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J S,\GA 1987


SAGA 1967 Pacific Lutheran University

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Tacoma, Washington

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photo essay 2/ academics 15/ student life 92 govennnellt and organizations 94/ student services 140/ school activities 150/ el1tertail1mel1t 182/ the arts 190/ livil1g groups 222/ athletics 262/ seniors 298/ il1dex 316/ michael ann cassidy-editor we reisner-art editor john eyres-advisor �el1neth dunmire-photographer T. wallace pischel. inc. - publisher

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. move the starlit winds of time, that speaďż˝ in tones of thunder,

as they pass and leave behind ...

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... And seeďż˝ its never-ending way to the quiet waters of Puget Sou11d, ... to lap the base of steel spans ...

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. . . To flow in the heartbeat of a city.

... wal�ing neoned streets at dus� ...


felling her timber, building her towns, shipping her cargoes, Product of her pioneer heritage, has raised S0115 and daughters from that struggle of times past; ¡

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The frontiersman, logger, miner, sailorthese came before and answered the land's challenge: Discover, strive, become great with hardship, seeďż˝ beyond and above ...

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and gain learning and wisdom .


. "Where are you among these many, within this place?" ·

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"Do you �now this land' Who are you, among the legion of those who carved a place of strength from its roc�,bound soil'''

"Can you match the cou.ra.ge that crossed the mou.ntain barriers, to challenge the summits of your own time!" ...

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" ... An age of rending chaos, crushing fear, and the passion of wars! These are the lashing storms of a world 111 agony, and what are you against their might!"

... and the wl11ds pass, daylight's crest brea�s in flaming S�les ...


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Mortvedt Says World N eeds Church School "Many people think the Chris­ tian college is on a rapid road to demise. I am ....ery deeply perturbed and concerned because if ever there was a need for Christian col­ leges, there is a need for them to­ day," This was the way Dr. Robert Mortvedt, university president, ex­ pressed his concern during the year for the future of the univer­ sity. Pacific lutheran University is in­ terested in giving the student a quality education as defined at any institution of higher learning, he said, but it is also interested in making the student face up tQ what it means to be a Christian and to the ultimate meaning of life. This can't be done by accident, Or. Mortvedt continued. At PlU we attempt to confront aU students with the opportunity to commit themselves to faith in Jesus Christ through religion courses. chapel, student congregation and social activities. he said. The problem facing the Christian college is how to remain unique and still remain a first-rate college. Dr. Mortvedt said. Dr. Mortvedt acknowledged tha1 PlU will continue to be criticized for being e)(cessively conservative, and that the university faces a se­ vere test in the tuture-on the part of both faculty members and stu­ dents. "Students have a right to pro­ fess their views and administra­ tors can learn from them, but by its very nature an educational in­ stitution is conservative and can't change overnight." However, education must change. Dr. Mortvedt admitted. "As we seek to become stronger and stronger academically. we will also seek to uphold the standards of the Biblical teachings."

Dr. Robert Mortvedt speaks on

future at a student convocation.

PLU's

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New Libra ry Attracts N ew Students Prices, skirts and the number of library users went up this year at Pacific Lutheran University. The latter item was a result of the opening Dec. 5 of the new Ii· brary whose seating capacity is al­ most triple that of the old struc­ ture and whose study environment is popular with the students, according to Frank Haley, librarian. The library was named in honor of Dr. Robert A. l. Morlved!, uni­ versity president. According to the board of regents "his persistence and determination, in the face of seemingly insurmountable obsta­ cles and despite deep disappoint­ ments, provided the impetus which brought the new library building to reality on this campus." The moving of some 100,000 volumes into the new library was accomplished in just over half a day with the entire student body and faculty assisting by carrying bundles of books bound by large rubber bands.

The Robert A. L. Mortvedt library

The new library, whose seating capacity is 700 as compared to about 250 in the old, has 300 semi· private study carrels. There are 48 listening and viewing alcoves in the new building. On display in the new library are 50 indexes and abstracts for periodicals and newspapers as compared to six in the old build­ ing. Other features include an art gallery and seven informal reading lounges where more than 800 mag­ azines are on display as compared to 45 in the old building. The heating system is the larg­ est of its kind in the Pacific North­ west. Heat generated by the fluor­ escent lamps is drawn off through vents in the top of the fixtures, fi ltered and recirculated through the warm air ducts.

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Earl Eckstrom, right, board of regents chairman, congratulates Dr. Robert Mortvedt, for whom the library was named, at dedication ceremonies April 2.


David Kesler prepares for an eJtam.

Students take a study break in front of the new library.

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Facu lty A pp roves C u rricu lum C h a nge A change in the freshman English composition re­ quirement from six to three hours was announced this year by Dr. Thomas H. Langevin, academic vice presi­ dent. Dr. langevin said the faculty approved the change after hearing a report from the English composition su� committee of the Core Curriculum Committee, which was established at the end of last school year to make a study of the general university requirements. The English composition subcommittee. he said, found that the quality of training students had received in English in high school was better in recent years and that the responsibility of good composition should be placed on a larger segment of the faculty. The new English composition requirement will affect the freshmen who enter the university in the fall of 1967, Or. Langevin said. Students will be required to pass an English proficiency e)(amination in their junior year. Or. Langevin said a study of the university calendar was being made this year. Dr. Charles Anderson, who came to the university in 1959 as chairman of the chemistry department, assumed duties as dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in August.

MrL loleta E59I!seth Relislrar

Dr. Richard Moe Dean, College of Professional Studies

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r. Cha rles Anderson ean. College of Arts and Sciences

Dr. Thomas H. Langevin Academic Vice President

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Lea s u re A l te rs Staff Structu re In Men's H a l ls Plans for a sweeping revision in the staff structure of men's resi­ dence halls were announced this year by Dr. Daniel Leasure, vice president in charge of student af­ fairs. Dr. Leasure, who came to the university this year from North Da­ kota State University where he was dean of students and professor of education, said a director of men's residence halls would be appoint. ed to head the programs and per­ sonnel in the three halls. Tingelstad Hall, which is sched­ uled to be completed in the fall, will be composed of four houses of 88-90 men, Dr. Leasure said. For each house there will be a head resident, who will be a graduate student, a resident assistant, gOY­ ernmental body and social, intra­ mural and devotional chairmen, he said. "This is the first physical ar­ rangement of a residence hall at the university that provides us the impetus for establishing student self-government," he said. Changes were also being planned for Foss and Pflueger halls. Dr. Leasure said the change, which would place more responsi­ bi lity with the students, will pro­ vide the men with the only work­ able situation he knows. "The new setup will make stu­ dents feel more a part of their par­ ticular living units and win give the students a type of responsibil­ ity which can in no other way be superimposed," he said. Miss Margaret Wickstrom, dean of women, said changes in the slaff structure of women's residence halls were being considered.

Dr. Daniel Leasure Vice President. Student Affairs

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Leighland Johnson Assistant to Vice President, Student Allairs

Miss Maraaret Wickstrom Dean of Women

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A. Dean Buchanan Vice President, Businen and Finance

Clayton Peterson Vice President, Development

P L U S Gets An Extra "plus" The office of development began raising funds this year for the sec­ ond phase of Program of long Range University Specifics. Clayton Peterson, vice president in charge of development, said $5 million would be needed for the second phase of PLUS. PLUS was developed in 1964 aft­ er studies to determine what build­ ings, facilities and services would be required for a first-rate educa· tional program. The second phase will include the construction of a university center,physical education building and the remodeling of the present

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College Union Building and Xav­ ier Hall. Peterson said funds would be raised not only through his depart. ment, but also through a three­ year American lutheran Church· sponsored program known as lu­ theran Ingathering for Education. The Rev. Harvey Neufeld, PlU di· rector of church relations, is the area coordinator for LIFE. Arthur Pederson completed work on the alumni fund raising drive this year and was added to the of­ fice as an associate in develop­ ment. Arthur Pedersen Associate in Development


Budget H its All-Time H ig h A. Dean B uchanan, vice presi· dent in charge of business and fi­ nance, was busy this year as a lia· ison between the university and architects for eight projects. The projects included Robert A. L Mortvedt Library, Xavier Hall, Ordal Hall, landscaping program and the proposed physical educa­ tion building, university center and science hall. Buchanan also prepared and controlled the largest budget in the university's history, $4,317,000. Assisting Buchanan were Allen P. Lovejoy, business manager; Jer­ ry Haralson, assistant controller; and Norm Nesting, director of data processing.

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Allen P. Lovejoy

Business Manager

Norm Nesting, left, Director of Dlltll Processing

Jerry Haralson, Assistant ControlJer

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P.R. Depa rtm ent Gets P u b l ication A w a rd s

The university relations department, which has re­ ceived for the last two school years national awards for its publications, added this year a series of newsletter­ style pieces dealing with various areas of study at the university which were sent to prospective students. A Certificate of Exceptional Achievement was award­ ed the university by the American Col lege Public Rela­ tions Association for the total impact of its publications program during the 1965-66 school year. Milton Nesvig, vice president in charge of university relations. said PlU in competition with more than 700 coJleges throughout the nation was the only school to re­ ceive the award. last school year the publications were also rated tops in eight of nine categories at an ACPRA regional con­ vention where colleges from Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Alaska, Utah and British Columbia were rep­ resented. The admissions department, which added Ronald Coltom as an admissions counselor, concentrated on re­ cruiting more students from California and Montana this year than in past years. Joe Schneider assumed duties as news information di rector in November.

Joe Schneider News Information Director

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Milton Nesvig Vice President, University Relations


Ronald Coltom

Admissions Counselor

Jon Olson

Assistant Director of Admissions


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Lawrence Hauge Director of Alumni Relations

A d m issions Office Expa nds

James Van Beek, right, assistant director of ad­ missions and financial aids officer, speaks with Oliver Johnson about avaitable scholarships.

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Rev. Harvey Neufeld Director Of Church Relations


J. E. Danielson Director of Admissions


nguage English And Foreign La

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To Broad e n Skin ny Minds People will do anything to get their point across . . . and that's just what the English Department at Pacific Lutheran University attempts to do. From jumping on chairs for emphatic punctua­ tion of a thought, to personal consultations for seri­ ous deli beration with individual students, the pro­ fessors this year tried to influence their students toward a more significant study of literature, both of the present time and of times past. The nine professors in the department handled a wide variety of course material, covering every im­ portant period of influential literary thought. Par­ ticularly intense study was given to such literary greats as Chaucer and Shakespeare. and to such inclusive periods as the Renaissance and 17th, 18th, and 19th Century English and American Literature. This foundation encouraged students to pursue in­ dividual studies in their own principal areas of in­ terest.

Aiding a student in understanding his course work, Mr. Klopsch gives valuable assistance to a member of his Modern Drama class.

Above, Mr. Reigstad emphasizes important points in story analysis to his Short Story clilss. Left, Miss Knudson visits between classes with a

student.

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Co ntem pora ry Lit : N ew A nd T i m e ly The present in literature i s important as well a s the past; therefore, a study of contemporary writers was un­ dertaken in addition to the traditional literary masters. A favorite course of many sophomore and junior stu­ dents was Contemporary Literature, with its pertinent study of 20th Century novelists and playwrights. Of par­ ticular interest were the controversial novels, Catch 22. The Fall. and the play, Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? The Short Story cpnfronted students with a wide range of important contemporary fiction writers. D. H. Law­ rence, William Faulkner, Joseph Conrad and many oth­ ers, provided stories through which students could ex­ plore character development in depth. In addition to the reading and discussion of works, an involvement in the writing experience itself was an im­ portant means toward genuine literary appreciation. Ad­ vanced Composition and Creative Writing met this chal­ lenge, and provided for each student a channel through which his personal creativity could be expressed.

Advising students on course choices is a part of Miss Blomquist's daily routine.

Mr. and Mrs. Don Reynolds (Phyllis Holum), both of the English staff, take time from busy sched­ ules to enjoy the campus.

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Mr. Hillier and his American Literature class discuss Edpr Allen Poe.

Above, Mrs. Johnson relates points of rhetoric in a freshman Composition class, and at left, Mr. Ranson, who is chairman of the department, leads a discussion 01 Macbeth in his Shakes足 peare class.

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Fore ign language staff members: Mr. Ma lmin, Norwegian: Mrs. Fisher, German: Mr. Spangler, French: and Miss Lange, German. BelOW: Mr. fioe IS instructing pre-seminary students in the Greek New Testament.

Mr. Kossova, chairman and teacher of German, greets foreisn

students.


Linguistics La bs: Listen A nd Speak Donning their headphones twice each week, for­ eign language students got concentrated practice at hearing and speaking a foreign language. But learn­ ing the language was not limited to these laboratory sessions. For German and French students, added practi· cat experience was gained at informal "conversa­ tion tables," where the respective languages were exclusively spoken during lunch or dinner. Three new additions to the staH. Mrs. Fisher, Miss Lange. and Mr. 8isnett were instrumental in developing this timely and very successful program. Since a purpose of the department is to "aug­ ment understanding of past and present contribu­ tions of other peoples," literature and reading class­ es were oHered in addition to the usual grammar and vocabulary courses. Studies of foreign civiliza­ tions, history and the arts were incorporated into a unified exploration of foreign cultures. This study was continued by several students who spent a year abroad in an attempt to supplement their knowledge of a language and a culture by first hand experience.

Mr. Bisnett, teacher of French, converses with a student between clnses.


Philosophy and Religion

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C h a i rm a n I n Denmark The philosophy department lost its chairman this year - at least for nine months anyway when in Decem­ ber Or. George Arbaugh left for Denmark. He studied the writings and teachings of the Danish philosopher and theologian, Kierkegaard. Dr. Arbaugh. who teaches a course about the Danish existentialist, hoped to learn something of the way the philosopher awards meaning to religious language. Most of the research on Kierkegaard has been done by Europeans, so it was a challenge for Dr. Arbaugh. Al­ though he attended a few classes at the University of Copenhagen, most of Dr. Arbaugh's work involved in­ dependent research. The other member of the staff, Dr. Curtis Huber, was aided second semester by two religion professors who took over Dr. Arbaugh's classes. Dr. Huber looks for· ward to Dr. Arbaugh's return in September and the de· partment hopes to enlarge in the near future.

Students listen attentively In their Philosophy class. Or. Curtis Huber listens to . student report in his Ethics class.

Or. Georlie Arbaugh packs his books In preparation for nine months' study in Denmark.


Religion Lectures G iven

Dr. Emmet Eklund is chairman of the department. Dr. Joseph Anderson eKplains an important point.

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Or. Ste....art Gov;, relaxes between classes in the faculty lounge.

With the .,id 01 television, Rev. Kenneth Christopherson lectures to the freshmen.

On Te levision To Frosh The religion department went electronic this year-at least for the freshmen. Television was used to present lectures to some 600 freshmen in "I ntroduction to the Christian Faith," with the department's four professors alternating as lectur­ ers. Discussion groups met once a week to aid the stu­ dents in understanding the lecture material. The guiding principle in the religion department was introducing the students to the life and mission of God's community of faith. This was accomplished by Biblical study as well as the study of church history. With the university's ever increasing enrollment, the religion department also elCpanded this year with the ad· dition of Or. Joseph Anderson, who last year served a par­ ish in Quincy, Mass., and completed work on his doctor­ ate at Boston University.

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Sociology And Psychology


Seeking A C u re For Socia l I l ls Most of the students at Pacific Lutheran Univer路 sity have grown up in a world of cold war, racial tensions, a rising crime rate, juvenile delinquency. and increasing apathy. Explaining why and how these "social ills" came to be, the sociology department offered this year a variety of survey courses as well as classes for the student who is interested in a particular field. Enlightening group discussions on the Negro's plight in "Race Relations" helped the student gain an understanding of the problems of minority groups, while students interested in social work found opportunities in "I ntroduction to Social Work" to get a first hand look at the social service agencies of the Tacoma area in operation. An addi颅 tional upper division course was offered this year dealing with the field of criminology, an area which has received much attention from society and the sociologist in recent years. With the knowledge gained in the classroom and through observation, each student is a little more prepared to meet the chal lenges offered by teday's complex society with an understanding of why it is the way it is and how he can be a meaningful part of it. Mr. Schiller, head of the department, lectures on social wellare.

Above, Mr. Thuesen doing research in his ollice before a lecture. At left, Or. Knorr, returning to PLU following a short absence.

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Stude n ts Serve As G u i nea Pigs Did you serve a s a guinea pig for the psychology de­ partment during the past year? Did you trace a maze or try to draw a star while looking in a mirror? If you did, you were serving as a subject of psychological experi· mentation, the means by which the field of PSychology is seeking to overcome its theoretical growing pains. Through these experiments, the psychology depart· ment this year offered students a chance to learn by doing. Not only were students used as subjects; they also were the eKperimenters. By setting up an experi· ment, carefully following its procedure, and finally eval­ uating its results, the students in "Elementary Analysis" learned what psychological experimentation really en­ tails. Psychology has yet to solve many problems of human behavior, and the students too must follow in the search. In our age of "do it yourself," experimentation by stu­ dents help them to discover for themselves the many fascinations the study of human behavior had to offer.

Above, a lighter moment in Mr. Holmberg's elementary analysis class. At left, Mr. Haule aives a lecture on the Rorschoch Inkblot test.


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Mr. Winther adds classroom duties to his job as head of testing.

Mr. Severtson. a new addition to the psychology department this year, clarifies III point in a discussion at a psychology club meeting.

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Mr. Bexton operates a new machine used in computing test scores.


Sciences And Mathematics

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General Sciences: A Tota l Awa reness General Sciences i s the branch o f PlU's Science Department which undertakes to give students a basic acquaintance with the world of technology and scien足 tific research. Although many non-science majors go through this department in the process of fulfilling a minimum science requirement for some other major, General Sciences is nonetheless a vital part of PlU's expanding science program. Its main position is that of a beginning point. Whether a student intends to go on in science or not, he is at least made aware of the changes in the technological world which will affect him i n any field he may choose. One addition to the staff was made this year when Don Ringe was appointed assistant professor in ge足 ology. Ringe took over the class load of Professor Jack Ell ingson who was away for the year to complete work on his doctorate at Washington State University. Upon Ellingson's return, plans are to enlarge the course of足 ferings in geology and make it possible for students to complete a degree in geology at PlU.

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A turtle shells out his anatomical characteristics with the aid 01 Dr. Burton Ostenson, while II student looks on, below.

Animal, vegetable, mineral? A 11)"5 wing and II thin rock section unite biolOiY and geolOIi)' under the microscope.

GeoloiY prolessor Oon Rinse pauses lor an office chat with a student.


Small but vital points of an experiment come to light under the guidance of Dr. Earl Gerheim.

Biology: The Stuff of Life Matter is what matters; at least in biology. But to study that mat足 ter you have to have enough of a certain kind: green matter: not fungus, but funds. Benefitted by a generous grant to the Science Department from the Research Corporation of New York, the Biology Department will use its share in the construction of labs and classrooms to relieve overcrowding and in the im prove足 ment of course content. Vision, both microscopic and fu足 turistic, is the basic quality which has guided the growth of PLU's Biology Department. For in a larger sense, vision to the present needs of students is vision to the needs of the future. Specific additions over the next three years will include two more teaching biologists, research equipment and literature. Also the department will offer courses interrelating with other branches of the Science Department.

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Professor Donald Paltie works with and for his students, giving personal help when needed.

Eager students surround Mrs. Irene Creso as she explains the anatomy of a frog.


Dr. Harold Leraas shares the wonder of a student's excitement in teaming.

The microscope reveats a world within the in¡ finitesimal.

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Dr. Burton Ostenson chats with other professors of the Biology Department about the day's teaching.

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Dr. Knudsen paints the intricate details on a mural display of ocean life, which was liiven to the pt. Defiance Zoo.

V igo r, Ded cat·o n, Ma-k a Distingu ished Career Of the many accomplishments which have characterized the development of PLU's Biology Department, perhaps the most consistent and noteworthy contributions have come from Dr. Jens Knudsen. Truly a biologist's biologist, he has a dis· tinguished record of research projects which have taken him in recent years to Costa Rica, Mexico, Alaska and the South Pacific, Since he came to PLU in 1957, his studies have added immeasurably to the strengthening and the stature of the Biology Department. One of his most significant ventures was a study of ocean life in South Pacific waters off Eniwetok Atoll. Sponsored by the Atomic Energy Commission and the National Science foun· dation, Dr. Knudsen and his colleagues discovered 35 new species of crabs. Work was begun on compiling a series of monographs to present the data in published form. This will be an eight-year task, for which Dr. Knudsen is serving as il­ lustrator and organizer, This year Dr. Knudsen published a valuable book, Biological Research Techniques, marketed by Harper and Row. The book explains various methods of collecting, preserving and illustrat­ ing plants and animals. More recently, Dr. Knudsen has been preparing a mural display of ocean life as a part of a natural history museum being built at the Point Defiance Zoo, This is only the first of several more such displays he will make, for, as a member of the Tacoma Zoological Society, Dr. Knudsen has taken an active interest in the initiation of a zoo-museum plan sponsored by the Society. This project, and the many others he has engaged in. typify the farsightedness and purposeful enthusiasm of Dr. Knudsen's work and teaching.

Special study in pla-;;Iics design enabled Dr. Knudsen 10 heiihten the realistiC effect of his displillr,i by use

of models.


Dr. Giddings explains the nature of the ion compounds.

A good reach comes in handy in the chem storeroom.

Chemistry: Gia n t I n a Test Tube To the outsider, and to many PLU students, the PLU chemistry department is little known and underestimated. But to others, the department is worth a lot more. It was worth $14,340 more in the form of a grant from the American Chemical So足 ciety this year. Also, the publication of numerous student articles in prominent chemistry journals was fit proof to the National Science Foundation that it should continue to underwrite (for the sixth year) the summer research program at PLU. Fur足 thermore, the department's reputation for past achievements, future plans "nd a string of coveted graduate students figured heavily in the decision of the Research Corporation of New York to present PLU's Science Department with a $198,500 grant. In short, Chemistry at PLU has become a vigorous, highly respected branch of the Science Department. Under the direction of Dr. William Giddings, the department has engaged in establishing an inter足 disciplinary course in Chern-Physics, and has forged a record of progress and improvement in teaching methods, in course offerings, and in the results produced in the students themselves. The aim is to emphasize course content rather than the number of courses; more teachers with lighter teaching loads (and thus more time for the individual student) and increased inter-disciplinary studies to equip students with more intensive under足

standing of a broader scientific basis.

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The centrifuge spins and so does Dr. Olsen's brain, as he begins to analyze results of a lest.

Trial a n d Error Vs. T i m e a n d Elements

Or. Laurence Heuslis and a stu­

dent ponder the problem of an experiment that failed,


A maze of symbols and numbers defies the ellOfts of Dr. Frederic Tobiason .nd II student to unravel their secrets.

Beginning an e)lperiment demands utmost care and concentration.

Professor Don lee fields a Question, then tosses it back to help the student figure it out for

himself.

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Thf, invisible becomes visible as electronic force displays its

image in a frenetic dance across the 5Creen of the o5Cillo-

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Physics: A Mediator As the mediator between matter and energy, physics is one of the most challenging and imagina­ tive of all the sciences. Seeking the relation be­ tween time and space, matter and motion, it is an area so open and creative that even its basic tenets are subject to change from day to day. Recognizing the constantly shifting nature of study in this field, the PlU Physics Department began an Inter disciplinary last year in Chem· Physics. The class was a slart in the direction of a more encompassing attitude towards the relation of physics to other sciences. More such activity followed this year, as the department found itself involved in a seminar on the Phi losophy of Science. As With all branches of the Science Department, expansion of the teaching staff and physical facil­ ities is on the agenda for this year and coming years, under the grant from the Research Corpora­ tion of New York. These improvements. together with a more liberal concept of the meaning of phys­ ics, promise to give PlU's Physics Department every opportunity of more adequately fulfilling its poten. tial as a means and an origin of scientific achieve­ ment. Dr. Harold Adams and foreign student Ping Kwan prepare to run an experiment in electro·magnetic theory.

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Ne�er ha�e so many been so beluddled as in the Physics lab . . . what now. iirls?

Properties 01 motion animate the content 01 Or. Jordahl's lecture.

Or. Sherman Nornes sets up apparatus lor his claS5 in Circuit Theory and Instrumentation.

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M athem atics: It's N um bers That Cou nt

Dr. Larry Eggan became a television personality this year as h e gave lectures over closed circuit T V.

In the crowded explosion of technology and mass ed­ ucation, it's numbers that count. Mathematics is per­ meating a l l levels of human endeavor. From applied statistics to the creation of art forms by sheer compu­ tation, math is becoming more and more the basis of progress. Attuned to the growing significance of its field. PlU's Math Department this year gave closed circuit television lectures to Tacoma elementary school teachers, in an attempt to improve the background of many who have been passed up by the "New Math." On the basis of its success with this program so far, the department has been awarded the contract for similar lectures to the Junior High schools next year. Besides extending its reach into the community, the department is strengthening its research capability and the effectiveness of its courses. Plans to add two Phd.'s in the next two years will spread the teacher work load, allowing each professor more time for private research; and a new course, "Introduction to Math," will stress the conceptual and aesthetic nature of mathematics, in order to give the math student a more imaginative approach in applying his knowledge to other areas of science.

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concentration fills the air in this class in Trigonometry.

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Math i5 not 1111 cold calculation, as shown by the smile on Miss Connoll)'" facti.

Mr. John Van Orulf puis his linller on the cruďż˝ of a problem.

Mr. Kenneth Batker grades his students' papers.

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Political Science and History

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Debatln; a point of world poillics over coffee are Lowell Culver and Dr. Donald Farmer.

The C h a l lenge of Pol itics I n The Modern Age What is the purpose of Political Science at Pacific Lutheran University? According to Dr. Donald Farmer, it is to spell out the political context of the modern world. It seeks to describe the relationship of the state to society, and to explore the different textures of political activity and institutions in both history and contemporary life. Also, the nature of the democratic state in the modern world is described, thus allowing our students to inquire into the character of the main elements of modern states: systems of public law, their politics, their institutions, their patterns of public administration, and their rela足 tionships with one another. In short, the purpose of Political Science here is to introduce to our students the systematic study of modern government and define the important and persistent problems of political science. The instructor's method of teaching is partly analytical, partly philosophical, partly historical, and (we hope) always reasonable.

Mr. Moon anSWefl l qu-estion in his political science class.

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H istory Looks Towa rd The Future

Mr. Halseth explores an historical concept with a student while (below) frontier days of Washington and Oreson come alive in Mr. Akre's Pacific Northwest History class.

History ties the past and present together so that we as Americans can look forward to see the future. History can mean everything that has happened as contrasted with the present and the future, or it can mean the study of the past and the resulting oral or written records of that past. History gives an awareness of the depth of time and space, attempting to do justice to the variety of man's activities. Otherwise, "what really happened" can not be understood. To a degree, general history can also give important clues to the significance of economic, intel足 lectual, scientific and religious forces within human nature. The PlU history department seeks to inspire the in足 quisitive spirit of critical examination and balanced judgment of history. As a result of this attitude, new classes such as Far Eastern History and Russian His足 tory have been added to maintain the versatility and sense of presence which the student of history must grow into.

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Dr. Nordquist critically examines student's report.

History of the Far East is tausht by Dr. Walter Schnackenbers, chairman of the History Department.

Or. Arthur Martinson's class in History of American Thought

and

Culture

enjoys the seminar路type atmosphere.


Business And Economics


Mr. Robert Pierson ponders question directed to him.

The Goal of Econom ics: A Position of Equilibrium Economics is concerned with the analysis of the ways in which societies organize and carry on the production of goods and services and the distribution of these goods and services among various functional groups and individuals in the society. To have or not to have or the choice of what is to be made from resources足 from guns and/or butter to the choice of spacecraft or medicine is determined by the interplay of our own economic system.

Mr. James Davis lakes a coffee break during his busy schedule.

The goal of economics is to reach a situation in which everybody is satisfied with what he is presently doing-a position of equilibrium. A knowledge of economics in modern society where the general economic welfare is increasingly affected by public policies, and the development of sound public policies require a competent and informed electorate. To gain a broad perspective in the field, the student is obliged to include the study of comparative eco足 nomics systems, economic history, economic develop足 ment, theories of resource al location, International trade, Government and business, and money and banking.

"


A C h a l lenge of the Times

Mr. Vernon Stinzi discusses a problem with his cohorts duro

ina a break In his class schedule.

Dr. Zeibarth talks to auests during party held in his honor.

There is never a peaceful moment in the SChool of Business office which is headed by secretary Marilyn Hannula.

62


Dr. Charles Peterson makes a point to his Family Finan· cial Problems class.

Dr. Owi;ht Zulauf dis.cusses a problem with his Intermed· iate Accountin; students.

Dr. Gundar Kin; hosts a Ruest durin; the International Tlade COnfer· ence held in Eastvold Chapel.

A challenge of the times. To succeed in business, students must learn to keep abreast of the times in a fast chang. ing field where competition is intense and the penalty for the lack of excellence is mediocrity. Success necessitates the disregarding of past and pres· ent problems, whether they be in marketing, accounting or the managerial phase. to strive forward. reaching out to find the new ideas, methods and products that will en· chance your position. To prepare the students. PLU attempts to develop a well rounded business student. presenting the newest ideas, from accounting and advertising to the newest methods of marketing, i n an attempt to stimulate the student to meet the challenge of the times. All of the knowledge does not come in the classroom. This year the Business Department sponsored a Scandinavian Trade Conference and the National Secretaries Seminar, where both sexes of the business school could benefit from actual contact with experts in the field. The department also took steps to gain accreditation to the American Associ· ation of College Schools of Business.


Health And Physical Education


Text Books Used i n Fres h m a n P E Classes Girls using books in a physical education class? This year the freshman girls did. And not to balance on their heads either! The books served as a guide and reference for the girls. If a girl had a Question on the rules or technique of a sport, she could check her text for an answer. Then she would be sure of accurate information. Joe Broeker was another addition to the physical education department. Broeker is a 1964 graduate of Washi ngton State University, where he did graduate study before coming to Pacific Lutheran. The sophomores. having survived their segregated freshman activities classes, were able to enroll in co足 educational classes. The men and women students en揃 joyed the social as well as the physical activity in such sports as tennis, golf, bowling, or tumbling. Upper division classes, desig!1ed for health and physi足 cal education majors. gave these students an oppor足 tunity to study the theories behind and methods of teaching health and physical education.

Mary Gaustad. girls' P.E. instructor.

Gene Lundiard gives instructions from the bench during the Pacific-PLU basketball game.

Joe Broeker talks football to a PlU Knight.


Richard Alseth demonstrates the American Crawl stroke for the students in his advanced swimming class.

Rhoda Young helps a student plan her schedule for the spring semester.

