Page 1



S���ember 1%,1984

Pacific Lutheran University, �acoma, Washington 98447


Vol. c,z, NO.1

)pening � vocation ',et for Olson The 94lh year 01 PLU begins today. �s President Willlam O. Rieke, '. adlng chu rch and university of· e alB and everal thousa.nd old and w face • procla m the start ot tall iSS9S, convocation will !'he openin , :l.Lure the processIon ot faculty and _rgy as well comments by the !aIrman ot the Board of Regents . w:ld C. Wold. and Blshop Cll1ford orth PacWc District, mde of tlle nerfcan Lutheran Church. �oUng the opening ceremony Is the ;ll.l ume the whole university com· nlly CODles together." Rieke said week that Ire nmen should use Ume to reflect on their rea.sons choosing PLU and to evaluate e r new surTo\mdings. n1ng convocation will highlight fresbmen entering PLU wIth cholars, and , national mert n

ctlgraduate fellowships. Also an· c d wUI be n w faculty embers, new dean and department I&!rs, tenured faculty, and academic IJmotions. ntere wUl be 81 new faculty ,

;mbers thJs year. brfnglng faculty rollment up to 250 full·time. which, cording to RJeke, a two perc nt ;rea over last year. rhe d dlcation of the recently com· .ed Names Fitness Center w111 .. I

hllght tlle ceremony thls morning Davld Olson, dean 01 the School of ly lcal Education. and Rieke cut _ ribbon directly following the remony. in the courtyard by the


:U ke said thaI the fitness center ened on time, and he projects that • new lJCience center. named after n. wHl do the me. The physical )wth of the campus is ane of the Is Rieke wlll work on this year. be

I'll .. cunc

Enrollment up

registrar's oUlce an· that enrollment is up

r ent over last year.

There are approxlm tely

18 w students on·campus, accor. lng to Mary Alien. of the glstrar's offIce. Allen said last 'eeks figures tndlcate 630 ot the ew students are freshmen .

Total n ollment Is approx· nately 3,41fi, she sald. Because ot additional recruiting In Nor· ay, the percentage of Scan·

-<lJB.vian students has illcreased but exact figures are no avallable.

.1"..0' mOllln,tno Complet IIle and the .tart 01 claue..

with all their life poae ..lonlJ,freshmea ,ear up lor ca.pu nell- ro.h remlnbee. on palle 2.

'Fidelity to mission' core of remarks

Rie e


By (JARLA T. SA VALL] call1ng on faculty and stat! to realize Utelr mlsmon, Presldent Rieke ouWned future goals for the univer ty at a faculty tall conference address last week fn Chris Knutsen Hall. U Ing his fidelity to "ll s alon plea as the backbone oC his speech, Rieke said that working toward PLLS centeno n1R.1 celebrati on In 1990 w1ll give the university direction. E nnded new construc· tion. and mere cd enrollment will be ob"lau signs of progress, Rieke Bald, The t nth·year p.resldent b gan his address with the university's flnan· cial statu . Following an Rudi for the 19 3-84 academt year, PLU was 91.000 in the black. even though In. come was 1.7 percent und r budget. He mentioned that ,lnce 1976. fund· raJslng eflorts have increased' funds by 461.1 percent. Part of Rieke's progress package is the remodeling of xavier, Harstad, Ramstad, and Ingram haIls_ Also sch�du1ed ls the thIrd floo'!' addition to the llbrary. Money lor those projects 0.75 mlllion bond will come from a issue that Is on hold pending a Supreme Court ruling. "It's 8. techn!.· que used to get those projects done


i e

sooner," expl ained Perry HendriCks. vice preatdent of finance and opera­ tions, The state Legislature last year appro ved the use by unlversities and coUeges of state bonding power to get monies far the purpose of remodeltng.

demands of a socJety haa n the lmpetus for projects like tJ e b cience center. In the next few years he s8..1d there may b add d a masters trlcal In nursing and a major In el engineertJig. Action will also begln on funillng or a new muBlc bullding; and planning bwdne lor a fine rts comple. and adm1n1stratlon building w111 considered. Rieke said an arChi e being consulted now boul h theal r portion of he ne . f cfllt . Rl ke announced lhat h will b

That leg1.slatJon I.. under review by the Sm e Supreme Court.

Hendricks saId the legislation created the WaShington Higher Education Facll1t1cs Authority which 1s authorized to 1B ue lax-exempt bonds as a lower cost of financing. "That's all thl8 really means." Hen.

drlcks said. "A mech m for PLU lo tlnance and save money." Rieke made tl clear durtng hi d· dress that the money, which, In part, wlll be used for the new dence cen r, will be paid lhrough the univer ty's capItal fund campaign so that salaries and other monLes would not be tapped.

1ng a three·month Ie v from Januar to AprtJ to trav 1 on behalf of he bllity untv raley. There s the that he will travel to New Zeal nd and ome PLU Southeast A iLl. wheT be faculty are teaching. He will al doing dome tic: tr veUng to univer­ sities both with and wlthoul church af­ fillation to do comparative research

Rieke reinforced the central "im. portance of li beral arts at this unlver· slty. , . As part of that focus he sald tho estabUshlJlg of foreign language reo quirements both tor entrance and graduation from PLU are being considered. the

Expanding riculum



unlversity'a the

and oHar advice. Provost gone. 18 Rieke While Jungkuntz will take over bis duties. Jungkuntz wlll take a 1eave of absence from October: to January. Rieke also announced new faculty

deans Denn.lB Martin, humanities; and mathem atics, Herzog, John David Atkinson, socialsctences.




lames Fitness Center d scrIbed as a "turn· key operatl Michael Fogde, plant engineer, ex· plained that "all the expenses were being handled by an outside party and the key to tlle tacWty would be handed to PLU when the project wa com.

pleted. "

BeginnJng today. the Fitness Center will be open anday through Thurs­ day from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.: Friday from 7 a. m. to 6 p.m.; Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and unday from nil . has C10na ed an 1n what 1s de.

noon Lo 4 p.m. .. Priority for 'Use ot thf! new running tra h

and 'eIght quipn ent vill be three PEl ond! oning cl

ludent bOdy and athletic The genet tclU1UI w111 be allowed to use It second­ present an ID card before ga ning entrance to eUmtnate people trom ot!· campu using the equipment, he sa.1d. WI.lllB.m O. RIeke Science Th Center will prov1de students with an open lab on the -ee ond Door and cla.ssr'OQms and offic s on the first earth chemistry, Biology, fioor. scIences, and physics engineering will be Included with a number of math ly," said Gary Nltholson. athletic traJner.

All students will have to e ne bullding. (' Belen e CeJ1




$7.llOO,ooo. A $400,000 challenge grant Is being awarded by the Kresg e Foun·

dation ot Troy. Michigan. PLU must match lh1B amount by May 198�. ,. We worked very hard to attaJn this grant," said Luther Bekemeler. vice president for developm nt. "The Kresge Foundation chose us b cause we showed to Ulem that we have a very 80Ild program." Bekemeler explained there were "extensive



buslnes e.



par nt m· telephone


contributions, and paign ., to help ma.tch




The Mooring Mast

Page 2

September 12, 1984

Ma st upda te s i m ag e Change, whether it i s good o r bad, i s always a growi ng experience. As this year's editor of The Mooring Mast, I expect that bot you and I will ex perience many changes in the mo nths to c ome. Changes such as the physical growth of the campus, or changes in our personal growth and education. For The Mast, the greatest change will be our completely n e w staff. Lance uyken· dall, who was originally the editor of the paper thl year. resign ed his positio n In May to free himself for In ternship possiblll les. We are a young staff this year, but that can work to both o u r advantage and yours. Being young and Inexperienced frees u s from old tried and true ways that get boring and stale. This year, you will experience a 0 ally new, up-beat paper that will be geared to cover both campus and regional n ews as It affects yo . However, drawin g the line between what to cover regionally versus cam p us·wide can be a ough decision. The first p riority of The Mast Is to give the most complete respon sible coverage possible of events, Issues, and organizations on cam p u s In order to be Inform· edt responsible adults, we also need to know what Is happening outside of PLU Balancing those two res p o n i bilitles takes effort and teamwork. I welcome yo ur comments on our selectIon process but I can not promise that every letter will be personallv an swered o r published. The same Is true fo r letters to t e editor but I do urge you to continue writi ng them. It is the o n ly way. outside of one-on·o n e conversation, that this staff will k n ow how you stand on Issues and eve nts. Although I will not perso nal­ ly answer each letter, I will occasionally offer my o pinio n s on key Issues on campus. Neither I. nor this staff, will avoid the issues, It Is my goal to see The Mast become a trusted news so urce on campus and within the surro u nding comm nlty. In order for that to happen, you need to feel as though you have access to this paper. And you do. While I can· not promise e ery event, o rgan ization, or can· troversy w II get complete coverage it Is impor· tant that we know what Is going o n. Please tell u s, Wtlen you pick up this paper, we want to know that you are reading it. We also want yo u to u nderstand that you are not the only o nes. Co pies of this paper go to alumni, fac ulty, area merchants, parents, and local o rganization s. It Is well·read, respected paper. As editor, I in· te nd to see it stay that way. I take this pOSition and the paper seriou sly. I hope yo u do the same. Let's have fun too and make thiS a good year. It Is my goal to In s u re that we report ac· curately, fairly, and com pletely the events around you . Be hap py and have many growing .xp.rI.nce

�0!4: I

The Mooring M a t

P cttlc Luthel'8l\ Un venlty Ta"om '. Waahlngton QSU7 ,!!OII'r> 7((U


Carla. T. SaVill! N.w_Edltor RobtnKarr ....



Kristin Ttmm ..ruE4llor

itOI' Kartn Londgnm Ad •.,.UdJl& Naaapr C2ulrrnAln 'DzJt" dx1c ),1_ .. In Jodl P.a1mo:r

..,ert TyDekofBld Tr1ahMcDlLld Type_t._

JulleMoe J..eJ1tIlIe Davta Ad.l_r

CllttRowe T chnleaJ



Aaiatanc thlWhel!.il'r


.. lIIu, t. publ'-hed w.�ltly by thl! JllullMU 01 PacUlc T•• lII _ra Lutbenm Ulliv Ity Wldt:rth &uaplc•• of th� Board ollWlItnt., Opl, rtlO/ll jDQ>ruaed In The ar. not lnt�n4ed to .... pre�t uu.e of the JU La. th IldmlnlalJ'1lJ.lon, the "'-tuIlyorthe PL· .u..1�nl body. lAUe", lDth� dllMmusl beJlI&n (land.lwuldb ""bmltt dbyOp.m I.ondayol 1/1... k of publication. TIl" ilia"", 1'V�a � r'gilt lD�"" lor lUte antll<nst"

Former frosh Ie ds advice to unaware freshme

By KRISTIN TIMM Watching them arrive Sunday saw hordes of statlon wagons and family sedans. They were were packed to the root, and the passenge squeezed mto the front seat. Tn my mind I could hear the con versatiOnB taking place ...Dad grumbles about th late start: Mom doesn't see how one freshman could pos ibly need so much stuff. And the freshman patiently explains that they're late because of last mlrwte packing... things like the 14 boxes of Kleenex Mom insisted on sending (presumably to wipe away the tears when Mom and Dad leave). I knew what was happening because one year ago, I arrived at PLU in our battered Oldsmobile station wagon. Excited and eager to start my new life. I was also just the UnJest bit scared. Ominous thoughts flitted through my head. WUl I like my roommate? wm I have a roommate? wm I have a room? But this year I can watch from the heights of sophomoriC superiority, secure in the fact that Mom and Dad,and the station wagon are undoubtedly home by now. Freed from the bonds of freshmanlBm, I guiltlessly make freshman jokes and enjoy the antlclpa ion of inJtiation rites. But through all this I can't help but remember that the freshman foibles I'm laughing about to­ day are the same things I was dOing not so long ag . So, to prove I'm not completely heartless. I'll attempt to share the depthll of my newfound wisdom with those less fortunate than myself. S gning up for PE 100 sounded like a good ldea, didn't it? G r1 of a required class right away, plus the added benefit of a ' 'personal fitness plan" would be great combination. That's what! thought. and what my friends ought·-for ahou the first week. Then, em So clever, and PE somehow. the idea didn't 00 became an exercise in creative thinking. With only a little imagination, e eryday ac. tivities turned Into physical actl1tles Suitable for an exe cise chart. Running across campus to catch a bUB became jogging. whlle attending a dance was recorded as aerobi s A walk t the ptggly Wiggly could easlly be in· terpreted 8.8 vigorous walking" and carrying home a bag of gro erie was practically s ynonymous with weight llftlng. And then, suddenly, It was the end of October and the class was over, That's when I knew It wa all worth ll, because I'd never have to do it again. Th re comes a moment in every freshman's

Ufe when they are forcpd to confront one of the ost basic facts ot ill . laundry. For me, that moment arrIved when I'd been at PLU about two weeks. Suddendly I became y drawers. I aware at a lot of empty space in also noticed that every time I opened my closet, the laundry bin thr atene to erupt because of its packed. under,pressure condition. It was time to do laundry. At home, dOing laundry meant throwing my clothes down the laundry chute and putting them away atter they reappeared a day or two later. I had no desire to master the complicated ritual necessary to operate our elaborate washing machine, although I did possess a rudimentary Luckily, the dorm knowledge of the dryer. machines were a little more Simplistic, with·· thank goodness.. instructions printed on them. However, I never suspected laundry money would become something to budget for. I was just proud of my newfound skill...and thankful for a clean pair of socks. "Dorm life" is different in each hall. but no matter where you live, one of the first re-apon· stbillties to ccm!ront 18 the payment of dorm dues. Paying dorm dues is important. but a wise freshman shouldn't underestimate the resourcefulness of a money hungry treasurer. Be suspicious of any trl�asurer who requests a copy of your financIal aId form. And remember, dorm dues are not calculated the same way s in· ome taxes. Chlldren of doctors are not reQuired • to pay m ore than preachers' kid . After the first enzy of unpacking and getting settled, ou may find your thoughts wandering back home. Don't e ashamed of homesickness-it's perfectly natural. After all, yo lived at home for 18 yea. s. It' 8 o rJy hUnlan to miss it when you leave. Remember all the good times? The 12' 00 curfew and Mom waiting on the couch w en you came home? What about Da threatening to take the car away whenever he didn't "lli{e yo ur attitude"? Ah, those memories .enough () bring a tear to your eye. But before you get too hoked up, remember you'll soon be vislt1ng home, I.Uld U'll be just as though you d never left. Mom wll1 ask (or tell) you when you plan to be home each nJght...Dad wUl posgessLvely monitor his car ...and S18, spolled by having a pr!vale bathroom, wtl1 begrud � you even the time to brush your teeth. Nothing beats orne sweet home .. but don't worry, in a few days you'll be coming home. I mean, back to school.

ndtil pus Page 3

TODAY ASPLU Booksale (during b ookstore hours), University Center U.C.) o ning Convocation, 10 a.m., Olson AUd. Dedication of Names Fitness Center, 11!11) a.m.



The M oori n g Mast


ASPLU Bookaale (during bookstore hours), .C. Cheerleader Dan .e, 10 p.m.,


Movie''Monty Python At The Hollywood Bowl" 7 p.m. and 9

Sept ember'.2, .984

Campus Med.a

Lila Moe Concert 8p.m., C.K.

p.m. in the C.K.


"Kiss Me, Kate" 8 p.m., Eastvold Aud.


The Openlng Convocation ceremony is 11 student-oriented function which recognizes stu­ dent aecom Ushments and scholarship a

.. Acquaintance Rape' Workshop 6: 30 p.m., C.K. Mayfest Try-outs 6 p.m.

Student positions for e!aIl semester are stlll available. Ap­

pllcations can be picked up at KPLU. They must be turned in to the office in Eastvold by Fri· day at I) p.m.

ChrIaKnutzenHall (C.K.J, U. C. West rn Was ington FaIr dates are from Sept. 7-23. Gates o en at 8 a. m and close at 11 .m. dmtss10n prIces are adults, . students 12·1 yean,


Five perfonnance ot "KI Me, Kate" will be staged in as vrild on pt 14. 13. 20,21 at p.m. and Sept. 22 t2p.m. The cal comedy 18 loosely base d 11k peare's" IIR Taming of thl- Shrew." Look Cor student cto Robin DoUarhide. Kelley

lrw:In , and

avid Adlx.

FRIDAY Brown Bag Seminar. Noon, Rm.

206A, U.C. Fall Picnic, 3 p.rn.., Lower Cam­ pus, (in case of rain, picnic will be held in the field House, Olson t\ud. ) s Me, Kate" (mUBlcal com­ edy>. 8p. m., Eastvold Aud.

University Congr gation!) a.m. and 11 a.m., C.K. University Congregation 9 p.m. , Tower Chapel


children 6 ·11 year • $2 passes are on y ava.1lable on Mondays and clo!'lJng d y. The price Is $6 plus admission. 1 nd


All tudenlalntt.>re ted 1n us­ lngthe Pierce Transll Systern

CallSU-I5232 for grand-

stand lnfonnaUon. Check with the Pierce Transit Bus System

can catch the bus at 121st and GarfteJd. BUB schedule. are avaUable at the Informatlo desk in the U.C_ The peak (are

for schedual lnformatton.

hours are between 6·9 a.m. and the off-peak hours are between 4-6 p.m. The cost is 35 cents

There are still openings tor all positions on the yearbook staff . ContB t Dana Tigges 1n the Saga office for more information.

Focus PLU' dally televtsi01:i news program will hold an interest meeting Monday, September 17 atlO HA21l.






ept. � 7

ncert Series B p.m.,

Women'sVolleyball7 p.m. Movie' "Ride The Wild S rf" 7 p.m. and9p m., C K. "K1ss Me, Kate" 8 p.m..

Mayfest Dance Rehearsal 6 : SO p.m.,C.K. Women'sVolleybalI7:30p.m., Memorial Gym


Anyon Interested In helping with Mad production is invite t() attend a staff meeting Friday

at 10 a.m. 1n the Ma.t office, Unlversity Center.

School year plans underway

Com puter, ewsletter, slg S 0 ew ASPLU By ROBIN KARR After spending the summer organ1.z1ng and detlnlng priorities of PLU life, ASPLU omcers are ready to start planning student activites for the 1984-85 school year. Peterson, presldent of Piper ASPLU, said she has been busy with sm II proje ts and staff organization. She also said she bas been focusing on creating new ideas for the school year. "I don't think summer is a time of PAterson The 8ubstan e," sald. senators need to be here before anythlng really gets started. For Alan Ander


omptroller, a

new computer system has freed him from the chore ot time-consuming paperwork. '!be compu er alIo 'led

him to spend the summer making sure thing were running smoothly "My whOle campalgn was to get the comptroller out ot paperwork," he sa.ld.

In the past, Anderson said, paper· work contuaed operations. "The com· puter w11l allow me to do what I'm supposed to do," he said . m order to tighten ASPLU opera­ tions. Anderson said his first goal was to assemble the budget as accurately as possible. ther than that, he sald U's hard to see specWc contribUtions from his ofi1ce. "What you see when I'm doLng my job right, 18 that everything else is running right," he sald. However, Anderson sald he was able to organtze the purchase of two PL vans during the summer break. Pel rson also noted some new chang that o<!curred this summer, AS LU will be publlshing a weekly news! tter every Thursday Peterson said it w1ll be entertalnlng and let

students know what ASPLU is doing. She said it will also contain noUces of upcoming activities, and a section where students can print meS8ages to other students. "It's not going to be the bulletin, and it's not going to be the Mast ," she sald. Another new addition this year is a codaphone that wlll have a continuous recording of upcoming activities and events. Peterson sald students wlll be able to use it to find out what is hap­ pening around campus. Both Peterson and Anderson said they would like to concentrate on the service area this fall. Peterson said she feels students usually don't care about grandiose schemes; they want to see changes in the things they ac­ lually use.

'Kiss Me, K te' major .usical prod ction

(My whole cam .. paign was to get the comptroller out of paperwork. Alan Anderson


She sald sh would k� to make some new changes in the Cave. She noted the possiblllty ot having bands perform In the afternoon as well as extending gular hours. Christy Manly, program direclor. said she is ready to start puttlng together tall acUvities. She sald her first priorities wlll be the fall picniC and homecoming. By getting these ac­ tivities going rigbt away, she said she bopes to get students excited about the school year.

By CHARMAINE D Z IEDZIC "Kiss Me. Kate,' Pac1f1 Lutheran University's major theatrical produc­ tion of the year, will open Friday at 8p.m. The lead character, Petruchio. is by award-w1nnlng Seattle played Opera slnger Erich Parce. Also In the cast of thia Cole Porter musiCal. comedy, are PLU per­ formers David Adlx 88 LucenUo,

Robin Dollarhide as Kate and Kelly Irwin as Btanca. Communication Arts Professor Bill Parker.


lhe troupe through

this witty and satirical Broadway hit ba ed on Wllliam ShakelJpeare's "Taming of the Shrew."

David Rob ins, chalnnan of the music department. is music director is Seal McG11l Maureen choreographer, and Greg Gillette ls dlrector/deslgner. technical are designed by Leslie Costume with worked has who Slmpson, several Tacoma-area theaters. " Kiss Me, Kate" w1U play


Eastvold Auditorium at 8 p.m. Sept. 14, 15, 20 and 21 with a matinee performance Sept. 22. Tickets are avallable at the Univer­ sity Center Information Desk and at the door tor $8 and $15. Students, &eruor

cltizens, and PLU faculty and staff can buy tickets for half price.


Pag e 4

The M oori ng Mast




Sept ember .2, .984

Varsity goes to kickers, defeats Alumni 16-7 Alumni team, they were able to COD­

By TY DEKOFSKI "Tonight's game Is a test for our boys. and also a chance for everyone to play," said Frosty Westerlng, PLU football coach. With those words, the Varsity team went into action last Saturdy night, defeating the Alumnll6- 7. The Varsity team heavily relJed on their place kickers during the first haU. Mark Foege, starting kicker for the Varsity team, kicked a 45-yarder

in the first period and a 31-yard kick with 1:12 to go in the second. The Lutes threatened to score late In the second period when they sus­ tained a drive down the Alumn13-yard line. however due to signal problem and a delay-of-game penalty, they were forced to give the ball to the Alumnl. Despite a scoreless first hall tor the

tral the Lutes by keeping them tram scoring any touchdowns. The Alumni team showed strength during the third period when Rohr rushed In from the Lute S-yard line to give the AlumnI their onJy score of the game. The Lutes were able to get back nine· polnt advantage when their reserve quarterback Jeff Yarnell con­ nected a 7-yard pass to Dean Tomlin­ son in the fourth quarter. Varsity fullbacks Mark Helm and Toss Moseson were able to ac­ cumulate 11 yards on the ground. Jeff Rohr, PLU's all-time leading rusher and scorer during 1983 had a less succesful game for the Alumni with 27 yards.

Men booters make showing at Far West Classic By ROBIN KARR The PLU men's soocer team has already seen plenty of game action this year. The team started their season last week by pl.a.ylng several out-at-state colleges .in the Far West Classic, a pre-season tournament tor west coast

t amB. The games were played at Memorlal .... tadlum in SeattIe. In the past, the team played nearby community colleges during the 'pre­ eason. But Jim Dunn, head co ch, Id elng in the tournament forced ers to push themselve early the p

in the senson.

(Team play is our strong suit at this

po�nt .


Wednesday. Sept. lith, marked the

first game for PLU. It ended in a 1-1 tie atter o\'ertime against Stanford University. But because of the tourna­ m nl format, PLU lost the game in a special tie breaker involving penalty kicks. PLU senior Mark Stockwell scored the only goal in the game aga1nst Biola the following night. The win allowed the PLU men to ad­

vance to the consolation champIon­ ship. a game which decides the 5th place team In the tournament.

Freshman Pierre Kirby scored PLU'.s only goal tn a 4-1 loss agaJnst Stmon Frazler. PLU flnlshed 6tn In the eight team oumamenl.

Based on games already played, Dunn said the team has shown a lol of


"Team play Is aur strong suit at this point• • we depend on each other, "he sa1d, Th Y will be playing a non-league gam gatnst the University of Puget Sound tonlght at 15 p.m. at UPS' Baker


Theft annual alumnI game Is this Sa urday at 2 p.m. on the PLU soccer fjeld.

Get dow to bUSIness faster. W·th the BA- 5. If there's one thing business rudents haw alway nee led (hi i� ir: an affordable, bu i-

n . ' -{ ri need ltlcul ()r. Th Te. ',1. In. tmOl nt:. BA-)), rh Student Btl ine.. Ann I vsr.

Il 'hutlt- m huslI"';' formula. I l" IU crt rm compl ic ued hnm a

luoting and


�t. n

-a\culatlOns, amortizations A powerful ombinati lU. am.! balll'lon payment. Think husine!>s. With The BA-35 n e n� you the BA-J5 StlIdent pend le:s rime cnlculating, Busines� An<llysr. and ml re time learning. One keY:'froke wke the place

of Inllny. The alculawr is Just p�r[ f I he ra kage. Yuu al' g't a

hook that follow' mu::.t hu:sines cour t!!>; the 13uliness ATWly (Gtlicld?!luk. rl fe' \�rs hdped us writt: it,

function - the n h t u\u:llI. reqUIre ;1 I\)f I t 1m and a t Lk of refcn:nu: hI Ill., til I elp �Oll f,!C( til· ml)st u( like pr" COf and future vallie ( f . I ul.ltor :md c\a!·sroom.

TEXAS INSTRUMENTS Crt:ating lIsc1ui prodULfs and crvice:; for u.

September 2.1.,.984

Paci f i c Lut h era n U n iversity, Taco ma, Washington 98447

Vol. f4, No. 2


Re m odel i n g hang s on S u p re me Co u rt ru l i n g By DAVID STEVES PLU's 10 milllon construction and remOdellng plans were originally set to start rolllng in September. However, they have been brought to a standstlll until the Washington state Supreme Court validates a tax-exempt bond program Involving private universities. The Higher Education Facllities Authority, organ1zed by the state arller this year, is designed to help private universIties finance construc­ tion by providing low-Interest onds. The tax-exempt bonds are sold to private Investo by the Washington Higher Education Fac1Uties Authori­ ty. The authority loans the money to private universities at the same rate as the bonds. This is benlflal to private universities because of the low-Interest rates.

