyn Arneson, Dagn y H jerm足 stad , Jo hn Joh ns on , Earl Perc ival. Morr is Ford , a nd Eric H a uke jo ined th e sq uad. Ph ilip E. Haug e coac he d th e debate rs. The ma jo rity of the d eb ates we re with other schools of ju nio r colleg e rank. Wh ile the season was ra t her short , due in part to the cancell ing of debates by some schools, all of t he me m bers of the squad participa te d in one or more debates, and ma d e a Good showino in all deba tes in whi~h they had ~ part. This season, Washing t on State Colleg e, Ore gon State Normal at Monmouth, a nd t he Un iversity of Washington Frosh were added to t he deba te schedule.

Marie VMd inbur g

+

Wa shing t on Sta te vs . Paci fi c Lutheran . Park la nd , February 16. 193 1. Qu e stio n: Resolved : That Ghandi has been 6 benefit to Ind id . P. L. C. , Negative-Ruth Ja cobson and Ruth i'!orgaa rd. Judge's decis ion-Washi nqto n S llIfe . Wa ,hingto n Slate vs . Pacific Lutheran. Par klan d, February 18, 1931. Question : Resolve d: That Ghandi ha s be en a be nefit to India. P. L. C. , A ffirmativc- Ddgny H jcrmstad and Evely n A rneson . Judo e's decision-Washington State .

D"9 ny H ierrnstad

Forty <: ig ht

Bel lingham Norma l vs . Pacifi c Luth e ran , Porkland , ~;1arch 9, 193 1. Qu es <ion: Reso!ved : Thil l th e na iio n$ sh o uld adopt d po licy of Free Tr ad e . P. L, C. , Ne CJative-Marie Va nd in burg and Ruth N o rqaard . Judq es' decis ion-Po L, C.

J ohr, Jo hn so n


DEBATE 8ellinq h", m hl o rmdl 'I S . Pacific Lu thera n. Belli ngh a m, Ma rch 9, 1931 . Qu e!>' io n : Resolve d : Th a t the net io ns sho uld ", do p t d pol"c y of Free Trade . P. L C , A ffi rm ati ve - Evelyn A rneson and Dag ny Hie rms ta d. Judges' decision -B e lli ng ham Normal .

O lai H ageness

Oregon No rmal of Monmouth 'Is. Pacific Lu-lh e ran . Par k l~n d , M arch 12, 19 3 1. Questien : Re5.olve d: Tha t the nations s~o vld adopt a p o li cy of Free Trade . P. L. C , Negati ve -Marie Vandinbu rg and Rut h N orga ard . Judges' dec ision - Po L. C C entra lia Junio r C ollege

'IS .

Ruth Norgocrd

Pac ific Luth颅

(:r O fl .

Pock lan d , Febr uary 27, 1931. Qu est ion : Reso lve d : That the nations should a d opt a p ol ic y of Free Trade. P. L.. C , N" gat ive- Morris Ford an d Joh n Joh nse n. Jud ges' dec ision - Po L. .. C

+

C e nt ralia Ju ni or C o lle ge 'I s. Pac ifi c Lu th路

e ran .

C e nt ra lia , Fe b ruary 27 , 193 I. Qu est ion : Reso lv ed : Th at t he na t ions shou ld adopt a p olic y o f Free Tra d e . P. L. C , A ffirm ati ve -O la i H age ness a nd E.a rl Perciv al . Judge s' d e c is io n- Cen t ra li a .

LJ . o f W . Fresh men

'IS . Pac ific Lu the ran. No n路dec isi o n, Cross路 q uest ion Debate . Par kla nd, March 5, 1931. Que, tio n: Re solved : Tha t the nations , houl d ado p t a p olicy o f F'ree Trade . P. L. C, A ffirm a tive- Olai H a ge nes s and Eric Ha uke .

Eve lyn Ar neson

U. of W. Fresh me n 'IS. Pacific Lut he ran.

No n-decision, C ross-quest ion Debute .

Ke nt , M a rch 5, 1931.

Q ue"l ioo : Reso lved: Th at th e ollt ion

sl ,o uld adopt d po lley of Fr ee Trade. P. L. C , Ne o ativ_John J ohnson an d Morris Fo rd.

Er ic H a uk e

Be ll ing ha m No rmal 'Is . Paci fic Luthero n. Pdf klo nd, Ma rc h 9 19 3 I. Qu est ion : Res o lve d : That the no t ions sh o uld a dopt a p olicy of Fr ee Trade . P. L. c., A fiirnnol ive- Ola i H a g en e$ s an d lvi o rr is Ford . J ud ges' deci sio n-P o L. C.

E ~rI

Pe rc iva l

Fo rty - nine


crop RL,w- C:lr (o ll S\"arc, Eflc H ; lllk l~ . \V ~dtc r Y Oll n;..: . ));:lnnr M (Jrt.: nS(1n , H ;lrolJ C r ~I \,.

$ (.'("011<1 RouI---E\,;1 Ndson . :\nnt: A yn.:~ . Tho ra R : L ss m u::; ~cn . Rli rh Brov:n. Eve lyn Olson, O b i H ;L ~...:n ,,'':-:;' .

M :lr ic \ ';mdin.burg. Ruth N org,;IOt r J . Ru[h J;\cll b_"llH . l)J g n~' Hjcrm::; tad , E\"\.:l~c n t\ rnc~ u n , Mi lJrl:J C; lrd.

F I'T.u E (1[{'

DEBATE SOCIETY

D

EB A TE an d publ ic spea king have lo ng bee n recog nize d a s ai ds t o se lf- con fid e nce and co he re nt exp ress ion, a s we ll as to th e e ffectiv e p rese nta ti o n of id eas . A c las s in p ub lic sp eaki ng is o ne of the most impo rtant courses in a ny hi g h school o r co ll ege, an d t he org a niza t ions which enco ura ge a nd fos t e r d e bate a nd p ub li c spea kin g ar e a mo ng th e most he lpf ul in such inst it uti o ns.

The Soci e t y was org a nized by the loca l c ha pt e r of Phi Rh o Pi, whic h consists of t he me m be rs of the colleg e va rsity de b ate squad . Th ese deba t e rs coac he d th e vari o us t e a ms ch o se n by th e Societ y t o com pet e a g a inst e a c h oth e r and , a lth o ug h th emse lves me m be rs, acte d a s ad vise rs t o th e group. Th e offi ce rs of th e Phi Rho Pi we re: Presi d e nL __ ~ _______ _________ _ Ruth J a cobso n

Se cre t a ry . _ _ __ _ _ ____ Ma ri e Va nd in b urg

To th e Debate Soc ie t y , a ll t hose are e li gib le who a re interest e d in d e b ate. At t he meeting s. which were he ld at rath e r irregu la r inte rva ls throu g ho ut th e yea r, va ri足 ous me mbers of the soci e t y p rese nted d ebates on qu es ti ons affe ctin g th e li fe o r int erest s of th e st ud e nts he re . Si nce ma ny of th e qu est io ns we re uniqu e a nd so me足 t im es start ling, larg e audi e nce s of inte rest e d students usua lly att e nded. Some of t he d eb ates we re highl y flav ored with who leso me hum o r, an d p rovid e d muc h a mu se 足 men t a nd e nterta inme nt fo r th e liste ne rs. Th e offi ce rs of th e o rga niza ti o n we re:

Pres id e nt ________ _ Eve lyn Arneso n

Vice Pres iden L ________________ ____ ...

Th o ra Ra smu sse n Ca rro ll Svar e Secre t a ry . .-:足 Fifty


SAG A

l Or R(,w- En:in D ;lmm<:1, \\ ' jlli ~ Smi lh . EJ}!a f Larton, .k:,sl.: PflU@ T. R( IV H ;II1:'"on. Rn!!.. .路r H o wl",

S!:( unJ Ro w- -Dor is \\'"olt1. A)fr..:J R05t:.J. \Valler YO lmg, J:Il"k Hu d~on. I-k nry Olson . ?v1i1Jrcd 1\路1011 50n.

