Page 1


Symbols

What do I need to do to take

§ Experimental

classes this summer?

EAUD

1991

28-31

3-7

10-14

t Campus

MGYM

Memorial Gym

ADMN

Hauge Administration Bldg

INGR

ingram

LlBR

Library

MATH

Math Building

OGYM

Olson

RAMS

Ramstad

RCTR

Rieke Science Center

Xavier

XAVR

M

Monday

T

s

R

8 am 9 am

0800 0900 1 000 1100 [200 1300 1400 1 500 1 600

12 noon

1700

5pm

10 am 1 1 am 1 pm 2pm

3 pm 4prn

1800

6pm

1900

7pm Rpm

2000 2100 2200

Tuesday

Wedne day

W

Thursday

9

pm

10 pm

Friday

F Sat

Saturday

Su

Sunday

Summer Sessions Calendar

June

May

Codes

Eastvold

Ea

ECAM

It's easy! Just follow these four steps: 1 . Select classes from the quick reference schedule at the center of this catalog. 2. Comp lete the regi stration form inside the back cover of this catalog. 3. Pay tuition and fees at the Business Office. 4 . Go to classl En j oy yourselfl

&

Course

July

17-21

24-28

August

8-12

1-5

15-19

22-26

29-2

5-9

12-16

19-23

�erm I erm ( E I)

nlngs

urs lng

Term �erm "I Se ond 9-

I

eek S mmer

Term SE II) �erm II�

MAY S M T W R F S 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 121314151617 18 1 9 20 2 1 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31

JUNE

JULY

S M T W R F S 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 1011 12131415 1 6 1 7 1 8 1 9 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29

Volume LXXI No.1 February, 1991 Pacific Lutheran University 'atalog USPS 417-660 Published quarterly in February, May, August and

S M T WR F S 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 12 13 1 4 1 5 1 6 1 7 1 8 1 9 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 May 27 and July

AUG UST I

S M T WRF S 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 1 2 1 3 14 1 5 1 6 1 7 1 8 1 9 20 21 22 23 24 2526 27 28 29 30 31

4 are University holidays. Classes will NOT be held, campus offices wi/l be closed. ov e mb e r by Pacific Lutheran

University, South 121st and Park Avenue, Tacoma, WA

98447-0003.

Second class

postage paid at Tacoma WA. Postmaster: Send address changes to Pacific Lutheran

Universit C 98447-0003.

I

talog. Office of Admissions, PLU, P.O. Box

2068.

Tacoma,

WA


CONTENTS/ADVICE

Take a Closer Look

Page

Contents

Our cover photo was taken by the Civilian Conservation

Admission, Registration & Tuition

Corp (CCC) during the summer of 1935.

Summer registration is a piece of cake.

It shows Deep

Lake and M i l lersylvania State Pa rk, near Olympia.

Within

M illersylvania, CCC crews built roads, trails, shower and toilet build ings, picnic a n d camp grounds, kitchen shelters, a caretaker's house, incinerators, etc.

Most of what they

built is still in use by park visitors a n d staff.

Photo

3

Look here for fees,

refunds and info on our easy admissions.

5

Campus Services PLU staff is here to serve you. congenial

Look here to find out about our

services.

10

Course Descriptions

courtesy of Washington State Parks and Recreation

More than 260 exciting ways to learn this summer.

Co m m i ss io n .

8

Degree Programs Undergraduate

How to Use This Catalog

and

graduate.

7

Facilities

Quick Reference. Turn d i rectly to the Schedule of Classes

Want to play a round of golf?

on page 26 for courses offered, times, days, rooms.

Center

You

need this information to complete the registration form inside the back cover. Note any course description. evening

• *,

referring you to the

Colored bars i n dicate late afternoon o r

classes.

including prerequisites, dates,

times,

locations and

instru ctors.

General Information Important

deadlines

4

including

drop/adds,

summer

credit

campus

resources and services, housing a n d

parking information,

and

registration

policies

and proce­

d u re s .

3

Where to sleep and eat on campus.

Inside Back Cover

Housing & Registration Forms

26

Quick reference to course dates and times.

2

Special Programs Offerings for youth and elders.

2

Summer Activities

Registration and Housing Reservation. Inside the back cover are two postage -paid forms -- one for registration

Wednesday

noontime

concerts,

poetry

readings,

lectures,

films -- we have it all!

and one for housing reservations. You may also register by

Who? What? Where?

telephone. See page 4 for details.

Directory

Received two catalogs? Because we use m ultiple ma iling

load

policy, final exams and other university policies.

Schedule of Courses

General Information. T h e first section of the catalog contains

offers?

Housing and Food

Course Descriptions. Course descriptions begin on page 10,

Wonder what the University

52

6 Simple Steps to Make Your Summertime Easy

lists, you may have received more than one copy of the

I.

catalog. I f you did, please pass the extra copy on to a

Entrance is on 121 st SI. Ct. across from Trinity Lutheran Church.

fri e n d!

2.

Where to park. Where to snack.

Summer parking is easiest in the Library 101. The snack wagon is located outside the south

entrance to the Administration Building.

Hours are 9 am-2 pm

w e e k d ays.

If you have any questions about this catalog, please call

3.

the Office of Summer Sessions (206) 535-7143, or stop by

University Center and is open until 6:30 pm the first day of each

Ingram Hall, room 101, Monday-Friday, 8 am--5 pm.

summer term shown inside the front cover.

Where to buy books and supplies.

tional

Design:

Cover Photo: and Editor:

4.

Paul Porter Washington State Parks Recreation

Commission

Marti Dyer-Allison

S pecial Thanks to:

Sherry Clark, Computer Center

bookstore

The bookstore is inside the See page 5 for addi­

hours.

Where to get an ID card.

Having your very own, validated ID

card makes your life easier in many ways.

Only with a valid ID

card can you check out materials from the library, swim in PLU's Olympic-sized pool and play golf for only $2 a round. Registrar's office any day from 5.

Where to get exercise.

8

Stop by the

am - 7 pm.

Tennis courts, a 9-hole golf course, an

Olympic·sized pool, complete fitness center -- all these and more are available to you. 6.

Check page 7 for details.

Where to get friendly answers.

Contact the Office of Summer

Sessions in Ingram Hall, room 101. or call (206) 535-7143.


J

S PECIAL EVE NTS

Take a C loser Look

Middle College helps to m a k e college level s t u d y easier. Within a framework of interesting, contemporary topics, it

Take a closer look at your campus, your commun ity -­ your leisure time!

To help, the Office of Summer Studies i s

hosting a n old-fashioned i c e cream social and fruit festival each term this S u mmer. June 19

Strawberry

Festival

Raspberry

Festival

Peach

Festival

J u l y 17 August 21 Exciting, fun mUSICians perform noontime outside

each Wednesday at

lectures by v is iting international

for

more

oral communication, study

and

mathematics.

professors and college student tutors on a personal, individual basis.

There are six professors on the facu lty,

from social sciences, mathematics, English, earth science, and art, a full-time counselor, and six tutors. receives

information at

individual

counseling and a pti tude

the

Univers ity.

Classes are small, flexible, and informal, giving each

professors and

Call

skills,

or skills testing. And each learns how to find and use

student an opportunity to get well acqua inted w i t h both

experts are held each Tuesday a t noon in the Hauge A d m i n istration B u i l d ing, room 101.

and

Each Middle College student works closely with PLU

Each student

Eastvold, beginn ing June 5.

International Brown Bag Lecture Series Eight

emp hasizes basic skills so importa n t i n college -- written

(206) 535-7150

information.

instructors

and

fellow

students.

Middle College i sn ' t just work. There is plenty of opportu­ nity for play, taking advantage of PLU's exce l lent recrea­ tional

faci lit ies--swimming

pool,

tennis

courts,

go lf

Take a Look at the Arts

course, bowling a l ley, games room, jogging-fitness course,

Literary Visions, a series of readings b y Northwest poets

enjoy sunbath ing or frisbee on PLU's spacious, green

and handbal l , racketba l l , and squash courts. Or s i mp l y

and writers, begins June 27 and runs Wednesdays through J u l y 31, plus August 21.

The sched u l e includes: Charles

July 3

Bergman,

July 10

non-fiction

Marvin Bell, poet

July 17

Harold

July 24

S i monson,

fiction

Julie Seaman, poet Joanne

July 31 Chrystos,

August 21

N a t ive

McCarthy,

poet

American

poet

All readings are held i n Ingram H a l l , room 100 at 7 pm. The public is inv ited to the free readings and to a reception

campus lawns.

Live on campus or commute, although on­

ca mpus housing is strongly recommended for t h is pro­ gram. Tu ition cost for the program is $1,624, and financial aid, based primarily on need, i s available. Tuition

$1624

Room & board ( i f desired)

$626

Te x t b oo k s

$60-125

Total Cost Estimate

$2310-2375

The deadline for Middle College appl ications is May 31, 1991. For more information, write or call Dr. J u d it h Carr,

honoring each au thor after the readi ng.

Middle College, Office of Specia l Academic Programs,

Summer Scholars Program

Summer Piano Performance Institute

Academically gifted

PLU, Tacoma WA 98447, or phone (206) 535-7130.

incom ing high school j u n iors and

seniors, this program i s for you.

Investigate projects in­

depth in writing or science and earn college credit, too! Live i n a college dorm for three weeks.

The Summer

Scholars program is held at PLU July 8 through July 26. Participants are selected by nominations received from com munity grou ps.

mid-April

from among

high schools,

parents, and

S ponsored by PLU and assisted by

funds from the Tacoma Area Council on Giftedness. For detailed information, contact Dr. Judith Carr, Dean of Special Academic Programs, a t (206) 535-7130. PLU Middle College H ig h School incoming seniors and '91 graduates, get a n early start on a successfu l college career t h is s u m m e r a t P LU! Called

Middle College,

this s i x-week summer program

(June 15 to July 26) helps you sharpen learning skills while earning eight to ten regular, transferable semester hours of college cred i t .

For J u nior and Senior H igh School students.

Classes

include History of Piano Literature, Style and I nterpreta­ tion,

Keyboard

private

Harmony

and

I m provisation,

lessons per week w i t h Dr.

Calvin

of Music a t Pacific Lutheran Univers i t y . J u l y 1 5 -August 3. Calvin Knapp,

and

two

Knapp, professor The I nstitute is

For more i nform ation, contact Dr.

Pacific Lutheran University

Music, Tacoma, WA

Department

of

98447.

Elderhostel PLU's 1 2t h summer o f Elderhostel programs will offer two weeks i n June and two i n July. A complete listing of classes i s available from the University Center office. Registration materials and catalogs are available from the Elderhostel O ffice, 80 Boylston S t . Suite 400, Boston, MA

02116.

Primarily a program designed for senior citizens to l i ve on ca mpus and take classes for a week, PLU w i l l accept a l i m ited number of commuters in each week's group. Some Hostelships are available. Apply at t he U.c. Office.


TU ITIO N/ADMISSIO N I NFORMATI O N

Payment I nformation

Summer Conferences at PLU The su mmer of 1991 brings another busy conference season.

Groups including The Northwest District of the

L u t heran

Church-Missouri

Synod,

Pacifi c

Northwest

Writers 36th Annual Conference, LITE Institute, and the Great

Northwest

thousand

Evangel ism

Workshop

invite

several

guests to the campus.

softball, volleybal l, soccer, drill teams, wrestl ing, football cheerleading. more

Contact

Bus iness Office, P.O. Box 2 1 1 6 7, Seattle, WA 98 1 1 1 - 3 1 6 7 or bring it to the PLU Business Office on campus, Admini足 stration Building room 1 1 0. Payment may be made b y or MasterCard. The student's f u l l n a m e and Social Security

Youth sports and activity camps include basketba l l, tennis,

for

session i n which the c lasses fa l l . Mail t u i tion to the PLU

check, payable t o "Pacific Lutheran University" or b y V I S A

Sports and Activity Camps

and

Tuit ion a n d fees a r e due on o r before t h e first day o f the

University

Center

Conferences

Information.

Number should be written on the check t o insure proper cred i 1. Registration is not final ized until t u i tion and fees are paid. Unpaid balances are subject to late charges.

Contact the

Bus iness Office at ( 206) 535-7171 for current charges if a comp lete statement has not been received.

Tuition, Room and Board Undergraduate U ndergraduate Aud i t ,

If, after classes begin, you find it necessary to withdraw from su mmer courses, please not i fy the Registrar's Office

Tuition tuition,

per semester

in

per

semester

hour

$203.00

hour

$203.00

Graduate Tuition Education,

M u s i c,

per semester

Nursing,

Computer

Science

hour

$228.00 $356.00

hour

Private Music Lessons ( 1 3 h a l f-hour lessons

=

- 2 semester hours credit in addit ion to t u ition

Admission Non-degree enroll

1 semester hour credit)

1 semester hour cred i t in addit ion to t u ition

$100.00 $ 1 75 .00

students.

Non-degree

students

planning

to

for the s u m mer session only, without intention o f

working toward a degree from PLU or for a teaching certificate, need not file a formal application o r submit transcripts from other schools attended. They may enro l l in any cou rse for which they have the necessary prerequisites.

Residence Hall rooms* Dou ble

Single

One 4 week term

$240.00

$290.00

Two 4 week terms

$430.00

$530.00

Three 4 week terms

$620.00

$730.00

Addit ional

$8.00 per day

days

you must contact the Office of Veterans Affairs (HA- 102) at the time of reg istration.

M B A and Social Sciences per semester

writing.

Veterans. If you expect to receive VA Educational benefits,

Advance Placement Institute students,

please sign u p for

housing by contacting the PLU Office of Su mmer Stud ies, Tacoma, WA 98447 or ca l l (206) 5 3 5 - 7 1 43 .

Undergraduate Degree students. Students who plan to work toward a n undergraduate degree from PLU

must

complete a for m a l appl ication for admission. The neces足 sary forms may be obtained by contacting the Admissions Office, (206) 535-7 1 5 1 . Students who have completed acceptable work at another accredited college are granted adva nced

stand ing

for

previous

work.

Master's degree students. Students seeking admission to the master's degree program should contact the Office of

Meal Plans*

Graduate Studies a t (206) 5 3 5 - 7 1 4 1 .

A variety of meals p l ans make eating on campus a breeze.

Certification students.

Choose one to fit your needs and appetite.

should contact the School of Education at (206) 5 3 5 -7272.

Students

seeking certification

20 meals per week

$54.50 per week

15 meals per week

$45.50 per week

enroll for the summer session should simply return the

10 meals per week

$35.00 per week

registration form inside the back cover o f this catalog b y

5 meals per week

$ 1 8. 20 per week

m a i l o r i n person t o the Registrar's Office.

*Room and board rates subject to change.

Continuing students. Current PLU students who wish to


J

G EN E RAL/REGISTRATION I N FORMATION

Cou rse N u mbe ri ngs

ANTH 465/4 66 BIOL 35 1

Courses at PLU use t h e following number system:

Archaeology :

The Field Experience

Natural History of the Pacific Northwest

ESCI 202

101-299 Lower division level. 301-499 Open to both graduate and u pper d iv ision under­

O c e a n og r a p h y

ESCI425

Geological

Field

Mapping

graduates. Such courses may be a part of the graduate program provided they are not specific requirements in preparation

for

graduate

Registration

study.

500-599 Graduate courses. Normally open to graduate students only.

Upper division

students may enro l l i n a 500-level courSe if, during the last semester of the senior year, a candidate for the baccalaure­

Summer registration is a picnic! i n person, or by telephone.

You m a y register by mail,

Registration for a l l Summer

Sessions begins April 1, 1991.

ate degree finds it possible to complete all degree require­

By mail.

ments with a registration of fewer than

inside the back cover of this catalog.

of undergraduate cred it. for

undergraduate

16 semester hours

However, the total registration

requirements

and

elective

graduate

A memorandum stating that

all baccalaure­

ate req u i rements are being met during the current

semester

must be signed by the appropriate department chair or This registration does not

apply toward a higher degree unless it is later a pproved by the student's

adviser

and/or

advisory

com mittee.

dean

concerned .

Mail your registration to: Registrar, Pacific Lutheran University, Tacoma, Washington 98447 be included :

1 . N a me of student.

a u thorized i n certain specific cases i f a pproved by the or

money order, VISA or MasterCard number and expiration date, you w i l l not need to stop at the PLU Business Office

The following information should

Independent study, thesis or studio projects may be chairperson

I f the completed registration form is mailed with a check,

first, but may go directly to the first meeting of your class.

school dean and presented to the dean of graduate studies at the t i me of such registration.

Just fill it out and

mail it to reach the University no later than ten days before the first day of the class(es) for which you are registering.

cred i t shall not exceed six semester hours during any one S u mmer term.

A postage-paid registration form is included

2 . S t udent's Social

An independent study

registration card is available in the Registra r ' s Office. As w ith other summer session classes, register for independ­ ent study before the session begins.

Security

N u mber.

3. N a me of cardholder (if d i fferent from student). 4. Bank card number (VISA or MasterCard) and its expira­ tion date (if paying by VISA or MasterCard). By telephone. I t ' s easy to register by phone.

Graduation/Co mmence ment

to (206) 535-7 1 3 1 :

Students who plan to comp lete req u i rements for a degree during the summer should fill out an Application for Graduation form, and a cap a n d gown order form.

These

forms are available in front of the Regist rar' s Office. Undergraduates should

return

the

completed

forms to

Registra r ' s Office, and graduate students should

the

return

the

completed forms to the Graduate Office, no later than July 5.

Please have

the following i n formation available when placing your call

Commencement ceremonies are scheduled for Friday,

August 23, i n Olson Auditorium at 7 pm.

1 . Student's f u l l name. 2. Student's Social Security Number. 3. Department code and course number

for each cou rse

for which the student is registering. 4. Address w h i le at PLU (if known). 5. Permanent add ress (if different from above). 6 . Te lephone

number.

7. Date of birth. 8. Ethnic origin 9. Religious

(optional).

preference

(optional).

10. Bank card n u mber, expiration date, and name of card holder (if paying by VISA or MasterCard).

I ns urance

Sorry,

Accident and hea lth insurance may be purchased at low cost from the University Business Office at the t i me of registration. Students i n any of the following categories or

courses

requiring

tally

cards,

independent study

cards, or eligibility forms are excluded from telephone registra t i o n . On-campus. Advance registration b y mail i s encouraged,

activ ities are requ ired to purchase this insurance or

but if you prefer, on-campus registration begins April 1 .

provide evidence to the U n iversity of similar coverage

Last day t o register for Term I i s May 30, for Term I I is

from

June 26, and for Term III is July 3 1 . I f you plan to attend

another source:

students participating students

foreign in

participating i n

students;

off-campus

nursing students;

overnight

the following courses:

tours;

and

the entire summer session, complete your registration for a l l terms at the time of your initial registra t ion. If you need a transcript to be evaluated and a progress chart created or


CAM PUS SERVICES

brought up to date, make your request to t h e Registrar's Office by mail or by personal appointment, preferab l y before J u n e 14.

University Center I n formation Desk and the Regist rar's

Changes and Withdrawals. Please notify the Registrar's Office of any adds or drops from a course. There is no processing charge to substitute courses. The last day to add a class

Ca mpus Se rvices a nd Facilities Most PLU offices close at noon on Fridays. However, the

is May 30 for Term I , June 26 for Term II and

Office are open on a regular basis Friday afternoons. The University Center building also is open weekends, as is the Columbia Center Coffee Shop; the Swimming Pool i s open Saturdays (see Recreational Facilities for hours).

July 31 for Term II .

Academic

If you register for Term I only and later decide to enroll for

Come to t h e Academic Advising Office for help w i t h

Term II or Il l , j ust add the desired courses on a drop/add form (avai lable on the cart outside the registrar's win足 dows). The balance of tu i t ion can be paid on the first day of your second term. I f you register for more than one term and decide not to continue i n subsequent terms, make an official w i t hdrawal i n writing from the subsequent term courses. Official withdrawals, w i t h a grade of " W, " m a y b e given any time d u ring a term, but there is no refund i f the wi thdrawal is made after the t h ird (second day for workshops) day of t he class.

Unoffic ial w i t hdrawals w i ll

resu l t in grades of " EW " and w i l l count as fail hours in the G.P.A. Courses m a y be changed from audit to cred it o r credit t o

Advising

Office

academic advising:

information on genera l un iversity

requirements or procedures, planning a n educational program, choosing or declaring a major or minor, request足 ing waiver of a universi t y requ i rement, etc. Adv ising Office

provides general

services for undergraduate session.

The Academic

academic advising

students

during

the

summer

Stop by Ramstad 112, Monday through Thursday

from 9 a m to 5 pm or Friday from 9 a m to 12 noon.

Or call

(206) 535-8786. Academic Assistance

Center

The Academic Assistance Center wants you . . . to become effective and efficient in your academic pursu its. During summer sessions, l i m ited tutoring may be available.

audit through t h e third d a y of class.

Please check w i t h the center regarding your specific needs,

Pass/Fail Option. If you prefer to take a class pass/fa i l , file

Center services are extended w ithout charge to a l l regis足

or call (206) 535-7518.

a pass/fail form with the Registrar's Office by the end of

tered PLU students.

the second week of class. Forms are available a t the

S u mmer hours are Monday-Thursday from 9 am to 5 pm

Registrar's

and Friday from 9 a m to 12 noon .

Office.

ID Cards. It is i m portant that you have a v a l id ID card in

The office is located in Ramstad 112.

Bookstore

order to use the l ibrary, cash checks on campus, and to

P LU ' s Bookstore has more than just the textbooks and

obtain

supplies that are required or suggested by faculty members

other

University

services and

privileges.

Cont inuing

students may have cards validated i n the Business Office.

for their courses. Supplies, gifts, greeting cards, clothing,

Those here for the summer only should request their I D

fi lm processing, toiletries and lots of other items a re

Cards at the Registra r ' s Office -- i t o n l y takes a moment to

avai lable for your convenience.

have a card made, and it will make life on campus a l i ttle

too.

8 am-4 : 30 pm, MTWR

easier. Course Load and Waivers. The maximum course load for each summer session is six semester hours. Permission to register for more than six hours per session must be obtained from t he Dean of Summer School, Ingram lOI. Graduate students may not take more than 12 semester hours during the summer to count toward the maste r ' s degree at Pacific Lutheran University.

8 am-12 noon, Friday S hop unti l 6:30 pm t he opening day of each summer term. Late nights at the bookstore are:

work, submit a written request to the Registra r ' s Office. Second

session

grades are

processed

and transcripted

approximately five working days after being submitted by tile faculty (August 30). Please take this into consideration requesting

transcripts

for school

districts. Transcripts

cannot be sent for students with unpaid accounts at the U n i v e rs i t y .

May 28, June 3, June 24,

July 15, July 22 and July 29. I f you have specific textbook needs at other ti mes, please phone (206) 535-7665 during regular bookstore hours and arrangements will be made to serve you. Campus

Transcripts. If you need a transcript of your summer

when

Oh, and they sell books,

S u mmer hours :

Ministry

Pacific Lutheran University is, by design and i n tent, a place for the interaction of academic study and the Christian gospel. Opportun ities for the expression of fa i t h and worship are provided for the community. Weekly chapel services are held in Eastvold Tower Chapel, 10--10:30 am on Wednesdays. Please call (206) 535-7464 for details of the wors h i p

sched ule .


�J

"

CAM P U S SERVICES

.

software standards, the cu rrent charging schedule and any

University Child Care University Child Care, operating through PLU ' s Family &

other questions you might have regarding the use of

Children's Center, is an

com puter fac i l i t ies at PLU.

independent

non-profit center es­

tahlished to serve fam i lies in the Parkland-Spanaway area.

The Computer Center's main offices are open 8 am until 5

Clients are served on a f i rst-come, first-served basis;

pm

priority is for low-income, working cl ients, and costs are based on gross month l y income. Licensed for 54 c h i ldren from 12 months t h rough 5 years, the center operates year­ round, from 6 : 3 0 am to 6 pm Monday th rough Friday. There is a wait ing l ist for fu l l- time c l ients. The staff is trained in Early C h i ldhood Education with PLU work­ study and practicum

students

involved;

s upport

staff

incl udes a social worker, nurse con sultant, cook, and book­ keeper.

The

program

is c o mprehensive,

tally appropriate activities outdoor

p lay

and

for a l l ages,

group/free-activity

with

developmen­

including

t i mes.

indoor/

Staffing

ra tio

is 1 adult to 5 c h ildren during peak program hours (9 am3pm). Meals and snacks are included. For more informa­ tion, write Cheryl Ha bgood, U n iversity Child Care, P.O. Box 44082, Tacoma WA 98444, or phone (206) 5 3 1 -2009. Many PLU students, faculty and staff use the Trinity Lutheran C h i ld Care Center at 12 1 1 5 Park Avenue South. Located close to the U n iversity, Trinity Lutl1eran accepts children on a fu l l-time basis; no drop-in care is available. Chi ldren from one month of age through kindergarten receive excellent supervision and nutritious mea l.s and snacks. A l t hough there i s no su mmer pre-school

program,

t here are educa t ional activi ties scheduled for all ages. Fees

during

Food

normal

University

operating

hours.

Services

The Food Serv ice Department endeavors to meet the needs of all a nd make a studen t ' s stay here a pleasurable and sa tisfying experience. The University Center cafeteria i s open to a l l . Meals are a l s o available at the U niversity Center Coffee Shop and at Col u m bia Center Co ffee S hop. The U n iversity Center Coffee S hop is o pen Monday through T h u rsday from 7 am--6 pm and Friday from 7 am--2 pm (unless posted otherwise). One

popular item

offered is a $20 coupon book sold for $ 1 8 that is good for food purchases. The book i s p u rchased through t he Busi­ ness Office or the Coffee S hop. Also, a variety of meal plans are avai lable through the Food Services office located in the Un iversity Center. A Coke trailer i s available from 9 am--2 pm

Monday-Friday during the su mmer.

variety of items i n c l uding sandwiches,

It

serves a

hot dogs, coffee,

ju ice, pop, donuts, fru i t and individual salads. The trailer is located at the south entrance to the Administration B u ilding. I f y o u have any questions about t he services offered, please feel free to call the Food Servi ces Office at (206) 535- 7472. MICA

are assessed on a s l iding scale. Feel free to come by and

(Minority, International, Commuter and Adult Services)

observe at any time, or ca l l (206) 535 -2699 for more

H i storica l l y a residen t i a l campus, PLU now has a substan­

i n fo r m a t i o n .

tial nu mber of students who commute daily to attend classes.

The Computer Center The Compute r Cen ter ' s offices are entered through tbe south-east corner of Mortvedt Library. The fa c i l i ty houses DEC VAX 6210 and DEC VAX 6220 computers. A large academic user room located in t he east w i ng of the Memorial Gym b u i lding provides st udent access to t he

Commuters have indeed brought new meaning to

the phrase college student.

Foreign and m i nority students

bring a g l impse of other parts of the world to the PLU campus.

MICA offers these students academic support

and special progra ms.

MICA offices are located in the

U n iversity Center, lower level.

Stop in or call

5 35 - 7 1 9 5 .

VAX systems, I B M , Macintosh, and Apple lie personal

Residential Life and Housing

computers

Campus l iving continues to grow in popularity as an eco­

t hroughout

t he

summer.

Approximately 50% of the user room operating hours are

nomical,

designated as times when no charging is in effect .

summer school. Rates remain well below the standard

Charg­

convenient

answer to

housing needs during

ing for computer use is made only during historica ll y

monthly rental for an apartment, and new, flexible

heavy u s e times.

sum mer meal

There i s no accessory charge, s u c h a s

CPU, pages printed and blocks stored.

The charge for

connect time for both the PC and VAX terminals is $.50 per hour.

A variety of software programs are avail.able for the

VAX and IBM systems. Pacific Lutheran University has adopted standard

PC software for word processing,

sheets, data bases and statistics.

spread

Consultants a re on duty in

plans enhance economy and convenience.

Campus liv ing also faci l itates o u t -of-class

interaction with

faculty and other students. Both single and double occupancy rooms are available. S i ngle rooms are l i mited and are assigned on a space­ available basis according to the order in w hich the Resi ­ dential Life Office receives y o u r request.

the user room to help students with operational problems.

Students and staff initiate and coordinate residence hall

The Computer Center offers a wide range of services,

programs.

including free " how to " workshops.

resources of the Puget Sound area: mounta ins, l a kes,

Computer Center for information

Check with the

about the user rooms

operating hours, a list of the workshops, the current

Many programs take advantage of the natural

recreation areas, and the ocea n. All programs are designed to enhance your summer school experience.


U N IVERS ITY FAC I LITI ES

You

may obtain campus

housing by contacting the

Memorial Gymnasium ( 1 947, remodeled 1984) provides

Residential Life Office at (206) 535-7200, or by completing

cl assroom and activity areas for the School of Physical

the pre-registration form inside the back cover of this

Education and

catalog. See page 3 for specific costs.

the Theatre program.

Eastvold Auditorium (1 952)

Student Life

accommodates concerts,

special events and plays. It also contains classrooms, stage

The Student Life Office is the admini strative umbrella for

and rad io studios,

PLU's Student Life organization.

practice rooms for the Music Department and the Com mu­

It gives overall direction

ensemble

practice rooms and

individual

to a variety of student services and acts as a central

nication Arts Department as well as the KPLU-FM radio

resource for student

s t ud i o .

information and assistance.

ments w i thin Student Life include:

Depart-

Career Services;

Counseling and Testing Services;

Health Services; M i nor­

ity,

Adu l t

International,

Commuter and

Student

Services

(MICA); Residential Life; and the U n iversity Center. Student Life, th rough a

cam pus

its services and

env ironment

wherein

programs,

students

may

promotes

explore,

develop and learn in both academic and co-curricular contexts. and

get

Stop by Ad m i n istration 130 or call (206) 525-7 1 9 1 acquainted.

3,200 seat aud itorium and complete indoor facilities for most

sport/recreation

activities.

Aida Ingram Hall (1 955. remodeled 1971 and 1986) houses studios, offices and classrooms for the School of The Arts, the Art Department, ment, University G allery

Communication

and Theatre

Depart­

Gallery for outside exhibit ors and Wekell

for student

works.

William O. Rieke Science Building ( 1 985) provides ad­

University Facil ities

m in istrative offices,

University Center ( 1970) i s entering its twenty-first

year

as the gathering spot for students, faculty and guests of the Univers ity.

Olson Physical Education Auditorium ( 1 969) contains a

I n addition to di ning facilities and the Univer­

laboratories,

and

classroom,

along

w i th the 200-seat Leraas lecture hall for Biology, Chemis­ try, Earth Science and Physics Departments. The build ing was dedicated i n January 1985

sity Bookstore, the Center houses student government,

PLU East Campus ( 1 9 1 4, acquired 1982, remodeled 1984)

Campus

houses classrooms,

M inistry,

muter and

M I CA

(M inority,

Intern ational,

Adult) student services, and

Com­

student med i a .

a child

care center, a gymnasium/

dance studio, and offices for Special Education, Ma rriage

S pecial features o f t h e bui l d i ng include t h e Games Room,

& Family Therapy, and Social Work staff. Comm u n i ty

Coffee Shop, Cave (a student-run food and entertainment

outreach programs such as a Well ness Clinic, Second Wind

center),

(for senior citizens), fa m i ly counseling, operate w i th PLU

Information Desk and

Scandinavian

Cultural

East Campus as base.