Lute pla,.erl prepare lor t mor­ row olabt'••• ..,e In tbe Doma qat stUN.

'Get-Tough' po icy pi By BRIAN DALBAL(JON

PLU 18 not taking policy enforce· ment lightly anymore, especially when it comes to alcohol and visita­ tion violations. In a new "get·tough" polley, the university adm1n1stration ill sending all violators of alcohol and visitation pollcies straight to the University stu­ dent Review Board (USRB). "There W8B an attitude on-campus that there are pollcies, but that they didn t matter. Students would violate them and get away with it," said Kathy Mannelly, IlS80ciate dean for student We. "The InOOn of the new polley is that the alcohol and v1s1tatlon pollcles will be looked on more serioUBly," Man­ nelly said. In the past, a first offense violation was referred to the Residence Hall Council Review Board. Mannelly said lower judicial boards were eliminated for alcohol and v1Sltation violations because USRB is the only board that can recommend suspena1on, giVing it a broader and more serious range of sanctions. This summer, Mary Lou Fen1ll, Vice president for student life, and the 8tudent life committee reviewed PL 's judicial process. They looked at ita gaps and rewrote two pam­ phlets, the Code of Conduct for Pacific Lutheran University and the PLU Judicial Process. These wUl be distributed to students on Monday.

They ouWne expected behavior of PLU students and the epforcement process tor violato . Mannelly said the comm1ttee alBo put together a two part implementa­ tion thls summer. A code of conduct that would let students know what behaviors were expected.Another would let students know what would happen it they did not follow those rules. This revamped judicial system puts m re bite loto the alcohol write-up, Piper president said ASPLU Peterson. In prev10UB years, when the Univer­ sity said it WAB golog to do something about 1te pollcy enforcement, "students thought they were playing administrative paper games again and nothing would happen," she said. • 'But when they go through the system now, they will know it's , different.' The reason for the crackdown on on­ ly alcohol and visitation violations is that they are the only regulations established by the Board of Regents. They have stated no alcohol be allow­ ed on campus and that members of the opposite sex be restricted from, donn rooms 2 a.m. to 8 a.m. By making punishments more severe, Ma.nnelly said the University hope to discourage violators. U as is composed of seven mem ers: three faculty members on the Student Standards Committee and a chair person whom they elect

·1 Premew/or PLU-UP tomon- w


ight on page 9.


(gene rally the senior faculty person). tudent members on the board in­ clude the ASPL U president, RHC president and the executive vIce chair ofRHC. A non-voting advisor is also ap­ pointe , but that person is still under COnsideration, to be selected by Fenlli. There were also two other changes In University pollcy. Previously. nothing could be tOBsed , dropped or banded out the window "I seeme ridiculous that a person handing keys out a window could be written up," Mannelly said. Reallzing this was s. btt strict and unfair, the Student Life Committee changed the Code of Conduct, under the titie of • 'Concern for People and Property." It now states that students "throwing" objects out of a window are subject to disciplinary action. Another change in University pollcy is the deterred sanction policy which the alcohol.v1sitation"get­ follows tough" revision. A student violating university pollcy may receive several sanctions; such as probation, pay­ ment of damages and a fine. After do­ ing the first two sanctions, USRB may defer the tine. But another violation may result In automatic defennent. Students are held responsible for all rules set forth In the new Code of Concontinued to page


now) '\


Perry Hendricks, PLU vice presi­ dent 01 finance and operations, said the PLU administration "expect{s) th (supreme court's) decls10n by the , first of January,' while Assistant Gene al Richard State Attorney Montecucco's estimation called for a delay of up to a year. Because PLU is chur h-atfWated, Montecucco said the wrlversity could face special problems. Betore the tJnan�1ng process can get underway, the State Supreme Court must d ter­ mlne whether such t tance f church·aff1ltla e Jnstt tions 101ates the al. tor eparation of church and state, mandated In the U.S. Constitution.

The court will not be able to con­ sider the case until November at the earUest, Montecucco sal . At tha point, they go through an "argument" phase which take an average of two to six months. r stage, an additional three to nine months is needed for the court's op1nlon and final decision to be rendered. Hendricks said he ees no reason the Co 's optnJon couldn't b rendered by January, and expects the t1nan lng process to get underway shortly ereafter. Montecucco said i Is his "tentative opinion" that the Supreme Court wUl approve of the Issuing of publlc bonds to church related institutions. "We have no reason to feel that the court won't alidate this," said Hen· dricks. "But until the declslon Is final you can never be sure. " Montecucco said that the Washington State Supreme COurt has already approved a sirnUa.r bond pro­ gram that assisted private health facilities, Including church-affUl1ated programs. PLU preSident, W1lliam Rieke, said In a recent Tacoma News Tribune ar­ ticle that plans had been made to utilize the bond program for remodeUng. "We have a whole lot of small projects, like additions to the llbrary and remOdeling of the old science building," he said. "We plan upgrading of several donnitories, too." "What 1t really means for PL U is . that we can get some projects done more quickly than we could other­ wise," said Hendricks. "It's a real break for the University."

Cover blown on exuaZ

Fres met� senator c{"'tUlidates

have a place to go, 'See

nant,8smen.t on college

address campull is< ues on

page 5.

campuses. Page 8.

page .

Under-age partier

'September �

T h e M oor i n g M ast

P age 2

.Musi Cent





awa r d -winning des i gn B1/ JA NELL BAR ENE As a re sul t of PLU' s growlng music department and an "1nade quate number and ize of facillties , " a $4.8 mlllion mus i c center Is in the process of being planned. s.ald Dean Moe,

dean ot lhe school of arts , and a me m bel' of the planning committee,

Eastvold, which was originaUy bunt for a program of 25 majors , has been

the central music building for 30 years. Tbe facility must now hold 200

music majors, resulting in an " inade ­ quate" numbe r of leaching studios, offLces , and practice rooms. An International firm 1n Chicago. Perkins and Will , de S igned the layout of the new building. It includes a con· cert hall , practice rooms , and a pubUc lobby oriented to lrame Mount Rainier The design of the building was the first ot. nine award winners selected from among 984 naUonwide entries in Progressive Architecture magazine . . t also receIved front-cover attention in their January edltion.

Moe sald " the new musi c building has been In serious plannin g since 1978, and If funding mate r1all.ze s , con­ struction could begin belore the end of 19M . " He said he is optim lstic about the time goal and confident the bu ding can b completed and ready for oc cupancy by the fall of 1987.

/ /


The facility wUJ located near the

sewe r plant, which will be des troyed by N ove mber. he sald .


N o as best s t h reat i n ca m pu b u i d i n g s Te sting for airborne asbestos fibers in se v eral PLU buildings this summer has revealed lower than normal concentrations. The proje ct was conducted under the supervision Of Dorthy L. Stansel, a certltled industrial hygienist from the University of Washington . Ove r the course of the summer , seven bulldJngs built during the 1960's were tested . The seven buildings in­ cl uded , the Administration Building, East vol d Auditorium , Kreidler Hall, Hong Hall , Pfleuger Hall, F08S Hall , and the Columbia Center . President William R ieke said, the out.s1 de all' averages approximately .01 fiber particle s per cubic cen­ timeter ( c c ) of air. At the prese nt , there 1B no national standard for a dangerous amount of asbestos in the ail', however , Washington has set a llrn1t of .1 fiber per cc of air, durIng 40 hours at ex"}>osure . In the tests Con­ duct ed by Stansel , the readJngs show­ ed up far below these figures , The Admln1stration Bundin g show­ ed a reading of .003. Eastvo!d showed .002, Foss Hall , .008, P fleuger, .003. Hong Hall revealed a reading of less than .01. while Krledler showed only a tra ce .


from page



" It is safer to stay inside than to go outside , ' 'said William Rieke He sald he discovered the possibUi­ ty of asbestos used in the construction




1be lUIB's may tmpo e all sanc­ tions other tho.n disciplinary uspen· sion and expulsion. They may refer 8 to an other judicial board and lmPOse cUBctplinary probation only tudenl ho hgs be 1l0tUled no app rm

F rei g n l a ng age req u i rement d i sc ssed today

of the seven acUities when a con ce rn ­

ed employee mentione d they may have been painted with an asbestos based paint.

tilt is sa fer to stay Inside than to go outside, " s a i d Willia m

Rieke .

Rieke sa.!d they were first che cke d for any signs of asbestos by taking a "core" sample from the ceilings. If asbestos was discovered, the air

was examined for airborne fibers. The airbo rne fiber testing was con­ centrated in areas of the build1n gs that looked suspicious because of dam age. to the ceilings, Which could release larger amounts of as best os. Although asbestos has be"n found to


asbes tosis .




dlsease whi ch makes brea thing di ­ ficult , research and debate sUll con­ tinue , and much remalns to be


The next step in PLU's lUdicial pro­ cess Is the Resi .dence Hall Council

duct . All violatioll8 other than VlBltA· tion and alcohol will still be handled 1n

the by ( RHB .

Admi sian policies s tiffen

Review Board (RECRB) . A student is referred to RHCRB wh en mOre than one violation is conce rned or wben a a record ot more than three violations is recorded. RHCRB Is composed of the First Vice Pre sidents of the residen -e halls. Chairing the board is RHC's Exeoutlve vIce president. The board may lmpose saneU ns slmUar to RHB·- al l sanctions ex­ cludtn disci l ln ar su on nd expulslo .


A proposal to adopt a foreign language entrance requirement for PLU will be discussed today at a special session of the com mittee for admission and retention of students, sald Audun Toven, chair of the PLU' s dep artment of languages·. The committee will mee t to discuss the methods and rationale for im­ plementing the entrance requirement recommended by the forelgn department. Provost language Richard Jungkuntz is expected to deta!! new options for phaslng in the poUey. He said the new requirements

could take effect as early as the fall of 1986. The poliCy would state that entering freshmen meet a foreign language quota before admission, or c omple te at least one year of foreign language at PLU, Toven sllld If Implemen te d , the requirement would effect students s ee.k1ng en roU ­ ment ar� !" t he policy is adopted and set In motion . Toy-en said he. believes competency in a foreign language Is a pressing need of tlUs generation_ He said the busines8 and cultural roles of a. se­ cond language are Important in this age of tec hno l oglal sophistication and globa1 1nteraction "The worl d is shrlnkJn g . We are more lnterdependent than at anytIme In history, " he said. " There Is a d eftnite feeling in th.lB nation, and cer· tainly 1n the capital , among many pe ople that foreign language is e entia t " Tov

the importance of a second language. "Ii we had a requlrement, they ( high schools ) would get the me BB age , so to speak, and plan accordingly , " he said. Toven said the formulato rs of the polIcy bel1eve it would enhance the school 's reputation for acade mic ex­ cellence, thereby attracting prospec­ tive stude nts. "We just feel that PLU being a quality institution, should be in the forefront, and not lagghlg behind, "

he added. The University of Washington is the

only institute of higher learning in Was.1Ungton that requ1.res fo re ign language competency lor admtsslon Hanzeli, chalr ot rornance languages and l1terature at the U of


W, said appl icants must have the eqUiv alent of two years of foreign language In high school to be admllted. HanzeU said he predicted e ery wHl adopt a foreign university langulige entrance requlreme.nt within five becau se of cultural trends. "It Is som ething that's in th e alr. " Hartzell said. RocbeU member, Committee Snee, of PL U's foreign lan guage depa rtm ent, said the re ls good indica­ tion the committee w1l1 .approve the proposed entrance requirement and consi der raIsing standards tor com· petency in other subjects as Well. She said she expects a. decision to be reached this academic year , which would ulUmately include a facully vote , if the proposal was sndor d by th e mml ee.


Page 3


Th e Moor i n g Mast


U, .�

Today Tuesday, Sept. 2stb

Brown Bag Seminar, Noon, Rm. 206A , U.C. Women's Volleyball, PLU vs WUlamette, 7 p. m . , Memorial gym. Re su me Interv1ewIng and Writing, 1 : 30 p.m. , Rm. 206 , 206A " Kiss Me, Kate" ( musical com­ edy) 8 p . m. , Eastvold Aud. Orda! All Campus Dance, 10 p.m. , U.C.

SUDday, Sept. 23rd University Congregation, 9 a.m.

and 1 1 a. m . , CK.

University Congregation , 9 p.m. , Eastvold Tower chapel . "Kiss Me , Kate" 2 p . m. , Eastvold Aud

COftan. tlOD

fa rl

PLU copgregatlon lnvfte& all students partictp1tte ea eek .in worsblp; at one qt � . Sunday


Monday, Sept. 24t W ome n' s Voll eyb all , 7 p . m. , Memorta.l Gym Minorlty RecepUon for new and returning stu dents , Minority Ai·

Tomorrow Women's

Volleyball ,






fa.1rs office.

2 p . m . , Memorial 2

p . m. ,

7 : 30

p.m. ,

Katte" ,

Eastvold AUd. PLU vs. UPS , Tac oma Dome .




Ideas involving "improvement of school food, " to " better escort service by Campus Satety " were some of the themes expressed by the four fr eshman senator caneli t es In the Cave Wednesday night . Randy Grant, elec ti ons oard of di re cto r , announced "that each can­ didate would have five minutes to con­ vince, con , or what ever. " He later said "that they showed & lot of promi se , however I was disap· pointe d that there was so much humor involved because It distracts from , many of the issues. . DenIse Wallace said she has the en­ to do the j ob . "1' m w1illng to make the co mm itm en t 1t takes," she contln ed Don E ricks en . ano ther c andI date , saJd he was concerned about the In· co nsiste n cy of school tood · it ' s good and then " Sometimes sometimes It's bad , " he commented. Piper Peter90n, ASPl,U president.

The M1n.onty Ope� House . IS an excellent opportwllty tQ.. meet and greet mInGrlty students and faculty. This t:-ad1Uonal get together woo enables studnts to

services. The Con�porary Commun.ton b at \J am., HolY Communlon at 11 a.:rn.. ana Chicago Folk Servic e at 9 p.m.

W1llamette , gym.

' Lila Moe Memorial, 8 p.m. , Eastvold Aud. Minority Open House , 10 a.m. to 2 p. m. , Student Life Sui te

ilcqualnted With the

functions of the MinorIty Oftlce.

Wedne day, 26th


Cave I nterest meeting, 6 p. m . , Rm. 21', uc.

Thu rsday, Sept. 27th Acqualntanc e Rape workshop. 6 : 30 p .m . , Stuen Hall

The com mittee of facul ty membt'lrs pro moting the

pens . " She said issue s will be dealt


Last spring, the Resident Hall CouncU (RHC ) c irculate d a questi on ­ mure to test stu d ent response on tlve major points of contention. Included were issues of the alcohol polic y on campus, the v1s1tation polley, the meal plan option , al ter· na tive housing suggestions, and the idea of an on-campus pub. Stacey Amann , vice chairman of RHC and chair of the issues and pollc1es committee, said t he questions related to the meal plans and the policies received the most all·around response. For example,





students indicated they would like to be able to transfer their toad service numbers to friends 10 certain sltuatioJlB. Seventy four percent of ' the responses show ed that different meal times would be preferred. Because meal times have been changed, Amann said the policy com· m itte e should " wa! t and see what hap·

o ca l

with as they arise during the year. Furthermore , most s tud en ts were not in favor of m any of the proposed alte rnative housing plans. For in­ stance, 74 per cent of the students replled they would rather not live in a dOM1) solely c onsisting of students with a a1m.Uar grade po t ave rage . Only 15 responded pe r cent


Amann sald . 'the i dea of an on· campu8 pub did not rece ive as mu ch of a response as antiCipated. W ith 52 p er ce n t In favor and 43 percent against , there was not as m uch di stincti on as we ( the c ommi tte e ) thought there might be. " The info rm ati on coll cted in the qu estionnaire Is open to anyone 'ho wouJd 11k to ee IL Presently. Amann saId the councIl ' s major co n c e m is that of a phone lBsue that was rece nt ly brought to their atte ntion . ' ' We have heard of plans to take out phones or to llmit the off.campus calli! , " she said. Bu "that mIght mean no more Domtnos . "

honorary 01 b , Phi Beta Kappa, start another three year strug. gl e tor PLU' s acceptance. A college or university may apply to PhI Beta Kappa once every three years. PLU has ap· plled in the past, but h as repea tedly bee n j ec ted fo not me e ting stringent qualif1c a­ Hons. " Last time we were one of eigh t or nine schools to make It to t he finals. If commented the hopeful Dr. George Arb augh , committee clta.1rman for the prospectlve Phi Beta Kappa Club on campus. Phi Beta Kappa J..s one of the most prestigio us honors pro· gram . It Originated on the East Coast and has spread througho ut the Unlted States. High standards must be me t before membership is granted. A good library. hIgh student SAT score , nonprofeasiOnallsm , and a traditional liberal arts bac kgro und are a few of Phi Beta Kappa s stipulations .

n i g h tcl u b o ffer s a l er n

By THISH MoDAID Tlred of sItting around the dorm on Friday and Saturday nights? Think the re' s nothlng to do, nowhe r e to go?

Think aga . There Is an alte rnative to Dalla.s and The Love Boat. Mr. Lucky 's is a non· alcohollc nightclub open to everyone 18 and ol der . Located on 94th and South Ta co m a Way , it offers dancing , pool , video games and an oppo rtuni ty to soc Ial1ze for young adults. Reallzing that Tacoma affords few

opportunities for entertainment be yond bo wling and movies for the

under 21 crowd. own er s Wllllam and Wong Boyer decided to add to the choices.

" There wasn 't anyplace in Pierce County to go, O f Boyer said. "We try to think 01 what If' nice for the pe op le and make it tha w y," he ad de d . Although the club has been open for


two and a half y ears, the form at was offiCially chan d on July 4. Mr. Lucky 's l oc ation 18 adv an· tageous to local young people who en­ Joy music and dan cin g. It elfmlnates the need to travel to Seattle t dance at Skoocbies or Club Broa dway . Patrons sav e both on transportation costs and Mr. Lucky's low cover charge. The nightly cover charg is f3. Mon­ day, Tuesday, and Thur sday are Ladies' N1g ls. Women get in for S1, which include a free be . erag" . Students wi th identification receive a discoun t of one dollar "Most people , even if they are working, have school ( costs) to worry about. That's why we give them the break , " said Boyer about the student disc oun t . He added, , . Everyone can come in and spend five hour s dancing to great music and have a lot of fun for the same price as a movi e."

asked each of the candidates · ·w hat. they would do If they were not elected . .. . Candidate Scott Benne r aa1d he felt It we. important that he stays Involv. ed rega rdless of the outcome. "Oovernln nt isn't 1m rtant unless It involves the people it Is suppa ed to work for, "Benner sald. Grant said · · ( tbe candidates) sho w. ed a lot of pro m ise , " however, he sa!d he waa disappointed that there was so much humo invol 'ed be cause it distracts from many of the issues . Peterson aid she felt the humor wa uper , " but I was disappointed because not many people asked ques­ tions. Howeve r , I fee l the candidates are all strong. It was surprising ths.t they had ideas regarding school im. provem ents , " h e said. Elections were he l d yesterday , however due to 'The Mooring Mast 's' de dllne, the results of the election were not availab l e for publication.

d u I n i g hts

The c ub is open sev�n nights a week from noon to 2 a.m. The musi c begins &t 8 : 8 each evening. Di vided into two se ctions , Mr. Lucky ' s offers a game rQom/recrea tion area , which has three pool tables, p inball machines, and a variety of vi deo games. The section is a sunke n dance floor. 40 by 17 feet, embellished w th a clustet' of flashing, colorful


Ughts. The dancers are not bothere d by Bm oke be cause of a built· in tan, specially made to filter out smoke . The sound system c onsi sts of 30 top quality speakers. The angeme nt (If the speakers allows loud, cl e ar music on the dance floor, but doe s not OV Elr. power the Test of the club. Non·alcohoUc dr1nks are served at tables surrounding the dance floor, The drinks range from soda to al c ohol·tree beer, wine , champagne. and cocktails.


The style Ool :, !laic plliyed a t the club depends 011 the mUBical tastes tho croWd . D1s ... Jockeys Kevin car and Donald Glaude play re que sts and try to gear to the n eds and wants of the audience . " Both Ke 1 and I are realiy pleas­

ed to work here. We want to expose different music to a lot of differen t people, " GIa 'd� said. "Wave N!ghts" are one way of in· corporating ditlere nt sounds with /lome fam1liar music. Wave Nights are Wednesdays and Thursdays and fe ature "new" and p gressl ve music , both omestic and imported. Frequently playe d music includes ar· tists such as B rI2s, Yaz, Ne w Order, The Cure, P sych edelic Furs. Thomp­ son 'l'\vins. and The CIa h. The muBlc on other n ghts, espec1a.J. ly Fridays and S turdays .. consists mostly of Top 40 hits.

tom Page 4



, September U, IfJ84

The M ooring Mast

St re s s , a s i l e n t k i l l e r It's 8 : 10, you just got out of bed, and your Chemistry review 1s lBlder way. You have three papers due next week and you have a cold. You're homesick and mid-semester break Is still a month away. Stress comes in all forms bu as college students we are aU susceptible to it. Most of us got two pictures of college life while we were gro""'ing up. One was the image of college as the place to mE!et lifetime friends and learn about life. The other was the !mage of a rigorous lifestyle that affords little time to soclallze , sleep, eat, or fall. Unfortunately, tor too many of u , the latter lmage has be come a realIty since we've been Lol college. It is not because we attend a particularly tough. unIverslty or have technical majors. Most of the tfme It litem from our Jnablllty to cope with stress . Whether that stress lB a roommate you can't trust or a professor you can't understand, stress eats at us all day long. College does not bava to be a rigoroua 111estyle without any fun. is the key. Getting good grades is important, and so are extra-curricular aotivities.But staying healthy is more Important. With tu1t1on costs rising and majors getting more intense , there Is an increaaed push to get out in the working world wtthin four years before it gets too expensIve. That can be Ii lot of pressure. Judy Wagonfeld, health educator for the Health Center, aaJd that many students get sick because of stress and mistake the symptoms for health related problems. She saId common allments Include severe headaches, bowel pro­ blems, acIdic stomachs, and sore muscles. Without sleep, good nutrition, and an outlet for pent·up emotioJUJ, your boc1y will not be able to handle the demands of college life. Wagonfeld saId to prIOritize your schedule so that there Is always time to relax. If thlngs don 't get done , accept it and go on. Worrying about a881 gnments does not get them done if you're too tired to stay awake. Wagonteld suggested several techniques for coping with stress. Regular is the most Important. Your body needs a way to release teJUJion and worry. Keeping it lmdde can lead to ulcers and nervous conditions, which she said many students have. Take "minute vacations" and reward yourself for the work you 've accompLlsbed. Don't dwell on what did not get done. Get plenty of rest. Our culture makes it too easy for us to stay awake with p1lls, alcohol, and soda pop. It does not make any sense to jeopar­ dize your body by getting strlBlg out on No-Doz when you can take a half-hour nap and be better off In the long rlBl. Managing time and learning to take a not-so­ serious attitude occasionally will alleviate stress and can mean the difference between actually enjoying college 111e and being too sick to care. Wagonfeld said that the Health Center has in­ formation on identifying stress factors and ways to cope wlth �m

(lt 1�



T i p s fo r t e f re h m a

st d e t


. . . on how to look and act like an uppercla.s:sman �

-Don't refer to your professor as " teacher Gibbons. " -In order to operate the double doors leading in and out of the UC successfully : you must first push then pull. . . or is it pull then push? Maybe the vertical handles pull and horizontal's push? I think you take the elevator. -UC is the abbreviation for University Center, not something a professor asks after a lecture. -Don't look overhead when a jet roars over campus. Keep the head level and the pace slow. -Don't take the dorm function "screw your room­ mate" literally.

-Don't try to impress people by telling them about your new popcorn popper and electric typewrite r. -Don't look and feel stupid when you overhear two up­ perclassman saying. " all cats are black and all men are mortal, " or all cats are black and some birds are blue . " They're discussing a logic class, wait till next year. -A " Frosty" is a bald, white haired, happy-go-lucky football coach, not a snowman that melts every Christmas on television. -Get a checking account ! You're an obvious freshman when the total blll for your books is $120 and you give the cashier two crisp fifty's and an even crisper twenty. -Don't try to pronounce Xavier until you hear the pro­ per usage.

-Don't write everytb1ng a professor says, especially " good mornJng" upon entering the room. -Abbreviate when taking notes. You'll only be laughed at lf you write out "World War Two. " -Don't say " Mortvedt Llbrary, " 1t's referred to as - CC stands for Columbia Center. It isn't Mexican "Morty's," "Bob ' s , " or the commom · " brare. " slang. -Don't stuff all your books for your classes i n your new, sb1ny bookbag and scamper off to Morty' s know­ -Don't ask what a ' 'lute" is, just accept it Ilke ing you're only going to read maybe a half chapter for everyone else and pretend you know what it means. one class. -Don't 1n1t1al your underwear. Someone might steal -Don't say "H1nderl1e" . . . it's "Ra1n1er" . them out of the wash. -The " Cave" is a latenight student entertainment -Don't ask the professor a question that requires a fif­ center for eating, not a secret place off- campus dorms teen minute answer when there is two minutes left in take freshman to for 1n1t1atlon. But let's not rule out class. the possiblllty -Don't refer to classes as periods.

We need you ! If are in­ you terested, come to our staff meeting at 10 a. m. this morning.



September 21, ICJ84

y ur right a



I heard a story once about a young man who was told by his friend, "You know what's wrong with you? You're too ' rights' oriented ! " The young man denied the charge made by his friend and retorted, "Well, what's wrong with t? That's my right, right? " We are hearing a lot about our " rights" these days . From women lib­ bers to junior high teenagers ; from blue collar workers to top business ex­ ecutives comes a common bme which has ascended to the number one posi­ tion in the American gripe parade . It has captured many a beart and soul with its luring and proml81ng sound. And U's really very catcby too ! But, what's really behind this hit tune en­ tltled, "It' s My Rlght , " and why are 80 many stnglng it today ? First , let's define the word "right. " Webster says a " right" is "a power or privilege to which one has a just or lawful claim. " There are many kinds of rights, but I want to underscore one In particular our forefathers passed on to us. As citizens of this nation, our Declaration of Independence tells us we have a right to life, liberty and the pursuit of

happiness. This same declaration tells us that we are created equal, therefore, we have a right to be valued equally.