FiiH ROIV--Lilli"o KL: i1, Ellen Rid., Mirl<1m L lfsnn, O l ive Hoc. Jo h;mnil Gilhc rt... on . Chariry \Vcbb, El.s ie Hanbury,

Lil li;1Il ObVfl.

LYCEUM CLUB LIKE t he Colleg e Department, which has its Deba te Society for public speaking and debate, and it s Dram atic Club for drama t ics , th e High School has a Lyceum, which g ives t he high-school studen t s the opportunities tha t the other organizations offer t he college students. Th is new club was organized last winter, main ly t hrough th e

effo ~ts of Professo r N . J . Hong , instructor of Engl ish and principal of the Hig h School, v!ho is grea tly int erested in pub lic speaking, d ram a, and literature in g eneral. The name , one which was common enough a few decades ago when every small town had its lyceum, where lit erary subiects were discussed and deba t es and plays given, has connotations of the ancient Gre ek groves near Athens, where Aris颅 totle taught his pupils, and where free discussions usually followed lectures. Modern lyceums are simila r, in th at oral discussion plays an im po rtant role in the p rogr ams . The purpose o f t he Lyce um is t o foster an intere st in debate, in public spea king, a nd in dra ma t ics. To accomplish this the organization met at 12 :30 p. m. at inter颅 vals during the yea r. This hour , which was the only one available, was, perhaps, ra t he r unfo rtunate , for ma ny d id not fi nd it convenier]t.

The beginning made t his

yea r, it is ho ped , will give t he club an i mpetus for effective reor ga nizatio n next ye ar, and active work in li te rary f ie lds. Th e office rs we re: PresidenL _ __ __ __ _ _ Edgar Larso n Secretary . _______________ _ ___ _ Mildred Monson Sergeant-at-Arms ___ ___ _____ __ _ __ ___ ___ ___ _ Edwin Damm el ~~~~:!1"'.-1~~_~S;--S~~f-.,.'WJ.~~4111!'!"""'-:; Fifty-one


S .... G A

T op Rd H'- COf,\ Copk rud, El ltn :juicy, R ll rh HrJ\\-ard , Ch ~lrltlt(C S houp, Th () r;l Ras~m IL~ ~ Ln, Ruth .bcuh::-u!l, .').m :tn d:1 Lchn d , Joh ;mrH G d hen.son , Olen ;; \\'; I.~hu . T hinl ]{o tl ' -lvbrg::1IT t Ellir,rt, Vio h Kn udsull, }"·b q.!;~\ rc[ l-li hllo , Ruth N org:\:lrJ, D agn y H j,'rm",r: ld, J-h-le n Tin gd ­ :'t ad , R lltfi Br()\\-n, Ruth

\\· cr ~ e n.

ScnmJ R(lltJ- Pil lil ill c S"hic

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Huitt;, :i\,bric O mda l ,

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LOlli:> L: Scllnci Jo.:r, Berd in e: Kn ll t::: c n. Finl h.(I v, -So lvcig \\' ~tng C!l, E:::thlT \\' l ':-:, t hv, NvdLi l }lIh l ~ k, Elu tl o f Luirhll.~, :\ 1iet' S i mo n::: on ,

S[,:!! :I Joh n::: un .

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.

PEP CLUB ORGAN IZED in 1926 for the purpose of being a common -interest club for dormi­ tory girls, the Pep Club has successfu lly carried out a commendable program of social activi t ies for t his year. The president of the c lub is electe d just before the spring semest er e nds , while the rema inde r of t he officers are e lected as soo n after classes begin in t he fall semester as possible. Execu t ives t his year were: Ruth Brown , presi­ den t : Louise Sc hne id e r, vice president: Dagny H je rmstad, se cretary ; Ste lla Jo hn son, t reasurer. Besides t he regular b i-we ekly meetings in the dorm itory, a t which t he re are programs and refreshm e nt s, girls in the club tak ing turns as host esse s, the club has sponsored two initiation part ies, a gathing to we lcom e freshme n a nd new st uden t s, a party for t he Men's Dormitory Union in return for the one given t hem, and a lso a like party for the Delta Rho Gammas. The club has a st andard si lver and go ld p in, inscribed with t he name of the organization. ~~~~~

Fif ty · two


S ." G A

Tup Ruw- Cbdys SwcnhnJ, Ethel Srinncttc, Nina SW;lfl :iOn, Alhnt;] Schmit:. ()l~a Ked. H i':k.n Thranc, K;lthlyn P~JttL.n, Ruth Nev.·berg, Cl:n;l Fjc nncdal, N e lli e Ol son, Mildred B t f\'CTl, Ame:1ia H o lmquist, Iont Prull. ThJ7d Ruw-· Cb~lfity \V t:: bb, :Nf...: Ih,-\ Ross, E\";\ Nelson. £A.nrlil MJkkd~.::rl, E\'dyn Olson, .Anne .Ayres, Muriel Soinc, Kathryn Lamb. Cbr;1 LunJ. Elkn Rich, Lillian Kcil. St:cut1d Rou.i-Rlith GooJ>'l;in, Ruth V;mHoH:n, Lo rrain e Thoren, Av~ll()n \Vojahn, Pauline LUson, M;L g da Si v ert­ son, Ida Hindt'fli lt . E.... elvn Arneson, In~riJ Grolid, Oli .... e BOL;. lv1iri;]m Llr:;on.

F7unr Row - AIm;'! Grande, Franc e ~ New·ron. Alice King, Dorothy Lchm~mn. M;uic V;tnJinhurg, Fr;tnccs .hn( L lvin. StL:ll<.l Sor l~) L. Evelyn Monson, M ildred Card, Mildred Monson, Doris \VoIJ.

DELTA RHO GAMMA DELTA Rho Gamma is one of the newest clubs of Pacific Lutheran College, having be~n organized by day-student girls, both high-school and college, in December, 1929, in order to promote greater cooperation and understanding among the girls. In carrying out this worthy purpose. these girls have sponsored many social affairs during the school year. among which have been a Thanksgiving luncheon, a Christmas dinner, a Valentine's Day luncheon, a party on Saint Patrick's Day for the day-stu­ dent boys, a party for the Pep Girls, and a tv1ay Day luncheon. The dub last year adopted a gold and silver standard pin, inscribed with the Greek letters. Delta Rho Gamma. These are in English, D. R. G., and signify Day Room Girls. Active, commendable work has been done this year by the executives, who were: president, Marie Vandinburg; vice president, Evelyn Monson; secretary, Alma Grande; treasurer. Dorot hy Lehmann; yel l leader. Mildred Card. These officers have given every member of the club chances for active partici­ pat ion in the weekly meetings and in t he social gatherings.

Fifty- three


S ,., G ,.,

1 0fl R ", u '- H an ~ O tll::-'On, Lllthcr M, H"' n, J(Jhn Jo hn .o:on . EiU I Pn(iv.d. C ar~til:' n Kn il plu nd , A lfrnJ H ;l\ll-!;: . Jo h1l Zackr ison, Roy H :ln son. 'ThIrd Ro w- Roge r H o w e . E\ ' illl ~ C :lrhnn, .AI','c::ne S ~路hi crm ;tn. CliJTord M csfor d, Hn()l J PCU l; r;;\ln, \\ ' illi'l m Ib .!i: ' m \l!' ~Ul,

ibrnlJ \Vi .t:'!' htT:.! . H :lrn lJ Tnil .!' on. SC(tJHtl Row- Hamill Cra y . Carro l! ,1:lco bson, lens Rihh l' im , Lloyd Ericholl, Ole Titl anu, Fr.::J Scheel. N ll"k Al v;lr,

\ V ill i:lfl1

K nll tz Cr1 .

1'11.\ [ l{ rrf{,,-Ol ;l i H;l);!~路nt.: ,~:; , Llr ~ VinjL, Arn'.df Bng(', Ervin

D:unmd, C t.:urgc J ; In ~.sc n. LLl lrlb Ki1c~;d, Alfrt d R o ~t:If.l.