Coach Roy Carlson discuMoes trampolining tech-


Many C lasses Offered By PE Departm ent Once a student has completed his freshman and sophomore activities classes, he doesn't always have the opportunity to take more classes in this department. That is, of course, unless he is an education major; then he is required to take the health essentials course. For those who plan majors and eventually careers in physical education or recreation, methods classes were offered. Through these classes the majors learned how to teach skills involved in sports to others. The theory classes led them to better understand the sports and activities. Such classes as kinesiology instructed the future teachers of physical education in the movement of the body in relation to physical education activities and posture. The upper division courses also gave the students an opportunity to explore the field of recreation. Classes were offered to give the students an adequate back足 ground in this ever-widening field. The physical education majors and all Pacific lu足 theran University students looked forward to having a new gymnasium. To be built within a year, this asset will be a big improvement to the health and physical education department.

niques with a student.

Mark Salzman records the foil in his badminton and tennis class.

"


Education

68


Author of a new book, Mrs. Alice Napjus talks with a principal from a local school.

The Study of Ed ucation At PLU, the School of Education graduates one half of all those receiving degrees. A lot of teacher'i. And a lot of responsibitity! But PLU's Ed graduates are very well prepared by their education instruc足 tors and through their student teaching experiences. Student teaching is a frustrating experience for some, a rewarding experience for others. For most, it's a combination. The frustration comes when one "takes over" a particular class - be it high school history or third grade art. He finds himself in a confusing role of student and teacher-not realty one or the other. And too, the student teacher is "borrowing" another teacher's class during his teaching experiences and therefore must be cau足 tious so that he does not overstep his boundaries. He must remember-that "Cooperating Teacher" has a red grading pencil he uses on the student teacher!

Or. Arne Hisen of the Education Department.

The reward comes, however, when the teaching student sees that glimmer of comprehension in his students' eyes or a nod, perhaps, that tells him he's "getting through." Education majors do their student teaching pri足 marily in Pierce County, but some travel to Olympia and others to the Highline District to the north. The School of Education has an author in its midst this year. One of its members, Mrs. Napjus, has written Trouble On The Field using the pseudo揃 nym James Noland for her book which concerns baseball, realizing that young boys are more apt to read books written by a male author.

"


Dr. Lynn Stein warns hIs would-be teachers: "Be firm, fair, and friendly!"

Mrs. Alice路Marie Chambers ponders I student's Query.

70

Head of the Education Department is Or. Kenneth Johnston.


Ray Warren uses TV as teaching aid.

Popular Ed prof is Albert Jones.

71


The Cha l lenge of Teach i n g "Why?" This is the query often posed by the child. When he begins to ask why he sees what he sees and hears what he hears, the seed of the man has sprouted within him. The teacher is chal lenged to stimulate this growth with the how's and why's of a child's questionings. Today, the teacher is aided by television, radio, tapes, films, teaching machines, pro颅 grammed instruction and language labora路 tories. But we cannot dismiss the human element-the catalyst to all these teaching

aids. The caring and understanding teacher is what PlU attempts to provide so that the wonder of growth can occur within the student.

Arne Pederson prep"res his class in methods and observations for student teachins.

72


Mrs. Marjorie Mathers helps teachers路lo-be in the lower grade levels.

Helping prepare elemenlary school teachers Is Carrol DeBower.

Noted lor her quick witticisms in her human development classes is Dr. Jane Williamson.

73


Nursing

74


leday's nursing is explored by senior nurses and Eline Morken over colfee,

A "Special" K i n d of N u rse Armed with the knowledge she has acquired about the body from her anatomy and physiology courses, what she has learned about microorganisms and disease from microbiology, and the action of drugs on the body through chemistry courses, the student nurse enters the hospital for the first time and panics! Now she must apply this storehouse of knowledge­ and apply it well. Soon, however, the hospital setting is a familiar one in which the aspiring Florence Nightingales are com­ fortable. It has been said that the nursing majors are more mature than most students, earlier. This could well be true-for nursing students encounter the sober­ ing realities of life and death very early in the clinical experience, and they must have the maturity and emo­ tional stability to face u p to the real life outside the protection of the col lege campus. Nursing isn't what it used to be. No longer is it simply caring for the physical problems a patient has. Nor is it doing housekeeping duties such as bed washing. But today's nurse-a college educated nurse, specifically, has to think of the patient in his entirely-a person who is physically ill, but who is emotionally wrought, per­ haps, spiritually i n need, frustrated and worried. Being able to supervise care of this patient, seeing that every aspect of h i s care is given special attention, plus at­ tempting to have the best possible working conditions and salaries for the nursing staff so they are function­ ing to the best of their abilities takes a special kind of nurse. She must be skil led technically, must be knowl­ edgeable in administration, organization and operation of a hospital, be a business woman, a counselor, and often a mother. This "special" kind of nurse is given an excellent start at PLU. _

Student and instructor inside county hospital.

.

75


Proper isolation technique is shown to sophomore student by Miss Amelia Alcantara.

Josephine Fletcher shows x路ray reading skills to student.

The Battle A g a i nst Pa i n a nd Suffering

Surgery techniques are learned by PLU nurses.

Through study and practical experience, the Sopho颅 more nurse enters the hospital for the first time and begins to understand what nursing is a l l about. She sees death and sorrow - and feels it within. She also sees the joy of recovery, and feels this too. Part of the beginning nurse's experience is in the operating room. She also works on medical, surgical and rehabilitation units of local hospitals. Here, PlU's nursing students begin to fight the battle against pain and suffering.

76

Miss Lois Rimer instructs sophomore students in Medical路 Surgical Nursing.


A Lot More T h a n P i l ls A n d Prog ress Cha rts A child's world is one of trust and love. It is a world of expression: uninhibited joy, anticipation. solitude and dozens of feelings that add up to a miracle. But a child's world can also be one of fear. pain. loneliness and despair. These are the children we see. These are the children we strive to return to the other world of chi ldhood. Nursing where there are children is a very special area of training for most nursing students. At Madigan General Hospital PLU student nurses see thai the very young patient provides Quite a different atmosphere than what is generally associated with a hospital. They are responsive. They need lillie excuse to generate hap颅 piness. Their affection for people around them is heart路

Describinll the isolel lor the premature baby is Mrs. G. Chase.

warming. A nurse who works with chi ldren is always needed and loved.

Miss Wilma Peterson shareS in the lun of pediatriCS.

Care of the normal newborn and Ihe sick child is taueh! in depth to juniors takine Maternal-Child Nursine.

n


Lock Them U p a n d T h row Away the Key That's the way i t used to be i n a n insane asylum, No one got out. Today, psychiatric patients do. Many of them. But it takes lots of time. And a lot of interpreting. And a lot of effort. Student nurses from Pacific lutheran University work with psychiatrists and psychologists from Ameri路 can Lake Veteran's Hospital and contribute to staff con路 ferences to reach the final end when they have the opportunity to use the two most wonderful words a psychiatric nurse can say: Good-bye.

Mrs. Martha Prichard prepares to show film on mental health to junior nursina students. Psychiatric nursing instructol, Miss Lois Elam.


Senior nursing student practices her artificial resuscitation on a special dummy while instructor Dorothy Tollefson supervises.

Melba Cather, p ublic health instructor.

Senior N u rs i n g : Frustra tion , C h a l lenge In her senior year, the PLU nursing stu足 dent encounters public health and ad足 vanced nursing. Public Health lets the student get out on her own and test her nursing skills in the community. She is most often called upon to conduct health teaching, but much of her time is spent caring for the sick at home. Advanced nursing chal lenges the senior in the areas of supervising and directing nursing personnel in the hospitals as well as in learning the more advanced and pro足 calling on the $ick in the community is part of the public health nurse's role.

gressive nursing techniques.

"


Art


Mr. Kitzman demonstrates a technique to help himself more completely.

iI

student express

The Spirit of A rt: To See With M i n d A nd Soul "Regardless of your ability, you must take painting seriously, you must take art itself seriously, if you expect to gain anything from the experience." Speaking was M. J. Kitzman, new head of PLU's art department this year. His words typify the ongoing at­ titude of enlarged purposes and deeper meaning em­ bodied in the teaching and activity of the entire depart­ ment. For the students, the wonder of creation and the growth of insight have gained a new strength in the ac­ tive presence of a first-rate painter and craftsman, Mr. Kitzman. For the teachers, new facilities and opportuni­ ties for extended research have enabled them not only to bring the art experience closer to the students, but also to awaken within each individual the understand­ ing of what it is to express the self through creativity. Current plans for expansion of both facilities and courses hold promise that art and its meaning will be­ come a major factor in the lives of all students at PLU.

The elemental properties of f1fe and metal combine to become works of Irt in Geor81! Roskos' sculptUre class.

"


He learns to say what he sees with the knowledge in his hands; he transforms ideas into tangible objects_

The Vision of Depth: S ig ht A n d I nsig ht What i s and what is not "Art"? What i s i t that makes one painting timeless and another "junk"? The funda足 mental difference is in the artist's understanding of his time and place; of what his self-expression will mean to mankind years after he is gone. For the artist, sentimentality, tradition and popularity cannot be allowed to sway h i m from the search for those values of life and living which transcend all barriers of time, and remain constant as unbroken threads woven into the stream of history. Thus it is that the artist's sight must be a vision of the depth of human feeling, appeal足 ing not to the temporary fires on the surface of the soul, but drawing from deep within the more enduring expres足 sions of life's meaning. To have this vision is not to "see differently" as is often thought, but to possess insight into the signifi足 cance of what is seen. The artist makes known to man that which is hidden within all of them, and in so doing, joins life and art inseparably.

82


Mr. Elwell Inswen I student's Question in his Fundamentlls of Art class.

Professor lars Kittelson puts in extra research fOf his class in The History

" Art.

The U nend ing Sea rch, The Consta n t C h a l lenge

The artist does not just tllk of be.uty-M becomes intensely inVOlved with Ihings that are beautiful.

"


Music

84


Strea m l i n i ng C h a nges Among the largest departments of the university, the Music Department exposed students to culture and fine art. Courses gave students the chance to study the tech­ nical points of music and allowed them to express their ability through vocal or instrumental performance. A streamlining revision took place in the department. Several new classes were added. Many others were com­ bined from two classes into one, because of similar sub­ ject matter. Among the new classes were: Sacred Mu­ sie literature, Hymnology and Languages for Singing. Classes formed from the merger were Counterpoint, Mu­ sic of the Renaissance and Baroque Periods. Basic Con­ ducting and Form. Friday noon music continued this year with students, faculty and guest performers providing a refreshing pause at the end of a busy, and often hectic week.

Choir director Mr. Maurice Skanes chats with choir members. The Concert Chorus learns from Mr. Rolf Espeseth.

Mr. Gordon Gilbertson conducts thl! band with emphasis.

8S


U ndersta nd i n g T h e A n a to m y O f Music Singing in the choirs and play­ ing in the band or orchestra of­ fered students four ends: enjoy­ ment, work, expression and accom­ plishment. Other opportunities for music expression were through member­ ship in Mu Phi Epsilon, the local chapter of the national music so­ rority, and Organ Guild, student chapter of the American Guild of Organists. A woman's world prevailed in the music department this year with about 80 fresh women choos­ ing music for their major with only ten fresh men following suit. An increase of students in music classes was evident when Mr. Newnham's Music Survey class grew from only one class last year to two large classes this year. Music majors were required to attend recitals and concerts which helped them to see, through the talents of others, where their po­ tential might lead them. Vigorously conducting the orchestra is Mr. Stanley Petrulis.

86


Dr. R. Byard Fritts explains music 10 his Fundamenlals class.

Playina the piano for one of her classes is Miss Kathryn Seulean.

Accompanyina the orchellra at the piano is Mr. Calvin Knapp.

Music Survey class listens 10 Mr. Frederick Newham.

87


Speech And Drama

88


Lecturing over TV to Speech 101 ctlSS is Mr. Judd Doughty.

"To M a ke T hyself U nderstood . . Making their debut as part of the speech department were two classes: Persuasion and Introduction to the Theatre. The art of "friendly persuasion" was taught students who desired to learn about winning belief or stimulat足 ing action in the new Persuasion class. The class dealt with those factors that determine human behavior and with the psychology of selling. Introduction to the Theatre taught students about the effects of the theatre as fine art on people's culture.The class covered the development of the theatre and its place in the field of communications. Other revisions in the speech department included the altering of class structure and class titles to be more specific in each area of speech study: speech arts, tele足 vision, drama, and speech pathology. Working and learning opportunities were provided through radio and television. The new FM radio station broadcast educational material and classical music to the Tacoma area. Several classes put on TV shows and students produced the weekly "Knighttime" shows for the campus.

"

The chairman of the Speech department is Prof. T. O. H. Karl.

"


Mr. Paul Steen and student radio engineer Dave Monson choose a record for airinll.

Radio A n d TV Expand Versatil ity Of E x p ression Through the aid of radio and television, the PLU speech depart­ ment exposed students to these important communication media. This exposure better prepared those students in the field of com· munications for the communica· tions revolution of the present and future. The new FM radio station began

broadcasting on November 16, 1966. Students operated the sta· tion and helped in programming, which included cultural and world­ wide programs. Several pieces of new equip­ ment including a zoom lens for the TV camera increased the capabili· ties of the TV department, accord­ ing to Paul Steen, head of the TV

Chief radio and TV engineer David Christian adjusts the volume of a record.

department. Many of the speech classes of­ fered aided the student in express­ ing himself to a greater degree­ whether it be in the area of public speaking or in the dramatic sense. Speech pathology helped the stu­ dent to understand and help the speech handicapped.

Emphasizing a point in Persuasion Class is Dr. Vernon Utzinger.


Or. Abe Bassett lectures to History of the Theatre clillss.

D r a m a :"Let Go" A nd Lea rn Self-expression and "letting go" were among the points emphasized in Abe Bassett's acting and inter­ pretive reading classes. To get into the swing of drama, a student had to give a part of him­ self in order to interpret and adopt the character's personality. Al­ though not an easy task, this makes for a successful portrayal. Classes in acting, studying drama and the theatre, and stage production were offered. Associated with the drama de­ partment was Alpha Psi Omega, the national drama fraternity, and Curtain Call Club for students in­ terested in drama. Alpha Psi pledged students who participated and showed an interest in drama­ tics. Curtain Call meetings provid­ ed an opportunity for students to learn about acting and do a little, too.

Student At Halvor discusses stage scenery with Mr. Eric "Nordy" Nordhoim.

91


92


93


Govern ment ond Organizations

,

.,

:;

.:


"


Senior Class officers include lelt to ril!hi: Ev Ho lum, vice-president: Dave Wag足 goner, treasurer; Carrol Kirby, secretary: and Wayne Saverud, president. ,

Seniors Prepa re to Leave PLU As. J u n iors Da nce! With the thought of graduation ceremonies floating in their ids, Seniors can scarcely think of any足 thing else than the cap and gown image of May 28, Besides the usual activities in preparation for grad足 uation, the class of '67 also spon足 sored an All-School Stomp. Funds in the treasury for the class gift were used to purchase books for the University library,

Junior Class officers include, left to ril!ht: Rich Kn udson, president; Sharon "Sam" King, vice-president: and Barb Reichert, treasurer. Not pictured is Mike McMullen, social chairman.

96

Junior ctass activities were so hectic that the president fell prey to the dreaded college students' disease - mononucleosis. But the Junior Prom went on despite, under the unified efforts of his ctassmates. To raise money for the event, they sold themselves as slaves to the faculty.


Sophs Head I n itiation Initiation of the freshmen falls into the hands of the very willing sophomore class. Included i n Ini· tiation of the frash was an all­ school picnic on the Foss Hall lawn. One of the projected goals of this year's sophomore class cab­ inet was to provide opportunities for disadvantaged children from Remann Hallto visit a cotlegecam­ pus and see a different kind of life from that to which they are accus­ tomed. Many were able to witness the Homecoming festivities, or stay for weekends i n the dorms.

Sophomore Class officers include, leI! to right: Nancy Miles, secretary: Lee Kluth, treasurer; Ruth Sharp, publicity; Marie Seifert, eKE'(:utive assistant: Bruce Eklund, vice-pre$idenl; and Harry Wicks, president. Not pictured is Dennis Goin , social chairman.

Sop h s We lcom e Frosh to PLU w ith In itiation Freshman Class olficers include, left to right, lew Rhoe, president; Greg Hatton, treasurer: Cathy COllins, vice·president: and MarCia Allen, secretary. Not pictured is

Stan Johnson, social chairman.

That "never-again" experience ­ being a college frosh is what awaits each new PlU-bound student. Knuckling. beanies, subservience to over-lordly sophs, and the varied weird trials thought up by the second year students are a l l in store for the freshman class. During the week of Initiation, a beleaguered frosh

is doubtful of

the valid tong-range purpose of Ini­ tiation. but it is soon recognized that many friendships are formed under the trying conditions of Frosh Initia­ tion.


Student Leaders P l a n Pol icy: Ca rry Out ASPLU Prog ra m s Three vital areas of Student Government are handled by these three groups .

JUDICIAL BOARD- The severa l members of the A$PLU Judicial

STANDING COMMIITEES these committee heads, chosen to run the actual areas of student interest, probably do more running than "standing" to perform their important assignments. Their ac­ tivities range from Un iversity rela­ tions with the alumni during Home­ coming, to the cultural activities brought by the Artist Series and Expression Series. Intra-campus competition of the intel lect is sharpened through College Bowl. Bringing comfort to many people in local fest homes, the Daffodil Festival Committee bunches thousands of daffodils each spring for the patients. The Fall Leader­ ship Retreat is another event sponsored by these committee heads.

tion, and supervise all campus­ wide elections. They also judge the

Board are keepers of the Constitu­

eligibil ity of a l l individuals seek­ ing an office. Modeled after the Supreme Court, the Judicial Board has the opportunity to play an im­ portant role in campus life. PRESIDENT'S CABINET - con­ sisting of representatives of all living groups, club and class pres­ idents, publications editors, and the ASPLU Executive officers, the cabinet serves as an advisory body to the President. It not only serves as a sounding board for student government's proposed programs, but is also a vocal point for stu­ dent sentiment,

President's Cabinet members i nclude, clockwise: Terry Oliver, ASPLU pres ident; Montel Wagner, ASPLU executive SEcretary: Paul Jorgensen , ASPLU treasurer; Bob Ericksen. ASPlU first v ice'president ; Greg Karlsgod t, Pflueger; Mike Ford, public relations; Mike McKean, corne r office; Ted Schneider, AMS: Clay Erickson, Foss; Rich Knudson. Junior Class: Dave Burgoyne, chief justice; Lew Rhoe, Fresh ma n Class; Jim Widsteen, inter­ collegiate affairs; Jack Shannon, Iv�; Harry Wicks, Soohomor..

98

Class; Wayne Saverud, Senior Class; Mar� Greene, Hong; De· anna Olson, Hinderlie; Stan Slenersen, academics ; Dean Wick. strom and Dr. Leasure, advisors; Syl Olson. Sluen; Jo�ce Co­ nine, AWS; Julie Da nski n, Harstad; Ev Hollum, Delta; Dick Mor­ tensen, Evergreen; John Slattum, off-campus; Sharon Knudson, K reid ler; Jan loreen, ASPlU legislative secretary; and Ed Peter­ sen, ASPlU second vice·president.


Standing CommIttee members include, lell to right: Dave Rice, leadership Retreat; Phil Ranheim, ArtIst Series; Ev Hollum, College Bowl; Diana Oas, WUS; Stan Stenersen and Sharon Hiltesland, Frosh Orientation, Dave Weiseth, WUS, Marcia Hustad. Dalio(hl FestIval. Bob Dunkle, Publicity Board; Carol Christopherson, Daffodil Fesllval: Conrad Zipperian and Nancy Franz, Homecoming; and Wayne Saverud. Leadership Retreat.

I

Judicial Board members include, left to right路 KriSh Smith, Jr. associate justice; Dave Hanson and love Andvik, SOph. associate justIces; Dave Bur路 goyne. chief justice; Barb Benson and Warren Olson, Sr. associate justices: and Jan Olson, JB secretary. Not picturca: John B,er路 man, Jr. associate justice.

"


Ga l s "A l most" Get Rights Take n Away . . This was the year in legislature when women saw their right to vote taken away - "almost." With the charge

before the body, and included a proposed increase in

that PlU's womanhood was contributing nothing vocally to the legislative proceedings. a male delegate put a

the Lecture and Entertainment Series, the proposed

bill on the floor which advocated that a l l women's living groups be stripped of their legislators. The bill accom·

for student membership on faculty committees.

plished its purpos e - the previously silent feminine section was stirred to an answer on this bill, and on others.

Legislators include, left to right: Bev Bell, Hong; Sue Perry. Stuen; Steve Ufer, Evergreen : Linda Wvan, Stuen: Miriam Har­ tunl!:, Hinderlie; Rich Knudson, Foss; Connie Akerblade, Hinder­ lie; Carol Vincent, Leg.-at-Iarge; Carol Seaerhammer, Kreidler; Geri Cohens, Harstad; Dr. leasure, advisor: Lin Adcock, Harstad; Dean Wickstrom, advisor; Kim Morley, Harstad; Jan Loreen, legislative secretary; Melissa Dahl, Hong: lew Giovine, Leg.-

100

On the more serious side, valuable legislation went

exchange with a Southern Negro College, and a request

Chaired by the ASPLU 1st Veep, legislature provides an arena for student sentiment 10 be vocalized.

aHarie; Bob Ericksen, first vice·president; Linda Craker, Har· stad: Farah Peters. Harstad; John Ericksen, parliamentarian; Tom Kidd, Foss; Ben Crosby, Foss; Joel Meyer, Pflueger: Jack Kintner, Della: Belly Erickson, Kreidler; Barak Mbajah, Leg.­ al-Iarie; Dean Fritts, Pflueger: and John Picinich, alt. lor Phil Goldenman, Pflueger.


SAB Promotes Fun Filling the weekends of and on PlU's campus with organized activity is the role of the SAB, in conjunction with the ASPlU 2nd Veep. The first year saw this body filling each weekend night with three events, including Campus movies, a Diet (Diet of Worms, that is) program, and a play, concert, co揃 ree nile, or card party. This program moved toward direction of an increased emphasis upon dorm level functions, with dorm and wing exchanges, which provided a more conducive setting for "interaction." While in Legislature men sneer at the women, in SAB the tables are turned - women sneer at the men, for social interdorm activity falls down on the men's dorm level. To pull a quole, the women are "ready, willing and able."

Social Activities Board members include, left to right: John Elmer, AMS: John Moody, Ivy: Bill Dunham, Evergreen: Don Simmons, Delta: Joan Norburg, Stuen: Mike McMullen, Junior Class: Tove Andvik, Harstad: Barney Petersen, CUB coordina足 lor: Carol Christopherson, publ ic ity chairman; ltv Johnson. CUB

coordinator; Ed Petersen, second vice-president: Suzie Van Hoy, SAB secretary; Gail Savre, Hong: Jan Clauson, AWS; Sue Han足 son, Hinderlie: Tamara Pusey, alt. for Colleen HiUeren, Kreid足 ler, and Stan Johnson, Freshman Class.

101


Standing, left to right: Ann Erickson, Secretary: Judy Bergman, first Vice路President; Sue Magee. Treasurer: Jan Clausen, Social Chairman; Barb Thrasher, Second Vice路President; Linda Lee, Fresh. man Representative. Sitting: Karen Knudsen, Deanna Olson, Joanne Johnson, Joyce Conine, Pres路 ident of AWSi Ellen Espedal, Mary Green, Sylvia Olson. Advisors: Miss Marg<lret Wickstrom and Miss Wilma Peterson.

Members of AWS serve at laculty wives' tea.

Joyce Conine, AWS President, welcomes Mothers to Mothers' Weekend.

10'


A n Active Yea r fo r AWS AWS began their activities early i n the summer. Va颅 rious girls who were planning on returning to PlU adopted a girl who was coming to PlU for the first time as her little sister. During the summer months they corresponded by mail. In the fall the two were united at school: the big-sis picnic and annual tea were events that gave the girls an opportunity to get to know each other better. Mrs. Hannah Kiep, a woman who works for the German Em颅 bassy in Washington D.C., was the speaker for the tea. March brought the annual Mothers' Weekend. Each girl proudly showed off her mother and then took her to the Tacoma Mall. This year's theme for Mothers' Weekend was "Hats off to Moms." It was carried out by many girls making hats for their mothers. This active year was closed with a spring fashion show, using PLU girls as models. The annual awards program was also held to give scholarships. The scholar路 ships were gifts of various local clubs. At this program new Spurs and new Tassels were announced. Barb Thrasher talks 10 Mrs. I<iep. speaker for the Tea. Everyone gets their choice of food at the buffet style Mother路Oaughter Banquet.

,os


AMS Backs Lutes w ith La ncers "Eat 'em u p lutes!" This cry was magni­ fied by some fifty voices of the men of the newly-formed lute lancers. Sponsored by AMS, this group was seen (and heard) at the Knight football and basketball games and added much to the excitement of the clashes. Dad's Weekend was successful for AMS this year. Over 150 fathers came to join their sons on campus. The lettermen's Jubi lee, a variety­ show type spoof started off the weekend with a bang. A bowling tournament with father and son teams competing was the Saturday morn­ ing event and the weekend ended with a ban· quet at the Tacoma Motor Hotel where skits were presented after a fine meal and a speech was given by Milton Nesvig, Vice-President in charge of Public Relations at PlU. The President of AMS this year was Dave Dion who served well with the help of Ken Sanvick, Dave Fenn, John Elmer and the pres­ idents of the various men's dormitories. Newly formed Lute Lancers yeU for a touchdown.

AMS President Dave Dion introduces guest speaker Milton Nesvig and his three sons at the Father·Son Banquet.

106


• Leather-lunged Lancers lauded lutes.

AMS ollicers include: Dave Oion, president: Dave Fenn, treas­ urer: John Elmer. social chaIrman: Jack Shannon, Ivy president: EvereH Holum, Delta president; Greg Karlsgodl, Pflueger pres-

Getting "prettied up" for a skit for the Father·Son Banquet.

iden!. Not pictured, Ken Sanvick. secretary: Dick Mortensen, EVel&leen president: Clayton Erickson, Foss president. Advisors. Dr. Daniel Leasure and Mr. Leillhland JohnSDn.

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Row 1: Curt Pearson, Sob Hart. Doug Holt, Sob Komac, Harry Wicks, Bob Klavano, Dave Weaver. Pres.. Row 2: Sill Lindemann. Bob Gramman. Sen Ericksen, Sob Seath, Fred Rynearson, Dan Campbell. Gary Raaen, Chris Anderson. Ro..... 3: Mike Senson, Larry Cross, Paul Negst&d. Jim Widsteen, Kris Erickson, Rich Slatta, Randy Abernethy.

Wh ite-Sw eatered Leg ion Lugs Lugg age The strong men dressed in white sweaters, helping the girls carry in their baggage last fall were members of the Intercollegiate Knights. Providing transportation to faculty homes during orienta· tion week was just another way they carried out their motto of service, sacrifice, and loyalty to the school and community. Handing out chapel bulletins and taking roll in chapel is only one of the many routine jobs of the IK's. Carrying books the night before the library move as an or­ ganization showed that the IK's are ready to sacrifice their time and energy for their school. In the spring they went to Rainier School in Buckley and did some painting and gardening for the school. Sponsoring Jan Swanson in lucia Bride brought good re­ sults to the I K's.

Kris Erickson helps a new student .....ith luggage.

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S p u rs "Kick I n With Service

"

The first people freshman girls meet when they arrive on campus are the Spurs. Dressed in their white skirts and sweaters, with their emblem on the front, they help the girls move in and show them their rooms. One of the big events of the year for the Spurs was to host the re­ gional convention of Spurs. Over 115 girls participated from various schools. Selling mums at homecoming, ushering at Children's Theaters, serving banquets and teas are few of their many basic activities. Sponsoring Lucia Bride and send­ ing Valengrams are two of their annual programs. A big project of the Spurs is sup­ porting David Howard, a mentally retarded youngster who attends the Rainier School in Buckley, Washington. The Spurs have parties for David and provide him with spending money.

Doreen Davis, Chris Filteau and Gayle Read croon Valentine greetings in the cafeteria.

. ,' • ----

Row 1. leit to right: Doreen Davis, Pres.; Mikki Plumb, Vice· Pres.: Kathy Gerheim, Sec.; Pat Dickson, Devotional Chair· man: Connie Hermanson, Julie Svendson, Song Leader: Gayle Read, Sandy Sanford, Treasurer. Row 2, Sue Howard. Junior Advisor: Sharon Swanson, D iane S�aar, Barb Naier, Chris

Filteau. Dee Schiesser. Row 3: Miss Kathryn Seulean, Advisor; Lynda Ess, Jan Elo, Sharolyn Hodge, Joan Norburg, Tove Andvik, Jackie Cavanaugh, Diana Oas, Susie Van Hoy, Terrie Stedman. Row 4: Marion Whitley. Leslie Christian, Linda Hah n, Judy Hartcigson, Kathy Te�se.

'"


Ta sse ls Apply for N a tion a l H onora ry Society Serving coffee to the faculty after chapel and helping Or, Alex­ ander Ariton, a retired PLU pro­ fessor with his shopping every Saturday are two of the many ac­ tivities of the Tassels. Tassel is a senior honorary women's service group. Members are selected on the basis of schol­

'.

arship, leadership and service.

Currently this organization is in the process of applying for memo

bership in the National Women Honor Society. They were visited last November by an officer of this organization, and are eKpect­ ing another visit in the coming year to see if they qualify for member­ ship.

I Elaine Shusla and Carrol Kir1)y represent the Tassel booth al "Club Night." Row I, tell to fight: Robbie Synder, Lynne Nelson, Carrol Kirby, historian; Christin Hokenstad, president: Marcia larsen, treas­ urer; Tish Burchfield, vice-president: Judy Bergman. Row 2: Marcia Wake, Leste Haller, Bev Ramslietd, Debbie Olson, Mary

110

Greene. Mingee Christopherson. Sharon Knudsen. Mrs. Alice Napjus. Mrs. Philip NOrdquist. Or. Williamson. Susan Magee. Joyce Conine, Elaine Shusta.


Row 1, lell to right: Craig Bjorklund, Jerry Crawford, Randy Olson, AI Hedman, Tim Sherry, Doug Leeland, Paul Olsen. Row 2 : Dave Staub, preSident; Steve Ufer, corresponding secretary; Dr. Huestis, advisor; Conrad Zipperian, secretary-treasurer; Dave

"Keys" P l a y Tuto rs Tutoring twice a week at the Dyslin Boys' Ranch is only one way Blue Key carries out its purpose_ Blue Key, a national honor fraternity for Junior and Senior men, endeavors to help the school and community. Activities of this group included a fall retreat and a spring banquet. Along with the Tassels they had a ban­ quet honoring the students on the Dean's List. This year they were successful in starting a program offering student tutoring. This was accomplished along with the help of the Tassels and the Testing and Counsel­ ing Service.

Blue Key-Tassel banquet for students on the Dean's List.