Center. Hauge Administration Building ( 1 960) houses administrative

offices,

classrooms,

facu lty

Un iversity

offices.

stud ios

and master control for closed circuit television. The Robert A. L. Mortvedt Library ( 1966) i s an air-condi­ tioned over

multi -media

learning

one-quarter m i l l ion

audio-visual

aids,

and

resource center

books,

on-line

periodicals, computer

containing microfilm, and

record -search

capabilities. The building also houses the Computer Center, University Arc hives, and Photo Services.

A

student 10 card is req uired to check out materials from the library, see "10 Cards" on page 5. Xavier Hall ( 1 937, remodeled 1966) houses classrooms, and offices for facu lty of the Division of Social Sciences. Ramstad Hall ( 1947, remodeled 1 959 and 1985) houses the School

of N u rsing, the Writing Center, Cooperative

Education, AURA, Academic ices.

Advising, and Career Serv­

Recreational Facilities P L U offers a broad variety of recreational opportunities for summer students. Exceptional

facilities a re avai lable for

most popular sports and pastimes!

Free use of the Names

Fitness Center, Olson Auditorium, and

the Swimming Pool

is avai lable by presen ting your student ID card (available from Registrar's Office).

Reservation of racketball/sq uash

courts i s made by calling 535-7365.

Schedules for use of all

recrea tional fac ilities are avai lable in the School of Physical Education office i n Olson Auditor i u m . Names Fitness Center w a s dedicated in 1984. T h i s 5,500 sq. ft. facil ity contains the latest in weight training and other

conditioni ng/fitness

equipment,

i nc l u d i n g

an

i ndoor

jogging track. Hours: 8 am-9 pm, MTWRF, noon-4 pm, Sat. Olson Auditorium is a m u l t i purpose fac ility fea turing a Sport Tred gymnasium floor and Activities

include

basketball,

an AstroTurf field house.

volleyball,

bad m inton,

handball, racketball, squash. Hou rs: 8 am-6 pm, MTWR, 8 am -1 pm, F.


J

--

-------

R ECR EATION/DEG R EES OFFERED

Swimming Pool offers a swimming area, diving pool, sun足

Chemistry

Latin

Spanish

bathing area, locker and dressing rooms. Hours: 6 : 30-8:50

Ch inese

Mat hematics

S pecia l

am and 5-5 : 5 0 pm, MTWRF (adults only); 1 -2 : 5 0 pm,

Computer

Music

S peech

Science

MTWRF and 7-8 : 5 0 p m , MTWRFS (all ages); 3-4:50 pm,

D ra m a

N o r w eg i a n

MTWRF (PLU students, faculty, staff only), MTWRF.

Earth

Physical

Swim lessons are available for ages 4 through adult.

E c o n o mics

University Center Games Room features modern six-lane bowl ing alley,

pool tables, table tennis, shuffleboard, and

coin -operated table games. Hours: 1 1 am- l O pm, MTWRF. University Golf Course is a 2,770-yard, n ine-hole, par 35 layout with a reduced fee sched ule for students. Hours: d a y li g h t .

PLU

students,

facu l t y ,

convention guests have Off-Campus

staff and

summer/

use priority.

Recreation

Numerous

Polit ical Science

English Language

Arts

P s y c h o l og y

French German Bachelor of Arts i n Physical Education P h y s i cal

Education

Bachelor of Arts in Recreation

recrea tional

opportu足

Spanaway lake two miles sou th of campus, features canoe, paddleboat rentals in

addition to swimming,

horseshoes, picnic facilities, golf and fish ing. The public Spanaway

Golf Course is a beautiful championship cou rse

with well -kept fairways, greens

and

Thera p e u t i c s

P rogra m m i n g

Bachelor o f Business

Administration

Acco u n t i n g Fin a n c e

nities exist close to the campus. Spanaway Park, located by rowboat and

Education

P h y s ics

Administration

Tennis Courts S i x lighted courts are available o n lower campus.

Sciences

traps.

Human

Resource

Management

I n ternational

Business

M a n agement

I n formation

Systems

M a rket i n g O pe r a t i o n s

M a n ag e m e n t

Bachelor of F i n e Arts Art

Communication

(Broadcasting,

campus, has exce llent facilities for tennis, track and field, softb a l l , baseba l l , basketbal l , broom hockey and racketba l l . S prinker a l s o has a sunbathing area, locker a n d dressing rooms and an ice ska t i ng arena. For program days and t imes or court reservations, phone (206) 5 37-2600.

Piano

Performance

I n strumen t a l

Degree Programs and Majors

Performance

Theory

and

Voca I

Performance

Church

Music

K- 1 2 Chora l ;

Instrumental (Band or Orchestra Emphasis)

Bachelor of Musical Arts Bachelor of Science In Nursing

Master's

Degrees

P r e - Thera p y

Degrees

Master of Arts

in Computer Applications

Ant hropology

English

Philosophy

Master of Arts in Education

Art

French

P h y s ics

Master of Arts in M u sic

B i ology

German

Political Science

Master of Arts in Social Sciences

C la s s ics

H i s t o ry

Psycho logy

Master

Commun ication

Honors

R e l ig i o n

Master o f Physical

Computer

Legal

Scandinavian

Master o f Science in Computer Science

Mathema tics

Social Work

Master o f Science in N u rsing

N o r w e gi a n

S panish

Earth

Sciences

Econom ics

Studies

Bachelor of Science B io l ogy

Engineeri n g

C h e mi s t r y

Engineering Science (3-2)

Physics

C o m p u ter

E n g i n eering M a t h e m a t i c s

Compu ter

Science

Physics

Earth Sciences (Geology S pecialty) Bachelor of Arts in Education A n t h ropology

Hea lth

Science

Art

H i story

Social Stud ies

Biology

Journ a l i s m

S o c i o l ogy

Composition

Bachelor of Music Education

Exercise Science

Bachelor of Arts

Performance

Organ

Bachelor of Science In Physical Education

Science

Theatre)

Bachelor of M u s ic

Sprinker Recreation Center, also located two miles south of

Bachelor's

Educa tion

of Business Admin istration Education


P R ES I D E NT'S WELCOM E

Rights and Responsibilities

The Summer of 1991 marks the very

Upon registration, the student and his or her parents or legal guardian, as the case may be, agree to accept the responsibility and legal obligation to pay all tuition costs, room and board fees, and other special fees incurred or to be incurred for the student's education. The University, in turn, agrees to make available to the student certain educational programs and the use of certain University facilities, as applicable and as described in the catalog. A failure to pay all University bills shall release the University of any obligation to continue to provide the applicable educational benefits and services, to include statements of honorable dismissal, grade reports,

transcript

of records,

diplomas,

or

pre-registrations.

The student shall also be denied admittance to classes and the use of

University

facilities.

Under

certain circumstances student

beginning of the second century of the university's life of teaching, research and service. The centennial celebration just completed has strengthened all aspects of the institution and made it better able to serve the needs of the nearly 2000 stu足 dents who will study here this summer.

paychecks may be applied to unpaid balances.

AJI

accounts

60

days delinquent are routinely reported to a credit

b u r e au. Pacific Lutheran University does not discriminate on the basis of sex, race, creed, color, national origin, age, or handicapped condition in the education programs or activities which it operates and is required by Title IX of the Education Amendments of

1972

and the regulations adopted pursuant thereto, by Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of Act of

1973

1974,

and by Section

504

to discriminate in educational programs and activities extends to to

admission

thereto.

Inquiries

tive academically and enjoyable person足 ally. Many opportunities for study and recreation are available, and I hope you

of the Rehabilitation

not to discriminate in such manner. The requirement not

employment therein and

I invite you to make the summer produc足

will engage them fully.

concerning

the application of said acts and published regulations to this

-- William 0 Rieke, M.D.

University may be referred to:

1.

The Director of Personnel, Room

107,

Hauge Administration

Building, Pacific Lutheran University, telephone matters relating to

for

(206) 535-7185,

employment policies and grievance procedures

for personnel employed by the university.

2.

The Deputy Provost, Room

Hauge Administration Building,

104,

Pacific Lutheran University, telephone relating to student admissions,

3.

(206) 535-7125,

curriculum,

for matters

and financial aid.

The Director of Counseling and Testing Services, Room

Ramstad Hall, Pacific Lutheran University, telephone

106, (206) 535-

for matters regarding administrative policies relating to

7191,

students,

student

services,

and

the

student

administrative

grievance

procedure.

4.

The Director of Counseling and Testing Services, Room

Ramstad Hall, Pacific Lutheran University, telephone

7191,

for matters relating to the application of Section

Rehabilitation

5.

106, (206) 535504 of the

Act.

The Director of the Academic Advising and Assistance Center,

Ramstad Hall, Pacific Lutheran University, telephone

7519, for 6. Or the

(206) 535-

matters relating to the academic grievance procedure. Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, U.S. Department of

Education, Switzer Building,

330

C Street SW, Washington, D.C.

20202. Pacific Lutheran

University complies with the Family Education

Rights and Privacy Act of

1974.

Inquiries concerning the application

of this act and published regulations to this university may be referred to the Executive Secretary to the Vice President and Dean for Student Life, Room

130,

Lutheran University, telephone

Hauge Administration Building, Pacific

206 535-7191,

or the Family

Education Rights and Privacy Office, Department of Education, Independence Avenue SW, Washington, D.C.

245-0233.

20201,

telephone

330 (202)

President


ANTHROPO LOGY/ART

eye

ANTHR O P O LOGY

(2)

i ntroduces

University, C h inese

l i fe, the great t h i nkers and th e

Chi nese

religious

t hought

and

phi losophers world-view.

Chi nese ritual year and learn how to holidays, how to go

touring in China, how to speak " tou rist Chinese," and even how to use Chinese word- processi ng ! lectures

Read i ngs

su pplemented

by

and a u t i o-visuals,

guest speakers a n d a field trip.

Tu ition:

$203 per semester hour. 1 9 30-2 1 00, TR. AOMN - l O l . M. Zhu

(2)

c u l t ures of the people in coastal and begin n i ng

with

the

We then examine

the ways that cultures c h anged

t h rough

time u n t i l the emergence of the d i s t i nc­ tive cultures observed by t he earl iest Tu i t i o n :

$ 2 0 3 per semester hour. 0900-1 600, Sat. XAVR- 1 1 2 . O. Hue lsbeck

Term l: May 2S-J u n e 20 PLU, Tacoma, Was h i ngton State, th e USA, the world -- all are mu lti-cultural environm ents and so no matter where you go, live, or work, w e ' l l he dealing peoples

schools

and

neighbor­

of t hose other than ourselves.

a nd cultures diffe rent

from our own. This class aims provides practical guideli nes on how to ap­ proach people of other culture s w i t h sensitivity and empathy and with a n

ART

ARTD 230/330/430 Ceramics I , I I, I I I

(4)

Term I : May 2S-June 21 A mult i -level ceramics course, of inter­

Fee : $ 1 0

Tuition: $203 per semester hour. l S00-2100, TR. XAVR- 1 1 2 . G. Guldin

est to beginners, teachers and those with

experien ce.

§ANTH 465 Archaeology: The Field Experience

Traditional

mation, a i r brush ing a nd firing tech­ I ncludes a survey of the history No pre­

req u isites, 230 must be taken before

(4)

Term I I : June 24-July 1 9 of sizes and s hapes; t h i s course exposes

330; 330 before 430.

Fee: $35 Tuition:

$203 per semester hour. 1 230- 1 530, MTWRF. INGR- 1 44 . 0 . Keyes

plan to test several d i fferent k i nds of

ARTD 255/355 Jewelry

archaeological sites.

Term Il l : July 29-August 23

We

students to some of this variation.

basic

The course

excavation

includes

to

prelim inary

field

to metal as decoration on jewelr y and other obj ects.

An

processing

opaque.

I n addi tion to critiques of

ancient and modern work on slides,

and learning to identify art ifacts. Field Experi­

techniques

e nce may be taken during either Term

t h reads

II or Term I I I .

Assigned

personal

Lab fee:

equipme nt,

$50 covers

tra nsportation

The resultant glazed

color can be made to be transparent or

work

artifact

(4)

Enameling is the fusing of colored glass

skills,

record-keeping,

laboratory

throwing

and hand buil d i ng, as well as glaze for­

of contem porary ceramics.

Archaeological sites come i n a variety

digging,

methods

of clay work i ncluding wheel

niques.

to

include:

and

stencils.

l u m ps,

proj ects:

scraffitto,

3-part

enamel.

bowls,

earrings,

pin s, neckl aces, bolas.

Fee: $40

and from the site and crew T-shirt.

tion: Si203 per semester hour.

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

1 300-1 600, MTWRF. INGR- 1 34B.

OSOO- 1 700, MTWRF. XAVR- 1 l 2 . O.

C . O e G root

Tui­

H u e l s b ec k

§ANTH 466 Archaeo logy: Advanced Field Experience (4) Term 1 l I : July 29-August 23

§ANTH 377 Managing Cross-Cultural Divers ity (2)

with

represented in our

Begin n i ng or advanced

This course explores the

European visitors to the area.

and

Exercises both i n and out of

in troduction

Washington State for a t least t h e last

Washi ngton

diversity

drafting a nd field photography.

ative Americans have l ived i n

first northwesterners.

hoods.

em phasizes

Term I I : June 29-July 20

i n terior

workplaces,

includ ing

ANTH 225 Past Cultu res of Washington State

1 2,000 years.

cultural

diversity a nd to the u n ique perspectives

t h is

Take a "guided tour" through the celebrate Chi nese

i nter­

class sensit ize students to cult u ral

of C h inese h istory and offers i nsights i n to

towards

global diversity

Taught b y a visiting professor from course

rewarding

develop a positive curiosity about the

June 25-August 22 Zhongs h a n

mutually

Learn how to avoid negative

attitudes

ANTH 220 Peoples of the World : C h i na China's

towards

action.

This course builds o n the introduction to field a nd lab techniques provided in ANTH 465.

Excavation continues with

a n emphasis o n recovering data to fill gaps

revealed

by

prel i m i nary

ana lys is.

The ultimate goa l is to produce a p re l i m i n ary excav ation.

report

descri bing

$25

covers transportation to and from the sites.

Prerequisite:

ANTH 466.

0800-1 700, MTWRF. XAVR- 1 l 2. O . Hue/sbeck

Landscape

Photography

ex,l m i nes

our

changing perceptions of the natura l en­ v i ronment

and

how

photographers

re­

flect, interpret and shape those views by what they select to photograph a nd the techniques they choose to use. both

the

beginner and

graphy student. techniques.

Field Experience may be taken during Lab fee:

Term I I : J u ne 24-July 1 9

For

advanced photo-

I n c ludes black and

white and color processing and printing

th e

Beginn ing or advanced

eith er Term [[ or Term I l l .

ARTD 328 La ndscape Photog raphy (4)

semester

Fe e: $45

Tu ition: $203 per

hou r .

1 3 00-1 600, MTWRF. INGR- 1 34A. B . Geller


BIOLOGY

No prerequIsI tes; sat isfies general

BIOLOGY

versity requireme nts.

BIOl 1 1 1 Biology and the Modern World (4) Term I I : J u ne 24-J u l y 1 9 A n introduction t o biology, designed

for

non-biology

Fundamental areas

primarily

majors.

concepts chosen from a l l

of m o d e r n biology including t h e

environment,

p o p u l a t io n ,

human

anatomy

physiology,

genetics,

and

evolution

and

biological

laboratory.

prere q u isites;

satisfies

general

ments.

For further information, contact

u n iversity

DJ. Martin (206) 535 -7564.

re qu ireTuition:

0800- 1 04 5 ,

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

(4)

Term I l l : J u l y 29-August 23 The

grow t h ,

control,

physiology,

ident ification of microor­

h u m a n beings. For further

Includes laboratory.

i n formation, contact Angie

Alexander (206) 535- 7545 .

Prerequi­

site: CHEM 1 05 , Chemistry of Life, or semester

Tu ition: $203

hour.

(4)

Term J: May 28-June 2 1 An i ntroduction to t h e basis principles of biology with an emphasis on plants and their impact on peop l e . incl u d e :

Topics

function;

poisonous

food

plants;

plants;

ident ification.

Includes

laboratory .

prerequisites;

satisfies

general

sity require ments.

No

u n iver-

For further informa-

tion, contact John Main (206) 5 3 5 - 7567. Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

(4)

Lecture topics include: matter; ce lls and systems.

experiments

skeletal

Laboratory

and

includes:

in

muscl e physiology and

h u m a n reflexes; special senses. Re­ qu ired for nursing a n d curricula.

physical

No prerequisite.

For further information, contact Tom Carlson, (206) 535- 7549. per

BIOl 1 1 4 Biotechnology: Principles and Issues

Lab, TWR, 1 1 :30-2 : 3 0 pm RCTR- 1 1 6. T.

(4)

Term I I I : July 29-August 23 An introduction to ing

applied

the

science,

ra pidly develop­

biotechnology.

Topics range from traditional fermentations medical

and

to

the

applications

gene clonililg. Emphasis is on basic

incl u des laboratory

lectures,

vid eotape

experiments

and

0800- 1 045, MTWR, RCTR- 1 l 5 .

Format seg men ts, excursions.

Designed for the non-biology major.

Plus

Lerum

topics

respiratory,

include:

d igestive, systems;

regulation;

developme n t .

field t r i p s to Puget Sound a n d t h e

(4)

teachers.

7570.

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

0930- 1 700, MTWRF. RCTR - 1 24. R. McGinnis

BIOl 502 Advanced P lacement Institute: Biology

(2)

Term WW: July 22-26 An institute designed for high school teachers

preparing to offer Advanced

Placement Biology.

The institute

p l acement course, the

advanced

place­

ment test, review of text materials and

stress,

and human

includes:

cat

expe riments;

organisms.

Physiology

or

A major emp hasis is

exercises;

participants

carry

out exercises suitable for Advanced P l acement Biology courses.

The insti­

tute is conducted b y college faculty

BIOL 205, Human

and

State

contact Richard McG i nnis, (206) 535-

laboratory

circulatory,

Laboratory

of developing

Anatomy

impact from the Continental Shelf t o

biology courses designed for potential

metab olism ;

physiology

Prerequ isite:

oceanogra p h y ,

the Columbia B a s i n . Includes one d a y

biology majors.

excretory

temperature

study

climato l og y ,

ecology, common l i fe forms and h u m a n

an overview of typ ical college general

reproductive

d i ssection;

and literature of the Pacific Northwest: geology,

add resses content for an advanced

BIOl 206 Human Anatomy & Physiology Lecture

of

science principles and the i mpact of bio\echnologies upon society.

hour.

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 22

food

controversial

agricultural

semester

Tuition: $203

0800- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. RCTR- 1 22. J . Main

Ca rlson/J.

An introduction to t h e natural history

Travel fee : $30. For further i n formation

Term I I : June 24-J u l y 1 8

e d ucation

(4)

Term 1 : May 28-June 2 1

available to Washington

h u m a n skeletal syst e m ; cat d issection;

house plants; home care of plants; plant

BIOl 351 Natural History of the Pacific Northwest

(J u l y 1 2 - 14). Scholarships may be

BIOl 205 H u man Anatomy & Physiology

muscular

medicinal

propagation of

RCTR- 1 1 5 .

a n d to the Co lumbia Gorge a n d Basin

tissues; nervous, e n d ocrine,

basic plant structure and

MTWR,

Plus Lab, TWR, 1 1 :30-2 : 30 pm RCTR-

the Olympic P e n i n s u l a ( J u n e 29-J u l y 1 )

Alexander

BIOl 1 1 2 Humanistic Botany

Tuition: $203

hour.

Casca des, as well as t hree day t r i p s t o

0800- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. RCTR - 1 22. A.

Mart in

semester

1 1 6. T. Carlson/J. Lerum

BIOl 201 I ntroduction to Microbiology

per

0800- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. RCTR - 1 2 2 . D .

plants;

735 7 .

0800- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. RCTR- 1 3 6 . D. Kerk

consent of the instructor.

$203 per semester hou r.

Carlson, (206) 535-7549 . per

isolation and

Incl u d es

For further i n formation, contact Tom

mation, contact David Kerk (206) 535-

ganisms, especially those w h ich a ffect

control.

No

uni-

For further i n for-

equivalent.

with experience teaching general bio­ logy and b y high school teachers who currently

offer

courses.

For further i nformation,

Advanced

Placement

contact David Hansen (206) 535-7565. Tuition: $228 per semester hour. 0900- 1 600, MTWRF. RCTR- 1 1 5 . D. Hansen


12

BUSIN ESS ADM I N ISTRATION

Accounting;

BUS I N ESS ADMI N I STRATION

MATH

1 28,

Sciences; CSCI 220, Computerized

Eligibility cards are required for all

I n formation Systems

business classes. Contact the School of

Sophomore standing.

Business Administration at (206) 5357244 to obtain one.

(4)

Term MBA I: June 3 - J u l y 1 1 A study o f the American legal system and the legal rel a tionships among the n a t u ral

environment,

grou ps,

busi ness

i n d i v id u a ls ,

organizations,

governmental agencies and

the jud icial

Current business and social

problems are add ressed from a global perspective

with an e m phasis on

business ethics and social ity.

Prerequisite:

responsibi 1-

Sophomore

standing.

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

BUSA 281 Fi nancial Accounti ng

hour.

(4)

and principles. Valuation t heories in the

(4)

international

gains and losses).

techniques

functions

planning,

of

d i recting and

conte x t . and

220,

the

hour.

behavioral

operations

specifically

function.

I n t roduction

and

plications;

budgeting;

J u n ior standing.

international

performance

evaluation

applications

of

systems.

Prerequisite: BUSA 28 1 , Financ ial

Tuition: $203 per semester

B a ncroft

semester

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

(4)

Term I : May 28-June 20 The flows of goods and services in the and

ganizations,

with

e m p hasis

countries. resource

(4)

on

policies

International manage ment

international

aspects

of

prov ide

Prerequisite: BUSA 1 5 0, P rinciples of

Economics; STAT 23 1 , I ntroductory Tu i t io n :

$203 p e r semester hour. 1 300- 1 6 1 5 , MTWR. ADMN - 2 1 5 . T.

tions in business and not-for profit or­ ganizations. marketing channe l s marketing

Dete rmination mix:

and

product

p h ysical

of a

policy,

pricing,

distribution

communications.

and

Prerequi­

site: ECON 1 50, Principles of Econom­ Business and

28 1 , Financial Accou nt ing; BUSA 350,

Stat ist ics; Junior standing.

and

ics; MATH 1 28, Mathematics for

p e rsonnel/human

Management; ECON

approaches to the

of domestic

demand; t he role of marketing func­

practices for solving problems. of

behavioral

analysis

individuals and groups i n business or­

Sepic

BUSA 370 Marketing Systems

U . S . and global economies; economic

foreign operations. ap­

standing.

Int roductory Statistics (may b e concur­

insight into t he problems of managing

spreadsheet

MATH 1 28, Mathematics for Business

0900- 1 2 1 5 , MTWR. ADM N - 22 1 . S .

Prerequisite: ECON 1 5 0,

human

systems

I n format ion

techniques.

making.

accounting

Prerequisite: CSCI

Computerized

hour.

other

acco u n t i ng

foreign translation

to case analysis and problem solving

resource procedures in the U . S . and

cost

risk,

BUS A 28 1 , Financial Accounting ; Junior

the

related

data in planning, control and decision

m a nagement

(i ncluding

country

lent); STAT 2 3 1 , I ntroductory Statistics;

characteristics

Fundamentals

re lationships,

trade

risk,

view. I ncludes the study of concepts

Introduction t o the use o f accounting

m e thods,

capital

and

Term I I : June 24-July 18

profit

policy),

and t he Behavioral Sciences (or equiva­

and

cost-volume­

capital

d ividend

and more recent integrative points of

BUSA 282 Management Accounting (4)

incl ude

(includ ing

ECON 1 50, Principles of Economics;

controlling are

discussed from the classical,

Detailed examination of the behav ior of

Topics

anal ysis,

Systems with BASIC (or equival ent);

organizing,

Term I I I : July 29-August 2 2

Tu ition: $203 per semester

fi nancial

o f working

Management

Wyhe

stand ing.

management

increasingly

0900- 1 2 1 5 , MTWR. ADMN-2 1 7 . G . Van

Sophomore

problems,

statement

and

international

BUSA 354 H u man Resource Management

Prerequisite:

t heory

exchange

analysis o f financial

reports.

structure

and processes of admin istration in an

1 300- 1 6 1 5 , MTWR. AD M N - 2 1 5 . G .

computer) and

v a l u a t ion,

financial

A critical examination of the principles

Waters

and

principal

accounts and financial d i mensions of

Term I I : June 24-July 1 8

nations.

(manual

the

financing strategies

U . S . compared to those in other Preparation

procedures of financial

manageme n t :

rent); BUSA 2 8 1 , F i nancial Accou nting;

accou nting concepts

to

theories and

capital asset acq u isition, cost of capital,

BUSA 350 Management

leading,

(4)

I n t roduction

planning,

Principles of Economics; STAT 2 3 1 ,

Term I: May 28-June 20 to

Tu ition: $203 per

0900- 1 2 1 5 , MTWR. ADM N - 2 1 7. L .

to

1 800-2200, MR. AD MN-2 1 1 . B. Ahna

An introduction

semester

BUSA 364 Managerial Finance Term I : May 28-June 20

with BASIC;

Hegstad

BUSA 230 Law and Society

system.

Mathematics

for Business and t h e Behavioral

the Behavioral Sciences

(or equ ivalent); STAT 2 3 1 , Introductory Statistics; BUSA 28 1 , Financial Account­ i ng ; J u nior stand i ng. semester

Tu ition: $203 per

hour.

1 3 30- 1 645, MTW R. ADM N - 2 1 5 . S. Thrashe r


B U S I NESS ADMI N I STRATION

BUSA 455 01 Busi ness Policy

(4)

Term I: May 28-June 20 Study

of

from

top

organizational management

Form ulation

and

admin istration perspective.

execution

of strategies

and policies to i ntegrate all manage­ ment

and business functions i n su pport

of organizational

obj ectives.

I m p l ica­

tions of resource av a i l a b i l ity, technol­ ogy and the economy; education, religion, eth ics and personal values; social responsib i l i t y ; international ment

public pol i c y ; and

relations for top

decisions.

Includes

sive case analyses.

ma nage­

comprehen­

Prerequisite: BUSA

28 1 , Financial Accounting; BUSA 282, Management Acco unting; Management;

BUSA

BUSA 350,

354, Human

Managerial Finance; BUSA 370, Marketing Systems; MATH 1 28, Math for Business and the Behaviora l Sciences; CSCI 220, Comput erized BASIC;

Tu i t i o n : $203 per

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

(4)

Com puter

progra m m i n g

branch ing,

looping,

retrieval.

software

i n p u t!

manip ulation,

file

with

i n c l u d i ng

subscripts,

manipulations, Advanced

packages.

data work

Prere q u isite:

BUSA 505, Management Usc of Computers.

Tu ition: $356 per semester

hour. 18 00-2 200, M W . ADMN-213. E . Harter

Impact on decision

international

accounting

nomic,

damentals of Accounting and

political

and

international

Prerequisite: BUSA 501 , Fun­ Finance;

BUSA 505, Management Use of

entity;

Computers.

and

the internal organization

e n v i ro n m e n t .

Com parisons

administrative

practices

countries and

cultures.

in

1 800-2200, M R . ADMN-2 1 7 . L Hegstad

other

Prerequi site:

BUSA 502, Fundamentals of Manage­ ment and Marketing. semester

Tuition: $356 per

hou r.

BUSA 555 Business Strategy and Pol icy integrated

management and

research

(4) a p proach

readings

field

and

integrate concepts of

and

business

functions

international aspects of t h e

business

environment.

BUSA 551, Operations

(4)

Study of the process required for

comprehensive

Advanced

BUSA 590 Seminar: Plann i ng and Developing New Products Term MBA I: June 3-July 11

on decision-making analysis in cases

Tuition: $356 per semester

hour.

with

Prerequisite: Management

ment Seminar; BUSA 570, ivlarkcting Management Seminar, any one of wh ich m a y be taken concurrently with Tu ition: $356 per semester hour.

1800-2200, MR. ADMN-22 1 . G . Waters

Term MBA II: July IS -August 2 1

by

i n fluences; the organization itself as an

555.

BUSA 520 Programm i ng for Managers

problems.

m a king

Sem inar; BUSA 564, Financial Manage­

18 00-2200, MR. ADMN-2I5. J. Daniel

and

The

env ironment,

practices.

and

See description under BUSA 455 01

storage

encompassed:

i ncluding legal , eth ical, social, eco­

li brary

Term MBA I I : July IS-August 22

informa­

ment

are

organ ization

situations.

(4)

o f accounting

perspectives external

incl uding consideration of lega l, social

BUSA 455 02 Busi ness Pol icy

subrout ines,

Applications

within

tion, services and systems to manage­

management

character

systems

which a manager operates. Three major

complex

hour.

Yager

output,

sociotechnical

based

0900- 1 2 1 5, MTWR. ADMN-215. W .

above.

Term MBA I T : July I S -August 22

An

STAT 2 3 1 , Introductory Statistics; Senior standing.

Term MBA I: June 3-July 1 1 Open

Term MBA 1: June 3 -J u l y 1 1

ECON 1 50, Princi ples of Economics;

semester

BUSA 582 Accou nting I nformation and Control (4)

1 800-2200, MR. AD MN-219. C. Schu ltz

Resource Management; BUSA 364,

I n formation Systems with

BUSA 550 Orga n izational Behavior and Environ ment (4)

developing a new product or setting up a proj ect.

Students typically work in

teams of two or three and walk through the appropriate steps.

Each gro u p

presents a proposal a s the end product of the class. addressed ment tion

Some areas which are

include

(economic and

the

extern a l

condit ions,

socioc u l t u re) and

environ­

competi­ internal

variables such as resources and company phi loso phy. semester

Tuition: $356 per

hour.

1800-2200, M R . ADMN-215. S. Thrasher


C H EMISTRY/COMMU N I CATIO N & TH EATRE

CHEMISTR Y CH EM 1 04 Environmental Chemistry ( 4) June 24-August 23 Basic principles of chemical structures and

reactions

and

practical appl ica­

(e.g.,

polymers,

radioactivity,

consumer

toxic

chemistry

materials,

poll ution,

food

Preparatory to CHEM

additives).

1 05 , Chemistry

o f Life, o r CHEM 1 1 5 , General Chemis­ try for those lacking high school chemistry.

Meets

general

core requirements. semester

and

chemical

application of modern

instrumentation

in chemistry.

to

problems

This summer the focus is

spectrometry

raphy-mass high

and

gas

spectroscopy .

school chemistry

chromatog-

Suitable

for

teachers,

community college faculty, or

indus­

trial scientists wish ing to update their knowledge

of

modern

instrumentation.