MEN'S DORMITORY UNION

I

N carrying out its pu rpose as a se lf-gover'1ing organization to p romote a spi rit of

good fellows hi p and unity amo ng the dorm itory bo ys, to crea t e interest in activi t ies of t he sc hool, and t o wo rk with t he dean of men i n adva ncing th e st andards of club tr aditi o ns and ideals , the Men's Do rm ito ry Uni on ha s seen improvements, not o nly in dormitory life , but in schoo l activities and in the spirit and tastes of its membe rs. This club was organized in 1926, when a need for such was f e lt among the male students. Since that tim e, th e Union has grow n both large r and strong er. Through颅 out the past year it has operated efficiently in t aki ng care of the milder disc iplinary cases and other dormitory proble ms. The Union' s fea t ure eve nt of the year was a party given the Pep Club, tf-.e g irls' dormitory org anization. The exec ut ives of t he o rgani zation for th e first and second semesters, respective ly, we re:

President _____ __ ______ _H erma n Anderson, Earl Pe rciva l Vice President _______ .. _ ___Fred Sc heel, Olai Ha geness Secretary ____________________ ___Eva ns Carlson, John Vernon Treas urer Alvene Schie rm an (both semeste rs)

Serg ea nt-at-Ar ms __________ Walter Young, Herbert Ti etje n

It is the duty of t hese officers to conside r do rm ito ry prob lems in consultation with the dean of men and decide upon methods of imp rove men t when necessary.

Fifty-four


HAROLD GRAY

OlAI HAGEf'lESS

THE SAGA

To

keep up t he pace set by last year's Saga staff was no little task for t his year's group of yearbook writers. Althoug h t he an nu al published last year was the first o ne attempte d by students of Pacific Lutheran College, t he finished project was consid足 ered of value, not only by students, faculty, fr ie hds, and supporters, but also by t he Nationa l Scholast ic Press Assoc iatio n of the University of Minnesota, which, in a year足 book co ntest, awarded the Saga 890 poin t s ou t of a possible 1000, which is a "First Class Honor Rating" and is classed as "Excellent." The Saga competed only wit h yearbooks from schools of t he same class as Pacific Lutheran College. The "F irst Class Honor Rating" is next to the highest which could poss ibly be secured , the "A ll-American Rating" being the highest. In order to pub足 lish a Saga again t his year, the Student Body as a whole had to meet the following requireme nts, stipulated by the faculty: I. That there should be a guarantee fund of two hundred do llars set aside by the Student Body to be used in case of necessity. 2.

That each graduate sell one extra copy.

~----=.~..",.,..~~ ~ Sii..~IiM...--::"l*"'*~~se:--%::-::;;;;t~:-:;r~ ~ ~~

Fifty<five


PORATH HOLTE RASMUSSEN

CARD THOSTENSON

HINDERLIE THRANE

HAUKE JACOBSON

THE SAGA 3. That the Student Body guarantee practically a one hundred per cent sub颅 scription. 4.

That the faculty committee be allowed to choose the editor.

After the appointment of Olai Hageness to the editorship, and the election of Harold Gray to the managership, the Student Body exec utive committee met with the faculty committee to choose the best possible suppo rting staff from the num e rous interested applica nts. The staff chosen proved to be willing and capable and, although conditions for publishing a yearbook have been far from ideal, it has done its best and hopes that all who read the 1931 Saga will feel wel路l-informed as 1'0 the activities and events of Pacific Lutheran College during that year. In order to carry out the plans for as perfect a production as possible during th is year of financial depression , the staff sponsored a "Carnival Night" on April 10, whereby funds were secured for desired improvements. At this carnival a clever program was presented . a fte r which art istically decorated booths of various kinds were thrown open to the audience. This carnival was especially well supported by the students, who not only attended, but also a ided in arranging the affair.

Fifty路six


MONSON SOU TH WORTH HJERM STA D PE RC IVA L

W ESTBY BROWN MAU

VAN DI NBURG SORBOE

THE SAGA EDITORIAL STAFF

Olai Hageness

Editor-in-ChieL _____ -_ _____ ___ _______ Associate Editor __ __________ ________ __ ____ Esther Westby

Cla ss Editor ____ _______ ___ __ ___________ Marie Vandinburg

Class Editor .__ ____ ____ _____ ________ __Arnold Th ostenso n

Religion _ __ ________ _______ __ ____ ___ _ __ Margaret Porath

ArL ___ Dagn y Hjermstad

Music ______ __ ____________ _____________ Thora Rasmussen Photography ____ __ • _____ . _ ______ .____ Eric Hauke Athletics _________ __ ______ ___ ___ __ Harry Southworth Organization s __ ___ _________________________ __ Stella Sorboe Co lleg e Life __ __ ___________________ _____ Ruth Jacobson Fore nsic5._____ __ ______ • Fre derick Mau Cartoonist __ ___ .- __ __. __ ___ _____________ Clarence Monson >

_______ __ ___ ____________ __ ___

> _______ _ _ ____

__ _

BUSINESS STAFF Business Manag e r__ __________________ Harold Gray Advertising Manager __ ____ ______.__________ _Earl Pe rcival Assistant Advertising Manager __ ~ _____________ Ruth Brown Circ ulation Ma nager _________________________ Ida Hinderiie Assist ant Circulation Manager __ . __________ ____ Mildred Card Typist ___________________ ____ Grace Ho lt e

~~!.......~~~

:r......~;-...-.....:; ..... ~~._....._:

Fift Y-$ev" ,


STELLA SO RB O E

JO HN JO HN SO N

MOORING MAST FOLLOWING the good ex ample set before them by previ o us Mooring Mast staffs, this yea r's group o f writers has successfully comp le t ed a journal istic season. Olai Hagen ess held the edi torship from September to No vem b e r, whe n his d uties were taken ove r by Ste lla Sorboe, who d irected t he staff for th e re mai nder of th e year. Th e first iss ue of th e Moo ring Mast was published in Octobe r, 1924, but there ha ve b een three p rec urso rs: the Hurricane, wh ich was publ ished as e ar ly as 190 I, the Sed arm oc , and th e Spark Plug. At the beginning of the second sem este r last yea r, it was dec id ed to choose the staffs at mid- year instead of in Septe mber. Th is plan, howeve r, did not work out as successfully as was prophesied by the staff le ad e rs; therefo re the old system was reado pted this year. Re prese nt ing the Co llege paper at the annua i Press Confe rence in Seattle in Nove mb e r, were Stella Sorboe , editor, and Fred Mau, managi ng editor. These students bro ught back several suggestions, which, where ca rri ed out , added several inte resti ng fea tur es to th e paper.

~---.~~~~~~~~~~~~

Fift y-e igh t

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'T ur R U1U.- RC) hl,rt H ;ITf Y

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JI)hn Hor r, Eric H; lllkc, Joh n Jn h' l:'fJn, \\ :d tc r

\V r i ~ hl ,

Cblrc nc c .i\1()n."on , Fr o.:d Mau .

So ut h\\"()rth,

Si' cln1 d R ow ~1; l r ~ ;lr ct P () Llth, A l)h:1J;1 H (Jlmql iiq , lZ uth Brl )\\" n, IvLi r il' V ;lI1 d inh lJrg" , Thor: ! lC I :-;~ nH l ~ ."c n , DI g:1 Ke il , IJ a Hi n ck rl ie , C lt) r;1 F )c rmcJ ;d . F 1T .)t Retw C Ord Gopkr ud , lvfilJr cd C ;lr d , Fr ;ln c e ~, .bnc Ll\' in , St .:::I];.! So r h(-,c , P;lul in c Sc hin nn !1, N cJ r;1 D ub i),!k , E\' d yn A rn eso n.