Borglum, viec:-president; Gary Jenkins, John Laras, Gordon Wah· ton, lloyd Eggan. ROW 3: JOhn oakley, Neil Waters, Don Simmons, Milton Chance, Phil Ranheim, Dave Fenn, Bob Erickson, Tom Baumgartner, Stan Stenerson.

Blue Key mt'mber Terry Oliver hands out programs at South Pacific.


Row 1, left to right: Nancy Ruteledge, recording secretary: Kathy Gerheim, treasurer: Francis Winn, president; Carol Beeler, corresponding secretary. Row 2: Gary Raaen, first vice-president; Paul Weiseth. second vice-president: Dr. Gerheim, advisor.

Y R 's R i n g Door Be l l s to H e l p Fel low Rep u b l ic a n s Canvassing parts of Tacoma last fall started the Young Republicans' active year. This was done to help Senator Larry Faulk in his cam­ paign.

YR's discuss highlights of the Young Republican Federation convention held in Spokane.

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Members in October were sent to a Young Republican workshop in Seattle. "How to Win an Elec­ tion" was the theme of this work­ shop. Bringing together both Republi­ can and Democrat candidates was the success of this organiza­ tion. Over 20 candidates attended, their offices ranging from Con­ gress to that of the local level. Annual activities of this group are: the Lincoln Day Banquet, an all·school field trip to the legisla­ ture in Olympia, and sponsoring a tour of a mortuary. Regular ac­ tivities include a monthly paper, the Tusk, movies at meetings and various political speakers.


Y D 's G reet V P H u m p h rey September 29th, Gary Beard, President of Young Democrats, was among those who greeted Vice President Hubert Humphrey. Vice President Humphrey was brought to PLU largely through the efforts of Floyd Hicks. representative from the 6th Congressional District. Highl ighting the year at the Young Democrats of Washington Convention was former Represen足 tative Charles Weltner of Atlanta. Young Democrats were very pleased to see Gary Beard elected to the position of Secretary of the Young Democrats of Washington. This is the first time that a student from PlU has held a state office.

Gary Beard and Mike Doolittle dis.cuss policies of the YounS Democrats.

Vice President Humphrey is sreeled by Or. Motlvedt and President of the YO's Gary Beard.

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Row 1: Greg Olander, Dennis Goin, Trish Tuggle, Vicki Vernon, linda Osmundson, vice-president; Karen Krebbs, Helen Hardtke, secretary; and Dave Monsen, treasurer. Row 2: Mark Yokers. Kathy Void. Dr. Basset, advisor; Dave Richardt, president; Annette levorsen. Fred Rynearson. and Rick Krause.

C u rta in C a l l Ta kes Active Pa rt i n T hea tre Many students this year found a way to express their dramatic talents through Curtain Call Club. Members were seen in all the vari足 ous productions on campus, nol

only as actors, but also making costumes, building sets, and in a l l facets o f the theatre. Amon8 the activities of the past year, Curlain Call sponsored a trip to the Seattle

Table 1, lelt to right: Greg Karlsgodt, Dayer Rice. Wayne Sayerud. Pete Winderlinl!, Jim Ross, vice揃presldent; Bruce Meyers. Ken Orwick. Dave Kessler, Conrad Zipperian. StMd足 Ing: Phil Ranheim. president. Table 2. left to right: Greg Olander, Gordy Prichart. Dan Adams, sergeant-at-arms; Dave Borglum, Daye Waggoner. Dick Peterson, Chris Andersen. lee Kluth, secretary-treasurer; Mr. Malmin, advisor; and Dennis Ostroot.

Repertory Theater to see "The Visit," and supplied prospective members for Alpha Psi Omega.

R hetoric w ith Rel ish Communication through speech while standing at the dinner table was provided for the Gavel Club members. Each Friday at dinner one gavel member gave a speech and all the other members spoke two minutes on an assigned table topic. Gavel Club had an active year. Events included a constitutional revision, a change in the sponsor足 ing group. and visiting other local gavel clubs. The club grew to the largest size ever with 24 members. The second semester date night was held at Brad's restaurant.

"'


A few of the Montana Club members are, Row 1: Jim Skolslad, carolyn Ramsfield, Pat Read, Linda Baker, Conrad Zipperian, president. Row 2: Julie Jamieson, Rosemary Reiger. Barb Breeder. Nancy Eastman, Harry Wicks.

Karen

Emerson.

Row 3:

The "Big Two" I n O rg a n izations Off Campus Club and Montana Club, the two largest organizations at PlU, only have size in common. Off Campus Club, while not ex­ actly the most active organization on campus, is friendly. Its purpose is to promote unity and social ac­ tivity among its members. The trouble is, off campus people are too busy being off campus to get on to attend a meeting.

The loyal Montanans have banned together for the purpose of getting acquainted with the other students from their state and par· ticipate in social activities. During the school year they sponsor such fuctions as a pancake dinner, donut sale, and a trip to Mt. Rainier. The Montana Club also holds a retreat as part of its sum· mer program. Throughout the year, the club tries to recruit new stu­ dents from their state for PlU. Off Campus officers are. left to right: John SlaHum. men's vice'president; Cathy Harsh· man. women's vice·president: Jerry Johnson. president: Carol Nord. secretary·treasurer.

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M u p h i Epsilon And O rg a n G u i l d M a ke Bea utifu l M usic. . .

Mu Phi Epsilon members include, Row 1: Marie Seifert, Ros Olson, Karla Miller, Karen Warehouse, Pam Stromberg, Marcia Larsen, President; Sonja Simons, Carel Christopherson. Row 2: Barb Maier. Ellen Schnaible, Birdie Allen, Sandra Lamberger, Jan EastvoJd, Cindi Bialik, Linda Rude, Palli Hudemann, Karen Ugstad, Paula Grams, Joan Norburg, Sue Richards, Miss Kathy Seulean, advisor. Not pictured: Kathy Void, Judy Bylsma.

Two efficient Mu Phi Epsilon Alumni operate the club's coat check service.

Music soothes the savage beast and also helps to bind Mu Phi Epsilon and Organ Guild together on the PLU campus. Very active on our campus is Mu Phi Epsilon, the National Professional Music Sorority which works to­ ward the advancement of music in America. During Freshman Orientation Week the "Mu·Phiers" played an important role in the presentation of "An Invitation to Creativity." Throughout the year they held such functions as a Founder's Day Banquet and Recital and a Scholarship Concert. They also set up a coat check service and the funds will be used for lesson scholar­ ships which are available to a l l music students. This spring they held a Wedding Music Recital and hosted the District Convention, Mu Phi Epsilon also has plans to set up a music therapy class at Rainier School at Buckley.

Organ Guild members include, Row 1: Dr. Frills. Palli Hudemann, Julie Jamieson, Pam Strombera:, Garnet Templin, Dennis Ost· roo\ Ros Olson. Row 2: Patti Schnittgrund, Julie LiUebo, Pat ' Albright, Ruth Arp, Farah Peters, Judy Bylsma. Row 3: Randy Abernethy. Kerry Kirking, George Wagner.

116

Organ Guild, a student organization affiliated with National American Guild of Organists, meets monthly and the only membership requirement is an interest in organ music. The Organ Guild took severa l field trips throughout this past year to see and hear organs in the surrounding area. From the Guilds membership organists are sponsored for various campus activities such as Tower Chapel Service, Student Convocation, basketbal l games, and the ASPLU nominating con· vention.


Alphll Psi Omeill members include. lell to fight; Prof. Karl. Kathy Void. pfuident. Olive Richafdt. Dave Monsen. P,Iul Crowner. Ted Dauer. Not pictured: Sharon Gepha.t. Dave D,on.

Expertly directing the one act play. "Six Characters in Search of an Author," is A Psi

A Psi 0 A d voca tes Experimenta l D ra m a The purpose of the Theta Pi Cast of Alpha Psi Omega. a na· tional dramatic honorary frater· nity, is to further dramatic activi· ties on the PlU campus. Students are elected to membership on the basis of points earned through acting and work on crews. Alpha Psi Omega produces two major all·school experimental the· atre productions during the year, one each semester. Each year Alpha Psi Omega sponsors a high school festival of One·Act plays free to the PLU student body. These plays are judged and awards are given far best play. best actor. best actress, etc. The cast memo bers and audience alike learn through the adjudications pre·

sented by the PLU speech faculty.

a member Dave Monsen,


Sociology Club president Jay Johnson leads the other club mem­ bers in a d iscussion. Row \: Eileen Widdifield, Barbara Dean. Dr. Schiller. Richard Hooper, Linda Mueller. Row 2: Bever ly

Westgard. Shirley Haugen. Genevieve Murphy. Dr. Knorr. Barak Eston!! Mbajah. Shirley Frazier. Row 3: Terry Oliver, Gordon Ap­ ker, Dr. Thuesen, Naomi Fjermedal, Pam Dolby.

V a r ied O utlets "Tu rn O n " the Serious Stud ent Sociology, Psychology, and Philokalean clubs offer an outlet to the more serious minded student. Sociology Club is an informal organization which pro­ vides a n opportunity for Sociology majors and other in­ terested people to get together to discuss social prob­ lems. Throughout the year, they hold three meetings which consist of guest speakers and social workers from this area, Formed for the purpose of informing people about and promoting interest in the field of psychology, is PLU's Psychology Club. This year their meetings were highl ighted by a series of lectures o n LSD, which in­ cluded a taped interview with a person who had taken the drug, a lecture by Mr. Munson from KOL radio sta­ tion on drug addiction in the Seattle area, and a talk by Dr. Gerheim o n research i n the area of drug addic­ tion. The remaining lectures were on Clinical Psychol­ ogy and the work done by our own University Psychol­ ogy Department. In general. problems of the older students, who have returned to col lege after being away for three or more years are considered i n the P h i l okalean Club. Phi loka­ Guest speaker M. Judson Turner presents an interesting lecture to a gathering of sociology students.

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leans activities throughout this last year consisted of three potluck dinners. a meeting once a month with a guest speaker and a dinner honoring their graduates.


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Psychology Club members include, lell 10 right: Ann Shoemaker, Paul Yokers, Dr. Harold BeKton, Margene Sorencon, Helen Jane Weimer, President; Gretchen Hansel, JoAnn 8ernhofl. John Beck· man, Judy Cedarquist.

Philokalean members include. Row I: Yvonne Zubalik, Mr. Arnold Hagen, advisor; Adele Bon­ eiclini, Miss Aline Knudson, advisor; Betty Nylander. Row 2: Trevor Moore, Bina: Bermudez. Stella De Boise, Genevieve Murphy, Joan Gepley, Jeannette Allphin, Shirley Zlock, Virginia Farrington, Doris Spargo. John Srannlcrs.

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"Ra bba-Dabba D 00 . . . " . . . this is the pet name for Alpha Kappa Psi, a men's honorary fra· ternity which is made up of indio viduals seeking to further their business education outside of the classroom. The fraternity, which is of a professional nature, both hosts and participates in events on and off campus. Within this realm of events is included tours, speakers and competitions be· tween other universities in the area. The fraternity truly recog­ nizes the need for education can· cerning current and actual prob­ lems facing the business commu­ nity. This is the aim and goal of a l l members participating in Alpha Kappa Psi. Mike Little and Dale Houg present Dr. Charles Peterson with his academic hood.

President Ken Vuylsteke calls Alpha Kappa Psi members to order. Members include, Row 1: Dick Newell, Mike Little, Jerry John· son, Don McDaniels, William Dunham. Row 2: Dale Houg, Bob Colbo, Larry Steffen, Marlin Cram, Gordon Compton, Jim Galla·

120

way, Mark Carlson, John Todd, Dennis Wheeler. Row 3, Jeff Carey, Jim Humphrey, Dick Peterson, Steve Nelson, Phil Max· einer, Craig Retlkowski.


Row I, Marv Slind, corresponding secretary; AI Schneider, sec­ retary; Barak Mbajah, second vice·president: Ron Melver, first vice·president; Leroy Gilge, president. Row 2, Vern Corbin, Bill Grossi, George Pattersen, Pete Winderling, Gordon Haack, Phil

Petrasek, Barry Jordahl. lee Kluth. Row ), Jim Bendickson, treasurer; lee Davis, Paul Kusche, Gale Roo, Ron lund, John Niemela, Ron Moblo.

President Leroy Gilge presents a bouquet of roses to the A Phi o Spur Sweetheart, Doreen Davis.

A l p h Ph i O m eg a A Good Turn D a i l y Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity for ex·Scouts in college. is dedicated to leadership, friend­ ship and service. The principles of the fraternity are service to campus, community, nation and to members of the fraternity. The men of A Phi 0 maintained various projects to raise money for campus improvements this year. At the beginning of each semester a book sale gave stu­ dents a chance to buy and sell books for cheap. At Homecoming, the Handsome Harry contest was run by A Phi O. One of the continuous daily tasks was to raise and lower the American flag on the campus. Books, books and more books! A Phi O'ers moved books of the Education department to the new library and collected books for needy Asian students. The Spurs service organization was honored at a Valentine party and Doreen Davis was chosen A Phi 0 Sweetheart. The men held their annual End-of·the·year banquet in

May.

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Tom Stuen and Dave Weiseth admire tile sleek Cessna 150 owned by Slim lawson.

K n i g h t Flyers Fly . . . The PLU Knight Flyers Flying Club is the newest organization on campus this year. Dedicated to the pur­ pose of providing students the opportunity of learning to fly, the Knight Flyers Flying Club is a "four-year-old dream come true" for club president. founder, flight in­ structor Dave Weiseth. "Flight has added a tremendous new dimension to my life," says Dave. "It is a real thrill to launch some­ one else toward the same discovery." The club has revolved about two major activities this year. Along with the actual flight lessons, several stu­ dents have completed the Sanderson Ground School Course which prepares the student for a written exami­ nation required by the FAA for a private license. The ground school instructor, Weston Hanson, conducted ten weeks of classes on the PLU campus. Students learn to fly in the well-equipped. new Cessna 150's owned by Ralph "Slim" Lawson of Spanaway Air­ port. It is the goal of the club to have their own plane which will be possible when the club members begin flying enough to meet the cost.

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Instructor Dave Weiseth shows Torn Stuen how to hand I!! tlr!! controls.


Prope l le r C l u b Floats . . . The Student Port of Pacific lutheran University, a chapter of the National Propeller Club, is a general campus organization open to all business majors and all other interested people. The club helps the student to understand how businesses function by promoting interest in Tacoma busi nesses and maritime activities. Some of the activities this year have included a tour of Cole and Weber, an ad足 vertising agency; Hooker Chemical Company, the Tacoma News Tribune and the Arcyll , a British salt ship. Propeller Club members include, left to right: Mike little, Marie Olson, Jerry Kohler, Dan Adams, John Larsgaard, AI Peterson, Jeff Carey,

Tom Stuen and president Dave Weiseth check the Cessna ISO's oil before a flight

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Lette rmen Are Ath letic a n d Socia l M i n d ed

Two blond beauties prepare for their appearance in the Letterman's Jubilee.

letterman's Club, an organiza­ tion devoted to maintaining and furthering the goals and needs of athletics on the PlU campus, has been very active this year. Besides selling programs and handling the concessions at home games, the letterman's Club held a very suc­ cessful Jubilee during Dad's Week­ end, co-sponsored the annual May Festival and held a picnic at Mr. Haley's cabin. They also coached and financially sponsored the lute Club. This year their award ban· quet was highlighted by Mr. Springer who officiated the 1966 Rose Bowl Game.

A lew of the Letterman's Club members include: Row 1: Art Hooper, Chuck Lingelbach, John Bustad, Neil Bryant, Phil Goldenman. Row 2: Larry Omdal, Tom EriCkson. Ron Ahre, Randy Jorgensen. Mark Andersen, leroy Sinnes, Steve Bennett, Terry Tommervik, Jeff Tompkins.

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Mr. Sprin!!er, one of the referees for the 1966 Rose Bowl Game. speaks 10 a gath­ erin!! at the letterman's Award Banquet.


Kneeling, Irom len to righi, Pat Carter, Karen Scharping, Doug Lambrecht, B,II Allen, Gale Roo. Standing, Pam Riek, Sue Nelson, Villi Rode, Wyona English. Vicki Hanlbauer, secretary·treasurer; Sue Hanson, John Oakley. president; Karen $e-eley. Laurat Richards. ShIrley Cralt. Marv Slind. Barry Jordahl. Karen Madsen. Ann Shoemaker, Gary Langmuir. Ron Moblo. Kathy McCosh. and Pete Winderling.

Snow Bu n n ies a n d Ski B u m s Join S k i C l u b Skiing is one of the fastest growing sports in the country. This was indicated at PlU by the in­ creased number of skiers and the introduction of a P.E. ski class two years ago_ Ski club provided fellowship for all skiers and "ski bums," Mem­ bers skied together at the local ski areas. Club activities included a fashion show by Parkland Sports Center and a discussion of ski equipment and techniques.


Phi Epsilon members, left to right: J . Hicker, R. Reiger. E. Alexander, C. Yost, A. Kubota , M. Burd ick, A. Krug, C. Larsen, L. Rude, D. Olson, M. Gaustad, Advisor, W. Williams, M. Gustofson.

Ph i Epsilon Sponsors Girls' I ntra m u rals Phi Epsilon, a club made up of those women majoring in physical education, handles the sponsor­ ship of the girls' intramurals and also sponsors any of the intercol­ legiate teams formed by the women. This year there was a hockey team and a basketbal l team and for the first time, a ten­ nis team. The officers of Phi Epsilon this year were Debbie Olson, President, Marsha Burdick, Vice President, Penny Wilson, Secretary, Rose­ mary Reiger, Treasurer; and Angie Holm, Publ iCity Chairman. This year the club bought sweatshirts alike and held a ban­ quet in the spring of the year. The newly elected officers for the fol­ lowing year were installed at the banquet and the girls were able to hear Dr. Carol Gordon, a profes­ sor in physical education at Wash­ ington State University.

Two Sea Sprites practice their synchronized crawl stroke with the lights dimmed.

126


Sea Sprites Present "The Sky's The Lim it" The PlU Sea Sprites presented their Second Annual Water Ballet Show this year. The show was an imaginary trip by airplane to va颅 rious countries a l l over the world. The girls wrote and produced the entire show under the direction of their advisor, Mrs. Phyllis Reynolds and with the aid of the swimming coach Mr. Richard Aiseth. The girls held their first annual banquet at Brad's Restaurant. The newly elected officers for the coming year were installed at this final meeting of a l l the members.

The girls practice a floatin!! panel for the American act.

Egyptian pyramids can even be found floating in a swimming pool. Sea Sprite officers, left to right: A. Holm, Vice President; K. Keubler, Secretary: 8. Radek, President: A. Whitelock, Treasurer.

Sea Sprites 1966路67

The Sea Sprites practice their backstroke exit.


Pi Kappa Della members include: Ken Orw.ck. Lynne Moody. Sieve Morrison. Barb Thompson. Lynn Still. Calhy Collins. Cindy Moffitt, La Von Holden, and Prof. Karl. advisor.

"To Be o r Not to Be" Is Debata ble Pi Kappa Delta, the national speech honorary fra颅 ternity on campus, sponsored various speech activities during the past year. These included the High School Student Congress, the AII路School Oratorical Contest. and the Form Debate all of which were held on the PLU campus. At the end of March, five members attended the National Convention in Whitewater. Wisconsin where their advisor, Mr. Theodore Karl. was elected national Pi Kappa Della President. The convention is held every other year and is a speech tournament as well. In May a banquet was held with Alpha Psi Omega at the Shakespearean Inn for the new members and to ini路 tiate the new officers.

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A m b a ssadors of Good W i l l

Foreign Students' Club members inClude _ Row 1. left to right! Kenneth Kuo, Mr. John· Ping Kwan, Svend Pederson. Kazuyoshi Yokoyama. Philip Shen, Pat Koenig, Shlvo Rash. Fred Ngige. Back row. lell to right: Robert Chuan, Barak Mbajah. Kuni Masuda.

son,

Somewhat of a "parent·within·a parent," the Foreign Students Club works with the University in helping international students adapt to the social as well as the academic rigors of col lege life. At times this can be an impossible task, and the club runs about as well as can be expected under the guidance of Reverend Leighland Johnson. its hardworking advisor. Potluck dinners, picnics. and a well coordinated club structure make the Foreign Students a close· knit group on campus. With the help of Mr. Johnson, many of PLU's foreign students be· come ambassadors of a sort, speaking at local functions of Tacoma's high schools. churches, and service clubs. Efforts are being made to get the Foreign Stu· dents Club into more campus ac· tivities and with time and work the school can look forward to realiz· ing the tremendous assets of its international students.

Outi n g s, F i l m s, a n d Butterfl ies Linne Society. presided over by Tim Smith. began the year's ac· tivities last fail with an outing to Snoqualmie Pass. The club members include bi· ology students and those inter­ ested in natural history and con­ servation. Outside speakers were brought on campus for the monthly meetings and al the spring banquet Dr. Murray John­ son of Tacoma spoke on the moun­ tain goats of Mount Rainier. To climax the year, an ouling to Hood's Canal was taken at the end of April. linne Society watches a slide-lecture pre­ sented by Dr. MUrray Johnson aller their banquet.

".


S.E.A. members met to hear a guest speaker.

S.E.A. Lea rns of Tea c h i n g

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S.E.A. officers include: linda likkel, secretary; Louise Gustafson. coordinator for S.W.E.A.; Janet Hoines, historian; Jon Peterson. president; Mr. Arne Pederson, advisor; Sharon Tyler, publicity; Carol Jacobson, treasurer; and Kathy loen. vice-president.

1 30

The Student Education Associa· tion, which is affiliated with the Washington Education Associa· tion, gives its members an opportu. nity to become acquainted with the various aspects and fields re· lated to the teaching profesion. The club met once a month and guest speakers were brought in. These speakers included people who had taught overseas, counsel· ors, and social workers in public school. S.E.A. was well informed in hav­ ing as a member Louise Gustaf· son who was the Western Regional Coordinator for Student W.E.A. She attended the State Western Regional Convention and brought back to the club helpful and perti· nent information. In April S.E.A. was honored by having their vice-president. Kathy Loen, elected as secretary·lreas+ urer for the Student Washington Education Association at their convention in Seattte.


,

Student nurses are "needled" into smiling as they are about to be "shot."

Delta Iota C h i G ives N u rses Com m o n Goa l Delta Iota Chi is an organization for the student nurses on campus. In January several of the mem足 bers attended the State of Wash足 ington Association of N ursing Stu足 dents (SWANS) Convention and several workshops. The club's main project for the year was working on a slide file which was sent to SWANS illustrat足 ing the nursing program at PlU. This will be shown to students who are interested in nursing but have yet to decide on what college to attend.

Delta Iota Chi officers Miriam Sucher, Bev Ramsfield, president; and lang Kemple meet between classes to discuss club plans.

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Kappa Rho Kappa advisor; Phil Rue, son, Dave Borgrum , Joan Lepley, Dave

members include, Row 1: Mr. Kelmer Roe, Ron Melver, Gregg Karlsgodt, Orin Torger­ John Moody, Dave Rice. Row 2: Dave Staub, Monsen, Laurin Vance, Gale O·Neil. Bruce

U n ited fo r Fellowsh i p To provide fellowship for its own members, pre-seminary students, is the main goal of Kappa Rho Kappa. Each year they maintain three basic functions: a Christmas party, a spring banquet, and sponsoring a film for those students inter­ ested in pre-seminary. In March, Kappa Rho Kappa put on its first Student Convocation.

CALL members include: Pastor All Kraaber, advisor; Tom Baumgartner, president; Karen McCarty, vice·president; Carol Berg, Judy McGillivray, Doug Counsell, Donna Hammer­ gren, Dennis Goin, M ike Adkinson.

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Swanson, Bob Hart. Row 3: Randy Abernethy, Jerry Crawford, Ben Crosby, Howard Fosser, Brian Hildahl, Earl Ess, Conrad Zipper'an, Mary Sather, Stan Stenerson.


CALL a n d L I FT Q u a l ities of C h ristia n ity Pacific lutheran University's Student Congregation sponsors two active organizations: CALL and LIFT. CAll, the College Affiliated lay­ men's League, is open to a l l mem­ bers of the student body and is supported by the congregation. Its president is a member of the church council and keeps the council informed of its activities. The members of CALL are or· ganized into teams which partici. pate in Christian outreach and center their activities on witness­ ing for Christ. LIFT, league Interest Fellow­ ship Teams, is a joint effort of the Student Congregation and the Lu­ ther League of the North Pacific District of the Ale. LIFT teams are assigned to luther Leagues in the area offering support, guidance. and a witness for Christ.

LIFT officers include; Diana Cas, secretary; John Cockram, president; and Brian Hildahl, vice-president.

LIFT members inelude; JOhn Cockram, president. Row 1; Lee Kluth, Rosemary Cameron, Tom Brandt, Mikel Ann Thomas, Diana Oas, Carol Segerhammer. Row 2; Howard Fosser, Georgia Stirn, ChriS Cox, Jim Bendickson, Brian Hildahl. Row 3; Marsha Slim, Mike McMullen, Karen Case, Doug Anderson, Mark Swanson, Peter Lieurance.

133


"And A l l the People Gave Pra ise to God " "Paslor John" (larsgaard), as he is known to many, is an inspi¡ ration to the students as head pastor of Student Congregation.

I ,

Pastor All Kraabel gives his time to be advisor of CALL and assistant pastor for Student Congregation. Pastors Sigurd Moe and Joseph Shelveland, who have been of great aSSistance to Student Congregation and Chapel services, will not be returning ne�1 year.

134


Officers of Student Co ngregati on include: John Cockram, vice-president: Dave Rice, treasurer: and

Linda Allen, secretary.

Cong reg ation U rges C a m pus Spi ritu a l Life S upported and governed by the students, Student Congregation seeks to provide the opportunity for spiritual growth through wor­ ship and service. The Student Congregation's pas· tor, John larsgaard, is a familiar favorite with the students, He is ably assisted in his duties by the associates: Pastors Alf M, Kraabel, Sigurd Moe, and Joseph Shefve­ land. The governing body of the church is the church council memo bers who are elected by the stu­ dents each spring in May. The council, composed of the eKecutive council, the deacons, the trustees, and the members at large, makes the decisions and oversees the op­ eration of the church and is con­ cerned with the overal l spiritual welfare on campus.

Members at Large include: Doug Leeland, Carol Erickson, Dick Peterson, Dave Wag­ goner, Not pictured: Bobby Baker and Bey Westgard,

Student Congregation Council, Standing: Dick Peterson, Dave Waggoner, John EriCk­ son, Lee Kluth, Chris Rose, Gary Jenkins, Tom Baumgartner, Doug Leeland, Silting: Linda Allen, Mike McDonald. Carol Erick­ son, Barney Peterson, Dave VOid, Dennis Ostroot, Dave Rice, Margee Christopherson, Cathy Strong, Julie Radford, Randy Olson, and Wayne Sayerud.

'"


Deaconesses Include: Sara Saunders, Cindy Testerman, Ellen Johnson, and Barbara Hood.

Ushers include: Dave Weiseth, head usher; larry Martin, Ron Melver, Tom Baumgart足 ner, and John Elmer.

Trustees include: Chris Rose. Randy Olson, Lee Kluth, John Erickson, Deflflis OstrOOI. and David Void.

The Sewing Committee iocludes: Shirley Treil, Barbara Hojem, Sharon Wugell, and Jeanne Schultz.

"6


Student Cong reg ation Wo rks for C h r ist Oeaconesses include, Lynn Pedersen, Vivian Johnson, Janis Jacobson, and Janet Wildrick, head deaconess.

Office Staff includes, Irom left to right: Cathy Strong, Chris Rose, and Julie Radford.

Deacons include, Chris Anderson, Gary Jenkins, Margee Christopherson, Wayne Saverud, Doug Lieberg, Barney Peterson, and Oave Rice.

Prayer Service Leaders include: Dave Wag路 goner, Bruce Swanson, Stan Stenerson, Tom Baumgartner, and Ron Melver.

1 37


A G ift of Light

Draw near To Me, hear this: From the Beginning I have Not spoken in secret, From the time it came To be I have been There.

1 38


Tog ethe r .

In

Thoug h t


Student Services

â&#x20AC;˘

140


'41


Hea lth Center Gets N ew Face The new home for the health center is much larger and more handsome than the old structure. Located on S. 121st and Park, it was extensively remodeled and added to over the summer of 1966_ A one-story brick rambler, it served as the President's residence for many years and has been occu­ pied by Clayton Peterson, vice­ president for development, and his family. The former health center was moved to make way for Ordal Hall, to be opened in the fall. The new center has the very latest in fa­ cilities and equipment for doctors, nurses and treatment of patients, and also has beds for short-time patients. The Center is manned 24 hours per day with a Registered Nurse on duty at a l l limes and doc­ tors on call. Nurse Doris Poole visits with a sick student.

The Student Health Center'S new home.

1 42

William Campbell, left, plant mana­ ger, and Henry Berntsen, general superintendent.


300 Trees Planted The maintenance department rooted into the master landscape plan this year with the planting of some 300 trees. William Campbell, plant mana· ger, said 17 varieties of trees were planted, mostly Moraine honey­ locusts and London plane trees. The plan was developed by Richard Haag Associates, a Seattle landscape firm. Campbell said Ben Peterson was hired as clerk of the works to represent the university on a1l new construction. A security department was cre­ ated this year to replace the Burns Detective Agency. Mel Solheim, night supervisor, headed the de­ partment of five persons who po­ liced the campus from 3 p.m. to 7 a.m. Ted Carter, security man

M(tintenance crew members prepare to plant one 01 300 trees planted this year.

'43


Mea l Pla n n i n g Is C h a l lenge "Pleasing 1400 Boarding Club members each meat is a chal· lenge," according to Mrs. Edith Dougherty, director of food service. But the preparation of meals this year wasn't hard with our mod· ern equipment and 54 full·time employees, she said. Some 200 stu· dents were also employed. Mrs. Dougherty said that sev· eral menu changes were made this year and that a once·a-month candlelight dinner was instituted in cooperation with ASPLU, Steak was the main course at these dinners. Fresh pastries from the univer­ sity bakery were served the stu­ dents throughout the year, Mrs. Dougherty said. Mrs. Mary Hegtvedt was assis­ tant director of food service in charge of Columbia Center dining hal t. Mrs.. Edith Dougherty, director of food service.

Students pass thrOUfj:h the lood tine at Columbia Center.

'44


Students converse at dinner at Columbia Center.

Mike Boyd and Pam Phil relax aller dinner.

'"


David Haley thinks the Cub i s a good place lor a bull session.

Students relal( between classes in the coffee shop.

I�

"H ey-Let's Go Over to the Cub!" "The"

place

classes or fOr

to a

go

between

coffee date has

always been the CUb. Here, to the blare of the juke box, students un· wind over a cup of coffee or a lemon Coke. The Cub is people: laughing, ar· guing, sitting at boisterous tables full of coffee cups and text books, or alone with private thoughts amidst the dull roar of chatter and clinking dishes;

in the drowsy

lulls between classes or tate at night, it has already forgotten the past hours of bustling activity­ Mrs. Esther Fink prepares one of her special hamburgers in the Cub.