Participants have " hands-o n " experi­ ence and collect a n d interpret data o n

hour.

1 800-2100, MR RCTR-224 P l us Lab W W. Giddings

individual participant. per

semester

COMA 326 Small Group Communication

(4)

J une 24-August 2 3 Focuses on the nature of communica­ t ion in group structures. dynamics

Examination influences the

of group organization

consider how

com munication

Tu ition: $203

esses.

Examination of the role played

b y conflict lems.

hour.

and

can

shape, alter, or improve group proc­ and discuss communication

methods for managing group Students

discussion

0900-1600, MTWRF. RCTR-224 . S . TonnlC.

COM MUNICATION AN D TH EATRE

of how communication

specific samp les of interest t o t h e

univers i t y

Tu i t i o n : $ 2 0 3 per

1 800-2100 RCTR 20 1 .

Theory

nance

i m pact on society; scientific method; problem solving skills; current topics i n and

(1 )

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 2

on high field nuclear magnetic reso­

tions; overview of chemistry and its

env ironmental

CH EM 436 Advances in Chemical I n strumentation

and

prob­

participate in theoretical practical

appl ication.

Read and discuss current research

Fryhle

explaining

group

processes

and

dynamics and apply the theories in

Term I : May 28-June 2 1

CHEM 502 Advanced Placement Institute: Chemistry

General,

Term W W : July 22-July 26

CHEM 1 05 Chem i stry of Life organic

and

(4)

biochemistry

pert inent to chemical processes in the human organism; arts students Meets

su itable

general

university

requirements.

(2)

I nstruction in chemistry can range from extremely

for liberal

and prospective teachers.

practical contexts to a variety of group cases.

theoretical

approaches,

v e r y qual itat ive presentations.

to

The

wide range of methods has caused

Students who have not completed high

considerable

school chemistry are encouraged to

discipline in recent years. The excessive

take CHEM 1 04 before taking CHEM

t i l t towards theory has been the main

105.

issue.

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWR, RCTR-220.

Plus Lab

TR, 1 300- 1 5 30, RCTR-20 1 . C . Anderson

discussion

within

the

The I nstitute focuses on the

diversity o f the discipline and teaching approaches.

Explore

several

categories

including : ( l ) course content, (2) current teaching

CHEM 32 1 Analytical Chemistry

(4)

Term I : May 28-June 21 Chemical

methods

analysis,

including

metric

and

methods.

selected

of quant itative volumetric,

gravi­

instrumental

Prereq uisite: CHEM 1 1 6,

General Chemistry; M ATH 1 3 3 , College Algebra and Trigonometry.

Tu ition:

$203 per semester hour. 0800- 1 04 5 , MTW R , RCTR-224.

Plus Lab

MTW R , 1 3 00- 1 600, RCTR-20 1 . L. Huestis

methods,

(3)

learning

commu­

n i t ies i n science and (4) the role of experimentation in chemistry.

De­

signed for t hose teaching or planning on teaching AP chemistry.

Significant

t i me i s devoted to laboratory experi­ ments for AP chemistry.

In addit ion,

sharing experiences and samples of teaching

materials

is

encouraged.

Emphasis is on techniques that have been successful and on the use of active learning approaches. semester

Tuition: $228 per

hour.

0900-1600, MTWRF. RCTR-224. D. Swank

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

1 800-21 00, MW. I NG R - 1 09. E. Inch

§COMA 335 I ntercultu ral Commun ica(2) tion Workshop Term I : May 28-June 2 1 Designed t o acquaint students w i t h the influence

of

perceptual

language and intercultural

cultural

systems,

backgrounds, social

nonverbal

organization,

messages

comm unication.

in

I ntercul-

tural " experiences" outside the class­ room

are arranged and

required.

Intended for anyone whose work or l i festyle is l i kely to intensel y involve them

with someone from another

cu lture .

Tu ition: $203 per semester

hour. 1 800- 2 1 1 5 , MW. INGR- 109. G . W i lson


COM M U N I CATION & TH EATRE/COMPUTER SCIENCE

§COMA 336 I mages of Wo men in Mass Medi a

(4)

Term I I I : July 29-August 23 Designed to acquaint the student with perspectives on t he ways in which and represented in the American mass media.

Students analyze i mages of

Term I: May 28-June 21

women

as

Introduction

in

advertising,

to

interactive

t ions,

research using content or rhetorical

the context o f the BASIC language.

analysis.

CSCI 1 1 0 and 220 may not both be

looping,

hour.

taken for credit.

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. I N G R - 1 09. J . Ewart

School Algebra semester

subscripts, and

func­

subrout ines

in

(2)

Designed to enhance public speaking Covers audience analysis, topic

CSC1 490* Robotics

a speaking situation, but fee l i ng very

numerical app lications and u s e of data

uncomfortable, as well as those who

files.

wish to gain greater confidence in

used .

algorit h m

design,

structured

n u m e r i ca l / n o n ­

Pascal progra mming language

is

Prerequisite: Either MATH 140,

presentation o f their ideas. N o pre­

Functions and Anal y t ic Geometry; or

requisite.

MATH 1 28 Mathematics for Business

hour.

and the Behavioral Sciences; (or

0900- 1 600, MTWRF. INGR- 1 09 . S .

equivalent).

Tuition: $203 per semester

hour. 0900- 1 045, MTWRF. MGYM-102. Staff

Term I I : June 24-July 19

CSCI 21 0 Co mputerized Infor mation Syste ms

Designed to acquaint the student w i t h

Term I I : J u ne 24-July 19

materials, techniques and

Computer Systems MS-DOS, spread­

and

participate

in

creative

dramatics

Intended for elementary and

sheets,

graphics and

file

(2)

management

using existing software packages on IBM P C ' s .

Knowledge o f word

j u nior high school teachers or prospec­

processing required or a word process­

t ive teachers,

ing hclass outside of regular class time

leaders,

theatre

youth

and

majors, religious

camp counselors,

is required.

CSCI 210 and CSCI 220

day care workers, social and psycho­

cannot both be taken for credi t .

logical

workers

Prerequisite: C S C I 1 1 0, BASI C ; MATH

leaders

inte rested

children.

and

commun ity

i n working with

Tuition: $203 per semester

hour. 0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWR F . MGYM-202 (Theatre).

theatre

W.

Parker

(4)

May 28-June 28 An introduction to the

design, opera­

tion and application o f robots. The

p r o g ra m m i ng ,

activIties.

Tu ition : $203 per

hour.

CSCI 1 44 I ntroduction to Co mputer (4) Science (Pascal)

n iques for those who find themselves In

Students design

tree,

Applica­

0900- 1 04 5 , MTWRF. MGYM-I02. Staff

including

creative dramatics.

programming

queues, stacks and graphs.

puter Science

A n introduction to computer science

theories o f

Pascal

structures including li nked l ists,

semeste r

speeches, using v isual aids and

(4)

of

techniques and a study of basic data

site : CSCI 144, Introduction to Com­

d e l ivery. Designed to provide tech­

THEA 458 Creative Dra matics

Continuation

Dorner

June 3-July 1 2

Nolan

(4)

ing and data storage is made. Prerequi­

Prere q u isite: High Tuition: $203 per

hour.

selection, organization of ideas, types of

Tu ition: $203 per semester

CSCI 270 Data Structu res

tions o f these forms to sorting, search­

0930- 1 045 , MTWRF. RCTR-22 1 . C.

Term W W : July 22-July 26 skills.

0930-1045, MT\VRF. RCTR-22 1 . Staff

computing,

branching,

i nput/output

Tu ition: $203 per semester

J u l y IS -August 23

Students a r e involved i n original

COMA 450 Public S peaking Workshop

equivalent. hour.

(2)

magazines, books, television and fil m .

Tu ition: $203 per semester

Functions and Anal y t ic Geometry; or

(See also Mathe matics, page 4 1 ) CSCI 1 1 0 BASIC

women have been and are presented

portrayed

Behavioral Sciences, or Math 140,

COM P UTER SCIENCE

1 28, Mathematics for Business and the

course covers issues in robot cinematics and robot vision in class lectures. Major assignments involve

the simula­

tion o f robot movement and work with progra m m i ng •

actual

robot

systems.

May be taken for graduate credit, see

CSCI 590 below. and CSCI 362. semester

Prerequisite: CSCI 270

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

0800- 1 0 1 0, MTWRF. RCTR-222. R. Spillman

CSC1 590* Robotics

(4)

M a y 28-June 28 •

May be taken for undergraduate

credit, see course description

under

CSCI 490.

Prerequisite: CSCI 270 and

CSCI 362.

Tu ition: $228 per semester

hour. 0800- 1 0 1 0 , MT\VRF. RCTR-222. R. S p i l l ma n


COMPUTER SCIENCE CSCI S02 01 * Appleworks for Teachers (2) June 24-July 5 high level of proficiency with one of the po pular

computer

software

packages used in educational settings . . . Appleworks.

Teachers are i ntroduced

to the concepts and use o f a word processor, with

spreadsheet

the

Appleworks

software package.

and

d a tabase

integrated

Two major areas of

emphasis are stressed; the use of classroom

gradebook

and

record

keeping,

ed ucational

materials

production and the use of the Apple­ works program as part of the classroom curricu l u m .

No

prior computer

experience is necessary.

* M a y a l so be

taken as EDUC 503C03, see page 20. Does not

count

toward

Science degrees. semester

Computer

CSCI SOS* Com puters in Language (2) Arts Curriculu m June 25-July 1 8

An examination o f ways i n which the 1 2 l a nguage arts curricu l u m .

Topics

incl u d e :

keyboard-

grade-

appropriate

ing and word processing skills and software, ware,

current

activ ities

desktop other

CSCI S02 02* Appleworks for Teachers (2)

language in

arts soft­

telecommunications,

publish ing,

LogoWriter

computer-assisted

See description above.

" May also be

taken as EDUC 503T18, see page 22.

curric u l a r

" May a l s o be taken as EDUC Tu i t io n : $228 per

hour.

CSCI S06* Database & Teleco mmuni­ cation in the Classroom (2)

database

Beaulieu

principles of database

programs,

AppleWorks

Fredbase; sources of educational

(2)

lum, strategies of teaching database and research skills to students; the use of telecommu n ications

23

Topics include an extensive study o f the

sional

database

telecommunications

package,

mail

merge,

and data­

bases which can be used in the curricu­

CSCI S04* Advanced Appleworks

transfer

educational

to

access

databases; potential

profes­ and

t he

for

new

of data between a dat abase, spreadsheet

curricular

and

Prerequisite : CSC] 502/EDUC 502,

word processor.

include

Other topics

Macros, printer codes,

drivers and

i n terface card

printer

settings.

d i rections

in

the

Appleworks for Teachers; or EDUC or equivalent experience

Appleworks for Teachers; or a good

sion of the instructor.

of

Processing

and

Appleworks

Word

Spreadsheet

(with i nstructor's permission).

programs ., May

claSsroom.

503, Microcomputers in the Classroom;

Prerequ isite: CSC] 502/EDUC 502, knowledge

throughout the curricu l u m .

Topics ID­

clude theories o f teaching problem solving,

integrating

the

computer

into

the teaching of problem solving, soft­ ware

designed

solving skills,

to

promote

problem

curricula which incorpo­

rate the computer into the teaching of prob- lem solving and methods of evaluation. " May also be taken as EDUC 503W2 1 , see page 22. count

toward

degrees.

Computer

Prerequisite:

Does not

Science

CSCI 502/EDUC

502, Appleworks for Teachers; or EDUC SOX, Microcomputers in the Classroom; and

or

equivalent

experience

permission of t he instructor.

Tu i t i o n : $228 per semester hour. 1800-2100, TR. RAMS-204. J . Beaulieu

July 8-July 1 9

programs, learning to use two d ifferent

1300 - 1 600, MTWRF. RAM S - 204. J.

puter to present new approaches t o the teaching of problem solving skills

packages to teach some aspects of prob­

Topics include:

hour.

An examination of the use of the com­

An exam ination of the use of database

search skills i n the K - 1 2 curricul u m .

Tu ition: $228 per

(2)

CSCI S08* Advanced Co mputers i n Special Education (2 )

lem solving strategies and student re­

not count toward Computer

1 2-August

and

July 29-August 9

July 29-August 9

CSCI S07* Computer Technology and the Teaching of Problem Solving July 30-August 22

1 800- 2 1 00, TR . RAMS-204. T. Lamas

0900- 1 200, MTWRF. RAMS-204. J.

August

1 300- 1 600, MTWRF. RAMS-204. J. Turner

semester

hour.

semester

Tu ition: $228 per

hour.

503J09, see page 21.

Tu i t i o n : $228 per

Science degrees.

Science degrees.

materials.

Beaulieu

Does

Does not count toward Computer

computer can be used to enhance the K-

Appleworks as a teacher too l , for example,

22.

semester

Designed to help teachers develop a most

a l s o be taken as E D U C 503Z24, see page

*

and

permis­

May also be

taken as EDUC 503Q15, see page 2 1 . Tuition: $228 per semester hour. 0900- 1200, MTWRF. RAMS-204. J . Beaulieu

A detailed examination of using com­ puters to manage IEPs, test results and required compliance data.

The first

part of the course i s a detailed examina­ tion of the AWARE program, a special education signed

data

around

management the

system

Appleworks

de­

word

processor and database programs.

The

course also includes the examination of adaptive

devices for

the

hand icapped.

Emphasis i s on the Adaptive Firmware Card, and

the

Unicorn

talking word

expanded processors.

keyboard Prereq u i ­

site: S P E D 4 9 4 , Com puter Applications for the Handicapped; or EDUC 502/ CSC] 502, Appleworks for Teachers. EDUC 504, Advanced Appleworks, strongly recommended.

taken as SPED 503B02, see page 36. Does not count

toward

Science degrees.

Tu i t i o n : $228 per

semester

Computer

hour.

1300- 1 600, MTWRF RAMS-204 J. Beaulieu

is

" May also be


COMPUTER SCI ENCE/EARTH SCI ENCE

CSC1 509* Computers in the Math Curriculum

req uI site:

One college-level Pascal

course or comparable experience with

(2)

consent of i nstructor. semester

Tuition: $228 per

hour.

July 29-August 2 1

0900-1600, MTWRF. RAMS-204. J.

Designed to i n troduce teachers to the

Beaulieu

secondary levels. computer problem

mathematics solving

packages,

software,

software for indivi dual settings,

spreadsheets

Logo,

mathematics

and and

group computers

and interactive v ideo disks i n t he m a t hematics

curricul u m .

Examination

of software appropriate for at-risk and remedial students.

* Ma y also be taken

as EDUC 503V20, see page 22. not count degrees.

toward

Does

Placement

(2)

Computer

high

Term II: J u n e 24-July 1 9 Ocea nography field, physical,

and

its

re lationship

school

chemica l , biological,

clima tic and geological aspects of the Pacific Northwest coastal processes

sessions for all participants and special sect ions for advanced AP teachers and beginning AP teachers. The general

Tuition: $203 per semester

of our

solving and techniques;

2)

structu red languages, C and Mod u lo 2; 4) alternatives to Apple Pasca l ; 5) a brainstorming

and

sharing

session

with

other teachers of AP courses. The advanced

section explores

strategies

for

teaching recursion and analysis of algorithm section

com plexity.

introduces

The

beginning

recu rsion,

pointers,

trees, stacks, queues and other data structures taught in the AP course.

Pre-

summe r field camp ex perience wel足 toiletries,

etc.

Non-refundable

registra足

tion fee of $25 is fu l l y a pp l icable toward tuition.

Food and lodging costs

for five weeks are $450. For it inerary and further details, write: Pacific Sciences, Tacoma WA 98447.

Tu ition:

$203 per semester hour.

ECON 1 50 Principles of Economics (4) Term I: May 28-June 2 1 Introduction to the scope o f economics, including macro and

m icro economics;

analysis of the U.S. economic system; current economic

policy.

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour. Peterson

(4)

Princi ples and problems of pubic and private

majors;

prior

0930- 1 2 1 5, MTWRF. ADMN-200. N.

June 24-August 2 1

analysis

Science

without

come. Bring sleeping bag, towels,

emphasis on

0930- 1 2 1 5, MTWRF. RCTR- 1 09. B .

lum; 3) a brief i n t roduction to other

software engineering

resources

hour.

an exam ination of the new AP curricu足

and

(4)

Tu it ion: $203 per semester

ESCI 222 02 Conservation of Natural Resou rces

w i th system

Earth

students

ECONOM ICS

with special reference to the Pacific Northwest.

Columbia

Lowes

Principles and problems of pubic and stewardship

and

0800-1 700, MTWRFS. RCTR- 1 08. B.

Smith

sessions cover the following topics: 1)

Mounta ins

Lutheran University, Dept. of Earth

trip required. Labs

ESCI 222 01 Conservation of Natural Resources private

courses. The institute consists of general

program design

to

Term I : M a y 28-June 21

teachers of AP computer science

teaching Pascal, problem

(4)

Benham

Science su mmer institute i s a one- week intensive workshop for

ESCI 202 Oceanography

hour.

July 22-July 26 Advanced

graduate

0800 - 1 21 5, MTWRF. RCTR-109. S.

CSCI 551 Advanced Placement Institute : Computer Sc ience

of

River Basa l t P l ateau. Designed for undergraduate

included.

1800-2100, MW. RAMS-204. J . Turner

The

Cascade

EARTH SCIENCE

weekend field

hour.

basic

construction

geologic cross sections, aerial photo足

are s t ressed, field trips, with one

Tuition: $228 per semester

techniques,

methods,

graph analysis. Field studies include the

sea.

Computer Science

mapping

surveying

the elementary and Topics include

July 22-August 23 Learn

use of the computer in the mathematics c u rriculum at both

ESCI 425 Geological Field Mapping (5)

stewardship

of our

resources

with special reference to the Pacific Northwest.

Tui t ion: $203 per semester

hour. 1 800-2100, MW. RCTR- 1 09. S . Benham

STAT 231 Introductory Sta(4) tistics Term I : May 28-June 2 1 Availa ble for Statistics credit only, listed here for convenience o f students. Tuition: $203 per semester hour. 0800-1 045, MTWRF. ADMN-206. R. Jensen


I

18

ECO N O M ICS/EDUCATION

I

__

ECON 331 International Economics (4) Term I: M a y 28-June 2 1 Regional tion,

and

international

comparative

pay m ents

costs,

specializa­

international

and exchange rates;

national

policies which promote or restrict trade. Prerequisite: ECON 1 5 0, Principles of Economics

Tuition: $203 per semester

hour.

i n ferential methods.

Topics include

Reiman

tional models for reading programs at

estimation,

significance

any elementary grade level.

Stat istics Minor. Eligibility card required;

for graduate level credit, see EDUC 524,

contact School of Business Administration

below.

at (206) 535 - 7250 to obtain one. Tuition :

324, General Methods.

$356 per semester hour.

per

1 8 00-2200, M R . ADM N-204A. R . Jensen

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-206. E.

statistical

(4)

decision

programming models

and

applied

to

theory, other

sampling,

linear deterministic

managerial

prob­

The theory of consumer behavior; pro­

Eligibility card required; contact School of

duct and factor prices under condi­

Business A dministration at (206) 535-

tions of competit ion, monopoly, and in­

7250 to obtain one.

termediate

semester

economics.

Prerequisites: ECON 1 5 0, Principles of

Prerequisite: STAT 231 or 34 1 .

and

Probability, or MATH

hour.

1 800-2200, M R . ADMN-200. T. Phelps

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. AD M N - 2 1 7 . N.

ECON 361 Money and Ban k i ng

(4)

Term I: May 28-July 25 The nature and role of money; mone­ tary

theory ;

tools

and

implementation

of monetary policy; regulation of intermediaries; financial

banking

markets;

act ivity

EDUCATION

monetary

policy.

Prereq u isite:

1 5 0, Principles of Economics. $203

ECON Tuition :

per semester hour.

have

not

previously

to

strengths

in " bringing them to literacy " are with

particular

attention

to working from appropriate

theoretical

(4)

bases,

current

and the developmental l iteracy

acquisition.

holistic

trends

nature of

Students

develop

reading process based on current

below.

theory and " best evidence . "

hour.

Special

* Available

Tuition: $203 per semester

focus is given to t heory-based practices

1 300- 1 4 20, MTWRF. ADMN-204A. E.

for elementary school teaching.

G lasgow

developmental,

A

communication-

ence approaches and ways of working

EOUC41 0 Science & Health in the Ele mentary School

with

Term I I : June 24-July 1 9

focused ap proach is presented.

Integra-

language

and

language

from

experi­

basal programs are explored .

Informal

assessment

examined.

methods

are

S t rategies for teaching

comprehension,

metal inguistic

awareness

Incorporates necessary

to

materials illustrate

and

process-oriented teaching

and

and health.

varying

The

methods

of science

Two-day, overnight field

trip included. Tuition: $203 per semes­ hour.

l l OO - 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. RCTR - 1 02. M.

(4) statistical

students taken

who

I n t roductory

Statistics. Emphasis on applications of

(2)

inter-active,

vocabu l a r y ,

ter

Term M BA I : June 3-July I I graduate

inst ruction

for graduate level credit, see EDUC 508,

text structures are studied.

introduction

of

and ways of using students'

Develop a deeper understanding of the

ECON 500 Applied Statistical Analysis for

nonverbal/symbolic

I ntegration

and share an integrated unit.

rea d i n g

I n tensive

and

minority and ES L students. Emphasis is

1 800-2 1 00, MR. ADMN -202. R . Nugent

methods

speaking, listening, reading,

writing, l iterature, drama, writing as a

Term I I : June 24-July 1 9

whole

international

consequences of and constraints on

forms:

given

tive and thematic methods drawn

in

Students actively participate i n explor­

given to working with at-risk learners,

EOUC 325* Reading in the 90s K�8

Pete rson

Term II: June 24-J u l y 19

explored,

1 5 1 , Anal y t ic Geometry and Calcu lus. Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

Tuition: $203

hour.

EOUC 408* Current Trends for Lan� guage Arts (Elementary) (2)

expression.

for Business and the Behavioral Sci­ ences, MATH 1 40, Functions, Analytic

semester

process

Tuition: $356 per

Economics; & MATH 1 28, Mathematics

Geometry

Prerequisite: EDUC 322, 323, or

ing language and language arts in all its

lems.

welfare

* Available

G l a sgow

Term I I I : July 29-August 23

markets;

activities

tests and regression. Does not count for

The concepts of probability,

(4)

and

probab ility,

Term MBA I I : July IS -August 22

ECON 352 Intermediate Micro Econom ic Analysis

techniques

which are presented serve as instruc­

ECON 543 Quantitative Methods

0930- 1 21 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-202. M .

strategies,

measures of location and variation,

Churney


EDUCATION

EOUC41 2* Curre nt Issues I n Social (2) Stud ies K-8

EOUC452 Basic Refere nce Mate rials

of stories m o s t appropriate for tell ing. Practice i n learning and telling a variety

(2)

Term I I : J u ne 24-J u l y 19 .

Term I I : June 24-Ju\y 1 �

Assists teachers in selecting the content

Resources

and processes for elementary social

support

studies programs.

element ary

Emphasis is on the

integration of social studies with other areas of curricu l u m .

* Available for

and and

which

services

secondary

in

per semester

school

below.

12 programs, including on-line and CD­ ROM resources and field v i si ts to major

0930- 1 045, MTWRF. ADMN - 1 l 7. D .

Puget

M os h e r

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

Sound

l ibraries are

included .

Term I I I : July 29-August 23

eouc 453

Classification,

tal

reading

methods,

problems;

techniques

Pass/Fu i l only.

procedures.

Prere q u i site:

EDUC

262, Foundations of Education; or equivalent.

cataloging

processing of materials.

materials, and

per

semester

(2)

1 1 00-1 220, MTWRF. ADMN-2 1 3 . A .

Tuition: $203

Term I: May 28-June 6 rights

and

respon s i b i l ities

w ith some emphasis on the q u estion of liability. Pass/Fail only. per

semester

Tuit ion : $203

hour.

1 600- 1 750, MTWR. ADMN- 1 1 7. C.

Term I I : June 24-Ju ly 1 9 tion

organization

in elementary and

schools.

admi nistra­

secondary

Tuition: $203 per semester

hou r. 1 1 00- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. LIBR- 1 06. M . Baldwi n

media.

manipulated Addit ional

Churney

K- 1 2 .

as

lab time

eouc 454

Fee: $20.

1400- 1 5 1 5 , MTWRF. LIBR-Med i a . M.

Criteria,

professional

literature

(2) and

teChniques of evaluation of print, non­ print

and

computer-related

materials

school l ibrary media centers. nity

analysis

freedom

techniques,

issues and

in

Commu­

intel lectual

eouc 473

Pare nt-Teache r Relatio nships

collection develop­

(2)

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 2 3 Issues and skills e ncing

and

Emphasis skill s.

on

important in confer­

parent-teacher effective

Special education majors and

teachers

this course.

processes and parent needs.

Tu ition: $203 per semester

relevant

placement Tu ition:

1 230-1 345 , MTWRF. ADM N - 2 1 7 . B .

(2)

Term I I I : July 29-August 2 1 from finding the right story to using instruction.

examine

$203 per semester hour.

Sto rytelling

storytel l ing

relationships.

communication

ment strategies form t he major focus of

Exploration of t he art of storytelling,

and

along

must be sched uled.

eouc 456

(2)

photography

the

anima-

with s l ide shows, movies, fi lm strips

N e u fe l d

Administration of the School Lib ra ry Library

laser d isks,

into

video,

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

1 630-1 930, TR. LIBR-106. C . Yetter

eouc 451

Computers,

and overheads are

hour.

DeBower

incorporating these techniques

S he r m a n - Pe t e rson

Term I : May 28-June 20

A brief study of students' parents' and

materials to explore

0800-091 5 , MTWRF. LIBR- 106. R.

eouc 421

(1 )

and

classroom.

classroom

Selectio n of Learning Resou rce Mate rials

teachers'

technical

hour.

Mallon

Teache rs and the Law

Students use a variety of techniques,

tion, and

Tuition: $203 per semester

hour.

(2)

environment and explore ways of

P rocessi ng School Lib rary Materials Term I I : June 24-July 19

developmen­

The Arts, Media and Tech nology

ways of seeing and expressing their

Teaching secondary read ing in the to

eouc 457

equipment

content areas;

attention

Wellner

Term I I : June 24-July 19

0930- 1045, MTWR. LIBR- 106. C. Yetter

EOUC420 P roblems of Rea d i ng i n the Secondary School (2)

Tu ition: $203

hour.

Investigation of print and

electronic information tools used in K-

hour.

for elementary

1 230-1 630, MW. ADMN-209. C.

grad u ate level credit, see EDUC 5 1 2, Tuition: $203 per semester

Appropriate

and secondary teachers.

l ibrary media centers form the focus of t h is course.

I m aginat ion-stretching

exercises for use both by teachers and students.

procedures

information

of stories.

to e n l iven

classroom

Examinat ion of the k in d s


E DUCATION

EOUC 483 Pri mary Readi ng

(2)

Term II: July 8-July 18 Methods a

and

materials

developmental

that

emphasize

perspective

of early/

emerging literacy ing.

teaching and

learn­

Current t heory into practice

between oral language acqu i s ition

and

l iteracy

of

teaching/learning,

the

use

childre n ' s l iterature, the creation o f literate

classroom

integration and

environments a n d t h e

of reading,

speaking

Prere q u is i t e : concurrent

across Teaching

with

writing,

the

listening

curricu l u m .

experience

student

or

(2)

Term I: May 29-June 1 9

C h i ldren's Writing : Advanced Cont i nuation course

cent stress.

have participated

su icide,

Topics include intervention self-esteem,

eating

techniques,

adolescent

d isorders,

visual

503 Childre n ' s Writing I courses or the

relaxation

imagery,

for those who

i n previous EDUC

equivalent.

problem

Explore issues in implem­

entat ion of process writing in class­

solving techniques, goal setting and

rooms,

prevent ion. 'May also b e taken as SPED

readings,

503AO l , see page 36 for description.

questions as well as sharing experi­

Tuition: $228 per semester hour.

ences, successes and challenges.

1700-2100, MW. ECAM - 1 3 . K. Gerlach

req u Isite:

current

trends,

individual

consent of instructor.

1 4 30-1 820, MTWR. A D M N - 2 1 6 . J. J o h n son

June 24-J u l y 5

Lewis

* May also be taken as CSCI 502, see page 1 6 for description.

(2)

Term WW: July 22-J u l y 26 A study of the g i fted child characteris­ tics and problems and school proce­ designed

to

further

development.

Tuit i o n : $203 per semester hour. 0900-1 600, MTWRF. ADMN-208. A. Botkin

EOUC 503A01 Teachi ng Mathematics Successfully in the 90s

(2 )

Term I: May 28-June 1 9 This workshop focuses on SPI G u ide­ l i nes for Elementary School Mathemat­ ics in Washington. stud ied

with

co m p u ta t i on

Al l six strands are

speci a l skill

emphasis

development

on t h rough

t h e M U M S (Mat hematics Unit Manage­ ment S y stem) project used in selected Clover Park Schools and elsewhere. The workshop may be substituted for EDUC 326 when necessary. Pass/Fail onl y .

Tuition: $228 per semester hour.

1900-2 1 3 0, MTW. ADM N- 1 1 7 . C. DeBower

and Pre­

Completion of initial EDUC

EOUC 503C03* Appleworks for Teachers (2)

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

dures

research,

concerns

503 Children ' s Writing Course or

teaching.

EOUC 485 The G ifted C h i ld

(2)

Term II: June 24-J u l y 3

A n overview of child hood a n d adoles­ strategies,

includes a focus on the parallels

eouc 503E05

EOUC 503802* Stress i n Children and Adolescents

Tui t i o n : $228

semester

Tu ition: $228 per

hour.

1000-1400, MTWR. ADMN-202. J.

0900-1200, MTWRF. RAMS-204. J.

EOUC 503F06 Media for Li b rarians

Beaulieu

Term I I : June 24-1uly 1 9

per

semester

hour.

Participants

EOUC 503004 Integrating the Arts in the Elementary Classroom (2)

explore

the

(2)

management

of

media and technology services in the school

library

media

themselves with

center, acquaint

function

of media e q u ipment

and

operation

and materials used

Term I: June 3-June 7

i n school library media centers and

Explore the arts, including music, art

investigate the trends and issues

and drama and how these can be

involved

integrated into t h e curriculum.

Special emphasis is on emerging tech­

thematic approach participate

in

a l lows

A

students

to

various arts experiences

d i stance

personal

gies).

expression

and

group

creative

Creation and sharing of

thematic units for elementary level.

media and technology.

nologies used i n K-12 instructional programs

to develop their understanding of processes.

in

(CD-ROM, learning,

interactive

computer

video,

technolo­

Tuit i o n : $228 per semester hour.