MOORING MAST The com plete Mooring Mast staff is as follows:

Ed itor ______ Ste lla Sorboe

Manag ing Ed itor ___________ - _________________ Fred ~!lau

Sports Editor __ _______ .__ ___ . ____ ~__ _Harry Southwo rth

Sports Write l-__ ___ _________________ ___________ _Eric Hauke

<

______________

_ _

Copy Ed itors __ _ ______ ____ 1\1arie Vandinbu rg , A_me lia Holmquist Features ______ __Frances Jane La'lin,iv1argare t Pora t h Excha nges ________________________ ______ Mildred Ca rd Alum ni _______ ,______ _ ___ _ _Id a Hind e rlie Soci ety _ _____ _ Cora Go p ierud Reporters- C lara Fjermedal , Evelyn Arneso n, Thora Rasmussen, Pau line Sc hierman, Ru t h Brown, John Hop p , Claren ce Mon足 son, Walte r Wright , Grace Holte and Ama nda Lela nd Typi st _ _ _ __ __ _______ _ Nedra Dubigk BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager__ Adve rtising Ma nager Circul ation Manager Facu lty Advisers

___ _John Joh nson _Clarence Monson ____________________ O lg a Kei l _ N. J. Hong and O. J. St uen

~~~ :-:;e::A-~~:.;;:"-J ~~ Z!*'..::-'. . p:;;et ~-- ~ :-".:TM....---;,....-:-=-s~ Fif t y-n ine


B M ~ Row --"Er\'in J);lmmcl, He-rnu ll AnJers(,n, John F ~\ d n t: :; s. Earl Perc ival, \V ~llr. c r Y l) Un~ Clart:ncc M ons().n. Be n P;l1o, Ly;d S:loJi:: rwn, Cec.il S (O[ t, Eric Hauk e . Fronr Ro w- S t;H1k y D;\hl, E,,"ans C arl son . Olai Hag eness , Dc!milr M o rt enso n. S ankq' Jo hn son, Alvc ne Schicrm:m, \V il h~~ rt Nrm:m. ArnolJ Thostl.::TlSon.

LETTERMEN'S CLUB

A

LTHOUGH it did not get organized until late this year, the Lettermen's Club was active in adopting standards fer letter awards in major and minor spo rts. This organization is composed of all boys who have won th e ir le tte rs in some sport, and one of its duties is to establish requirements to gain letters in th e various spo rts. At its firs+meeting t~is year, the club decided that basketball, baseball, and football sho uld be the major sports and have a standard six-inch letter similar to the present letter as a rewa rd for completion of the requirem e nts. Te nnis, th e only minor spo rt engaged in at the College at present, will receive a four-inch letter of th e same des ig n as the ma jor award. The requirements that were adopted for the awa rd of these letters were suggested to t he club by Coach Clifford Olson as being rep re­ senta ti ve of those in other schools. The cl ub suggested that baseball should be discontinued as an in t er-collegiate sport, and that an intra-mura l arrangement be subst ituted . This suggestion was adopte d by Coach Olson, and baseball was dropped as a major spo rt this yea r. Another fu nd io n of th e club was t he recomm e ndati o n of awards of lette rs t o me n who had not pla yed th ei r full t ime, but who we re neve rth e less considered worthy of the award . Th e office rs o f th e Lette rmen' s Club we re : Pre sid e nt _____________ Earl Perc iva l Vice PresidenL________________________.___ Wilbert Nyman Secreta ry ____ ___ • _ • ____________ ___ _ ~ _ Eric Hauke Treasu re r V/al t e r Yo ung Serg e ant-at-Arms ____________ __ " Carsti en Knapl und 0__

Six ty

_

______________

______ __

_


FADNESS HA UGE

DAHL LANE

BECK ANDERSON

TINGE LSTA D HJERMSTA D

RYNN I NG

BOLSTA D

ALUMNI

Loy

ALTY is th e password of the Paci f ic Lu t he ran College A lumni Association, and loyal its membe rs have been, not only to t heir o rganization , but to th ei r Alma Mater as well .. In order to beco me a member of th is association an ind ivid ual must be a gradu足 ate of one of t he following schools: Pacific Luthera n Academy, Columbia C o llege, o r Pacific Luth ero n C o lleg e . Fo r yea rs th e assoc iation has observed th e custom of holdi ng an annual re unioll at t he College in order to keep up inte rest in th e organization and in the school. Last yea r it was decided tha t this could better be accomplished we re th e association organized into several clubs. Accord ingly, th ese groups were chosen and officers elected for each group. These clubs will not supersede the, association but are formed for the purpose of strengthening the organization as a whole. Clubs now active are: Poulsbo, Seattle, Skagit County, Park la nd , and Oregon. The association is at prese nt working to obtain a $1 ,000 student loa n fund for worthy students. An execu tiv e board of ten membe rs has charge of all Alumni activities. Five mem 足 bers are selected annually at the reunion and serve a term of two yea rs ; th us th ere are always f ive new and five experienced executives. The board is as follow s: preside nt, Irene Dahl ; vice p resident, A. J . Beck; co rrespo nd in g secretary, Ingebo rg Bol stad ; recording secretary, Solveig Ry nn ing ; treasu re r, Edwi n Ti nge lstad : fa culty repre足 sentative, Philip E. H a ug e; Ruth Fadness , Geo rg e Lane, Alfred And e rson, and M artha Hjermstad.

Sixt y-a ne


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COACH CLIFFORD OLSON

FOOTBALL T HIRTY-five gridmen answered t he sum mo ns of Coach Clifford O lson to start +he 1930 footb a II season. From t his numbe r, which included eleven lettermen , Olson was able to mold one of t he best elevens in the history of t he College. The results of the successful season placed Pacific Lutheran College on a real college basis in its sport relations with other schools. So successful was t heir wor k t hat, in the future , games will be scheduled only with schools of a ju nio r college rating or better, and, contrary to what has been t he case in t he past , t here will be no gam es he ld with high schools by the varsity sC]uad. P. L. C. 6-c. P. S. Varsity 7-Septem ber 26, 1930 In thei r firs t chance of t he year the Gladiators met the Logger va rsity outfit in a practice scrimmage. Although t he game was an unscheduled pre-season contest, the resu lts of the meeting, in whi ch the Glad ia tors outfough t , outgai ned, and ou t颅 'played t heir opponents only to lose by a score of 7-6, won grea t recogniti on for t he school. A host of new 路 friends and supporters, the placing of t he Luthe rans' na me on th e Varsity schedu le of th e Logger school, and a schedu ling of games with tea ms of a higher cal ib re than played before were a few of t he direct outcomes of this game.

S i .( ~l- fi 'le


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John~on'- End

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Sixty-si x


THE

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Si xty-sev en


T tJ[l Rtl u'-

Nfillurcl QllaiL: . .J uhn john.;un. Eric J-b ub ', Obi

Kn ;lp lun d. Bl'!l P: du , \\"il i:i\.Tt NynHlTl , Hl: rh,:rt Tictjl'"n , Cu;ich

H CI),!~' tH: _~ s,

Arn o ld

Th o:-; tcn~on,

Ihrl P;:-r.:i va1. Cars t len

Ohoil.

Srccnld R o w 路 Lrai S : L nd cr ~o n. Harry Southl.-\'unh, Smit h Campl.)!"i !, Ervin Dammd, J)"lm :lr M ( lrtUl" lm . .Alv<: nl: Schiaman . .J ohn F;ldn.:,:':'"o, rrnJ S.:hn:1. E"'ans C;lf l!'on , Myron LCt...I ll c . ~ ;Lnk c y .1 nhn ~(l n . Cecil Scott. Front R (Jl{,~ Ok Tit,lan d . f)cl1-:-nwrc "[I.: rr';, Ruv H:tn:-;wl. Cbn~n""c Monsnll, Anhllr Sin:rtwll , Gd bert Svdmv, Lk'yJ Encbon . ClilTord M ('拢f()rd , .A li n.:: J R()~ t ;Ld , Join: \le rnon. .