' 46

but they witt come again.


M rs. McCa rty M a nages Boo ksto re Mrs. Doris McCarty assumed duties as bookstore manager in October when Johannes Magelssen resigned after one year to take a similar position at the University of Hawa ii. Mrs. McCarty, who had worked at the bookstore two years pre­ viously, said that the staff this year consisted of five full-lime em­ ployees and six students. Among changes she imple­ mented were an increased selec­ tion of paperback books, self­ service of textbooks and a choice of designs in rings for graduating seniors. Employees of the Washington Bookstore, Seattle. were brought in for the last three days of school to buy back used books to keep the line at a minimum, Mrs. McCarty said. "I felt an experienced book buyer would expedite the proce!'"," she said.

Students get aCQuainted

Karen Korsmo helps a student lind a telltbook.

while shopping for books.

'"


Cou nseling and Testi ng The tensions and pressures of this modern age have begun to eKpress themselves more graphi­ cally in the rising number of sui­ cides and suicide attempts on col­ lege

campuses throughout the

country. Not to be escaped at PlU, these pressures and their conse­ quences are the daily elements of the job of a counselor at PLU. In its way, the Counseling and Testing Center attempts to allevi­ ate or at least "get to" these prob­ lems

of

the

college

student

through an emphasis in self-help and self-determination. Qualified personnel render assistance in the areas of counseling, pSychological testing and remedial attention.

Dr. Sven Winther, psycholo(y profess.or and Director of Counseling and Testing Service.

A testing �5sion as 5ef!n through a one·way mirror.

148


)

"Can I help you, susar?" Molly Hayes, In!ormation Desk secretary has a smile lor everyone.

Service w ith

a

Sm i le.

Although her job is at times pretty hectic, Molly Hayes, the sweet lady at the Information Desk, meets each day with a smile, Molly handles a l l the many ticket sales for concerts and programs at PlU besides being ready to answer any question concerning anything about "what's happen­ ing" at PLU. Just looking at her face tells one that she enjoys her work. Ken Dunmire is kept hopping as school photographer. His is a fa­ miliar face on campus and he's often heard saying, "Hold it right there, missy!" Besides taking pho­ tos for the Public Relations De­ partment, he is in constant de­ mand by the SAGA and Mooring Mast. This year, Ken's photogra­ phy won him an award for excel­ lence in the University Photogra­ phers of America competition.

"Say cheese!" School pho­ tosrapher, Ken Dunmire.

..,


150


151


He Who Laug hs, Lasts. "All right . . . button Frosh!" "Air raid! A i r raid diVe for the ground . . . but be careful not to muss your shredded tea bag hairdo!" Frosh initiation was a pretty scary thing-remember? But then-then you found a friend, and then two, and then you realized you were all in it together. What stronger basis for a friendship than sweeping the plaza with a toothbrush-or hanging a sophomore in effigy? Beanies, sweatshirts, cutoffs inside out-remember the uniform worn by your fellow frosh? What could be more beautiful to a lipsticked, beanied boy than a cute little girl with mismatched socks and branches growing out of her head? Go ahead, laugh at each other and at yourself too. Just think what fun it will be next year!

freshmen obediently drop to the ground lor "air raid drill" alter chapel.

Climbing a greased pole may be a legiti足 mate request for the sophomores to make 01 the freshmen, but "turn about" is fair ptay as, opposite, the Ireshmen hang the sophomores in effigy.

152


Armed w ith ice cream and determination, two freshmen stand their ground.

Seen i n traditional garb a freshman asks, "Are these sophomores for real?"

You know, this initiation business may have its advantages after all.

153


154


Hera ld i n g Hom ecom ing . . . Louis "Satc h m o " A rm stro ng

155


J u l ie Danskin Reig n s Over Hom ecom ing 1 966 I t seems Homecoming is bigger and better every year, and "Homecoming 1966" was no exception. Attended by Geri Cohens and Sylvia Olson, lovely Julie Danskin ruled for an exciting weekend in the land of "Once Upon A Time." The trumpet of Louis Armstrong heralded the opening of the festivities including the second an足 nual songfest with the magic and fun of Mother Goose, the spirit of the pep ralJy and bonfire, and an exciting victory in the Homecoming game against Whitman. The alumni banquet and reunion with old friends, followed by the romantic touch of the Homecoming dance, gave a happy ending to the weekend.

Queen Julie reflects on two activities of Homecoming: the bonfire and the coronation, where she was attended by Sylvia Olson and Geri Cohens.

156


Julie Danskin il crowned queen of Homecomini 1966 by last year's queen, Nancy Juriensen. Sylvia Olson (lell) and Geri Cohens (right) attended Queen Julie.

157


An anxious call alter a long wail in line for a date to the Home路 coming dance.

Martin Johnson receives PlU's Di$tingui$hed Alumnu5 Award at the Alumni banquet.

A Cheer from the girl$' hockey team alter defeating UPS,

'58


Hom ecom i n g Activities "O n ce U po n A Time" Queen Julie shared her reign with Mother Goose at the Friday night songfest. For the enjoyment of a ca足 pacity aud ience the students of each dorm took us on a journey of laughter to see Mother Goose revisited. Rain couldn't dampen the spirits of loyal PLU fans at either the bonfire on Friday night or the Homecoming game Saturday afternoon. Big yellow mums and crash足 ing gold helmets added color to a Lute victory in the Homecoming game. Not to be left out, the girls took to the hockey field to defeat UPS in the powderpuff game. Handsome Harry, Bill Barnes, was crowned during half time. Following the dedication ceremony for Stuen Hall, Homecoming 1966 became part of history-but all who participated won't forget the fun they had "Once Upon A Time."

Ivy presented "Hey There, little Red Riding Hood."

A musical tribute to Humpty Dumpty by the first residents of Stuen Hall brings the "Sest AII_ Around Skit" award.


160

Students and faculty unile in moving books.

Each helped In eYef)' way he could.

Head librarian, Mr. Haley, supervises Ihe move.

NOI al all as we remember it, Ihe deserted reference room Slands as a silent witness to progress.


Big Movers o n Cam pus Get (Ca ndy) Kisses! Cooperation was the key to suc足 cess as students and faculty joined forces to move 140,000 volumes from the old to the new li brary in one day. The problem of how to make the big move was solved by a student committee which, in searching for the source of cheapest labor, found their answer . . . the student body. The work was hard, but all agreed that the pay was great. Students a l l enjoyed a holiday from the classroom, and faculty members seemed to get special pleasure from acting as field gen足 erals in the march. With a deposit of a load of books, an immediate reward for each worker was candy . . to give energy for the next load! "Simply terrific!" was li brarian Frank Haley's comment on the move, and the same phrase describes the delight and pride of both students and faculty in their new library.

This young visitor's absorbed interest lets us reflect on what the library will mean for future generations.

Rows of banded books show the result of a hard day's

work.

The reward . . . a beautiful and comfortable place to study.

161


V P Says M a jority Supports VN . Po l icy The noise the minority makes about the United States' involvement in Vietnam is no indication of the opinion of the majority. Vice President Hubert Humphrey told some 3,000 students at a student press conference in Memorial Gymnasium Sept. 28. Humphrey. who had been plagued by demonstrators on his western tour, said no generation has more to lose in a war than the younger generation, but the man who makes the loudest noise about peace is doing the least about it. "One Peace Corps volunteer does more for the cause of peace than all of the student demonstrators com· bined," he said. The very first question by Terry Oliver, PLU student body president, brought the reaction from Humphrey that there are only a few who are militant i n their opposi­ tion to our Vietnamese policy. He said some demonstrators just like to join in pro­ testing. "I do myself," he said. '''But it isn't only a matter of disagreeing. It is offering plausible alternatives if you disagree." In response to a question by Pamela Hammack, of Clover Park High School, the vice president said we are living in a "delicate economy" and are working under great pressure 10 combat inflation. "The cost of living went up between 1956 and 1961 one point more than it went u p between 1961 and 1966, yet the economy was bad at that time," he said. To a question posed by Bill Brown, Un iversity of Puget Sound student, Humphrey said the administration be­ lieves in free elections in Korea because divided coun­ tries, such as Germany, Vietnam and Korea are dangerous. He pointed out that South Korea is "on the verge of the greatest economic breakthrough of any country in Asia except Japan." To a question by Steve Harshman, of Franklin Pierce High School, Humphrey said the Peace Corps is our "best effort" overseas. Responding to Michael Fuller, of Tacoma Community College, Humphrey said he not only favors federal aid to education for church-supported schools, but he feels a law providing it is constitutional. Humphrey, in response to a question by John Nakaga­ wara of Stadium High School. pointed to the length of time it took the United States to establish a government and said we cannot expect South Vietnam to form one overnight. Humphrey shakes hands with admirers following his address.

' 62

Vice President Hubert Humphrey


Dr. Robert Mortvedt congratulates Vice President Hubert Humphrey upon completion of the stu路 dent press conference. The student panelists, from the left, are John Nakagawara. Stadium High School; Michael Fuller, Tacoma Community College; Steve Harshman, Franklin Pierce High School; Bill Brown, University of Puget Sound; Pamela Hammack, Clover Park High School; and Terry Oliver, PLU student body president.

163


Dr. Stewart Govi�, left, associate professor o f religion: and the Rev. John larsgaard, right, uni· versity chaplain: discuss the Reformation with Dr. Roland Bainton.

Ba i n to n Visits PLU Cam pus

Dr. Roland Bainton addresses a con­ vocation in Memorial Gymnasium.

1 64

The self-criticism present i n the Church today is wholesome, said Dr. Roland Bainton March 9 in an interview with Dr. Emmet Eklund, head of the university's religion department. Dr. Bainton, well-known his­ torian on the life of Martin Luther and the Reformation, said this criticism can lead to extremes, but he thought something positive would emerge. Dr. Bainton, author of "Here I Stand," a biography of Martin Lu­ ther, addressed two convocations March 10 in Memorial Gymnasium, speaking on "Erasmus and the Liberal Catholic Movement of the Early Sixteenth Century" and "Erasmus and the Protestant Movement." He was a member of the Yale divinity faculty from 1920 to 1962.


Sen. M a g n uson Lauds PLU Accom p l i s h m e n ts Sen. Warren G. Magnuson was presented two awards Oct. 9 at a Leif Erikson Day celebration in Eastvold Chapel. Dr. Robert MOttvedt, university president, presented h i m PlU's Distinguished Service Medal in recognition of outstanding political service. Representing the national Sons of Norway, Arnie Te­ vete, immediate past president from Seattle, presented his organization's distinguished service plaque to the senator. Sen. Magnuson, who had returned the week before from a trip to Russia, contrasted the lack of freedom in Russia with the l iberty in the United States and called for continued responsible citizenship by Americans. "Other countries of the free world look to us with pride for keeping free democracy alive," he said. If we are to continue this role, we must strengthen our sense of responsibility to God, community and country. He lauded the accomplishments of PLU. "I have seen this university grow from humble beginnings and as· sume a quiet dignity and dedication to high principles of Christian education," he said.

Sen. Warren G. Maanuson

Lerner U rges U.S. To Recog n ize C h i n a America should be leading a drive to get Red China into the United Nations, Dr. MaK Lerner told a convo­ cation Feb. 7 in Memorial Gymnasium. Dr. Lerner, renowned scholar, syndicated columnist and best-selling author, said we can't lose anything by attempting to get China into the U.N. He said that the Chinese now suspect a l l foreigners and that the leaders of Red China are using America as a symbol of the enemy to unite and gain the support of the youth. However, we can't be sure that China wants to join the world community, Lerner warned. ''I've said many times that it is not a question of whether we should recognize Red China," he declared. "The question is; Will Red China recognize us?" Dr. Lerner noted that, during the Russian threat after World War II, America continued economic, cul­ tural and diplomatic relations with the Russians and he said China should be treated similarly. Dr. Lerner was originally scheduled to speak in No­

vember but his plane was fogbound.

' 65


Spurs reveal Jan Swanson as lucia Bride with lynn Ol�n and Mary Barber as .ttend.nts.

1

As the ceremony bellins, the Spurs sinll "Santa lucia."

166


Jan Sw a nson Chose n Lucia Bride Jan Swanson, blue-eyed blonde freshman from Spo­ kane, reigned as Lucia Bride this year. Her attendants at the annual pre·Christmas festiva l held in Eastvold Chapel were Mary Barber and Lynn Olsen. Before a standing-room-only crowd, Or. Robert Mort­ lied!, university president, read the Christmas Story. The Spurs, national sophomore women's honorary so­ ciety and sponsors of the event, sang and danced while dressed in Scandinavian outfits. Following the ceremony Miss Swanson threw the switch lighting up the campus Christmas tree in front of the chapel. After singing Christmas carols, the audience followed the royal court to Chris Knutzen dining hall in the Col­ lege Union Building for Swedish pastries. The Spurs also presented their program at Tacoma Elks lodge and on a local television program. Terry Oliver lights a crown of candles, symbolic of lucia's seven virtues.


The solemn Santa Lucia lesend is told by Doreen Davis, Spur president.

SCandinavian treats for everyone after the ceremony.

Dressed in SCandinavian costumes, the Spurs delisht their Lucia Bride and audience with authentic folk-dances and songs sung in Norwegian and Swedish.

'68


The singing 01 Christmas carOlS around the piano is a tra(ht,onat part 01 the Lucia Bride festivities.

Sa nta Lucia Q ueen of Lig ht The Lucia Bride Festival, which is celebrated Dec. 13 in Sweden, comes from a legend of a Christian girl who was martyred during the reign of the Roman Emperor Oiocletian. lucia was born to rich parents who had contracted her to marry a wealthy pagan, although she had vowed to dedicate her life to God. She refused her suitor路s hand and he brought her to trial, accusing her of being a Christian. She was found guilty and sentenced to be burned at the stake. But the flames did not harm lucia and her betrothed had to thrust a sword into her heart to kill her. The story of her death was later brought to Sweden where they imagined her as a shining figure crowned by a saintly halo of light. The Swedes desired a midwinter festival and made the event a part of their Christmas. A

melodious escO/l as 路路the Queen

01

Light" returns home.

'"


Love goes a long way for retarded children at 8uckley.

Volunteers, handy with needle and thread, teach their skiJl to others.

Where the Action Is: U SSAC Apathy hasn't been given a chance to take root at PLU this year . . . the University Students for Social Action Committee has taken care of that. By offering a wide variety of opportunities for involvement, USSAC has found its success by having "something for every­ one." Can you swim? Handicapped children are waiting at the pool for your help twice a week. Majoring in educa­ tion or just interested in helping others learn? Your choice of tutoring centers ranges from seven junior high schools to any of the four multi-service centers in Tacoma. Think you don't have enough talent to do any­ thing? Nonsense, USSAC knows that your most valu­ able talent is just being you. People do need people; be a host at a junior high dance, style hair for mentally i l l women, give your love to a retarded child at Buckley.

PLU coed learns the latest dance at USSAC teen center.

170

There's a lot of world off this campus and a lot of peo­ ple who need people, who need USSAC.


Undtrprj\/i!eied childfen find two heads "re better than one .s they take advantage 01 tutOfS' help for their homework.

l.� 1m �'I � .,� "I !fl I t� l

Both swimmina with handicapped children, above, and sl),lin8 hair for patients at Weslern Slate Hospital, left. are popular with volun·

teers.

f�l \!, �;

Ij� .

,� ,

\

I, ......

'71


Lutes A re a Smash H it - O ld ies, but Good ies Recruited from various PLU faculty positions. "Oldie" Lute stars made their debut against the KJR "Good Guys." The game, a victory for the PlU faculty, was also a success at the ticket office, earning $1400 for the World University Service. The pep staff, Mrs. lea足 sure, Mrs. Moe and Mrs. Haley, led the enthusiastic student body in cheers, while the lutes in peak condi足 tion for the game, responded with a hard-earned 69-67 win. The event was highl ighted by gags and goof-offs, and by a warm display of personality and good sports足 manship.

172


Fresh daffodils on their way to a rest home. College Bowl f inali sts from Delta and Evergreen appeared on KPLU.

F lowers, Facts, a n d Foreig n Affa i rs Green thumbery, intellectual competition and international affairs all have adherents at PLU, where diversity of interest brings the Daffodil Festi· val, College Bowl and Model United Nations to the campus. The Daffodil Festival is an annual spring cele· bration in the Tacoma area, and PlU students helped further its goals by bundling and distributing daffod il bouquets to hospitals and rest homes throughout the city. The PlU College Bowl program, in its third year, gave participants an opportunity to test their col· lection of factual knowledge in inter·dorm and inter· collegiate competition, and provided stimulating entertainment (and education) for observers. Model United Nations of the Far West met this year in Portland for its 17th annual session. The conference has grown to include more than 1,000 students from over 100 western universities and col­ leges. Hoping that the United Nations experiment might prove a means toward world peace, the stu· dents had as their aim, educating themselves and their fellow students to the realities of international affairs. Amen, and so be it.

Model UN. Front' D. Sjoding, N. Waters, K. Unselh, O. Wright Rear, J. Peters, B. Askeland, H. B. Coates, Mr. Culver, M. McKean.


N o m i nati n g Convention Pa rticipation

Oelegation chairmen from Della Hall, lett, and Pfleuger Hall, above, are recog足 nized for roll call.


a n d Hem l in es: A n A l l-Time H ig h at PLU

"You ladies don't realize how much we midgets ap足 preciate mini-skirts!"

Harstad delegates, intent on convention data, show (amply) the cause lor comment!

Amidst.convention proceedinliS. the "white shirt and lie" reQuirement gets a reaction from Delta representatives.

, ,.


176


In


Dancers, above and at righi, earn the enthusiastic approval of the audience.

178


S p ri n g Spiced w ith I n ternatio n a l Flavor Adding foreign flavor to spring activities on campus, PLU students presented dances from Austria, Africa, Italy, Mexico. Germany and America in the International Folk Festival. Mayfest, a traditional spring activity. was modified into the Folk Festival and moved outdoors this year. The students, who were chosen and began practicing in the fall, performed between silt and eight dances in small groups with all joining for the finale.

-

--.,

:,J/t..;. ..." .

Bleachers and grass provided seating for the specta足 tors, who enjoyed the variety of entertainment which was offered. As well as folk dances from around the world, a program of folk songs sung by Karen and Phil Ranheim highlighted the festival which also included the corona足 tion of Queen Angie Nicholson and music by a Bavarian band.

Rei,nini over the festival were Queen Aniie Nicholson and PrinCeS5e5 Marcil! Wake and Karen Srown.

"9


The Deacons make music and atmosphere as students dance.


Buckets, wastepaper baskets and hoses were the most popular weapons at the water fight.

D a n c i n g a n d Dousing It's a H a p pe n i n g , Ba by And more than a happening, it's a "refreshing" way to prepare for final exam week, by shaking off tensions and energy at the all-school stomp or vent足 ing frustrations at the campus-wide water fight. PLU's favorite band, the Deacons, presided over the last dance of the year, rocking the gym and the neighborhood with amplified sound. More reverberating music was heard through the amplifier system set u p for the all-school water fight. enabling stUdents to take out their vengeance with a beat. Clover Creek, especially filled with water lor the occasion. soon turned to mud, and so did the many squirt gun and water-balloon-laden students who gave a little and got a lot at this first annual water-logging contest.

Nolhinll' l ike a buckel of muddy waler down the neck!

'"


182


'"


True A rtistry in Enth usiasm of Expression The Artist Series is planned by a committee of three faculty mem­ bers and five students who are ap­ pointed by the student body pres­ ident. Student chairman this year was Phil ip Ranheim, pictured at far right in discussion with a visiting artist. The committee of the year standing arranged for the perform­ ances to be given the following year. Selections are based on ad­ vertising literature and reputation with contracts handled by advisor Vernon Utzinger. Approximately four or more artists are scheduled, their performances financed by the money submitted to the Artist Fund from the general fee paid by each student.

Vi ncent Price Excerpts from Walt Whitman's "Leaves of Grass," James McNeil Whistler's "The Gentfe Art of Mak­ ing Enemies," and Tennessee Wil­ liams' "The Last of My Solid Gold Watches" comprised the January 13 program featuring Vincent Price. Initially an aspiring profes­ sor and collector of art, Price at­ tended County Day School in St. Louis, Yale University, and London University before entering the the· ater. In December of 1935 Price made his American debut and be­ came a broadway star overnight. In recognition of his services as an ambassador of the fine arts, the actor was awarded an honorary degree by the California College of Arts and Crafts in 1956 and an honorary degree from Ohio Wes­ leyan in 1963. Vincent Price has also gained renown as an art col­ lector and critic. He is patron to several contemporary American ar­ tists and is art consultant and buyer for Sears Roebuck and Company.

, ..


Carlos Montoya Carlos Montoya. internationally acclaimed master of the flamenco guitar. appeared November 7. Mon· toya became the first flamenco guitarist ever to perform concert solos without the aid of a singer or dancer, and so lifted this music from it subordinated position of accompanying to an art in itself. Montoya retains the traditional generic names for his solos and improvisations rather than renam· ing each. Thus "Alegrias, Bulerin and Farrutas," each descriptive of dance rhythms; and "Farantas, Granainas, and Peteneras," all in­ dicating songs, may comprise each season's program but be wholly different. While all selections are his own compositions, they a l l de­ rive from traditional flamenco themes. There are many such mel­ odies, usually consisting of one short verse_ The essence of Mon­ toya's unique style is that he can improvise upon such melodic themes to create new self­ contained musical entities which can be appreciated by the public.

'"


The Mitchell Trio, from left: Mike Kobluk, Joe Frazier, John Denver.

The M itchell Trio Ca ptivates Aud ience The Mitchell Trio, popular folk singers,

San Francisco, the Crescendo in Hollywood

appeared in concert at the Memorial Gym­ nasium Friday, November 18_ They were

and the Basin Street East in New York. They have appeared on nationwide tele­ vision including the Ed Sullivan Show, the Tonight Show, the Bell Telephone Hour

brought to the campus through the aid of the Expression Series. Organized at Gonzaga University, Spo­ kane, in 1959, this group has hit the "big time" throughout the nation and is in con­ stant demand for college. night club and television appearances. For the group's first professional engage­ ment they appeared at New York's Blue Angel supper club and they have been booked into such plush night clubs as the Drake Hotel in Chicago, the Hungry I in

'86

and the Pat Boone Show, to name a few. The trio sang some of the more well known songs from the eleven record albums which they have recorded_ Many of their tunes are topical in nature, reflecting their thoughts on the news and the world today. The trio had the PLU audience "sing along" to some of the easier songs which added to the fun of a truly entertaining evening.


Tenor Rolf Bjoerling Presents Co ncert Tenor Rolf Bjoerling, son of the late and beloved Jussi Bjoerling, was heard in con­ cert here February 9, under the auspices of The Artist Series. Because of his father's fame, young Bjoerling has been subjected to a much more critical analysis than a newcomer might ordinarily receive. He has, however, come through with flying colors. Europe's critics have agreed that the tenor has more than lived up to his distinguished musical heritage. He has appeared throughout Europe in­ cluding the Stockholm Royal Opera, where he has a yearly contract, the Berlin State Opera and New York's Philharmonic Hall. A graduate of Stockholm's Royal Acad­ emy of Music, Bjoerling includes among his many other honors a Metropolitan Opera Association scholarship and a similar hon­ orarium from the Stockholm Royal Opera. Still in his early thirties. Rolf Bjoerling has been in the public eye a relatively short time, having waited until 1960 to make his debut, via a Swedish television program. However, tours throughout Europe have gained him instant recognition as one of the bright new stars on the classical music horizon. A diverse repertoire ranging from oper­ etta to sacred music and art songs was pre­ sented here. Tenor Rolf Bjoerting and student Margie Chris· lopherson. Autograph seekers talk with Rolf Bjoerting at reception in his honor.

'

"


Famous Q u a rtet on Stage Noted throughout the world as one of America's finest string quartets, the Jull iard String Quar­ tet has performed in almost every area of the world and has been well received by audiences of a l l types and of a l l sizes-including the PLU audience who heard them on February 2 in Eastvold Chapel. The program consisted basically of classical and American composi­ tions. Quartet-in-Residence of the Jul­ liard School of Music i n New York, the group was established in 1946 by William Schuman. The mem­ bers conduct classes in ensemble playing, participate in discussions and student workshops, give indi­ vidual instruction, and also pre­ sent a number of concerts at the school, and go on tours. The JuUiard Siring Quartet members include: Robert Mann, violin; Eall Cartyss, violin; Raphael Hillyer, viola; Claus Adam, cello.

I n 1961, the Julliards became the first American string quartet invited to visit the Soviet Union. "Magnificent harmony and purity of sound and deep penetration into the conceptions of the com­ posers," commented the music critic of the Tass News Agency on their first Moscow concert which ended with four encores and a standing ovation. Many of the lours have taken the group beyond the Iron Curtain, and it was said that the group did more in one night than diplomats had done in years in the area of better relations be­ tween countries.

188


Voca l Prog ra m Offered by New York Sextet The New York Sextet appeared in Eastvold Auditorium on April 27, presenting one of the most varied and popular programs in the realm of group singing. Solos, duets, trios, quartets and the en­ tire ensemble were presented in a program of great art songs, ope­ ratic selections. folk songs, spiri. tuals and hits of the Broadway stage.

New Yort! Se_lel membeu: liz l,mkin, Carolyn Joplin, .r'Id Edmond KarlSTud, below.

Eash season the New York Sex­ tet tours from coast to coast and border to border. Wherever these artists go they are hailed by the critics for their imaginative pro­ gram and for their excellence as individual artists. Headed by Ed­ mond Karlsrud, these outstanding young performers bring the Sex­ tet the benefit of their extensive professional backgrounds and musical training. The combination of these talents, plus attractive staging and very special arrange­ ments creates a program which is acknowledged to be one of the strongest concert presentations available today.

'"


The Arts

1 90


'"


Choir of the West performs at Seattle Center.

Practice makes perfect.

' 92


Choir: Perform ing P u b l ic Relations The Choir of the West is a se­ lect group of singers under the direction of Mr. Maurice Skanes. Its members are selected byaudi· tion in the fall; membership is a high honor. In addition to its many appearances on campus, the Choir is very popular in this area. This year the Choir sang, among other places, at the Seattle Opera House. This year's Choir officers were Tim Quigley, president; Phil Ran­ heim, vice president; Chris Mor­ ken, secretary-treasurer, and Julia Svendsen, historian. I can e�en put th is thing on with my eyes closed.

Chris Morken - a picture of concentration: freckles and music.

193


C h o i r of the West:

Bubble gum's a great way to relieve Tour tenSions.

Linda Sandaker talks to Uncle Milly and the bus driver before Tour starts.

Ron Johnson and Sue Richards fight the wind.

194


O n the Move! Choir Tour was a great success. This year's Tour found its way all through the Northwest. Next year the Choir plans an extensive tour through the Midwest. Upon return足 ing from Tour, many members be足 came actively involved in prepara足 tions for their appearance in the al l-school

musical,

"South

Pa足

cific." According to Choir memo bers, "There's nothing quite like Tour . . " ,

Candy HalVQrson rests between performances. The Choir 01 the West performing at Oil lutheran Church in Salt Lake City.


The Madrigals added varielďż˝ 1 0 the Christmas Concell.

M a d rig a ls a n d C h a pe l Choir Add to Music E n joym ent Much of Brahm's work was the center of concentra­ tion for this year's Madrigal group. Madrigals IS a small vocal group chosen from the Choir of the West. This year Madrigals performed at the Christmas concert, gave a spring concert, and sang at Fort Lewis. Presentation of fall and spring oratorios, "King David"

and "Elijah," were the major works of the Concert Chorus. Directed by Dr. Espeseth, the group sang each week in Chapel. At Christmas time the Concert Chorus combined with Choir of the West to present a Christmas concert.

The Chapel Ch<lIt accompanied by the Orchestra and !luest perfOfmers ptesented "Elij..h."

1 96


Sma l l G ro u ps Add Va riety to PLU M usic

Saga Singers Linda Sandllker, Kllthy Void, al'ld David Void, in their second season as Roodwill ambassadors lor PLU.

The Ambassador Quartet, made up of Paul Olsen, Phil Ranheim, Greg Allen, and Phil Anderson, follows in tradition of the Saga Singers.

The Saga Singers is a touring group now in its seCOnd year of existence. This year's trio consisted of two sec足 ond allo voices, linda Sandaker and Kathy Void, and a second bass, David Void, creating a new and different sound. The Saga Singers' repertoire ranges from spirj. tuats 10 their own exciting arrangement of many pop. ular songs. Vibrant and daring, the group believe the Church must speak to the people of today, and includes in their program popular music accompanied by guitar. The Ambassador Quartet again toured in the western half of the Un ited States to bring the message of Christ to churches and also to tell prospective students about PlU. E)(cepl for the past two years, the Quartet has toured every year since 1950. Members of the 1967 Am足 bassador Quartet are Paul Olsen, bass; Phil Ranheim, baritone; Greg Allen, 2nd tenor; and Phil Anderson, lsi tenor. This year's tour started on May 30, and in fifteen weeks the group gave over 100 concerts. Aside from the vocal talents of the group, the presentation was diversi足 fied by the instrumental talents of Greg Allen, accordian, and Phil Ranheim, guitar. The outlook and goals of Ihe Quartet are well stated in a quote from Randal l Thompson's The Peaceable Kingdom, "Ye shall have a song, and gladness of heart."

PLU students Could never get enough 01 Dennis Beard, Cave Sundberi/, and Jack Shannon's folk songs.

'"


Pacific Lutheran University Concert Band

To u r Is th e H ig h l ig h t o f the Yea r fo r A l l Ba n d M e m b e rs. The Pacific Lutheran University Band, which has played under the direction of Mr. Gordon O. Gilbertson since 1954, began the year by performing as a marching unit at all home football games. A benefit concert was given for the Tacoma Children's Orthopedic Guild, as well as the annual program at Rainier School for Chil足 dren. The Band played at the Reformalion service, and presented a concert in January. In March the Band left on a ten-day tour of Western Washington, British Columbia and Alberta, presenting 13 concerts and a homecoming concert in Eastvold Chapel. The Band's final presentation was its joint per足 formance with the choir at graduation ceremonies.

,,.

Stan Jackson sneaks a glance at the basketball game while playing in Stage Band.


Stage Ba n d a n d O rchestra Presen t Much Music at Gam es, Musica ls, a nd Conce rts Stage Band, made up of a select number of male musicians, and directed by Phil Aarhus, became active again this year. The Stage Band played at all home basket­ ball games, under the sponsorship of the Music Department and Mr. Gilbertson. The Orchestra, which numbers

about 60 people, has been under

Phil Aarhus directs the Stage Band during half-time at a game. Pacific lutheran University Orchestra

the direction of Mr. Stanley Pet­ rulis since 1965. About 80% of its membership is composed of PLU students, while the remainder in­ cludes faculty members and in­ terested adults in the community. Besides the large orchestra a smaller chamber orchestra has been formed. Four concerts were presented during the year by the two groups. Conducted by Rr. Rolf Espeseth, the smaller group, with the festiva l chorus and or­ chestra, accompanied the oratorio "Elijah." A special orchestra of a few members from the larger group performed in the musical "South Pacific."