1230- 1 345, MTWRF. LIBR-Media. M . Churney

Attendance at all sessions requ ired to

wishing to enrich their classroom

E O U C 503G01 Communication Ski l l s for Leaders

programs.

Term I I : June 24-July 18

receive cre d i t .

Appropriate for students

preparing for

elementary

classroom

teaching,

elementary

teachers

and

Tuition: $228 per semester

hour.

Explore communication skills i n the

0900-1600, MTWRF. AD M N-204B. E.

school setting and

G l a s g ow

agencies includ i ng social

services.

with

(3)

associated

medical, legal and

Individual and groups

activities further develop skills and to practice

the

theoretical concepts derived

from current research. per

semester

Tu ition: $228

hour.

1 300- 1 5 00, MTWR. ADMN-206. C. Petersen


EDUCATION

eouc 503H08

spelling expectations, t h e role o f children ' s

all to synthesize content and share

The Bridge to Learn i ng Mathematics

literature and writ ing across the curricu­

projects.

lum.

hour. * Meets Friday, J u l y 26, 4-8 p m ;

(2)

Term I I : J u ne 24-July 1 8

Particular emphasis is on a process

approach and the setting u p of a Writing

Saturday, J u l y 2 7 , 9 a m - 4 p m ; Friday,

Workshop based on the models of Donald

August 2, 4-8 pm; Saturday, August

Three major thrusts in improving t he

Graves and Lucy Calkins.

teaching

per

through one

of

mathemat ics,

practical

through

integrated

examples

eight.

from grades

Pass/Fail

on l y .

Tu ition: $228 per semester

semester

Tu ition: $228

hour.

3, 9 am-4 pm, Sunday, August 4, 124 pm; Friday, August 9, 4-8 pm;

0800-1600, MTWRF. ADMN-204A. J.

Saturday, August 10, 9 a m -4 pm ..

Lewis

ADMN - 1 l 7 . C. Yetter

EOUC 503M 1 2 Methods i n Lear n i ng Resources

eouc 503Q1 5*

Tuition: $228 p e r semester hour. 1430-1 620, MTWR. ADMN- 1 1 7. C. DeBower

EOUC 503J09* Computers i n Language (2) Arts Curricu lum

(2)

Term W W : J u l y 22-J u l y 26 Information elementary

skills and

curricu l u m

secondary

design

for

librarians,

ex­

Term II: J u ne 25-J u l y 1i1

ami nation

' May also be taken as CSC! 505, see

strategies in the K- 1 2 curricu lum.

page 16 for description.

course is a workshop,

per

semester

Tu ition: $228

hour.

of curricu l u m

objectives

The

w i t h demonstra­

tions, guest lecturers and

1800-21 00, TR. RAM S - 204 . T. Lamas

and

hands-on

exploration of resources availab l e to school l ibrarians.

Students work together

eouc 503K1 0

to design information skills curricula for

Experienc i ng Pri mary Mathematics

instructional

specific grade-levels

(2)

the

methodology

Mary

Baratta-Lorton

Richardson. translated

and

meaningful

for primary age children. model

Developing

Kat hy

The findings of Piaget are

into

implementa­

Tu ition: $228 per semester hour.

expressed

i n t he texts Mathematics Their Way by Number Concepts by

develop specific

for

0800- 1 600, MTWRF. LIBR- L06. K. Strand

Term W W : J u l y 22-J u l y 26 Experience

tion.

and

strategies

situations A classroom

is experienced by participants as

they become involved in a hands-on

(2)

Term WW: July 22-J u l y 26 Provides a variety of hands-on activities music,

guided

imagery

and Buza n ' S mind mapping to develop

program wh ich uses a variety of

and expand creativity i n creative writ ing, project

to

build

understanding i n the area of mathemat­ ics.

Tuition: $228 per semester hour.

design,

interest areas.

management

and

other

Tu ition: $228 per semester

hour.

0800-1600, MTWRF. INGR- 1 l 5 . J. Fulk­

0800-1600, MTWRF. A D MN-204B. S .

e rson

Turnpaugh

eouc 503L1 1

e o uc 503P1 4

Children's Writing

(2)

Term W W : July 22-July 26 Current t heory and practice in the teaching and learning of writing in K-6 classrooms.

I m plementation

strategies

include the i m portance o f models and demonstrations, the place of talk and d i a logue

in

the

teaching/learning

process, the use of conferencing and response,

a ppropriate

developmental

0900-1 200, MTWRF. RAMS-204. J. Beaulieu

eouc 503R 1 6

Integ rative Teaching Strategies

(2)

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 23 Explores strategies such as coopera­ learning, 4 MAT model, guided solving

teaching

approach

m a i n s t reamed

to

s t u d e nts,

diverse learning styles and at-risk student

in the regular classroom.

Tu ition: $228 per semester hour. 1 100- 1 220, MTWRF. ADMN-204A. S. Turnpaugh

e o u c 50351 7

C hildren 's Literature in the K�8 Curriculum (2) Term I I I : J u l y 30-August 22 Participants of

Special Topics in C hildren 's Literature (2) J u l y 26-August 10* Presents a selection of special topics in Children's

Tuition:

$228 per semester hou r.

prob lem

manipU lative

materials

· May also be taken as CSCI 506, see page 16 for description.

imagery and them planning using a

expanding Creative Thi nking Halpern ' s

July 29-August 9

tive

eouc 503N 1 3

using

Data Base and Telecom� munications in the C lassroom (2)

literature

that

emphasizes

integrating across the school curricu l a . Attendance is required for a l l sessions. Completion of a series of readings as well as a final product is also required.

The

final session provides the opportunity for

read

contemporary

and

d i scuss genres

childre n ' s

l i terature

and develop a personal repertoire for classroom use. Possibilities for the integration of l i terature

as curricu lar

text t o enhance K-8 curriculum are explored.

Strategies i nclude t h e use

of literature circles, writing and fiction and non-fiction in the content areas.

Tu ition: $228 per semester

hour. 1 230-1 620, TR. ADMN- 2 1 3 . 1 . Lewis


EDUCATION

EDUC 503T1 8* Appleworks for Teachers

(2)

July 29-August 9

EDUC 503><22 Current Issues in Early Childhood Education

(2)

Term I I I : August 1 2-August 23

May also be taken as CSCI 502, see

An examination of current early childhood

education

issues

(2)

Term I I : June 24-July 1 9

page 16 for description.

Tuition: $228

E DU C 51 0 C urrent Issues i n Science and Health

and

Exploration of current activities and trends

approaches t o science and health i n

i n the context of historical and philo­

t h e i r elementary

1 3 00-1 600, MTWRF. RAMS-204. 1 .

sophical bases with a relevant overview

site: Teaching experience.

Beaul ieu

of normal development of 3 - 8 year

per

olds.

1 5 30-1 645, MTWRF. RCTR- I 02 . M.

per

semester

hour.

EDUC 503U 1 9 C reating a Positive & Productive C lassroom C l i mate

Prerequisite: PSYC 1 01 or equivalent; child

semester

(2)

workshop

interested

in

for elementary developing

teachers

strategies for

creating a classroom climate conducive for learning and social development. Topics include research on school effectiveness, teacher

teacher

modeling

expectations,

and

management systems. per

semester

classroom

Colleran

E DU C 503Y23 Instructional Methods in Early Ch ildh ood

July 29-August 2 1 * May also be taken as CSCI 509, see page 17 for description.

Tuition: $228

hour.

1800-2100, MW. RAMS-204. J . Turner

EDUC 503W21 * Computer Technology and the Teaching of Problem Solving

* Al so

(2)

evaluation

of

based

ECE

teaching experi­ Tuition:

Mosher

1 1 00-1345, MTWRF. ADMN-208. M.

Term I: June 8-July 25 *

Brown

The preparation and sharing of selected

EDUC 503Z24* Advanced Appleworks

standard

standing

(2)

topics related to the m inimum generic

August

1 2-August

(2)

23

* May also be taken as CSCI 504, see page 16 for description. semester

Tuition : $228

hour.

Term I I : J u ne 24-J uly 1 9

hour.

Prerequisite:

Tui t io n : $228 per semester hour.

page 16 for description. semester

above.

ence or consent of instructor.

EDUC 51 5 Seminar: Co n ti nuing Level Teachers

Prerequisite:

* May also be taken as CSCI 507, see

1800-2100, TR. RAMS-204. J . Beaulieu

undergraduate

program

EDUC 508* Cu rrent Trends for Lan­ g uage Arts (Elementary) (2)

per

for

0930-1045, MTWRF. ADMN- 1 1 7 . D.

and

Turner

Tu ition: $228

available

credit, see description under EDUC 4 1 2

1300-1 600, MTWRF. RAMS-204. J.

July 30-August 22

(2)

Development

per

(2 )

EDUC 51 2* Current Issues i n Social Studies K-8

$228 per semester hour.

for normal children.

(2 )

Churney

Term I l l : August 1 2-August 23

upper class or graduated level

EDUC 503V20* Compute r s in the Math Curriculum

hour.

Term I I : J u ne 24-July 1 9

PSYC 1 0 1 ; Child development course;

Neufeld

semester

0800 - 1 045, MTWRF. ADMN - 2 1 6 . K.

developmentally

hour.

1 4 00- 1 5 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-206. B .

per

Tu ition: $228 per

hour.

program, strategies and methods for a

Tuition: $228

semester

Prerequi­

Tuition: $228

development course; upper class

or graduate status.

Term 1 I 1 : July 29-August 23 A

Field observation required.

classrooms.

* Also

available

for

undergraduate

cred i t , see description under EDUC 408 above.

Prerequisite: Teaching experi­

ence or consent of the instructor. Tuition:

$228 per semester hour.

1 300-1420, MTWRF. ADMN-204A. E. G l a sgow

needs of the individual

part icipants.

Require d for the continu­

ing level certification of teachers. Fail only. hour.

Pass/

Tu ition: $228 per semester

* Meets Saturday, June 8, 9 am-3

pm; and July 22-25, 6- 1 0 p m . ADMN- 1 1 7 . C. DeBower

EDUC 51 6 Teacher Su pervision Conti nuing Level

(1)

Term W W : July 22-July 26 Ident ification

and

development

of

supervisory skills for teachers who work with other adults i n the class­ room.

Tu ition: $228 per semester hour.

0900- 1200, MTWRF. ADM N-2 1 6 . M. Baughman


E D U CATI O N

EOUC 524* Reading in the 90s K-8

(4)

Term I I : J u ne 24-July 19 • Also

available for u ndergraduate

credit, see description u n der EDU C 325 above.

Prerequisite:

teaching experi­

ence or consent of t he instructor. Tuition:

0930 - 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-206. E.

EOUC 525 Cu rrent Practices and Issues in R eading

(2)

current practices and

issues in the field of reading as de­ Research

educational

research.

findi ngs a pplies to classroom

practices.

Students encouraged to

pursue specific areas o f interest w i t hi n the broad area o f reading instruction. Prereq u isite: EDU C 325, Reading in the Elementary School o r equivalent and teaching experience semester

Tuition: $228 per

hour.

0930-1050, MTWRF. ADMN-204A. A . Mallon

program

Graduate students o n l y ; may i n lieu o f EDUC 467.

o f reading,

recog n i tion,

concept

mea n i ng i n reading. acqu i sition

perception,

word

development

and

Language

as part of developmental

learning processes is exam ined in relationship

to

successful literacy

learning and teaching.

Prerequisite:

EDUC 325 Reading in t he Elementary School o r equivalent and teaching Tu ition: $228 per semester

hour.

required.

hour.

EOUC 544 02 Research and Program Eval uation

EOUC 550 School Finance (2)

Term I I I : July 29-August 23 For course description, see EDUC 544 01 above.

Tui t i o n : $228 per semester

hour. 0800-0915, MTWRF. ADMN-215. Staff

EOUC 545 01 Methods and Techniques of Research (2) Term I : May 29-June 1 9 Research

methods a n d techniques i n

requisite:

Req u i red for M.A. Consultation

with

Pre­

studen t ' s

adviser a n d adm ittance to t h e graduate progra m .

Tal l y card req u i red.

Tu ition:

$228 per semester hour. 1 600- 1 830, MW. ADMN-200. F . Olson

EOUC 545 02 Methods and Techniq ues of Research (2) Term II: June 24- J u l y 19 For course description, see EDUC 545 0 1 above.

Prerequisite: Consultation

student ' s

adviser and

EOUC 544 01 Research and Prog ram Evaluation

hour.

required.

a d m ittance

Tally card

Tuit ion: $228 per semester

0930-1 045, MTWRF. ADMN-208. F. Olson

Knowledge o f student a n d case eva luation techniques; the ability to select and i nterpret tests; knowledge of

Tu ition: $228 per semester

0930-1 045, MTWRF. ADMN-208. Staff

Lew i s

Term I I : June 24-July 1 9

a d m ittance

Tally card

Olson

to the graduate progra m .

(2)

adviser and

to the graduate program.

Tui t i o n : $228 per

hour.

with

0800-0920, MTWRF. ADMN-219. 1.

Prereq uisite: Consultation

student ' s

0800-0915, MTWRF. ADMN-200. F.

of i nterest.

(2)

0 1 above. with

Tal l y

a research project in the student's area

Term I I : J u ne 24-July 1 9

experience.

propose

education w i t h emphasis o n designing

EOUC 527 Psychology of Reading Principles

For course description, see EDUC 545

to

changes.

semester

Term III: July 29-August 23

t h rough

Term 1 I I : July 29-August 23

ev a l uat ion

locate and acquire topical

cards req u i red.

G l asgow

scribed

ability to use t he result of research or

identify,

be taken

$228 per semester hour.

Exam ination of

resea rch and related literature; and t he

EOUC 545 03 Methods and Techni ques of Research (2)

research design; the ability to interpret educational research; the a b i l i t y to

(2)

Term I: May 28-June 20 Local, state and fe deral contributors to school finance, development;

their

the

philosophy

development

and and

a d m i n istration of a school budget. Tuition: $228 per semester hour. 1 600- 1830, TR. ADMN-21O. R. Hamlin

EOUC 551 Educational Law

(2)

Term II: June 24-Ju ly 18 Study of contemporary and

federa l ,

state

local statutes, regulations and case

law and t heir application to public and private schools.

Pass/Fail o n l y .

Tuition: $ 2 2 8 p e r semester hour. 1 230-1 420, MTWR. ADM N - 1 1 7. C. DeBower

EOUC 552 Edu cational Administration

(3)

Term II: June 24-Jul y 17 Admi nistration school

and

superv ision

personnel, facilities

of

and pro­

grams w i t h emphasis on the human relationship in that setting.

Prereq u i ­

site: Teaching experience o r consent of the dea n .

Tuition: $228 per semester

hour. 1 800-2 1 1 5, MTW. ADMN- I 1 7. C. DeBower


E D U CAT I O N

EOUC 555 Ad m i nistration and Su pervision Workshop

t he dean. signature

(2)

Term I I I : July 29-August 22 Projects determined by the projects and

include

progra ms, inservice a nd

public

personnel training;

educational

study

visor.

card

Tu ition: $228 per

hour.

Tuition: $228 per semester hour.

' M eets Friday J u ne 28, 0900-1600; a nd Friday, J u l y 1 2 , 0900- 1 600. RAMS- 1 0 3 . A . Carey

TBA Staff planning

relations

e m ployment

fi nancing

programs.

and

buil d i ng Prerequi­

site: One course in a d m i n i st ration or supervision.

prior to registration. semester

Instructor's

independent

class; typical

curricu l u m

adjustment,

Prerequ isite : on

Tu i t i o n : $228 per semester

hour. 1330- 1 600, MWR. ADMN- 1 1 7 . M.

EOUC 598 Studies i n Education

(2)

EPSY 503C03 Crisis I nterve ntion

(2)

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 9 A workshop to assist th e helping

May 28-August 23 A research paper or project of an edu­

professional to ident ify

cational issue selected jointly by the

tics of a crisis and to help them during

the

characteris­

student and the graduate advi ser; w i J l

and following a crisis situation.

be reviewed b y the student ' s Graduate

Applicable t o teachers,

Com mittee.

others w h o work with people under

Independent

study

card

req u i re d . hour.

tranSit Ion.

EOUC 580 Curricu l u m Development (2)

TBA Staff

Tui t i o n : $228 per semester hour.

Types

of

programs

curriculum and

developmen t . semester

organizations,

techniques

of

curriculum

Tuition: $228 per

19 00- 2 1 3 0, TR. AD MN-21O. Staff

(3)

(3)

For Master of Arts candidates who elect The t hesis problem is

Comparison

and

in

per

semester

of concentration

and other

and

must be ap proved

t he candidat e ' s graduate adviser.

investigation

TBA Staff

cept of chemical

to t h e prese n t . semester

systems

per

EPSY 503A01 Viol ence in the Fami ly (2)

theories

from antiquity

Tu ition: $228 per

h o u r.

Projects of varying length related to

and

appropriate faculty

approved

member

and

Tu ition: $228

hour.

Designed to increase awareness of the scope of abuse.

Term I : M a y 28-June 20

Term I: May 28-June 7 Workshop participants

study how to ident ify the sym ptoms of psychosocial

a nd

physical

abuse,

litate the exploration of the self concept t hrough

abused and the abuser.

sonal interactions and feedback.

Participants

and

by

t he

mechanisms of interper­

in

1800-21 00, MTWRF. RAMS-206. B . Roy

and c l imate-making.

EPSY 503802 Cou nse lor Supervision

hour.

(1 )

supervision;

models of counselor

participate

in

counselor

supervision a s supervisee and as super-

Em­

phasis placed on the acquisition of skill

Tuition: $228 per semester hour.

E x a m i n a t i o n of

(2)

A human interact ion laboratory to faci­

possible treatment and support of t he

Term I I : June 28-July 1 2 *

educational issues or concerns of t h e and

semester

self-exploration,

nounced.

(1 )

May 28-August 23

participant

methods,

resources

EPSY 51 2 Group Process and the I nd ividual

(2)

visit sites of some com m u n ity agencies.

P e t e rsen

EOUC 597 Independent Study

treatment

referral

1300- 1 600, MTWRF. RAMS-206. Staff

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWR. ADMN-209. C .

individual

dependency, the alco­

strategies for prevention.

PSYC H O LOGY

Term I I : June 24-July 1 8 educational

and

com m u n ity

ED U CATIO NAL

Tu i t i o n : $228

EDUC 587 History of Education . educational

counselors

myths a nd rea l ities of a l coholism and

diagnostic

Ba ughman

and

for

helping profess ionals on the

drug abuse including the disease con­

of systems

hour.

educators,

information

Tu ition: $228 per semester hour.

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWR . A D MN - 1 1 7 . M.

Great

Term 1 J I : August 12-August 23 Provides

hol family system and overview of

various cultural

th roughout the world.

EPSY 503004 Alcohol and Drug Abuse (2)

chosen from the candidate 's major field

Term I l l : July 29-August 22 education

i n addition.

Kr.' l i ck

M a y 28-August 2 3

by

EOUC 585 Comparative Education

Practicum

0900-1200, MTWRF. RAMS-206. M.

EOUC 599 Thesis to write a t hesis.

hour.

a nd

stress or those attempt ing to cope with

Baughman

Term l : May 28-June 20

Tu ition: $228 per semester

counselors

role

identification

Lab to be an­

Tui t i o n : $228 per semester

1 600- 1 900, TR. RAM S- 1 0 3 . A Carey


ED UCATIO N/S PECIAL ED UCATIO N

EPSY 535 01 Fou ndations of Guida nce (4) Term I: May 28-J u n e 20 The foc u s is on exploring and u nder­ standing t he programs and

services that

guida nce personnel develop and assist i ndividuals and

groups to make

J o h n so n

EPSY 535 02 Fou ndations of Guidance (4) Term II: J u ne 24-July 18 See course description u nder EPSY 5 35 Tu i t i o n : S228 per semester hour.

hou r . 1300- 1 5 1 5 , MTWRF. ECA M - 1 3 . G .

S P ECIAL ED UCATION

SPED 399 Practicum in Special Education (3)

Term I : May 28-J u ne 20 Introduction to the needs a nd character­ istics of exceptiona l chil.dren and adults.

Federal and state legislation,

current issues and practices of deliver­ services

to

handicapped

individ u­

Designed as an overview o f the

itate u nderstanding of self and others; for working

Prereq ui site: a t e status.

student

with

students.

teac h i ng or

gra d u ­

T u i t i o n : $228 p e r semester

hour. 0900- 1 200, MTWRF. RAMS-206. L. K u c k l ick

related

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

Gerlach

SPED 290 Introd uction to Learning Disabilities

(3)

Term I I : J u ne 24-J u l y 1 9 Overview o f the field o f learning d is a b i l i t ies,

incl u d i ng

assessment

and

concepts,

i nstruct ional

Society :

(4)

A study of careers, theories of choice and gu ida nce techniques.

Tu ition: $228

hour.

practices.

V e r h a re n

EPSY 578 Behavior Prob lems

(4)

Term I I : June 24-July 18 Alderian concepts provide the basis for and lifestyle assessment. assisting people

in

and

Development

Development and of instructor. ter

Schools; or consent

Tuition: $203 per semes­

hour.

0900- 1 1 1 5 , MTWRF. ECAM- 1 3 . P. Rallo

spec i a l

education

1 hour credit given to success­

Prerequisite: SPED 290 Introduction to Learning Disabi l ities, or consent of instructor.

Ta l l y card require d .

T u i t i o n : $203 p e r semester hour. TBA. Staff

SPED 403 Pare nt/Professional Partnership in Special Education

(2)

Discussion of the techniq ues for com m u n icating

effectively

with

of c h ildren w i t h special needs.

parents Tuition:

$203 per semester hour. 0800-1 600, MTWRF. ECA M - 1 3 . K . Gerlach

SPED 407 Curriculum and I nstructi on for Learners with Special (4) Needs Focus on teaching acade m ic, social and adaptive skills to m ild and moderately handicapped writing

students.

individual

Incl udes

education

p l a ns

,

instruction, task a nalysis

Study o f a variety o f formal and

and learning sequences.

informal assessment tests and

General Methods; S PED 290, Introd uc­

d u res.

Curricu l u m

based

systematic

S k i l l s for

norm-referenced tests,

responsi-

setting.

data based

Term I I : J u ne 24-J u l y 1 9

mod ification

developing

with

children or adu lts in a su pervised

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 23

SPED 398 Assessment in Special and Remedial Ed ucation (3)

1700-2000, MTWR. RAMS-206. S.

motivation,

Growth

Experience

Term WW: J u l y 22-J u l y 26

(secondary); or EDUC 25 3, Child

Term I I : June 24-July 1 8

observa t io n ,

ot her

Prereq u isite: EDUC 25 1 , Learner i n

EPSY 569 Career Guidance

semester

counseling and

(1 )

Term I: May 28-August 23

fu l completion of 45 clock hours.

1 400- 1 700, MTWR. ECAM- 1 3 . K.

Explores techniques designed to facil­

Tuition: $203 per semester

W i l l ia m s

fields.

Term III: August 1 2-August 23

per

planning.

nursing,

(2)

proce­

Carey

field for students in speci a l education,

EPSY 536 Affective Classroom Techn iques

and

Includes the role

of assessment in eligibility and program

a ls.

Johnson

tests

d u res are examined.

$228 per semester hour.

ing

1200-1 600, MTR . RAMS-206. W . E .

criteri on-referenced

0900-1 200, MTWR. RAMS-206. A.

SPED 1 90 Exceptional Children and Adu lts

1 630-1 930, MTWR. RAMS-202. W.E.

methods

Tuition :

Tu i t i o n :

$228 p e r semester hour.

01.

La bora­

tory experience as arranged.

use to

decisions, know themselves and pro­ mote positive self-concepts.

bility for their own behavior.

class room

proce-

assessments,

Prerequisite:

tion to Learning Disabilities, or consent

observation,

of i nstructor.

task analysis and

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

Tally card required.

0830- 1 1 30, MTWRF. ECAM- 1 3 . L. R e i s b e rg

Special Education courses continue on page 36.


SCH EDULE OF CLASSES Days

Sem Hrs Location

I nstructor

Time

Dates

1 930-2 10 0

June 2S-August 22

TR

2

ADMN- I 0 l

Zhu

0900-1600

J u ne 29-J u l y 20

SAT

2

XAVR-1 1 2

Huelsbeck

D iver ity

1 800-2 1 00

May 28-June 20

TR

2

XAVR- H Z

Guldin

Experience

0800- 1 700

June 24-July 1 9

MTWRF

4

XA VR-1 1 2

Hue l s beck

0800- 1 700

J u l y 29-August 23

MTWRF

4

XAVR- 1 1 2

H u el s beck

1 230- 1530

May 28-June 2 1

MTWRF

4

I N G R - 1 44

Keyes

1 300- 1 600

J u l y 29-August 2 3

MTWRF

4

I NG R - 1 3 4 B

D e G root

1 300-1600

J u n e 24-July 19

MTW R F

4

I N G R - 1 3 4A

Geller

Title

Course 1 0

Anthropology 535-7662 C h i na

A N TH 220

Peoples of the World :

ยงANTH225

Past Cultures of Washington State

ยง ANTH377

Managing

ยง AN T H 4 6 5 / 4 6 6

Archaeology: The

ยงANTH465/466

Archaeology:

Art

eros -Cu l tu ra l Field

Advanced

Field

Experience

535-7573

A RT D 230/330/430

Ceramics I, I I, I I I

ARTD 255/355

Jewelry

A RT D 3 28

Landscape

Biology

P ho t o g r a p h y

535-7561

BIOL

111

B iology and the Modern World

0800- 1 2 1 5

June 24-July 19

MTWRF

4

RCTR - 1 22

Martin

BIOL

112

H u m a n i s t ic

0800- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 21

MTWRF

4

RCTR - 1 2 2

Main

BIOL

1 14

B iotechn o l ogy:

Princi p l es and Issues

0800- 1 2 1 5

J u l y 29-August 23

MTWRF

4

RCTR- 1 3 6

Kerk

BIOL

201

I n t roduction

Microbiology

0800- 1 21 5

July 29-August 23

MTW R F

4

RCTR - 1 2 2

Alexander

BIOL

205

H u m a n Anatomy

&

Physiology

0800-1045

June 24-July 1 8

MTWR*

4

RCTR- 1 1 5

Carlson/Lerum

BIOL

206

Human

&

Physiology

0800-1045

July 29-August 22

MTWR*

4

RCTR - 1 1 5

Carlson/Lerum

BIOL

351

Natural History of t h e Pacific Northwest

0930-1 700

M a y 28-J une 2 1

MTWRF

4

RCTR- 1 24

McGinnis

Advanced

0900-1600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

RCTR- 1 1 5

Hansen

ยงBIOL 5 02

Botany

to

Anatomy

Placement Institute:

Biology

Busi ness Ad m i n istrati on 535-7244 BU A 230

Law and Society

1800-1200

J u ne 3 -J\L ly 1 1

MR

-l

AD M N - 2 I l

Abna

BUSA 281

Fi nanci al

0900- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 20

MTWR

4

ADMN-217

Van Wyhe

BUSA 282

M a nagerial

0900- 1 2 1 5

June 24-July 18

MTWR

4

ADMN-21 7

Hegstad

BUSA 350

Management

1 3 00- 1 6 1 5

June 24-July 18

MTWR

4

ADMN-215

Waters

BUSA 354

Human

1 300- 1 615

J u l y 29-August 22

MTWR

4

ADM N-2 1 5

Sepic

B U SA 364

Managerial

0900- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 20

MTWR

4

ADMN-221

B a n croft

B USA 370

Marketing

1330- 1 645

May 28-June 20

MTWR

4

ADMN-215

Thrasher

BUSA 455 0 1

Business

Policy

0900- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 20

MTWR

4

ADMN-2 15

Y ager

B U SA 455 02

Bllsincss P o l icy

1 8D()-220D

JuJy

MR

4

ADMN-2 I S

Daniel

BU A 5 20

Progra m m i ng

1 8()O-Z200

July l : -August 2 1

MW

4

AD M N -2 1 3

H arter

B U SA 55U

Olganizational

1 800-2200

J une 3-J u ly I I

IR

4

AD M N -2 1 9

Schu ltz

BU 'A 5 55

Busine

1 800-220U

J u n e 3 -Jul y 1 1

MR

4

A D M N -2 2 1

W,l t e r

BUSA 58:?

Account i ng

InIonnat ion

1 8UO- 2200

July

MR

4

AD M N - _ 1 7

H eg tad

Plan n i ng &

Developing New Prod ucts

1 8 00-2200

J une 3-J u l y t 1

MR

4

ADMN-2 l 5

Thra ' h e r

BU A

590

Acco u n t i n g Acco u n t i n g

Resource

Management

F i n a nce Systems

for

Managers

Behavior

and

E nviron ment

Stra tegy and Policy ilnd

Control

I S-August 22

IS-August 2 2

*Co ntact de partment or c a l l Office o f S u m m e r Stud ies a t 535 - 7 1 43 for more i nformati o n . **See cou rse descripti o n . B l u e c o l o r i n d i cates late afte rnoon or eve n i n g classes. S e e i n side front cover for explanation o f codes and abbreviations.