FOOTBALL P. L. C. 39-C. P. S. Reserves O-October 4, 1930 On e week later, in th e fi rst schedule d gam e of t he seaso n, t he Gladiators proved t hat th e ir previo us meeting wi th t he Logg e r varsi t y squad was no t all luck , when t hey swamped t he reserve outfit of t he sa me school by a 39-0 sco re . In thi s gam e bo th t he fi rst and seco nd squads took t urns in ru nning up the score for Pac ific , and thro ugh o ut the ga me pl a yed hard er, smarte r. a nd better foo tbal l t han did t he ir oppo nents. P. L. C. 33-Bremerto n Navy Team O- October II, 1930 O nce agc:!in t he Gladiators outplayed and outscored t he ir opponen ts, t hi s ti me the heavier, rangi er sai lo rs f ro m t he Bre me rton Traini ng School, and gained a 33 -0 victory ove r them . Carlso n, Li she rness, a nd Sc hie rman led a perfect fi ghting mac hin e in t his dec isive vido ry. P. L. C. 29-Lincol n Hi g h Sc hool b-Odober 17, 1930 As a farewell meeti ng wi th t heir old foe s, th e Li ncoln High gridd ers , th e Lu t he ra ns gave t hem so met hing t o reme mb e r t he Colleg e by when they han ded th e Axemen a 29-6 b e ating. Th e Fighting Gladiators plowed through a sea of mu d to gain t he victory, eas il y o ut p la ying t he Abes in every depart men t of t he ga me. P. L. C. 7-Centralia Jr. Col leg e 6-0dober 24, 1930 C entralia, th e a ncie nt riv al , journeyed t o Parklan d t o cont inue t he lon g list of wi ns th ey held ove r th e G ladiators. A ft e r one of t he hard est fo ught game s of th e year t he Gladiators we re able to claim t heir first wi n ove r th e Central ians by a one-po int f!1arg in, 7-6. Ti me a nd ti me a gai n th e stubb orn defense of t he Lutheran fo rwa rd wall t urn ed t he invaJe rs f rom sc oring turf .

~~_"''''''''~''''''~P!_z-":OII.iT Sixt y-eight


STADIUM GAME-Car ls on Ca tchi ng Pass

FOOTBALL P. L. C. 6-Aberd ee n 13-0ctober 31, 1930 At Aberdeen t he Lutherans we re ha nded their first de fe at of th e season, in the first night game the Co llege had ever participated in. The Harborites wo n a 13-6 v;ctory. The Ja ysees gained an early lead over the P. L. C. seco nds , who ha d starte d the game, and fought hard enough t o hold the desp e rate rall y of the Luth eran var sity duri ng the last half . ~ P. L. C. 13-Elle nsbu rg 26-N ovem b e r I I, 1930 The Elle~sburg Norm al eleven defea t ed the Luthera ns in the Arm is tice day battle at Yak ima by a score of 26路13. Th e p lucky fight of th e Luth e rans again st this heavier e leven in the face of adverse odds won the hearts of everyone of th e crowd which witn essed the game in t he valley town. Th e Lu t heran squad made the largest sco re that was chalked up against thi s school d uring th e ye ar.

P. L. C. 7-Stadium Hig h School 6-November 14, 1930 After but two days' rest following the b ruising Ell e nsb urg battle, the Gladiators swung into act ion for the last tim e of the season and for t he last time wit h Stadium H igh. The tired Lutherans nosed o u~ t he fig ht ing Bengals to win by a score of 7-6. A football banqu e t was he ld at the Tacoma Hote l on Frid a y. December 6, 1930, in honor of the entire sq uad . At t his banquet , Bi ll Nyman . who had directed th e pla ys of the Gladiators so successfu lly, was elected ho norary captain for the 1930 season. ~ShSs;'1 路 Si , t Y ' nin ~


SAG A

_J

Johlson

rOdne25

r on "lw"d

fon..Ior d

Monson

Guard

Thos1.gnson Cf! nter

BASKETBALL

T HE 1930- 31 hoo p season ope ned with seven lettermen appearing a mon g the con足 ten ders for positi ons on the varsity five. Th e Gladiators started work, determined to make the bas ket season as successful as the foot ba ll sea son had bee n and to re peat the successful hoop sc hedul e of la st yea r. As a result of th e fight put Into all t he games, the Lut hera ns fini shed the season of 12 scheduled g am es with but four losses, and in a tie with t he Grays Harbor Junior College of Aberdeen for the cha mpionsh ip of the juni or colleges of the state . Howeve r, the Parklan d five he ld a higher rating in play beca use of the fact that t he Aberd e en school had not met all t he coll eges in the conference.

C. P. S. Res erves 8-P. L. C. 19-at Parkla nd , Decembe r 18, 1930 As the seaso n's opener, th e Gladiators sw ung int o action against the rese rve out足 fit of the Logg er school. In the fast , but close-checki ng game, the Luth e rans easily defeated th e reserves by a 19-8 score. Mt. Ve rnon 25-P. L. C. 38-at Park land, January 10, 1931 In the first gam e foll owing the holidays th e Gladiators played skillfully both on the defe nse and offe nse to send the tricky, fast-playing Mt. Vernon sq uad home on th e short e nd of a 38-25 score. C entral ia Junior Colleg e 19-P. L. C. 20-at Ch e halis, J anua ry 16, 193 I Afte r trai ling through three periods, a fight ing Gladiator squad started a last足 .qua rter rally that e nded wit h a lo ng shot which settled through t he hoop as the fin al wh istle sounded. Th e final score read: P. L. C. 20; C entral ia 19.

Seve nty


s

~

Sanderson ro'~vord

Dahl f orvord

Palo Guard Hauke Guar-d

Nymon GUJr'd 1 ':"1r\JOr U

e. e.

Yakima Junior College 33-P. L. 37-at Yakima, January 23, 1931 In another game which began cautiously but e nded with both teams fighting for the lead in th e final minutes of play, P. L. was again the winner. With but a few minutes of play remain ing and six points behind, th e Luth e rans found the basket for t en cou nt e rs to take t he lead a nd the game by a 37-33 score. f: ll e ns burg Normal 38-P. L. 20足 at E!le nsburg, January 24, 1931 Ellensburg, one of the state's stro ngest qu in tets and ample oppositio n for most univers ity ou tfits, prove d too much of a barrie r for the Lu t he rans to overcome, and a s a resu lt t he Parkla nd fi ve me t th ei r f irs t d e f e a t o f t he season. Th e fi nal tal ly fa vored t he No rmal schoo l with a 38 -20 score. P. S. Reserves 26- P. L. 3 1-at P. S., February 5, 1931 In th e second meeting wi t h the Logge r school, the Lutherans di d not play their usual fas t baske t ball. However, after three p eriods o f listless basketba ll the G lad i足 a t ors stag e d a las t quarter spu rt t o ou t score t he reserv e men b y a 3 1-26 score. Mt . Vernon 16- P. L. 32- a t t'v1t. Ver hon , February 7, 1931 Op p osi ng t he Verno ni t e s for the se co nd time, th e G lad iators aga in p la yed t hrough t wo qua rt ers wit h li t t le t hought of sco ri ng. In t he second half, however, the Luther足 a ns retur ned t o the ga me t o show th e Vernon squad how rea l basketba ll was played an d captured the games by a 32 - 16 score . 19- at P. S. , February 12 , 1931 Elle nsburg 52- P. L. Ell ensburg aga in proved t hemsel ve s the superiors of the Glad iators in the ir second meet in g. A t the first wh istle the Teachers st a rt e d t hei r scori ng , a nd were t hre ate ned bu t once , t har early in t he se cond hal f , when the Luthe ra ns f ough t to wi t hin f ive poi nts of th eir score. Th e fin al count was 52- 19 in f avor of Ell e nsburg .

e.

e.

e.

e.

e.

e.

e.

Seventy- one

"""


B.lr ~