Now, I ' m not referring to equal pay for equal work, but rather equal worth for equal being ; as created in­ trinSically equal In our Creator's sight. I believe this is what many peo­ ple want when they lift up their voice and declare , "Give me what I deserve ! " But only claiming rights can tum sour, unless we balance them out by calling ourselves to our respen­ slb1l1ties as well. Yes, we have a right to be valued and respected, but we also have a responslb1l1ty to value and respect those around us !

I like to think of and follow the ex­ ample of one who long ago said words to this effect, "If you give up your self, you'll find your l1fe . But if you hold onto it, you'll lose it. " This prin­ ciple applies to our rights as well. So, let's lay down our rights, reach out our hands and carry out our respon­ sib1l1ties to care for one another while we still can!

o e rat o r a i rs h a n g

To the students ot PLU: As an employee of PLU Telephone Communications, I would llke to help you make your life easier (as well as ours ! ) . Some suggestions : 1. The number for telephone In· formation ts 7449, not 7«1 We do not give out addresses. 2, You cannot make long dlBtance calls from any phone whose exten­ sion starts with '4' • S. Know how you are blllln g your long distance call. There are 3 ways : Colleot, AT & T Credit card ( or other companles like SPRINT) , or Bill To. You cannot charge it to your room . 4. We need your last name 81! well as yo first for all calls except col e t. fl. Your AT at T credit card number Includes the rea code, phone number, and the last four digi , not just the last four digits. (However, if you are calling the

h Edlte,.

Linda Ada ...

Moo lAg Ma t Paelnc t .utl1e...... Unl\'�ndty Tacoma. Waah1ngt"n 98«7 ( 2011 1 liS15-1491

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same num r, juat say ' ' Tb same numbe?, plWl 8832. " for example . ) 6. Plecue don't call on the hour, or half hour, or any other time when half the campus call1ng people ! We only have so many out· aide lines, and there are only two perators to put long distance through. 7. If we put you on ho d, pleQ.6e do not hang up on us. Sometimes 1t takes a minute or two (or three or four) to get an outside Une tor our calL We put the callB through in the order that e get them, so if you hang up and call again, you will j ust be put at the end of the line . Th1a really shouldn't be a prob lem , however, if you follow suggestion 6. One final note . . . we would really appreCiate it if you would not try to break speed records when you tell us the numbers - it doesn ' t im ­ press us , it doesn ' t get the call through faster, and we then have to ask you for the information again !


Shannon Siege l Bill SW1gart


Charmaine D%ledzle aualn_ X • ..­ Jodl Palmer Tntetelt.n

Julie Moe Le anne DaviS

110. .._riD. ..... I. publlohed weekly by tI1� atud.nts of Pad!lc Lut.h�ran University under the aUllJllce. ot the Board ot Regents. Opl.

!ikina expre ad In T il . Mut are not Int�nded tD ....p.. lelIl Ih0ll8 ot the Rea2llb . ihe&dmlnlall'atlon. thlt tuuJty or the PLU udent body. Letters the t'dltor mUit "., .Ign� and ahould be IUbmltted by 5p. m. Mon y of Ul4 eek oJt publication. Tbe ....' rouerves lhe rI&hl to edit leLtel'll tor \&al" and IlJIsth

KrIst1 Th rndIke Brad Hough Laur!e Benton

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Review Shakespe are not for B roadway By CARLA T. SA VA LLI



The Mooring Mast

Shakespeare went to Broadwa last Thursday night and got lost. PLU's production of "Klss Me,Kate, . . satlri al musical based on Shakespeare 's ' 'Taming ot the Shrew, " would have w ar ad better had Communication Art!! Professor Bill P rker strung all the musical numbers together and called it a revue. As a musical play, something was m18sing. Although Individual perfor· mances were outstanding and the costumes were spectacula.r in color , too many things didn't fit. What could have been strong music numbers got lost In Eastvold because of poor acoustlcs. The or­ Chestra had a problem with volume control on several occaalons. Ho ever, the strong voices of Kelly Irwin Blanca/Lots Lane ) and Erich Parce (Petruchio/Fred Graham ) manage to overcome many ot the rough spots Irwin's ope ning num er, 'Another , Op 'nin , Another Show" was a dynamite, snappy way to get things rolling. Her mature style and power· ful ,'oice t1lled the auditorium, which was something many of the other per­ formers had trouble doing.

Parce , an award-w1nn1ng Seattle Opera Singer, bas amazing vocal range and stage pel'BOnality. H1s per­ formance 18 worth the long three hour show. The trouble with "K1as Me, Kate, I t Isn't necessarll Parker's fault, or even th cast. Cole Porter' famous muslcal just doesn' t cut it on a col lege stage ; at least not PLU's. The dfalogue between numbers gets stale and long- before the second halt. Porter' s music ts too good to get bogg­ ed down in the d1alogu and not even some of PLU's better actors like David Adix, Robin DollarhIde, and Steve Neuder could overcome that. Maureen McGill Seal 's choreography more than once balls . out the weaker musical numbers. Ir­ win's rendition of " Tom , Dick or Harry , " one of the better bits. WIl8 right Oll target with a llttle Broadway Razz -ma·taz, Ethel Mennan style. U's a shame this production. which was proceeded with so much p bUci. ty, falled to del1ver. Yet, for all the things that went wrong with thls pro. duction , Parker and hJs. troupe did the best they could with the package th y had. To do this production justice , they should have left Shakespeare back in medieval England and let Cole Porter's songs steal the stage.

' Pass/fail' grades on .way out PULLMA , WA CPS -- P8I!8/fall grading systems have failed , and students who have a chance to use them generally reject them , accor· ding to a survey of over 1600 colleges using the pass/fall system. Dr. C. James Quann, registrar at Washington State University and author of the survey, says students do worse when they 're given pass/tall grades Instead of letter grades. "Many institutions are beginning to real.1ze students perform on a lower level with pass/fall systems, " he says. " Students come to class late, sJdp classes, don't do assignments and hold other students back. Perfor­ mance is below par In many cases. " Quann sees the system as a vestige of the more experimental s1xt1es and early seventies. Northwest MiBsouri State Universi­ ty, for example, changed its 0888/t.a1l system In 1979, letting stude nts use it in a m aximum of nine oredit hours. "It's not overused anymore , " reports Regtstrar Linda Girard.

"People were taking advantage of it : using it for har major classes d GED reqUirements. Faculty 111 much happier now. " Some schools, ot course , remain devotees of the system . " Faculty Instituted this system to encourage ea.m1ng for the sake of earning, tead of a competitive en· rooment, " reports Nancy Pascal , assoclate registrar at the University of California-Santa Cruz. • 'Students like this environment and the freedom to test things more than under a tradiUonal system, . . she cla1ms. "Faculty is commUted ( to it) despite the enormous task of written evaluatlons. ' , Quann belI eves more schools are moving away from pa {tall systems, however, if only because grading fashions change from tIme to time. Pass/fall systems were common in the 19th Century, unW they were sup­ planted by numerical grading prac­ tices, he explainS. ymbols and let­ ters later appeared to 8ummar1.ze numerical groupings.

Page t.

Sex u a l

h a r ras se m e n t


They fear people won' t believe them.

Last week, a portion of PLU's facul­ ty were told that 20 percent of women students are sexually harassed on col­ lege campuses. Dr. Bemice R. Sandler, executive director of the project on the status and education of women of the of


Colleges ,

spoke at the fall faculty conference. She said the problem is not new, just recently publicized. Sandler, 66, a self-proclaimed fem1h1st, said that some of the coun­ try's most recognlzed schools have either reprimanded or released teachers for sexually harassing

students. Although women are har8.8sed more often than men, she said there have been cases of women professors harasslng male students. ((Bow do you differentiate se:1Jt.tll, Z ha rassment from o'r­ dtMry interaction ' n At Harvard Universlt , two male professors were recently charged with harassing several female students. At the University of Arizona, a student coalition was fonn­ ed against harassment in response to several inctdents. "It's d.lff1 cult to deal with , " Sandler said. "Men tend to underestlm te the

Sbe also que aerloumess out " tioned the def1n1tion of sexual harass­ ment. "How do you differentiate sex­ ual harassment from ordinary

interaction? ' ,

They blame themselves with un­ just1tied guilt. . . " Men have the luxury of denying their advances, Sandler said to the predominately female audience . Men blame a woman' s suggestive clothing or physical beauty for their inab111ty to control their sexual desires . Sexual harassers operate on com­ mon myths concerning women. "Men assume clothing is an invitation to sex, " she said. i tA woman's clothing doesn't give anyone permisslon to touch. " Sandler said the other incorrect assumption is that when a woman says no, she means yes. Sandler said very few false charges are filed because the implications for women are steep "Women don't want to be known 8.8 the girl who is the troublemaker, who got good 01 ' Charley In trouble , " she said. Who is the ha rasser? Randler said the only c omm onality they share , is that he 1s predominately male and us ally not disturbed. He can be quiet, vivacious , chauvanlstlc, mar·

ried, or single. Sandler said older men are par­ ticularly attracted to younger women because It proves their m sculln1ty . Until recently, the legal implica­ tions for sexual harasament in the classroom were unclear. Sandler said that more and more un1 ersity 's have adopted policies aImed at both taculty and stude nts . PLU Instituted a sexual harassment polley in November ot 1981. In s memorandum to faculty and staff,

affe cted

President Rieke said, • 'It is, perhaps, an unfortunate indlcation of the moral state of the world in which we live that employers should feel a need to establish policy on subjects such as the above . " The policy lists sex-oriented verbal "kidding" or abuse , subtle pressure for sexual activity, physi cal contact such 8.8 patting, pinching, or deliberate repeated brushIng agaInst another's body, and demands for sex­ ual favors, as sexual harassment.

If a student is sexuiJ.lZy harassed, they have severa l alternatives.

Mary Lou FeniU, vice president for student l1!e, sald that a sexual harass· ment pollcy for students was written long with the faculty ' s pollcy, but she does not know if it was adopted. "We 're in the process of trying to track that down, " Fenlli said, Once It 1& determined , Fen111 said the policy will be reviewed and published in the student handboo k . If a student 1s sexually harassed, they have ever alternatives, Sandler said. They can ue for money, criminal assault, or breach of contract. Al Institutions, she saId, should in­ stitute a polley of sexual harassment

to guard against It happening. Sandler said a pollcy is 80 percent ef­ fective in stopping se ual hara.'isment

before it beginS. She advised keeping a specific record of all exual harassment in­ cidents if they do occur. Later, in re­ counting, speC ific incident.s like time, dates, and details won't be forgotten. Keeping a record also helps the vic­ tim judge whether sexu&.l harassment actually took place, or whether it had been imagined. A pattern of similar incidents is a good sign. she saId, that there is sexual har8.8l!1ll ent occu ring. She also suggested talking to other students to get an idea of the campus climate , 'hs it happened to other peo­ ple? V\'" _ v s he professor? " Most importantly, know your options. " she warned. Sandler said that many women don' t want the hassle of dealtng publicly with sexual harassment issues. In that case , Sandier bas sug­ gested writing a letter which she says

has been successful.

The first paragraph should include only the facts about each speclflc inci­ dent. No personal, reflecti e words about the victims' f eltngs should b included in the first paragraph . The se cond paragraph should con taln the victims' personat lnterpreta­ tion about the spec11lc incidents. The th1r should clearly and sanply x­ plaln hat action the victim ants the h asser to take, which Is to stop Sandler said the Ie ter should be t there is a s e nt regl te ed mall r ord of it being sent. Keeping it quiet between th victim and the harasser Is enough In most cases , she said, to stop the harassment.

Sandler explained th.a.t the d11terence " extsts in the eye of the beholder, " If a woman student receives a compHment from a male profe880r and she teels flattered, ahe wID probably not !Ue sexual harass­ ment charges. However. If the student feels the compllmellt had sexual overtones , Sandler said she may feel violated . Sexual harass ment rlUlges from verbal buse in the form of Insults, suggestive comments, or demands ; to BubUe pressure , touching, petting,

and leering. Sexual harassment 8 a wer game, a (! cordlng to Sandler, College professors have power over a students' academic suc ss. A pro· fesBor can ea..a1ly sabotage classroom su cce ss if a student faUs to respond to sexual suggestions Consent between adults is not an las e, she said. " Consent can only oc­ cur when both (P'3Qple ) are equlll. What il!I casual io a man, may not be casual to a woman. " "Whenever sexual harassment oc­ curs, it creates a chilling effect on the education climate , " Sandler con­ tinued. Students 10 e trust in pro­ fessora and in the entire education p�e8s. Male teachers who do not harass students, are in a double jeopardy situaUon, she said. Fearing legitlma.te cl8.8Broom attention might be misunderstood as sexual innuendo, they may completely avoid their women students. Women are partic ularly vulnerable

Until recent ly, the legal implicati0'n8 lor sexual harassment In the clas8room were unclear.

because they fear retaliation. U a stu­ dent is harassed enough, Sandler said any of fearful become "they interaction . . . Expla1n1ng the road block many sexually harassed women face, she said "women are Wlcomfortable,


s u rf ac e s o n c a m p u s e s ,

t we n ty p e rce t of c o l l e g e wa rn e


September U,

The Mooring Mast

s Hmv many - lUcge C lUrses leach yo how t(l h();)t mt" rapids? r rapIX 1 a dift-, Or h nd your way ur ofa nm.:Sl With norhln;! hut a rn p nJ compa:.:'to guid you? At t ast nnL Jcx>s - Armv Rore And u co Id find 'our­ self d<?Hlg any on e of a nu'mocr ot eXlItmg adven tu re rrammg act i vities like these in the Army ROTC program Act!\1 1

� that devei py 'ur

stamina AI ! y ur self-c nfid nce_ But adventure training isn't the oniy way you develop. You'lJ also learh the basics f leadership and management by a ending Rl ifC d ,_ses, along wirh rhe suhjects in your major, And you'li be ext:lted �b.ll!t tlVO other benefit.., Army ROTC offers Financial assis-­ tarlce. Up to $ 1 ,(XiQ ;1 yead r your last two years of AI y ROTC And th lpponuni . m graduate with b()[h a degree and a c mmi:.slon in t av'� A rmy -- mduding the AwlV Rest!rve flO Army atlonJI Guard.

For mo", information about Army ROTC at PIX , drop In and see MAJOR DON MENO III 403 Garfield, Room ., or call 53S·874 I .

College education key to employment

WAS GTON, D.C. (CPS ) -- A col­ lege education continues to be a bIg help in getting a job , accord1ng to a newly-released report by the U. S. Bureau of Labor Statistios (BLS L As of March, 1984 , the unemploy­ ment rate among college graduates averaged 2.7 percent, compared to 7.2 percent for high school graduates and 11.6 percent for workers with an eIghth grade education or less, the report shows. The une mployment ate for college grads tb1s year, moreover, represents a slgnWcant drop from the 3.6 percent in 1983, and 3.0 percent in 1982, notes BLS spokesman RIck Dedens. College graduates make up a ma­ jorlty of the workers in most managerlal and professional fields, as well as the bulk of workers in technical and sales occupations. In addItion, college graduates make up 43.6 percent of all executive, ad­ m1nistrative, and managerlal jobs, 86 percent of sales positions, and 33 per­ cent all techn1cal occupations. For the thIrd consecutive year, the

number of college graduates in the labor force rose by more than a million, the rport also shows, 600 , 000 of whom were women. Women graduates, in fact, now comprlse 38 percent of all workers with 4 or more years of colege, com­ pared to 32 percent in 1970. Over the same period, the report notes , the number of women graduates who work rose from 61 percent to 78 percent. Black female graduates show an e en higher employment rate , accor­ d1ng to the studey, which shows that 88 percent of all black women grads hold jobB. Among white female grads, 77 per­ cent are now emplyed. And among male graduates, both white and black, 96 percent are active 1n the labor force. Since "we don·t really ask people their motivaitons or reWlOIlB for being emplyed, " the BLS's Dedens says, the report doesn't explain the increases in labor force participation among women and blacks .

"They made me laugh t i l l it l itera l l y h u rt ! "

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The Mooring Mast

Page .,

T o p ran k e d

September 2.1, I9114

L u t e s t o b att l e

Lo g g e rs


For years PL U football coach Fros­ Westerlng has emplored his players to, "Make the big time where you're at. " Tomorrow, Westering's Lu te ' , f resh off a 27-3 victory in the season opener, will make the Tacoma Dome their big time. They will put their 1-0 season rnaI'll and the thetr number one NAIA national ranking on t he line against t he University of Puget Sound Loggers. PLU will be without the services of some key players. Trainer Gary N Lcholson said center Jay Carlson , llnebacker Tony Sweet and running back Kevin Johnson \\111 all miss Saturday's game Drex ZImm erman and Randy Hamlin are both questionable , Nicholson sa:1d. On the UPS side of the field, the Loggers wUl be trying to overcome a disappointing start in 19M. UPS mentor Ron Simonson had his smallest fall turnout in seven years and 0 make matters worse, the Log­ gers failed to hold off a late Linfield rally as UPS l ost their third straight season opener 30-24. However, Westerlng has respect for the Loggers. " It is a very interesting matchup. Our styles are quite dif­ ferent. yet they are both designed to create the big play. That should make it a very unpredictable and exciting game , " he said.



The cross town rivalry was discon­ tinued for nearly a decade untll last year when the Loggers returned from NOAA class1flcatlon to th.e NAJA. The Lutes and Loggers brought college football to the Dome for the first time when they renewed the rivalry year. In that game , the Lutes pulled out a squeaker on a Jeff Rohr 28 yard field goal with 28 second s remaining. The Lutes won that game 13-10. After last year's game the Lutes went on to claim the Northwest Con­ ference title , whlle UPS brought home the Evergreen Conference trophy. Last week's national rankings show PLU atop the NAIA division II poll, while the loggers were ranked 11th on the division two ranklngs before their loss last weekend.

Last weekend the lAJ tes faced their first challenge of the new season as they began what they hope will be a cllmb to new and greater heights with a 27-S downing of Simon Fraser. There were seven new faces in the offensive starting lineup and another handfull on defense . This was due in part to a number of injuries. The Lutes also had a rebuilt offen­ sive backfield, with the graduation of the starting quarterback, and both running backs. After stalling on its first two posse­ sions the Lute offense got on track with a 63 yard, seven play touchdown drive. On the drive senior quarter­ back Jeff Shumake spread the work load around before giving the ball to halfback Jud Keirn around right end for the touchdown. From that point on the Lutes employed the total team concept to its fullest extent . Shumake , who was making his first collegiate start, utilized the talents of Keirn and fullback Mark Helm as well as the receiving of junior Steve Welch to carve out a 21-3 half time lead on route to the victory . The completeness of the team effort was of real importance to the Lute players. Running back Helm bulle d his way for 58 yards and two touchdowns, but he was quick to say, "Being a running back on this team is easy with such a great line. Nobody is a star. We are a total team with a lot of great parts. "


quarte rback_ Jell Yaraell, Jeff Sbu make and Lee Sberman work on strate.,. at practice.

It is this total team effort the Lutes hope will carry them through tomor- . row's game . Coach Westerlng sayB , "The energy that our young players have brought to the veterans is ex­ citing. It has really brought us together as a complete unit. " Tomorrow's contest wlll mark the Lutes' thJ.rd trip to the facllity which h8.B already spawned a host of PLU memories and heroes. Three months after PLU and UPS met last year, the Lutes returned to the dome for the NAIA division II na­ tional championship game againt Northwestern of Iowa. The Lutes lost that game in a thrllier 25-21 Westering says, "Going back to the Tacoma Dome is a real thrilL "

NAIA Divi sion II footba l l

ran kings

1 . Pacific Lutheran ( 16 ) 2. Wis. -Eau Claire 3. Baker; Kan 4. Wllmington , Ohio 5. Linfield, Ore. 6. Northwestern, Iowa 7. Wlliiam Jewell, Mo. 8. Bethany, Kan 9. Peru St. , Neb. 10.Benedictine, Kan 1l.Iowa Wesleyan 12. Findlay , Ohio IS. Hanover, Ind. 14.St. Ambrose, Iowa 15.M1not St. , N.D. 16. Panhandle St. , Ok 17. Tarleton St. , Texas 18.Sul Ross St. , Texas 19. Yankton, S.D. 2O.Bluffton , Ohio .



First place votes in parenthesis.

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Page .10

September 2.1., I9114

T h e M oori n g M ast ,

onti ent


Finally, after bringing home cham­ pionship records for several years, the women' s soccer team is starting to attract attention from both local aficiondos and players. After a very strong recruiting year, veteran coach Colleen Hacker is confident that her team will . . Bell" in the northwest. "We have tdent1f1ed players coming to us now , " she explained, . . so we know what their backgrounds look like before they get here. " The Lady Lutes deflnltely seem to have made an impr ssion, as they were invited to play in the first Costello Cup Tournament last we kend, hosted by Seattle Universi­ ty. as a charter member. The team w1ll be guaranteed an invitation to play each tall. The tournament is the first major women'.g soccer competi.

tea m

tion in the Northwest. PLU opened with a 2·0 loss to cross­ town rival University of Puget Sound, but Hacker sald, "It was the best I'd ever seen a UPS team play. " The ladies rebounded with a 1-0 win over Seattle on Sunday. Freshman Ruth Frobe, a Georgia import, cla1med the first Lute goal of the year, with an assist by Beth Louthaln. After only two practices together, Hacker felt that the ball control was much improved and the shots were more accurate. "It just took a while to get ourselves together," ahe a.dded. The Lady Lutes battled a sb'Ong alumni team last Sunday. Thirteen form er Lutes took the field, in· eluding goalkeeper Joan Sutherland, currently Ivy's hall director, who palyed a "typically sound gam e . " Heather Comerford cored tw ice,


b i g sel l er

while Heidi Wisner and Stacy Water­ worth tallied one apiece. Hacker is emphaslz1ng total condi· tioning this year and demands a com· mitment, toth in and out of practice. She assumes that her players will devote their own time to fine·tuning their performances so that practices can be used for tactical work. She is antiCipating the match·up with Whitman (away) tomorrow, since it is both a district and a con· ference game. She sees them as an ex· perienced team, stocked with talepted returning players, as well as a new coach. Next Wednesday Hacker hopes to avenge herself against the Puge t Sound Loggers, who will open the home season for PLU. She cites unpedictability as one of the team's assets, and plans to put it 1.0 good use in the first rew games.

captains for the '84 team are BJ Crow (senior) and Mary Ryan (sophomore ) .Hacker has a strong returning core in Janna Hamilton, Comerford, Waterworth, Wisner, and Pam Semrau. Sharing coaching duties is former Lute soccer player Beth Adams. Christie Smistad debuts for the PLU squad at striker and Hacker is looking for her to become a serious of­ fensive threat. " The main hurdle 1s assimilating the freshmen onto the team and then teaching them to play college level soccer together. " ex. plained Hacker.

As in the past , though, Hacker has once again added new blood to her 17·player roster , this time with eight freshmen. She praised newcomers Louthaln and Nan Erickson as being espeCially consistent.

Vars i, y k i c s A l u m s


A fast paced game was played by PLU's varsity men's soccer leam . on las Saturday when the Lutes took on the Alumni team. Seven minutes into the game, Lute

rn1dt1elder Svend Leirvaa.g drilled the ba.ll into the back of the net to give PLU an early lead. Later in the firSt half, the Alumni stond a goal that was called back due to a foul. The score was 1 . 0 at the halL

Secon d half action included PLU head coach Jim Dunn joining the players on the field. Dunn played for the Alumni against his Lute varsity tewn. Dunn, a former PLU student in the early 1970's, was an a.ss1stant coach a Seattle Pa.clflc before return· ing to coach the Lutes .. This Is Dunn's tlrst y r at PLU. Thirty minutes into the second f, the Alumni team was f1na.lly able to score eir first goal. The Varsity came right back on Kevin Iverson's goal. The Varsity emerge d the vi tor, beating the Alumn1 2 to 1.

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T h e Moor ing Mast

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All· A meri c an's s aes

By SCOTT MENZEL It Is always hard to replace an All· American. and even harder to step In· to the shoes of one. especially when those shoes are that of PLU's all time career ( 2800 yds. and season ( 1226 yds. ) rushing leader.

Cralg MathIasen, a red·shlrt freshman d efensive back, will wear the famUiar number 42 that belonged to J elf Rohr for the past four ye ars as he powered through opposing Unes ; Mathla.sen will not be one of the Lutes called to carry the ball for Frosty Westering th1.s season. Several running backs are in a good position to see substantial playing time thJs season. and should make a valuable contribution, but the job of filling Rohr' s shoes may not be a one man job. Junior running backs Jud Keirn and Mark Helm are b oth experienced, and both played well in last weekends opener at Simon Fraser. Helm. who played behind Rohr at tull back, rtWled for 274 yards in 65

carries last season. and gaine d liB yards against Slmon Fraser. Helm is the same type 01 runner that Rohr was, strong and powerful . Keirn on the other hand is a smaller back. Last season he produced 120 yards in 24 carrie s behind Rob Speer who also finlshed his four ye rs. Saturday night Keirn carried the ball 6 times and gain ed 4.7 yards. The surprise of the Simon Fraser g am.e had to be the nmn1ng of a third

.len ohl' carrl•• the baD In Jut year'. PLU vlctoq over to repeat the ta.k t-om 1'1' W' nlpt.

A eompletely new baekfleld will try

At any rate. as seems to be the


back. Steve Senna. a Who translered tram Montana after his freshman year. Senna showed that he Is , c apable of being a force In the Lute backfield by rushIng tor 44 yard s in 10 carries Kevln Johnson also should be seeing playing time this season : He is a r ed ­ shIrt sophomore who rushed tor 4.2 yards per carry last season . Johnso n Is out tor a couple weekl; with brused ribs

tradition with FLU footbal l. someone wW again step in and fill the emptied shoes ; at least the pollste rs think so .

In tramurals begin

They had PLU ranked no. 1 even before the Lutes took the field last Saturday even1l1g at Slmon Fraser .