SCH ED U LE OF CLAS SES Time

Title

Course 1 0

Dates

Days

Sem Hrs Location

Instructor

C h e m i stry 535-7530 l S00-2 1 00

J une 24-August 23

MWR

4

RCTR-224

G i dd i n g s

Chemistry of Life

0930- 1 2 1 5

May 2S-June 2 1

MTWR'

4

RCTR-220

Ande rson

C H E M 321

A n a l y t ica l

OSOO-1045

May 2S-June 2 1

MTWR*

4

RCTR-224

Huestis

C H E M 436

Advances

In

0900-1 600

J u l y 29-August 2

MTWRF

1

RCTR-224

To n n / F r y h I e

C H E M 502

Advanced

Placement

0900- 1 600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

RCTR-224

Swank

1 800-l I OO

J une 24-August 23

MW

4

I

G R- 1 09

I n ch

1 800-2 1 1 5

May 28-June 2 1

MW

2

r

G R- 1 09

Wil son

C H E M 104

En ironmenta l

C H E M 1 05

Chemi try

C h e m istry Chemical

In strumentat ion

Institute:

Chem istry

Com m u n i cation and Th eatre 535-7762 C O M A326

Sma l l

G rou p

Commun ication

ยงCOMA335

Intercu ltura l

ยง CO MA336

I mages of Women in Mass Media

0930-1 2 1 5

July 29-August 23

MTWRF

4

I N G R - 109

Ewart

C O M A 450

Public

0900-1600

J u l y 22-26

MTWRF

2

I N G R - 1 09

Nolan

T H EA 45S

Creative

0930- 1 2 1 5

June 24-J u l y 1 9

MTWR F

4

MGYM -202

Parker

0930-1045

May 2S-June 2 1

MTW RF

2

RCTR-221

C Dorner

0900-1045

June 3-July 1 2

MTW R F

4

M G Y M - 1 02

Staff

0930- 1 04 5

June 24-July 19

MTWRF

2

RCTR-221

Staff

0900-1045

July I S -August 23

MTWRF

4

M G Y M - 1 02

Staff

OSOO- 1 0 1 O

May 2S-June 2S

MTW R F

4

RCTR-222

Spillman

Com m u n icat i on

Speaking

W o rk sho p

Workshop

Dra matics

Computer Science 535-7400 CSCI

110

BAS IC

CSCI

1 44

Introduction

CSCI

210

Compu t e rized

CSCI

270

Data

CSCI

490

R o b ot i cs

CSCI

5 02 0 1 *

Appleworks

for

Teachers

0900- 1200

June 24-July 5

MTWRF

2

RAMS -204

B ea u l i eu

CSCI

502 02*

Appleworks

for Teachers

1 300- 1 600

July 29-August 9

MTWRF

2

RAMS -204

Beaulieu

CSCI

504"

Advanced

Applew orks

1 300- 1 600

August 1 2-23

MTW RF

2

RAMS-204

Tu r n e r

CSCI

505"

Computers

in

I HOO-2 100

J un e r -Jul y 1 8

TR

2

RAMS-204

Lamas

CSCI

506*

Database & Telecomm i n the Classroom

0900- 1200

J u l y 29-August 9

MTWRF

2

RAMS-204

Beaulieu

CI

507"

Computer!, and

1800-2100

J u l y 30-August 22

TR

2

RA1\11 -204

Be a u l ie u

CSCI

50S*

Advanced

1 300- 1600

July S - 1 9

MTWRF

2

RAMS-204

Beaulieu

1 00-2 1 OU

J ul y 29-A ugusl 2 1

MW

2

RAMS-104

Tu r n e r

0900- 1 600

J u l y 22-26

MTWRF

2

RAMS-204

B e a u l i eu

OSOO- 1 0 1 O

May 2S-June 2S

MTWRF

4

RCTR-222

Spillman

OSOO- 1 2 1 5

J u ne 24-J u l y 19

MTW R F

4

RCTR-109

Benham

Computer

Science(Pascal)

I n for m a t i o n

Systems

Structures

Computers ยงCSCI 5 5 1

Advanced

CSCI

R o bot ics

590

to

Language

Prob lem

Computers

in the

in

Math

Placement:

Arts

Curriculum

Solving Special

Education

Curr i cul um

Computer

Science

Earth Science 535-7563 ESCI

202

Oceanogra p h y

ESC!

222 0 1

Conservation

o f Natural

Resources

0930- 1 2 1 5

May 2S-June 21

MTWRF

4

RCTR- 1 09

Smith

ESCl

222 02

onservation

of N a tura l

Re ources

I SOO-2 I UO

J u n e 24-Augu t 2 1

MW

4

R CTR- L09

Be n h a m

ESC!

425

OSOO-1 700

J u l y 22-August 23

MTWRFS 5

RCTR-10S

Low e s

Geological

Field

Mapping

*Contact department or call Office of Summer Studies at 535-7 1 43 for more i n formation. **See course descripti o n . Blue color i n dicates late afte rnoon or eve n i n g classes. S e e i n side front cover for explanation of codes and abbreviatio n s .


SCH ED U LE OF CLASSES Course 1 0

Title

Time

Dates

Days

Sem H rs Location

I nstructor

Econom ics 535-7597 E C O N 150

Principles

E C O N 331

I nt e r n a t i o n a l

E C O N 352

I ntermediate

ECO

16 l

ECO

500

ECON 543

of Economics

0930- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 2 1

MTW R F

4

A D M N -200

Petersen

0930- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 2 1

MTW R F

4

A D M N - 2 02

Reiman

0930- 1 2 1 5

July 29-August 2 3

MTW R F

4

ADMN-217

Nugent

Money and Ba n k ing

1 800-2 L OO

May 28-J u l y 25

MR

4

A D M N -202

Nugent

Applied

USOO-2200

J u ne 3-J uly I L

MR

4

A D M N - 2 0 4 A J e nse n

1 800-2200

J u ly l S-August 22

MR

4

A D M N -20n

P he l ps

G l asgow

Econo m ics M icro

Economic

Statist ical

Analysis

Ana I ysi.<;

Quantitat ive M e t h ods

Education 535-7272

l

E D U C 325

Read ing i n the 90s K-8

0930- 1 2 1 5

June 24-July 19

MTW R F

4

A D M N - 206

E D U C 408

Current Trends for La nguage Arts - Elem

1 300- 1 420

June 24-July 19

MTW R F

2

A D M N -204A G l a sgow

EDUC 410

Science & Hea l t h i n Elementary Schools

1 1 00- 1 2 1 5

June 24-J u l y 19

MTW R F

2

RCTR-102

Churney

EDUC 412

Current Issues i n Social Studies (K-8)

0930-1045

June 24-J u l y 1 9

MTW R F

2

ADMN-117

Mosher

E D U C 420

Problems o f Reading i n the Secondary Sch

1 1 00-1220

July 29-August 2 3

MTW R F

2

ADMN-213

Mallon

E D U C 421

Teachers and t he Law

1 600- 1 750

May 28-June 6

MTWR

1

ADMN- 1 1 7

DeBower

EDUC 451

Ad m i n istration of the School Library

1 1 00- 1 21 5

June 24-J u l y 19

M TW R F

2

LIBR-106

Baldwin

EDUC 452

Basic Reference Materials

0930-1045

June 24-July 1 8

MTWR

2

LIBR-106

Yetter

EDUC 453

Processing School

0800-0915

J u ne 24-July 1 9

MTW R F

2

LIBR-106

E D U C 454

Selection of Learning Re!.ource Materials

L630- 1 930

May 28-June 20

TR

2

LIBR- 106

Yet ter

E D U C 456

Storytelling

1 230-1 630

J u l y 29-August 2 1

MW

2

ADM N-209

Wel l ne r

E D U C 457

The Arts, Media and Technology

1 400- 1 5 1 5

June 24-July 19

MTW R F

2

LI B R - Me d i a

C hurney

E D U C 473

P a re nt-Teacher

1 230- 1 345

July 29-August 23

MTW R F

2

ADMN-217

N e u fe l d

E D U C 483

Primary

Reading

1430-1 820

July 8 - 1 8

MTWR

2

ADMN- 2 1 6

J o h n son

E D U C 485

The Gifted Child

0900-1 600

July 22-26

MTW R F

2

A D M N-208

Botkin

ED

Teacbing Mathematics Successfu l l y ( K-8)

1 900-2 1 30

May 28-June 1 9

MTW

2

ADMN - U 7

De B w e r

E D U C 503B02*

Stress i n

1 700-2 HJU

May 29-J une 1 9

MW

2

ECAM- L 3

Gerlach

E D U C 503C03*

Appleworks

0900-1 200

J un e 24-July 5

MTW R F

2

RAMS-204

B e a u l ie u

E D U C 503D04

I n tegrating the Arts in Elem Classroom

0900-1600

June 3-7

M TW R F

2

A D M N-204B

G lasgow

E D U C 503E05

Childre n ' s

Writing

1 000-1400

June 24-July 3

MTWR

2

A D M N - 20 2

Lew i s

E D U C 503 F06

Media

Librarians

1 230-1 345

June 24-July 1 9

MTW R F

2

LIBR- Med i a

Ch urney

E D U C 503G07

Communication

1 300- 1 5 00

June 24-July 18

MTWR

3

A D M N - 206

C . Petersen

E D U C 5 0 3 H08

The Bridge to Learning Mathematics

1 430- 1 620

June 24-J u ly 18

MTWR

2

ADMN- 1 1 7

DeBower

E D U C 5Q3J()Q*

Computers

1 800-2 10 0

J une 24-J uly 18

TR

2

RAMS-204

Lamas

E D U C 503KlO

Experienci ng

0800- 1 600

July 22-26

MTW R F

2

INGR- 1 1 5

Fulkerson

E D U C 503L1 1

C h i l d re n ' s

0800- 1600

July 22-26

MTW R F

2

A D M N - 204A L e w i s

5()3AO 1

for

Library

Materials

Relat ionsh ips

h ildren <l nd Adolescents for

In

Teachers

for

(Advanced)

Leaders

Language Arts Curriculum Primary

W r i t ing

Mat h e matics

*Co ntact department or call Office o f S u m mer Studies a t 535 -71 43 f o r m o r e i nformation. **See co u rse descript i o n . B l u e c o l o r i n d icates late afternoon or even i n g classes. S e e i ns i d e front cover f o r explanation o f codes and abbreviations.

Sherman-Peterson


SCH ED U LE OF CLASSES Title

Course 1 0

Time

Dates

Days

Sem Hrs Location

Instructor

OSOO-1600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

Ll BR-106

S t ra n d

OSOO-1600

July 22-26

MTW R F

2

A D M N - 204B

Turnpaugh

Special Topics i n Childre n ' s Literature

**

July 26-August 1 0

FSAT* *

2

ADMN- 1 l7

Y e t t e r/ Le w i s

E D U C 503 Q 1 5 *

Data Base & Telecom in the Classroom

0900-1200

July 29-August 9

MTW R F

2

RAMS -204

B e a u l i eu

E D U C 503 R 1 6

I n tegrative

1 1 00- 1 220

July 29-August 23

MTWRF

2

ADM N-204A T u r n p a u g h

E D U C 503S17

Children ' s Lit. in the K-S Curriculum

1230- 1 620

July 30-August 22

TR

2

ADMN-213

Lewis

E D U C 503TlS*

Appleworks

1 300-1 600

July 29-August 9

MTW R F

2

RAMS -204

Beaulieu

E D U C 5 03 U 1 9

Positive

1400- 1 5 1 5

July 29-August 23

MTW R F

2

A D M N - 206

N e u fe l d

EDU

Compu ters

in t he

J 00-2 l ! lO

J u l y 29-August 21

MW

2

RAMS-204

Turner

E D U C 503W2 1 ďż˝

Computers

and

1 800-2 100

July 3D-August 22

TR

2

RAMS-204

Be a u l i e u

E D U C 503X22

Current Issues in Early Child hood Ed

OSOO- 1 045

August

12-23

MTWRF

2

ADMN-216

Colleran

E D U C 503Y23

Instructional

1 100- 1 345

August

1 2-23

MTWRF

2

A D M N -2 0S

Brown

E D U C 503Z24*

A d v a n ced

1 300- 1 600

August 1 2-23

MTW RF

2

RAMS -204

Turner

E D U C 50S

Current Trends for Language Arts - Elem

1 300- 1 420

June 24-July 1 9

M TW R F

2

A D M N - 20 4 A G l a s g o w

EDUC 5 10

Current Issues in Science a n d Health

1 5 30- 1 645

J u ne 24-July 19

MTWRF

2

RCTR-102

Churney

EDUC 512

Current Issues in Social Stud ies (K-S)

0930-1045

June 24-July 1 9

MTWRF

2

A D MN - 1 l 7

Mosher

E D U C 5 15

Seminar:

0900- 1 5 00

June S-July 25

**

2

ADMN- 1 l 7

D e Bower

EDUC 5 16

Teacher Supervision - Contin u i ng Level

0900- 1 200

July 22-26

MTWRF

ADMN-216

Baughman

E D U C 5 24

Reading in the 90s (K-S)

0930- 1 2 1 5

June 24-Ju ly 1 9

MTWRF

4

A D MN-206

G lasgow

E D U C 5 25

Current Practices and I ssues i n Reading

0930-1050

J u l y 29-August 23

MTWRF

2

A D M N - 204A M a l l o n

E D U C 5 27

Psychology

OSOO-0920

June 24-July 1 9

MTWRF

2

A D M N -2 1 9

Lewis

E D U C 544 01

Research

and

Program

Evaluation

OSOO-09 1 5

J u n e 24-July 1 9

M TW R F

2

A D M N-200

Olson

E D U C 544 02

Research

and

Program

Evaluation

OSOO-09 15

J u l y 29-August 23

MTW R F

2

ADMN-215

S t a ff

E D U C 545 0 1

Methods and Techniques of Research

1 600- 1S30

May 29-June 1 9

MW

2

A D M N -200

Olson

E D U C 545 02

Methods and Techniques of Research

0930-1045

J u n e 24-July 1 9

M TW R F

2

A D M N - 20S

Olson

E D U C 545 03

Methods and Techniques of Research

0930-1045

J u ly 29-August 23

M TW R F

2

A D M N - 20S

S t a ff

E D U C 550

School

1600- 1 S30

May 2S-June 20

TR

2

ADMN-210

Hamlin

EDUC 551

Educational

1 230- 1 4 20

June 24-July IS

MTWR

2

ADMN- 1 l7

DeBower

E D UC 552

Ed ucational

1 800-2 1 1 5

J une 24-1uly 1 7

MTW

3

A D M N- 1 l 7

DeBower

E D U C 555

A d m i n istration

July 29-August 22

MWR

2

ADMN-1 l 7

B a ug h m a n

E D U C 5 80

Cu rricu l u m

1 900-2 1 30

M a y 28-June 2 0

TR

2

A DMN- 2 1 0

Staff

E D U C 5 S5

Comparative

0930- 1 2 1 5

July 29-August 2 2

MTWR

3

ADMN- 1 1 7

B a ug h m a n

E D U C 5 S7

History

0930- 1 2 1 5

June 24-July I S

MTWR

2

A D M N - 209

Petersen

E D U C 597

Independent

Study

TBA

May 2S-August 23

TBA

1

TBA

S t a ff

E D U C 5 9S

Stud ies

Education

TBA

May 2S-August 23

TBA

2

TBA

S t a ff

E DU C 5 99

Thesis

TBA

May 2S-August 23

TBA

3

TBA

S t a ff

E D U C 5 03 M 1 2

Methods

EDUC 503N13

Expand ing

EDUC 503P14

503 V20'

in

Learning Resources Creative

Teaching

for

Thinking

Strategies

Teachers

& Productive Classroom Climate Math

Curriculum

Problem

Methods

Solv ing

in

Early

Child hood

A p p le works

Continuing Level Teachers

of Reading

Finance Law

Admin istra l ion and

Develop m e n t Education

of Education

in

S u pervision

Workshop 1 330- 1 600

*Contact department or call Office of S u m m e r Studies at 535-7 1 43 for more information. **See course description. Blue color indicates late afternoon or eve n i n g classes. See i nside front cover for explanation of codes and abbreviations.


SCH ED U LE O F C LASS ES Time

Title

Course 10

Dates

Days

Sem Hrs Location

I nstructor

Ed ucati onal Psyc hol ogy 535-7278 EPSY

503AO I

Violence in tbe Family

EPSY

503B02

Counselor

EPSY

503C03

Crisis

EPSY

503D04

Alchohol

EPSY

512

Group Process and

EPSY

535 02

Foundations

EPSY

536

Affective

EPSY

569

Caree r

EPSY

5 78

Behavior

S u pe rvision

I n terve n t i on and

Drug Abuse

of

the

I ndividual

Guidance

Classroom

Techniques

Guidance

Problems

May 28-J une 7

M TW R F

2

RAMS -206

Roy

0900 * * - 1600 June 28 & J u l y 1 2

Fri "

1

RAMS-103

Carey

0900-1 200

July 29-August 9

MTWRF

2

RAMS-206

Kra l i c k

1 3 00- 1 600

August

MTWRF

2

RAMS-206

S t a ff

1 600-1900

May 28-June 20

TR

2

RAM S - I 03

Carey

1 200-1600

June 24-July 18

MTR

4

RAMS-206

Johnson

0900-1200

August

MTWRF

2

RAMS-206

Kucklick

1 700-2000

J u ne 24-J uly 18

MTWR

4

RAMS-106

V e r h a re n

0900-1200

June 24-J uly 18

MTWR

4

RAMS-206

Carey

1 4 00-1 700

May 28-June 20

MTWR

3

ECA M - 1 3

Gerlach

0900- 1 1 1 5

June 24-J u l y 19

MTWRF

3

ECA M - 1 3

Rallo

l BOO-2 LDO

1 2-23

1 2-23

Spec i a l Education 535-7271 SPED

190

Exceptional

Chi ldren

SPED

290

In troduction

to

SPED

398

Assessment i n Special and Remedi a l Ed.

1 300-15 15

June 24-July 19

MTWRF

3

E CA M - 1 3

Williams

S PE D

399

Practicum i n

TBA

May 28-August 23

TBA

1

TBA

S t a ff

SPE D

403

Parent/Professional

Ed.

0800-1 600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

ECAM - 1 3

Gerlach

SPED

407

Curriculum/I nstruction

Needs

0830- 1 1 30

July 29-August 23

MTWRF

4

ECAM - 1 3

R e i s b e rg

SPED

408

Vocational E d . for S pecial Needs Learners

0900-1200

J u l y 29-August 9

MTWRF

2

ECA M - 1 4

Cronin

S PE D

475

S u pervising

0830- 1 630

June I & 8

SAT

1

ADMN - I 1 7

Gerlach

S PED

492

Methods o f Teachi ng Special

j 630 -2 0 II

May 28-June 20

TR

1

ECAM - I l

Owens

SPED

494

Computer

June 24-July 5

MTWRF

2

RAMS-204

Beaulieu

50 3AO I *

Stress in Children and Adule, cent!

1 700-2 100

May 29-June 1 6

MW

1

E

§SPE D 503B02*

Advanced

1 3 00- 1 600

July 8- 1 9

MTWRF

2

RAMS-202

Beaulieu

SPED

5 20

Teaching Learners with Special Needs

0800-1600

July 22-26

MTW R F

2

ECA M - l l

Wolf

SPED

521

Teaching Adolescents with

S pecial Needs

0800- 1 600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

ECAM-27

Wolf

S P ED

522

Health

Educa t i on

1 630-2030

May 29-J u ne 2 1

MWF

3

ECAM- l l

Owens

S P ED

530

Current

L630-203()

May 29-J une 1 9

MW

2

E

W i l l i am

S PED

534

Current Issues I n Behavior Disorders

1300-1 600

July 29-August 9

MTWRF

2

ECA M - I 0

Goor

SPED

5 35

Current Issues I n Learning Disabilities

0900- 1 200

June 24-July 5

MTWRF

2

ECAM-23

R e i s b e rg

S PED

538

Issues in Early Childhood Special Education 0900- 1 200

July 8-19

MTWRF

2

ECAM-27

Finn

SPED

539

Ad m i n .

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

E CA M - I 0

Owens

SPED

540

Early

1 3 00- 1 600

June 24-J uly 5

MTWRF

2

ECA M - 1 4

Owens

SPED

541

Assessment

SPED

570

Applied

PED

§SPED 5 75

and

Learning

Special

Disabilit ies

Education

Partnership

Para-Pros

Application

Computers

Professionals

bsue

Adults

for

and

for

In

In

Sp.

S pecial

Volunteers eeds Child

the

Handicapped 1 3 00- 1 600

Special

in Special

Education

i n A� essment

Early

Ch i l d h ood/Special

Intervent ion

Education 0800- 1 600

Programs

AM- L 3

M- 23

G e r l ac h

of Infants and

Preschoolers

1 3 00- 1 600

July 8-19

MTWRF

2

E C A M - 23

Owens

Behavior Analysis

for Teachers

0800-1 600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

ECAM-23

W i l li a m s

0900- 1 1 30

July 29-August 9

MTWRF

2

E CA M - I 0

Friend

Introd uct ion

to

Col laborative

Consultation

*Contact d e partment or call Office o f Summer Stud i es at 535-7 1 43 for more i nformati o n . **See course description . Blue co lor i n d i cates late afternoon or eve ning classes. See i nside front cover for explanation of codes and abbreviations.


SC H ED U L E OF C LASSES Time

Title

Course 10 S PED

576

Com m u n icat ion

Skills

S PED

595

S pecial

Education:

S P ED

598

Studies

in

S PED

599

Thesis

for

Consultation

I n ternsh i p

Education

Dates

Days

Sem H rs Location

I n structor

1 3 00- 1 600

July 29-August 9

MTW R F

2

ECA M - 1 3

Friend

TBA

May 28-August 23

TBA

4

TBA

S t a ff

TBA

May 28-August 23

TBA

2

TBA

S t a ff

TBA

May 28-August 23

TBA

3

TBA

St aff

Eng l i sh 535-72 1 0 E N O L 232

Women ' s

Literature

0930- 1215

July 29-August 23

MTWRF

4

ADMN-212

M a re k

E N O L 24 1

American

Literat ure

13 30- 1 6 1 5

June 24-J u l y 19

MTWRF

4

ADMN-212

0 Johnson

E N O L 252

British Literature After 1 75 0

0930- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 21

MTWRF

4

ADMN-212

C a m pb e l l

l 800-2 1 00

J u ne 27-Augusl 22

R

2 0r O

A D M N -2 1 2

Cady

Journalism 1 800-2 100

.!une 25-August 22

TR

4 or 0

I NO R - 1 09

Rowe

0930- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 2 1

MTW R F

4

ADMN-214

Martin

1330- 1 6 1 5

July 29-August 23

MTWRF

4

ADMN-212

L. Johnson

0930- 1 21 5

June 24-J u l y 19

MTW R F

4

ADMN-2 1 2

Campbell

0900-1600

J u l y 22-26

MTWRF

2

Rosso

McQuade

E N O L 327AOl/527AOl

Im agi native Writing : Fiction

E N O L 328A0 1 l528AOJ

Advanced Compo il ion :

E N O L 343

20th Century American

E N O L 345

Canadian

E N O L 392

20th Cen t . B ritish Lit.:

E N O L 565

Advanced

i

Fiction and Drama

Fiction

Placement

Bloomsbury Oroup

Institute:

Eng.l ish

House

Health Educat i o n 535-7350 (see also Physical Ed ucatio n) H E ED - O I AO I

Food and Health

H E E D S O l B02

Slre

H E E D 5 0 l C03

School

With ut Distre s

s

Health

l BOO-2 100

J u ne 24-28

MTW R F

I

O O Y M - Co nf

Ho e t h

1 800-2 LOO

July 8- L2

MTW R F

1

O O Y M -Conf

H o se l h

I S00-2 1 00

July 15- 19

MTWRF

1

OG Y M -Con f

H o seth

H istory 535-7595 H I ST

108

History of Western Civilizat ion

0930- 1 2 1 5

June 24-J u l y 19

MTWRF

4

A D M N - 2 04A N o r d q u i s t

HIST

1 09

East Asian Societies

0930- 1 21 5

May 28-June 21

MTWRF

4

XAVR- 1 1 4

C la u s e n

HIST

356

US

0930- 1 2 1 5

July 29-August 23

M TW R F

4

XA VR - 1 1 4

Bermingham

HIST

399

I n t erns h i p

TBA

May 28-August 23

TBA

1

ECA M - 2 1

Martinson

HIST

401

The Civil Rights Movement

0900-1600

J u l y 22-26

MTWRF

2

XAVR-203

Kra i g

HIST

461

West

TBA

May 28-J u l y 26

TBA

4

ECAM - 2 1

M a rt i n s o n

0800- 1600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

XAVR- 1 14

Carp

ยงH IST 502

D iplomatic

and

Advanced

History

Northwest P lacement

Inst itute:

History

La n g u ages 535-721 0 CLAS

361

Oreek and Roman Comedy in Engl ish

1 230-1345

June 24-J u l y 1 9

MTWRF

2

ADMN- 2 1 6

N e ls o n

CLAS 362

Greek and Roman Tragedy in English

1 230-1345

July 29-August 2 3

MTW R F

2

ADMN-2 1 6

Nelson

LA

Fe m in ist

1 800 -2 1 00

June 24-Augusl 2 2

MR

4

AD MN-2 1 0

Bro w n

0 372

Approaches

10

L i te ra t u re

SIGN

101

Sign

Lan gu ag e

1 800-2 1 1 5

June 24 -J uly 1 8

M TW R

4

A D M N- 206

Pet t ie

S[O

1 02

ign

Language

l SOO-:! l l5

July 29-AugusL 22

MTWR

4

A D MN -206

Pet t i e

S P AN 101

El ementary

Spanish

0930- 1 21 5

June 24-J u l y 19

MTWRF

4

ADMN-21 6

Faye

S P A N 1 02

Elemen tary

Spanish

0930- 1 2 1 5

J u l y 29-August 2 3

MTWR F

4

ADMN-210

Faye

*Co ntact department o r call Office o f S u m m e r Stud i es a t 535-7 1 43 f o r more informati o n . **See course description. Blue color ind icates late afte rnoon or eve ning classes. See i nside front cover for explanation of codes and abbreviations.


SCHEDULE O F C LASSES Title

Course 1 0

Time

Dates

Days

Sem Hrs Location

I nstructor

Mathematics 535-7400 (see also Com puter Science) M A T H 1 28

M A T H lS I

Matb for Business & tbe Behavioml na l yt ic Ge o m e t ry and Ca lc ulu

M A T H 245

Discrete

Structures

M A T H 323

Modern

Elementary

MATH551

Advanced

'dences 1 80 -2 1 00

Ma y 2B-J uly 25

TR

4

M GY M - l

L 800-2 1 00

May 3ďż˝-July 25

MR

4

M G Y M - I U3

Meyer

1 1 00- 1 3 1 0

July I-August

MTWRF

4

M GY M - 1 02

S t a ff

0930-1200

June 24-July 26

MTW R F

4

M GY M - 1 03

Batker

0900-1600

July 22-26

MTW R F

2

RCTR-220

Anderson

1 230-1 500

May 28-June 2 1

MTW R F

4

Lewis

Farner

1 800-2 1 00

June 24- August 2 2

MR

4

EAU D- 228

TBA

May 28-August 23

TBA

1 - 2 TBA

[

Math

Placement

Institute:

Calculus

2

L

P e t e r on

M usic 535-7601 MUSI

105

How

OTA

L06

On

MUSI

202- 2 1 0

Private

MUSI

341A

Music for Teachers:

Orff Schulwerk

0900-1600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

EAUD-228

Pal mason

MUSI

34 1 8

Music for Teachers:

World C u l l u res

0900-1600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

EAUD-227

Jessup

MUS]

SOIA

Piano

0900- 1 200

July 1 5 - 1 9

MTWRF

1

EAUD-228

Knapp

MUSI

5018

Graduate Course:

Orff Schulwerk

0900- 1600

July 22-26

MTWRF

1

EAU D-228

Palmason

MUSI

501C

Graduate Course:

World

0900- 1600

July 22-26

MTW R F

1

EAUC-227

Jessup

MUSI

SOlD

Choral

0900-1 700

July 29-August 2

MTW R F

2

EAUD-227

S parks

MUSI

SOlE

Vocal Jazz Workshop

0900- 1 700

August

MTW R F

2

EAUD-227

McClure

MUS]

501F

Choral

0900-1700

July 29-August 2

MTW R F

0

EAUD-227

S parks

MUSI

5010

Vocal Jazz Workshop

0900- 1 700

August 5-9

MTW R F

0

EAUD-227

McClure

MUSI

501H

Piano

0900- 1 200

July 15-19

MTWRF

0

EAUD-228

Knapp

MUSI

502-5 1 9

Private

TBA

May 28-August 23

TBA

1 - 2 TBA

MUSI

539

Topics

0930- 1 2 1 5

June 24-July 1 9

MTWRF

4

Topics in Music Education

I 00-2000

J u l y 3 L -August 2 l

W

L -3 EAU D-228

G r i e s ha b e r

0930- 1 2 1 5

August

MTWRF

2

EAUD-228

O' Neal

1 300- 1 4 3 0

June 24-JulY 1 9

MTWR

2

E AU D - 1 2 2

Kracht

MU

I 542

Music Works Creat i v ity I ns t ruction

Pedagogy

Workshop

Cultures

Works h o p

Workshop

Pedagogy

Workshop

I nstruction Music History

III

Conducting

1 2-23

S t a ff

S t a ff Youtz

545

S eminar

MUSI

590

Gra d u a t e

MUS I

596

Research in Music

TBA

J u ne 24-August 23

TBA

1 -4 TBA

Staff

MUSI

599

Thesis

TBA

June 24-August 23

TBA

1 -4 TBA

S t a ff

TBA

July I S -August 3

MTW R F

0

TBA

Knapp

0900- 1 050

May 28-June 2 1

TWRF

2

RAMS-202

Kel l y

Piano

Advanced

EAUD-227

Youtz

MUSI

MUS I

In

5-9

House

Seminar

Performance

Institute

N u rsing 535-7674 N U R S 232

P harmacology

in

N U R S 462

Leadersh i p

Nursing

TBA

June 4-July 1 6

TBA

2

O ff-Ca m p u s

Kirkpat rick

N U RS 473

Community

Client

TBA

M a y 28-J u l y 1 6

MT

3

O f f- C a m p u s

S t a ff

NURS 5 1 1

School Nursing I

0800- 1 1 20

J u n e 24-July 1 8

MTWR

3

RAMS-202

S y noground

NURS 512

School Nursing I I

1 300-1620

June 24-July 1 8

MTR

3

RAMS-202

S y nogro u n d

N U R S 5T

Nur i ng

TSAT

3

RAMS-202

Schultz

III

as

Nursing

Leadersh ip

and

Ma n age ment

1 700-2 1(){)* ' June 3-1uly 1 1

*Contact department or c a l l Office o f S u m m e r Studies a t 535- 7 1 43 for more i nformati o n . **See course descriptio n . B l u e c o l o r indicates late afternoon or eve n i n g classes. S e e i nside front cover f o r explanation of codes and abbreviations.