Row S[anlcy D;lhl. Arnold Th o.:itcn ~lHl, Silnb.: r J o h n~on. John Fadncs . . , C{xlch O lson.

FYtln t R(Ilt! - Evan:1 C;lr l.~()n . Cbrcn..:c M o n':: (!ll, LYi.l 1 Sande r.::on, \\,lI b~n Nym:H1, B..:n Palo, Eric H;Hlk(':.

Campbell-Holm es (of Astoria) 24-P . L. C. 35-at Parkland, February 14, 1931 Th e Campbell-Holmes squ ad of Asto ria inj ected a considerable amount of fight into their en cou nte r with the Luth e rans a nd, as a res ult, the game proved to be one of the roug hest of the year. H owever, the Gladiators did most of the scori ng and end ed the game hold ing the better part of a 35-24 score. Aberdeen 36--P. L. C. 35-at Abe rd ee n, Feb ru ary 18, 1931 Th e Gladiators started slowly and by the en d of the third quarter fo un d them足 selves tra iling th e Harbor five in scoring. During t he fo urt h quarte r th e Luth e ra ns cut down t he lead of t he Aberdeen fi ve and finally t ook the lead with bu t a few seco nds of the game re mai ning. Just befo re the fina l whistle a harbor forward gained possess ion of the bal l and sank th e wi nn ing goa l. Score: Aberdeen 36 ; P. L. C. 35. Centra lia IS- P. L. C. 30-at Parkland , Feb ru a ry 20, 1931 Smooth offensive wo rk coupled with pe rfect defen sive play ena bled th e Luth e ra ns five to double th e sco re in t he retur n meeting wit h th e Centralians. By th e e nd of the gam e the Gladiators had easi ly gained 30 pointe rs to their opponen t s 15. Aberdeen 38-P. L. C. 33-at Parkland, Fe bruary 28, 1931 Weak ened by a siege of sickn ess among several of the first stri ng men, the Glad iato rs were unab le to keep up t he pace in a fi ghting last quarter rally , a nd as a res ult dropped their seco nd gam e to t he Aberdeen school by a 38-33 sco re . During th e entire basket season t he G ladiators won 13 gam es and los t 5, a nd scored a t ot al of 530 points to their opponents ' 473. p;;tpt... e:;;;: eAit.....--Pap:a~ Sev en ty.two


~

Harry Southworth, J;H:k HIIJ:"on, H:lrold C ra r. Cihcn SyJtJ\\.' , Cliffurd

ML"~ f Drd ,

Ok Sat(: rn,

Alvc nt~

Schinm;lf1,

FrcJ T i,; rry.

SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL

THE Lutheran seco nd team played

12 games with al l types of t eams with which games could be arranged. Fla shing with showings of varsi ty form at times, the reservem en pla yed good basketball to win six of the enco un ters . From the ranks of the seconds Coach Ols on will be able to find mate rial to fill the be rth of th e gradu. ating va rsit y men. A list of the games and resul t s are as follo ws : P. L. C. __ __ _ 30 Centralia Methodist _ _________ -- 7 Centra lia Reserves ___ ______ ____ 15 13 P. L. C. Weste rn Sta r _~ _____ _ 39 36 P. L. C.

26

P. L. C. P. P. P. P.

L. L. L. L.

C.

C. C. C. P. L. C.

P. L. C. _ P. L. C. P. L. C.

Total

_ 0_. ____

25

19 _ I8

20 13 19

20 ._______ 28

_ _267

Spanaway Athletic C lub St. Johns __ _ Spana way Athl e tic Club Linco ln Midget s _ Parkland Comets __ _____________

39 17 39 40 22

Aberdeen Reserves Ce ntra lia Rese rves ;'\be rdeen Reserves P. E. All Stars _

14 6 14 17

Tot a l _

~_

243

j.<Jp:;iiCPAI e;;t,....,.~~~P'4itZ!:'.lllllZ~S;SLPAt~~ Seve nty- th r ee


Hcrnwrl AnJcr:,hn, Stankey D ~th!, C l~( i1 Scutt , Arnu lJ Tlw ~ [(::: n ::o n, BI":n Palv , \V il bl.: n Nym ;lIl ,

r\;I Y

Ht.:lldcrll e .

TENNIS AND GOLF

T

ENNI S and Golf have fo r some years commanded th e inte rest of the stu de nts at Pac ifis Lutheran College , and tou rnaments ha ve often been he ld to de t e rmin e the school champion in eac h of th ese sports. In previous yea rs th e Gladiotors, besides holding these t o ur namen t s, ha ve f rom t im e t o time met outside competition on t he tenni s co urts . This year definite co llege teams ha ve been o rga nized fo r ea c h sport and are competing with othe r junior college teams in th e vicinity. The progress made in this li ne of athletics during t he past year would ind icate that Pa cific Lutheran College may soon estab lish itself a s a real t hrea t in th ese two games, as it has in Foot b al l and Bask e tba ll. Up t o th e tim e this book went t o p ress, the Gladiators had met only two schools. Th e divot d iggers surprised t hemselves and t he entire schoo! by trouncing a Central ia Jun io r Co llege sq uad 10 to 2 o n the Parkland Golf Course in th e first golf mee t in which a Gladiator team has eve r pa rt icipated. Th e racqu e t wie lde rs, o n the ot her ha nd , were not so lucky in th eir fi rst mee t of the yea r and dropped a contest to Gra ys Harbo r Ju nio r College, winning two ga mes and losing fou r. Both th ese t eams will -meet the same schoo ls again th is yea r and wi ll sched ule meets with oth e r nearb y teams. The golf team t ha t has competed thus far this season co nsists of C ec il Scott , Be n Pa lo, Herman Anderson, and Ra y Hinderlie. The members of t he te nnis team a re Wi lbe rt Nyman , H e rm a n Anderson, Sta nley Dahl , and Arnold Thoste ns on. A II th e se me n are ope n to challenge and , if defeated, wil l give up th ei r pla ces on the sq uad to t hei r c ha lle nge rs.

:,;:.:--... :-""".......-::-""....:~....-.;,.,~ _CiIIIII!4... ~-....... ~:--.,,;;:~~

.. Scvenl y -f our


SAG A

Ek:lnor l hh lht.:rg , }V1iri;lI11 Lar!',OIl, Srl"lb John~ ()n , Lnui:o'l' Schnt;idn . MiI~(b Siv(: rt .~on, Ivfun!i- Ull. Alkl ROl: , Paul ine Llr::; ul1, Milf\;;lrct H ilm (l, Alm;t Grilndc . Ruth Jil(ob.5 un, R llth m Ul's( n,

C n:l..:h

Cr;I ( !'

H o ltv.

How ard,

E\'e lyn

Thora

Ril s­

R:lm ::$ l ;ld.

GIRLS' BASKETBALL UNDER th e direction of the ir coach, A. W. Ramstad, th e girls' ba sketba ll t ea m finish ed a hoop season comparable with the outstandi ng season of 1929-30. Out of th e total of 12 games played with the stro[lgest school and ind epe nd e nt t eams of t he vicinity th e '31 squad won eight, scoring a total of 279 points t o th e ir oppo­ ne nts' 263. Alice Roe a nd Pau line Larson, stellar forwards, scored III and 106 poi nters respectively to lead t hei r team-mates in t he many victories. The oth e r playe rs com ­ p rising t he t eam were: Eleanor Dahlb e rg , Ruth Jacobso n, Muriel Soine, Margaret Hilmo , Lou ise Schneider, Rut h Howard , Evely n tvlo nson, Magda Sivertson , Thora Rasmussen, and Mary Louise Preus. Th e games pla yed and the scoree are: P. L. C. _____ ___ 20 Knapp's Business College 18 P. L. C. ________________ •. _____ 38 Taco ma G ene ral Hos pital _______ _ 23 P. L. C. ______ ________._____ _ 10 Sumller High School ________ 35 P. L. C. _____________________ _.. 28 Sumner Hig h School __ __________ _ 27 P. L. C. ..• r • ___ .~, . 17 First Luth e ra n C hurch . 'J" 19 P. L. C. ____ __- _______ .. ________ 16 First Luth e ra n Churc h ___________ 15 P. L. C. ._ .__ ~ ____._ .._____ ~ ____ 20 ________ _ 14 Telepho ne Comp~n y P. L. C. . ____ • _______ • _____ • _ 17 Orting High School _________ 19 P. L. C . . _________________ 14 Citizen Scouts _________ ._______ _ 13 P. L. C. _____ ._____________ 49 Citizen Scouts _ 19 P. L. C. ._ ______ 14 Puget Sound At hietic C lub 37 P. L. c. ___ .. _________ . __ _ 36 Alumnae __ ____ _~ __________ 24 Tota l ___________________ ____263 Tota l 279 ~

00

,_

r