Could one of these four come in and stand out . like Rohr did after playing

In the shadow of Mike We stmUler ? Who mlght step in after that? Westerlng rates this years mshman olass as one of his b est , and Is especially pleased with the trash d epth at running back. linebacker. and In the defensive backfield Red-shirt freshmen runnerS Todd Moseson (Puyallup, Rogers ) and Greg Kennedy ( Portland ChrIstion ) both carried the ball for the Lutes i� the opener In addition freshmen Scott Schaeffer (Issaquah) and E rik Krebs (Walla Walla) both were poIl1ted out during pre-season drills. Why tltJs progresston of gr eat rur..n ­ ing backs? It might be their talent ; it mIght be great lines ; but most likely it is a combination of both. . . gre at teams.

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Cheers. grunts. and groans can once again be be ard coming trom Foss tleld as flag football klcn off this years intramural schedule. Along with flag football the fall b wl.1ng. includes schedule racketball-squash. golf and volleyball for both men and women. Bowl1ng and volleyball a.l:w oUer cooed teams . Intramural Gene Lundgaard, Director. sai d , "Having fun and lear· ning to enjoy a good win or loss is

wha we hope students w1ll get from 1ntramurals. · • There will not be any awards given


friction and we like to keep in­ tramurals low-keyed. I Lundgaard saId that the overall champion in flag football would com­ pett! against other local college in­ tramural teams In a tournament. won by PLU last year. later in. the fal l . " 1 a m boplng for more participation In both golf and bowling this year . , sald Lundgaard. For golf he B&1d he can reserve dates for PLU students and run tournaments or whatever the students want. starting dates and upcoming meetings can be found on intramural

schedules . These echedules can be p1cked up in stu de nt mailboxes , from presidents or lntramural to the winnIng team s Lundgaard sald dorm bec au se , " Awardlng causes too much representatives.

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September 2.1, J.fJ114

The Mooring Mast

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w i t h l o s s to P u g et So u n d By MIKE CONDARDO The Lady Lutes opened their 1984 volleyball campaign Monday looking, as Head Kathy Hemion put It, " Better in our first match than we did all last season. ' I Hemion's squad fought the Univer­ sity of Puget Sound,with the Loggers capturing a 3-1 victory. The Loggers, coming off a se c ond - pl ace tJnish in the UPS. Warm-up To urnam e nt to Lin­ field , won the first game runn1n g away l�3, But the Lutes refused to quit. Down 7-& in the second game, PLU reeled off five straig ht points to take the lead 10-7. After the score became 12-8, the Loggers ran oft the next seven points to take a 1�12 win and 2-0 game l ead .

A the start at the third game , the but score see-sawed back and forth , the Lutes establlshed a 6-4 lead_ Linda frosh McBain , a 5 ' S" jWl1or . and 5'9" VJvian H1ll helped PLU outscore UPS



Over the Summer Crew

- Doug Herland . a 1 973 PLU grad, coxed the U.S. pairs shell to a

bronze metal at the Loa Ange le s O lympi c Games. Lute rowing coach Dave Peterson pulled the bow oar on a Seattle-based shell which won the U.S. ROwing Association senior llghtwelgh eight cham p ions hIp . Gall Rice, class of '84, coxed the shell which included three other former Lutes. The Lady Lute llghtw elght four came up one notch short of a metal at the Women's National Collegiate Rowing Championsh ip s . They tln.lsh­ ed tourth.

Gotf - Roy carlson conclude a 22-ye ar PLU coachlng career, direc ­ ting the Lutes to a 14th place finish at the NAIA golf tournament.


- The Lady Lute netters e n­ joyed a ten pos1Uon gain o ver their 1983 fln1ah , placing nlnth at the NAIA tournament. Eddie Schultz advanced to the tourth round of the singles for the third time.



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Football - Last week .

PacWc Lutheran 0 21 6 0 - 'J:1 Slmon Fraser 0 3 0 0 - 8 PLU - Keirn Byd. run (Foege kick ) SFU - Wllllarn s 27yd. field goal PLU · Helm 12yd. run (Foege kic k ) PLU - Helm 2Oyd. pass from Shumake (Foege kick ) PLU - Senna 26yd. run (kick missed ) RUShing - Helm 10-5S, Keirn 6-47, Sen­ na lO-44: Passing - Shumake 8-13--0 , 110 yards ; Keirn 1·2-0, 26 yards ; Yarnell 0-3-3, Oyards Receiving - Welch 4-14, Keirn 2-83, Helm 1-20, Tomlinson 2-9 Next game ; This saturday against UPS at the Ta coma Dome 7 : 30 p.m.

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26th. n'. Soccer - The Lady Lutes wUI travel to Whitman tom orrow for


an 11 a . m . contest. They will return home on the 26th to face UPS at 4 p.m .


The PLU women 's vol l eyball team fac es a busy schedule in the next week. They fac e Lewis and emorial Clark tonight at 7 p . m . in Gym , then they play again tomorrow afternoon a 2 p .m . L1nf1el d . Next Monday Central visi ts for a 7 p. m . match, then the Lady Lutes will travel to Pacific Se pt. 26.


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- PLU' s cross country teams will run at the Whitman Invitational a Fort Walla Walla tomorrow.

PhyslcaJ play isn't a con cern for Hemlon as much as the mental asped lB. "Our biggest goal lor the season La to work on the mental a.apects of the game, , . she sald. We have to be constantly m entally ready on offense and defense . • . The Lady Lutes lace a long week at games with contests at home with Lewis and Clark, Llnfleld, and Cen· tral Washington . They will ravel to P acific Sept . 26.

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111-6, and give the Lutes their first game victory. Then their comeback bid tell apart. with the Loggers jumping out to a 13-0 lead enroute to a 15-1} game win and the match . The Lady Lutes are young . They have seven freshmen on a twelve player roster. Hemlon said, "La t year . I had five freshmen. What's lwo more . " "This Is . th e most depth an d the most he ight I've ever had. " Hemion

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Kameeta challenge christians

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" To deny yourseU 1s to prepare your loved -ones for the clay that you may be aasaestnted, " Zephanlah Kameeta aa1d to the Un!vera1ty Con­ gregation last Sunday Kameeta 1.8 the vice-president of the

Evangell caI Lutheran Church of Namibia, in southwest Africa. A prellmlnary Oyer sent out by the Lutheran Irultitute (LITE) described Kameeta as "one of the most ar­ ticulate spokesman for jWltlce and reconc.tIJ.a.t1on in Namibia. " Kameeta's sennon encouraged peo­ ple


"be "




Throughout th:1s message Kameeta referred to hie coWltry and the events occurring there. He explained that hl8 COlUltry was engaged 10 a struggle for freedom from South AfrIca.

Kameeta spoke of Robin Island, Q p wh people !nyol e in the lmprl ed: "Some struggle wer were kept at the laland for more than 20 years. "

F resh

One of the m jor areas at conflict involved apartheid. the belle! that races should be separated and that white people are meant to rule . A�cord1ng to Kameeta, South African leaders try to convince people ot this by referring to the BibUcal story of the tower of Babel. Kameeta said they reaSOD that a1nce God made all of the workers apeak In d1tterenl language , he muat have Intended a separation of races. • ' People are not anymore human beings , " Kameeta ald. In hIs country. Kameeta aa1d, " you 11ol0uJd find a per· son on the stree t and he Yould t1rst look at you to see it you are black or II white before he would respond . " A Cry for Freedom , " a narrated tUm, was shown after the 11 a.m. ser· vice. It examined In gre ter detail the . situation in Namibia. The tUm described Namibia lUI a troubled. terrifie d la.nd where Naml­ blans have been murdered en masse , people tortured, and children slaughtered. The tum establlshed blame for hese actions when 1t said,

"The govemment of South Africa has perfonned theee atroCities In the name ot clv1l1zatlon and in the name of Chr1at1an1ty. ' ,

"In llnl, the Internat1ona.l Court of Justice at the Hague ruled that South Ah1ca was occupying Namlbia ll­ legally and that it should withdraw lmmedlately. South Ah1ca refused, defying both the United Nat10ns and the World Court," stated the narrator ot the tllm .

As one of tbe people Interviewed in . the tum. Kameeta described condi­ tions 10 Namlbia under the control of South Atrtca. "Namibia 18 a jail. One doesn't need to be taken to jall to experience what jail 18. There are a lot of young people who are becoming frustrated. Thete are those who lear for their llves ;

those who are belng threatened; those ho don't B e any future yulo tn amlbla , " h sate. Alter the fUm. Kameela conducted a que tion and answer dLBcusalon.

"Sloce 1976 more than 10, 000 Nami· blans have died ; men. women, and chIldren. " Kameeta 8&1d. He also stated, "The only COWltry blOCking our Independence 1.8 the United States , with its lns1s tence that the CUbIUlS t out of Angola. "

During the dtscWl81on. he explained an Afr1can perspective on violence. "Violence does not start on the bat· tlefield, Violence starts the moment you begin to despise a person for what they are, Kame ta said. At the end 01 his me ssage to the University Oongregation. Kameeta said : "Ch.rl8t ls not a large e.sp1rtn that you take whenever you are feel· Ing down. Chrlat1anlty 18 not a. once a week It.makes-me-feel·good religion . Rather, it Is a way ot Ufe that demands dJsclpllne, cost, and commJtment. " Kameeta was invited to apeak at PLU by Walter Pllgrtm, a rellgion profe 801' and director of LITE at PLU. Kameeta alao spoke at UTE ' s F11th Theologlcal Conference at Holden Vtllage this week.

ricksen cap u res e l ect i o n 'wi h e ase' BE YDON

be electea. Ericksen sald he wants to . , get In there and get his feet wet , " before he m kes any promIses tor changes. He

make changes. One of hl8 cu rren t areas of concern ls the orientation pro ess tor new students. He said he believes, tor ex­ ample , that students should be given the names of their room mates during the summer. This would allow room­ mates to communicate with e .h other before school be gins. He also Bald he Is learnIng of other projects he can take on and that work­ ing on them will be an "exciting ex­ perience ' · . He alao pl.a.nB to get inVolv­ ed 1n planning ASPLU programs and

because he wants to tlnd out what neads to be done and then attempt to

experience with hIm his new posi­ tion. He was involved in the student


Don Ericksen Is the new freshman senator for ASPLU. E ricksen cap­ tured last week's election In what President Piper Peterson tenned as a "fairly substantial win . " Peterson said she doe s not know Ertcksen per80nally , but tbat his peers obvloualy telt he was the one to

called his campaign issues "areas of concern " rather than promises

activities, Ericksen brings a background of

government and chaired the General Assembly in his I11gh school and was a m ember 01 the Belllngham Parks an d Recreation Advisory Board during his junior and senior yeRl's. He 10tends to major in business ad­ mlnlstratlon at PLU and then transfer to

Stanford or an undergraduate degree 10 engineering. He saId he hopes to stay involved 10 ASPLU tor as lang as he IB here. A special el ection tor a senator at large will be held Oct. 2, Peterson said. This election wUI be held to fill a vacancy which occurred during the summer.

Page %


Septembe r 2.8, 1984 .

T h e M oo r i ng M ast


St u d ents


e cha rg e


off· ca m p u s ca l l

Students may be paying tor their own local telepl)one calls as early u January, university officials say. It they are , it wUl be an exam p le of what once was . 'c omfortable and alm­ pIe" In PLU' s relattofUlhips with sup­ pliers of Lta telephone service becom· ing "extremely disruptlng, " Jim Easley, un1vera1ty telecommunica­ tions manager. Last year PLU dealt with one c om · pany, PacWc Northwest Bell, a sub­ Bidary of American Te l ephone and an d received Telegraph Co. , telephone service at a flat rate. But stnce AT&T W8.8 ordered to divest ItseU ot its regional phone systems, like PNB, E asley said, opportunities also opened up tor other telecom· munication companles to grow. Those tlrms provide service that ts not dlstrlbuted as cooperatively as when all phone services were provided under the AT&T umbrella , be ea.1d. Today those who use phones may choose d1fterent products from dif· terent

Onns , avallable at varylng Easley said. He said PLU h&ff now done just that to get the most competitive phone-service pric e . campus admlntstra.t1ve offices, for lnstance, have received new cost­ saving 10ng·d1stance telephone lines to reduce form er long-distance costs. Easley said that has been the im­ pac t of the AT&T breakup on the unlveralty untu now, but other changes are belng considered. One ot them could be "usage sen­ sitive priclng" or the cost of " message units" for local calls from campus phones In the Tacoma area.


M a rria ge

Under that system, which ls beIng dIscussed na.tionwide, it a student were to call Domino'a Pizza, there would be an individual cost on that call becau se Ute fiat-rate poll cy would no longe r exist tor local calls or1g1ns.tlng from the university, E asley said. The change to the new local telephone billing system is inevitable, Easley said, but whether it wtll come by January is uncertain.


By KA THERINE HBDLAND ot everyone who attends college lives In a donnitory and comes and goes at will. Students who are mar­ ried or have fam1lles live In a very dif­ ferent atmosphere. PLU offers l1mited off-campus un! er81ty housing to full·time students who are either married or parents of chlldren under 21 years of

d i fferent

they may live In them durlng the next semester or year, she sald. Of the 12

presenUy on the list, half are not yet married, she said. It may seem that belng married and attending school could be difficult for students. Paul and Janet Ihle do not find Is 110, said Mrs. Ihle , a junior at PLU. She and her husband, a senior

age. said Jan Maulsmith, who works In the Res1dential Lite Ottice. Twenty-one units . 14 apartments and seven houses • are avalIable. Ranging from $l.M a month for a two

ha e been married for eight months . Dlftlcul Ues arise in find.lng t1lne to attend class, Irtudy, do houaehold chores, she saId, but flnancially it is better for them to be m.a.n1ed because af the financial aid they receive . After knowing each other lor five

to them Maul·SmJth sald. Many couples put themselves on the 11st when they become engaged, so that

years. they were ready to ge t married and are not l'x:per1enctng any great struggles wilh it, Mrs. ThIe said. ThIngs may be a little tougher when children are Involved discovered Karen and Lane Prest. In IUs ten hours ot b e tween graduate classes. bis part·time job, and his wife teaching, Pre/:lt stays

bedroo m ttnremodeled apartment to $21'iO tor a 8 bedroom apartmen t, this housing is generally less expensIve than most other ava1lable. Because of the accesstbUlty at these homes, there is a walting list ro get in­


Therefore, the issue facing the university is how it w1ll pa.y for the costs on 1ndivtdual local calls. Easley said he wanta to re elve stu­ dent op1n1on on the issue before f1n&l plans are made be cause of the poten. tial tor ad de d phone costs for studen ts or for the university, whichever way a deci sion is made. If, for example, PLU dec1ded that students would be responsible tor

l i festyle


their local calls, It could be quite a task to lmplement a bllllng system, Ea.s1ey sald . Easley encourage s student Ie ders to d1Bcuss the issue and all students to offer comments on the lsaue before the adm1n1stratian makes a final dec1s1on . Comments may be sent to Easley at the Office of Campus Safety or to the offices of ASPLU

st udents

with his two year old daughter. When Mrs. Prest is arriving home, he is about to head for class, leaving litUe time for them to see each other, Prest sald. He said they do this to avoid sen­ d.lng their daughter to a child care center. It can be diffic ult to include everythtng In one 's Ufe, " but, " said Prest, "It works." Berentson and Cameron LIs Smock are engaged to be married In December Both w1ll graduate In the pring. One reason the couple decided ro get marrted In December, rather walting until after graduation, was simply that they wanted to have a Winter weddlng, Berentson said. Another consideration. she sald, was the fact that at the time 01 their engagement, Smock planned to at· tend Lheologtcal semtnary in Iowa. Berentson said they fElt that getttng marrie d in December would give

them the opportunity to adj ust to mar­ ried life before starting "a whole new Westyle" far from their families and friends. Smock and Berentson are first on the waiting ltst for ms.rrl.e d student housing. Berentsen said she thin.kB they wUl get a place ; she's talked with people who were on the llst last year and were placed. It all depends on what happens th.2s semester, such 8.8 whether any couples graduate In December, she said,

Berentson said ahe doe not know whether being marrled wUl affect their financial aid status, Both her and Smock's parents w1ll continue to help pay fur their education, unW they graduate , she sald.

Berentson said To


other living e/pensea, Smock has considered getting a job next semester. Berent­ son saved the money from her sum­ mer job espec1ally tor thiB purpose, ahe said, and she also has a job now.

U n ivers ity i m poses sti ffer sancti o ns on vis i tat ion a nd a l cohol By Brian Dal Ba lcon In the Uni erslty's attempt to mln1m.1ze the amount of alcohol on campus, many studen ts think the Ad­ mln1.stration is ra1s1ng a new set of problems. The new judicial process puts au alcohol and visitation violations In the juri sdi ction of the USRB. By sidestep­ plng two lower judicial boards, the UnJversity can impose stiffer san c- · tiOIU! which they hope w1ll dlsc ourage students from drtnklng alcohol on campus. A major concern is a possible overload tor the Universi ty Student Review Board ( USRB ) . "There 1s no way you can give students an honest, fair trial when you have 115 cases to get through In three hours. " sai d B.J. Beu , a junior living oU.campus. " The faculty won' t b able to handle It. There are only a certain amount of cases they can .handle. Ivy (Ball ) alone wtll tUl them up." be said.

Overload is a big concern for the new system , bu" there are other points that concern students. "It's like giving capital punishment for a speedlng ticket, " said sophomore Jay Paulson, a resident of Alpine Hall . Though 9t dents agree that an . al COhol policy is needed on campus, they disagree that it be enjorced only­ by the top Judicial board. "They put it up too high . " sald sophomore John Shoup. "They should have moved 1t up one board or somewhe re In the middle, in a long range approach that would phs.&: it in aloWly. " E d Eriksen, 21, who lives in Cascade Hall, said, "it was illegal before, but now it is just a little hal'del'

Slap on the hand. I'm not going to change ( my drinklng habits ) . " "Even if ! went to the Board, I think they would go easier on me because I'm :no But I'm not looking forward to seeing first hand hOW the new policy affe c ts people," he said

Others look on the problem as one that can never be olved. "You will never get rid of alcohol on thiS campus. The whole thing is a political m ove The Regent. just want to show their control over the tudents

on campus , " sa!d Beu. " The best way is the closed door policy, " where alcohol is a.llowed (m campus as long 8.8 s tudents are qUiet and drink In their rooms with the door closed, be said. Some think the new judic18.l process has created an even more dangerous situation. "There wlll be more off- campus functions. This w11l encourage drink­ ing s.nd driving, " when students drive home after they are flntshed "indulg­ ing, " said Jamin Borg, a junior in Evergreen Hall. Students also seem to think that 'RA's wID think twi ce before they Issue a write-up. and will In turn issue less of them. Beu aald, "r think there wlll be l ess

write-ups be cause if an R sends someone to pee r revi e w , It is no big deal. But if he has to send him before facUlty members, It is a lot more serious. " Since v1s1 ta.tJon was moved up to the same j udic i al board as alcohol viOla­ tions, one s udent thinks the punish­ ment does not fit the crime . "Viaita· tion seems mediocre compareu to alcohol. They are not a.t the same level, " said Bue. "You lock at ( the new judiCial pro­ cess) and say ' ' Be real ' , " said Shoup. There is thought on c am pus that

there more of an effect O!dflf students.

"They Will realize it's not worth it, " said junior Jenny Lusk. The lower c!�men see it more ot 8. challenge , " to drink and get away wi th it. However, "&2 10ng as the Univer�ty has a no alcohol policy you mlghfu well be strict about It, " she said

Toda� Brown Bag Lecture, noon, UC Movie : "The Year of Living Dangerously, " 7 : 00 p.m. and 9 : 00 p.m. , UC Cascade Dance , 10 : 00 p.m . . Cascade HaJl

Page 3

The M oor i n g M ast

Septemb er 28, 1984

Suaday, Sept mbe.. :IOtb


Untveratty Congregation, 9 : 00

Communi y Forum. 6 : 00 p .m. , UC Movie : "Some Like It Hot, " 7 : i5 p.m . , xavier 201 Faculty FWc1tal, 8 : 00 p.m. , UC Sexuality 101, 6 : 30-8 : 00 p.m Hong (Men only l

a.m. , �K

University Congregation. 11 . 00 a .m CK Women's Volleyball, PLU vs Whit man, 1 :00 p. m . , Memorial Gym Chicago Folk Service, . ntverslty Congregation, 9 : 00 p.m. , Tower Chapel Foss . •

t. 4





Tuesday, Oct. Z



Women's VolleybaJl. PLU vs Lewis and Clark, 7 : 8{) p.m. , Memorial Gym Footba.ll , FLU va WWU, 7 : 80 p.m. , Franklln Pierce TEA·YMCA Christlan Concert, 7 : 30 p . m . . Olson ASPLU Sock Hop, 10: 00 p.m. , Memorial Gym Artln

rl.. .. F.... Ftl... t"

Last day to sign up for the Global Studies program on Feudal Japan . l�l�. To sign up tor the progr which begins on October Srd. contact Prof. Cla�en at Ext. 7296.

1Vedne.da¥, �t. 3

Artist Series Concert : "Free FUght," 8 : 00 p.m. , Eastvold Aud.

"Free FHght" , a classical and jllZz quartet, will open the 19M-1m Artist Series season. Adm18at on la $ltOO.

America for 'fear of c ange'


Monday, O t • •

Sexuality 102, 6 : 30-8 : 00 p.m .

u .s. d nies atin

The Faculty Recital will feature renowned Harpsichord recitalist David Dahl . London bred. Mr. Dahl has performed at the Bath Interna­ tional Festival of Music and Art. Well known on the British Broadcasting Corporation ( SSC) , he has already recorded two albums, with a third coming out this year. By TRISH MCDAID

"Fear of change " sums up the course of Untted States polIcy In Lat1n America said Robert E . WhIte, a U.S.

ambassador to Central America dur­ WhIte of­ Ing the Carter regime. fered that asseS8ement as one at many d18tlngul hed lecturers to ap­ pear for the University of Puget Sound's "Central Americ wareness Week. " Addressing an enthusiastic crowd In the unlverl!1ty's Kllwort.h Chapel. White sald, "Ii I had to sum up what United States policy towards Latin America has been aince the end ot World War n, I would sum t up in the phrase 'fear ot hang . ' We have be n so petr1f1ed change would bring ad­ vantage to our enemies and disadvan­ tage to ourselves that we have endors­ ed repreSSion, tolerated corruption, violated solemn treaty agreements and participated in the perversion ot the democratic process. " White said, there were " two honorable exceptions. " The AllJanc e for Peace" and the human rights polIcy of PreB1dent Carter. White, who was removed from his post in Central America in 1981 by the Reagan Adm1n1stration, consistently blamed perpetuation ot the revolution in E Salvador on the current adminlstraUon. He currently serves u a sentor fellow with the Center for Developmental Policy in WashIngton D.C. White said hi h-ranklng r1ght-wing o.ff1ciala . linked to death squads believe Reagan Is approving of their activities by providing mllltary


" This is an important beliet ot Salvadoran elite , " he said. Unless the 'n1ted States takes steps to bring about a peaceful resolution, 'the violence will contlnue, because In all candor, I think those people believe deeply in violence, " he continued. White contrasted the foreign pollcy of Reagan with that of carter. Carter's approach as "pragmatic, subtle, e en sophisticated and was mak1ng gains, " he said But he sald Reagan's a proach "intermittent" and "unfocused. " It " sacr1f1cea our friends. " 'The Reagan Admlnlstratlon Is 80 convinced that it faces a worldwide conslracy hat ]t sees conspiracy 1n Central America. It 18 80 suffuse d ot the East-West con!llct that to them, there is no such thing as authentic re olutlon, " he said. WhIte noted exclUB10n and the Soviet power from that area was necessary to national ecurtty, and was "easily attainable " However he stopped ahort of cla.r1fy1ng how it oculd be accomplished, When questioned 'h t role the U.S. should play In C ntral America, Wblte responded, "I do not subscrib to the theory that we whould pull out and pull back and just let things roll. " White sald the solution to Central Amertca's 1lls ta exporting prosperity In the "form ot lntelllgent trade poUcles and assistance to the world bank. And unless we do that we're go­ ing to conUnue to import poverty in the form of ille gal immigration with all the consequences of economic and social IDs that go with them. " "I belleve the role for the United States should be to en.sure the exclu· and alon of Soviet and ban mll1tary persoM 1 from th and L ' ho d l h t •

B i r h con t ro l a kes g ett i n g By KA THLEFJN BURK

At the second session of Sexuallty

101, J udy Wagonfeld compared pelvic

exams and the use of contraceptives to the use of contact lens. "At first U ' s awkward , " she sald , "but you just have to get used to it Wagonleld is a health e ducator at PLU's Health Center. With Lenore Morrey and Pam Anderson tor the Tacoma Health Department's Famly Plannin g Program, Wagonfeld led Monday 's discussion n health care and birth control . The three health educators stres d the Importance of monthly breast ex­ am and annual pelvic exams cancer preventive measures for women. Upon requ st, Morrey d scr1bed the procedure in a pelvic xam and disp yed h Instruments u d. . • ,


birth control devices were paSHed around the roo m . The use, con e ­ nience, an d prices of th e devices were discussed . Surgical options for birth control were also presented. The meeting, which was advertised as co-ed, attracted three PLU women. " It's d1.sappointlng that it's 1ust the women that are coming out when men are hal! of the relaUonship. Morrey said. La t week's presentation in Harstad on the same subject w pro­ moted for "women only" and at­ tracted a group of 12. According to Wagonteld, the stu­ denl Ute program on ('xuallty was started by the Health Cenler last year. She descr.1b d last year's atten­ dance as variable. with any where from 3 to 70 people at meeting Th women that a t nd d Ull meeting cam for al re ould ra d It


ed o

would recommend the sexuality courses for friends. They also agreed that the most informatlve part of the meeting was being able to pi c k up and look at" dlfferent examples of contraceptive devices. The final presentation of Sexuallty lOl ls tor men only and will be given In the Hong lounge Thursday, Oct. The psychological asp cts of sex­ uall ty wID be discussed in Sexuallty 102. This program ls being presented by Counseling and Testing tor a o-ed audience next {onday in Foss Lounge. Rape Rell�f of Pterce County 1.s presenting SexualJty lOS in two ses­ sions. The first was Sept. 27. and th second on Thursday, October 11, will If-protection and safety cover techniques. Sexuallty 103 is cooed and will meet In Hars d. The H alth nter lU p sent Sexu I ty 104 on JaU tran It d , on y. 0 to r In h dl Reg cy oom of th U.C. p m. rogrnm b t 6: "

d m

tom Septe mber 28, If184

The Mooring Mast

Page 4

Does USRB ave time?