199


P.L.U . Prese n ts the Encha n tm e n t

The Seabees 3Eree: "There is nothing like a dame . Bali Hai . . . will call you .

Ron Johnson as Emile enchanted the evening lor the audience, as well as for Nellie.

The Music, Drama, and Speech Departments, and members of the student body in general all coop­ erated to produce this year's spring musical. An enchanting island setting appeared on East­ void stage as Michener's "South Pacific" came to life. The romantic WW II story starred Sue Richards as Army nurse Nellie Forbush and Ron Johnson as French planter Emile DeBecque. The rest of the colorful Cflst was made up of Ma­ rines, seabees, nurses, sailors, and native islanders, played mostly by

200

members of Choir of the West. The story was highlighted by an excellent musical score. The songs ranged from the fascinating sound of "Bali Hai" to the comical "I'm Gonna Wash Thai Man Right Outa My Hair." Mr. Maurice Skones con­ ducted the special orchestra made up of select members of PLU's Orchestra and Band. Professor Theodore O. H. Karl was the pro­ ducer of the show, and Mr. Eric Nordholm was the dramatic director.


of Rodg e rs a n d H a m m erste i n 's "South Pacific"

Bloody Mary is definitely the airl we love! "Get a Load of Honey-Bvn Tonight . . " ,

Shrunken heads! You like?


One Ads Presen ted by A l p h a Psi Omega Alpha Psi Omega presented an evening of one-acts during the fall semester. Plays by Pinter. lonesco and MacLeish were featured in the round under the direc足 tion of Kathy Void. "The Fall of the City," a radio play by Archibald Mac足 Leish. utilized voices, music, sound effects, lighting, and a dancer.

Tim Sherry, Linda Osmundson. and the boy admirer (Dick King) anticipate the arrival 01 the leader in Eugene lonesco's "The Leader."

The spring semester Alpha Psi Omega production was Luigi PirandeJlo's "Six

Characters in Search of an

Author," presented in the round and directed by Dave Monsen (above).

linda Price. Rick Crouse, Bill Askeland and Pam Phill rehearse a in "Si)( Characters in Search 01 an Author."

scene


Sce nes from Pinter's "A S l ig ht Ache " Edward (David VoId) and Flora (Chris McMurdo) squish the wasp. Cover the marmalade. What? Cover the pot. There's a wasp. Don't move. Keep still. What are you doing? Covering the pot. Don't move. leave it.

It's going in the pot. Give me the lid. Be quiet. Slowly . carefully . . . on . . . the . . . pot! Ha路ha路ha路! Very good. Now he's in the marmalade. Precisely. It won't fly out. It's stuck. It'll drown where it is. in the marmalade. What a horrible death. On the contrary. Well, kill it. You want to kill it? Yes. Very well. Pass me the hot water jug. I'll pour down the spoon hole. Scald it . . . There he is. Dead. What a monster. What an awful experience.

What a beautiful day it is. What a wonderful . Edward, what is it? Edward . . . He's there. Who? Oh, it's the matchseller. He's back again. But he's always there. He's a quiet, harmless old man. He's quite harmless. I didn't say he wasn't harmless. Of course he's harmless. How could he be other than harmless? In the final scene, the Matchseller (Mike Doolittle) and Edward exchange personalities.

203


Tom Robinson, Chris McMurdo, Dennis Goin, Marsha Wynn arid Gordy Compton "fr�ze" in this scene fmm Thurber's Word Dance, Part 1,

"A T h u rber C a r n iva l " A kaleidoscope of action and words . . . "A Thurber Carnival," a play based on the works of James Thurber, was presented by Univer· sity Theatre under the direction of Dr. Abe Bassett. Among the better·known dramatized selec· tions were: The Secret life of Wal· ter MiUy, File and Forget. The Night the Bed Fell on Father, and The Macbeth Murder Mystery.

Julie Halvorson serves cocktails in "Thurber Carnival."

2 04


Dave Richardt caUs a unicorn ("Here, Unicorn: here, Unicorn") in "Thurber Carnival."

Tom Robinson, Jerry Cornell, and Fred Rynearson on a "shop· ping spree" in "Thurber Carnival."

D ickens' T ro d ition a I "A C h ristm a s C a ro l " Contributes to Ch ristm a s Festivities "A Christmas Carol" i s presented annually as a com­ bined effort of Alpha Psi Omega and Curtain Call Club. The 1966 production was directed by Dave Monsen and Bunny Schooler. Here we see the torments of Scrooge (Dave Richardt) and Marley's Ghost (Rick Crouse).

205


Cornplanter and Many Bears prepare to capture Eleanor.

Cornplanter Eagle Feather

Eleanor and Thomas listen for their mother.

" I n d i a n Captive " Seeing the enchanted faces of its young audience is almost as exciting as watching an actual Children's Theatre production. Emotions ranging from awe to delight were seen when "An Indian Captive" was presented. The play Chi ldren's Theatre's opened twelfth season under the direction of its founder, Mr. Eric Nordholm. Helen Hardtke played the little pioneer girl who is captured by the Indians. The Indians were played by Tim Sherry as Chief Cornplan足 ter, Sharon Gephart as the Old Queen, Gordie Compton, Mark An足 derson. Angie Nicholson, Terry Nunley, and Judy louie. The pio足 neer family was played by Janis Goodman, Linda Price, and James Crothers, a student at Parkland School. The Old Queen: Sharon Gephart


Thomas brings his mother a drink of water to give to Deborah.

The Old Queen and COrnplanter oller Eleanor their food. The three braves plan to lefze the lytell children.

207


"Jack a n d the Bea nsta l k " Com es to C h i l d re n 's T heater The purpose of Chi ldren's Theatre is to enact on stage favorite chi ldren's stories for the benefit of grade school chi ldren in the Tacoma area. Such a story, "Jack and the Beanstalk," was presented as Children's Theatre's spring production. B i l l Lundstrom appeared as Jack and Sandy Sanford played his mother, the Widow Bess. Ron Melver played the Giant, who lived in his huge house with his wife, played by Sharon Gephart. The cast was completed by Bob Beath, Fred Rynearson, Helen Hardtke, Gordon Compton, Terry Nunley, Doug Counsell, Carol roepke, Marsha DePrez and Candi Campbell.

Jack, Bill Lundstrom

Nasty old Rale Haywood

threatens

Bossey

with his cane.

200

Cow

Giani, Ronald A. Melver

Jack startles Tib as he jumps Ihroulilh the castle window.


Above: Jack and the Beanstalk. Below: The Giant faies as Jack enjoys a ride on his shoulders.

Below: Tib prepares a carrot for her husband's stew

.


"Dra m a a n d One M a n 's Ded icatio n . To Eric Nordholm, the stage is not only the portrayal of life; the stage is life itself. Since coming to PlU in 1955. he has worked tire­ lessly to instill this feeling in his students, his colleagues, and into the teaching of speech and drama. Graduated from the Art Institute of Chicago in 1951, he did gradu­ ate study at Indiana University be­ fore coming here, and in past years has d i rected and produced in Chi· cago and on Broadway during the summers. But more than his vast experi. ence has influenced his work al PLU, for his own influence extends beyond the classroom and into the lives of every person who has ever seen or partici pated in a PlU stage production. Here, behind the scenes, there lives and moves the spirit of the drama, from comedy to tragedy, a spirit not acquired by the mere assimilation of knowl­ edge. Here, Eric Nordholm's teach­ ing has become a living thing, in­ fused in the play of klieg lights, shining from the faces of the play­ ers on stage. A Children's Theatre becomes more than a small child's amusement, a Rodgers and Ham­ merstein musical more than an evening's relaxation for the audi­ ence: for here is the source of wonder, a sense of the true drama of Hving. With a man who lives drama, these things become the expression of life, and through the dedication of Eric Nordholm, they have become a vital part of PLU.

210

"


Above, Mr. Nordholm plans set design for a recent production.

Left, students go over their parts with Mr. Nordholm.

211


The crew prepares the set in the studio as seen through the control room window. The camera monitors line the control board.

K n ig htti m e : Expression And E nterta i n m ent Weekly Knighttime TV shows presented the students with an intel lectual or an entertainment break from studies. Knighttime shows were student produced but sub­ ject matter was not just dreamed up. Shows dealt with a particular subject of interest, many related to some­ thing of importance 10 the campus at the time.

Me Paul Steen advised Ihe students working on

Knighttime, and Paul Hariman was student di rector for the first semester. The first show presented some of PlU's musical talent and later Captain Chastek, direc­ tor of the draft board, was a guest for a phone-in­ question show. In October the Homecoming Queen candidates were presented. Hal loween provided an opportunity for the Doolittle-Dauer Hour scare show. In December the lucia Bride candidates appeared. John Bierman was student director for the second semester. Some of the shows then were a discussion on the book, "I loved A Girl," and a comic show on the light Side of TV. The nominating convention was discussed by student body president Terry Ol iver and PlU's new flying club

presented a show on their activities. But the most

startling show dealt with flying saucers.

212

dlund�) nip.hl

NIGHT TIN KNIGHT - TI KNIGHT - T KNIGHT -

KNIGlr

Juli Halvorson has just chosen Glenn Merriweather as her date on the "Mating Game" as host Mike Ooolittle watches.


The performers' eye view of the tv set with liahts .nd cameras.

Cameraman Jerry Cornell sianals a cue to the talent.

Smiling Dave Richardt presents the commercial.

Dave Richardt prepares to aive the com足 merci.1 to the camera.


K PLU-FM : The Vo ice of the Com m u n ity PlU served the community through FM radio this year. The new FM station, KPLU-FM, 88.5 MC, began broadcasting in November from studios in East­ void Chapel. The station aimed to provide the most significant broadcasting to the Tacoma - Parkland area through top quality, reliable pro­ gramming. Program material included clas­ sical music, educational and in­ formative material, light dinner music, and specialty programs. Taped programs came from a national educational radio net­ work. The UPI wire service pro­ vided news for the station. Students had an opportunity to do work on a regular basis for the station. Jobs included production, direction, program material regu­ lation, record and tape library up­ keep, and engineering the pro­ grams. The basic facil ities for the sta­ tion were already in the studios. About $5,000 was needed to go on the air. New equipment purchased con­ sisted of a 10 watt transformer, a modulation monitor, and a tower and antenna. The tower stands 50 feet above the Chapel and is 121 feet off the ground. News hot off the wire service!

I

Mr. Steen steadies the radio tower as a student makes adjustments on the antenna.


Student engineer Rich Holmes adjusts the volume for the disc jockey in the booth.

Left to right: Paul Steen, Program Director: T.O.H. Karl, Station Manager; and Judd Doughty, Assistant Program Director discuss record selections to be used on the air.

Disc jockey John Cockram reads some copy for an announcement.

Mike Doolittle spray paints the radio tower before installation.

215


Saga: Frustra tio n . .Fru ition

I l. 1. Christie Stevens 2. Mae Plumb

3. lac Reisner-ar! editor Chris Filteau Debbie Charneski Cathy Nelson Michael Ann Cassidy-editor Pete Winder ling

4. 5. 6. 7. 8.

o 216


1. Mr. JOhn Eyres-advisor 2. Cathy Harshman

3. Angie Holm Jan Nesvig Roger Nelson Cheryl Mangles Dave Carr Jim Skog 8. Chris Jones 4. 5. 6. 7.

o 217


Mooring Mast: Open Forum On the dubious presumption that col lege students are mature enough to think for themselves, the Mooring Mast, under the editorship of Neil Waters and Conrad Zipperian. has labored to offer a com足 plete spectrum of ideas and opinions through its announced policy of completely open forum. Basing its editorial policy on the same tenuous premise, the MM has assailed religious. social and academic man ifestations of what it calls the "in loco super parentis" concept. and has lauded changes which contribute, in its estimation, to the development of the responsible, self-sufficient student capable of making his own decisions. Physically, the average size of the paper has in足 creased, and news coverage has gradually broad足 ened throughout the year. Evolving continually in form and content at a somewhat faster rate than is possible for the entire institution, taking stands at times when it is impolitica to do so, the "voice of the students" has frequently been in conflict with official viewpoints. Perhaps with characteris足 tic idealism, the editors view such struggle as part of the fruitful interplay which is essential in any honest confrontation of religious commitment and academic freedom. l. Conrad Zipperian---e ditor Neil Waters-edilor 2. Becky McClurkin 3. David Yearsley 4. Bob Larson 5. Nancy Waters

218


1. Bobby Baker

2. Paul Olsen 3. Fred Bohm 4. Jon Peterson

5. Joan Balliner

6. Dennis Beard


"We Col l ide w ith A l m ost Everyone.

"

Collision: it is the word, the world, the life of the foreign student in America. Collision: crowd ing the bar­ riers of time, distance and culture into a world of "The American Way," the "good life" where college is an as­ sumption rather than a luxury. Into this whirling, driv­ ing society of Coke and Kansas farmers, race riots and political charisma, there come the searching minds of other lands. Some have come to study; others have come just to see this America; some to do both. Yet for all of them, in some way it is opportunity - a burning de­ sire ignited by the light of a better chance. They dare the chasms of history and prejudice - and are thrown headlong into a confusion that knows little of them and, most of the time, could care less. For we live in an age and a country that asks itself "what's happening?" and worries later about "who am I?" But for the visitor, the stranger to this land, this question "who am I?" is a l l the more haunting, for i t contains the bewilderment of "where am I?" among this rushing mass; and in a coun­ try that finds itself hard put to say exactly where it has been and where it is headed, the foreign student who is not careful a l l too often ends u p in the backwash of a nation's heedless passing. For they have not come with the mere intent of "getting an education," but rather to seek a personal direction. In their common bond of al ienation from their native social and cultural milieu, they are yet alone, each living his own soul's search for an identity, a search unaided by the guiding hand of the homeland's traditions, miles away, centuries ago. The foreign stu­ dent is truly on his own - not just as a student with the helping hands of parents never too far away, but on his own as a person. Perhaps that is what sets them so apart. It is hard to understand that Quality of mind that voluntarily fore­ goes the guidance of its cultural milieu in order to fol­ low its own sense of direction. And on an American college campus, any student who willfully resists the leveling tendencies of his culture is at least "out of the groove," if not wholly opposite to it. Why so hard 10 understand? Because we have not learned that there is not an "American" solution, or even a "Christian" solution to every problem, for it is an impossibility for the "Christian" born and raised in America to conceive of the changes wrought in his be­ liefs by the factors of nationality, There is no "one Christianity" throughout the world, as much as we would like to believe it; we cannot even prove that our own beliefs are what they should be, let alone the faith of others. Continued

220


On any campus across this nation, and especially at a so-called "church" school such as PLU, it isn't that the effort has not been made to communicate, but that we don't know - we can't know where to begin, if we persist in the idealistic assumption that our own way of life holds the answer to the problems of all men. And it doesn't help any to parade the "uniqueness" of ideals at the cost of irreplaceable human relationships, when it is so easy, such a small step, to simply admit an足 other's right to choose his own path. Why have we failed? Are we that afraid of the depth in human existence. that we must protect our rarified atmosphere from contagion at any price? Is it anything to be proud of, that a foreign student on PLU's campus should say, "We collide with almost everyone" when asked of the reactions to his own personal views? If we cannot comprehend the sense of despair that we bestow on so many of these who came with so much hope, if we cannot reach out to them in their loneliness. perhaps in the end we will at least realize the loss we ourselves have suffered. For not only have they come in search of a world, but they brought with them a world to offer, and we - not they - are the poorer for the invincibility of our ideals.

221


222


223


Foss Hall

I.

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At the beginning of its third year as a men's dorm i n the fall of 1967 Foss Hall will be the second old­ est men's dorm on campus.

ďż˝,;d H. K,......

G. LH Kluth

Practical jokes, card playing, bull sessions, and studying are some of the many activities that are found i n Foss Hall. Foss Hall's first house parents, Pastor and Mrs. Shefveland, are retiring from dorm life after this year and are going back to their home state of Minnesota. Exchanges with Hinderlie, Hong, and Harstad Halls provided much of the dorm social entertainment but it seemed that wing and unit parties with other sections of the women's dorms were more popular and were held at different times during the year. The men of each unit would ask dates and hold dances in the conference room of Foss

Hall

or

their

respective

lounges.

225


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�ui.." _.

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"'0,,", �_"'"

Cleanliness is ned to Godliness?! !

22.

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...... H••�o<.

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Ski".,. Wlodom

Foss H a l l : A W e l l -Used Two-Ye a r O ld

FoSS dorm council, I�ft to ril!ht: Clay Erickson, president; Doug Wright, vice·president; Gordon Wahto, secretary; Ed Larsen, treasurer; and Andy Evans, devotional secretary.

227


Delta, Ivy, Everg reen : Last Rites G iven I n an elaborate array of

Bearing signs (from the

funeral processions, crema­

dormitories). an ark (built

tion services. and marches,

from a beer keg), and a dark

the residents of Ivy, Ever­

forboding coffin, the darkly

green and

clad marchers conducted the

Delta

remorse­

fully commemorated on May

services

10th the death of small dorm

manner.

living at PLU. The ceremon­

All

in

an

residents

of

orderly

small

ies began with a funeral pro­

dorms dressed for official

cession and ended with the

mourning: white shirts, black

sprinkling of dorm sign ashes

ties and black arm bands.

over the campus.

Mourners, lell, march through the library to announce the beginnina 01 funeral services for the small dorms. Above, torch bearers stand guard, while sadness i$ re. fleeted on II mourner's 'lice, below.


The e)(ecutioners prepare to burn Delta, Ivy and Evegreen's dorm signs.

Delta Hall --

--

0...

HII

- -

Iďż˝

P....

229


Everg ree n Court

--

Evergreen's COrm Council, Row I: House parents Judy and Steve Kvinsland; Dick Mortensen, president. Row 2: Bill Dunham, social activities chairman; Dick Dittrich, secretary路treasurer: Steve Uter, legislator; Bob Jones, freshman representative: Doug Leetand, senior resident aSsistant: AI Hedman, devotional chairman.

230

_ Kia."""


Ivy Court

Pastor and Mrs. Moe, beloyed houseparents of IllY Court, retire after this school year â&#x20AC;˘

- ......

s_ _ _

Bn". R....n"'.

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231


Pfl ueger Men Stom p Tw ice Exchanges with Hong and Sluen halls topped Pflueger Hal l's social activities list this year. Irv Johnson, social activities chairman, said wing dances and outings were also popular func­ tions. President of the hall this year was Greg Karlsgodl. Other officers were Dave Dien, vice preSident; rim Chandler, treasurer, Phil An­ derson, secretary; Jim Ojala, pub­ licity chairman; and Steve Morri­ son, devotional chairman. The amount of money per man raised by the hall in the World Un iversity Service Drive was the second highest among men's resi­ dence halls. Tom Lorentzsen was Pflueger's chairman for the drive. Geraldine Cohens, the hall's candidate for Homecoming queen, was elected as one of two prin· cesses. Dr. and Mrs. Alf M. Kraabel served as the hall's houseparents. Ct';1 a;on.luO<l

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R a m sey Rose Bid s Fa rewe l l Ramsey House, that little brown house across from the Cub and the only small dorm for women on cam­ pus, saw its last year as a housing unit. Eight women bid a tearful goodbye to what they considered one of the richest experiences of their lives. If the walls of Ramsey could talk they would tell the tales of the trials, traumas, loves, and laughs of the "Ramsey Roses." The most unique thing about living in a situation as Ramsey offered, was that rather than one or two roommates you had six or seven. To come to know well so many of such varied backgrounds was reward­ ingforall.

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Mig hty Dorm s From Littl e Ho uses G row . . Stuen Hall, new residence unit for no women which was dedicated October 23, is named in memory of the late Ole J. Sluen. Born in Norway, he attended Pacific lutheran Acad足 emy as a student i n 1902. I n 1913 he returned as a teacher and coach and, with the exception of three years, served on the staff as a professor. librarian, and alumni secre足 tary until his death in 1953. Sluen Hall is located on the site of the home in which the Sluens lived. As a new residence hall, Sluen received a great deal of recognition this year. Homecoming honors included the election of Sylvia Olson. dorm president, as a princess in the royal court and the winning of the Songfest. I n December Sluen's blue-eyed blonde Jan Swanson reigned as lucia Bride; and Lynn Olsen as an attendant. The Stuen Hall main lounge was used for receptions following important events on campus.

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Sluen's Dorm Councit, Row 1: Syl· via Olson, Sharlee Heather, Julie Nyhus, Terrie Stedman, Debbie Johnson. Row 2: Mrs. Holmquist, Susan Perry, Susan Mason, Bar­ bara Hood, Joanne Schultz, Sheryl! Brady, Judy Reser, Kathy Siman­ tel, Judy Willis. Row J: Cathy lykes, Sharon Hillesland, lynette Gllume, Jo Ellen Carlson, Karen Krebbs, Linda Likkel, Rosemarie Cameron, Linda Ulvan, Linda Bayer, Marsha De Prel, and Joan Norburi.

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Noisy radiators, cold water in the showers, an idio­ syncratic elevator and a thousand other quirks of the building personify the unique nature of Harstad Hall. Harstad is special in its historical value as the oldest building on campus and in size as the largest living unit, but it is the heterogeneous group of girls who live there that make this dorm so completely different. The diverse qual ity of the rooms reflect each girl's individu­ ality. It is impossible tu stereotype Harstad's girls. They have the best and the worst in every imaginable cate­ gory brains, beauty, personality, propriety and each girl on any end of any scale is accepted by the rest for her individual ity. �

Much of this freedom to be yourself stems from the attitudes of the housemothers, Mrs. Pierson and Mrs. Mares. With nearly 300 girls in their house they still try to know each girl and treat her as the person she is. Both Mrs. Pierson and Mrs. Mares will be gone next year and Harstad will lose something special but the unique character of "Old Main," Harstad Hall, will live until it burns or tumbles down. Harstad Halt's favorite ladies, Mrs. Mares and Mrs. Pierson, are both retiring after a hectiC year of being mothers to nearly 300 girls.

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Adopting the La Boure Nursing home was one of the main activities of Kreidler this year. Taking them baskets filled with goodies at Thanksgiving and taking them to Lucia Bride are only a few ways the girls cared for these ladies. Children from Remann Hall, a home for dependent children attended a·Christmas party at Kreidler. They played games, and were given a tour of the dorm and cam· pus. The girls served refreshments and presented them with presents before they left. "For God's Sake Lose Your Cool," was the unusual convocation given by this hall. This convocation was an abstract worship service.

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Checking to see when the Hong girls arrive home is the Resident Assistant.

Hong H a l l Ta kes N a m e of Form e r President Known as "North Hall" since its completion in 1955, the three story building housing 115 girls re­ linquished its familiar name this year to honor Nils J. Hong. Dr. Schnakenberg of the history de­ partment presented a talk to famil­ iarize the coeds with the back­ ground of the stately gentleman who served as president of Pacific Lutheran College in the years 1897-1928. This dorm opened its activities with a banquet, enabling all new girls to get acquainted and con­ tribute to the evening's talent show. Talents were soon com­ bined to produce the homecoming banner that, in PLU's first inter­ dorm competition, captured first place. Exchanges marked the dorm's social calendar, including a "Her­ nando's Hideaway" theme with Pflueger, a devotional fireside with Foss, and Christmas caroling with Evergreen. Fall and spring parties honored dorm members of high scholarship while a main event encompassed a Christmas party, campus tour and gifts for the young residents of the Lutheran Boys' Home in Everett. Spring activities included a tala and a program in recognition of seniors where one girl, chosen as best exemplifying high character, in distictive tradition, was elected

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"South " H a l l Gets N ew N a m e, N ew Housemother Just ask Mrs. Thelma Abraham what it's like to have 134 "daughters!" Being a housemother is almost like that. Mrs. Ab­ raham acquired her family just this year, when she became Hinderlie's Head Resi­ dent. The dorm's name was new this year, too. Formerly South Hall, the name was changed by the Board of Regents to Hin­ derlie Hall. It was an active year for Hinderlie. The girls started off the year by winning a first prize in the Homecoming Songfest compe­ tition. At Chri�tmastimp. they !';ponsored a Lucia Bride candidate and held a number of holiday parties. In the spring a number of Hinderlie women participated in College Bowl competition, representing their hall. To benefit WUS, H i nderlie held "penny·a· minute" nights in the dorm, and sponsored the faculty wives cheerleaders in the KJR "Good Guys" basketball game.

Hinderlie's Dorm Council, from left to right, Row 1, Ruth Onstad, Head Resident's assistant: Marsha Burdick, treasurer; Charleen Strandlien, secretary; Sherril Buch­ linck, vice-president. Row 2, Darlene Olson, co-devotional chairman; Mffi. Thelma Abraham. Head Resident, Janet Moore, co-de'lOtional chairman; Carolyn Ramslield, lire warden; Sue Hanson, social chairman, Kari Krueger, publicity chairman. Deanna Ol son , presid ent, is not pictured.


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Emancipated from dorm !ivins, two off-campus fellows debate the question of whether to clean the room or not.

Off o r O n : Pro a n d Con The boon of students with a lust for privacy and the bane of a n overprotective administration-this is off campus living. A student living at home or sharing an apartment with another student is not usually bothered by cur­ fews or bed checks as in the dorms. Living off campus offers a means of escape when school pressures mount. What an off campus student does in his free time is his own business. He does not have to sign out or account for where he has been or for how long. Off campus students also have their own organiza­ tion which attempts to promote unity and social activity. There is also another side of the question of off campus living. One of the biggest complaints of off campus students is that they miss out on a lot of cam­ pus activities because of the lack of communication between on and off campus students.

It may not be as convenient as cafeteria eatins, but at least off campus students can eat what they choose!

Studying at home can present quite a problem. Tele­ vision, brothers and sisters do not mix with Topog­ raphy, Biology and Sociology. Also, the off campus student misses out on the great friendships that grow out of living and sharing with so many students. It is hard to say whether the advantages of off campus living outweigh the disadvantages but it is a sure bet

that there will always be off campus students.

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"Favorite Daughter" 01 Hil'lderlie Hall is Kay Evans, newty-elected ASPLU secretary.

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N e ither Ra in N o r the Lute Defense. Gary Nelson: Most Valuable Player, NAIA All-American.

Playing their final home game of the season, the Lutes battled the Pacific University Badgers to a 0-0 tie at Franklin Pierce stadium. The lutheran offense suffered a serious jolt, when early in the game tailback Lloyd Eggan incurred a compound fracture of his left leg. Defense was the main force as each team mustered goal line stands to thwart all serious scoring threats. Neither rain nor the lute defense could stop the League Champion lewis and Clark Pioneers as they rolled over the Knights 33-13. The Pioneers, winning their seventh straight game, fashioned a 13-0 halftime and put the game out of reach with two third-quarter touchdowns. Tony lister led the Knight offense, com足 pleting 15 of 28 passes, seven to outstanding freshman end Vic Eaton, and scored a touchdown. Despite a record-breaking effort by freshman end Vic Eaton, the Lutes fell to the WiUamette Bearcats 27-20. With five seniors playing their last game the lutes displayed one of the best efforts of the season. The lutes capped an 8S-yard drive, with Lister going the final 29 yards late in the first half. Ken Harding put the Lutes ahead 13-6 on a 16-yard touchdown run early in the second half. The Lutes' final score came in the final seconds as Tony Lister hit Harding with an aI-yard touchdown pass. Vic Eaton's 12 receptions for the game set a school single game reception mark and tied the conference standard.

265


Tony Lister looks for an opening in Lutes 17-1 loss to cross-town rival Puget Sound.

The F i rst Toste of N orthwest Footba l l Bob Krieger: Inspirational Award Winner, Co-Captain.

Playing cross-town rival UPS in the home opener, the Lutes fell before the Logger's second half surge 17-7. Jumping to an early lead on an ll-yard pass from Tony lister to Jeff Carey, the Lutes main­ tained the lead until the Loggers scored with five seconds left in the half. Adding ten points on a touchdown and a field goad and displaying a stub­ born defense which stopped the Lutes on their 1yard line twice, the Loggers ended the Knight vic­ tory string over them at three. Flankerback Ken Harding and quarterback Tony lister put the Lutheran attack in high gear, each scoring two tOUChdowns, as the Lutes overran the Whitworth Pirates 35-27 at Franklin Pierce stadium. Jumping to a 14-point lead, the Lutherans were never headed as Tony lister broke the game open with a 49-yard touchdown scamper. little All-Coast end George Elliott led the Pirate attack, scoring three times and adding three conversions. The first taste of Northwest Conference footbal l proved to be a bitter one to the Lutes a s they bowed 21-0 to the mammoth Linfield Wildcats. Stunning the Lutes on 54· and 57-yard aerials from quarter­ back Terry Durham to end John Lee, Linfield scored all three touchdowns in the first half. The Lutes' only serious threat died on the Wildcat 3-yard line in the second half.


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0 0 1 0 2 0 3 1 3 2 4 1 5 0 Doug Jansen (33) and Art Hooper combine to halt a Pacific Badger.

Row 1, left to right: Phil Ruc, Mike Arkell, Lloyd Eggan, Ste�e MacAskill, Dave Waller, AI Freulel, Ken Harding, Bob Beller, Stann Clare, Chuck Lingelbach, Bill lye, Tony Lister. Row 2: Bob Colleran, asistanl coach; Jim Rism,lIer, manager; Tom Erick­ son. Ben Erickson, Art Hooper, Mike McMullen, Bill Krieger, Vic Ealon, Bob Krieger, Owen Ray, Duane Oyler, Doug Jansen, Jeff

Carey, Hal Anderson, Dennis Bucholz, Phil Goldenman, Roy Cadson, coach. Row 3: John Hunter, Gary Nelson, Mark Yokers, Dave Thorn, Neil Bryant, Lee Davidson, Skip Miller, Oliver John­ son, Randy Jorgensen, Bill Ranta, Dan Ferguson, Greg Lenke, Grant Spencer.

267


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Oliver Johnson (80) and Mike Alkell ISO) combine to dump Pacilil

Ken Hardinl:l outruns Pacific defenders during hald¡fouilht game which emlcQ in 0-0 tie.