SCH EDU LE OF C LASSES Title

Cou rse 10

Time

Dates

Days

Sem Hrs Location

I n structor

P h i l osophy 535-7228 PHIL

101

P h i l osophical

PHIL

1 25

Moral

PH I L

225

PH I L

226

I ssues

0930- 1 21 5

J u l y 29-August 23

MTWRF

4

A D M N - 20S

Sennett

P h i l osophy

0930- 1 2 1 5

M a y 2S-June 21

MTWRF

4

A D M N-2 1 6

Myrbo

Ethic,,1

Theory

1 80()-2 1 1 5

May lS-J une 20

TR

2

A D M N -2 0 0

Cooper

Moral

Prob lem ·

I SOO-2 1 1 5

June 2-1- J u l y 1. 8

TR

2

ADM N -20 8

Myrbo Nordby

§ P H I L 347

H istory & P h ilosophy of Fore nsic Science

1230- 1 5 3 0

June 24-August 22

MR

4

ADMN- 2 1 0

PHIL

P h i losophy o f Religion

1 5 00- 1 700

May 2S-J u l y 25

MTR

4

ADM N-204A C o o p e r

350

P hysical Ed u cati o n 535-7350 P H E D 1 00 0 1

Persona l i zed

Fitness

Program

1 230-1 345

June 24-Ju l y IS

MTWR

1

E CA M - G y m

ScWestering

P H E D 1 00 02

Personalized

Fitness

Program

1 230-1345

July 29-August 2 2

MTWR

1

OGYM

Chase

P H ED 151

Beg i n n i ng

Golf

OSOO-0 9 1 5

M a y 2S-June 20

MTWR

1

OGYM-Field

Marsh a l l

P H ED 155

Beginning

Bowl ing

0930- 1 045

June 24-J u l y IS

MTWR

1

U CT R - B o w l

ScWestering

P H E D 1 62

Beginning

Tennis

0700-0S 1 5

M a y 2S-June 20

MTW R

1

MGYM-Gym

Benson

P H E D 1 63

Be gi n n i ng

Ba dminton

lS00-::WOO

June 25-J u l y l A

TR

1

ECAM-Gym

Ada c h i

P H E D 1 65

R a c k e t ba I I/S q uas h

1 1 00- 1 2 1 5

July 29-August 22

MTWR

1

OGYM-Rball

Marshall

P H E D 177

Weight

1530- 1 645

June 24-J u l y I S

MTWR

1

Fit-Center

ScWestering

P H E D lS2

Low Impact

1 230- 1 345

May 2S-June 20

MTW R

1

F i t - Ce n t e r

SuWestering

P H E D 1 83

Power

1 700- 1 S 1 5

1une 24-Ju ly 18

MTWR

1

M G Y M - Gy m

S u We t e r i ng

PHED 191

I n t e r m e d i a t e/Advanced

OSOO-09 1 5

July 29-August 22

MTWR

1

OGYM-Field

Marshall

P H E D 1 92

Intermed i ate

Tennis

1 700- 1 8 1 5

June 24-J u l y L 8

M TW R

I

MGY I -Gym

Ben on

P i l E D 1 93

Interme d i a t e

B adm i nton

1 800-2030

Ju ly 30-Augu t 2 2

TR

I

ECA M -G y m

Adach i

P H E D 207

Basic Sai l ing

1 900-2130

July 29-August 1 9

M

1

Off

Campus

R ice

P H E D 234

R e l a x at ion

1400-1700

June 1 0 - 1 4

MTWRF

1

E CA M - G y m

Seal

P H E D 28

Te aching Methoci� in We ight Train i n g

1 800-2 1 00

J u ne 24-28

MTWRF

I

F i t -Ce n ter

ScWeste r i n g

P H E D 322

Physica l

1 5 00-1 S00

June 1 7-2S

MTWRF

2

ECA M - G y m

Poppen

P H E D 399

I nterns hip

TBA

TBA

TBA

4-S TBA

Olson

P H E D 4S0

Exercise

OSOO- 1 030

May 2S-June 2 1

MTWRF

4

OG Y M - 1 06

Evans

P H E D 50 1 AO l

Teach ing Me t hods for Aerobics

1 800-2 1 00

J uly 8- 1 5

MTWRF

1

Fit -Cent e r

P H E D 5 0 L B02

Dance in Ele me nt ary & Middle Sc h oo l

I 00-2 1 00

Ju ly 22-26

MTW R F

1

ECA M -Gy m

Poppen

P H E D 5 0 1 C03

Psychological S k i l l s & Peak Performance

1300- 1 600

July 22-26

MTW R F

1

OGYM-Conf

Hacker

P H E D 5 0 1 004

Health

July 22-August 2

MTW R F

2

O GY M - I 05

Chao e

P H E D 5 0 1 E05

Trends & Creative Idea

1 800- 2 1 00

J u l y 29 - A ugu t 2

MTWRF

1

ECA M -G ym

Po pp en

PH ED 5 0 1 F06

Adapted PE i n t h e M a i n strea m

l S00- 2 1 00

Augu t 5-9

MTWRF

1

OGYM - 1 04

Kl uge

P H E D 5 0 1 G07

Soc i a l S t ud ies Teachers Who Coach

0900-1600

J u l y 22-26

MTW R F

1

RCTR-103

Evans

P H E D 536

Health

0900- 1200

June 24-July 5

MTWRF

2

OGYM - 1 06

Evans

Tra i n ing Aerobics

Aerobics Golf

Tech n i q ues

Education

i n El ementary Schools

Physiology

&

Fitness

Ev al uat ion/Program m ing IBOO-2 1 0 0

for E lem PE

& Fitness Management

*Contact department o r call Office o f S u m me r Studies a t 535-71 43 for more information. **See course descripti on. Blue color i ndi cates late afternoon o r eve n i n g classes. See i nside front cover for explanation of codes and abbreviati ons.

u Wes t er i ng


.

SCH EDULE OF C LASSES Title

Course 1 0

Time

Dates

Days

Sem Hrs Location

I n structor

P hysics 535-7534 PHYS

1 25

College

Physics

0800- 1 045

June 3-July 1 2

MTWRF

4

RCTR- 2 1 0

Ta y l o r

PHYS

1 26

College

Physics

0800- 1 045

J u l y 1 5 -August 23

MTWRF

4

RCTR- 2 1 O

Upton

PHYS

1 35

College

Physics

Laboratory

1 300-1 600

June 4-July 1 1

TR

1

RCTR- 2 1 O

Ta y l o r

PHYS

136

College

Physics

Laboratory

1 300- 1 600

J u l y 1 6-August 22

TR

1

RCTR- 2 1 O

Upton

Political Science 535-7595 P O LS

326

Recent Political Thought

0930- 1 2 1 5

M a y 28-June 2 1

MTWRF

4

XAVR-203

Farmer

P O LS

338

American

1 23 0- 1 5 1 5

J u l y 29-August 23

MTWRF

4

XAVR-203

Ke l l e h e r

POLS

350

Religion and American Pol i t i cs

LSOO-2 1 00

May 28 -J u ly 25

TR

4

XAV R-203

O l u l'

POLS

368

The

0930- 1 2 1 5

J u n e 24 -July 1 9

MTWRF

4

XAVR-204

S pencer

POLS

5 02

Advanced

Government

0900-1 600

J u l y 22-J u ly 26

MTWRF

2

ADMN-214

P e d e rsen

Infancy to Maturity

0930- 1 2 1 5

June 24-J u l y 19

MTWRF

4

XAVR-203

B ro w n

0900- 1600

July 22-26

MTWRF

2

XAVR-204

M o r i tsugu Hansvick

Foreign

Policy

Presidency

American

P l acemen t

Psychology 535-7294 PSYC

335

Development:

PSYC

401

Asian

PSYC

440

Psychology of Work

0930- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 2 1

MTWRF

4

XAVR - 1 1 4

PSYC

450

Psychological

L 8()0-2IOO

May 28-J u ly 2 6

MR

4

AD M N -204B

tafJ

PSYC

460

Learning:

0930- 1 2 1 5

July 29-August 2 3

MTWRF

4

A D M N -209

Nolph

American

Experience

Testing

Research and Theory

Rel ig i on 535-7321 RELI

121

The

Trad it ion

1 230- 1 5 1 5

M a y 28-June 2 1

MTWRF

4

ADMN-216

Howell

RELI

13 L

Religions of South As ia

1 800-2 L OO

May 29 -J u l y 24

MW

4

ADM

-208

I n gr a m

RELI

132

Religions of the Far East

1 230- 1 5 1 5

June 24-J u l y 1 9

MTWRF

4

A D M N - 208

Ing ram

RELI

212

Religion & Lit. o f lhe

1 HOO-2 I !lO

J une 24-Augw;t 22

MR

4

ADM

-2 1 6

Oa k m a n

RELI

223

American

Church

0930- 1 2 1 5

J u n e 24-J u l y 1 9

MTWRF

4

A D M N-200

Duntley

RELI

225

Faith

Spirituality

0930- 1 2 1 5

May 28-June 2 1

MTWRF

4

A D M N - 2 04A G ro s s

RELI

231

Myth , R i t u a l , S ymbol

0930- 1 21 5

J u l y 29-August 2 3

MTW R F

4

A D M N - 200

RELI

332

The Life o f Jesus

1 400- 1645

July 29-August 2 3

MTWRF

4

ADMN-2 16

Christian

and

e\

Te.lament

H i story

Pilch Oakman/Pilch

Sociology 535-7662 SOC!

330

The Family

0900- 1 230

J u l y 29-Augusl 22

MTWR

4

XAVR - 1 1 4

Biblarz

SOC!

340

Sociology and Violent Behavior

0900- 1 2 1 5

J u n e 24-July 19

MTWRF

4

XAVR- 1 14

Reasons

SOCI

401

Work i n American Society

0800- 1 600

J u l y 22-26

MTWRF

2

A D M N - 206

Cochrane

SOC !

450

Group

D y n a m ic

1 800-2 1 30

May 28-July 1 8

TR

4

XAVR- l l 4

Reasons

SOC !

530

Group

Dy n a m ics

1 800-2 1 3 0

May 2!)-J uly 1 8

TR

4

XAVR- 1 l 4

Reasons

*Co ntact department or call Office of Summer Stud ies at 535-7 1 43 for more i nformati o n . **See course description. B l u e color i n d icates late afternoon or even i n g classes. See i nside front cover for explanation of codes and abbreviat i o n s .


SCH EDULE OF C LASSES Title

Course 1 0

Time

Dates

Days

Sem Hrs Location

I n structor

Social Work and Marriage & Fam i ly Therapy 535-7397 S O C W 333

I n t e rv i e w i n g

OSOO-1 200

July 22-August 9

MTWRF

4

ECAM-27

J ohn stone

SOCW 475/476

Field

TBA

May 2S-August 23

TBA

4

TBA

Keller

M FTI-1 5 1 2

Professional Studies in M IT

l S00-2 120

May 29-J uly 10

W"

3

ECA M -2 7

Yo r k! t o r m

M FT H 5 1 9

Practicum

TBA

May 2S-August 1 5

TBA

2

TBA

S t o r m / Yo r k

M FT H 520

Theory I

TBA

May 2S-August

15

TBA

2

TBA

Yo r k/ S t o r m

M FT H 5 2 1

Practicum

TBA

May 2S-August

15

TBA

2

TBA

S t o r m / Yo r k

M FT H 5 2 2

Theory II

TBA

May 2S-August 15

TBA

2

TBA

S t o r m / Yo r k

M FT H 5 2 3

Practicum

TBA

May 2S-August 15

TBA

2

TBA

S t or m / Y o r k

M FT H 5 24

Theory I I I

TBA

May 2S-August 1 5

TBA

2

TBA

York / S t o r m

M FT H 5 25

Practicum

TBA

May 2S-August 15

TBA

4

TBA

S t o r m / Yo r k

1 830-2200

J u l y L l -AugusL 22

TR

4

XAVR-204

Sch i l ler

OSOO-1 045

May 2S-June 21

MTWRF

4

A D MN-206

Jensen

Experience

I

II

III

IV

Social Sciences 535-7670 SSCI

5 05

Soci al Science Re,�earch MeLbods

Statistics 535-7597 STAT

231

I ntrod uctory

S t a t i s t ics

*Contact de partment or c a l l Office o f S u m m e r Studies a t 535-7 1 43 f o r m o r e information. **See course description. Blue color i n d icates late afternoon or evening classes. See inside front cover for explanation of codes and abbreviations.


SPECIAL EDUCATION

SPED 408 Career and Vocational Education for Students with Special N eeds

includ ing

(2)

Focus on career education curricula, l i fe for

mild

and and

adolescents emphasis programs,

vocational

and

on

adults.

and

transition

work

and

assessment

occupational skills. semester

handicapped

I ncludes

com m u nity

supervised

arrangements

instruct ion

moderately

l iving

of

the

effect ive management

o f para-professionals the classroom.

and

volunteers

In

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

0830-1630, SAT. ADMN -1 l 7. K. Gerlach

SPED 492 M ethods of Teac h i ng Special Needs Children and

methods, tech niques

children with special needs.

for teaching Prerequi­

site: SPED 490 Early learning Experi­ Tuition: $ 2 0 3 per semester hour. 1630-2030, TR. ECAM - 1 1 . H. Owens

eating

relaxation

imagery,

problem

' May also be taken as

EDUC 503B02 * , see page 20 for descrip­ Tu ition: $228 per semester hou r .

1 700- 2 1 00 , MW. ECAM- 1 3 . K. Gerlach

handi-

Focus on current

issues and uses o f computer technology

modification,

manasgement. educators.

and

classroom

Designed for regular

Tu ition: $228 per semester

hour. 0800-1600, MTWRF. ECAM-27. R . Wolf

SPED 522 Health Professionals i n Special Education

(3)

Term I: May 29-June 2 1 An introduction for school nurses to t h e special learners w i t h i n the school envi­

member

(2)

Emphasis is placed on the in

prov iding

com prehensive

services to chi ldren w ith special needs. Other topics deal with special issues and trends such as parents as partners,

Tu ition: $228

hou r.

legal and medical concerns, early chil dhood,

drugs,

alcohol

and

suicide.

Tu ition: $228 per semester hour. 1 630-2030, MWF. ECAM - l l . H. Owens

Beaulieu

SPED 530 Current Issues in Assessment

SPED 520 Classroom Teaching for Learners with Special Needs

(2)

(2)

Term I : May 29-June 1 9 Current issues in the use of assessment

Term W W : July 22-J u ly 26

information

An examination of teaching strategies

decisions.

appropriate

Assessment i n Special and Remedial

modification

(2 )

adolescents

role o f the school nurse as a team

July 8-JuJy 1 9

semester

program

ronment.

SPED 503802* Advanced Computers in Special Education

for exceptional

children

ment.

and

in

Emphasis on the

needs of exceptional children,

An introduction to t he application o f capped students.

(2)

solving techniques, goal setting and prevention.

exceptional

needs pf exceptional adolescent s,

adolescent

disorders,

visual

for

in regular classrooms. Emphasis on the

Topics include intervention self-esteem,

regular classrooms.

Term I I : June 24-J u l y 5 with

appropriate

1 300- 1 600, MTWRF. RAMS-204. 1 .

(2)

(2)

Term W W : July 22-J uly 26

Term I: May 29-June 1 9

tion.

SPED 521 C lassroom Teaching for Adolescents with Special Needs

An examination of teaching strategies

SPED 503A0 1 * Stress in Children and Adolescents

pe r

ences for the Handicapped C h i l d .

technology

aids

Beaulieu

page 1 6for description.

materials,

SPED 494 Computer Appl ications for the Handicapped

computer

Tu ition: $203 per

" M ay also be taken a s CSCI 508, see

Term I : May 28-June 20 childhood

and

hour.

techniq ues,

Emphasis on

and

instruc­

pupil

1 300- 1600, MTWRF. RAMS-204. 1.

su icide,

Term I : June 1 & J u ne 8

computer

semester

strategies,

SPED 475 Su pervising Para-Profes­ sionals and Volunteers (1 )

curricu lum

management

cent stress.

hour.

Cronin

Early

data

assisted

evaluation,

An overview of child hood and adoles­

Tu ition: $203 per

0900 - 1 200, MTWRF. ECA M - 1 4 . M.

semester

software

for the handicapped.

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 9 adj ustment

computer

tion,

classroom

program

manage­

Designed for regular educators.

Tu i t i o n : $228 per semester hour. 0800-1 600, MTWRF. ECAM - 1 1 . R . Wolf

for

making

educational

Prereq uisite: SPED 398,

Education o r consent of instructor. Tuition: $228 pe r semester hou r. 1 630-2030, MW. ECAM-23. G. Williams


SPECIAL EDUCATION

SPED 534 Current Issues In Behavior D isorders

(2)

SPED 540 Early I ntervention Programs

Term I I I : July 29-August 9

Term I I : J u n e 24-July 5

(2)

Current Issues related to the education

Current

practices

of childre n and youth with behavior

tic

educational

d isorders.

tech n i q ues used i n the h a b i l i tation of

Prerequ isite: SPED 393 or

consent of instructor. semester

Tuition : $228 per

hour.

and

in

medical,

therapeu­

intervention

handicapped

children

through six.

Tu i t i o n : $228 per semester

ages

birth

1 3 00-1 600, MTWRF. ECAM - l O . M.

hour.

Goor

1 300- 1 600, MTWRF. ECAM - 1 4 . H .

(2)

Term I I : June 24-Juty )

d isabilities.

dures

Tu ition: $228 per

in

d i agnosing

and

evaluating

e d u ca t i o n a l

between

developing consultants

and

Tuition:

Tuition: $228 p e r semester hour.

R e i s be r g

1 3 00-1600, MTWRF. ECAM-23. H.

SPED 595 Special Education : I nternship Interns h i p

progra m m i n g .

0900 - 1 200, MTWRF. ECAM-23. L.

in

special

classroom

and

Prerequisite:

Term I I : J u l y 8-J u l y 1 9 Current

Term WW: July 22-J u l y 26

semester

education

university

Teaching

consent of instructor.

SPED 570 Applied Behavior Analysis for Teachers

(4) settings

and supervision of

under the d irection

Owens

issues related t o t h e educat ion

in

involved

Term I : May 28-August 23

young childre n ' s needs, lead ing to relevant

SPED 538 Issues i n Early Childhood Special Education (2)

Exploration of

variables

regular classroom teachers.

(2)

Term I I : J u l y 8 - J u l y 1 9

hour.

special education.

Friend

U s e o f appropriate tools a n d proce­

semester

ski lls

necessary for consu lting teachers i n

1 3 00- 1 600, MTWRF. ECAM - 1 3 . M.

S P E D 541 Assessment of Infants and P reschoolers

o f children and adults with learning consent of instructor.

Emphasis on t he i nterpersonal

$228 per semester hour.

Current issues related to the education Prerequisite: SPED 290 or

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 9

cooperat ion

Owens

SPED 535 Current Issues i n Learning Disabilities

SPED 576 Communication Skills for Collaborative Consultation i n Special Education (2)

facu lty.

credential

hour.

TBA. Staff

(2)

S PED 598 Studies in Education

children.

A survey of t he principles and tech­

May 28-August 23

Prerequisite: S P E D 490 or consent of

niques o f appl ied behavior analysis.

A research paper or project on an

instructor.

Includes

of

pre-school

hand icapped

Tuition: $228 per semester

behavior modification,

hour.

control

0900-1 200, MTWRF. ECAM-27. D . Finn

modification

SPED 539 Adm i nistration of Early C h i ldhood/Special Education Prog rams (2) Term WW: J u l y 22-J u l y 26 S t u d y of the a d m inistration of early child hood

programs

remed iation

with

techniques

plinary approaches.

emphasis

and

on

interdisci­

Prerequisite:

SPED

490, Early Learning Experiences for the Handicapped semester

Child.

Tuition: $228 per

hour.

0800-1600, MTWRF. ECAM - 1 0 . H. Owens

techniques, and

cognitive

research

and

Tu i t ion: $228 per

self­

behavior

design.

educational issue selected jointly by the student and the graduate adviser.

It

w i l l be reviewed by the student ' s

Tuition: $228 per semester hour.

graduate committee.

0800- 1 600, MTWRF. ECAM-23. G.

card req u i re d .

Williams

(2)

semester

Prereq uisite :

Tal l y

Tu ition: $ 2 2 8 per

hour.

TBA. Staff

SPED 575 I ntroduction to Collabor(2) ative Consultation Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 9 Introduction to t he principles and practices of a consulting teacher model in special education. tional

delivery

Focus on instruc­

appropriate for prov i d ­

i n g d irect a n d ind irect services t o hand icapped

c h i ldren

in

mainstream

classrooms.

Tuit ion : $228 per semester

hour. 0900 - 1 1 30, MTWRF. ECAM-10. M . Friend

SPED 599 Thesis

(3)

Term I : May 28-August 23 The thesis problem i s chosen from the candidat e ' s major field of concentration and must be approved by t he candi­ date ' s

graduate

committee.

Candid ates

are expected t o defend their theses in final ora l examinat ions conducted their committees. card req u i red . semester

hour.

TBA. Staff

by

Prerequisite: Tal l y

Tu ition: $228 per


ENGLISH

Augustans,

E N G LISH ENG L 232 Women's Literature

(4)

Term I I I : July 29-August 23 Introduces some of t he fiction, poetry, essays and plays women have written i n English during t he past few centu­ ries--some

fa mil iar

" " masterpieces"

and some which may be new to you. Find out what makes women ' s writing special .

Romantics,

Moderns --

Discuss feminist a pproaches to

l iterature in general .

Participants are

expected to do a l l reading assignments, join in class discussions and prepare two short papers, a midterm and final exam. Fulfills G U R in l i terature. Tui t ion: $203 per semester hour. 0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-2 1 2 . J. Marek

Victorians

(4)

528A0 1 , below. semester

sible for it. Representative works by

1800-2100, TR. I N G R- 109. C . Rowe

Swift,

Johnson ,

Wordsworth,

Keats, Tennyson, Browning, Joyce,

hour.

ENGL 343 20th Century American Fiction and Drama

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. AD M N-2 1 2 . T.

Term I: May 28-June 2 1

Lawrence and Woolf. Fulfills GUR in l iterature.

Tu ition: $203 per semester

Campbell

A study of novels and p lays by some o f

ENGL 327A01 * Imagi native Writing Workshop: Fiction

Highlights American writing of the Jazz Age (the Twenties) a nd more contem­

(2)

Deals w i t h techniques of writing and

Pynchon and d r a m a by O ' Ne i ll, M i ller

rewriting fiction. Stories usually fail

and Shepard.

because the writer has missed opportu­

for reading and four short papers.

Find out how to

two collections and h i s work appears In

class

d i scussion

and

i ndividual

Does not

influence central to the development of

fulfill

university

req ui rement.

American l iterature from 1865 - 1 980, an

• Also

available for graduate cred i t , see

age of political upheaval, economic

ENGL 527A0 1 , below.

era.

This strategy perspectives

on

final exam.

semester

Tu ition: $203

hour.

1 800-2100, R. ADMN-212. J . Cady

Regular a t tendance and

participation are essential. in l iterature.

per

writing

the

D a i ly readings, short paper and Fu lfi l l s G U R

Tu ition: $ 2 0 3 per semester

ENG L 328A01 * Advanced Composition : (4) Literary Journal ism

hour.

June 25-August 22

1 3 3 0- 1 6 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-212. G .

In t he past several years a n exciting

Johnson

l iterary form

has gained national

recognItIOn.

Literary jour- nalists

E N G L 252 British Literatu re After 1 750

combine the techniques of fiction with the investigative resources of journal­

(4)

Fu lfi l ls G U R in l i terature.

ism, as seen in t h e work of Joan Did ion, John McPhee and Tracy Kidder.

Term I: May 28-June 2 1

Includes

A survey of more than 200 years i n

conferences with the instructor.

British l iterary history, from the

Rowe worked twenty years as a

breakup of the neoclassical world to the

professional journalist

emergence of the atomic one, from the

the PLU facu lty.

research,

discussion

and

before j oi n ing

requirement

disturbing urban mosaics of T.S. Eliot.

of instruc- tor.

Cover the literary landscape of the

required i f taken to fulfill GUR.

in

Cliff

Fu lfi l l s University

elegant, urbane satires of Pope to the

writing

with

semester

Tu ition: $203

hour.

Martin

Jack

ten national anthologies.

multiple

Requires extensive time

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-2 1 4 . D .

The course

Cady has published five novels and

course, world war.

and

to strengthen stories.

po int

provides

Heller

per

works - - m a i n l y

of

Faulkner,

spot those opportunities and use them

poems--that

and,

Includes novelists l ike F i tzgera l d ,

ties.

Hemingway,

on

revolution

porary work of the S ixties and Seven­

June 27-August 22

concentrate

c u l tural

(4)

t h e best writers of t h e last 9 0 years.

stories

depression,

Tu ition: $203 per

hour.

Byron,

conferences with the instructor.

themes, styles, techn iques and l ines of

Admini­

• Also

literature and, to some extent, respon­

In t h is intensive s u rvey, students up

department,

availabl e for grad uate credit, see ENGL

includes

shorter

from English

fiction -- and consider the cultural

Term I I : June 24-J u l y 19

and

card

stration building room 220.

currents that a re both reflected in the

n ities i n the materi a l .

ENGL 241 American Literature

and

their poetry, d rama and

permission

Prerequisite: Tal l y card Obtain

ENGL 345 Canadian Fiction

(4)

Term III: July 29-August 23 Investigates the significant influences of e m igrants,

social

realists,

Loyalists, women and

romantic

native peoples

upon the mosaics of Canadian l i tera­ ture.

The focus i s on the specific subject

of " Northern Voices" in the age-old problem

of bi-cu ltura l i s m

in

Canada,

u p to the present-day failure of t he Meech Lake Accord. A mixture of lectures, discussions and fi lms.

Stu­

dents are required to write short, critical reviews of se lected fiction and to write a final examination. i n l iterature.

Fulfi l l s G U R

Tu ition: $ 2 0 3 p e r semester

hour. 1 3 3 0- 1 6 1 5 , MTWRF. AD M N - 2 1 2 . L. Joh nson

ENGL 392 20th Century British Literature: Bloomsbury Grou p

(4)

Term I I : J u ne 24-July 19 From the I rish Literary Renaissance to t he " a bsurd " v ision of Pinter, t h is


ENG LIS H/H EALTH EDUCATION/H ISTORY

course add resses

mostly

poetry,

drama

and short fiction plus a few novels and films.

The focus falls on a dozen major

figures, includ ing Yeats, Joyce, Law­ rence, Woolf, Lessing.

Mansfield, Orwell,

Participants are expected to d o

a l l reading, participate in class discus­ sion and activities and prepare two short papers.

Fulfi lls General Univer­

sity Requ irement in literature.

Tuition:

$203 per semester hour.

faculty involved in AP English courses. Based on the premise that successful

assured gies.

ENGL 527A01 * Imagi native Writing Workshop : Fiction for

teachers

combine l i terature

command

of teaching strate­

W i thout knowledge, obviously

entertains.

(2)

Without teaching skills, of

course, even an encyclopedic m i nd fails to communicate.

Both knowledge and

teaching techniques,

undergraduate

cred it, see ENGL 327AOI above. $228 per semester hour.

ENGL 528A01 * Advanced Composition: literary Journalism (4)

t herefore,

are

available

for

328AOI above. semester

under ENGL $228 per

hour.

E N G L 527802 I magi native Writing Workshop : Fiction

(0)

$ 1 50. ADMN-212.

J . Cady

ENGL 528802 Advanced Com position : Literary Journal ism (0)

Room. P. Hoseth

HISTORY

present.

Tu ition: $203 per semester

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN 204A.

H EALTH EDUCATION

P.

lism,

include

d i etary

labeling,

nutrients

guidel ines,

a d d itives,

(1 ) and food

metabo­ fadd ism,

vegetarianism,

Tuition: $228 per semester

hour.

H EED 501 802 Stress Without Distress

reduce the harmful effects of stress and the relationship of increased stress to Tuition: $228 per

1 800-2 1 00, MTWRF. OGYM-Conf Room. P. Hoseth

Discussion of the

lives of peasants,

emperors,

merchants

and warriors in each society.

Attention

to the great technological and artistic developments in each societ y .

Tui t ion:

$203 per semester hour. Clausen

The practice,

(1 )

people

hour.

China and Japan.

(4)

Term I I I : July 29-August 23

should know about stress, how to

semester

A historical overview of the cultu res,

HIST 356 U S Diplomatic History

1 800-2100, MTWRF. OGYM-Conf Room. P . Hoseth

d i sease problems.

(4)

Term I : May 28-June 2 1

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. XAVR- 1 1 4. E.

obesity and nutrition for special populations.

HIST 1 09 East Asian Societies traditions and lives of the people of

Consideration o f stress, what

1 800-21 00, TR. I N G R- 1 09 . C. Rowe

(4)

N or d q u i s t

Same a s 328A01/528A01 but for no $ 1 50.

HIST 1 08 History of Western C ivilization

hour.

July 8-J u ly 1 2

Fee:

hour.

1 800-2100, MTWRF. OGYM-Conf

McQuade

June 25-August 22 credit.

and

Tuition: $228 per

Europe from the Renaissance to the

Topics

Same as ENGL 327A01!527A01 , but for Fee:

semester

0900-1600, MTWRF. Rosso House. F.

June 24-June 28

June 27-August 22

1800-2100, R .

teaching ideas.

Primary

materials

Analysis o f institutions a n d ideas in

Tuition: $228 per semester

HEED 501 A01 Food and Health

1800-2100, TR. l N G R - 1 09 . C . Rowe

no cred i t .

instructional

AP English.

(See also Physical Educa­ tion, page 45)

undergraduate

Tu ition:

on

Term U: June 24-J u l y 1 9

June 25-August 22 • Also

total school health program.

emphasized i n t h is intensive study of hour.

1 800-2100, R . AD M N - 2 1 2 . J. Cady

cred it, see description

H e a l t h concepts w h i c h relate to t h e

even a fascinating teacher merely

June 27-August 22 ava ilable

Placement

(1 )

J u l y I S -July 1 9

emphasis

An intensive course for high school

Advanced

H EED 501 C03 School Health

and of advanced composition with an

Campbell

Tuition:

Term W W : July 22-July 26

extensive knowledge of both

0930- 1 21 5 , MTWRF. ADM N - 2 1 2 . T.

* Also

E N G L 565 Advanced Placement English Institute : Literatu re and Language (2)

American

function and structure of

foreign

emphasis o n the

policy with twentieth

particular

century.

Tuition: $203 per semester hour. 0930- 1 21 5 , MTWRF. XAVR- 1 1 4 . J . Bermingham


H ISTORY/LANGUAG ES HIST 399 I nternship

(1 )

M a y 28-August 2 3 Arrangements

made

with

instructor

prior t o May 1 5 ; have completed one course in h istory and one year in college; tally card signed by instructor must

accompany

registration.

Tuition:

$203 per semester hour. TBA.

ECAM-21 .

A . Martinson

class

discussions,

ana lyze t h e struggle for civil rights led by African-Americans in the 1950s and Key issues to be addressed

include t he effectiveness of non-violent w ithin

tragedians

through the early 1 970s. Mornings are

Euripides) and by t he Roman dramatist

organized

Seneca and surveys the evolut ion of

chronologically

methods,

" Eyes on the Prize" to outl ine and

protest, schisms

Covers a selection of plays by the Greek

the

interpretations of

American history from colonial times

Advanced

assigned readings and t h e fi lm series

1960s.

The main ideals and

i n formal discussions

(2)

with

each

on

Placement reading

course,

loads,

the

teaching

written

assign­

Americans.

Appropriate for

history

those

interested

studies.

in

Participants

who

have

Tuition: $203 per semester

G U R i n literature.

History are encouraged to bring with

semester

Kraig

HIST 461 West and Northwest

(4)

May 28-1uly 26 interpretive

research

and

them samples o f their teaching materi­

1 230- 1 345, MTWRF. ADM N-21 6. E. Nelson

Tuition:

$228 per semester hour.

LANG 372 Feminist Approaches to (4) Literature

0800-1 600, MTWRF. XAVR- 1 1 4. W. Carp

June 24-August 22

one ' s

individual ized in

hometown, study.

communities

structu red

On-site

required,

to

research

accord ing

to

current guidelines.

Class orientation

first week required.

Can be used by

teachers and meeting

prospective teachers in

curricu l u m

requirements.

L i m ited enrol l me n t . Ta l l y card s igned by

instructor

must

accompany

registra­

tion; students are advised to meet w ith the instructor in early May. Call (206) 5 35-7648 for further information. Tu i t io n : $203 per semester hour. TBA.

ECAM -2 1 .

A . Martinson

perspectives.