iRAQ �\) � � �a"Me.�

In an effort to tighten polley enforcement and gain credibility, PLU may have sllUt's own throats. As announced in last weeks' edltlon of The Mast, the University Student Review Board (UBRB) wU1 now hear all alcohol and visitation violations. This change replaces old polley that had such violations go before the peer review system . As a former member of my dorm peer review board, l can underBtand the need to tnstltute tighter enforce ment poUcles, but Including USRB In that process is a waste of time. Kathy Mannelly. Associate Dean for Student We, said the Intent of the new pollcy Is to force students to take alcohol and visItation problems more seriously. That's a venerable goal . but it will not work . WhIle 1l ls true that USRB 1s the only board that can recommend suspension . it hope tully has bet­ ter things to do than hear a slew of wcohol and viSitation write-ups. And that ' s the key. No matter what board



hean lhose violations, there wUl st1ll be viola­ tions and that s sign of a bigger problem . There are those who 8&y the allowance of wcohol on cam pus tor those who are 21, woul d alleviate m any of the write-ups. It 's the old, "make something legal and U's no longer fun " adage. However, I seriously doubt that will happen as

long as the Board of Regents remain so cons er ­ vative , and we are afflUated with the church. UBRB , which Includes three faculty members from the Student Standards Committee , a senior faculty chair, the ASPLU President, RHC Presi· dent , and the Executive Vice ChaI r of RHC, are eventually going to get Ured of muddllng through violations. I foreaee violations getting handed down to a lower board which only lncreases paper work and further lncreases the confualon whic h the whole policy enforcement package seems to be note d for. I applaud the foresight to reaUze the residence hall council review board system w s a useless waste . Violators were getting nothing more than theIr hands slapped. But etting up USRB to threaten to do more than that, is a waste too. Granted, we need an effective way to dew with violations. Bogging down enforcement policIes In red tape and the ladder or the board system, does nothing to discourage wrlte-ups_ Why not send vlolaton dire ctly to R1eke and then out the front door? The answer 18 that he does not have the time to hear all the alcohol and visitation pollcies. I doubt USRB does elther. The answer is not to set up another l)oard sole­ ly tor that purpose , or to return to the peer review system. Instead, the Impli catlons ot violations should be made so costly , that no one would dare drink on campus. It Is either that or PL U better reallze the modem day campus population Is not as con­ servaUve as the Board of Regents. Either alcohol be made avallable to those who are old enough to drlnk lt oU campus, or the desire to go tor the thrUl Of breaking poUcy and getting away with It w1ll sWl exist. It's time to stop kid.ding around. College students drink. Either decide to seriously en­ force poltey, or realize the problem will not go

::;:;�:�a2 �t�:;


Editors Note : Someone told me a long time ago that experience 18 the key to success . Now I am a bel.1ever. and so is The Mast staft. We are on our way to success. T.b.rougb valuable experience, we have learned lessons that will help make this paper the truated news source it should be. Lessons Uke fixing the screening equipment SO our pictures do not look l1ke black boxes and the necesslty of devlslng systems to alleviate computer problems . Please be patient as we smooth out problems and get ourselves organized. We apprecJate your enthu.alaattc


Va ue j udg m e n ts vs. hypo cri sy: I deas of " nd ivid u a l i y ret u rn By MARK RUNTING 7'ON It's true that we all make judgments ""-()m what we observe, hear and/or experienc e. These judgments or op1nlons formed through discernment and comparison. ar made on the basis oI our own &lues. These values are defined as those principles or ideals that are intrinsically valuable or desirable to us. Both , our set of values and our judgements, combine to form our standards of acceptance towards people or things. But what are our own judgments tor such standards and what are the conse quences of follOwing by them ? What we believe about ourselves and our en­ vironments steml! our own 1nsI.ghts or sub· jective Ideas ot what we think is true or false or, they stem from ideas that originate from out­ s1de ourselves. Another name for the former view Is " relativism " Or better paraphrased, " the way things are because ot me ! " The latter view of how we derive our bellefs can be called "absolutism It or the way things are because they are and forever w1ll be ! , . An ex­ ample of relativism 10 the outside world is attuatlonal ethics. The absolute point of view ls beUef that Is based on "fixed" Ideas that won' t change under the " new " set of cJrcumstances or situation. It really does help to know what you believe and what you base that bellet on, relativism 01' ab­ solutlsm. Now I

woul d urge you not to be like the confused gentleman who didn't know the dIlference be tween the two when he was asked the questlon, " 00 you bel.1eve in absol utes? " , and he replied "Absol utely not ! "


When we make judgments from our values based on relativism, we tend towards attitudes of tntolerance while slmultaneou.aly conveying self-righteousness by those same attitudes. But, if we abid e by absolutes lor example.

that teU us 1! we don't condemn

others , we ourselves won 't be con· demned, then we tend to stre n gthen our rela tionships and will also help to create an at-


mosphere of peace and goodwill between ourselves and others. I bel1eve we need to reM'll to ablding by such absolutes In ou r day and age. Too many of us today look for the speck of dust In the other person' B eye and pay no attention to the ratte r that 1. in our own. This is called hypocrisy. Yet, unless we agree that in 0 r common humanI­ ty we are not only equally valuable but also equally guilty of violating the absolutell deSigned to protect us, we won ' t care enough to first remove the rafter from our own eye.


"' '"





. .;:::. :;.. .. . . :.: . .

The Mooring Mast

Septe mber � If184

:::::.. :::

Page 5


Li l a M oe Memorial scholarship to be awa rded LAURIE



For women who feel as if life has passed them by because they bad to abandon educational objectives to work or raise a family, PLU offers a solution. Returning female students may compete for he Lila Moe Memorial Scholarship, if they apply by Oct. 15, according to the Graduate Office. The scholB.l'8hip Is awarded annual­ ly In the amount of $1,000 to a female demonstrating financial need and returning to school alter being out for some time. said Ri hard Moe , dean of Graduate Studies. Sometimes two ap­ pllcants are deemed equally eUgible and the money 1a divided int o awards of $t5OO for each winn er, he said. " Grade poInt has not been 01 con· cern, but rather lnterest in the arts and seriousness of educational plans

Th ri ft


whUe $115,000 was needed to guarantee an annual scholarship in excess ot $1,000 by using the lnterest

on the principal. The extra

�,ooo pur·

chased two practice pianos and photo enlargers for the photo lab , " he said. "When the money came in, the family decided to establish a perma· nent endowed scholarship for a retur· nlng female student w'1th talent in the arts, " Moe said. "At this time in her life, her family was grown and she was thinking about going back to col· lege . And somehow it seemed ap­ propriate that we do something with the money that would continue her memory an d be compatible with what her life was . " Connie Bates, mother, stUdent and PLU employee , was one of two reci· pients last year. The other recipient was Robyn Peterson. Because of ber Inadequate money supply. Bates said she would not have been able to attend PLU last year without the scholarship. But the

monetary award wasn 't the only benefit, she added. "To me, it meant a lot to have a scholarship in honor of Lila Moe. She had done a lot for the university, and she was, from what I understand, basically a stay-at.home mom, but in she was getting involved photography , expanding ber life, and always learning new things. And that was encouragement to the older students to go on to achieve and ac­ compliah things, " Bates said. A benefit recital f1!aturlng pianist Richard Farner is perfonned annual· ly to raise money for a second similar scholarship, Moe said. Last Tuesday the Lila Moe Memorial Scholarship ReCital raised $300 for this second fund, he sald. The recitals' annual. procee ds have accumulated to around $5,000 , he said.

hel p t o needy I n

s hops

s u p po rt LU a re a


The yellow pages list �8 stores under the heading " Thrift Shops. " Though the majority of thrift shops Tacoma, throughout spread are PLU's Thrlfty Troll Is within a

mJnute's walk down Garfield. The Troll Club runs this sbop to raise funds for the plann ed Scandinavian Culture Center. Painted Norwegian blue, the old house ottere a selection of used clothes , books, records and other miscellaneous items. Marjorie Postman, head of advert UsIng fot the ThrIfty Troll, said that they have an all volunteer staff , and Items donated to the store are tax deductible . They accept donations toward the Scandinavian Culture Center. Postman said the store is a service to the community. "Some of the help·

ing agencies will send (needy) people there and outfit them at no cost , " she said. Another local thrift shop, The Coun-

Edit ... Carla T.

of the applicants has been a more serious criteria, " he said. The ages of recipients have ranged from 215 to 150, so there is no age discrimination , Moe Said. The scholarship was established after the tragedy of December 8, 1977 . Moe 's wife. Lila, was murdered in her Parkland home. Because she was an enthusiastic patron of the arts and well·known to the PLU community, a scholarship fund was set up in her honor. "Lila Moe was loved to all who knew her as a beaut1tul person. So in the outpouring of feelings at that time, hundreds of people made gift donations to a Lila Moe memorial fund, " Moe said. Moe said his family received over

try Market and. Boutique in Spanaway , Is alao 8. benefit organization. Founded by the 8teilo.ooom Indian Tribe , It has an all volunteer staff and donated merchandise. Proceeds benefit Native programs.



Joan Ortez. chairwoman of the Steilacoom Indian Tribe, said that they not only have plenty ot stock in used clothes , children' s ttems , and other items, but also offer handiwork made by the elders of the tribe. For example, they have ceramics done by a little lady in her eighties , Ortez said. Ortez is enthUsiastic about the pro· ject and its benefits to all those involv· ed. The shop provided retail sales training for Indian women, offerlng them not only job training, but ex· perience as well, Ortez said. The Thrifty Troll Is located at 412 Garfield, and is open 11 : 00-4 :00, Tues· day through Friday. The Country


Market and Boutique is located at 19614 Mountain Highway East Spanaway.

The Moori ng Mast


Pacitlc LuUteran Unlverllity Tacoma, Washington 9M47

$avsJ ll

N.w. EdIt-or Robin Karr

(206) �·7(91

Julie Moe Leanne DaviS



F••tur.. EdItor KrIstin Ttmm ....... EdItor

Jana Bauer

Ikott Menzel

Trish McDaid

Ileport.... Ty Dekofskl

Pbeto Edlt_

Kathy Kelly

Ka.r1n .lmldgNn ....aaln. :&dJtor





LIaa Pulllam



Krist! Thorndike

KrIstin ogard Brian DalBalcon Mlke Condardo Clayton CoWl





JoruU.h.wl Feate

Jodi Palmer


Clrculatlan Man.....

Andy Sullivan

Matt Koehler

U:r: 8reyden


Profe ss r offers v isitat ion s l ution s: "cha sitity belts and castration" To the Editor : I agree with Kath Manelly and the Office of Student Ute. It's time to • 'get tough . , . I don' t want students In my classes who have been drt�"1king and

• 'visiting. " But why is Student Lite 0 tender, 80 timid? They want a . , dlscourage violators" of the al cohOl and vts1 tation policies ? That may be

Kr18t1 Thorndike

hard with twenty·fear-olds. A Review Board. won't .....ork. Cut out student.s' tongues . Castrate the men. Chastity belts fol' the women. That 'll " discourage lolators . " I ' m alao glad to see we're enforcing the regulation about throwing objects out the windoWS. Let me tell a true story. Several years ago, when the MBth Department was still In Ivy


House , I needed to drop olt a message for one of the taculty thel'(! . It was



Krl.t1 Thorndike

d,,_r CUff Rowe

i.aJ'01rt .... n.....

Technical Ad.l..r

Dekofakl Nancy PagtJ

Doug carr Auld at I KaUU Wheeler 01' .... 10 Artld


Ellae Llndborgb. Julie Schnalder KrIIUn Ogard

1II.. lrIa8 ....t III pubJlllllM wedlly by Ut� .lWIente ar Paclne Luthtran Unl""n1ty undar the .UQ>lc� of Ut. Baud ot RtI,ent.. . Opl nlaa. ellJl,...d . In T�. Man ..... not Interuled to ,.,pruelll lluJor1, ot th.., th� admlnllltraUoD. UW! faculty OT Ut.. Pl.U .tu<1ent body.,. 10 Ute edllm' n:wal b •• JlDed aruJahould be ..bmltt d by 0 p.m. Monday of the eeli; of publI catlDn. T�. M. . , ".... Uoe rllIIt " d1t �nt tor .te d 1<ID\Ith.



spring break, however, and the doors were locked. But I was lucky enough to Jind a maintenance man who could Ie me In. As we walked around the out·

s1d.e at the buua!ng, through the gar­ den on the Columbia·Center side of the dorm, I asked the man how he llked the campus with the students gone tor the week.

" ! love It, " he said vehemently. " When they're he e, all they do 18

have sex and throw the old condoms out the window . " Sure enough. In the garden of St. ohn's wart, he stopped and pointed : "See , there 's one on the ground. " I share his indignation. Hooray for Student Life ! If we can't stop the sex and dr1nk1ng on campus, we can at least stop students from throwing things out the window! As the broo ch on the nun in Chaucer says, "Amor omn� ulncit." Charles A . Bergman Associate Professor Department of English

Page 6

September 28, 1:984·

The Mooring Mast

Becoming an officer in today's Army - which also includes the Army Reserve and Anny National Guard - req uires getting the right kind of management and leadership training. What's the best way to get it? By enrolling in America's largest manage­ ment training prograrn­ Army ROTC . In the Army ROTC 4-year program , you'll acquire discipline of mind and spirit, and the ability to perform under pressure. We call it learning what it takes to lead . It'll pay off, too. First, during your last two years of college , when you'll start receiving up to $1,000 a year. And , most of all , on graduation day, when you '. receive a commission along with a college degree .

For more information Army ROTC and






about drop


at 403 Garfield ,

5 3 5 -874 1 .

Room 4, or call

�------�--����- ,

... .




Page 7'

The Mooring Mast

Septe mbe r 'Z8, 1984


"What can I do for my sore ankle ? " " Do you have a magic cure for my cold ? " " What day of the month can you get pregnant ? " "Can you take my exam for me ? " If you've just ca.Ued the Health Center, you've come to the right place - except for the chern exam. We see students tor cornmmon 1llnesses, women 's bealth and birth control , sports injuries, allergy shots, drug and alcohol counsellng , nutrition In· formation and wellness maintenance.

HEALTH INFORMATION Come get pamphlets about birth control , sexuality, colds and sore throats , stomach flu, breast exam and others. Or, if you're too embarrassed or tired to browse, call and we' ; : direct mall them . All our services, medical or informational , are bet­ ween you and us. We don't t.ell anyone. ot even your pets.

Movie yea r

M ore f i l m s to be s h ow n , t h a n ks to Co m m i tte e don't have to make one All we have to do is cover our expenses, " Schroeder

HERE TO FIND US The Health Center is at 121st and Park. Our number is 1537-7337 . Wa ch for us at "Healthy Lunch Breal s" in the cafe terias. We'll be the ones in the red and white T-shirts. Look tor heal­ ty bookm8.l'ks next month. And look tor tills column In the Moo rinO Mast. Also, come talk with us at upcoming dorm programs.

WHO WE ARE Dan Coffey, P . A. , our director, and Ann M1Jler, N. P . , examlne, talk with and prescribe medications for .students. Carlyn Wold , R.N. is our nurse who weighs you (smile . . . ) , measures you and sticks you ( ugh, blood) . Ju dy Wagonfeld, R .M. , M.P .H. works with health education. And wt and least (In size that is ) is Valerie Carr , our receptionist and organizer. We also have two family care physicians and one orthopedic specialIst who consult with us. Call us or stop by. We wel come your com­ ments, suggestions and smiles. The Health Center will be ad­ m1n1stering flu shots October 9 and 11 from 1-3 p.m. The charg e for this service is �. Please call for further details.

Evenings on campUB will not be so dull this tall thanks to the ASPLU Movies Committee. With a 60 percent increase In their budget. the committee will provIde more 1150 percent with students movies than last year_ Mark Schroeder , co-eha.lrm an of the Movie Committee , Bald " There was a general consensus on campus that there needed tAJ be more movies Only twelve movies were 11hown. " shown last year. This year 31 movies will be presented , with 115 this fall. One movie a week will be shown, alternating between Thursday night showings and Friday or Saturday night showlngs. Thursday night movies wlll be shown in Xavier Hall and the Friday/Saturday night show­ lng will be presented in Chris Knutsen Hall In the University Center. All showlngs wlll be at r P.M. and 9 P.M. Most of the movies are orde red by catalog from Swank and MGM; United Arttsts . They a verage �$860 to rent sald Schroeder. "We won't make a profit. But we


Movies to be shown In the spr:lng In­ clude Stripes . Rebel Without A CaUBe , casab lanca and the Maltese Falcon.

Pr1ces are $1.00 Thursday nights and $1.50 for Fri y/Saturday n1ghts. A movie pass can be purchaSe d lor nO whi ch has 10 admissions. Thursday night shows offer pass holders a 2 for 1 deal. They can be purchased at the In­ formation desk, ASPLU office, or at the door. Friday/ Saturday nights Living of Year 28 September Dangerously October 12 The Kids are A lright October 27 Gome Back to the Five and Dime November 3 Hellcats of th.e Navy/All the President 's Men November 17 Local Hero December 8 Diner

Thursday nights October 4 Some Like it Hot October 18 Barefoot in the Park Notorious/The 31 (Wed. ( October Swamp TMnll November 8 Bridge Over the River Kwai November 29 Producers

Health Center extension : 7337 YOU OUESTI N ALWAYS WANTED TO �-----'" ASK Send your questions to us at the Health Ce nter. I'll answer them in this col umn "Dear Judy" style. Ask anything you want. If you also desire a personal reply lnclude your name and campUB address. We won't publish them.







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You've probably heard of them. They're the sandals thot more than three million people swear by. The sandals with a 210-year tradition. Funny ook i g, sure. Bu! Bi rkenstock sha pes t o your feet like cool, soft sand, making them the most co mforta b le sandals in the world for work, home and ploy. They give you proper support wi thou. geHing in the way of nonnol foot and leg move me nt. They improve your posture and ci� lolion to let you walk he a lth ier, more naturally. And they lost and lost. Blrkenstock . Mode funny lo oking so you con smiie more wearing them. 20 men's and women's styles ,.", ." , in preferred colors. $27 10 $74. You 've ii;\ gone without them long e nough � -.J14-8228 On3lth � ,,"ny'Il. AlDy·•. 2521 So. 31th St. slyle Hflellc!n . e� fllllnQ, !n.ndIy lime. Come iO Ill-to!: .


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emb er %8, 1984 . Sept .

The Moor ing Mast


By DA Forty students, Corp Tra1n1ng Offlcer Reserve classes on the PLU campus, said Major Don Menos, a recruit1ng officer at the PLU ROTC extension. The rema1n1ng cadets Unlveralty of Ste1Iacoom Tacoma Martln's College Menos said reaaons the Wllt was




allowance, and ROTC Scholarships are also aW8.1-ClIiII cadets. LU officla s made the decision to provide the Seattle ROTC with addi t10nal omce and classroom space in June, said PLU registrar Chuck Neleon said the Seattle Nelson. UnJven!l.ty ROTC detachment waa approacbed by PLU P rovost Richard Jungkuntz with a propo al to start an extension of the program on the PLU campus. The proposal was discussed by the Pree:1 dent and council provost Wllllam Rieke gave the tlnaI go ahead, Nelson said. ROTC unit exten. Nelson sald sion Ie o!flctally: ecogn1zed by PLU, but added that, • . LU is not a sponsor­ e are simply pro­ lng university. viding them with office and cJa.ssl"OO m space. " I ·

Nel80n said "It to provide the cadets at PLU

UaI_n ofll c:er Eut,om IDUl. tbe PLU

GTC bra .. c:h

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The Moori ng Mast

Septe mber 2.8. %984


Page 9

PLU'. ROTC branch oRlee Il locat By DA VID STEVES and A ND Y SULL TVA N members of PLU' ad. are pIe ed wi ' . e University ' s relatioJllhip with the " e Army ROTC unI t, SClme fa iy members still hold reJlerv _ons. PLU r IJ g1 0n profeSbOr Bob Stivers saJd he holds no oppualU on to RO' ' or the mlUtar,f, but he does not believe mll1tary training has a place on " PLU's campus. "A unIversity with church relations ed in the traJn1ng

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La"••ea. laltltute at 40� Oarlleld.




SUv " said ChrIst 18 not mWtary, but

ep1rttu ty He aid he also oppo ffitaUon w1th OTC em the grOlmds at mJllta ry scIence "enCO�B chnical spec1al1zaUon and cen. I%es L 's liberal arts em • •" SU 'era aid ti 8 tc meal B::I"n1I'11n� 1s not the intent of PLU's raJ rts fonnat. H Bul he 18 d cl.sJon at Po t ct out any CQllBUl


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T h e Moori n g Mast

Page IO

1 00

.ash io ByKATHY KELL Y

September 28, 1984

e m e rg es f ro m t h ri ft s h ops

collar and a few shirts from a collec ­

Cheap, ays sophomore Kristin Frostad , for most thrltt shoppers, that seems to be the bottom line. Why

tion he go t at the Goodwill summer sale for $1.29 each. Rogers said, "I got frustrated with money, spending all this money on clothe s." He said that he has lots of

are thrift shops becoming a great plac to shop for college students ? A fashion metamorphosiS Is taking place. Becky Kaufman said, she saw it on T.V. ; they were showing Esprit , Cal vin Kle in and other big designer names and then they showed outfits

fun buying cheap tuff, "when I go to a department store and spend all this money I come out feeling all burnt out." Chrls Gundersen has his own thrift

ahop phUo phy , " Tbritt $hops are for two kinds of people, II he said. "One kind are those who want good fashionable clothes cheap, the others are those who want to stick out and look funny , , . sald Gundersen. Gundersen sald he likes people to remember him , and rem mb er him they wlll in his plaId jacket and mism atching plaid pants .

from thrift stores . that came sol eJ They called It the "thrtft store look" , Kaubnan sald. Froatad said she thought thrift stores were becoming popular me etyles that are ap­ because the pearing in stores are available much cheaper in thrift shops. Oversized men's sweaters. white t· sh1rts, and scarves tied 8rOWld the neck are ' ' In, ' ' ac cording to Frostad. Big suit coats are also a good find, because girls can wear men's fashions in a tem1n1n way, she said. Frostad also believes that the col· lege crowd is mo e daring than students In high school , where everyone follows the same style, Kauhnan said when you have your own style. "every one appreciates that" , raze is not only The thrift shop popul th women ; many men are walking around in old sweaters, shorts, and $5.00 raincoats. When Andy Rogen opened his clos­ ed he drew out his $2.96 iron with steam ( that's important, he says ) , a green plaid winter jacket with a fur

"It really doesn't matter . " Gundersen sald, " y u can 't judge a book by It's cover and U they do

they're not the kind of people I want to

be around. " Rogers used to be trendy and buy all the expensive clothes, but now he buy his clothes at Value V1llage because each item ls unique. Some people even have a philosophical reason for thrltt shopp· ing. Nancy Wendlan told a friend about her clothes which she bought for pennies. "My whole ouUit cost me a total of $8,00 and that' s because my bra cost $7.00, " She went on to explain that U's hard to rationalize spending $25.00 on SI. ,"",Ii pullover when there are people in the world who can't eat



Not just for Spanish majors only, but for everyone: begin ners. "in between" students, and advanced. Put so e excitement into your college careerH BEGINNER OR APVANCED - Cosllsabout lhe sam as semester in U.S college : $3,380. Proce includes je t round trip to Seville from New Vork, room . board . and I Ultion complele. Government grants and roans may be applied towards our programs .

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LIve with a Spanish fami ly, attend clas_ four hours a day , lour day week. fOUf months. earn 1 6 hrs. of credit (equivalent 10 4 semesters taught In U.S college ove r I t NO year time span). Vour Span lsh stu l es will be en hanced by opportunities not ava ilable Ir> a U.S. classroom. Standardized tests show our student s' language skills superior to student c o m pl et i n g two y a r programs in U .S . Advanced courses also.


2442 E. Collier S.E., F·5 Grand Rapids, Mich Igan 49506 (A Program of Trin ity Christian College)

THERE ARE 0 TO A NURSE IN THE ARMY. And they're both repre� sented by the insigni you wear as a member of me rmy Nurse Corps. The r du ellS on t.he left means you're part of a health care system Lll which educational and career advancement are the rule, not the exception. The gold bar on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're earning a 13SN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7 7 1 3 , Clifton, NJ 07015.