~~~~~

Seve nty five


G .1\

PHYSICAL EDUCATION

T

HE combined college and high-s c hool boys' physical ed uca t ion c la sses mee t twice weekly , Tu esdays and Thursdays, a nd are d irected by C. O. Olson through a well足 organized plan o f procedure d uring t he year. Th e work of t he classes vari es wit h t he season, wit h as much of it b e ing carried on in t he open as t he weather will permit. Duri ng t he fa ll months the meetings o f t he class are usual ly spent in o utdoo r games and exe rcis es. With the coming of the inclement weat he r the classes a re called in t he gymnas iu m, whe re organ ized basketbal l and ca listhe nics oc c upy the ti me. In t he mo nt hs ju st past, four teams , e ntitled t he Bea rs, Lio ns, Tig e rs, and Wildcats, e ng aged in a spirited basketball tournament . /\$ the m ild spring weather ro lls around, the classes are again carried on ou t of doo rs with organ ized tea ms in baseba ll, golf, and te nnis . Pe rhaps the g reates t work accompli shed by the p hysical ed ucatio n classes is with t he short-c o urse students , who duri ng their stay at t he school meet tw ice weekly as a sepa rat e class. When these st ud e nts e ntered the classes , t hey ha d se ldom wit足 ne ssed basketball ga mes; nevertheless, several co mmendable teams we re turned o ut fr om these students. Several of these st udents, through the skill th ey developed, worked t hemse lves into positions on the second sq uad of basketmen.

Seve nty -s i:-:


PHYSICAL EDUCATION

T

HE physica l education work for the girls is carried on in two separa te classe s, one for the College and one for the High School department, meeting at different periods. Miss Sophia Fowler directs the col lege classes , while Mrs. Elizabeth Bondy has charge of the high -school work. As the greater part of the enro llment of the col lege group is made up of girls of the Normal Department , Miss Fowle r, he ad of this department, has plann ed and d irected the class work so that practical knowledge of handling and t each ing of th is type of work might be learned. The teaching of simple, rhythm ic, and healthful gam es is t horoughly demonstrated, and each of the members of th e class is assigned periods in which she has charge of the work. During thi s period th e stud en t instru c足 tor is expected to teac h some game cJnd lead the class in playing it. Throughou t th e basketbal l season , however, part of th e class is turned over to Mr. Ramstad , girls' basketbal l coach, who teaches the fundamentals of the hoop spo rt. The schedule for the High School department inc ludes a program of well-planned exercises and games which vary with the seasons of the year. Whenever weath e r permits, Mrs. Bondy leads the class in outdoor work, which usuall y consist s of play足 ground ball. Basketball generally ho lds the center of interest whenever th e classes are held in the g ymnasium .


BASEBALL SINCE baseball has released it s hold upon the favored spot in ath足 letic activities of many schools , and has dropped to a place of minor importance in the ma jority of colleges, and because th e general interest shown at this school is not strong, the Gladiators we re not as active in the baseba ll world during the '31 season as t hey were in years past. Moreover, a vot e of the Lett ermen's Club favor ing the discontinuance of th e game as an organized activity was the determining factor i n Coach Olson's decision t o drop all inter-coll egi ate and all outside competition in baseball. H oweve r, the old pastime was not allowed to leave the College altogeth e r, as there was a sufficient demand among the lovers of the sport to warrant the co nt inui ng of the game und er a program of i ntramural play. Up until t i me for this book t o go to press there had been no definite teams picked to carry out t he intramural program , but plans were being made so t ha t the pla y mig ht get under way. Of the se1era l possible groups from which teams might be formed, the dormi足 tory and the da y students will undoubtedly be comp eting again st eac h ot he r with th ei r customary lively r iva lry. The ph ysi ca l ed ucation classes ma y also have one or two teams in th e play. Although th e new intra 足 mura l arrang ement had not ye t been put in action, there were usually enough en t husiasts o ut several t i mes week ly to fo rm one or two t ea ms for games.

Seve nty-eigh t


-


'T HE

SAG

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

.- ~ ~.:!

.'

.

..:;

FROt~T

.....:.

W,A!.. I<S

FAMILIAR SIGHTS

Eighty-one


CAMPUS DAY ~~=---.-:~:--..-:~..-:"~~.-.-:te.....~~~~~----!':-" Eigh ty-thre e


THE

S~G

SCHOOL SONG ••• P. L. C.!

Your students hail thee

As queen of all the land, Where students all are carefree And for thy honor stand.

May thy light be ever glorious; And always to the end, Reign o'er all victorious, Our Alma Mater, friend!

'P":

Ei g hty-five


ACKOWLEDGMENTS

••• Th e seco nd Saga in th e hi stor y of Paci fic Lutheran College has been completed and is now in th e ha nds of th e reade r. To t he sta ff which ha s published the book wi ll go th e credit fo r th e work t hat ha s bee n acco mplished . However, th ere are others who ha ve he lped to mak e th is Saga a reality, and to them, fo r the cooperation and f ri endli· ness they have shown, we give our sincere th anks. Our ta sk would ha ve bee n doubly hard had it not bee n fo r th e aid th ey have given us. W e wish to thank Mcintire and Dav enport for th e g ood scene and group pictures they have given us. W e also thank Mr. and Mrs. Krug and Nel lie at the Hartsook Studio for the f riendl y cooperation t hey have given us wh ile making the pho'tog ra phs for t his book. Mr. Bro wn at the Tacoma Engraving Company has given man y helpful sugg estions as to th e d es ig n of th e book and we thank him for tho se helps. We thank Mr. Goff at Pioneer Inco rpo rat ed, not on ly fo r the aid given, not only in the planning of th e book, but also in in e exec ution of those plans. To Joe (M r. H elm), we say "Than k yo u" fo r t he efficient printi ng t ha t has bee n done. Fi na lly , we wish to thank the adve rtis e rs for th e support they have given us. That support has been especially pleasant during this y~ ar of financial depress io n.

~ y

Eighty .si~

.


THE NAME OF

A WARD SWEATERS

Recognized leaders in quality and craft­ manship, Wil Wite Award Stueaters are tokens of appreciation worthy of the schools presenting them and tvorthy of the honors the men have won. Produced Exdusivel)1b)1 OLYMPIA KNITTING MILLS, INC. "A ( [he End of The Old Oregon T m il"

OL YMPIA

- - - WI ASHINGTON

Eigh t y-seven


RENT A BUS

FOR

TEAM, CHOIR and CLUB TRIPS

Any

place, any time,

One mile or a thousand

TACOMA YELLOW CAB CO.

MAIN 43

Eighty-eight


From Registration

, J!

¢O¢-:

4..

~

To CommencementStudent Life Includes-

SUNFREZE

MEDOSWEET

liCE CREAM

ICE CREAM

for

Milk and Cream

All Occasions

MEDOSWEET \.. 'ri

>¢¢¢'

.,,)

DAIRIES, INC. Telephone Broadway I 171

CONSTRUCTIVE COMMUINTY BANKING SERVICE '\J./ e consider thilt this bll1k is a semi-puhlic institution, established md llu intained to render effi cient and helpful banking service to people of this community , In conducting the operations of this fin ancial institution we recognize certain obligations and consider it our dut y to inform every resident of the complete serv ice w hich we are here to rellder. It is our constilnt aim to extend the most prilctical and effi cient service to our patrons and to furnish every modern banking hcility for yo ur usc and benefit.

The National Bank of Tacoma Ei g hty-nine


Congratulations to the Class

of 1931 Just a little message to tell you that we appreciate the privilege of fashioning the portraits in this this annual. We thank you for your con fi den c e

and

kin d I y

cooperation.

'0

~

304 Townsend Building F. H. Krug, Artist

N inety

Phone Main 4493


Compliments of

WE to

DAHL

take this oppo rtunity

cong ratulate

the

graduates

of

Paci fic

Lutheran C ollege o f the Cl oss of 193 1 and to wish them the utmost o f eve ryt hing that

Grocery Company

may a.sure their success and happiness along the i r remaini ng jou r ney thro ugh li f e.