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Desp ite Fleeti ng Mom ents of Bri l l ia n ce A lack of continuity was the damaging factor which thwarted the Knights in their debut i n Northwest Con­ ference footba ll. Compiling a 2-5-2 won-lost record, the lutes, depending on many young players, could not tie together a good offensive and defensive game on the same day. Fumbles and pass interceptions aided in the downfall, as many scoring opportunities were halted by these untimely errors. In moments of brilliance the Lutes managed to set four school records. Tony lister, senior quarterback, erased two records as he ran 48 plays in the Lutheran loss to Lewis and Clark, and attempted 32 passes

against crosstown rivals UPS. Freshman Tom Erickson booted five conversions against Whitworth, and another frosh. Vic Eaton, latched onto 12 aerials to break Bill White's school record and tie the conference standard. For outstanding play. Gary Nelson gained recognition on the NAIA Al l-American 2nd team along with being named the team's most valuable player. Art Hooper was accorded the honor of 2nd team All-Northwest Confer­ ence linebacker. Bob Krieger was named the most in­ spirational player and Vic Eaton, the outstanding frosh. To lead the Knights into battle next year is Jeff Carey, selected by the young Lutes to be their captain.

269


Bill Ranta stOpS pacific fullback during lutes' 0.0 tie wIth eild"el'S.

The Yea r's Biggest Day

Art Hooper (above) gets halftime instructions from Coach Colleran. Lloyd ERian (right) takes a pitch from Tony lister and follows the blocking of Mike ArkeU and lee David足 son (41).

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Plagued by injuries to key personnel, the lutes traveled to Bellingham, the home of the Western Wash· ington Vikings. The Vik's raced to a 14'point lead and were impossible to catch as the injury.plagued lutes could not get an effective offense generated. Quarter· back Grant Spencer and end Jeff Carey tallied the Lutes' two touchdowns. The inconsistent Lutheran attack again found its stride against the College of Idaho. but a weak defense forced the lutes to settle for a 27·27 tie. The Knights stormed to a 27·13 lead on single touchdowns by Doug Jansen and Dennis Bucholz, and two by lister. A 71·yard scamper ignited the home forces and they tied the score with 55 seconds remaining i n the game. Seniors Gary Nelson and Art Hooper led the defensive forces with 12 and 11 tackles respectively.

Ken Harding takes a handoll from Tony Lister, after a good lake, against UPS.

Defense was the key word as the lutes plastered the visiting Whitman Missionaries 41·25 during homecom· ing festivities. An alert defense intercepted six Whit· man aerials. returning two for touchdowns by Art Hooper and lloyd Eggan, and setting up the offense deep i n Missionary territory time after time. Freshman half· back Lee Davidson spearheaded the offense, scoring two touchdowns, one on a 74·yard burst off tackle, and gained 121 yards on the ground as the lutes had their biggest scoring day since the 1952 campaign.


Sw im m e rs Have Good Yea r The PLU Tankers completed another fairly successful year. They drew a second place in the Northwest Conference Meet with 119 points. Willamette Uni­ versity was first with 132 points, and lewis & Clark finished third with III points.

and freshman Tom Cooper from Everett, Washington led the Knights in the swim action throughout the season. Fresh­ man Steve Bennett from Scotts­ dale, Arizona broke both the past school records on the one meter and three meter boards.

Swim team captain, senior Tom Fenn from Alameda, Cali­ fornia, sophomore John Bustad from Mt. Vernon, Washington,

Nelli season looks to be a very good one with the return of most of this year's lettermen.

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Freshman Steve Bennett at three positions in his front pike dive. Tom Cooper took two tirsts in Individual events lit the conterel'lCe meet.

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Tom lorentzsen grabs rebound in iame against arch-rival UPS.

Dennis Bucholz gets II step on his man on way to a score against Pacific.


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Earning a share of the Northwest Conference Championship. the Lutes, despite injuries to key personnel at the start and end of the season. fash· ioned an outstanding nineteen victory­ nine loss record, and the right to play Central Washington in the NAtA play­ off in District I. No single player carried the team this year. All of the starters played vital roles throughout the season. The teamwork was well evident as five players, led by Mark Andersen's 14.2. averaged over ten points per game. Highlights of the season included Freshman AI Kollar's 36 point per­ formance against Western and AI Hed­ man's 39 point scoring spree in the lutheran romp over linfield, along with the consistent playing of Junior Dennis Bucholz. Mark Andersen and Doug lee land were selected by their teammates as the Most Valuable and Most Inspira· tional players. Andersen was also ac· corded unanimous selection to the Northwest Conference First Team. Tim Sherry was placed on the Second Five and Tom lorentzsen was given an hon· orable mention. Three records went by the boards this year. Mark Andersen set a career field goal mark of 478 AI Kollar sank sixteen of twenty foul shots against Western and nine straight against Cen· tral Washington to account for the records. .

.

Mark Andersen lays one up unmolested dUr­ ing victory over C. 01 Idaho.

275


Tom lorentzsen and his lute teammates fight for control Of the ball during lutheran's 70-67 win over arch-rival U.P.S.

A big "Eat 'Em Up lutes."

276

Doug leeland, lute's Most Inspirational.


A Tou rn a m ent V ictory Getting off to their worst start in many years, the Lutes after an opening victory over arch-rival UPS, dropped three straight games, two to powerful Central Washing足 ton and a four overtime thriller to Western Washington at Memorial Gymnasium. Playing in the First Annual Daffod i l Festival, the home forces got back on their winning ways by wrapping up the tournament title with a smashing 83-59 victory over Central State of Ohio after they had polished off Seattle Pacific in the firs! round. Mark Andersen, who was named the tournament's Most Valuable Player, and Freshman AI Kollar led the Lute surge. Entering league competition the Knights ran their vic足 tory string to four, as they twice topped the century mark by beating Pacific University 105-68 as Tom Lorentzsen rammed home 21 points, and Whitman 113-70. The vic足 tory string came to an abrupt halt as the Linfield Wildcats dumped the Lutes in the series opener at McMinnville_

AI Hedman (right) scores against Whitman as Tom Lorentzsen (be足 low) gets a rest after Lutes run up score against the Missionaries_


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Dennis Buchholz lays one up unmolested against the Vikings 01 Western Washington,

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21 28 27 25 28 28 18 23

125 J35 J37 96 100 106

48 96 68 77 86

298 366 3'2 269 286 257

"

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29 19

30 27

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76 235 17' 167 163 79 32 57 20

86 62

14.2 13.1 12.7 10.8 10.2 9.2 6.3 3.7 2.6

17

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5

16

31

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Team Work: The N a m e of the G a m e

Tim Sherry sets Lute offense in motion as Mark Andersen looks to pass to the cutting Sherry.

Although beaten in the Friday night game, the Lutes came back on Saturday night to defeat the Wildcats and were then set to chal lenge the cur颅 rent league champions from Lewis and Clark in Oregon. Balanced scoring was the key factor as the Lutes routed the Pioneers 86-62 with six players scoring in doubled by Mark Andersen with 18 points. Lewis and Clark was not to be denied as they came back to hand the Lutes their first defeat by a Northwest opponent in Memorial Gymnasium since the opening, dating back to 1946. Continuing their home stand the Knights ran over the visitors from the College of Idaho twice. Taking time to travel to Salem, the Lutes, led by Dennis Bucholz, defeated the Willametle Bearcats 65路60. Returning home for a series with the Salem颅 ites, the home forces racked up two more victories - the final effort a 58路57 thriller, as the Lutes fought from behind and pulled the game out on Doug Leeland's layup in the final fifty-nine seconds of the game after an intercepted pass.

Tim Chandler passes off to teammate Leroy Sinnes during the Lutes' 78-SS victory over C. 01 Idaho. Game

PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU PLU

70 93 83 65 8' 83 113 105 68 65 81 61 78 80 65 80 58 6' 70 71 77 80 109 80 95 77 71 74

Scores

Puget Sound Western Wash. Central Wash. Central Wash. Seattle Pacific Central St. of Ohio Whitman Pacific Linfield Linfield Lewis and Clark Lewis and Clark College of Idaho College of Idaho Willamette Willamette Willamette College of Idaho Whitman Whitman Pacific Pacific Linfield Lewis and Clark Puget Sound Seattle Pacific Central Wash. Central Wash.

67 101 89 74

79 69 80 68 91 63 61 67 55 5' 60 63 57 68 68 61 67 69 70 91 61 57 93 83

279


O ne of the E l ite Doug Leeland was selected by the College Sports Information Directors of America to receive a berth on the elite of the All-American Basketball teams­ The Academic All-American team. Plagued by injuries during the early part of the season, Doug showed true All-American form as he overcame these injuries and sparked the Lutes as injuries sidelined key personnel in the latter part of the season. Hustle was the key to his success, both in the classroom and on the court. A pre-med major, Doug plans to attend the University of Washington Medical School. He was also selected by his teammates as the Inspirational Award Winner for the last two seasons. Along with these awards, Doug was selected re­ cipient of the George H. Fisher Memorial Trophy, awarded to the outstanding senior, on the basis of student leadership, academic and athletic ability. Doug Leeland goes for lay· in against U.P.S., right. He receives the George H. Fisher Trophy from Dr. Mortvedt, below.


Lest anyone forget-the start of the Lutherans' 109-70 romp over the Wildcats Of Linfield as the Lutes took over sole pOssession of first place.

Journeying to the College of Idaho, the lutes had their five game win streak go by the boards as the Coyotes pinned a 68-64 defeat on the lutes. Getting back on the win cotumn, the lutes defeated the Whit­ man Missionaries twice. Continuing their five game road trip, the lutes trav­ eled to Forest Grove, to face the Pacific Badgers. Coast­ ing to an important 77-67 victory, tragedy struck in the final minutes as Mark Andersen, lute captain, was intentionally dumped and suffered a break of the right arm. led by Tom lorentzsen, who had his best night scoring 26 points, the lutes again defeated the Badgers and remained within percentage points of the league leaders. Ripping the visiting Linfield Wildcats 109-70, with AI Hedman scoring 39 points, the lutes grabbed the league lead, only to have the lewis and Clark Pioneers knock them out of the lead as they beat the Knights in Portland 91-80. The lutes earned the right to share the championship as the Pioneers also defeated lin­ field on the same weekend. Finishing the regular season, the home forces bombed the Seattle Pacific Falcons and the University of Puget Sound. Entering the post season competition, the lutes bowed to the highly rated Central Wildcats, who even­ tually went on to finish third nationally at Kansas City.

Tim Sherry fil!hts for control Of the ball during I!ame with the Vikings of Western Washington.


Steve Hoff enters the Kate in the slalom race

Chris Chandler shows top form in Ihe downhill race.

,

c

262


Karen McCarty and lang Kemple prepare lor a day 01 skiing.

It's Dow n h i l l fo r The Ski Tea m When looking at the Knight ski team rec­ ord this year, one must take into consider­ ation that it competed against major col­ lege learns. The learn's best showing oc­ curred at the Oregon Invitational where they finished fifth out of sixteen teams. Eighty teams entered the meet and PLU's Paul Weiseth finished fourth in the ski­ meister, which is all the events combined. The other three meets the ski team en­ tered besides the Oregon Invitational were the International Ski Meet at Banff, Can­ ada, the University of Washington Invita­ tional at Crystal Mountain, and another meet at Crystal against the University of Puget Sound. For the first time, PLU had a cross coun­ try team which was led by Chris Chandler, John Oinsmore and Paul Weiselh. The Al­ pine team was led by Oave Larson and Chandler.

Oa�e larson, Ste�e Holf, a UPS

skier, and lang Kemple check

their bindings in preparation for the race.

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283


Bill Tye tries 10 elude Tim McKibben.

Wrestl ing Scores: Dec. 3

PlU 15

UPS

23

Jan. 14 PlU 1 1

Linfield

18

Jan. 21

PlU 25

lewis and Clark

22

feb. 4 PlU 13

lewis and Clark

28

PlU 18

UPS

19

feb. 1 1 PlU 7

SPC

27

feb. 10

feb. 18

PlU 17

Linfield

23

feb. 21

PlU 11

SPC

26 Dave Mallelssen straddles lew Rhoe.

,...


Wrestling team members - front Row, left to right are: Dave Magelssen, Jim Bartlett, and Lew Rhoe, Standing. are: lim McKibben, Paul B elgu m , Bill lye, Mike Belcher, and Coach Carlson.

M a ss, M uscles I n its first year as a varsity sport. wrestling logged a 1-6 won·lost record, but four Knight wrestlers placed in the conference meet. At the meet Tim McKibben who wrestled at 167 pounds, finished second, losing his only match of the season to the conference champion. Bill Tye, 191; Lew Rhoe, 137; and Dave Magelssen, 157; all finished third i n their divisions. The team became much stronger as the season con­ tinued, and Coach Carlson believes that the team will have a winning season and possibly a chance at the con­ ference championship next year. He stated that the team's top wrestlers are underclassmen and probably will be the nucleus of next year's leam.

lew Rhoe attempts to pin Dave Magelssen.

'85


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Members of the varsity rowing club throw coxswain Jerel Olsen into the lake in celebration of a victory.

Members of the varsity crew _ Standing, left to right, are: Norm Purvis, Jim Wiitala, Max Baker, Rich Holmes, Eric Schneider, Bob Torget, Ji m Ojala. and Curl Pearson. Kneeling is Jerel Olsen.

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C rew: Sta m i n a , Des i re The Varsity Rowing Club of PlU in its second year of existence consisted of twenty-four members, including seven returning letter足 men. During the fall the lutes de足 feated UPS and the combined crews of Seattle University and the Green lake Rowing Club. The lal足 ter race was won in a time of six minutes and nine seconds, which is a new club record. Crew is a team sport which de足 mands desire and hard work. Bruce Joos, Commodore, explained that each individual must be able to pull more than his own weight with perfect liming and coordination. This year's learn is a young one, with better than half the members being freshmen. Joos said if they continue to work and improve as much as they have throughout the season, the future for the club will be promising. This spring the club raced the crews of Oregon State, University of British Columbia, St. Mary's, and UPS.

-

/

Jerel Olsen, Curt Pear">n, and other members of Ihe crew carry the shell down to the lake.

287


BB Team Strikes Out Entering the season with a solid infield, composed of lettermen at second, third, and shortstop, the Lutes entered the 1967 season with better poten­ tial than in recent seasons. After an opening game loss to 51. Martins the Lutes defeated Weslern Washington twice and split a double header with Seattle Pacific. The Lutes then ran into trouble as they losl seven straight be­ fore winning the second game of a double header against C. of Idaho and defeating Whitman twice, for their longest win streak of the season. Hitting another bad stretch, the lutes dropped the final six contests, including three to the league cham­ pion lewis and Clark Pioneers. Team leaders for the season included Bill Ranta, who led the team in hitting with a .276 average, the most hits with 2l and was the leader in stolen bases with 14. AI Freutel was Ihe team leader with 9 RBI's. AI Hedman was the leading pitcher with a 2.11 earned run average and tied for the lead in vic· tories with Bob Bel ler-both won three games.

Bill Ranta led the lutheran attack with a .276 average, lell.

AI Fruetel combines with second baseman Ken Klubberud

to nail College 01 Idaho, below.

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. , -.

288

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-


AI Hedman, wor1lhorse of the lute pitching staff with 2.11 era delivers against C. of I. batter. â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘

Coach Broeker confers with centerfielder Ronn Tolf during break in action.

\


The tennis team sitting left to right are: Jerel Olsen, Mike Benson, and Keith Johnson. Standing left to riSht are: Coach Alseth, Emery Billings, Gary landvatter, Bill Askeland, Rich leake, and Tom EriCkson.

Te n n i s T earn Most Successfu I I n Yea rs This year's Knight tennis team was the most suc足 cessful in the history of the sport at PlU. It finished the season with a nine-win four-loss record and then won the Northwest Conference Championship. Keith Johnson, who was victorious in twelve of his thir足 teen matches, led the lutes but also had strong support from Mike Benson, Bob Askeland, Tom Erickson, and Gary landvatter. Johnson is rated number one in singles in the conference and the district and has an excellent chance to go to the nationals.

Keith Johnson prepi'res to hit II return shot,


The 1967 PLU golf team led by sophomore Jay Robinson finished second at the North足 west Conference Golf Championships. After shooling a 79 in the opening round of the tourn足 ament, Jay came back the second day with a 69 which earned him second place and a position on the a l l conference golf team. As a result of this performance he was chosen as one of the golfers to represent the conference and the district at the NAIA national tournament. Other members that led the team to a high finish were: Glen Maim, Jeff Watson. Jerry Anderson, Rick Ross, and Ron Ahre.

The PLU golf learn from fell to right are: Ron Ahre, Jell Watson, Gren Maim. Jerry Anderson, Rick Ross, and Jay Robinson.

Ro b i n so n Goes to N atio n a l s

--

'--______ ...;...:.J. .., -__ Jay Robinson practices his putting and driving between classes.

291


Steve Holl makes a valial1t effort ill the hurdles ill a meet with Western.

Track Tea m : U nder足 M a n ned -Ove rru n It was the same old unfortunate story for the out足 manned PLU track team, as they lost eight out of nine meets this year, despite the efforts of several brilliant stars in distance running and field events. Top scorer Paul Weiseth earned 63 points while consistently bringing home victories in the one and two足 mile events. Other strong point-getters were Rich Slatta, high-jump specialist, with 58, and relay man Oave Wal足 ler with 50 points. Randy Jorgenson was the Lutes' star weight man, averaging throws in the shotput in excess of 43 feet, and one 47 foot put in a meet with Pacific University.

Paul Weiseth finishes first in the mile run.

''''


TEAM

RECORD

PlU

66

St. Martin's

PlU

31

Western

PlU

52

UPS

89

PlU

60

Linfield

85

PlU

47

Willamette

98

PlU

16

lewis & Clark

128

PlU

21

Seattle Pacific

120

PlU

79

Pacific U.

73 114

64

Conference Meet, 6th place, 7 points. Tri路Meet with St. Martin's and UPS, 3rd place, 50 points.

Randy Jorgenson lets go with a miahty healle during workout.

II

practice

Freshman Dave Waller clears the bar at 6' 3" in the high jump.

293


I ntra m u ra ls The intramural program is for the benefit of those who do not have the time to turn out for a varsity sport every night and for those who have a desire to participate in athletics but don't have the skill to make the team. The men's intramural program is divided into three ses足 sions: fall, winter, and spring. Inlramurals of足 ters a wide selection of sports. There is some足 thing for every man, whether it be badminton, tennis, footba l l , basketba l l , or one of the many sports offered.

Rick Ross gets faked out by the ball carrier.

Bob Ericksen of Evergreen mows over opponents.

Dr. Nordquist and

Mr. Davis move in on an Evergreen player,


Ed Larsen and Jim Benfli lead the way lor Tim Chandler in intramural all路star game.

Bob Erickson hauls in a pass aaainst Ivy.

"5


Jan Hicker helps Penny Wilson on the parallel bars.

Hockey Team, Row 1: E. Ale�ander, M, Gaustad. coach: M. Bur­ dick. Row 2: M. Allen, C. Vost, M. Mangels, M. Gustofson. Row 3: P. Davies, l. Johnson, B. Rowberg. Row 4: M. Burns, S. Draper, P. Tanner, J. Willis.

G i rls' I ntra m urals In addition to the regular basketbal l and volleyball intramurals this year, the girls were able to participate in tumbling, gymnastics and free exercise. The girls also had a successful hockey team this year, which played at Homecoming for the powderpuff game, as well as against other schools in the area. Both the hockey team and girls' intramurals were sponsored by the Phi Epsilon Club. Linda Rude looks at the world from a diller­ ent point of view. The Lute banner and Alma Mater end eac:h game. Did you ever wonder what the songleaders looked like from the players' bench?

296


Lea d i n g Songs a nd Cheers: A Way of Life fo r Lute Pep Staff. The Pacific Lutheran University pep staff was made up of five song leaders and four cheerleaders this year. The songleaders were Bev Dunbar, Kim Morley, Gayle Niemi, Linda Rude and Sue Michelson. The cheerleaders

路 ,

were Penny Wilson, Kris Swingle, Mike Harsh路 man, and Byron Brown. The songleaders provided some great enter颅 tainment at halftime with their routines to such songs as "Baby Elephant Walk" and "Down路 town," at football and basketball games. Both groups had two uniforms this year. A warmer wool un iform for footbal l season and a cooler one for basketball season. "Oh when the Lutes come marching in

-

Eat 'um up . . .!

Well, it looks like we've got this one in the bag!

297


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'Mark E. Andersen BA Phys. Ed. los Altos, Calil. Fredric C. Bohm HI BA History TacOma, Wash.

David l. Anderson BA English Tacoma, Wash.

Gordon E . Apker BA Sociology Tacoma, Wash.

Karen L Bro.....n BA Sociology Seattle, Wash.

David Burgoyne BA Speech Tacoma, Wash.

College of A rts a n d Sciences

'Philip J. Aarhus BA Biology Castro Valley, Calil. Marcus I. Blegen BA Poli. Science Pullman. Wash.

300

louise A. Albrecht BA German Coronado, Calif. 'David A. Borglum BA Philosophy los Altos, Calif.

Gerald A. Cornell BA Philosophy Port Angeles, Wash.

Dennis L. Cox BA Art Tacoma. Wash.

Pamela D. Dalby BA Sociology Pasadena, Calif.

Myrna M. deMilie BA Biology Tacoma, Wash.


Kathleen F. Farnham BA English, German Portrand, Oregon

John P. Flatness BA Biology Tacoma, Wash.

Herman S. E. Hagen BA English Tacoma, Wash.

Allen C. Hal�or BA Art Seattle, Wash.

Robert N. Hauke BA Sociology Astoria, Oregon

LaVonne C. Holden BA Speech, German Hillsboro, Oregon

Everett A. Holum SA Poll. Science Spokane, Wash.

Franklin G. Johnson SA Biology Eugene, Oregon

Jay Johnson BA Sociology Tacoma, Wash.

John C. Kinter BA Philosophy Port Angeles, Wash.

Sandra E. Kjerstad BA History San Pedro, Calif.

Karen M. Korsmo BA German, Biology Tacoma, Wash.

AbdUl-Hamid Kouttainay BA Economics Jerusalem, Jordan

Gary J. Eklund BA Biology Portland, Oregon

Richard T. Elmer BA Chemistry, Biology Port Angeles, Wash.

Leroy W. Gilge BA Biology Genesee, Idaho

Lesslie G. Hage BA Biology, Chemistry Tacoma, Wash.

John M. Heyer SA Biology Spokane, Wash. Gregory B. Karlsgodt BA English Polson, Mont.

'Robert P. Ericksen BA History Longview, Wash.

301


Kari D. Kruger BA Art Los Altos Hills, Calif.

Douglas E. Leeland BA Chemistry. Biology Seattle, Wash.

Barak E. Mbajah Seda BA Poli. Sc., Sociology Nairobi, Kenya

John H. Moody BA Psychology Kent, Wash.

Johnathan P. Nesvili BA Biology Tacoma, Wash.

College of A rts a nd Sciences Prom otes Prog ressive Thoug ht

"Terry R . Oliver BA SociololiY Glendive, Mont.

'Paul J. Olsen BA Math Parkland, Wash.

'Who's Who In Am�Tlr"n Col!(gts and U"'tI(TS,[l(S

302

Richard D. Olsen BA Chemistry Montevideo, Minn.

Deanne E. Olson BA Biology Joplin, Mont.

'Randall J. Olson SA Biology Mt. Vernon, Wash.


James N. Read BA PolL Science Portland, Oregon

Dennis P. Oslrool BA Music Eagle, Idaho

Douglas O. Otten BA Bioloay Cntro Valley, Calil.

Richard W. Rozell BA Biology Boise, Idaho

Conrad J. Rue BA PolL Science Pottland, Oregon

Donald E. Simmons BA Bioloay Quincy, Wash.

James R. Steen BA Sociology Speech M.cIison, Wis.

Frank P. Strain BA SpHCh Seattle, Wash.

Susan L Von Hollweg BA Hislory SeatUe, Wash.

O{lvid S. Waaeoner BA Religion Bellevue, Wash.

Gorclon O. Wahto BA English Aberdeen, Wash.

,

'Wayne P. Saverud SA History Kalispell, Mont.

Robert J. RismiUer BA Psychology Seattle, Wash.

Richard J. Rockw.y BA Sociology Seattle, Wash.

Alan J. Schneider SA History Newbers, Oreson

Timothy W. Sherry SA English Tacoma, Wash.

'Pamela O. Strombera BA Music Kent, Wash. Marcia L. Wake BA french Tacoma, Wash.

Bruce O. Swanson BA Gen. Science Edmonds, Wash. Thomas H. Wake BA Economics Tacoma, Wash.

3<),


Clarence P. Walters SA PsycholoiY Tacoma, WaSh.

Neil L. Waters 8A History Porlland, Oregon

David B. Weiseth BA Religion Eugene, Oregon

'8everly A. Westgard SA Sociology Lonrview, Wash. Peter Q, Winderling SA Speech Tacoma, Wash.

Sharon L. Wuaell 8A Sociology Seattle, Wash.

Paul F. Yokers BA Psychology Ritzville, Wash.

Kazuyoshi Yokoyama BA Economics Osaka, Japan

8ruce D. Zeigler SA Chemistry Tacoma, Wash.

Yvonne S. Zubalik 8A French Tacoma, Wash.

-\Vho's Who

" , ..

Nancy D. Williams SA French Enumclaw, Wash.

III

Amrrmlll CoUtgu and UI1Ivcrsil'l$


Bernice J, Amundsen BA in Ed. Education Astoria, Oregon Kristine l. Berg BA in Ed. Soc. Science Puyallup, Wash.

Borgny A. Arneson BA in Ed. Soc. Science Tigard, Oregon

Cheryl L. Arnold BA in Ed. Elementary Mukilteo, Wash.

Judy K. Bergman BA in Ed. English Auburn, Wash.

Sherril A. Buchfinck BA in Ed. Elementary Baker, Oregon

â&#x20AC;˘

A Future of School Faces E d u cation G raduates

Judith L. Bassi BA in Ed. Elementary Seatlle, Wash. Mary E. Carney BA in Ed. Soc. Science Seattle, Wash.

Robert O. Battermann BA in Ed. Physics SpOkane, Wash. *Joyce

A. Conine BA in Ed. Elementary Bellevue, Wash.

John E. Cook BA in Ed. Elementary Freeland, Wash.

Paul L. Crowner BA in Ed. Music Bell, Calif.

Julia C. Oanskin BA in Ed. Elementary Bremerton, Wash.

Stella A. OeBoise BA in Ed. Elementary Olympia, Wash.

305


Ann K. Ericksen SA in Ed. Elementary Rolling Hills, Calif. Joyce M. Fosness SA in Ed. Elementary Gig Harbor, Wash.

J. MarX Erlander SA in Ed. Art Tacoma, Wash. 路Curtis W. Gammell SA in Ed. English No. Hollywood. Calif.

Schoo l of Edu cation

David R. Dion SA in Ed. Speech Mercer Island, Wash.

Constance E. Downham BA in Ed. Biology Sellttle, Wash.

Leonllrd H. Ehly BA in Ed. English Tacoma, Wash.

Janet E. Estvold SA in Ed. Elementllry Shelton, Wash.

Scott F. Fisher BA in Ed. Music San Pedro, Calil.

Oline M. Floe SA i n Ed. English Richmond, Calif.

Vernll M. Graciano SA i n Ed. Soc. Science Tacoma, Wnh. Dana Halvorson BA in Ed. Science Tacoma, Wash.

J06

'Mary E. Greene BA In Ed. Elementary Nampa, Idaho Wanda L. Gustlllson SA In Ed. Elementary Eugene Oregon

Joan F. Hardtke SA in Ed. P.E. Tacoma, Wash. 路Paul E. Hariman SA in Ed. Speech Tacoma, Wash.


L. Christine Hokenstad BA in Ed. English Bellevue, Wash.

lynne S. Hossfeld BA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

Judy A. Jennings BA i n Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

Joanne A. Johnson BA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

Oliver B. Johnson BA in Ed. H & PE Washington, D.C.

Paul D. Jorgensen BA in Ed. Bus. Admin. Eugene, Oregon

Nancy C. Jurgensen BA in Ed. Elementary Wilbur, Wash.

Koran D. Kasperson BA in Ed. Soc. Science Port Orchard, Wash.

Kenneth M. Klubberud BA in Ed. Elementary Seattle, Wash.

Constance H. Kravas BA in Ed. English, Soc. Sc. Tacoma, Wash.

Eslellene R. D. Kronlund SA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

Adele A. Kubola SA in Ed. H & PE Koloa, Kaua, Hawaii

Carol A. L. Kubota BA in Ed. Elementary Lihue, Kauai, Hawaii

Barbara E. T. Lamberth BA in Ed. Biology Tacoma Wash.

Mikael E. leppaluolo SA In Ed. Elementary Gwinn, Mich.

Linda L. Likkel BA in Ed. Soc. Science Nezperce, Idaho

路Susan K. Haugen BA in Ed. English Northfield, Minn.

路Alan R. Hedman BA in Ed. Soc. Science Everson, Wash.

David A. Johnson BA i n Ed. Biology Puyallup, Wash.

"Marcia J. Larson BA in Ed. Music Culbertson, Mont.

-Who's \Vho

In

Amencan CoUt:gu <lnd UnllleTS,l!a

307


COnstance H. Ludwig SA in Ed. Bus. Admin. Toledo, Wash.

Chludill K. Luke SA in Ed. Elementary Auburn, Wash.

Marjorie K. McCulloch SA in Ed. Elementary Kalispell, Mont.

Books Becom e Working Tool of Student-T urned -T eacher

Susan l. McGee SA in Ed. Soc. Sciel'lCe Salem, Oregon Hilda M. Marsh SA in Ed. Elementary Puyallup, Wash. Glen P. Merriwether SA in Ed. Speech Port Angeles, Wash.

Karen L. Madsen BA in Ed. Elementary Eugene, Oregon Gayl l. Metaas SA in Ed. Elementary Spokane, Wash. Huel M. MorriS SA in Ed. Soc. Science Olympia, Wash. RiChard L Mortensen SA in Ed. Elementary Seattle, Wash.


'Lynne M. Nelson SA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, W8$h.

Angela Nicholson SA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

Richard O. Nace SA in Ed. Music Tacoma, Wash.

Charla I. Nelson SA in Ed. Elementary Seattle, Wash.

Janet E. Nelson SA in Ed. Elementary Seattle, Wash.

Olga P. Nygaard SA in Ed. Elementary Astoria, Oregon

Kathleen A. Nyquist SA in Ed. Elementary Salina, Kansas

Doyle G. O·Deli SA in Ed. Math Seattle, Wash.

Carolyn A. Olson BA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

Rebecca A. Olson BA in Ed. H & PE Tacoma, Wash.

Sylvia E. Olson BA in Ed. Elementary Seattle, Wash.

Claudia E. O'Malley SA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

Karen B. Parker SA in Ed. Soc. Science Tacoma, Wash.

Jean M. Peterson BA in Ed. H & PE Portland, Oregon

Joe H. Peterson, Jr. BA in Ed. Soc. Science Tacoma, Wash.

Sylvia E. Rian SA in Ed. Elementary Honolulu, Hawaii

Thomas P. Robinson BA in Ed. English Spanaway, Wash.

Carol E. Ruud BA in Ed. German Cupertino, Calil

Jon P. Peterson BA in Ed. History Chicago City, Minn.

"Timothy S. Quigley BA in Ed. French, Soc. Sc. Bremerton, Wash.