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T h e M oor l- n g M ast

September 28, 1984

Page II

Lack of l i b ra ry s ki l l s c a u ses n eg at ive att i t u de By KRISTIN TIMM When it's time to write a term paper, or when dorm noise leve make study 1mpossible, studen head tor the " brare " Compla1nts about the llbrary 's quality have been voiced by many stude nts, but are these com­ plaints just1tl.ed? .John Heussm an, director of the Robert A. L. Mortvedt Library, thinks they are not. "One of the problems that I think we must somehow solve is that students learn to tJnd what they're looking for, " Heussman said . The stu· dent who says the llbrary has nothing probably doesn't know how to find it, he If students could be educated in library skllls, they would probably be more successful, Heussman said. The llbrary staff feels responsible tor

teaching llbrary akllls , he satd. To help educate students in the use 01 the library, the staff otters a llbrary sld.lJ unit to faculty who teach English 101, offers a course- during new student orientation, and gives tours to many classes , he 88.ld. The staff is also wlll­ lng to help students tlnd what they

need, but " students don 't ask otten enough to let us help them, " Heussman said. The llbrary contatns over 290,000 pieces which inclUde microfilms, bound volumes, journals, and other materials as well as booka, Heussman This compares saJd. "quite favorably" with the libraries of

system won't be completed for ' 'acou­ pie of years, " but within a year the library will have a " reasonable fac­ simlle of the card ctalogue and clr· culation fIle " on computer, Heussman sald. " We are work:1ng right now very hard on making our catalogue 100 per. cent comp ete , " he sald. "We hope by .June 19815, to be in a test stage for a computer base d circulation system. " Th1B wlll be a publlc query, in the llbrary, that will give limited catalogue infonn ation, Heussman Bald. At this point terminals wlll not be avaIlable to students. Heussman feels that the new system will be a timesaver. " I'm sure that it'll ead to a better use of circula­ tion, . . he sald. "We're trying to stret ch our resources. " The llbrary

staff will be freed from doing "menla1" jobs to more direct patron assistance, Heussman satd. The computerlud circulation system w1ll make use of computer hardware and software shared by Pierce CoWlty l1braries, PLU, and probably Tacoma Community Col­ lege, Heussman saJ.d ; Tacoma PubUc Library may also be involved. UPS

w1ll not be part of the system ; "UPS 1s in no way ready for anything like

that, " Heussman sald. Through the system, llbrary patrons can locate books they need at other llbra.r1es, it they are not available at PLU. PLU' s llbrary can then reserve them , Heussman said, or the students can check them out th ms lves. Anyone llving in Plerce CoWlty but not in the cIty of Tacoma may checI{ out books from he Plerce ,

The new area w1ll provide more

study space and make the llbrary quieter, Heuesman sald. Right now the atmosphere Isn't very conducIve to study, he sai d. Although no definite plans have been made fo r the use of space , HeU!I8IDan sald that the third floor should contain primarily books and lndIvldual reader spaces.

As to the quality of PLU's llbrary,

" We 're trying to capture com­ technology puter to distribute our catalogue out· side of the library. "

County Ubrary system, he said. Heussman sa1d he expects a third floor to be added to the library sometime in the near future, possibly aa early as 1986. The new floor Is a high priority of the university ad· ministration, he satd. Funding should come from the sale of bonds, he sald.

"I think we have one of the best l1brarles for thIs me 1nBtltutton, " Heussman said . " The buJIdlng itself ha received national attention. The collection Is growing faater than any comparable private Northwest university. The university adm1nistration is fantastically suppor. tive . . , A large portion of the library budge t goes toward ollection and development, Heussman said.

III think we have one of the best libraries for this size institution. "



schools aimllar to FLU, he satd. The llbrary rece1ves new books every day, said Heuasman. The book budget is allocated by departments, schools and speclal programs, he said. Heuasman explained that the academle areas which generate more use get more money' the number of students, number ot majors, and number of faoulty In the area are all factors. English , biology, chemIstry, history, bualness, education and nurs· ing are the top areas, Heussman sald. Regarding the subject in which the brary Is best equipped, Heussman wd, ' 'I'd say U ' s falrly even acro88 Ithe various diBciplines. " Special Ill'eas all have their strengths and weakne sses, he Bald. Programs that are new, "that we haven't had a b1story of collecting, " lue weaker, Heussman 88.ld. "It's a .catch up bali game In areaa l1ke 'that, " he sald. International Studies is probably the llbrary's weakest area, Heu88man :wd. International Studies is a la.lrly new area for PLU. he said, and a


"tremendous scope of materials ls .lncluded . " " When we started the Scandinavian Studies program, we were terr1bly weak, unW we had enough time to buJId a collection, " Heussman said. "1 think maybe we're sUll a litUe weak in current periodicals and in

back lssues, .. Heussman sald. He said

they are working hard to improve that ' ' 'We're sltuaUon. committing megabucks to bulldlng back mes of materials. " Heussman s.a1d the card catalogue l1sts most of the llbrary's books . "I think It's fairly accurate , but it's not a good catalogue , " he sald. "We are working toward a completely new catalogue which w1ll be on-Une com­ puter base d. " The new system will be higher quauty and much more ac­ curate , he said. The library patron will go to a com ­ puter terminal and find out where the book ls, whether it's Che cked out, and when it's due. When the system is complete , at dents may ac c ss this computer catalogue from any om­ puter that is directly hooked into the system or has telephone call-up capability , Heussman said. Eventual­ ly Heussman hopes to see terminals in the major academic bundings and residence halls . "We're trying to cap­ to technology computer ture distribute our catalogue outside of the library, I I he said. Heussman stressed that use of the

computer system is not imminent, although 98 percent of the catalogue material is on


now �



ARlENE SELlERS ... AlEX WINlTSKY 'HYER �-.I'" CHARLES SHYER OIlt ;Rlf!,UH:0 6'1' � � � ., ;:; PAIIOAL O IDIAM:E stOESTBIO ® ' .... ;';.::=..�I"C�: :.:Q= W" .Ai ...,.r ."" tilATDUI. "Y IlCJl IlE SiUTMLf �� .





Tbe Moor ing Mast

Page 12

ason By

pol itical

joi ns


"I was involved with the usual parent organizations, but one thing led to another and I became very in­ volved with both PLU and communi­ ty, " said Cel Mason, associate pro­ fessor of nursing.

Mason Is well re cognized in her field. She has worked 2fi years in nurs­ ing. In those 26 years, She bas worked at both Lakewood General Hospital and St. Josepb Health Care Center. She also spent time in the Untted States Anny Nurse Corps as a lieutenant.


Mason is also well versed in her field. Not only has she co-authored two nursing textbooks, one of which is in the student bookatore , but she has served as a chronical consultant on many other textbooks. She has also produced some videotapes in conjunc­ tion with PLU for use in teaChing. She belongs to the PIerce County Nurses AssocIation, the Washington Nurses Association, and the American Associatlon for Nurses.

Mason has also taken an Interest in her childrens school. Mason has been a memb er of the Bethel School DIstrict School Board since 1980 and holds her seat until election time in 1987.


Over the summer, Mason ran for the second district seat for Pierce

ran becaus e

Come in

County Council against encumbant Joe Vrases. However, Vrases carried the primary election.

of) r. 1 la

t da}!,. to regl




Gals "Brand New ShlpmCllt or JanJ -Happy Legs Dress SlackJ ·Large Variety of Sweatm

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Mason's son, Michael is in his freshman year at PLU, but is just one of five children. "Mom ' s a very high stressed individual. She has to fill her gaps, but U's given us all a chance to be more responalble.

W�8Wrt $w "v<rtm must .� �t leastM day �oreil\t) Nov. �tect1on, . T<l"regt,ter, you �Uat d�· re!i1dency'.In t)1e $tate, have yOUl" ea r � in Washington, and po a a WUhingtoll tJtale dr,tver's Ucerwe. RegfS�n must be·dane in �l!mlll but you may e1i8.nge an s.d�,8t! by ms.1l. U the neW' addr4!�a ts in 1b.e same dUJt:det, The Pierce <;ounty Electkin and Rtlgtmrat1!)n ottlce adviSes FLU stUdents to �,ter t thelI' nome add�, �n vote by ',' absentee beJ10t at school. To obta1)l an ab entee ballot. send a writlen request to the eleetlon BAd r.egtatrauOn offlte In your hOme dl trl<:t. Ii1elud& your Writtell signature and a return addre8s. '.' IUtl1denta of other staWa $t.aytng L'1 Wathtngton may Write to the seat of the coon· ty in wh1ch they Uve. An absentee ballot rt1J be �nt whether br not tbey are regmtered. l-:towever. wl1en they �tum t<> tMIr home, they must regt GrbefQr& vo� lnthe state.

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"I ran for office because I felt I had some background with the school board and the community for some 15 years, " Mason said. However, I'm leaning very favorably towards runn­ ing again in four years, she said.

felt I had some background with the school and the






Septe mber Z8, �984


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_ _ _

�ptember 28" .984

The Mooring Mast

Page 13

A.oy. Ielt; LU IIn."cker T HlQ'e. return. a lu ....I. r oye ry. A.o..e rl tl PLU def...lye back Mlk. O'DonneU do UP effort to aln Y"'daae In Taco... a Dome. ott ml Cberyl Haaun r.n� • • atbu....... at lut Satarda '. club .

Loss to U PS pro m pts L tes to reesta l i s i ent ity By VA VE ER ICKSEN Football is a game of strange and

unusual bounces. For most of last Saturday's game in the Tacoma Dome It appeared that a series of fortuitous bounces might carry Pac1l1 c Lutheran througb an uncharacterlstlcally tn· can·

slstent performance the University of Puget Sound. Ultimate· ly, however, it was UPS w1nn1ng the game 82-22. In what PLU coach Frosty Wester­ lng later described as a "crazy game , " the Lutes built a 22-10 third quarter lead thanks to a series of UPS mistakes and two sustained Lute drives. After the game Westerlng summed up the game's first three quarters when he sald, " Stat1Stically they dominated the whole game, but somehow we stayed ahead most ot the way." The craziest sertes ot them all, wbJch was typical ot the way that the Lutes buJIt their early lead, began as PLU's Don Coltom recovered a UPS punt fumble on the Logger 19 yard line. A series of Lute errors and penalties then moved the ball back to the PLU ii-yard line where the Lutes faced a fourth down and 43 yards to go. Darin Rlngenbach's punt then rolled to the UPS I-yard Une where It was kicked by a UPS player Into the endzone. PLU cornerback MIke Grambo recovered the ball tor a PLU touchdown and a 6-3 lead. UPS countered with a touchdown at their own on the second play at the se­ cond quarter to build a 10-6 lead ot their

own. Tbe rest of the second quarter belonged to PLU, .as the Lutes played their most consistent football at the evening. Jud Kelm returned the ensuing klckoU to the PLU 29. From tha point the Lute gridders put together a 5 play, 71 ya r d drive that ended With a 34 yard touchdown pass from Jeff Shumake to Mark Helm .

On the first UPS posseman tallow­ ing the touchdown , the PLU defense rose to the occa.slon , stopping the Log­ gers on three plays. A Short UPS punt then gave the Lutes the ball on their own 48-yard ine. From there it took them only three plays to score with the tinal as yards coming on another Shumake pass, thie time to tlght end Randy Hamlin oft a reverse boot leg to the right side. That score made the score 19-10 at halftime. PLU expanded their lead with 9 :07 left in the third quarter as they con­ verted another UPS tumble into a 29-yard Pat O'Grady tleld goal. From that point on the game was almost all UPS as the Loggers ran oft 22 UJl8.ruIwered points. The beglnnlng at the end tor the Lutes came when UPS freshman tailback Mike Ollphant entered the game midway through the third pertod. From that point on Ollphant carried the ball 17 times tor 129 yards as he led the Loggers on three can­ secuUve touchdown scaring drives. After Ollphant burst through the middle at the Une tor a .-yard touchdown to put UPS up 26-.22 with 9: 24 to play, the pressure ah1tte d to the Lutes. The Lutes appeared to be up to the challenge as they put together their best dr1ve of the night. Faced with a third and thirteen on the PLU 22, quarterback Jeft Shumake hit Randy HamlIn over the middle tor 17 yards and a big PLU t1rst down. From there two Shumake passes and some gutsy outalde running by freshman Greg Kennedy brought the Lutea to the UPS 7-yard llne . However. a hallba ck pass, a sweep, and a draw play faIled to get the Lutes nearer the end zone and th ey set up for a 29·yard field goal attempt. The attempt ended on a miscue on the snap from center The lBBt at PLU's hopes ended as the Loggers drove 87 yardS In nine plays to rnake the final score 82-22.

continu ed on pg. 1 6

Page 14

L u tes

Cl.1ff Lendennan, a martial arts in­ structor tn P arkland and a Bethel High SchooJ graduate , meets with the team twice a week to teach them how to effec tively use martial arts m o vem e nts in football. A black bell in Korean-style Tae Kwon Do and Shotokan, he works with the team in groups of tour , teaching them to increase thetr awareness and ability to react. "The defense reacts and acts, " said Westerlog. "The offense ac ts then reacts . " Though the drills help both offense and de fense , they are reaction drills which help the defensive linemen react faster and more efficiently to the offense .






u E!



1 0·9





1 2 2 P A C I FIC


They react quicker and more effi­ ciently with these drills , " said WesterJng. Lenderman began work1ng with the Lutes their second week or wor kouts th1s ummer. Westerlng saId the idea came from two sources : Bob .Jones , a de tenslve tackle who played tor him In 197•. and the movie The Karate Kid. Never having tully developed a complete martlal arts program , Lenderman 18 expertm e nthtg with the Lutes and Frosty could not be happIer. "We 're his guinea ptgs , " said Fros­ ty. "He teaches us some things that don' t apply to football and we teach him the specific needs of a football


turf for another week, when they challenge Linfield. . 'For years we've been talking about the pro c e ss of playing, not the win/loss result , " said Hacker. "I guess now we're going to hRV� to l!v� by it. , . For the coach, the biggest disap­ pointment of the WhItman game was the style of pla. , not necessarily the outcome . Freshman Ruth Frobe taU1ed

STO P BY O CTO B E R 5 & 6 FO R O U R .

MDnday � Saturday

a rts

Dave Te .. plln and tea .. .. .te. learn body control tbroDp m artial art t chalqu •.

By B U8IE OLIVER Going into this afternoon' s game at Lewis and Clark, Colleen Hacker is hoping that her women's soccer team can turn things around. After their flrat-e ver loss to Whitman ( 3-1) last Sat u rday , the Lutes need a conference win to boost theIr confIdence Lewis and Clark is rated as the top WCIC team. The ladles will toll ow up with always-tough WUlamette on Saturday . The y don' t return to hom.e


m a rt i a l





By BRIAN DAL BALCON Those who think that Norway is the only .lnfluence upon PLU' character had better look again. They will find the Lute football team look s m ore like a group out ot a Bruce Lee movie than a top-ranked NAIA team . To in cre as e agUlty, balance , and concentration, the Lutes have taken up the Fillpino-style hall In their practices. Kali Is a weapon-bru:ed art which concentrates the coordination ot the. leet, hands and eye , ma tching the upper and lower body energy. "All key athletes have a high level 01 concentraUon , " said Head Coach Frosty Weste rlng. By practicing Kal1 in practice , the Lu tes are doing just that WorJdn g with the martial arte three days a week tor 16 minutes, the Lutes go through three bB..Bi c drillB working with .28-inch stlcks, their hands, and then their teet. The obje ct Is to develop an lnternal reflex that will reset 10 a program­ med way before the mind tella the body what to do. This way, the Lutes wW get a Jump ahead of the opponent. Beglnnlng with sticks because " they are more visIble, " players face off In twos, and tap sticks Clack, Clack, Clack moving tas ter and faster, reacting and acting to the other ' s movea. Then they drop the sticks and go through the same motions with their hands, tapping their opponent on the shoulder, brushing away his reaches for you, as fast as they can . . ,It has increased their peripheral viBlon and makes them more aware of what's going on around them, " said Westering. Tbe Lutes then pllLce the sticks on the ground and thread their te e t in , out, and around the stlC.ks while mov­ ing about e ach other. , . (The movements) increase their use or energy " sald Westerlng. "It in· creases the atrtkeJine and energy flow, enabling them to deliver a stronger, more direct blow. It help s them capture their energy flow and c hannel the b low with m ax:lm um force. It teaChes them to center the hit and explode . " "Agility is the key , " said Wester­ Ing. "It he lp s their abiUty to change direc tion qu ickly . This helps their balance . It lowers the center of gravi­ ty and has pulled us down in our stances . "

1 1

Septembe r %8, 1984

The Moori ng Mast







1 29t h and

Pac if i c i n Pa rkla nd

C ENT E R 5 3 1 - 6 50

" The obJeet Is to channel the mlnd­

set to things you can control . You can't control winning, bu t you can control doing your best , " Westertng saJ.d.

These martial arts drills help to push the Lutes into new levels of con­ centration, agility and reaction they have not experienced before, which is, after all, what life is all about.

Hacker Is still shuffling her line-up in hope of finding the most efficient com · bination , and thinks the evolution of a strong offensIve leader could be the c atalyst the team ne eds . "We need to shoot more , " she elaborated, " and maintain a higher energy level. We're still finding ourseives. " She also acim1tted that the Lutes' youth and ine xp erie nce in i nter. c ollegiate soccer Is showing : 13 of the 11 players on the roster are freshmen or sophomores. Even BO, Ha cker

th1nkB it will only take a little spark to sUr up the embers from last year's cham­ plon· ship team and get th Jngs rolllng once a aIn.

Parkl a n d stores w i t h l o w e r prices and h igher q u a l ity t han


W I L COX 5 0 E are l i sted below:

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the lone Lute goal, but defensive errors gave Whitman twice as m any . Hacker cited team veterans Janna Hamilton and BJ Crow as the only bright spots in the game. The duo pro­ vided consist ently strong defenSIve pressure throughout the contest. This is the fourth year that both have worn Lute jerseys. She added that in the last ten minutes, "we played llke we had some he art and we re committed to the ef­ fort. " However, until Ulen. it was Whitman' s game . " They were going for the plays and m aking them ; we played tentatlvely and .relaxed, as though we were giving a soccer clinic. " BRcker criticized.



FOR '84-85

t i ngs

team. It is a learning experience for both, " Westering said. Lenderman think s th inne r mind· set is so important be cause 80 muc h of the martial arts are based on the Inner being the llfeforce. It can be a dap ted Lo many religions or philosop hies , acc ording to Wes terlng.

8am - 8pm Sunday 1-------'

September 28, 1984

�ge �!

The Mooring Mast



u cove red By OLA YTON CO WL Football Yep, the incredIble game that In·

COLU M N volves 22 crazy players beating each other up while trying to ad· vance a small slab of. pigskin or whatever It Is up and down Ii lOO-yard plot of gravel. or mud, or

grass or a big green rug in a giant clamshell ( the Tacoma Dome. ) Where did thls aport come fro m ? What makes I t so addicting to the casual observer? Football, as we know it today is

u I s t a rts s porf ng c raze a far cry from Its parent game soc ­ cer, which originated In England in the 11th century. Where football may have been played before that Ii! left up to the guesswork of h1storians. Some evidence has been fOWld that football was allve and well in as H.C when Augustus caesar. the first emporer of Rome, declared the game as being too "gentle" tor h1B soldiers of war. Professor B.A. GUes reported that the Chinese used a roWld ball, made up of eight pointed strips of leather tilled with hair, whtle the first ball with air was Introduced In

500 A.D . Authentic history has i t that In

became someth1ng of a mob scene nearby embroidery. Players towns would meet at some central spot and with sometimes hundreds of players on each learn , action


11th century, the in England workmen excavating an old bat­ tlefield, uncovered a skull and Boys, started kicking it around. seeing th1s, sensed a new form of

would get underway . The rules were set so that the winner was determined by kicking the bladder Into the opponent's town. At th1s point, standardization ot

diverston. They dug around and also found a skull. The suf­ fered whtle klcklng the skull with barefeet voided the anticipated pleasure, but they retained the ldea and shortly thereafter , an lnflated cow bladder was used and the basic principle ot football was born, This game of football found quick favor wIth the EngUsh between

the game took place as rules were established, boundaries set, and a certain pigskin bladder used. Foot· ball became Increasingly popular unW it was finally Introduced to the United States In 1869 on ita way to

1060 and 10715 A.D. , although it had no particular name. Entering Into the 12th century. football, without any basic rules,

becoming the nation's number one fall aport.

Vol l ey I l ers e rn i r t I a a i st W i l l a m t e •

By MIKE aONDA RDO The Lady Lutes earned their first victory of the 19M volleyball season against WUlamette, bu "..rapped their next three in t1ghUy; "'�ayed matches o e the weekend. In their victory over W1llamette, Bead Coach Kathy Hemlon credited the win to "getting the b ig points when we needed them , " Hemion said, "that cut their momentum . " Momentum is one aspect of volleyball that Hemion feels is ex· tremely important. "The important thing 18 to keep the ball and that in tum keeps your momentum going," "We worked very hard to get it and that was the difference, " she said. Their next match against Lewis and Clark was a tight one , but L·C carne up victorlous 115·10, 115·8, and 115·13. L1nf1eld came to Memorial Gym on Saturday and quickly captured the first game 115·6. But the Lady Lutes opened up a 3·1 lead In game 2 b ehind the serving of 15'15" from Karen Mulkey. Linfield used the tip to their advantage against the Lute defense enroute to a 11).( victory. Llnfleld went on to win the third game 16-4 and the match. The Lady Lutes' next opponent was Central Wash.ln.gton University and the WIldcats jumped out In front quickly with a 115·11 victory. Excellent

frosh D-awn Wood­ setting by I\'S" ward, grea.t blocking by (5'10" Dana HInman, and great splk1ng from 11'10" frosb KrlsUn Halberg-contributed to the Lute effort, but it fell short In the

second game 115·10. The th1rd game and the match went to the WUdcats


"Garbage , " is a ternl used In volleyball for a shot that is miss-hit and ends up scoring a point, and He­ mion was not happy with the fact that

Central scored repeatedly on this of shot, "We have to be consistent on defense mentally, In a way that we can be seeing and reading what is happening on the other side of the net so we can pick up some of that gar­

bage , " Bemion said.

Since ' the Lutes' first match, He·

mion sees a lot of improvement. "We're getting a lot of power on of· fense and the gals are going ag­ gresslvely after the ball , " Hemion sald. . 'The gals are really concentrating on attacking the ball, and are getting pumped up with enthUBlasm which helps us in communicating on the fioor. " HemJon also noted the return ot Junior Sharron Schmitt to the Une·up atter a. week and a halt layoff as a brlght spot.


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Karen Mulkey punchea the ball at the Lady Lutes·Central lut Monday night.

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Page It.

September 28, 1984

The Mooring Mast

Commitment change

S l owi ng d ow BlI CLA YTON CO WL

The only problem tttth -year Lute cros s COWlUy coach Brad Moore will have this se ason 18 motivating his team to slow down. PLU. alter pos tln g national ap­ pearances by both men's and women's squads last ye ar is sparked this ye r by roste rs at endless talent d experience. '!be only thIng stopp. ing the Lutes, says Moore, la ove r ,


work or mjury. "There has been a real change ot committment since I started here," expla1ned Moore. " Onc e you get that commlttment, the team concept wID take c are at ltsel1. Everyone out 1s a

b · g p rob l e m for t a

hard worker. My job ls becomlng one of making SW"8 they don't do too much rather than to motivate them to work harder. " In men's compe1tion, the Lutes w1ll return sIx of Its �top seven harriers-­ fi ve are juniors. one a sophomore. Last year's 18th place finlsh In the NAJA National Cross Country meet Is expected to be met this year with 1rn· provement, as Moore describe s his 19M squad as his best ever. Junior captaln.s Paul Barton and Dave Hale are both top-notch athletes. The pair was ranked among the top 100 runners 1n the nation last year.

John Arrn entino was PLU' s spark

plug last season, claimlng 15th In the NWC. seventh at dlstrlct and 48th at na.tIonalB. Dale Oberg and Rob Walker are juniors that are also Lute veterans and have successful .naUonal experience. Sophomore RuBS Cole excelled 1n last year's meets and Is

ex�cted to add to the expe.rience dlmenSlon at the squad this season. All·American Dana Stamper tops the list of heralded Lady Lute runners as a )Wl1or. She placed 17th in the na· tIonals alter w1nn1ng the WClC title and plac1ng seventh at district. Corrine Calvo, who was third. 16th and SZnd In conference, district and national competitlon respectlvely, sophornore M.elanle Venekamp and

senior Den1se Stoaks are all expected to im p rove over last year's convin c­

ing succ ess.

Sophornore transfers Kathy Bermg and Kathy NicholS, along with freshman Michelle FlnnvJ.k add to the

talent poo l .

When the Lutes take to th e paths this season, Moore will be dJrt!ctlng a crew ot rno re uppercl sarnen than In past years, " It's taken awhile to develop Lhat . " h e lnalst ed. " Ou r best stren gths 1 s our depth. Before we were lUCky If we could ron five or .siX deep. Now we are over 10 It should be � excJtIn g year. " .

L tes feel press u re f r m n u ber one r n ki ng The game turned out much as It was expected. Its advan ce bllllng held the game up to be a battie between two na· ttonally ranked football teams who both reUed heav1ly on the big play. The lon g passes, exciting runs, trick plays, and numerous turnovers all he lpe d the game Bve up to tho e expectations. The outcorne. however, was qulte

unexpected. The "Lutes, ranked number one in the NAlA Dlvt.s1on n. went into the game as a decided favorlte after UPS 's loss ot LInlleld the week before. Afterwards, the PLU grldders were both physically and emotionally drain·

ed, yel in some lIense they were reltev. ed. As senior, co-captain Don Coltom 881d, "I'm excited now because we're not living oft last year's laurel8. Now we Can ttnd out who we are as a team. " Going lnto the UPS game the Lutes were ranked number one' after cla1m· ing all slxteen first plac e votes in the national poll ot college coaches. A number of players telt the pres8ure of the ranking because, in their eyes last year's second place fln.lsh was really reaponstble for the selectIon. Now the Lutes are looldng for thelr . Identity as the PLU football team of


1984 and despite the lo� , Saturday gave 1nd1catlons ot a bright future. On offense Westerlng pointed to the conti· nuing growth at Jeff Shumake in tluI starting quarterback role. Another bright spot was the ernergence of

Greg Kennedy and hl8 breakaway speed. On defense there ls a very soUd core,

and theIr lmp rove ment 1s just a mat· ter ot maturing together, and some key players recovering from injury. Numerous new faces have been shoved Into the defensive backfIeld where Don Coltom, who led an Lute tacklers with twelve stops Saturday. holds the group together. The Lutes' next opponent wUl be the Western Washington Un1ver!!lty VIk· lngs tomorrow night. The Vtk1ngs began a rebuUding process wt year. They went through all ot the growing pains of a young team incl u dlng a �9·'1 drubbing by PLU. Since then lhe Vlk· ings have b rou ght In close to a dozen new players from California and star­ ting at tailback will be Todd Eley who was a redshirt running back In the PLU program two years a.go. at kickoff nJght's Tomorrow Franklln·P1erce Stadlum la scheduled for 7 : S0 p.m.

Let Wash ington Mutu al help with a low cost student loan. Ask your school's finan cial aid office for an applic ation and detail s. You'll see it's everyt hing we've advertised.