~

PARKLAND MERCANTILE COMPANY PARKLA N D

Re cor d e r Pr i n t路i n 9

Com pan y

Pu blish ers of

THE PIERCE COUNTY RECORDER Largest PAID Circulati on.

Most County Correspon dence of any weekly

newspaper in Pierce County

CQ) PRINTING PUBLISHING DESIGNING Phone ISS-J-3

Parkland

Nine t y路o ne


The Pllhli,;h('rs of thi~ Anllual have availed thcllIselws of the

PARAt\{OUNT ANNUAL SERVICE qflhe 'D\COMA ENGRAVING ~

Long experiellee in Anllual huilding alld unlimited pn路 sonal attention to every detail make PARAi'I'fOUNT Alllluais superior. Paramount Allllual Scn路i('.~ is availahle ollly to a lilllikd numher of schools ea('h year.

(])

C1sk to see our 1932

Helps and Library ot

Information.

Ninety-two

co.


SEAMONS FLOWER

SHOP

Buckley- King (0./ Inc. Funera l Directors

We have Everything in Flowers for the Graduate

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~.

~

~.

~

W e also Specialize in

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~

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1 st

M E路L LI NG ER

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c?) MAIN 251

N inety路th ree


THE

HOME Of FINE PRIN TING OVER HALF A CENTURY OF SERVICE

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BROOKDALE GROCERY CO.

BEITZ & SONS

The Store Thot Ha s It

Grocel足ies, Hay, Grain, Shoes ,

CD

Hardware, Etc. Parkla nd

Your Neighborhood

Washington

CHEVROLET DEALER

o

PARKLAND LAUNDRY Choice of P. L. C. Students Parkland , Washington

PARKLAND

Specializing in High Class School Printing PHO N E MA IN 49

Johnson Cox Company

PRINTERS 726 PACIFIC AVENUE

TACOMA

Ni nety-five


'N e offer prints from Our Photographs

Mdntire & Davenport Broadway 2621

315 So. 9th St. Tacoma, Washington

Ninety-six


11th and Broadway

Puget Sound Broadway Bank

A good e ducation is a firm founda tio n upon which to b uild your future. Upon this fo undatio n build wise ly. Start saving consiste ntl y- even a sma ll amo unt a t regular inte rval s- and ass ure a prospe ro us future.

Puget Sound National Bank

1119 Pacific Avenue

HOME OF SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS

{

Builders' Hardware Mechanics' Tools

}

Washington Hardware

Company

92 4 Pacific Avenue

Tacoma, Washington

Ni nety-seve n


AT ALL LEADING STORES

DA Y路S TAILOR-D WEAR, Inc . N in ety.eiQht

TACOMA, WASHINGTON


TACOMA S LARGEST

Compl ime nts of

~

The Bank of Californ~ a N. A. ,A,

NATIONAL

The

PACIFIC SAVINGS

& Loan Associ ation

BMH~

(0

'ii"-~

Eleventh at Pa cific T a.:o""~ ~

Te n Elt!veo Pecit; c (' y"nue

r\ C OMAS LARGf ST

T~corna

SOUND INVESTMENT

is

LIFE INSURANC E The qu esti on is net how muc.h y~u 'H'e .lb'" Ie car1 when l eu get out of

C ollege, but how much yc.u C<'ln Save and Invest safely.

Inves ting in one of uu r conlred; is.::r" idee ) way of budd ing yo ur esta te ,

If YOU c..rry 'i he Contract, WE will carry the LOA D.

r.nrd will

I~,j n ~. 'IOU

LU THERA N

II e

ci~ . ir~ci ;(1I~rm.,t'~!1 ,

BROTHER HO OD

I. ~ II fl"" '\,,, L,I. Incur"

1200 Met. Ba nk Bldg.

.cc)

Herman L Ekern , President

Minneapol is, Minnesota

Ni netv路 nin e


A PERSON 'NEL T'R AINING THAT MEANS

BETTER SERVICE TO

FOOD BUYERS

Our organization places opportunity at t he threshold of every yo ung man or woman who enters ou r employ. Here th ey are taught the fundamentals of displa y and store upkeep. They are schooled and trained in the proper methods of buying and selling. Th ey a re assured of constant and steady employment with no decrease in salary caused by economic re verses. As managers, the y are assure d of sufficien t capita l at al l tim es to finance their sto re s and tide th em th rough any business depre ssion. As they prove th ei r ability they are promot e d to manage rs, district mangers, supervisors a nd ex ecutives of this company. Every executive office in this organiza ti on is occupied by men who have proven themselves capable and who started from the bottom a nd gradual ly climbed to higher positions . Having a sincere interest in our compan y and realiz ing that success can come on ly through winning your support and patronag e the y ar e daily striving to bdter serve and p lease you.

ÂŤTHE WEST'S FAVORITE FOOD STORESÂť

One hundred


Tacoma Supports a Large Luggage Store APPR O PRIATE

GIFTS FOR

STUDENTS

PARKLAND GOLF COURSE Seven Miles from Heart of City of Tacoma

on Mountain Highway

Gr ec n Fees. Su nday- 18 Holes SOc

Week Days-9 Holes 25 c

F,A.ST PLAY- NO DELAYS

EXCELLEN T GR EENS

Phone Mad iso n 169-J- 3

G_ A

MA RS HAL L. Man ager

A THRILL O F A LIFETIME - 足 G rad uation and Flowers

THE CALIFORNIA FLORISTS and WINTHROP FLORISTS

921 BI'oadway

Hartman Wardrobe Trunks

9 19 Pac ific Avenue Broadway 3277

Winthr op Hot el Ma in 28 75

Brookdale Cash Market J_ A. IRWIN , Prop_

H O ME-K ILLE D M EATS

If Not Right, We M ake It Right

Phone M"d i$On IS6- R-2

R_ F_ D_ 3. BOX 501

TACOMA, 'NASH_

Porter - Cummings Coo/ Inco Home of the

BETTE R GRA DE (2) PANT SU ITS and FURNI SH INGS

(College Headqua rl er s)

93 6 Pac ific A ve . One hundred one


PACIFIC LUTHERAN

COLLEGE

Uniqu e in t he West

Ovmed by the Pacific Lutheran C oll ege Association Subsid ized by t he N orw~g ian Lu t heran C hurch of Am er ica

an d by the A merican Lul heran C hu rch

Endorsed by the A merican Luth eran C onf el" once

Sup ported by mo re Ihan six thousand members of the

Pa ci fic Lut he ran C ollege Developm ent A ssociati on (Slog an : A t least a dollar ar least once a year)

Invites you to

TR AIN FOR TH E FUTURE IN THE LAND OF THE FUTU RE and t o

BUI LD FOR CHARACTER ON A CHRISTIAN FOUNDAT ION High Sch ool

Jun io r College

Sta te Ac credi red Norma l

Spec ia l Courses in Mus ic and Art

To ~ n ow th is school is to love ii

PARKLAND . O ne hun dre d twa

WASHINGTON


LIEN THE CROWN DRUG CO.

II

in

SELV IG

Dir"ct Impo.-tc r\ of the

Tacoma 's Lead ing

Cut Ra te Dru gg ists

&

Pr e sc ript io n Druggi sts

Finest Norweigian Cod

Liver Oil

"nd Pacific Cern'"

T ocom~

HANSON'S JEWELRY

Unusual Jewelry

and

VI a+ch Repairing

.....

Fidelity Bldg.

257 S. 11th St.

FINEST

FRUITS

Illh and Tl!(;orrn Phone M ain 731 4

A\lU"L

C

ARLYLE AFETERIA

C hoice Foods

C orrectly C ooked

Clean ly Served

9 17 Pac ific Avenue TAC O MA

Fine C overs

AND

fo r Annua ls

VEG ETABLE S

of w hich th is cover is a samp le

.....

fJ

Like those served to P. L. C. Stud ents

.....

W est Coas t

Fruit & P ro duce

Co.

TACOMA

Kingsport Press, Inc. KINGSPORT

TEI~NESS EE

Ma nufacturers of

Klf"-lGSCRAFT COVERS - - .


Saga 1931  

Pacific Lutheran University Saga yearbook from 1931

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