Examine feminist

methodological

Classics 361 -362 and Languages 3 72.

non-English speaking world.

a pproaches

and

from

non-western

the

Selected poetry

and prose by and about women are stud ied

(2)

which

from

w i t hin

this

framework,

includes writers from countries

such as China, France, Germany,

Term 11: June 24-July 19

Greece, Norway and Spain.

Covers a selection of Greek old comedy

readings a r e i n Eng l i s h translation.

(Aristophanes)

Languages 372 meets the G U R require­

and

Roman

and Te[ence),

comedy

including

the

origin of comedy as a dramatic form, its

project on com munity history, nor­ mally,

Explore a world of untapped fiction and chal lenge classical works w it h new

offered by the Languages Department:

(Plautus

wntlOg

Tuition: $ 2 0 3 p e r

als to share with the class.

CLAS 361 G reek and Roman C omedy in Eng l ish

0900- 1 600, MTWRF. XA VR-203 . B .

This course

hour.

continental

hour.

An

discussion, a weekly q u iz, movie

had some experience teaching AP

be fulfilled by the following courses

African-American

Classwork consists of reading and

together w it h Classics 361 meets t h e

teachers.

The CUR L iterature Requirement can

students, social science teachers and

Also considers staging

for both ancient and modern aud iences.

History

leadership

African­

tragedy as a dramatic form and its role

review and final essay.

LANG UAG ES

individual

Sophocles,

ments and other issued faced by AP

i n tegration & legislation and the of

(Aeschy lus,

in state ritual.

organizing

movement,

tardy federal responses to calls for

(2)

Term I I I : l u l y 29-August 23

history. Afternoons are used for

Term W W : July 22-July 26 lectures,

(2)

CLAS 362 Greek and Roman Tragedy i n English

Term WW: l u ly 22-1uly 26

day devoted to a period of American

HIST 401 The Civil Rights M ovement Emp loys

HIST 502 Advanced Placement Institute: History

ment

in

literature and

All

the d e partmental

core requirement for the m i nor in

role in ancient Greece and its transfor­

Women ' s Studies.

mation into the comedy of manners in

semester

Roman t imes.

1800-2100, M R . ADMN-21O. R. Brown

I t also explores the

influence of ancient comedy on later dramatists

(Shakespeare

and

Moliere).

Classwork consists of reading and discussion, a weekly quiz, movie review and a final essay .

This course

together w ith Classics 362 meets the GUR i n l iterature. semester

Tu ition: $203 per

hour.

1 23 0- 1 345, MTWRF. ADM N - 2 1 6 . E. Nelson

Tu ition: $203 per

hour.

SIGN 1 01 Sign Language

(4)

Term 11: June 24-1uly 1 8 An introduction to the structure o f American S ign Language and to the culture o f the hearing-impaired.

The

course covers basic signing skills and


I�

LAN G UAGES/MATH EMATICS

vocabulary,

fingerspe l l ing

and

the

particular needs and problems of deaf people.

The course material is pre­

sented

through

demonstrations,

m ime,

rec itals, lectures

and

drill,

d i scussions.

quantified

MATHEMA TICS

and

workers, nurses and others who need to n i ty,

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

1 8 00-21 1 5 , MTWR. ADMN-206. J . Pettie

SIGN 1 02 Sign Language

(4)

Term I l l : J u l y 29-August 22 Con t i n u ation of SIGN

101 above.

try and Calcu lus. semester

approach to

Linear

1 800-2 1 1 5 , MTWR. ADMN-206. J. Pettie

to d ifferential and integra l calculus to

SPAN 1 01 Elementary Spanish

(4)

Term II: J u ne 24-J u ly 19 The U n ited States now has t h e wor l d ' s fift h - largest tion.

Spanish-speaking

popula­

S P A N 1 0 1 i n troduces the lan­

guage of around including

its

structure and approach

to

15 m i l l io n Americans,

pron unciation presents listening.

and

and laboratory work.

speaking, Tu ition: $203 per

hour.

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-216. L.

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 23 Cont i n u ation of SPAN 101 above. Students with one year of high school $203

Tu ition :

per semester hour.

Faye

a

systematic

analysis of arithmetic; an i n t u i t ive I n tended

for

a lgebra and

geometry.

elementary

teach ing

majors. Prereq u isite to EDUC 326, Mathematics i n the Elemen tary Schoo l .

m a t hematical

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

the course.

too ls

stressed

throughout

S t udents may be asked to

take a math placement test after registra tion.

Tui­

tion: $203 per semester hour.

MATH 1 51 Analytic Geo metry and Calcu lus I

0930-1200, MTWRF. MGYM-I03. K.

MATH 551 Advanced Placement I nstitute : Calcu l us

and

There i s considerable discussion

under

way in the mathematics community as

(4)

functions,

integrals

with

l i m i ts,

to what should be taught in calculus and how it should be taught.

The " lean

calculus be made conceptu a l rather

app l ica­

S t udents may be asked to take a placement

Prere q u is i t e :

(2)

July 22-J u l y 26

and l ively" approach suggests that

geometry,

test after registration.

MATH 140, Functions,

than

computational,

geometric

with

reasoning and

increased an

emphasis

on appl ication and approximation.

The

I n st i tute focuses on a l l three of the

Analytic Geometry and Probability; equivalent.

of instructor.

Prerequisite: Two years of

College Algebra, o r equ ivalent.

math

Consent

B a t ke r

high school algebra or MATH 1 1 1 ,

tions.

(4)

tradition a l

techniques;

Prere q u i s ite:

derivatives

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-21O. L.

underly ing

i n tuitively with a pp lications. Use of

Analytic

Spanish may take this course.

developed

May 30-Ju l y 25

Fa y e

SPAN 1 02 Elementary Spanish

are

Concepts

computational

Term WW:

read ing and writing Span ish i n class semester

Concepts

i ntroduction

1 800-2100, TR. MGYM - l O l . G . Peterson

a balanced

MATH 323 Modern Elementary Math (4)

May 28-July 25

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

Tu ition: $203 per

1 1 00- 13 10, MTWRF. MGYM- 1 02 . Staff

J u ne 24-Ju ly 26

business.

Pre­

hour.

MATH 1 28 Math for Business & the (4) Behaviora l Sciences and

induction

req u i s i t e : MATH 1 5 2, An alytic Geome­

Students enroLLing in MA TH 128 or MA TH 151 may be asked to take the Math Placement Test after registration.

programm ing

deduction,

a p p lied throughout the course.

(See also Com puter Sci­ ence, page 1 5)

Especially valuable to teachers, social work with those in the deaf commu­

logic,

contrad iction are taught and

or

Tu i t ion: $203 per semester

necessary categories:

( 1 ) content, (2)

pedagogy and (3) new d i rections in

hour.

calculus.

1 800-21 00, M R . MGYM-I03. C . Meyer

secondary math

Designed for in-service teachers who are

teaching or are planning to teach AP

MATH 245 Di screte Structures

calculus in h igh school

(4)

J uly I -August 2 Provides

the

mathematical

background

necessary for u p per division work in computer science. functions,

Sets, relations,

combinatorics

and

graph

theory and their relation t o topics in computer science. logical

reasoning

Tech n i ques of including

methods of

from

Selected topics

single-va riable calculus

w h ich

lead to practical appl ications are discussed, along with strategies for the effective teaching of these top i cs . Concentrates on subject m a t t e r and on ideas for effective teaching.

Tuition:

$228 per semester hour. 0900-1 600, MTWRF. RCTR-220. G. A n d er s o n


MUSIC

(0)

For j u nior and senior high school Knapp, Pacific

Tacoma, WA MTWRF.

Coordinator,

Institute,

Piano

Music

Lutheran

Depart­

University,

C . Knapp

MUSI 1 05 How Music Works

(4)

Term I : May 28-June 2 1 A

practical,

hands-on

introduction

of it !).

It will also hold the frequent

The teaching of theory and keyboard

projects,

harmony from the beginning t o the

random

notes and

to

No

class.

progressions,

Meets Core I requirements in

arts/literature, l i ne 1.

Tu ition: $203 per

tion,

hour.

in

M USI 202-21 0 or M USI 502-51 9 Private Instruction

(1 -2)

The Department of Music offers private to

instructor availability.

make sense of chords and scales and

7601 .

I

requirement

in

arts/literature,

l i ne I.

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

M USI 341 A M usic for Classroom Teach­ ers: Orff Schulwerk (2) Term W W : July 22-July 2 6 procedures

1 230-1500, MTWRF. Lewis House. R .

Methods and

Farner

elementary school music as well as

SOTA 1 06 On Creativity

employing

in

teaching

i n fusing the arts in the curricu l u m ,

(4)

O ffered

O rff

Schulwerk

techniques.

for students preparing for

elementary

classroom

teaching

(non­

June 24-August 22

music education majors).

On Crea t ivity is an exp loration of the

per

creative state, the creative process and

0900- 1 600, MTWRF. EAUD-228. A.

the creative act.

Palmason

We will read about

Tuition: $203

semester hour.

crea tivity through t he testimonies of scientists,

artists,

writers

and

musicians

tial, the course will make use of in-class

M U SI 341 8 M usic for Classroom Teachers : World Cultures(2)

games and puzzles, the use of dream

Term WW: July 22-J u l y 26

and

explore our own crea tivity through

proj ects and games.

imagery as

sou rce

Heav i l y experien­

materia l ,

meditation

as a door to the inner self and improvi­ sation as a means and a n end.

I n and

out of class projects w ill exercise our creativity i n words, sounds, movement.

images and

Above a l l, the course w i l l

t r y to re-introduce us to the element o f

Methods and elementary

techniques

school

music

in

teaching

employing

music and other arts from world cultures.

furthering

their

keyboard Tu ition:

$228 per semester hour.

make them work i n your own pieces.

CORE

and

interested

Contact the Music O ffice for lesson,

Meets

harmonization

skills and knowledge of music.

credit and t u i t ion details at (206) 535-

experience from previous years.

and

modula­

O p e n to teachers and those

instruction in a variety of media,

for students who miss their musical

melody

harmony

transposing,

analysis.

subject

beginner and also serves as a refresher

keyboard

i m prov isations,

1 800-2100, MR. EAUD-228. G . Youtz

how to read it, how to write it down,

Geared to the m u s ica l beginner or near

S u bj ects include

teaching reading, key signature, chord

the nuts and bolts of making music: how to play basic keyboard, how to

advanced level.

prev ious experience is requ ired for this

semester

98447.

(1 )

written

doodles of each class member.

For brochure, write: Dr.

Performance ment,

J u l y I S -J u l y 1 9

self-aware of our t h inking styles and

July I S -August 3

Calvin

ence our creativity (or sometimes lack

journal entries will keep us constantly

Piano Performance Institute students.

our responses to things as we experi­

MUSI 501 A Piano Pedagogy Workshop

Frequent use o f free wfitlOg and other

MUSIC

Offered for students prepar­

ing for elementary classroom teaching (non-music education majors).

Tu i t ion:

$203 per semester hour.

p l a y w h ich is so natura l to children and

0900-1600, MTWRF. EAUD-227. L.

so necessary to the creative process.

Jessup

0900-1200, MTWRF. EAU D-228. C. Knapp

MUSI 501 8 G raduate Course for Music Specialists: Orff Schu lwerk

(1 )

Term W W : July 22-July 26 Intensive week-long study w i t h a master teacher in music, focusing on Orff Schulwerk techniques.

Taught in

conj u nction with MUSI 3 4 1 A . special

brochure,

Department

Pacific

Lutheran

University,

WA

98447.

Write for of Mus ic, Tacoma,

Tu ition: $228 per semester

hour. 0900-1600, MTWRF. EAU D-228. A . P a l ma s o n

M USI 501 C Graduate Course for M usic SpeCial i sts: World Cultures Term W W : July 22-J u l y 26

(1)

Intensive week-long study w i t h a master teacher in music, focus ing on music and other arts from world cultures.

Taught in conj unction with

MUS I 341B.

Write for special brochure,

Department of Music, Pacific Lutheran University, Tacoma, WA

98447.

Tuition: $228 per semester hour. 0900-1600, MTWRF. EAUD-227. L. Jessup


I

M U SIC

I

MUSI 501 D Choral Workshop

(2)

J u l y 29-August 2 Sessions vocal

exploring

rehearsal

development,

tech niq ues,

conducting

techniqu e and music style.

Clin icians

explore problems and new ideas for a l l levels:

(0)

literature selected by each technician. The workshop group gives a short, informal concert conducted by clinicians in Christ

the

Episcopal Church,

its beaut iful acoustics. Ava ilable

Same as MUSI S O l E , but for no credit.

Tui t i o n : $228 per semester hour.

Fee: $ 1 5 0.

1 300-1430, MTWR. EAUD- 1 22. J . Kracht

0900- 1 700, MTWRF. EAUD-227. C. Bleecker

McClure

MUSI 596 Resea rch In Music

MU SI 50 1 H Piano Pedagogy Workshop

Independent

(0)

July I S -July 19 Same as M U S I S O IA, but for no cre d i t .

501 F ) .

0900-1200, MTWRF. EAUD-228. C .

University, Tacoma, WA 98447.

S p a rk s

(4)

August

5 -August

(2)

9

semester

to

equip teachers of a l l levels w i t h repertoire

and

rehearsal

skills

necessary

act ivity of the w e e k is " rehearsal

MUSI 542 To pics i n Music Education

sessions,"

Term I I I : July 3 1 -August 21

in a choral curric u l u m . wh ere

The m a i n

workshop

participants

(1 -3)

study and sign specially selected vocal

In depth study of selected topics in

jazz literature.

m u sic educa tion.

Some participants serve

Co-requisite: MUSI

as conductors for these sessions, during

5 0 1 B or MUSI 5 0 l C .

which rehearsal techniques, voca l jazz

semester

style,

improvisation

and

techniq ues are discusses.

Tu ition: $228 per

hour.

m icrophone

1800-2000, W . EAUD-228. K. Griesh足

Available for

aber

no credit, $ 1 5 0 (register for MUSI 5010).

Write for special brochure,

Tuition: $228 per semester hour.

MUSI 545 Seminar in Advanced Conducting

0900 - 1 700, MTWRF. EAUD-227. C .

August

Bleecker

D i rected study of selected scores for

Department

of Music , Pacific Lutheran

University, Tacoma, WA

98447.

McClure

(2)

1 2-August 23

large and small ensembles, vocal and

MUSI 501 F Choral Workshop

instru mental.

(0)

July 29-August 2 Same as MUSI S O l D, but for no credit. Fee: $ 1 50 . 0900 - 1 700, MTWRF. EAUD-227. R . Sparks

semester

Tuition: $228 per

hour.

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. EAUD-228. T . O ' Ne a l

(1 -4)

summer prior to August

l. Independ足

ent study card required; see Music

TBA. Staff

hour.

Y o u tz

for the inclusion of the vocal jazz idiom

hour.

hour.

Tu ition: $228 per

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. EAUD-227. G.

A workshop specifically designed

see

TBA. Staff

Department.

I n depth study o f selected topics i n m usic h istory.

re qu ired;

Tu ition: $228 per

You may register at any time d u ring the

Term I I : June 24 -July 1 9

MUSI 501 E Vocal Jazz Works hop

semester

card

June 24-August 2 3

MUSI 539 Topics i n M usic History

0900-1700, MTWRF. EAUD-227. R.

study

Music Department.

MUSI 599 Thesis

Knapp

Tu ition: $228 per semester hour.

(1 -4)

J u n e 24-August 23

F e e : $ 1 50 .

Write for special brochure, De足

(2)

Term I I : J u n e 24-July 1 9

for no credit, $ 1 50 (register for M U S I partment of Music, Pacific Lutheran

MUSI 590 Grad uate Seminar

August 5 -August 9

j u n i o r h i g h , sen ior high, college

and church . I n cludes a packet of

with

MUSI 501 G Vocal Jazz Workshop

Tuition: $228 per semester


44

N U RS I N G

N U R S 51 1 School Nursing I

N U RS 232 Pharmacology in Nu rsi ng (2)

Term I I : June 24-J u l y 1 8

Term I :

May 28-J une 21

Focuses On pharmacology principles of the major drug c l asses using a systems approach. netics,

Emp hasis

on pharmacoki­

mechanisms of action,

able effects,

and

undesir­

nursing impl ications.

D iscussion of client teaching and nursing

responsibilities

regarding

admin istration of medication. requisite:

the

Pre-

NURS 25 1 , Commona l it ies in

Nursing I .

Tuition:

$203 per semester

hour. 0900- 1050, TWRF. RAMS-202. F . Kel ly

N U R S 462 Leadership in Nursing

(2)

Term NS: June 4-July 16 Analysis of professional roles a n d systems.

organizational

structures

on

management

styles,

and authority.

p rofes­

Leadership and

concepts of power

Prerequisite: Senior

standing in nursing.

C.

Kirkpatrick

for problem

plann ing,

(3) solving

appl ication of

the change process and hea lth educa­ tion for high-risk groups.

Prerequisite:

NURS 436, Community Health Nurs­ ing:

Fa m il ie s ; and senior standing in

n urs ing. semester

RN's only.

Tu ition : $203 per

hour.

TBA, MT. Off-Campus. Staff

and

im plementation

include assessment of the school age child,

growth

and

screening, the exceptional child, school adm inistration,

school

implementation. semester

law

P H I L 1 01 Philosophical Iss ues

(4)

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 23 Introduces

philosophy

by

surveying

several of the most i m portant topics i n t he history o f phi losophy. addressed include:

Questions

Is there a God?

How do you know w hat you know?

development, and role

Are a l l

human actions ph ysica l ly

determined?

What makes an action

right or wrong?

Tu ition: $228 per

The primary goal of

the class is not so much to prov ide

hour.

answers to such questions as to teach

0800- 1 1 20, MTW R . RAMS-202. G .

and i l lustrate clear, critical and chari­

S y n oground

table t hinking concern ing them and a l l important questions.

N U RS 51 2 School Nu rsi ng II

(3)

and

Un iversity

Fu lfi l l s General

Requ irement

in

P h i losophy.

Tu i t io n : $203 per semester hour. 0930- 1 2 1 5, MTWRF. ADMN-208. J.

Term I I : June 24-July 1 8 management

role

de­

programs.

Focus on development of

strategies to assist students and teachers in

preventing

and/or

identify i ng

special problems as well as profession al and

community

resources for support Prerequisite: NURS 5 2 1 , Tuition:

Sennett

directing

in

an

increasingly Functions

organizing, staffing,

and

controlling and

selected

issues i n health care -- communica­ tions,

delegation,

power,

values,

marketing and structure -- are exam­ ined with emphasis on leadership skill acquisition.

Tu ition: $228 per semester·

hour. Meets Tuesdays, June 3-July 1 1 , 1 7002 1 00 and Saturday, June 15 and June 29, 0900- 1 5 30.

range

of contemporary

lems,

including

moral

abortion,

U n iversity

prob­

euthanasia, Fulfills the

Requirement

in

Tu i t ion: $203 per semester

hour.

(3)

Analysis of principles and processes of

plann ing,

Augustine to Kant and John Stuart M i l l

Phi losophy.

Term MBA: June 3-1uly 1 1

of

Reviews and assesses major ethical theories from Plato, Aristotle and SI.

the environment and war.

complex health care context.

(4)

Term I: M a y 28-June 21

General

N U RS 575 N ursing Leaders hip and Management management

P H I L 1 25 Moral Philosophy

a n d critically applies these theories to a

Sy noground

Focus on community assess­ heal t h

development

of schooJ hea l t h progra m s . Content to

1 3 00- 1620, MTR. RAMS-202. G.

i n community or public health environ­ ments.

the

Nurses' roles i n

$228 per semester hour.

Term NS: May 28-July 1 6 strategies

school environment.

School Nursing Practicum.

N U R S 473 Co mmunity as Client Nursing

age popu lation and prevalent in the

and treatment.

RN's only.

Tuition: $203 per semester hour. TBA. Off-Campus.

problems common to the K - 1 2 school

P H I LOSO P HY

velopment o f the nurse i n school health

Evaluation of the impact of

sional n u rsing practice.

(3)

Application of t he nursing process to

Leadership

fu nctions in h e a l t h care delivery

ment,

.

N U RS I N G/P H I LOSOPHY

RAMS-202. C. Schultz

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-21 6. G. M yr b o


P H ILOSOPHY/PHYSICAL EDUCATION

PHIL 225 Eth ical Theory

evaluated.

(2)

Term I : May 28-June 20 Addresses

questions

about

right

wrong by reviewing and

assessing

espec ially

ut il itarian

and " How

shall I l ive?" -- and how d o I decide this?

u niversity

req u ire ment

paired with PHIL 226.

trad itional

when

(4)

issues i n religion,

including

the e x istence and nature of God , the

Tu i t ion: $203

problem of evil and the relationship

per semester hour.

between fa i t h and reason.

1 800-21 1 5 , TR. ADMN-200. K . Cooper

General

U n iversity

P h ilosophy.

PHIL 226 Moral Problems Term II June 24-July 1 8

F u l fi l l s the

Requirement

Tuition: $203 per semester

act right. abortion,

discrimina tion, war.

sexual

the

P h ilosophy

PHED 1 00 01 Personalized Fitness Program

Tuition:

Term II: June 24-July 18

moral ity,

environment

and

Counts toward the General

U n iversity

requirement

in

when paired with PHIL 225.

PH ED 1 62 Beginning Tennis

designed

programs

recommendation

(4)

and

improving physical

general

university

health.

requirement

activity class.

detailing advances i n methods of preserv ing,

Requ ired

for graduation.

1 2 30-1 345, MTWR. OGYM-Field House.

ana lyzing

and

Sc. Westering

processing evidence of all sorts and of presenting that evidence in court.

The

course surveys some of the major developments in t he fore nsic sciences including areas such as serology,

chemistry,

physics,

pathology,

b a l l is足

tics, psychology and technology. appl ied

sciences whose

As

methodology

is

PHED 1 00 02 Personalized Fitness Program

(1 )

tional,

personally

designed

programs

and

ski l l s ;

and

i mproving physical h ea l t h .

general

u n iversity

activity

class.

proof,

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

for

personal

identity and the effect of legal practice on scientific method are clarified and

requirement

Meets

the nature of evidence and rational requ i rements

(1 )

Fee: $5 activity fee. semester

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

of

recommendation

of specific programs for maintaining on

P H E D 1 65 Racketba l l/Squash

1 1 00- 1 2 1 5 , MTWR. OGYM-Rball Ct. L.

forensic sciences have a unique positions

1 800-2030, TR. ECAM -Gym. S . Adachi

M a rs h a l l

philosophical stance.

a l ternative

Tu ition: $203 per

hour.

Term I l l : J u l y 29-August 22

condition

and

semester

To stimul ate student interest in func足

that w i thstand

developed

(1 )

Activity course for m e n a n d women.

physical activity; assessment of physical

This stance i s

PHED 1 63 Beginning Bad m i nton

Term I I I : July 29-August 2 2

driven by the need to produce results lega l scrutiny, the

Benson

Fee : $5 activity fee.

for

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

0700-08 1 5 , MTWR. MGYM-Gym. M.

Activity course for men a n d women.

Meets

June 24-August 22

Tu ition: $203 per

hour.

Term I I : June 25-J u l y 1 8

of specific programs for maintaining

The h istory of the fore nsic sciences by identifying,

of

physical activity; assessment of physical skills;

(1 )

Term I : May 28-June 20

(1 )

tional,

and

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

Westering

semester

To stimu late student interest in func足

cond ition

Fee: $22 activity fee . semester

Fee : $5 activity fee .

1 8 00-2 1 1 5 , TR. AD MN-208. G. Myrbo

PHIL 347 H i story & Phi losophy of Forensic Science

(1 )

Activity course for men and women.

$203 per semester hour.

personally

Marshall

PHED 1 55 Beginning Bowling

Sc.

Cooper

Issues include e u t hanasia, su icide,

0800-09 1 5 , MTW R . OGYM-Field House.

0930- 1045 , MTWR. UCTR-Bowl Al le y .

1 5 00-1 700, MTR. ADMN-204A. K .

PHYSICAL EDUCATION

ethical theories about what makes an

Tu ition: $203 per

h ou r .

Activity course for men and women.

in

An examination of controversial public and personal moral issues in light of

semester

Term I I : June 24-July 1 8

hour.

(2)

Term I: May 28-June 20

L.

contemporary views of

(1 )

Activity course for men and women . F e e : $5 activ ity fee.

May 28-July 25 Classical and

Counts toward Philosophy

general

Film fee $40.

PHIL 350 Philosophy of Rel i g ion

major ethical theories in the Western trad ition,

semester hour.

Tuition: $203 per

1 230- 1 5 3 0, MR. ADMN-21O. J . Nordby

and

Kantian approaches to morality.

PHED 1 51 Beg i n n i ng Golf

Fulfills two credits of

Phi losophy GUR.

Required

for

for graduation.

1 230- 1 345, MTWR. OGY M . G. Chase

P H E D 1 77 Weight Trai n i ng

(1 )

Term I I : June 24-July 1 8 Activity course for men and women. Tuition: $203 per semester hour. 1 5 30- 1 645, MTWR. Fit-Center. Sc. Westering


PHYSICAL EDUCATION

P H E D 1 82 Low Impact Aerobics

(1 )

Term I: May 28-June 20

PH ED 234 Relaxation Tech niques

Low impact aerobics for men and

Intensive workshop to o f re laxation exercise

Tuition: $203 per semester

introduce series includ i ng

hour.

stretching

1 230-1 345, MTW R . Fit-Center. S u o

Breathing and Japanese shiatsu

Westering

ods introduced. semester

PHED 1 83 Power Aerobics

(1 )

Term II: J u ne 24-July 18 Power aerob ics for men a n d women. Tuition: $203 per semester hour. 1 700- 1 8 1 5 , MTW R . MGYM-G y m . Suo Westering

(1 )

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

Marsh a l l

Lecture and

emphasis

is

app lication

d i rected

toward

of principles and

concepts o f exercise physiology in school, clinic and corporate enviro n -

Seal

ments.

L a b opportu n i t ies a r e provided

to help students apply class material. Prerequisite: BIOL 205-206

P H E D 288 Teach i ng Methods in Weight Training teaching,

Tuition:

$203 per semester hour.

(1 )

0800-1030, MTWRF. OGYM - 1 06. T. Evans

spotting

and

safety

1 800-21 00, MTWRF. Fit-Center. Sc.

PHED 501 A01 Teaching Methods for Aerobics

Westering

July 8-J u l y 1 5

PH ED 322 Physical Education i n Elementary Schools

conventional style aerobics.

Teaching

methods,

workout

Tuition:

(1 )

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

1 700- 1 8 1 5 , MTWR. MGYM-Gym. M . Benson

PHED 1 93 I ntermediate Bad minton (1 ) Term I I I : July 30-August 22 Activity course for men and women. Tu i t ion : $203 per

hour.

1 800-2030, TR. ECAM-Gy m . S . Adachi

(1 )

(2)

and

I ntroductory course i n sailing.

Fee:

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour. M. Rice

admin istration

program

and

undergraduates. semester

progressive Tuition:

K-6;

program足

$203

For

per

Tu ition: $228 per semester hour.

1 800-21 00, MTWRF. Fit-Center. Suo

PHED 501 B02 R hythms & Dance i n Ele足 mentary & M iddle School (1 ) A

participatory

practical

(4-8)

TBA Experiences closely assigned to your career and academic interests. You identify problems to be researched, experiences to be gained and pertinent A p proved

firm/org a n i z a t i o n

m u t u a l l y agreed u p o n b y y o u a n d coordinator. monthly

eva l uations

by

of

Grade

deter足

progress reports,

supervisor

achievemen t .

and

other

Application

forms for i nternship available from the School of Physical Education office. Tuition: $203 per semester hour. TBA. D . Olson

featuring

and

middle

for

school

students.

Focus on creative rhythmic themes, folk

P H ED 399 Internship

by

workshop

rhythmical act ivities

elementary

mined

current

Term WW: July 22-July 26

MTWRF. ECAM-Gym. J .

Poppen

reading.

and

of a

for grades

hour.

1 500- 1 800,

ideas.

music

Westering

m i ng; large repertoire of activ ities.

measures

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 1 9

1 900-2130, M. Off-Campus.

seq uential

program

P H ED 207 Basic Sailing

(1 )

Seminar i n techniques of interval and

developmental

Activity course for m e n a n d women .

$ 1 50

hour.

Organization

Term I I : June 24-July 1 8

semester

discussion practical

June 1 7-28

PHED 1 92 I ntermediate Tenn i s

Fee: $5 activity fee.

Tuition: $203 per

$203 per semester hour.

0800-09 1 5 , MTWR. OGYM-Field House.

semester

on the human bod y .

meth足

1400- 1 7 00, MTWRF. ECAM-Gym. M .

Plann ing,

Term I I I : July 29-August 22

Fee: $5 activity fee.

physiological e ffect of physical activity

activities.

i n teaching weight training.

Activity course for men and women.

L.

movement

Considers the sc ientific basis and

Term I I : J u ne 24-June 28

P H E D 1 91 Intermediate/Advanced Golf

semester

and

(4)

Term I: May 28-June 2 1

women.

Fee: $5 activity fee.

(1 )

J u ne l O-June 1 4

PHED 480 Exercise Physiology

dance

progressions,

novel t y

dances

and

use of music to motivate fitness. Tuition: $228 per semester hour. 1 800-2100, MTWRF. ECAM-Gym. J . Poppen

PHED 501 C03 Psychological Skills and Peak Performance

(1 )

Term W W : July 22-J u l y 26 The a i m of this course is to enable athletes of all levels to enhance their performance

through

mental

tra i n ing.

Among the techniques used are relaxation,

mental

management,

rehearsal,

pos itive

stress

thought

control


P HYSI CAL E D U CATI ON/P HYSICS

and goal setting.

I t i s a practical,

choices,

teac hing

techniques

" hands-o n " course for performers at

behavior management.

and

The workshop

any age and any level of a b i l i ty .

is taught

Tu ition: $228 per semester hour.

approach leading to a better under­

1300- 1 600, MTWRF. OGYM-Conf

standing of sensory (motor system

PHYS 1 25 College Physics

Roo m . C. Hacker

developm ent,

J u ne 3-July 1 2

PHEO 501 004 Health and Fitness Eval uation/Prog ramming (2)

using the developmental

PHYS ICS

locomotor

and

manipu­

lative skill

development

and

cognitive/

play/social

skills

development).

pants

designed

1 800-2100, MTWRF. OGY M - 1 04 . M.

trigonometry

Kluge

understand

and

perform

tech­

niq ues used to assess health-related fitness.

Appl ica ble to any individual

who is involved in health and fitness

Te rm: W W :

promotion

Thi s s u m m er institute for Social Studies

in

com m u n i t y ,

school,

corporate or c linical settings.

Tuition:

$228 per semester hour.

J u l y 22-26

up-to-date

i n formation

contem porary

issues

economics,

political science.

in

re­

history,

geography

and

0800- 1045, MTWRF. RCTR-21O. J . Upton

additio n,

philosophy.

innovative

teaching

In and

dev e l o p m e n t ,

0900- 1600, MTWRF.