Washington more tlian a

ufua' is nk:

Washington Mutual Savmgs BanI< and Its tan1tJy of ftnancial aft!liates� Murphey Favre. Incorporated/Was hington " Mutual Service Corporati on Member F01C • Ttlls lcit. Jlle-s fl (J t i1t-L-€' Siatlty apply to :> I: d{tt '"It \\ H I


I. U rent loans.

A Sen i or

�ith PLU 10 card


E .

Hom ema de ones lee Crea m • Drey er' • Large Select ion of Baker'

Choc tat

T Y0



Junior hig h memories come floating back as columnist Greg Thorson recalls the joys of signing yearbooks. ···pac e 3

fOctober S, !984,

A u

Phillip Miner, associate dean of Admissions, is g iven a farewell after 1 2 years. Miner was a " valuable recruiter, " according to Admissions dean , James Van Beck.

Women's soccer team comes off two victories against Lewis and Clark and Wlilamette . ... page 9

. . . page 4

Vol. f4, No.

Paci fic Luth eran University, Tacoma, Washington 98447

res i d e n t ca l l s P ete rso



a rrog a t

By DA VID STE VES Although PLU was the winner ot the UPS · PL U food drive , ASUPS President Dan Hol se nback said the • ' arrogant " and " hypocrillcal " be haVior of Pfper Peterson, hlB FLU c ounterpart, was hardly that of a winner, In a letter that was sent to Peterson following the football game, HolsenbacK accused Peterson of " gloating " over the results of the food driv e. He caJled Peterson 's remarks to the crowd as "arrogant" and " hypocritical " . The food drive resulted In approxlmately 1900 cans of iood, Peterson s a i d , of which 1700 were co ntribu ted by PLU. The proceeds will go to FISH, and the Tacoma Food Bank, she said. Peterson, Holsenback, Christy Manl y, ASPLU programs director, and El1(e Grles smeyer, ver e on the field during ASPLU senator, baUtlme to announce the result of the food drI ve , and upcom ing ASPLU events, After the two presidents made amlOuncments to thelr respective stud nt bodies, Peterson, as president 01 the student bo dy which co ntrib ute d the most cans put a pie In Holsenback 's face , as part 01 Rolsenback sald the comments or a numb e r of

UPS students follOwing the game prompted him to send the letter to Peterson, " A lot of students r the game saying I:hlngs Uk came up to me 'I can ' t be l1e ve you just stood there and took tt, ' ..

the agreement before the tood driv begar� . Ac ording io Hoi sen bac k , Peterson told him b efore the game that neither si d e was to act unsportsmanlike 01' to portray the other Slde as a lo se r . He said the manner with which Peterson announced the PLU victory "wa� completely op­ posite of what we df!manded should happen . " Included as part ot the compaU on between PLU and UPS was the agree ment that the stu. den t body president at the school that con-




The budget fo r this year's ASPLU special pro· jects fund has already taken a nose dive. ASPLU senators have spent $4,436 of the total $fI. 600 . This 7D percent expe nditure lea. es Only $1 , 16G for the rest of the school veal' . The two rna· Y ni ght ' s Soc HOD jor expenses w ere last S tur . and the d.1r ctory and information posters. In the past , specIal projects has funded the 1983.s4 "Men of PL J" calendar a!'1d the ASPLU computer. They also he lpe d fund the Gr g Kibn concert last year. Tickets for the dance planned to sell for $2.50 In advanc e , sa at the door, and $l .W for balcony se ats . However, only 17 tickets were so l d in ad­ vance so ASPLU decided to abo lish admittance tees. The total cost of the dance was approximatel y $2, 400 , with the band , Kashmir, receiving 1, 500. " It ' s probably the most money we've ever sp ent on a band or dance, " said Alan Anderson . ASPL Comptrolle r. Other expe nse s Include de rations, $100 ; lighting, $400 ; I.M.P.A.C.T . , a for ASPLU, $300 ; ticket publ lc1ty commi tte depOsit. $20 , and buildin g supervisi on, $18. ASPLU also hired an electrician to get power in­ to Memor1a.1 Gym , pur chase d a prize for the


trtbuted the most cans would put a pie In the face of the president of the opposing s chool . This w as to be a part of the halftime acuvttes. Holsenback , as the recipIent f the pie , sald, " I wa s under the impression that the pte woul be held In her hand, she would extend her ann an d

put the p ie in m y face just like on TV. " Holsen· back said the pie was rubbe d in his ha1r as well as in his face . He said that the incident " totally humiliated" him .

Initlall y , Holsenback said h e also inten ded to write a "letter to the ( PLU) editor. " However, he later said he felt anything he could say had already been said In hls letter to Peterson. Although he was upset at Peterson's actions , he aid he should not have eacted as he did after receivtng the pie in his face . Atter Pet erson put the pie in Holsenback's fac e , she asked him tr he had any comments or the PLU crowd. Holsen· the lnto raspb e rry a with repl1ed bac k microphone. " I k now it wasn' the best reac· tion, " he later sa d. Peterson, In reaction to the letter, sald she " didn' · have any Idea" why Holsenback would " arroga t, " as act10ns her to refe r " hypOCritical , " or


snotty. "

" We both could have e mphasized the com­ munity spirit of the event mor , " said Pe terson , ' b u t I do n ' t think I was any more negUgent than II he was. In reterence to Holsenback's raspberry Into the microphone following the pte , Petersoh said, "r don't think that was called for. I didn't do anythlng as blatant as that. "

o p d a n ce ta kes f i n a c i a l look·alike contest. and rented the movie ' Grease ' for ideas to decorate the gym . It was planned that ticket prices would offse t the expense of the project so only $1, 600 would actually be used from the special projects fund. ASPLU has many reasons why the Soc Hop was not a finan cial success. Drew Clark, dIstrict senator and inst' gator of the dance proposal, said the other senators didn't "talk it up " enough . Clark started work on the proposal In efore th'" freshman got here" " even September. Clark also sald he felt there was c on ­ tusion as to W here tick ts could be purchase d.

ASPLU had some complications with the $400 lighting system. " We ran Into a problem with electrlct y in the bui ldi ng . There was a lack of power, " said Clark.. " There was a lack of com­ munication between the band and the ele.c· triclan . We used about half of the lights , " he contInued. ASPLU Vice President, Geoff Bullock, said "T. ere was a lot he Cl ark ) could have don e .

' Alter looking \.) a .Ii o n l it: ... ",�.,v . • , J u �...J always see a lot tha should have bee n done . . . but wasn ' t , " he added. Bul lock used " The Stom p " to illustrate some of tbe proble ms with the Soc Hop. The committee


is spending $1,300 on the event, and Bullock said careful planning will probably ensure they do not lose any money. However , the Soc Hop, which cost $1.,000 more than " The S tomp" , did not have a committee to successfully plan the danc e , and Bullock saId Clark did not spend enough time planning the

event. The other major special vents expense was the posters ASPLU designed for the convenience of the student . The total cost was 1,200 for 1 ,500 posters. Important phone numbers, campus ill formation , and a schedule of e vents are on each

poster. However, two telephone numbers, the food ser­ vice times, and the date of Lucla Bride were printed incoITectI.y. These mistakes came from lour different sourc e s . Zone was made by Susan Warner , senator at large who is in charge of L"1e posters, another by Dianne RasmuBBen , the con­ tracted artist, and the other two w ere compiled incorrectly from last year' s student dire c tory and the formal schedule through the U.C. oftlce. " I ' m only human arId I admit that I made a mistake . But, I'm not ashamed of the fac t that I ' m hum an , "

Jd Warner.

The Mooring Mast

Page 2.

October S. 1984

East Cam p s ho ses ow cost services


i � " • ..

: j

pJseon bolfl In Fo.. and uPsradlng prolect. over the nl m mer.

Projects Improve PL •


With the Re.1ke ScIence Bui ding nearly completed, and the Names Fitness Center already in operation, campus expansion is In the spotlight. The new science building will be finished by the end of October. and sclence departments will be moving in during Interim.

This will create a chain-reaction move by several PLU departments. The vacant Ramstad Hall, whlch Is presently acting as the main science building, will be the new home of the nursing department and several other offices. The present nursing building, Ingram Hall, will be remodeled for the art department, and Ivy Hall wUI be tom down. said Jim Phllllpa, direc­ tor of the physical plant. A parking lot wlll be buUt in its place . A 3O·car parking lot was recently completed across trom the UC, and a house located on 120th and Yakima Is to be moved, and another lot buil t in Its place. Harstad Hall. which was in need of much repair, has had e e ry window replaced with lIlSulated windows, and Phll11ps sai d many mor projects will

Cra .... pe


The School of Busineas m y tlnally be a bulldlng 01 Its own because the tired of Schoo '8 faculty and student.a a getting

being "occupiers of houBes and garages, " Gundar King. said The lacK of space baa caused feelings among business students and faculty of disunlty and sald Klng.


trom the unlversity

Lack of space is forcing business classes and faculty to meet in the Haavik and Knorr House garages, Ramsey House, and in the basements of Blomquist House and !Cast Cam­ pus. They also meet on the second floors of the Administration bunding and E ast Campus. spread rooms in Meeting throughout the university, "makes it impossible for faculty to get together. Students do n' t feel a part of the bUBiness school. They feel their building needS have been neglected, " Ral King. " The lack of space has forced us to become an evening school, " he said.

be completed soon. Those inalude rewiring, complete reroofing, brickwork, and a new elevator system. Bids ar currently out for new elevators in Tinglestad Ball , and should be installed during Chrlstmas Break. Xavier Hall will also have new elevators, but not unW 1986, he said. Aside (rom normal maintainance, many other additions were mde duro ing the summer. These include relool· Jng and remodeltng of the tv·radio area in the Admlnlstration Building. Two offices. studios and Improved storage areas in E astvold; six new of­ fices and storage for the math building, a new roof and doors for Tlngelstad. Foss and P feuger have both been repainted. A new stage floor and court floor have been added to Olsen Auditorium, with the original contractor paying for the court, two tennis courts retin1shed, dugouts for th e baseball field, and more campus. The distant ture hold more mao jor const ructio for PLU, as a tine arts building and a third floor the Ubrary ar in the planning stages, P hillips said.

PLU's East Campus . also known as the Parkland Elementary School . is going through m any change , and by the tlme of the officia.l dedication on ovember 15. it will be not only an extension ot PLU's campus, but also a valuable community outreach center. The building , leased by PLU from the Franklin Pierce School District since 982, was origlnally intended for additional clasaroom and office space, and also to accomodate the FamIly and Children Center, sald Robert Menzel. director of Choice , PLU's center lor human organization tn changing environments. However, alter a year-long feaslbU· ty study was finished, East Campus bloomed into a center for low cast SOcial services, facilitated by PLU staff and graduate trainees. The study, funded by the PIerce County Office of Community Develop­ ment, was directed by Menzel , who sald, "the Center is a creative response to already identified human service needs for all types of familles at all income levels. The focus is on the family. in all its contemporary forms . " Extensive remodeltng has been completed, and more is till in pro­ gress . The source of the funds is a por­ tlon of the $35 million Community Development Block Grant. of which $1615,000 is going toward East Campus remodeUng. Among the many programs that E ast Campus wlll now house is the Marriage and Family Counseling Center, directed by Charles York. dIrector of the center. The facUlty provides counseling in the areas of marriage, divorce . family, children. alcohol and drugs, and others. It also serves as a tra1nlng center for the PLU graduate program in marrIage and family therapy. Under supervi­ sIon, therapy trainees provide much of the counseling services. The facility also a.ccomodates a child care center operated by a private organIzation. a child guidance center which deals with children from abusive homes. An alternative school r behaviorally disabled children, run by the good Samaritan Mental Health center, Is also in luded. Also housed at East Campus i the Af et' School Enrichment Program. Headed by Dr. Helmi owens , adjunct professor of special education, this program serves 67 students from

three Franklin Pierce school who either come from single parent homes . are alone after chool, or who have specia l leaming or soclallzation needs . Curriculum Includes socIal and sell-help skills. academic reln1orce­ ment. drama. art, and self· expression Fees are on an income­ based Sliding scale, In order to make it possible tor low income familles to participate. The University Child Care Center Is also funded by the community grant , and is fully operational. with 43 children currently involved. Fees Cor this service are calculated on the same system as the After Schooi Program. Second Wind , an enrichment pro­ gram for adults over 50. became Im· mediately popular when classes were first o[fered last year. Last spring over 1150 people enrolle d for classes. Vern Hanson. associate professor of social work, is director of the pro­ gram , which is offered as an exten­ Work sion of the PLU Socia department . Students in Social Work moniter the classe as part of their studies . Funding for econd Wind, and its renovations' is provided by PLU, and not the c mmunlty grant. East Campus also serves purposes solely for PLU. Be sides the eleven convention 1 classrooms, a fitness prog am for faculty and staff is of· fered during the school year The PLU Center tor Executive Develop­ ment, and the Microcomputer center are also located at East Campus. The gymnasIum is rented out to communi­ ty groups, and I used for PLU physical education classes. PLU tunds remodel d offices to house the entire school of special education at East Campus. In addi­ tion, PLU money Is being spent to remodel facUlties tor tlle alternative school run by Good Samaritan, Menzel said, East was Campus made handicapped-accessible by wIdening the stairways. and providing ramps and elevators. This was pald for by the community grant. " This facUlty ful!J.lls the purpose for which CHOICE was founde 15 years ago, " Menze) said, " W are making University resources responsive to community needs. Eaa Campus Is a model of the three en . -- -J.l'POses for whi ch a university exists . teaching, research and community servlCe . "

faci l iti s scatt r cl as se s ThIs semester, there are 25 evening classes out of 51 in the school. . ' BUSiness advtsors who come here e way things are. We are shocked at are the last university in the Puget Sound area without a business school building, " said King. The floor and corners of the school of business office are stacked with AV equipment. files in cardboard boxes, and pamphlets ready for distribution. "We are not a storage facility , " said King. 1ft the first step at solving the space problem, King flew to New York to and Garry Allan with meet Associates, a nationally-known con­ struction needs assessment firm, last week. " The object ( of a needs assess­ ment) is to generate discu ssion and to project the dient's needs as far as possible into the future, preferably 20 years . " said King. Through interviews l hat include the

client's "dreams and wishes, " his respondents wU1 pr vid a basIc building sketch. These are th n com­ pared to other recent buildings for ad· ditional ideas. After the design is found satisfac· tory, the building is designed. From this, cost estimates are prepared. "I found we must make a 10-year projection. The building must be designed for the school of business and its growth, " said King. "or it's II not worth the effort . " A n important aspect is that benefits and costs be considered in deciding a new building project, not just needs, " he said. " A business school building is a relatively inexpensive one. It only has offices and classrooms no pipes or labs like a science building , " said King. He said space is a very confining factor. "We can ' t expand and establish optimal enrollment. "

In a new building, King sald busines schoul enrollment c ould b(' Increa ed by neat'ly 150 percent. DoUani derived from the a.dde tui· tion could be used to help pay for the building's costs . "The university would b e better off with additional funds generated by in­ creased enrollment from business students, compared with science students who create less revenue, I I said King. Presently there are approximately 600 undergraduate students and 300 part-time students enrolled in the school of business. King said the new building should offer classrooms that are tiered in a ;;emi·circle to aid discussion and lec­ tures. Classrooms should be able to accommodate microcomputers. Adeq te office space is also a must. said King, with enough room for ten years growth.

m The Mooring Mast

October S, 1984

onesty in dorm d

heBitation In order for special events , accessories,

and pTivlleges to eJds t, money bas to be generated. That is why dorm lreasurer� tell everybody they have to pay, SOmething Is not fair he�. If I am a student who never participates. I want tQ know I have the Qption ot not pay· \.J1g tor someone else's fWl. There will always be students who want to particfpate in dorm acUvUies and that 1s great. College lite. I all abOut getUng Involved and HYing wlth different people. Dorm d�s are a sound way to generl,l.t mon y so those people can have tun . However. there Is not any sen�e in telling 8. bunch 01 adults they have to pay for everybody else if they ate not legally bound to do so. It 1a a sad J.ndica:tJon or our times that a Uttle honesty mea.ns fewer people will continue to support dorm due s. But that h� their right.

Yea rb o ok By GREG TH ORSON

ast cri ptions letters

home to

M om a n d Dad? Let the M ast tel l them everything that is happe n i ng t



the co upon


1 0.00 to the M a st. Name:

Addres-�s�:--City: ---- --------State:-------------Zip: ------

emory I a n

PLU' s "Saga" ye arbook came out last week, and like most of us, Greg ex hanged his ID number tor last year' s edition. I then promptly took 1t home , looked through 1t, and set it on the

shelf untU further use.

But something was mIss· lng, somethin g made me feel empty inside . . . SIGNATURES I That's it, my ye arboo k Is miss ­ ing Signa tu r es by my fellow friends, enemies, and other mi scellaneous cbal'acters.

Remember the last day of jlmior high high It was your last chance to finally talk to


the girl that avoided you all year. You approach he r with pen and yearbook In haild. Mus te ring a smile, you shove the yearbook in her face and say, . 'HI Lorenda , (In a debonair tone ) ya' WWlDa sign my yearboo k ? " Lorenda replies, "Yea. I guess so . " She writes, "To a s upe r neat guy, have a. great summer, good luc k 1n all you do. Love &' luck, Lorenda Stapanovich . " Kind of makes you feel goo d lnside . Why don't you pull out your junior high or high sch ool yearbook Wld take a trip down adolescent lane with Greg. I attended Covington J r. High In Vancouver. WA , in 1978. I receJved comments from fellow students such as . " Greg. I never 11k· e d Wlybody who could do anythtng better than me ; you ' re my best frlend . Good luck , Mike Wade " Come on MIke, wake up ! He sai d the same thing the year batore, and he ' s not my best

..f.V' .-----

H ate to write

Page 3


Walklng mto the lobby of my dorm se v raJ weeks ago , r ­ was confronted with a ster announcing mandatory payment ot annu 1 dorm dues. I ma<le up my mind that day that I would not pay them. Not becauae I was apathetic about dorm activities and not even because 1 was brok . 1 d�clded that I would be paying tor services and activities I would never use. Un­ fortunately. not aU stude t8 w they haye that option. Fl"Om the minute starslruck freshman a.IT1ve on cam· pU. , they are bombarded With . . tgn here l • demands. Withfu days of moving Jnto dorms, tr&asw'er's cIrculate the halls dernandJng dues How many students are told t they do notha ve to pay? Probably not many. If students were told they did not have to pay, they wouldn't. thout d ues , dorms can· not generate reve nue to purchase acceasories an<i fund -retreats. That is 8Wl not an ex¢use (or keeping the truth trom $tudents. l do not Int£nd to create an a1r of co�ptracy concernlng dotm dues. bu students need to know where their money fs- going. I did not even know tU this year what dorm dues �ovtlr How matll' other students ra In the same posi. tion? Dorm dues &0 tor a(:cessoTies like vacuum cteaners . ldtc::hen utenstl8, mlcrowaves. te1evlslons, dorm retreats. and dorm T.sh1rls. I bay found that a comrtton mls<:oncepUon among students is that dQrtn dues and rooro and �oatd cover the e ervl e8. Wby 1s: 1t not readlly- known that roo m and bOard only pays tor the room , bed. meals, electrictty. and heat? There are some lltudents Uke 1l\e who do not have tlme to parttcipate In dorm acttvltt�s. W-e come b me only to lee and change clo hes. We should not have to pay for' kitchen utenall t microwave!:}, and donn retreats. But we are made to Ceel that way. Any Ume you have tM su cess o!$Omethlng dependent on parUcipation. there WiJ.l always be those wh ateforc· ad to pick up the slack lor otbel'8 Dorm dues are based on tbat prtnclple. In a dar ()f 100 there will probably-only tJe 25 or 3O atu\'JenUl who II par. ticipate In all �rm Q�tlV1ties. They 111 pay dues without



o f s i g at ures

frie nd. I think Mike Is a good e xam pl e of what happens when cousins marry. Another favorite message of mine is, "Greg,I've always hated anyone who eould do

anything better than I could. You're my best friend. S1gned, Curtis Mars en. " Hey Curt, pret·

ty lnno ative there 'buddy. ' Old you Wld MUte

have lunch together or what? My s end writes, "Greg. you ill ' brat, I've J. Ust one thlng to say to you- puke ! " Well thanks Mark, kin d of makes you WWlt to look him up and see how he 's doin' doesn't it? My girlfriend wrote , " Greg-don ' t know you very well, but you're ok I guess, Carol Lan ­ dowski. " No explanation necessary.

Jeanie Schram gave me advice on the back page of my book concerning iurther dev lop· me nt of my education : " Smoke pot. stay high. LSD 1s the way to fiy, '81 rules. " Jeanie is now the ass! tant to the assistant manager at Win­ chell's Donut He se. JeanJe came up w ith the i dea for different colored Jelly donuts. My questlons ls, What am I going to do for entertainment five years from now ? I don 't have any s1gnatures In my • ·Saga. " Are we really to old to write things llke "Stay 001, a super cool guy. Hope you have a great summer . Best friends, BUn" Well 1f we are, then tIilil is one ldd who isn't looking forward to growing old. Not if people take the fun out 01 it.

ilrou Pag e 4

Today Chapel, 10 a. m. , Trinity Lutheran Church Brown Bag Lecture , noon, UC University Jazz Ensemble , 8 p.m . , UC

Tom orrow League Day Multistate Electrical Licensing Test, 7 : 30 a.m. , CC Football, PLU vs. Central, 7 : 30 p.m: , Franklin Pierce

Leape Day

P L U s ay s


"I'm going out on a big wave. I couldn't be leaving at a better time. We are on a roll , " said Phlillp Miner, .Associate Dean of Admissions. Last Friday was MIner's last day as a staff member at PLU. To show their gratitude, the Office of Minority Affairs gave a special tribute and wished him happy birth­ day at their annual Minority Student Welcoming Reception. Approximate­ ly 100 people attended the informal program. They were entertained by a string quartet from the music depart­ ment and enjoyed a variety of ethnic food. A poem specially written by Eunice More Johnson for the 'I'acoma Public School System was presented to Miner by the Minority Student Office. After members of BANTU ( Black Alliance Through Unity) sang happy bIrthday , he opened a number of gifts from his friends and colleagues. According to Dean of Admissions James Van Beek, Miner, a 1.972 graduate of Pacific University, was not only a va.luable recruiter, but also had much interest in minorities. "The number of minority students this fall will probably be at its highest number, and may be at an al -time high , " said Van Beek. He went on to say that Miner's work wID be missed in the Admissions Of­ fice. The two worked closely together on a number of projects. " To me it will be a real adjustment on my part not to have Phil here . He is one of those guys that eats, sleeps and lives his job , " he said. Miner was active in the Washington Counselor High School-College Rela­ tions and Pacific Northwest Indepen­ dent Colleges, and was past president of the Pacific Northwest Association of College Adm1Bslons Counselors. He was recognlzed for his work when he received the Distinguished Service to Youth Award. It is the highest award given by the Pacific Northwest Association of College Admissions Counselors.

Research Group Therapy for women with anorexia/bulimia 10 weeks , $20 Call Judy, 862-080 1 days

or Mary, 862-75 1 8 evenings

The Regency Chamber Players and Singers will perform at PLU's Regency Concert. A reception with a German theme will follow the concert. Food, drink and decorations will be set in a German atmosphere. Tickets cost $12 for community members and $6 for PLU students, staff and faculty.

Sunday, Oct . 7 University Congregation, 9 and ll a.m. , CK Big Spur-Little Spur Banquet, 4 p.m. , UC University Congregation, 9 p.m. , Tower Chapel

g ood bye His involvement in minority affa1rs included a workshop for minori ty students. Promoting engineering as a career, this workshop was co­ sponsored by PLU and Honeywell Marine System Inc . , which is Miner's current employer. He also raised funds for minority scholarships and grants such as the BERG Scholarship, Rainier Bank Scholarship, American Lutheran Church Grant for minOrity students and the Minority Student Internship in the Office of Admissions. Although his involvement in minori­ ty affairs was substantial, he wanted to make it clear that his job function was without regard to color. " As much as I wanted to affect minority affairs, I wanted students to realize that my job was administrator first and minority specialist second, " Miner said. He encourages minority students to diverse themselves in career goals, and to achieve a quality of awareness. He believes that . ' talent comes in color. " In his letter of resignation to the President , Miner stated that physical-

p.#At' ' tt �

,. \\t _I\&.'� rr' � �-





Octo�e r S, I.�

T h e Moor i n g M ast

Regen cy C oncert

League Day is an annual event, sponsored by the Office of Ad­ missions for Lutheran youth groups from Washington, Oregon and Idaho. These junior high and high school students, with their pastors and sponsors, will participate in a variety of scheduled activllties. The day 's highlight will be the PLU­ Central football game. Last year PLU hosted over 800 Luther Leaguers ; this year the Admis­ sions office expects between 800-1000 people.

. .


Wednesday, Oct . • 0 Chapel, 10 a.m., Trinity Rejoice, 9 : 30 p . m . , CC

M onday, Oct. 8 Chapel, 10 a. m . , Trinity Sexuality 104, 6 : 30 p.m. , Regen­ cy Room Prayer at the Close of the Day, 10 : 30 p.m. , Tower Chapel

Jazz Ensemble PLU' s University Jazz Ensem­ ble will feature a 17-piece big band playing traditional and contemporary jazz . Soloists in­ clude Dan Gailey, Mark Thome and J eft Bayne. Compositions by Tom Kubis and music from the Count Basit' Band and the Woody Herman Band will be uerformed. Admission is free .

AJpba Kappa Pai Alpha Kappa Psi, a national business fraternity, offers business majors an opportunity to participate in career oriented tours, guest speakers, social events and bimonthly meetings. The last meeting for fall pledg­ ing is Th rsday, Oct. 11, for those interested in partiCipating in Rush.

Thursday, Oct • • •

Last meeting for Alpha Kappa Psi fall pledging, 6 : 30 p .m. , UC 132



ly he wouldn' t b a part of the PLU campus, but he would be spiritually. . 'I leave her only to the degree that I will not be on the payroll. I could never, nor would I ever want to leave her in spirit, " he wrote in his letter of resignation. Miner conveyed that PLU was

family to him because he spent 4:0 per­ cent of his life here. He saId he will also miss the stud nts, faculty and his colleagues . " It has been a pleasure and honor to be in the space called P acific Lutheran University. Love her we do, and love her I do , " Miner sald.