•Who'�

\Vho In AmtnC4n Collegts 4nd Unwcr$l!t(S

309


310

E. lynne SChaefer SA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

A. Jean Shull SA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

Elaine F. Shusta SA in Ed. Soc. Science Port Angeles, Wash.

Charles M. Snekvik BA in Ed. Biology Walnut Creek, Ci.llif.

Roberta l. Snider BA in Ed. German Seattle, Wash.

Susan M. Stewart SA in Ed. Elementary San Jose, Calif.

B. Lynne Still BA in Ed. Speech Tacoma, Wash.

Martin l. Sutton BA in Ed. English Lebanon, Oregon

Shirley E. Treit BA in Ed. Elementary Seattle, Wash.

Karen T. Urstad BA in Ed. English Olympia, Wash.

Katherine H. M. Void BA in Ed. Music, Spee<;h Coquille, Oregon

Janet E. Walters BA in Ed. Lang. Arts Tacoma, Wash.

Karen J. Warehouse SA in Ed. Elementary Manson, Wash.

Pearl V. Wollin SA in Ed. German Davenport. Wash.

Carl J. Ylvisaker BA in Ed. H & PE Oregon City, Oregon

LeRoy R. Schatz SA in Ed. Soc. Science Puyallup, Wash.

Peggy A. Zander SA in Ed. Elementary Tacoma, Wash.

Janet M. Ziegler SA in Ed. Elementary Billings, Mont.

Elsa R. Zielsdorf BA in Ed. Elementary Portland, Oregon

Geraldine R. Cohens BFA Art Newark, N. J.


James D. Adams BBA Bus. Admin. Issaquah, Wash.

Billy B. Barnes BBA Bus. Admin. Everett, Wash.

Arild Harvik BBA Bus. Admin. Drammen, Norway

Arlhur J. Hooper BBA Bus. Admin. Okanogan, Wash.

Roser W. Nelson BBA Bus. Admin. LaConner, Wash.

Slephen M. Nelson BBA Bus. Admin. Tacoma, Wash.

School of Business: From Col lege Ca reers to Busi ness Careers

'Craig R. Bjorklund BBA Bus. Admin. New York, N.Y.

A. Mark Carlson BBA Bus. Admin. Tacoma. Wash.

Gilbert F. Hanson BaA Bus. Admin. Wilbur, Wash.

Dale V. Houg BBA Bus. Admin. Wolf Point, Mont.

Fred E. Krueger BBA Bus. Admin. Enumclaw, Wash.

William P. Mohler BBA Bus. Admin. Tacoma, Wash.

Larry A. Omdal BBA Bus. Admin. Bow, Wash.

Richard W. Peterson BBA Bus. Admin. Deer Park, Wash.

C. Calvin Sanders BaA Bus. Admin. Portland. Oregon

Sandra L. Tillson BBA Bus. Admin. Kalispell. Mont.

Gunar D. Tranum BBA Bus. Admin. Olympia, Wash.

Dennis L. Wheeler BaA Bus. Admin. Portland. Oregon

311


Dianne K. Brunsvold BS Nursing Kensett, Iowa

Sandra K. Brye BS Nursing Oakland, Calif.

June E. K. Burdett BS Nursing Tacoma, Wash,

Lindy L. Hovde BS Nursing Edmonds, Wash.

Marcian C. Jacobs BS Nursing Seattle, Wash.

Georgia F. James BS Nursing Tacoma, Wash.

' M ichael Ann Cassidy BS Nursing Vancouver, Wash. Carrol J. Kirby BS Nursing St. Paul, Minn.

Pin n i ng C l i m a xes Student N u rse Days.

Carolyn J. Hedges BS Nursing Antelope, Mont. Susan A. Larsen BS Nursing Kenmore, N. D.


as Nursing

Vergie I. Parson BS Nursing Othello, Wash.

Mary E. Peterson BS Nursing Tacoma, Wash.

Susan F, Peterson BS Nursing Richland. Wash.

Marlene R. Shannon BS Nursing Fairfield, Mont.

as NUrsing

Glenda C, Stelzer

Ellen K. Strohmeyer BS Nursing Juneau, Alaska

linda l. Svendsen BS Nursing Puyallup, Wash.

Audrey K. Nelson Seattle, WaSh.

lind, Wash.

Tea rs of Joy End N u rses' P i n n ing Susan P. Mauldin BS NursinS Tacoma. Wash. 'Beverly J. Ramsfield BS Nursing BiS Fork, Mont. Karen A. Wuest BS Nursing Fullerton. Calif.

路Who路, Who In Amc"un Collcgn ,md UmutT.llIICI

313


Barbara A Benson BS Biology Bellevue, Wash.

l. Milton Chance, Jr.

BS Physics Tacoma, Wash.

Steven J. Gauett BS Chemistry Tacoma, Wash.

Thomas N. lorentzsen BS Biology Bellevue, Wash.

Duane M. Natvig BS Biolo8)' Cresco, Iowa

Oavid L Pearson BS Biology Coon Rapids, Mich.

Sharon M. Knudson BS Biology Mt. Vernon, Wash. •

John P. Shannon BS Biology Billings, Mont.

Bachelor of Scie nce Deg rees G iven •

Robert I . Krieger BS Chemistry Issaquah, Wash.

David W. Staub BS Chemistry longview, Wash. Gayle E. Tiedeman BS Med. Tech. Everett, Wash.

314


We'll Rem em ber Alw ays. .G rad uation Day,

1 967

I t was a blustery day, May 28, 1967. as 305 graduating seniors

held their caps against the wind and trudged down the hill from the Classroom Building to Memorial Gymnasium. In they marched to "Pomp and Circumstance" - not able to fully comprehend. perhaps. that every足 one was standing for their benefit - that this was their graduation! The honored graduates listened attentively as Dr. Paul Woofing, Distinguished Professor of Wesl揃 ern Washington State College and Editor-ai-large of the Saturday Re足 view spoke on "Education of To足 morrow's leaders." And then - each senior was in his glory as degrees were awarded and diplomas given out.

Hang;nl onto their caps, graduating Seniors march from CB 200 to the gym.

Dr. Paul WOodrinll speaks at Commencement on "Education for Tomorrow's Leaders." Frank Johnson and Curt Gammell: "We made It!!" Joan Hardke smiles as she receives her diploma, and Diane Brunsvold's lamily proudly congratulates her.


Index ""I....... ...... . 232 """....,.. ..... 2'24 It.Gtbue,krh 2" ............ Ph;lip 'I'9.300 Abe,-""'hy,•....ty 108, 1 16, 132 '"

"'clcl.,Diane 254 "c.....,Morna 2$4 ....,00"'.10 ... I I�, 123,311 Adcock,lI...to 100,2" ....,....,MidoMl ... 132,228 Adc>lf,HooI ... 2� Adolph_.s.- 2(' AI...,l"""ld 12(,22(,m Ah......,I>ougI... 232 Ak.rhl0d0, '-Ie 100, 2� AIbe.'IOn,AU... 232 Alb..chl,loui.. 2.1,300 ...Iblight, ""'''lela 1 16, 241 Alex""""'.,Oovld 259 At.�, EiI.... 126,2'1, 2'96 Ale-..M.,EldM 232 All............ 2'1 All..., Greg 197 AU....litodoo 135,738, m AU ....,Mo.ci .. 91, 24 AU...,R".,.".. I It,Nt All..", Willi"", 125,124 AII""'n,J.....".U. 1 1 9 M>unch.... Bernice 305 ........ t...... 2.1 """-"'.... .lone! 251 ...... .. .... Mori. lZ(,206,?01,232, 7JS,m,m,300 Ande....... , .,""'''' (. 2'" And ......... ,o..ryI 24 An6e.."",o.,;, 108,11(, 137, '" And..on, D...ld 22(,300 Andenon.Dovgl'" 133,22(,232 "",*-" Gerald 22(, m AncI.ononHor"ld 261 AnOenon,U.....

m

Andenon, Nancy 2'1 Andenon, Phillip 191, 232, m Andenon, s..- 251

Andre, KolMfin. " , Andr.., K...n2(1 .-...... .d ik,ToY. 99. 101, 109, 241 An.ons.... Clari< 259 A"......... ,Oi ...,. 2'1 ......,,,,,...., Judi", 2.1 A""..,Gotdon 118,300 ","un-'",O""".lI U9 Mell,Mik. 261,268,271 ....,Li .. ....... 2�1 Amooon, &O<",y )O:S Am..-,"'-1 2�1 Amold,o-yl 30:5 Arp,Ru,h 116,24 A.k.land,Rob.fl ln,102,232,

m

Auld,Mi,i"", 2� ....,... NomIon 232 ....... in, Judith 24 ...."_, .. ...." ... " 0 HI "".I....,Undo . 2.' A,..... lob.... n�

IIocll,Pomelo 2�1 1Iogg.ou . lindo 2�1 lIoiley,Kathy 238 lIoiley,.......iI,.. 241 IIok... Li""" 1 15.251 ....., ...."w.U ... m.m 1IoIc .., loOe<. 219

e"......,"'-1

IU,238 .... .. ... 2-'8 e"..1>.<.".,

316

110....., ....... 22�

lIo,n.., 'illy 3 1 I

IIoml>ort. Lo"y 232 110..1.11, .loMn 22� 110.... Judy 238,3QS 1Io11i..." J__ 219 1Io1t........ R...." . 30:5

1Ioo,ongr:>.....,. hgg;. 224

�,T"", I I I . I31.135 136.137,m .......d.tn"• .Jome. 259 lIo)"Ot,ll" 238,239 h",t.1..,Chti.lin. 238 a-.Oov'd 224 a-d,0 ....... 219 a-d,Gory 1 13,232 .....h.R....... "11.214 Ied<_n, Jolon 259 ",1." Co,oI. 1 1 2,2.1 ...11<0. ......... 2.1 h.,hl'y,N"""""" 259 hl""",l'oul 232 hll,&O"..ly 100,251 &oil... Robe" 267 hn<!itbon • .x..... 121. 133

a...... -'-n 232,2'99

&.<v>.1I.S...... 124.224.272,273 ....,.. lion...", 99,241 """"',Juciy 2:51 ....,Mlchoorl .. l(ll.230.m ........" Rage. 228 """,C.....I I32,241

'-9.0i"".241 a.." Hj<rl.... 232 h". K,i.li... :lOS h", 51...." 232

a..ge,Sfo..,,,,, UI

l\ry..:kn ..,I'wH1o 251 lI<u",,,,,,ld,OI_ 251.312.315 lI<yan!,N.U 124,224,267 e.y•• Sondro 259, 312 Buchf'M�.�."il 2S4.30S Buchhoh.O.nni. 261.'17.,278 Buch.voth.CO.... 24,2S(I ....,f'ouI ... 232 Bu •• � 238 BuIl.Co.oI251 Burchfleld,h.lt.o 1 1 0 Burdoeu, Jun. 312 ""rdick. """""" 126.254,296 !u'o-',Cheryl.2S4 ' Oo.id 98.99, 228.300 "''''Y'•. Buml,Moty 242,296 .... ,..Ichn 232

........... e.... .c: m

Bu.Iod, JoIw> 124,259,2n.m "'''rna.....lth .. 116,24

C..lk. Jo F,,,,,c.. 259 Coli. Ko'''' 24 eo-,,,,, .•...-y Ill. 238, 239 CooopbeI l.Condlco 238 c:-,.t.e11.0 ""••1 108.232 Corey,Jeff 120. 123,267 Corhon. Claudio 242 Corlw>n. o..h,l... 2S4 Corhon. Co, .... 242 Corio ..... Jo Wen 238.239 CO,I......Motio 120.229,31 1 Co""lchoorl,o...ld 224 Comey. ....ry ... 3QS C_,0...1d 217,224 C""e<. Patrlcla IlS.242,251 c-..Kar.. 133.lSi c-idy,Mlchoorl A.... 216,259

h""",n, Judith IGI. 110.30:5 "''''''',,,, Goyl. 241 h'�"_, � 224 a..nholt, J-,n 1 1 9 a...y.Ka,..,241 &..1.I..n.Knthy 741 a..,.lIorba,a 241 h....,.. Ka,hl•.." 24 81oli�,C1"Ilo'a 116,2.1 81.._n.Jolon 2211 8i�...,Goty 228 .illl... r...., m a;.hop. T."ci 241 ellMlI,Robett 232 '1...�I"nd, et-yl 231 'joo�lund.C"'i, 1 1 1 , 232,311 81-,..,.Mo«u. 228,300 &o.hlke.Richar<l 232 IIoIwo,Fred 219,259,300 1IoIcn.c.h.,Won<Icr 238 1101.""", Ka.....,.. 2� 1onc101lnl .....1. 1 I9 1IoOft.,t.,ditt. 241 """I....,o.,.,.id 1 1 1 , 114.300 1on1.,AlluW looworth,Corol 251 8ot</.Mik.145 11< ..., J.nn.fe, 254 &radf1.ld,Morl"" 2�1 lI<ocIy,Sheryli 233,239 en.ndol.Gory 224 1ron6t, n-. 133.214 ........ .. . .John 119.259 lI<""nf..... lob...I 259 1I<....1,�'251 "",_,John 232 Brice,'_ 254 MflI, Pe... 232 "inluneytl" Willi"", 224 Brocknw:on, Cha,lo"e 2S I ......,IIo,ba'" 115. 2S4 ...._, . lodokk 232 "Oldle.JuIi.2<18 ,",-,Mila 2.c8 "-n.Koo." 179,242.300 "-n. "'"lei" 2�2 Itown,.'.k n�

Com.II. Gerald �,213.n8,JOO eo..n.l. I. o....." 132.229 Cor.. o.,I"I". 242

Brown, R..... II 232

c...o-i. 300

'"

c-..ugh,Joe�I1" 109,251 ..... II. JudI... 199.2�1 C_, C....co,MIIt ... .... 1 1 I Chandle,.C"'h 224, 282 Char>dl.,. TI...... hy 232,236,279, m

Choponan.Morll1" 2$4 Chaor ...ki, O.bbl. 216 0-_• .ironic. 2S4 Owi"......., ,..,.'..,,.... 238 Owi.'......, ,." ., 229 Owi"...... l.II. I09.242 Clwi,,1_n.J...dI,h 2.c8 Chd,,,,,.,, Mo,clo 25. C!.ti""....... .. . .Ma<,a 110, 13S. 137,187,2$1 Chri"opn......,CoroI 99, 101, 1 1 6,238 Owi.top/Ienon. � 2S4 CIor., 5_ 267 CIo...., kallol.... 238 CI_, .Ion •• 101, IGI,251 CIou_,J...... 229 CI......., Goyt. 232 CI ..... J__ 24 Clough, ........ 242 C.... ... 1ien<y 173, 224 Cock""".John Ill.I�,2" Cockle. Ric""'" 22• C",*". Goo..., 100,157.310 CoIba,R....." 120 CoIIo" l .. lI. 238 Com..,Co.he,l". 'fl. 1211. 24 C"""" "".Gordo<> t20,2GI,206. 20:7.208,259 C""I..., Jo,rc. 1().1, 1 10. 198. 238, ""

Cook.John 30S Cooper. n- m.m eon-.. V........ 121, 22�

C..... O......,. 2.59 c.....Cy"'hia 133,24 C",ft,�i,ley 125.251 Ctok..,lindo 100.242 """".Mewlin 120 ""wfcwd,JDOTY 1 1 1 , 132.224

""..ford, s..- 2S4

C,.... lony 1(11 Cri....law.Mew...a 24 C.....,... Cotl.y H2 Cron",.h. Will""" n. C,otby, B.ni""'in l Oll, 132,224 C"""•• Richard 102.232 C....... ,Ru 232 C"'_. P....1 1 I7.305 CunningMn, Hoonoy 224 c..rti... londy 224 Cu-". Condoce 242

Oahl,Meli"" 100.2SI Oohl. Peter 229 OoIrlin,linCa 2S1 Dolby, Pornelo 118.233,300 Doni.I_.lifldcr 2S1 Donoloin.Julle 98. 156. 157.242, JO:S o..-. �. 1 I 1 OO..'...... lH 267,270 00.1... Pa",. 25 1, 296 OOvl•• .-.. 232 OOvi•• OOfeen 109, 121, 16II .2S4 Oavi•• lee 121 Do'''. Marc 25'1 Do.l., Poul 2S9 Do.'" Tighe 229 0_. &o<ba.o 118 Odoi ... S.ella 1 I9.30S OeMIII.,Myrna 300 O.'ru,Manho 238, 239 O.WoIf.O....rI-ry . 24 Oeyton.o-yl 242 Did,...... P"..ic;" 24 01�"""",.WiI"o.. 232 Olllinv• .Jom... 232 Oion,Oav'd 106,101.236.306 Oion,J....... m O'on,R..".. 1I 232 0,""-. Willi"", n� Go<k,... '......IQ 238 DocIeI. s..- 2S4 OoIocky.DoYid 224 0."".,.... ....111" .. 23a O"""t.llo. Eli.oo.lh 242 0...liltle.Michoel lI3.212.2IS Downham, Con"""". 306 O",pe.,Suzonne 24,296 Ourobo" llev.rly 242 o...con.Mo,II1" 2S4 o-con. W"It.. 259 o.....n- W;III.... 101.120,m o.,..Itl•• Robe" 99. lS9 Duru.,libby 242 O)'k"rc, John 224 Oyrud,ltolpll 214

Eal<f•• Cothy 254 __.o...yI2�2 fcro_.Noncy 115.242 ul"", V;c!o< 232.261 Eot-do.Nancy 242 Eggan.lIoyd 1 1 1 ,232,26$.267, VO

Ehly,l-.l306 Ehly, Robe" 259 Ekrllf'd,Gooy 22.,301 fIol....... IIruee "', 224 (fll""', ....cia ... 24 EI_.RIc;hard301 E1e.er,John 101, 101, 136,259 [Io, ....net 109 �,Kor'" 115.242 &...non,lew;.

22�


fmlbon, Joyce Z4Z �U"" Wyoo>o 12' f,ick_,�" 98, 100, 100, I I I ,m,m,JOl frick_,A.... 100I,2s.t,306 friek_,John lW, 135, 136,232 frid!....,AntI m frick"",lIendik 108,267 frid!_,"lIy 100,U� friek_, Corol 135,242 frlcluon,Cloy_ 98, 2'2" fr'd!...., K,!oll"" 108,225 frlck..." l_d 232 frick...., n- 124, 232, U7,

Gilbertson, Gerold 225

Gnge,l.roy 121,231,301 GIO>'I..., l.w" 100 GodII" .y, Eo;c 225 Goin, 0....,1. 1 14, 132, 21J.I, 229 GoI�k.A.dilh 251 GoI0..-.,Phili, 124.233,267 00'\%01••, G_ge 213 GoodI-r, .b... 260

Game. I.."" 260 Grod_, v..... 306 Grot-. Co.lo 248

frlondoen, Ely 251 &s1<Kl,Richord 232

Gr_.Robe., 108.2'25 Gr....,. P""lo 1 1 6, 255 Gr""".,AniI0 251 G"",_,!>hon>n 242 c;."Ylock,Mory 238 G,_, Iorbr:wo 242

bpe<lol,fU... 1001,242 bl,lindo 109,251 bl,E.... 132 &1....ld, Junel L 16, 238,306 E...,"',8rvc. 225 (YO"', Kcry 2.5.5

Gr_,Mary 98, 1001, 1 1 0.251.306 o.i_. .......1, 255 CHI..,SoUy 238 CH.,..I•• WII U"", 121.233 o._I.,MarIl".., 248 CHorh,Ronoki2J1

m

fri....,Matl. .. 232

F..II." K...... 242 Fo....,.. Thoma. 232 f<r....,.. KOIhy 301 f<r""-',Conni. I07, 1 1 1 , 259 f<r"i"tlI"",Vi.�;nl" 119,259 F"";"O'",,, Ma.lyo 255 FOIIC." , Malo 242 F.II....,Jone .. m F....,Oo . ..1d 101, 1 1 1 , 259 F....,. EHzobel" 251 FefWI,n-.o. 232,272 'erlr'_,Oonler 23 1 , 261 'ilroou,o,""in. 109,216,242 FI...r<Jd, Ko,... 24 Fim",... , John 232 fi",�er,Connle 238 fIK�...,Ma'QOre' 251 Flohe<, Scoll 225,306 Fi_....., J•..., 232 FI""'....,o.r.. .. id :1'32 Flom_,.loMeo 232 flom..,P.... 301 Fli'crofl,Susan 24 FI .... Oli.... J06 Fon',Rudolf 259 Fo,d,CoII... 2� FonI,Michoel 98,229 Forde,Ron 225 Fo,",0, PhI1231 Fo,",ooo, E<Iw<>,d 232 Fo"n." Mau';c. n5 '_11, Joyce 306 '....,.. Howord 132,133 '....1.. ... .10.11*' 225 F'onkl.....rh,O� 24 '_�,Ncnqr 99 fI'011_. Sl,;trey "' Fr..t-" K......r. . 225 F.igaord,Matvin 22S f.;"',O..... 100,232 F.""lo.Moty 242 f....,.I,A!on 259,261,288 F....C�I., S""'" 2.11 Fullhoro, Glen 225 Furull, Sur<>n 2.11

Gogn,..,0.....i. 229

GoI.....,rh,lulh. 23 1 OoII_y........ 120,259 Gaororo>el l. Cut! 306.315 G<>rve<.Mlc:fo.oe.l 23 1 Gourooe,Lyne". 238,239 G.I_" (YO Moe 259 G....I01, Koll1l... I09, 112,ZSS G....vrk.,OI.... 248 G.rmon, Ronald 233

G,ubb, J..... il•• ZSS GNyI,Conni. m �edr" O......ld 231,272 �n,S,.... 233 Gullof....., Go,«d 22; Guorol.....,l""i.. 130,238,306 G...tol..." MorI.., 126,2'96 Gwl...., Svoon 2S5

Hoock.Gorden 121.233 Hoovlk,OI_ 242 Hoo.ik."",... 242 Hoc",,_.Co.�..i ... 2S1 IiodcIen, Corolyn 242 Hoge, L...Ii. 1 10, 236,301 Hogen,H.""",, 301 Hogen, .J..orme 2S5 Hohn. LI...... 109,238 Hoi...., ....... 1. 255 Hoh....,.h,Robtt" 243 HoI_.AII... 301 HoI__,O_ 106 HoI....,.. K_" 233 HoI__.GI... 233 HoI__.J"I1.204,212,238 HoI_',H.I... 255 HoI....-.. Condoc. 195, 238 HomillOtl,Colhy 2s1 Hot-orIl''''' O",,"O 132, 243 Iia..... ... "".hl.., Ko,hy 238 lianrb..u.r, V;,ki 1 25, 239 Honl.y,Ri,0 2.11 Haruen.ROII" 225 Hansen.S,"... �.Roben 233 Hon..... o.r..rd 99 Hons«I.Gllw1 3 1 1 Honson.,,,,,lc;o 2.SS """-,, Susan 101, 12S,US Hatd;"liI' K....110 .. 231,267, 268,210 Hordrl.., .loan 306,31S Hordrke,liel... 1 1 4,206,201,248 ....,pe" Gol.. 229 Ii<>'ril"", ("'In. 243 ....n.h"""',COI�y 1 1 5 , 217,260 Ii<>nhll'lOfl,Mlchoel 225 Ho". l(or.... 243 Hotl, Robetr 1 08 , 1 32.233 Hot....,... Paul 306 �.Cynlhio 251 Hor!vne,M;.,.... loo,m Hortv,->. Jvdy 109, 248 Ho_'g, 1I:e...., 2$1 Hotv'k,A.ild 3 1 1 IiooMI,Korhl.... 243 Ho,I...,Ricn...d 225 Ho"OtI.Gr� 91,233 Houg.Woyn. 225 �n, s...011 248,301

Houg.COI'ol Z5Z

l�n,8rod Z60

Hovg,Cot....I. ... m Ho..v,lindo:> 24 Ho.tk•• Rot-, 301 Hoo....,. Shorl... 239 Hedborg. S..... 243 Hedmon,Alon 1 ' I .m.2n.289.

ItI>y.Co.oIyn 2J9 Ir"y,Oiona 243 ".",.., Philip 2'25 I,..n.W"Ir.. 229 I_,�obttl 233

231 Hei...b;"".,l,....ta 243 Heigenor.,Oebonoh 248 Helgenorr,o...yI248 H.II""", K...... 2S5 H...o..-., Jock 260 Hend!iclu...,Oo... 228 Hetonl....n, .Iudy ill l1eftdIicluon. Mel.,.". 2.:1 HenoeI. G••'chen 260 1Vfone·,"enl215 Hemndahl,O".'d 233 tMrt-l. Willi.... 2'2� Het_,Coro>i. I09,248 Iie..OII'Co'�, 252 H..., l...y 260

Jodt ...... Sran 198, 260 ..Ioek...... Suoan 243 Jacobo,Marc;OtI 260,312 Jocoboon, Co.,,1 130,236 Jocobson, n- 225 Jacobson, SlIer..... 249 Jacobson" ,i.dIl0249 Jacoboon,Jani. 131,243 ..Iocoboon. W•....,.. zs.5 �in,0� 243 J-o, Suoan 2-43 .... G_gi0 312 .komi_,JuIl. II�, 116,249,2$0 Jornen,Oou�I", 2'25,261

Ha'...,Sully112 H.y.t,John 228.301 H.y••,No,,"y243 Hlom,Robert 260 Hick..., Jane' 126,296 Hi�lond, ).Ifry 260 Hildohl, ....... 132,133

J......., Geotge 233 J...,.... li...... 252 J_n., N<>nq 25� Johon...., C«ol 2.:1 John...., Belly z.t9 Johnson, llruc. 233 Johnoon,Oovid 301

Hili."'""",S'-on 99, 239

Johnoon,OeY>i.239 Johnoon,(IIen 136,252 Johnoon.Fronklin 301,315 Johnoon.Gregory 233 J....,Joy ... 118,30' J....,... JetTy 1 1 5 J....,... ..Ioon... '001,301 John..... , I "'in 233, 101 John....., K",en 2.(1 John_, K.it� 231, 292 John.....,lorraine 260,296 John_, l..li" 243 John_, K",ine 2.(1 .Iohnoen,OIi_ 261,268,301

'" Hegv. SIIoron 252 Hei....... Theodot.

HlIr.g.., Ui..,belh 252 H;hlod, Gorden 260 Hjor..... COrhlyn 249

tWdevrlt. Hel... 249 �.Shorolyn 109.243

Hodvoon, Jan. 255

Hoff,lr<>bell. 243 Hoff,S'ev.n 255,282 Hoffman, l l ndo:> 255 Hoff"""" P....,y 243 fiok....llad,Chrillin 1 1 0 , 239,307 HoI_, Jan.' 130.243 HoI"" aon-a 136,239 HoIt_'....,Marvil 243 HoI_,lo"''''' 128,301 HoI..., .J..oneI 1 2.:1 HoI .., .....i. I21,21,,2.:1 HoI-" o...- 239 HoI_, MOly A.... 2.(1 HoI_,Riehmd 215,225,286 HoIII, Joo�... 249 fiolr,O.I..... 243 HoII,00l,lgl". I08,225 Holre, S.. el1o 2.(1 Holle, Tim,,'"y 233 Hoi...., �V....II 96,98,99,107, 228,301 Hood, Iorbaro 136,239 Hoop.,. A.'...... 124,267.210,311 HoppH, '-'" 233

Ho.ey, Son.h ZSS HooJi.....,l,..... 'Jql

Hovg.001. 12O.3 1 1 HoufIoo,Aliu 260 Howle, U....,.. 2.:1,312 liaword,Suoon 109,2.:1 Hubtio,d, Rebecco 260 Hu...... , Poni 116,243 Huli"il,R,eho,d 233 H..ompl"ey,Ji", 120,225 Hvn.berge',Mor?>r.'243 """,'et.C,,,lg 233 H..o>.et• .JoIw, 260,261 "","... Monr,., 99,m Job""'. K....r!. .. 225 �. ....... 233 Hylbal.. Gory 233

J.....no,Gaty 1 1 1 , 135, 131, 229 J.....,"II', Judy 301

Johnoon. ,....y . 2.:1 Jcrhno.on.R"" 194,200,260 Johnson, SI..... 260 Jcftooon,Stani.y 101,22$ Jcftooon, Suoan 2-43 Johnoon, Vi.i"" 131,253 Jon..,Chr'''ine 211,243 J....". Gory 260 J_.,�obe., 229 J",....hl, Ba,ry 121, 125,260 Jo,g.n.en, Ro......lpII 124, 233, 20' J_ph,An;<Io 2�2 ..r..",_,Noncy 151,301 Jurv-en. Jonet 233

K.h...bo.h. K.rtvyn 252 I(_,,,,-,"in 228

K",hOor:l.,Gr� 98, 101. 1 14, 132 233,236,301 K"'I"...., Joyc. 249 Ko.pe"on, K""", 307 Ko.pet, Goty 233 Koy,Oonny 260 K••non, r.ny 260 K...,I.,K,,'hl.... 131 K..I... O""ld 1 1 4 , 1 19, 233 KleW. n.c.- 100.225 1(1... CI"'..... 22'9 1(1II1...._Ih,Anr. 244 K....... ......ly 244 KI..o-,Oolu 225 KI"tI,Richo<d 202,213 Ki"tl,s.-"" 96,2«

1"IIO".,Oorol 233 1"911....,Rhoda 2S5

l(il'lgllOf'l. N_y 244 Kln'_,Jo/m 100, 228,301 Kitl>y,CoITOI 96, 110,312

317


Kl<1<I"". K..-.y 1 1 6

1(1...I0Il. s....., 301 KIOVO'IO.� 108.229 Klou.O'_ 2« 1(l0M, Boobooe 2.... Kl..bb.<vd, K.......th 288,307 Kluth, GI.... '17. I U, 121, 133. 135.136,m Kluril, Joanne 256 Kn.ght.Jan 239 Kn'ght, R" e 2H K_r.AI"" 225 Knudson. Shonon 98. 1 10, 249. � K-...••• .d.on d."d 96.91. lOll KI'IUdoon.Mo<l< m K....,...,.I....iot 252 K...'i"'h.li..... 2.., K_ilil, Potr'c'a 129.2S3 Kahon,k.£lo'ne 2« Kohl... C.fOld 123.m Ko1..., Janice 249. 2SO Kollo•• Allon 225, 214 Komoc. Robe" leEI. 2� Kooy........ Oougla. 7.13 K"""",.Koren 301 K.... lc�, Geo"""" 239 Ko.mo.noy....bdul 301 K""'... ..�d 1 1 . K_.Ilobet, n.