RCTR - 103. T.

Ev a n s

man age m e n t , evaluat ion

orga n ization

techniques

are

and presented.

P H E O 536 Health & Fitness Management

For graduat e students or those who

June 24-July 5

have completed

Considers the

PHED

322, Elementary

School Physical Education.

Fee: $8

PHYS 1 35 College Physics Laboratory Basic laboratory performed

(2)

experiments

College Physics sequence.

Concurrent

registration i n PHYS 125 is requ ired. Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

biological, social and

1300-1600, TR. RCTR-2 1 O . C . Taylor

behavioral aspects of health and fitness

1800-2100, MTWRF. ECAM- Gym. J .

choices.

Poppen

such as exercise, diet, nut rition, weight and stress manageme nt.

July 1 6-August 22

management

Tuition: $228 per

with

particular

reference

to the influence of individual lifestyle

hour.

PHEO 501 F06 Adapted PE in the Mainstream

are

in conjunction with the

PHYS 1 36 College Physics Laboratory

materials fee. semester

(1 )

J u n e 4-July 1 1

appropriate Class

Tu ition: $203 per semester

performance and

are prese nted.

physica l education spec ialists.

Concurrent registration i n PHYS 136 is

coaching that can influence coaching

sional development

for K-6, both for classroom teachers and

Continuation of PHYS 125 above.

hour.

coaching strategies to enhance profes­

are

(4)

opport u n ities to consider topics in

Term I I I : J u ly 29-August 2

Act ivities

0800- 1045, MTWRF. RCTR-21O. C. Taylor

required .

It also provides

New and practical activit ies in fitness

emphasized .

Tuition: $203 per semester

J u l y I S -August 23

with

garding

education,

algebra.

hour.

pants

sociology,

movement

required.

teachers who coach provides partici­

1800-2100, MTWRF. OGY M- 105. G.

games a n d rhythmical activities are

college

PHYS 1 26 Col lege Physics

Chase

PHED 501 E05 Trends and Creative Ideas (1 ) for Elementary PE

and

Concurrent registration i n PHYS 1 35 is

P H ED 501 G07 Institute : Social Studies Teachers Who Coach (1 )

to h e l p partici­

I t is a non calculus

sequence, involving only the use o f

July 22-August 2 Workshop

An introduction to the fundamental topics o f physics.

Tuition: $228 per semester hour.

(4)

Considers the role of variables

strategies developed

to

Discusses enhance

heal.th

and fitness i n school, workplace and

(1 )

other community

settings.

Tuition:

Continuation of PHYS 1 3 5 above. Concurrent registration i n PHYS 126 is required.

Tuition: $203 per semester

$228 per semester hour.

hour.

August 5-August 9

0900- 1200, MTWRF. OGYM-I06. T.

1300-1 600, TR . R CTR - 2 1 0 . J . Upton

This workshop is fur physical educators

Evans

who need to know how to attempt to meet individual needs and education the

least

I n c l u de s

restrictive i n format ion

assessm ent,

IEP

environment. rega r d i ng

planning,

curricul u m

in

(1 )


PO LITI CALSC I E N C E/PSYC H O LOGY

tions of the office, styles of leadership,

PO LITICAL S C I E N C E

Pres idential

POLS 326 Recent Political Thought (4)

conservatism,

elitism, Christian

racial

and

n ationalism,

political

l iberalism,

political thought,

porary problems. semester

capitalism,

a n archo - s yn d i ca l is m ,

communism,

powers and lim itations and the interaction of personality and tion.

institu­

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

S p e n ce r

ideologies of the modern worl d : soci a l i s m ,

the

093 0 - 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. XA VR-204. W.

Term I : May 28-J u ne 21 A critical examination of the major democracy,

decisio n - m aking,

anc contem­

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

(2)

Term WW: July 22-Ju l y 26 American

Advanced

Placement

ernment.

An intensive course for high

Gov­

Designed to aid

both the new AP teacher and experi­ enced AP teachers.

Call 535-7 142 for

Term III: J u l y 29-August 23

0900- 1 600, MTWRF. ADMN-214. G.

The role of the United States i n interna­

P e d e rs e n

additional information. per semester

Tu ition: $228

hour.

factors i n the formulation and execu­

1 230- 1 5 1 5, MTWRF. XA VR-203. A.

Grandeurs of Historic Europe:

Kelleher

Italy, Spain, France, England

POLS 350 Rel igion and American Politics

June 1 7-July 7, 1 991

(4)

Term I : May 28-July 2 5 American politics from the Pu ritans to the present.

2 1 days highlighting Rome, Pompeii , Capri , Sorento,

Examination of the role of religion in Particular attention is paid

to constitutional issues, such as the free exercise and establishment clauses; to contemporary issues, such as the

Florence, Pis a Madrid, Barcelona, Mo ntserrat, Toledo, EI Escorial, Segovia, Zaragoza Paris, Versai l les, Chartres, N ice, Monaco, Tours

influence o f religious groups in political

Lo ndon, Stratfo rd , Coventry,

parties; and to international issues, such

Salisbury, Stonehenge, Bath,

as religious groups and values in foreign policy making. per

semester

Blen hei m , Oxford

Tuition: $203

hour.

POLS 368 The American Presidency

With exte nd-a-tour options: Rome and London

1 800-2100, TR. XA VR-203. D. Olufs

PLU credit ava i lable. For brochures and information, write:

(4)

Dr. Ken Ch ristopherson Professor of Religion

Term I I : June 24-July 1 9

Pacific Lutheran University

Study of the nation 's h ighest political

Tacoma, WA 98447-0003

office in terms of the roles and expecta-

to

Prerequisite: PSYC 1 0 1 , Introduction to Tuition: $203 per semester

hour. 0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. XAVR-203. R. B rown

PSYC 401 Asian American Experience

(2)

Term WW: July 22-July 26 Lectures, tours

and meals presented to

in the area.

sociological

SPECIAL TAAVEL OPPORTU NITY

$203 per semester hou r.

maturity.

adolescence

comm un ity

tion of U nited States foreign policy and Tuition:

infancy

through

fa m il i a rize students w i th

An analysis of the major

its i mpact on other powers.

emotional growth from

Psychology.

POLS 338 American Foreign Pol icy (4) tional affairs.

(4)

Physical, intel lectu al, social and

POLS 502 Advanced Placement American Govern ment

Government courses.

Farmer

PSYC 335 Development: Infancy to Maturity Term I I : June 24-Ju l y 1 9

school faculty involved i n AP American

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. XA VR-203. D .

PSYC H O LOGY

or phone (206) 537-3328

and

the Asian Historical,

psychological

material

on the Asian experience; provides students w i th a perspective on one of the more ethnically diverse minority communities

in

t h e Northwest.

age includes Japanese, Vietnamese

and

Cover­

Chinese,

F i l i pino

cultural

groups. $50 meal fee. t o be paid to instructor on first day of class.

Tu ition:

$203 per semester hour. 0900- 1600, MTWRF. XA VR-204. J. M o r itsugu

PSYC 440 Psyc hology of Work

(4)

Term I: M a y 28-June 2 1 Intended t o h e l p the student l e a r n to respond more effectively in work situ ations

due

to

i n creased

u nderstand­

i ng o f the context of work setting.

It

also focuses upon aiding the student to make suitable career choices through a series of self-assessm ent exercises and other activities. to apply

Students are ex pected

psychological principles

and

practices in their daily work experi­ ences.

Topics include introducing the

student to concepts o f job performance and

evaluation,

of employees. satisfaction,

recru iting

and

training

job motivation and

leadership

and

organiza-


PSYC H O LO GY/RELI G I O N

tiona I communication, as well as career assessment.

RE LIGI O N

Tuition: $203 per semester

hour. 0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. XA VR- 1 1 4 . C . Hansvick

PSYC 450 Psychological Testi ng

(4)

LITE (LUTH ERN IN STI,TUTE FO R TH EOLOG ICAL EDUCATION)

May 28-July 26 Survey of

of standardized tests;

development;

l i mitations

and

methods

stan dardization;

interpretations of tests.

Prerequisite: PSYC 243, Scientific

semester

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

School of Theology at Clarement,

Experimental studies and theories of Lecture,

discussion Prerequisite:

mum 1 2 hours i n Psychology.

and MiniTu i t i o n :

$203 p e r semester hour. 0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTW RF. A D M N -209. J. Nolph

week of theological study for

on "R ead i ng the Bible on Its Own

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 23

demonstrations.

the Basics" is the theme of this

and fam i l ies. Lecturers for the

(4)

The study o f selected theological questions

and

formulations

e x a m ined

i n their social and historical contexts. 1230- 1 5 1 5 , MTWRF. AD MN-2 1 6. N . Howell

" B i bl e Read i n g , Teaching the Faith

week: Professor James Sanders,

PSYC 460 Learning : Research and Theory learning.

(1 )

students, lay church staff, clergy

1800-2100, MR. ADMN-204B. Staff

(4)

Term I: May 28-June 2 1

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

and Human Libe ration: Reviewing

Methods; a course in statistics, or instructor ' s consent.

Summer Institute of Theology

RELl 1 2 1 The Christian Tradition

Terms;" Pro fessor Margaret Krych, Lutheran School of Theol ogyj Philadelphia , on " H uman Develop足 ment and Teaching in the Church;" and Professor Walter Altmann ' from the Lutheran Semi nary i n Brazil, on "Can Liberation Theology Still be Liberating?" Sessions include lectures, optional afte rnoon interest groups and worship. Beg i ns Monday at 8:30 am; concludes Thursday at 1 2 :30 pm. For tuition and other fees, contact the LITE Office; Pacific Lutheran U n iversity; Tacoma, WA 98447; (206) 535-7342.

RELl 1 3 1 Rel igions of South As ia

(4)

May 29-July 24 H induism,

Buddhism,

Jainism

and

S i kism - - their origins and develop足 ment,

expansion

and

contemporary

issues. Emphasis on primary sources i n translation.

Tuition: $203 per semester

hour. 1800-2100, MW. AD MN-208. P . Ingram

RELl 1 32 Relig ions of the Far East (4) Term I I : June 24-July 1 9 Confucianism, Taoism,

Chinese

and

Japanese Buddhism, S h into and the "new religions" of Japan--their origins, development

and

contemporary

issues.

Emphasis on p ri m a ry sources in translation.

Tui t io n : $203 per semester

hour. 1230- 1 5 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-208. P. Ingram

R ELl 2 1 2 Religion & Literature of the New Testament

(4)

June 24-August 22 Literary,

historical

and

theological

dimension of the New Testament

:

including p e rspectives o n contempo ary issues. Tu ition: $203 per semester hour. 1800-2100, M R . ADMN-216. D. Oakman


RELIGION/SOCIAL WO RK AN D MAR RIAG E & FAM I LY THERAPY R ELI 223 American C hurch H istory

religious d i mensions of Jesus ' l i fe and thought.

(4)

Term I I : June 24-July 1 9 Introduction to

the

hour.

History

1400- 1645, MTWRF. ADMN- 2 1 6 . D .

has shaped American culture, as well as the ways in which social change h a s influenced t he religious experience of

523 constitute an in-depth study of one therapy w it h an emphasis on applying theory in practice. semester

Duntley

TBA. C. York/Co Storm

(4)

Term I : M a y 28-June 2 1

Professional

ethics

sty les

and

under足

disci足

Further

Centers around the theological

rules

of confidentiality

i nter-professional study

cooperat ion .

explores

licensure,

certification and the role of professional

question, " What does i t mean to be a

organizations.

fol lower of Jesu s ? "

June 2 1 , 8:30 am-4:30 pm.

Tuition: $203 per

hour.

* Also meets Friday, In addition,

students are required to attend court for

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-204A. L.

13 hours.

Gross

hour.

R ELl 231 Myth, R itual, Symbol

(4)

Tu ition: $356 per semester

these played

mythology

and

mythological

traditions

have

in the development of modern

(2)

J

of a continuous process toward developing

May 28-August 1 5

specific

therap e u t ic

competencies

in

and families.

The practica present a

work

competency-based

each student is evaluated regarding:

program

in

Tu ition: $356 per semester hour. TBA. C. York/Co Storm

which (1)

0930- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-200. J.

case management skills; (2) relationsh i p

P i lch

skil ls; ( 3 ) perceptual s k i l l s ; (4) concep足 tual skills; and (5) structuring skills.

Term 1 I l : J u l y 29-August 2 3 A s t u d y of the l ife a n d teachings of Jesus; a historical survey of " Life of Jesus" research, form and redaction criticism of the Gospel trad ition; t h e

Tuition: $356 per semester hour. TBA. C. York/Co Storm

(2)

See description under MFTH5 20 above.

with marriage

ethical, social and religious values.

(4)

(2)

TBA. C. York/Co Storm

M FTH 524 Theory I I I

Tuition: $203 per semester hour.

R ELl 332 The Life of Jesus

Tuition: $356 per semester hour. TBA. C. York/Co Storm

Tuition: $356 per semester hour.

The four semesters of practica are part

Asian

See description under MFTH520 above.

See description under MFTH 5 1 9 above.

ritual.

m y thology and the role

(2)

M a y 28-August 1 5

M a y 28-August 1 5

May 28-August 1 5

Occidental

M FTH 522 Theory II

Storm

and its expression through symbol and mythology,

TBA. C. York/Co Storm

1800-2120, W * . ECAM-27. C . York/Co

An examination of the nature of myth Attention given to pre-literate

See description under M FTH5 19 above.

MFTH 523 Practicum III

M FTH 51 9 Practicum

Term I I I : July 29-August 23

(2)

May 28-August 1 5 Tuition: $356 per semester hour.

Washington

are studied includ ing fam i l y law, legal responsi b i l i ties,

and their expression and

and

State laws which affect clinical practice

A reflection on various Christian l i fe standing of com m i t me n t and

(3)

May 29-July 1 0

R ELl 225 Faith and Spirituality

Tuition: $356 per

hour.

MFTH 521 Practicum II

MFTH 5 1 2 Professional Studies in MFT

0930 - 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. ADMN-200. M .

semester

approach of marriage and family

SOCIAL WOR K AND MAR RIAG E & FAM I LY TH E RAPY

Tu ition: $203 per semester

hour.

pleship .

conj u nction w i t h MFTH 5 19, 5 2 1 and

through

exploring t he ways i n which religion

(2)

T h e t hree semesters of theory taken in

Oakm an/J. Pilch

the study of selected topics and periods,

M FTH 520 Theory I May 28-August 1 5

major religious

themes i n American

Americans.

Tuition: $203 per semester

MFTH 525 Practicum IV

(4)

May 28-August 1 5 See description under MFTH5 19 above. Tu ition: $356 per semester hour. TBA. C . York/Co Storm


SOCIOLOGY/SOCIAL SCIENCES/STATISTICS

SOCW 333 Interviewi ng

(4)

J u l y 22-August 9 A laboratory opportunity skills

and

course

to

learn

that

provides

basic

techniques

experiential forms. Open work majors. semester

interviewing

through various to non-social

Tu ition: $203 per

(4)

Supervised field work w ith an agency institution.

of knowledge,

A p p l i cat i o n / i n t e g r a t i o n t h e o r y and

understand­

ing. Development o f skills common to social work.

Prerequisite: Consent of

instructor and

t a l l y card

req u ired.

within

and

American

society

and

Tu ition: $203 per

SOCIAL SCIENCES SSCI 505 Social Science Research Methods

SOCI 401 Work i n American Society

(2)

Term W W : July 22-J u l y 26 Examination o f the changing nature of work

in American society, incorporat­

ing both a n historical analysis and an of

contemporary

changes

Legislation which

i m pacts the workplace of the 1990s is also discussed. semester

SO C I O LO G Y

external

Tu ition: $356 per semester

power

hour.

in the economy.

TBA. J . Keller

a ppropriate

1800-2 1 3 0, TR. XAVR- 1 1 4 . C . Reasons

group values, norms

examination

Tu ition: $203 per semester hour.

incorporate hour.

Reasons

(4)

write a critical interpretation that

within the context of cultural and

semester

May 28-August 23

the processes occurring and

An exam inat ion of violent behavior,

0900- 1 2 1 5 , MTWRF. XAVR- 1 14 . C.

SOCW 475/476 Field Experience

to observe group behavior,

analyze

sources.

w i t h i n o t h e r cultures.

Johnstone

expected

Term I I : J u n e 24-J u l y 1 9

structures

hour.

0800-1200, MTWRF. ECAM-27. T.

or

SOCI 340 Sociology and Violent Behavior

Tu ition: $203 per

Basic research concepts applied to laboratory,

field

and

studies.

Topics

research

questions,

b i b l iographic

include

formulating

research

designs,

data gathering techniques, analysis of data and theory construction. sis

on

rather

understanding than

and

conducting

Empha­

evaluation

research.

Tu ition: $356 per semester hour.

hour.

0800-1600, MTWRF. ADMN 206.

(4)

July l l -August 22

1 800-2200, TR. XAVR-204. J . Schiller

B.

Coch r a n e

SOCI 330 The Family

(4)

Term I I I : J u l y 29-August 22

SOCI 450 Group Dynamics

STATISTICS (4)

Ana lysis of the changing nature of the

May 28-J u l y 1 8

family as a system of soc i a l positions

Examinat ion of concepts a n d principles

and roles.

of human behavior i n groups. Topics

Examinat ion of the fam i l y

from a sociohistorical and cross­

considered

i nclude

cultural perspective.

leadership,

authority,

love

relationships,

Topics include marriage,

fa mily

positions and roles, fam i l y t y pes, parenthood,

socialization,

retirement,

membe rship,

Descriptive

The

appl ication and use of theory in applied settings are explored .

Tuition: $203 per

I n ferential about

statistics:

tendency

measures

and

statistics:

populations

ge nera l izations

from

divorce and remarriage and the

1800-2130, TR. XAVR-1 14. C . Reasons

parametric

SOC I 530 Group Dynamics

estimation,

hypothesis

correlation

analysis,

per semester

hour.

0900- 1 230, MTWR. XAVR- 1 1 4 . A. B i blarz

(4)

niques.

Methods

samples by

nonparametric covered

tech­

include

testing,

linear

simple

regression,

chi square analysis and a n a lysis of

May 28-J u ly 1 8

variance.

Exa m ination

ics credit.

of concepts a n d principles

and

of

d ispersion.

re l a t ions of the fa mily to the institutions Tui t ion : $203

hour.

central

semester

of education and work.

(4 )

Term I : May 28-June 2 1

cohesiveness,

goals, norms and processes.

STAT 231 Introductory Statistics

Not appl icable to mathemat­ Prereq uisite: Background

of human behavior i n groups. topics

equiva lent to a

considered

include

Available for Statistics credit onl y ;

leaders h i p,

authority,

membership, cohesiveness,

goals, norms and processes. application and

The

use of theory in appl ied

settings are exp lored.

Students are

pre-calculus

course.

listed here for convenience of students. Tu ition: $203 per semester hour. 0800-1045, MTWRF. ADMN-206. R. J e ns e n


WHO? WHAT? WHERE? (DIR ECTORy) OFFICE OF THE PRESI DENT P r e s i d e n t . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . W i l l iam O. Rieke, M . D . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 1 1 6 . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7 1 0 1 Presiden t ' s

Executive

Associate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Luc i l le

Giroux . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 1 1 6 . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7 1 0 1

Assistant to t h e President . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . J o h n Ad i x . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A L U M U n iversity

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

535-84 10

Pastors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Susan Briehl, Daniel Erlander, Mart in Wells .... UCTR 1 24 . . . . . . . . . . 535-7464

OFFICE OF THE PROVOST

1 . Robert Wills . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 104 . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7 1 25

Provost

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

Deputy

Provost . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . David

Dean,

Special

Academic

D e a n , Graduate

and

Yagow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 1 04 . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7 1 25

Programs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Judith C. Carr . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 103 . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7 1 3 0

Continuing

Studies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . David

A t k i n s o n . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ROSSO

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

535-83 1 2

Dean, Division o f Humanities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Janet E. Rasmussen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 222 . . . . . . . . 535 -7228 Dean, Divi sion of Natural Sciences . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . John O . Herzog . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RCTR 140 . . . . . . . . . . . . 535 -7408 Dean, D i v ision of Social Sciences . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . John A. Schiller Director,

Social

Science

Graduate Programs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Richard 1 . Jobst

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

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . XA VR 1 20 . . . . . . . . . . 535 -7669

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

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . XAVR 118 . . . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7670

Dean, Summer Studies, and Dean, School of the Arts . . . . . . . . . . Richard D . Moe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . INGR 101 . . . . . . . . . . . . 535-7 143 Assistant to the Dean . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . EJodie

Vandevert . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I NGR 1 0 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . 535-7150

Assistant to the Dean for Summer Stud ies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Marti

Dyer-All ison

Dean, School of Business Ad m i n istration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gundar 1.

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

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I NG R - 1 0 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . 535-7 142

King . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 227 . . . . . . . . 535-7244

Assistant Dean and Director, M . B .A. Program . . . . . . . . . . . . Laura 1 . Polcyn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 227 . . . . . . . . 535-7250 U n d e rg r a d u a t e

A d v i s e r . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Jan

Dempsey . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 227 . . . . . . . . 535-7244

Dean, School of Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Robert L. Mulder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 1 2 1 . . . . . . . . 535-7272 D i rector, Graduate Programs & Assistant to the Dean N a n

N o kleberg . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 121 . . . . . . . . 535 -7272

Dean, School of Nursing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Dorothy M.

Kellmer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RAMS 2 1 4 B . . . . . . . . 5 3 5-7672

Dean, School of Physical Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . David M . Olson . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . OGYM 1 0 1 . . . . . . . . . . 535-7350 Dean, Adm issions & Financial Aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . James Van Beek . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 1 1 5 . . . . . . . . 535-7 1 5 1 Associate

Dean . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . David

Assistant

Dean . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Kathleen

Gunovich . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 1 1 5 . . . . . . . . 535-7 1 5 1 Burk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 1 1 5 . . . . . . . . 535-7 1 5 1

Acting Director, Financial Aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Kay Soltis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 1 3 2 . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7 1 6 1 Associate Directors,

Financial Aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Debra Brackman, M a r k Duris, Lewis D i b b l e . . . . A D M N 1 3 2 . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7 1 6 1

R e g i s t r a r . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Charles T. Nelson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 100 . . . . . . . . 535-7 1 3 1 A s s i s tant Transfe r

Registrar/I n s t i t u t io n a l

Researcher . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Larry W . Nelson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 100 . . . . . . . . 535 -7444

Coord inator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cami lle

Eliason . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 100 . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7 1 3 8

E v a l u a to r s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . M a r y Olson, Alison Burre l l , N a n c y Steinberg . . ADMN 1 0 0 . . . . . . . . 535-7 1 3 1 D irector o f Advising . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Richard Director,

Academic

Director,

A U R A Program . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Patricia

Director,

Library . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . John

Supervisor of Reference Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Susan Reference

Seeger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RAMS 1 1 2 . . . . . . . . . . 535-8786

Assistance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Wanda

Wentworth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RAMS 1 12 . . . . . . . . . . 535-75 1 8 R o u n d y . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . R A M S 1 0 1 . . . . . . . . . . 535-8870

W.

Heussman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . LIBR 101 " " " " ' ' ' ' ' ' 535 -7505

McDonald . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . LIBR

Librarians . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Debra Gilchrist, Rebecca Harner, Terry Meyer

OFFICE OF STU DENT L!FE

.

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 535-7506

LIBR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7507

Vice President for Student Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S . Erving Severtson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADMN 1 30 . . . . . . . . 5 3 5 - 7 1 9 1 Director, Career Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . El izabeth Director, Counsel i ng & Testing Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gary Director,

Health

D irector,

M i nority,

Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ann Internat ional,

Ahl strom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RAMS 1 1 1 . . . . . . . . . . 535-7459

Minetti . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RAMS 1 06 . . . . . . . . . . 535-7206 Miller . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . H C T R . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 535-7337

Commuter

and Adult Programs (MICA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cristina del Director,

Residential

Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . La uralee

Director,

U n i versity

Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Rick

Rosario . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . UCTR 153 . . . . . . . . . . 535-7195

Hagen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . HARS 1 1 2 . . . . . . . . . . 535-7200

Eastman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . U CTR

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

535-7455

BOARD OF REGENTS Mr. Thomas R. Anderson

Mr. Wallace G. McKinney

Dr. Will iam 0 : Rieke

Dr. Karen M . Vigeland

Mr.

Mr. Donald R. Morken

Rev Barry G. Rogge

Mr.

Mrs. Petra Onella Brunner

Rev.

Mrs. Jane Russel l

Mr. Donald M. Wick

Mr. Neil R . Bryant

Dr. John C. Oakley

Mr. Wayne P . Saverud

Rev. Norman Wick

Dr.

Mr. Jon B. Olson

Mr. Gary R. Severson

Ms. Jan Wigen

Rev. Lowell E. Kn utson

Rev.

Rev. David S . Steen

Rev. Dr. David C. Wold

Ms.

Mr. Arthur M . Peterson

Rev. Paul R . Swanson

Dr. W i lliam K. Ramstad

Dr. Christy N. U l leland

Jerold

Cyn thia

Armstrong

Edwards

Christine Larson

Mrs. Anne Long

Richard

Donald

Mueller

Parsons

George

Wehmann


REGISTRATION FORM

MR. MISS MRS.

Your n a m e Last

F i rs t

MI

Maiden

PLEASE PRINT

AU DITING? I N D I CATE "A"

6-

Semester

SEM ESTE R HOURS

AU DITS/ RE PEATS

COU RSE I DENTI F I E R

S O C S E C N U MBER

TU E

MON

WED

THU

SAT

FRI

REPEATING? I N DICATE " R "

I F YOU ARE C U R R EN TLY ATTE N D I N G PLU AN D I F YOU R ADDRESS R E MAI N S U N CHANG E D YOU N E E D NOT COMP LETE THE R EMA I N D E R O F TH IS F O R M . PERMAN ENT A D DRESS

ADDRESS W H I LE AT PLU

Street / P . O .

S t ree t l P . O . lDorm City

State

City

Zip

Telephone N o . [ I n clude area code)

Telephone No.

E t h n i c Origin (Optional)

D Do not print my add ress information in the student

[

d i rectory DATE OF B I R TH

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

HAVE YOU TAKEN CLASSES A T PLU BEFORE? IF YES. WHEN ?

Zip

State

D

YES

D

NO

D

YES

D

NO

) White Non-Hispanic

) Asi a n or P a c i f i c Islander

) Black Non-Hispanic

) Hispa n i c

) American I n d i a n or Native Alaskan

) Non-Resident Alien

Religious Preference [Optional) (If Lutheran. indicate ELCA (formerly ALe. LCA. AELC) LCMS, or other)

_ _ _ _

ARE YOU A 4-YEA R COLLEGE GRADUATE?

PAC I F IC

(Please print)

UJTHERAN U N IV ERSITY

S U M M E R SCHOO L HOUSING APPLICATION

[ Fi rst)

[Last name)

[ C i ty)

(Permanent Home Address)

M

1M )

___

F

_ _ _

[Sex)

[State)

[SSN)

(Zip)

[Date of Birth)

(Area Code) ( P h o n e )

H o u s i n g Req uested For

I

) Term

) Term II J u n e 2L,-July

. (

Advanced P l a c e m e n t I n st i t u t i o n p a r t i c i p ants 5 3 5- 7 1 4 3 for housing i n form a t i o n .

M ay 28-J une 2 1

(

I

19

P l e a s e call ( 2 06 )

) Term I I I : J ul y 2 9-August 2 3

Do you smoke?

___

Would you prefer a single room if available?

_ _ _

(See page 2 for rates )

Please return this card and a $25.00 non refundable housing de posit at least three weeks prior to y o u r arrival ( 206) 535-7200. When we receive your housing request, we w i l l respond by

questions regardi ng housing, please call

[Person to notiFy in case of emerge ncy)

(Phone)

on campus in order to reserve PLU h o u s i n g If you have mailing you a conFirmation letter.

(Address)


NO POSTAGE NECESSARY IF MAILED IN THE UN ITED STATES

B U S I N ESS R E PLY MAI L F I RST CLASS

PERMIT NO. 41 7 TACOMA, WASHI NGTON

POSTAGE WILL BE PAID BY ADDRESSEE

Registrar's Office Pacific Lutheran University Tacoma, WA 98444 - 9980

II.I••I••1••1••1.I••1.11111.1••1.1••1111.11••••1.1.I NO POSTAGE NECESSARY IF MAILED IN THE UN ITED STATES

B U S I N ESS R E PLY M A I L

FI RST C LASS PERMIT NO. 417 TACOMA, WASH INGTON POSTAGE WILL BE PAID BY ADDRESSEE

Residential Life Pacific Lutheran University Tacoma, WA 98444- 9980

11,1" 1••1,,1,,1,1,.1.11.11.1••1,1,.1••1,11,,,.1,1,1


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Soulh 1 2 7 t h 50.

CAM PUS LOCATIONS Adm!nlstration Bui ldi ng 1 2 Alumni 3 5 B3seball l e l d 4 0 Blomquist Ho u se 2 Campus Safety (i n Harstad) 2 3 Central S rvices 2 9 Chris K nutze n Fel l owship H a l l (in University Center) 2 6 Coflee Shops(University Center) 26 [Columbi Center] 4 2 Columbia Center 4 2 D Ita Hall 44 Dunmire House 4 7 East Campus I 5 Easlvold Auditorium 2 2 Evergreen Court 4 5 Faculty House 3 Family Student Housing 46 Fine Arts Building 9 Food Service 26. 4 2 Foss H a l l 2 4 General Services Building 29 G O l f Course Ha· vik House 7 H r tad Hall 2 3 H uge Administration Bl dg. 1 2 Health Center 5 H i nderlie Hall 2 1 Hong Hall 1 8 Ingram Hall 9 Knorr House 4 KPLU-FM 2 2 Kreidler Hall I 7 Library 1 3

Math Building 39 Memorial Gymnasium 32 Microcomputer Resource Ce n te r Mortvedt Library 1 3 Music Annex I Music ( p roposed) 1 6 Names Fitness Cent r 32A Nesvig Alumni Center 35 Olson Auditorium 3 0 Ordal H a l l 1 0 Park Avenu House 6 Pflueger Hall 3 4 Physical P lant 2 8 Post Office 2 7 P ublic/M d i a Relations 3 5 Rarnsey House 8 Ramstad Hall 2 5 Restaurants 2 6 . 4 2 Rieke Science C e n er 2 0 Security 2 3 Soccer F iel d 36 Special Education 1 5A Stuen Hall 1 I S w i m m i n g Pool 3 1 Television 1 2 Tennis Courts 3 3 . 38 Theatr s 2 2 . 32 nckets 26 Tingelstad Hall [Alpine. Cascade. Evergreen. Ivy) 4 3 Track 3 7 T rini y Luth ran Church 1 4 University Center 2 6 Warehouse 29 Xavi r Hall 1 9

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Summer 1991 University Catalog v.71 no.1 Feb 1991  
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