K_.Gon>tonce 'JI11 K.ebDo. It",... 1 1'.239 Krel_.c-oI 2'" 1I:...<. ...t 266.267 K.1_. mil;.." 267 1I:,11'11iJ'1Ihede."'"""" 2"" Kroenung.,,,,,1 231 K......1""ot. f,t.II.... 307 Krueger.Fred 3 1 1 K ..",..., Kotl 302

K"",,"'nl'a 126.2"" Kubo.o, Corol 307 Kubo.... ...'"I. 126, 256,307 Ku....I.., K..,..... lV,253 Kullbetll' Georg''''''' 256 K"",. K....,.th 129 K....Iw.1'ou1 121,12$ K....... ,... 52. 129 K_1.a..n.-. 2411

!.amberg... Sand...

1 16, 239 !.ambe"h.lIorbc.ra 307 Lambrecht,Oougl... 125,229 londdeck,Jeonne 256 lond",,".t. Gcory 225, m lone>, R.... Morie 2S3 lol'\lJC.Jill 239 La....... Ko""'... 239

lo.-..y. St...... 233 .......n.C..,"'... 126,2«

".

LH.NCWlCJ 2Sl LH.Monr"" 229 lH1ond,Oougl<n 1 1 . 135.229. 216.280.302 ..Iond, Gr-vory 22' l l.i"ru....O....... 253 l.""nd.r.Mo'90r.t 256 lenk•• Gregory 23�, 267

l_rd.W'II'0II'I 2� L.pl.y. fl!Ulbeth 132

leppohKlIO.M'k",,1 Xl7

l_..... JolIn I I I l._."""*,,. 1 14.256 li... L.nda 253 L'''''g.OwIilIo. '' 131. UtO l!........u" .,... 133.12S lM.I.L...... 130.239.:107 LiIlcbo,J",H. 1 1 6,2« Li....,Oo ... .. . 1 2� Li..o.-.,W.U,,,,,, 108,2� l'n"'-y, K..thlHn 239 lInc1ot.on.S'eph.n 2:11 Llngelboch.Charl•• 12�, 267 LIM.r.,.!, Ri.o 253 Lin.., Jud••h 252 U"...,Anthony 261.,267,270, '"

lilll•• Mik. 120.123

l;v'..._,Joc:k 2� loitn.Kolhy 130.2�9

loh.on.Don Z29

2.9 ldno,CO.... ' l""", Lowrenu 260 l""'IiJ"'Uir.Gary 125,260 lof...... .Janet 98, 100, 103, 274, 276, '"

l""I•• Judy 2«

l....dw11l.C""'.""ce 249,3eE1 luke.Claud'O 300 lund.R"""ld 121,231 l"""""...,lony 226 l....."on• ..I<>me> 226 l....t.. ......Wi1t..... 2011, 209,279 lu....... Ke_th 229 Lo.u�;".,.,.o-l.. 229 lyc....lI, -.....di 2'" lyk... CO.....i... m l.,-....... 226 lyMh. George 2�

McCotty, Ko,... 132, 2"" McClory,Oerothy 256 McClu,ldn. Becky 218.24' McC...h, Ko,hetln. 12S

Mcc..lloc:h.M"'jod.2ll1,308 McDanI.I.Oon 120 McDowell,Miehoel 23� �f.Iond,810i. � Meece.s.- 1001. 1 1 0,Jet McGilli....". Ju6y 132.239 Mco..inn."'"iclo 2.... McK_n.Miehoel 98 . 1 13 �Koy.Liftdo lS2 MeK-.. ss...n.- 2411 McK...�I•• John n.. McKIbbon. Tl...... �y 226.28� McMuIl...,Mlke 96, 101, 133,229,

....'-.E.tw.d 12$.299 .......... L)'fMfM m .......... Mooc... 1 16.260 .......... s.-312 Lono-ot,John 12:1.12$ ....--..... Ion 260 lo..... C"""I. 256 lonon.Chrlo",.. 2�9 lor"",. Oovld m lo","n.N""""" 2� lonon.Morgl! 110 lonon.Moodo 307 lo--..Robctt 218 Lout.n.Co1Ia 2M Loulenlr_• •'ehor<I225 �•••'d-d 233.292 L.c........... 256 w.o-i o m LH.F.....1ck .. 233 ... l GaIl 23'9 LH. ..... AN. 249 l... .m.. m

MonIoI. H.!do 30!1 _in.lony 136 McrtiNon.l'hyll!.2S2 Mooon, s..- 239

l... Undo ICW, 239

Moot......., Br10n r.!�

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McMurdo, 0>,;.11"" 2Ool, m MacA.klll, S'even 231,267 Mock, Bonni. 2'9 MociHtn.K...... 125.2«,3eE1 """"veh_.O_ 260.28<1 MogM.A..... 234 Mol•• 110"",,, 109. 1 16.256 Mo... GI.. m ManoeI•• Mildred 296 �1•• 0>..y4 217,2«

Mosudo.I(....i..... . I29.� Mo''-'J.Oov'ot �

Moll'....., Kor... 256 Mould'n, Suoon 260,313 M<r",i"..., J""" 2« M""e'ner, fl\,lI.p 12<1, n� MoyhOCld. Gcory 23� Mbojoh,80rolt 100, 1 1 8 , 1 2 1 , 129, 220,302

MHk.Dov'd 231 Mel..... Goyl 308 MeIl.Korh'l'" 2.... Mellun>. Grelchcn 2411 MeI_.RonoId 121. 132.136.137.

2QI.?09. ZJ(

Menzel.lIizob.th 2411 _"n.Alan :nt _.;".._t'-.GI...", 212, 260.308 Meswoge., el"I,. 239 Meye., Joel 100.234 Meye", BnJu 1 1 4 Mid, R.,...,.y 23� M'etU1..., Kothl..n 2« Mile•• Nancy 97 Mill.... 8n><i1.y 2� MIII.t.O.".... 2.... MitI .... DoI. 256 MiII_. Jot> 226 Mm,.,..Jocmn.2. Miller.Kon.. 116.239 Mill... K.v'" 267 MiII...,Morc n.. M.II.., Mo.ilyn 2. MobIa,Ron 121. 1�.260 Moblo, Po<v>y 2« ",-,",Reg.nald 260 MoFf1!I,Cynth'o 128.24 MahI." Will1_ 3 1 1 Moo....,Oavid 11�, 117, 132 Moddy, John 101, 132,231,302 Moody, lynne 1211, �2 Moody, Willi.... 2'J I �.Mo..iI_ 2411 Moo<•• .Ione. 256 Moo....,O....1oo 226 Mewiey. Kl... 100,2« Mork.., C!wi>l'''' 193 Mew" " Haz.1 D Mew.'_.linda 256 Moo.l"",.Mic,-1 226 Mar.l...., SI.v... 128, ZJ(

Mo....rh. GcoI1 249 M"'t.no.... RTchor<l 98, 229.308 Mortin""" Solly 239 Mooko.lto, Joy 252 MovI..... Jcorvo.... 239 M.,.II...,LI,* l i S MuIl...,Don 231 MuIl... Noncy 239 """-'. V_II 2S3 �• ..Iohn 23�

Noce,.'chord 226.309 Noocl.WoII.t 234 N..... GI...lce 239 No'wlck.John 226, 212 Neg.tod,P""l leEI,226

N.....r, ...nn 239 N.loon,"'udrcy 313 N.'""" o...r1a 2..,.309 N.loon,CO,hctl... 216 N.I_,o...... 260 N.'_,G'.., 260 N.I_.G.y 265.Ut1 N.loon. Jonet 309 N.I_.l,..... 1 1 0.309 N.I_.lI..... 217,231, 3 1 1 N.I_, .i....reI .. 226 N.I_,S'."t- 120. 3 1 1 N.I_, s...on 125.24 N••Ian.t, 01_ 24 N...,R......II 226

Nes... �OIIGld 22�

N..... J",lj. 256 NHvig.Motl< 2U1 Ne.v'g• ..Iono,1>cm 217, 234, 302 NHvig,Phl1lp 226 N.....II,Rlc....,d 120 N...."""', C"'.n.... 260 Ngia-,Frederl�k 129,228 Nichol.,Mory ....... 253 Nichot""" A�lo 179.309 N'chol""" Goyl. 252 N••I.....Mewcio 2Sl

NI_. GoyI. 239 Nj_.Dovid� Ni_IG• .JoIwI 121.� Nooburg. ...... 101.109.1 16.239 Norbeck.N.I..... 239 Notd.c-.l l 1S,261 Nunley. mIll"", 226 Nybro, Dole 228 Ny"""rd, OI90 309 Nygoord.Jorne.231 Ny....., .Nli. 239

Nyl...,.!e" Be"y I 19 NY9'i". Ko.hl•.., 309

0.... 0;...... 99, 109, 133.24.2.9, '"

CoIeI.,• .JoIon IlS. 226 O'O.II,Ooyl.23'.309 0'0.11,0.....,. 2:19 Oe."e,eh.MelT_ 2S1! Ojara, Jam.. 234, 2116 Olende.,Grt'gOt)' 114,23� Olberg, CI-Ioll. 2�2 Ol iver, T01TY 91\, UXl, I l l , 1 18, 163. 161,231,302 01"n,).,.1281. 2117,293 01...... Paul l l l, 197.219.302 OI..n.R.chard 302 Olsen, Sonclro 24 (')1....... Cnn>ll'" 302 01_,C)"I.hie 256 01"",,00<1_ 256 01"",,0_ 98. IIW.256.302 OI"",.O.brah 110,126 01...... Donn 226 01...... K...... 256 01"",.Mari. I7.1, 2<18 01"",.Randoll l l l . 13S,lllI.226.

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OI"",.R.beeco 309 OI"",.Roool1nd 1 16.239

OI"",.Sylvlo 98. 104, 1$1.239.309 OI""',Wor.... 99 0"""" . lony 12-4,234. J I I O'MoII.y.Clovdie 309 0-.. Jucty 256 o...l.to . Gor<Ioo'I 2:J.t O",,""....rh 256 O·N.iI, Gal. 132 Qwond, Mo<k 226

Opl>e!... lon 2� O....k•• K.....th .. 11�, 128, n.. O........ U..... 1 14.202

0"'00•• 0...",., 1 14. 1 16. 135, IllI.

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0",_.RoI>.., 226 011, John 226 Oll, 80,boro 248 Ollen.O""-'!ilI"" 261.303 Ot.... Wando 239 Ollentod.Nancy 256 Ow...., 0...... 2. 0,.1.,,0_ �, 267

'o",•••K",.. 309 Po........ Ve'gl. 313 Po"....... G_ge 121, 226 Poll........ So...... 252 P...." . ..... ss...,.1 240

Po7JliOI'I. SoI�!iG 256


PNIIOfl, Curtil lce,226,287, 288 ,......,.." S�.nd 129,231 '.........,Mol)' 131,248,�2 p".!....., Rob.rt 226 P""*-,,Aion 226 P.leoI<y,Ml:wayn 261 p....ao, T_ _ 2S2 P......,. OI_ 2..0 P....,.,. s-.. 100.239,2..0 P.t.., F....... 100, 1 1 6

'.,..,,,,,,,", In,233,23.,2n '.I......, bney 101, 135, 137.229 P.I....n, Ed 98, 101, 103, 224 P.lon.eon, &1. 234 '.I......"" Gol)' 2J..1 '.Ienon, .leon 240 P.....,." Jo" 130.219,309 '.t....,.... Jo. 309 P.'__, Neldo :u6 P.,_, f".lyn 313 Pe.....,.,c!.otd .. 1 14, 120,261, '"

P.lenon,Rlc'-d 135.229 P.,......., s..oon 313 P.,..-.V...... 2:J..I P.I....k, ... PIoi1lp 121,m !'foff, G.egory 234 !'f1<Hll"" P""I 2J..1 Phill,P_I" 145,202 Picinich, John 100,73. PI"""lch,M.;choel 224 PI....,Ma.216 .. n• ....b,Mi1<1t... 109 PO'''.'' GU901)' 226 �1I,J"",e>261 "Ice, linclo 220.248,2.50 Mlchord,Go"lon 1 14,m ....;., ... Newman 226 I'vo.ey,I_o I01,24

Ou_.II, Robe" 234 OuIQI.y, Timo.hy 309 Qulnn,Rlchon:!Zl4,212

--....GOI)' 1 08 . 1 12,228 ....., ....Iy ... 121.232 todf",d. Juli...... 135, 137. 2.50 ....... .i doc.n:I 73 1 l_fl.I<l.a._ly 1 10, 131.:u6.

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Ro.,,,fI.ld. Co<ol)'l'l 1 1 5.256 Randoll,ly.... 252 Ranh.inl,pt,llip 99, 1 1 1 . 114. 197,

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ilonto, Willlo,. 226.267.270. 288

....,.. &c.boro 253

Iooh,SI� 129

...._."""... 226 . 267 -.,., 0.... .""', -"303

.""'.Goyl. 109.250 R""',Polri<:i" 115,256 RK'", S••ph.n 228 R"... Ryon 234 ........ l1nc1o 2.50 Reidwrt.llatba.a 96 ••Ikow,�. 261 ••IIond. G.egory 229 R.I..,." Zoe 216,261 "iOlod, Ko..n 2.0 ..... Judith 239,2.0 ..lIow....I,Crolg 120 ••ulort', Gregory 226 tho..l.... 'f1, 98, 226,284

.ion.Sylvia 236.309 .iu.O.....id 99, 114. 132. 135, 137.

m

.icho.do, Lou,.1 125.253 .ichonlio. s-.. 1 16,194,2.50 lidlordl,Oavid 114. 1 17.205.213. n.

fti,hey, Gory 226 RI�.',II.oo....,y .. 115. 126.253 RI....I, Joan 2$0 Ri8,P_lo I� .inlc... No...y 253 .,.....I,Ma.ilyn 256 .'I,." Gooy 2J..I to.PaC"","" 129 tobi--.., Jcry 734,29'3 1oIH--...Milch.ol 226 lobi--.., n-.o. 204.205.303.

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Rock..... , )om.. 229 Rockway, Rlchon:! 228 Rode.Vlv1 125 Ron.... s.,.."" 253

lolo....... n-.o. m Roo. Gal. 121. 123.261 loM.o.i".I1. 135,136, 137,250 ..... Sho,I_ 2$6 ........ .lonald 261 1too1........ Oavid ZJS ._.m.. 1 1',235 ....., .ic....d . 226.293, 29!1 .....,R.... 235 Rowb..-g.8ymo 250. 296 .0aU._lc.....d 261,303 .ude, LlnOo 1 1 6 , 1 26.2.0,296 .....n1c�, ..ion 231 ...... Contod 23S.303 R..... Phillp 132.267, R"'II,"";I,,,,. 256 R........ S...- 250 Ru.ledQe,N""cy 112.253 ......... CotoI 253.30'1 •..", Solly 253

trr-"on,f....lc� . m

Ice. I I', 205.

Soch•• Noncy 250 5"nOo�... llndo 194. 197, 236 Sondbe'g, Maoyl 256 Sand....." A.... 250 SMd.... COlvin 3 1 1 Sondvig, ./<>IIn lBO.228 Sandvik. IC....1h .. 22. Sanranl,Sondro 109 So....."""""" 132.231 Solro.Chti.". Lou 261 Sotto. n-- 235 Sour>den. So.a 136.2..0 SovIHUd.W...,... 96.98. \19. 1 14. 135, 137,303 So....., Gall 101, 253 Schoof,S._ly 257 Schaer••,lynne 311) Scho,pI"".lCo,1On 125 Scho... h...,. 310 Schellln,RobM 2:lS Schl....... Oiona 1011, 240 Schl.".... ICor.. 246 Sdoooldl.F'....ick 735 SC.......III,OOWn 246

Sclwo'dl, Joa,.... 246 5c"'-e,Cloudio 246 5clwolbl •• Ell ... 1 16,2.0 Schn.ld...,AI"" 121.ZI'.lIXI Schn.lde•• Cliffon:! 98 Sc.....lde., &ic 22'1, 286 ,," 1 1 6.246 Sc....lllljlNnd. .. . Sc.......I"".Dovid m Schr.....I, Cotol. 2.6

Schr_.Mkt-i m Sch.h.. ....... 239.240

S...."'r..Jeonne 136.2.0 S_lrond, Joan 250 S-1n>nd,Mctry 253 SHI.y. Kerr... 123.253 ..... .. .,CaroI loo. I33.2.50 Seif.rt.Ma,I. 'f1. 116,246 Selld,,,,,,,," ZlI 5.v......... l•...,. 229 Sev.......,Cothy 253

Shonnon,JoIin 98, 107, 231

Shonnon.MoII_ 2'6.3IJ ShotI', Ru.h 'f1.253 Show.Michae1 261 Shen,Philip 129,231 She<tll, e.,,,. 246 Sl>e<row,linclo 2.50 ShefYy••--, 246 SI>erty. Ti_1oy 1 1 1 . 202. 206,2fI!. 261,219.303 Sh.II..ly,c....I... 2.0 sr--lt..,"',.", 1 19. 1 25, 257 ShuIl,J..... 310 Shuua.Elolne 1 10,257,310 Si"J'l"Onn.l",,". 253 Simontel. lColhy 239.2..0 Simdon. Co.... 2.50 Si....-o.Oonold 101 . 1 1 1 . 228.303 5j_.lou", 246 S;_.s...... 246 5'_,Son)o 116.246 5i...,.,.. 0_1.231 51_.Rebecco 251 S1....,... lInc10 253 Sl....... l....y 124,227,219 Si.......,.. ...... .. ". 253 5(od1"11, Dovld 173.228 SI<_.Oion. I09.246 Sk"..linOo 253 Sl<of.tod.Jo.o.. 1 1 5 SIr<>!l• .bn.. 211. m

Skogm• •;c�o 246 5kun:laIl,.lc.....d 1(8. 221 Slal"",,,.Ichn \Ie. 1 15.261 SIi.....Mo....in 121. 125.261 SmaIl.l)"W' 2.50 Sn.eod, l..... . I. 250 Snoicl.l....i. .. 2..0 Snokk. G.egory 227 Snoi.h.Connle 2..0 Smith.Oionne 246 Smith, 1C,;,.i 99.250 Smith, NOflCY 250 Smilh,Ronald 221 Smllh,S....n .. 261 $nevlk, O>otl•• 310 Snide•• Robe.to 1 10.310 Sola. ...... 228 SOI..... Jo" 253 s...-..Phil!p 261 s...-.....Woh... m Sonneorcon,MoovoteI 246

Sot_,Owi.". 2S0 Sot_.� 119,250 SOrkk1.linda 250 SO,'lond,�11 227

Spence•• G.on' 73'. 267 Sp'eo.O",,1d 261 5.p1.".!OI.... J.....1 257 SpNeIl.Carolyn 2$1 Stoub.Oovid 1 1 1 , 132,735 S.�. '.IT;. 109,739.2..0 51..... J .... 2211.303 SI..... CaroI 261 51..... M.1ody 261 Stelf..,Law'IOr'IC. 120 51.11... GI...... 313 .. 98.99. 132. SI.......n.S_ley 137.228 S..v....,.. O" illy 216,246 S,....I,s.. ... ..... 240.310 S'i1I,ly.... 128.310 5.i..... G....llli o 133.240.253 S.i.....Mctnho 133 SI....... Oeboroh 253 51""'.A...... 253 51""" ,SI.p..., 235 Sirain,fronk 261,303 Slrond,Mo.. 23 1 S ...."' .. ..... .a....,I, 253 $1"",b.lichonl231 SI""•• Sho.on 246 51"""","""' Ell ... 313 S�rg,P......lo 1 1 6.303 Strong,Cetlli. 135, 137,246

$IrO,,# , Rit;hllrll ZJ I

$......., John 228 Sl�..., '"""""" 122, 123.228

SIu'dl.....,I,JOI'I'I.. 235 Suche<,M',,_ 131, 257 $undoo, Ell.., 253

Sundt, IC..... 2SO s...... W..,.,. 261 s....on.lOIT)' 310 S......,JuIi. 109, 246 Sv.......,llnda 313 Sv......., S ••ln 735 5wancutr,Noncy 246 Sw"noon,A,I.n. 261 Swanson, Srvce 132, 137.231,300 S_,Janel 166, 167.2.0 S....... Mori< 133. 227 Sw_,St-oto 1 09 S-.S_ 240 5_',J_ 'l21 S-,.1t:!-d ZJS SWi....I.. • .......n 'l21 Swi"llI•• IC,j"i... 2$1

Tonne" U.... 257,296 Toylo" .Iu1l. 2'0 T"I,Si� 246

'.k... lCothy

109,2$1 ,...plin,GotneI I 16.246 ,."....n,Cynthio ... 136,253 fh.I_, IC....'h ... 261

Tho., '01". 253

Thonwo•• Mikel l33, 246 "-,. 'i"""hy 228 fhoor,pro.o, a.th 250

�, Io!baro 128,2.0.2.7 n.on.p..... ea.ol 241 'OIorropr.an.Chorlan. 25O

fhonopoon. Jocor. 247 fhonrpr.on. Judith 147

''-'pr.on.l..ry 23� Thcmpr.on.M!c.....I 227 Thcmpoon ,Mlkk.I 227 ''-'pr.on. Vicki 247

fha.n,Oove 235.267 fhfoohe" i8orboto 1a..l05.247

n..--., Carol 2..0

1I11_.Sondro 236,311 Todd, Johtr 120 T..,•• Cotol 247 roff,._ld 'l21,289 T""""..�lk, r..I)' 124,735 T""""...vlk,Ma.I_ 247 TOI'I'Ipld.... J.ff..y 12',235 Torgot,Robe" 227,2116 T"",.",,",O,I" 132,235 T_,c;.,nno, 3 1 1 T••It.ShI.ley 136.2.0,310 T'.'I, Edith 2.0 ',_.Cotol"" 2.7 Trul.....D<wid 735 T"IIIIIiI ., POI,lclo 1 1 •• 261 Tuff,RIcn..d m Tu.lond• •......, 212 'wil., Gal)' 227 lye, Willi..... 267, 284 Tyl..,S.....on 130,2..0

ur••SI.v...

loo, I I I.22' LIgotocl.Kor... 116,250

I..9rtocl, P.te m UI...... Linda 100.239.240 Uhikoon,Motilyn 2.0 lIMelh.Colhi 173.247 Utuoo:t.IC...... 310

V...... ,l ....in .. 132.227.212 Vondroloc.Caro'anc. 25O Vo....."Iui., Georg!" 247

319


Von Iioy.Su..." 101.ICW.1S1 V........ l_ 247 Vemon.V,cler,o 114.250 VI_. Pri.cilla 2.7 Vllllon.MichaeI 2'O VI"cenl. Carol 100.153 Vald. Kalherine 11(, 117. 197. 2�1.

W.lgltt,a-Ie> 228 W,igM.Craig 231 W.lill.Owglao 173,2'0 Wright,Mory 257 W"".I I, Sharon 13�. 2.0. 3G<1 Wynn, Ma.""a 2G<1,247

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Vold,o.,."ld 135. 136, 197,2�1,293 Von Hollweg, Sut.an 303 VonocIo, lINe. 229 Voort-., Suoan 2S3 V"TI"••, K.. 120,261

WodMll,.leon 2S3 W"I/<>',Chorle.227 WCIggOne<, David 96, 1 14. IlS, Il7, 231,303 W"V""" G.orge I I � W"",..., Montel 98, 103, 2SO Wogild, Gorold 235 Wohto, G<><don 1 1 1, 227,303 Wolt.,Cynthla 257 Wak.,Morcia 110, 179,303 Walk.r, T....ne. 23S W"lIoc:.,Sondra 2.50 WoU...,O"",ld 235,261 Woh...., CI....nc:e JOoI Woh....,Joowt lIO .. Jt,o&'" 253 W....I, W�,Kor.. 1 1 6 W�,No< ...,, 2SO Wo•.,..N.,I I I I. I73,218.3OoI WO'.... Notq- l. 2<1(1 Wa..... Nancy J. 118.247 Wot".... frick 23� W"""", Jeffrey 227, m W""""" Mon.... 250 W..,therly.lo!,.re<1e. 261 W..,,,.,.Oo.'d \CIiI.224 W...."••• Ch,i"i"" 2:;1 W-'-". lo" 250 W.i_. -'--1I.1S1 W..:...... I-MI... 1 1 9 W.i..t+o. ,..,1, 1 12,228 W.I...h,Oo."ld 99. 122. 123, 136. 231.)0( W" ",_1ori. 2�1 W"lch,Morcia 2.7 W..lpd.k_ly 118,2SO.lGI

W..t_tld. Trino 250 W."I.....:!. Jonio 257 �1 .. ,O..."i' 3 1 1 Whlt"lock,AM 127 Whltl.y.MoIion ICW. 2.7 Wide., H""Y 91.98. 1(8, l IS, 127 Wldell/I.ld. W..... 118. 247 Wid"..... Jam.. 98, 1(8.22. Wi......., Sally 247 Willa"', .bnoo 286 Wi"",.G_ge 236 Wlteklck, Jon.t 131,2S3 WIlt.i.,lCcrlyn 2(7 WIII1_, Gr"cJ., 2SO WllIi_.Nancy 2.o.JOoI Wllli_, Wen6t 126,2(1 Willi_,_uth 2(7 WUlI., .Jon.o.231 Willi" Joodlth 239,2<1(1,296 wa"y,Goty 2'0 Wlh..... o.,."id 227 WU ..... lorno 2.7 WlI.on.P..ny 2�1,296 Wi.....Ii"ll.P..,... 11.,121. 125, 216.227.3001 WIM.'rOtKi. 1 1 2 WI",I_.�'to 261 Wlprud. Joon 2.1 Wi....,... SI......, 227 WoIUn.'_l lIO Wood.G.ogo<y 231 Wood,Will...... m

W""hi"lliOfl,Sh.ri" 150

320

V.....I.,..O"."id 21B Vlvi...... COri 310 yak.... MorI< 1 1.,236,304 Y""...,""'1 1 19,m,104 VoI<or-a,K"Z<I)'CIOhi 129,304 Voot,lob.rt 1Z7 Voot, c...,I I26,2<1(1.29�

'1'''''"9, Jr>y 22B

[....... Lol. 7B £1_11, Ge"'ge B3 E .p ... .th.Lcl.to B� [Y''''John 217

Fi.h.., WI��if,... :J.I FI.tc"'r,J_""i... 7� F.IIf1.8yord 87

a.-.od,Mory OS. 126. 29� G-Ioei... Eorl .(6 , 1 1 2 G'dell...W;IH_ 49 Gilbernon,Gordon 85 Govlg. Stewart 39

z.c,.,a.., Peggy 310

Z.la,"y, )0,,,"" 2�1 Z.ll., .Jom'" 2�1 Z.II.... Potrieio 2<1(1 Zlegl.r, e",�. 304 Ziegl.r. JaOVI 310 Zl_I"". Ccovod 99. 111, 11., 115, 132,218 Zl"lll_,lindo 257 ZloKk. s..-. 241 Zlcck. Shi<lC')' 1 1 9 Zubu'lk, '1'_ 119.J04

Adorn., Horry 52 Akto, E. M. 58 Alc""t_.Amelia 76 AI...... Klcnc.rd 66. 272, 292 Andenon.ChorI.. 21

Anc/otnon, Jooot>h 33 AIDot..eIo. Gectvo 37

......1I,A... 9 1 , 1 1 . ...."-,K....... 10 ss .....1"I«I,1ion<y 1.2 Box,.... Horold 1 1 9 6i....",R. . Frwic 3S Blomqul", G'ac' 32 1I<0000.r.Jo. �,2B9 Bucloon.... Ooon 2.

C-,..,II.WlIli"", ,.2

CarI_.Roy 66, 2OS. 267 Cothor.M.lbo 79 o.....o.n A.ic.·Mo<i. 7 0

H"II"",Amold 1 1 9 Hol.y,Flonk 160

Hol..,h, .Ie_. 58 Horohon.Jny 25 Houve. Philip .2 Hor-.MoIII. I.9 Hillgeo-,Mortin 33

HoI..botg. Bton_ 42 �;,•• """"'I 239.2..a Hub.. c...r.i. 31 ...... .i.,lOUf....:ot SO. 1 10

Johnson,Leighl.....:! 23, 129 John......, Lucille 33 John.,on, K"'m�'h 70 J""..,AIn..rr 71 JOI"""hl,Olol53

Kori. 1"heodocw. 89, 1 17, 1211. 215 Kittl...... lon B3 "Iop.d.,I..,.-wI II K....,Calvin .. ID "-.,Erido 111 K....... -' - 4 "....,A""" ... 3 1 . 1 19 K_, Edword J.t Ktoabol,Alf 132. 13•• 2J.t

l"<lgo, Kerin 3. L""II•."in, Thoma. 21 langooo.d• .John 134 l........ .. O""I.I 96, IOO

l...,00n 5 1

l_,HcwoI d C l_joy.AII.., 25 l ....d.a-OS ..

o-. � n o.l";on.Oov;d 90 o.l.topMnon,K� 39 Connolly.Undo SS C'....,I'_ � CuI_,I.ow.U I73

Ooni.I_. J. f.

29

Mo"'i�. Gunnar 3., 1 1 . Morti....,A"'""" ... 59 Mo.hor.Mo'iori.73 Moe. Sigurd 13. MOI"IV<Id,.Robetl 17.18.113, 163. ,,,

Oovlo• .to.... 61 .298

Oobow."

Carrol 73 Ocughe<ty.£dl'" 1« o....ghty, ...... 89.215 Ounnoi,., K.....t+o U9

Ed"....,.. Earl 18

S4 Eklund, EmmoI 38 £Non.Lo...,.

N..juo,"'lic. tho 110 N..,I"I/, N...... 25, 106 N..."i" Milt.... 19. N--'-.f....ick . 87 NonIhoI... Eric 91 Non!q..i". Philip 59, 291 N....i�'.HoI .. ... 110

NomM, Shtl'lllOll 53

OI_. Robert 50 O"...-..Sur'"" .5,.7

"" tio,O"""ld <16 Pedcn...,A.th", 2( 'ecIenen,A"", 72. 130 P.'__, ChatI.. 62

'••",_.Clayton 2.

'.......... Wilma n. 104 ,.""Ii•. S«>nI.,. 84 'i....... AII0 242 '1...., .. loben 61 '001•• 00<i. '.2

"',1<:'-<1,"'-"'" 78

higotod.P",,1 31 R.,.noldo,Oon 32 R.ynold• • Phylli. 32 �im"', Loi. 76 Rlrogo,O... .5 Roe. K.,.".,. 34, 132

Sdoill..,J.A. 118

Sdw.d<'""'-9. w.e. 59 s.u1...... Ko<hr)n 8], 109 Shofl....,.:! ,,- 24,2S0 Shelve'ond,Jooep/> I:J.I SI.<>ne>,Mou<ic. B5 Spongl.r, Corl J.t SI....,P",,1 9O.21.,215 SI.in.lynn 70 Sti,,',i, V.,non 62

Thue..... TIoeodcr. l I B Tobl"",", ftM � I Tolltf_.o-..,. 79

Wo....., Roy 71 Wick..""",Mo"",... 23,96, 100. ' '''

Willi_,Jon.

n, 1 1 0



Saga 1967