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Itt October 5,' .984

The Moori ng Mast

St u d e nt view

AS U PS p res i d e n t f ro n at LU

G et-tou h pol icy

To the editor:

microphone before the game and at halftime were arrogant and hypocritical . Your refusal to help clean the mess you made by rubbing the pie in not only my face but my hair was one of the snottiest acts of poor sportsmanship that I have ever witnessed. The food drive was a success ; but I'm afraid that an effort to unite our two student bodies was a dismal failure as a result of your actions. You spoke of a perc eption of bad feelings on the UPS side as a result of last years loss. That was a misperception, this is not.

This letter was received by ASPL U regarding the canned jood drive bet­ weet& PL U and UPS .

Congratulations are i n order for PLU for the fine display of communi­ ty spirit the students displayed in the can drive. Your spirit, on the other hand, was less than positive. Your gloating at the game was not received well by Puget Sound students. Your emphasis should not have been on the margin of victory, but rather, on the benefits of the food drive and of good­ natured competition. It was you who told me that everything we did had to be positive. You S&ld that Fro sty would not con­ done the portrayal of one side as a loser. Your words over the

Sincerely, J. Daniel Holsenback ASUPS President

ROTC serge ant offers i n s ig ht

to f reedo m of press Moorl .. M ..t Editor: As a former history major, I have probed both the brave and misguided efforts that 'freedom of the press' has bred. Freedom of the press goes far beyond being a mere privilege - it is a right guaranteed by our constitu­ tion ; woe to those who seek its shelter, when they yield it not only as a shield, but also as a spear. For the pen may serve an injustice far greater than any one man armed with a spear. I offer this passage from the Army Ojjicer's Guide , as my simple

resolution : "God and the soldier we adore, In time of danger, not before ; The danger passed and all things righted, God is forgotten, and the soldier , slighted. ' Sincerely, Jonathan L. Soren.on CadetlStaff Serleaat Army R.O. T .C. Nur.I DI StudentlPaclllc Lutheran

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Allow me to be the first student, other than yourself, to respond in print to this new " Get-Tough" pollcy, as outlined in the Mooring Mast of September 21. Even though I live off­ campus, this issue is of deep concern to me, as someone who cares about the future direction of PLU. So, here goes : First of all , I think that this new ef­ fort to " crack down" on violators of alcohol and visitation pollcy is utterly ridiculous, and would even hp. funny were it not for the implication that it carries. Mary Lou Ferull, the Student Life Committee and whoever else Is respo nsible for this mess have made the mistake of taking whatls con­ troversial , dub ous policy and strengthening it , rather than calling into question the real problem. Do we really nee d anti-alcohol and anti­ visitation rules at PLU? This is debatable , but the parties responsible have taken a poor stanc e that does not lead to any kind of resolution ; they are postponing reality . What really struck me was the tough talk of the persons quoted in the Mast article : " crackdown " , "Get-Tough", "ex­ pected behavior" , " going through The System" (my capitals ) Such macho terminology . . . Why do they want to intimidate ? Are they trying to impress the Regents ? Whose idea was all this , anyway? At any rate, I would llke to challenge whoever is responsi­ ble for the Get-Tough pollcy to step forward and justify their actions. These are some of the issues that I feel are important in tenns of policy change : The problem of alcohol at PLU opens up a good-sized can of worms, worth another letter in itself. To be brief, I personally feel that either a ' closed-door" pollcy, or an "over 21" stipulation, or both, is perfectly viable. As it is, stUdents who drink either have to be sneaky, which is a drag, or go off- campus, which is potentially dangerous. case in point : there was a massive party last weekend, with about 500 Lutes in at­ tendance, but it was about 15 miles off-campus, and I'm certain that a good proportion of those driving home had had too much to drink. As for Visitation write-ups . . . You've got to be kidding! How can you expect adults (yes, we're all old enough to be drafted) to adhere to a policy rooted in such Puritanism? I

The Mooring Mast Editor


David Steves

Carla T. Savalll

Julle Moe

Andy SuJllvan

Ne".,. Editor

Leanne Davis

Robin Karr

Krista Norstog

Liz Breyden

Featur .. Editor

Jana Bauer

Krtstln Tlmm

La,.out A•• ldanU

Scott Menzel


iet t ive

agree with Dr. Bergman ; why not just issue chastity belts? Why should I be referred to three faculty members, the ASPLU President and the rest of the gang for sitting up with a female friend at 2 AM, perhaps dOing nothing more than sharing some popcorn and conversation ? I feel sorry for the R.A.'s who have to do the write -ups for such silliness. Personally, I'd feel hypocritical enforcing a pollcy that I didn't believe in; I'm sure that there are R.A. 's who have to deal with this dilemma constantly, and it's gotten worse since the implications of policy violation have become more sever. Finally, regardless oUhe " rigtlt" or "wrong" of alcohol and visitation pollcy, the slmple lOgistics of the new structure are infeasible. I concur with last week's e ditor Ial does the USRB have the time and/or the inclination to sit through a multitude of alcohol write-ups, in lieu of things that really matter? Let' s get serious ! Better yet, how about something more radical : say. a campus Keg/Write-Up in Red Square, or an all-male sit-in at Harstad? The potential exists to blow apart the whole system with overkill, and, even in the course of a normal school year, this may very well happpen. Recently I talked to somebody who was intimate with one of the Regents. I asked her who the Board was so con­ Sistently conservative in terms of pollcy change, and she said something about trying to preserve a certain "image" at PLU (An image of what? I'm not sure that I'd want to fit it, anyway ) . The bottom line is whether or not this is the status quo we want to keep. Isn't it time to ques­ tion some of this authOrity, for a change? Do we as students deserve a say in this pollcy which is being dic­ tated to us? Given PLU's history of student ac·tivism , I'd be surprised if there 's much of a response to the great -Get-Tough fiasco however, it's never too late. I hope that this letter has at least gotten some people to think about all this, anyway. I have really enjoyed my time at PLU, but I can't stand the prospect of it turning into Jerry Falwell Unviersity . Timothy A. Rundquld P .S. It is important to remember whose University this is, anyway (they need our money ! ) . Use your power !


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October 5, ItJ84

The Mooring M ast

p r g ra m g a i n s f ro m C h ri st i a n a t m s p h e re


student's academic prioities. ROTC

Concerned with the impression they will make , ROTC recruiting officers

students are able to interact with the student body just as well as other

want fac ulty, students and the com­ munity to realize the Army ROTC program pose no real threat to PLU ' s academic liberal arts environ­ m nt and its Christian setting. Major Don Menos said the ROTC program has not affected the type of student PLU attracts . A large number of students choose to go into the ROTC program after they are already enrolled at PLU, he said.

minimal, �d the Army recognizes a

between a cadet and a regular student is the hair length , " said recruiting officer Lt. Ed E kstrom .



Transferring ROTC the extension offices from Fort Steilacoom Com­ munity College to PLU is more conve­ nient for students. Transportation time is eliminated by having ROTC on the PLU campus, which is near Fort

mechanical last



week ' s Mast, we are running



package again.

Carla T. Savalli

After the student is enrolled in the ROTC program , his college ex­ perience changes little, Menos sald. On c ampus mili tary training is

from ROTC enhanced his other ac­ tivities. " About the only difference

students. One ROT(J cadet claimed that the added confidence he gained

Lewis. This saves time that can be used for training, said cadet Robert Olson, a PLU sophomore . " Since the office is always open on campus, it gives the cadets an oppor­ tunity to relate closely with the cadry ( military instructors ) , other than in the classroom , " saId PLU junior Robin Blanchard, another cadet.

Although it is argued PLU is not ap­ propriate for military training since it is a Christian university, some of the cadets disagree. "I think the objec­ tive of ROTC is to create highly educated, motivated officers who are capable of maklng intelligent moral decisions. If you take away the learn­ ing atmosphere PLU offers, how will they be capable of making those deCi­ sions ? " said Olson. There are advantages, said Rieke, in educating future officers at private liberal arts colleges like PLU because this offers "value-laden backgrounds rather than steril environments. " " I like the idea o f having some of our officers come from a Christian environment, " said PLU registrar Chuck Nelson.

· o n on

Stude By DA VID ST1!1VES F'orty two cadets, including 15 PLU students, are now attending rmy Reserve Oftlcer Training Corp classes on the PLU c ampus , sald Ma­ jor Don Menos, a recruiting officer at the PLU ROTC extenslon. The remaining cade s attend the Unlversl ty of P uget Sound, Fort Steilacoom Community College , Tacoma Communi ty Coll�ge and St. Martin's College in Lacey. Men s sai d one of the biggest reasons the Seattle University ROTC unit was extended to the PLU campus was for the convenience of the cadets. In past years, ROTC cadets from PLU and other area colleges had to make weekly treks to Fort Steilacoom Com­ munity College . PLU Provost Richard JWlgkuntz sald the U.S. Army established a new standard concerning ROTC about a year ago. " They said the four year program cannoi; be offered on a two

year campus. That put the S ea tle University ROTC unit in a real bind. " Jungkuntz sai d this is one of the reasons the new ROTC extension was e stabllshed.

Army ROTC is a trainlng program prepares stl1dents from colleges across the country for service as of· ficers ill the U. S. Army, the l ation al Guard and the Army Reserve . There are 250 c lleges that host Army ROTC units, and 500 more colleges, In· eluding PLU. offer Army ROTC through cross- enrollment. The four-year Army ROTC pro­ gram consists of a two year basic course and a two year advanced cour e. 0 military obligation is in­ curr d during the two year basic pro­ gram. Cadets who enroll in the ad­ vanced course and those on scholar­ ship are required to enlist in the Army Reserve . Those cadets enrolle d in the advanced course receive uniform.s, a



allowance ,




books. Scholarships are also awarded to selected cadets. FLU officials made the decision to provide the Seattle ROTC with addi­

tional office and classroom space in June, saId PLU registrar Chuc k elson Nelson said the Seattle Unlversity ROTC detachment was approached by PLU Provost Richard Jungkuntz with a propos al to start an extension of the prog am on the PL U campus The proposal was discussed by the provost councll and P esiden William Rieke gave the !lnal go ahead, Nelson said. N elson said the ROTC unit exten­ sion is officially recognized by PLU, but added that, "PLU is not a sponsor­ ing university. We are simply pro­ viding them with office and classroom space . "

Nelson said " it made a lot of sense" to provide the growing number of cadets at PLU with a more convenient

ca m p s

location to attend ROTC lasses. The c lassro om s to be used by ROTC are baslca.l\y unused, said Nelson.

Classes will be held late afternoons and evenings one day a wee k . Nelson said PLU Is providing all of· fices and classroo ms to the ROTC unit at no charge . Lieutenant E dward Ekstrom, a 1984

PLU graduate , wa.s commissioned as an o ffi ce r this past spring. completing his ROTC program through the Seat­ tle University unit. Both Ekstrom and Menos said they were hesitant to make any concrete predictions, but both agreed that there is potential for a good deal of growth in the Army

ROTC program a.t PLU. " Maybe four or five years from now PLU will have its own ROTC unit , " said Ekstrom, "We' re Seattle Univer­ sity' unit, but for all intents and pur­ poses, we're PLU's ROTC. "

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Page .,

The Mooring Mast

H ac ke



s m i e g ives boost to wo


If a picture is worth a thousand words, the smile on Colleen Hacker's face was worth a million. The women's soccer coach used every superlative in the book to praise her team's efforts in their 3-1 victory over Lewis and Clark and 9-0 romp at Willamette last weekend. Both of the games were critical and elevated the Lady Lutes (3-3) to current second place standing in the confe rence. The wins were especially rewarding after the sluggish opener against conference-leading Whitman. Other than beating rival University of Puget Sound at last year's district tournament, Hacker deems last weekend's wins among the Lutes' pro­ udest moments. " It was a total team effort where every aspect seemed to om.e together, " she said. "I've never seen a team so excited. " Hacker cited numerous examples of how the ladies " gelled " against Lewis and Clark : forwards tackled back ; halfbacks completely controlled mid­ 'field play ; and a poised, confident defense continually repelled any potentIal scoring threat. Fully recovered after her stint on the Injured list, sophomore forward Stacy Waterworth provided offensive power. Heather Comerford matched her with excellent midfield control and broke through the defense to score th.e firSt goal of the game Her shot found the upper corner of the goal cage after onI} four minutes of play. Lewis and Clark's Iont- score

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resulted from a direct kick. "The win was exciting and we had a good time , " said Hacker, "but it's the way we did it, the intensity, that made it so great. We just seemed to do everything right. " She emphasized that the players had put forth their best efforts. " As a team, we're not going to be able to tolerate sub-par output from anyone after this , " she added. Hacker second-year lauded goalkeeper Mary Ryan, noting that she has been physically and emo­ tionally prepared to play soccer since the first practices of the year. "For Mary, UPS and Lewis and Clark were two of the finest games I've ever seen by a keeper," said Hacker. " She 's been making key saves and is capable of directing the defense very effectively . ' , Freshman Beth Louthain continues to exert offensive pressure and in­ spires the Lutes' attack. Marla Stevens and Christie Smistad, also freshmen, have adapted well to their wing and halfback poSitions. After finding such success with the line-up cha.nges, Hacker planned to use the same system against Wil!amette on Saturday. HoweV'er, it soon became apparent that the teams were mismatched, so the coach reshuffl ed her line-up again , this time flipflopplng the offense and the defense. Waterworth, a standout en the for­ ward line, tried out a defensive posi­ tion while fullbacks Bobbi Jo Crow and Janna Hamilton moved forward. The two rotated at striker.

en ' s s cce r

A lad)- Lute aDd a Lady flpt for the ball In Ja.t weeks PLU 3·. victory over UPS.

Louthaln and Ruth Frobe talUed twin hat tricks and Comerford found the net twice. "At center halfback, Heather's like the quarterback on a football team , " explained Hacker. Crow playing striker, scored the ninth and last goal of the game. It was fitting that the assist came from Hamilton at halfback. "Mary (Ryan) was outstanding (in goal ) , " said Hacker, "and the whole


team really earned this one. Every goal was legit, there were no 'gimme 's ' in this game . " Hacker is the first to tell how hard her team has worked and she feel that they should be very proud ot their achievements. " They have all made a good effort and have done an incredi­ ble job of doing what needed to be done at the time , " she said. "This past weekend has made everything else worthwhile . "


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Page IO


October S, If184

The Moor i n g M ast

co m e b ack d o u ses

L u te

s te rn


Only a solid fourth quarter rally







Franklin-Pierce Stadium with a 24· 13

victory over Western Washington last Saturday. The PLU oUense was anything but

impressive in the first three quarters as they fumbled the ball three times, and gave up four inte rceptions.

PLU quarterback Jeff Shumake and the rest of the Lu tes will surely be seeing

Weste rn's





re covered


their dreams for some tinle to come. The sophomore safety picked off four Shumake


fumble in 111s one man effort to stop

ii -a � o

� _ __ __ ........ .. _ .. _ _ __ ;;.-.;.. _ _, _

Dave Maine. (7) trip. up Weder .. '. Mark Moran (5) as Tom Hayes (10) hel.,. out.



Greater c onsisten c y will be among the Lute football teams primary goals the y










tomorrow at 1 : 30pm at Franklin Pierce Stadium. The WUdcats have been a par­ tlcularly tough opponent for the Lutes In recen t years. Last year Central

In c harac te ristic PLU fashion the Lutes' halftime lead came via the big play. On the secon d play of what wo u l d become an M-yard touchdown drive , Shumake bit halfback Jud Kei rn with a pa s on the right s i d e Hn s and the junior speedster

more of the same for the Lute offense

first three PLU posse ssions with in-

terceptions. At the same time the Vik-

ing offense got on track .

On their 8econd possession Of the


half they



ball 66 yards


seven plays for a tou hdov...n . The y added a field goal earl in the fourth

total offense. Helm feels that agalnst a big power­ ful te am llke Central , "The key to suc­ cess 1B playIng smarter, not harder , .

quarter for a 1 3-10 lead with 8 : 43 to go in the game.

On the PI.U sideline the eoncem

had beaten 49-7 just a year ago, but at

the same time there was an underly­ ing feeling of confidence. Fullback




" We

knew that we could do it and it was just a matter of holding on to the ball

and d ing it. " The Lutes dispensed O with the misdirection plays that they had be en using alI nigh t with uttle ef­ fect,





power football.


ahea d

!" ollowing the Western field goal the Lutes returned the kickoff to tl e PLU

36 where the first play was a IS-yard rse to Jud Ke1m. From there it was Helm all the way


as the junior carried the ball four con­ se c u tive times, reaching the e ndzon e on the fourth carry with a 14-yard scamper over right guard. The drive put the Lutes ahead to stay 17-.13 with

6 : 55 to play.

The Vikings last hopes were dash ed

half later when PL T

a minu te and

defensive end Steve Gib bs



a Western fumble on the PLU 44-yard line to e up what becam the Lutes ' insurance touchdown.

The Lutes went right back to Hel m ,

who gained 130 yards o n 1 9 carrie s .

After Helm had taken the Lutes to the VIking 40, Shumake passed to Ke l m again , this time down the left sideline for a 40-yard touchdown. That made the final score 24-13. Ac cording to Helm. the key to the Lutes' fourth quarter turnaround was a change in the FLU approach. "Their nose tackles were penetrating so hard that our counter game just. wasn ' t wo rking , " he said. "Then in th fourth we started bla t ng straight ahea d at them ana there were hug' holes to run through . "

A s tu de nt bit -- s a teacher.

handed PLU a 15-14 1088 in a thrlller at

The school p. ychologt.- t g e�' bel' e k.

The substi ute teather is

a eel

And students gradu ate who

tifi d lunatic.


read or \vrite .

It's Monday mor i n g at JFK

Central rebounded from a se ason

opening loss to win their last three games by sh utou t se o res . In the latest of th ese victOries, a 36·0 thrashing of Lewis and Clark. CWU racked up 457 yards in total offense . PLU f uIlba k Mark Helm said the most Important element of last weeks Lu te victory was that, 'It showed us


Lu t s


as WWU ' s Richards e nded two of the

El l ensbu rg . Central iB a typically physical team. Last week the WUdcats were ranked 7th among NAIA division I schools, while the Lutes stayed In the top 10 in division II with a 24-18 vic­ tory ove r Westem la t weekend.

that we could just " win.

Consequently ,


Im­ compiled some pressive statistics of their own in the Western game includ1ng 437 yards of The


c lung to a 10·3 lead at balftime .

outraced the Western defenders for d an -rl��d �O �C� O� h opened it was A s c

G ri d d e rs p re a re to C h a I I e n g e C e n t ra I By DA VID ERICKSEN

the Lutes. At the s am e time the Vikings were having troubles of their own as they were pe nalize d 62 yards in the first

grew as they trailed a team that they

H igh .

on people and

B ooters exp l od e f or wi n






team beat Concordia College 9-0.

The Lutes manufactured goal ailer goal . Kevin Iverson, PLU's leading Bcorer, chalked up four of the Lutes' n,lne goals. Mark Stockwell, Jeff E ricksen, Pierre Kirby and Peer Christensen c on tri b ut ed one goal a


The Lute o ffens e had Il's hl gh est






singl e



Goalkeeper Bob Rose said, "Our of· it togethe r to win by such a blowout . We were mentally fense has finally put and rna

physl ally ch."




Jeff Ericksen, who scored the se­ cond goal of the game ac c r dited the Lutes' success to dominanc e on the field, "We were first to the ball, and if we didn't get to the ball first we let them know we were there , " he sald . The Lutes have 4-2-1 record and they arf> 1-0 in the Northwest

The Lutes wUI take on Capi lan o Col­ lege and the University 0 Victoria in Canada thls weekend. .

l'niled "'-niSI> Pmtn.. RlJ ) I'mdIll'l ' OJI1 .�" ARTH U R H I l LER 1,Im




Wrillrn b W. R. McKINNEY


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October S, I'184

Pa&� U

The M oori n g M ast

I ntra m u als cou ld u se sportsman sh i p Men'. Soc:c:er . Schedule: 'l'omoo'Ow at capllanu College, and S1D1day tile Lutes will play at the University of VlttorlA 'Women _

Soccer - The Lady Lutes wIll Imter­ taln Llnfleld thlll attemoon at 3;00 p. m, . then Pae-Utc Saturday at U ll.m , and Western Oct 10 aU ;GO p.m. Cr... C::o untr)' - The harriers wUI run at the Willarnette Invttat1orut1 ln Salt!m tomorrow V.l1ep811 - The Lady Lutes will hoat Western Waahlngton at S this afternoon, then play I n the Pugel SoU1ld To\ll'l1llltlent over the weekend. They hoHt 8lmon FnuJer at 1 p.m on Oet 7, an d travel t o UPS for II. 7 : 00 contest Dn Oc, 10 Pootball -

The Lutes wtll enteJ1.aln Cenlrnl Waah1ngton tomorrow at Franklin PIerce StadIum. ClUlIe Um/! 11I 1 OO p,m.

Last Sunday I observed a football game In which the players swore at the o1f1clals, argued calls against them and almost started a fight. I think most PLU studen ts would probably recognize some of the players. But these players weren ' t Irom the Seahawks. Raiders Or any other well·known football teams. No, these players were your classmates. friends and maybe even you. I know , .. I was one ot these players.

8 "' 11 Swigart Sportsw riter The problem was that this In· tramural game was not unique In the way players conducted themselves toward the offlclaIs or the opposing players. The problem in Intramurals

is the lack of sportsmanship by the

Intramural officials should not have to take abuse from players. These students are not experts at officiating, nor should anyone expect them to be.

participants. Is swearing, arguing and fighting being sportflmanllke ? I don ' t beHeve It 1s and I think 1t is time each person I.n intramurals who partlcipates evaluate their own behavior.

The officials call them Ulem .

lntramurals are to have fun and relieve study stresses They are not a time to start arguments and tights that only embarrass spectators, your teammates and hopefully you.

Last fall T refereed both men and women's flag football games At the end ot the season I was asked to referee Intramural basketball. I declined because I was tired ot players' abusive attitude towards mysel1, other offlc1als and oUler

We can make intramurals en­ joyabl by respecting an d treating others in the same manner each of us would like to be treated.


Luteru n 5000 women's m a rk broken

2 . Linfield ( Or e )

3 . Northwestem (Iowa) 4. Pactfic Lutheran ( Wash ) 5. WUmlngton ( Ohio)

6. Iowa Wesleyan 7, Hanover ( Ind )

8 . S t . Ambrose ( Iowa. )

9. W is c onsin Eau-Claire 10 W illi am Jewell ( Mo l 1 l .Findlay ( Ohio) 12,Peru State ( Neb )

l3.Benedictine ( Kan ) 14. Wlsnonsln·La. Crosse

( Kan )

1S. Bethany (Kan )


17. S1oux Falls ( SD )

! ! 4

18.South Dakota Tech 19, Bethel (Kan )

12 Central Washington ( 8-1 )



20.Rocky MountaJn ( Mont )

NAIA Dhri .lon I

they see

Should mtramurals be eliminated i t students ar tmable to compete in a sportsmanlike manner ? Porbably not, but maybe some adjustments can be made.

Intramural programs are for the purpose of letting students have com­ petiti e fun. They are not meant to be so competitive that aiter each game we walk away hatlng the opponent. ThIs should be a time we dev lop friendships not destroy them.

NAIA Division I I 1 . Baker ( lGm )

lfi. Southwestern


____-'--____:-..._ .... _ .. ....;. .=. ... ... _�____________...J Alumni Shawna Genoott .trlde. lor a new Lateran eoar.e record.

By AND Y S ULLIVAN Lute run 5000 , PL U ' s sixth annual cross-country race, was neld last Saturday. Shauna Gu s c o t t ran the 3 . 1 mlle course in 17 : 53, breaking the women ' s 1983 re c ord of 18 : 19. Dale Oberg won the men ' s division in 15 : 46, finishing SO seconds short of Paul Barton's 1 983 record. Women ' s age category Winners were Shannon Ryan, age 19 and unde r ; DIane Johnson, age 20-29 ; Robin Pero, age 80-39 and Peggy Barton , age 40 and over In the men's division , Mark Keller captured age 19 and under ; Greg lark. age 20-29 : Steve Kvamme, age 80-39 and Howard Bandy, age 40 and over. Several ot the veteran members of the PLU cross country team passed up the race.



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53 1 - 1 984

Page U


�'�.�""�'::'�" �

The Mooring Mast

Octob�.! §, 1�

Vo l l eyb I tea m l oo ks f o r t u rn a ro u n d By MIKE CONDARDO In most cases, a team that drops a weekend series at home and starts off a se ason with a 1-7 record, would pro­ bably give up and write the se ason off as a fallure . Not the Lady Lutes volleyball squad or thelr coach Kathy Hem ion. They are faced with the challenge of 0\ er­ coming just su ch a scenario with CIne· third of the season complete. But He· mlan says that he r squad wlll face th challenge and " battle back up the hlll . "

Their performance this past weekend is certainly a good example of it. They dropped a m at c h in three straight games to Lewis and Clark State , 15-11, 15-1, and 15-5. After lOSing the first two games to Whitman, 15-10 and 15-7, the Lutes fought back to win the third game 1 6- 7 , only to fall short .in a tightly played fourth game , 15 - 1 2

Som ething crucial happened to the Lady Lut s this past wee k , Hemian said, nd 1t showed in the Ir paiy . ' ''l'he confidenc level of the team has taken a dramatic jump, I I she said. "J thInk

they realized if they can come back once and win, then they can do it on a consis tent basis . . ,

" We 're




fold on the season and los e,

we 're




fight back. Ka thy He m ion , coach.

He mlon felt the squad ' s perfor­ mance against Whitman was representati ve of things to come . " We've been saying It all season, but seeing It happen is a new reality. , . she said. " It's the best we 've played this season . .

Dawn Woodward stood out in He­ mion's mind as having played excep­ tionally over the weekend. " She had the ball smashed at her and she hung right in there with the shots , " Hemlon said. "She served tough and her se . Ung was great . . , Hemion realizes that the challenge Is stlll ahead 01 her team . ' A lot of the battle de pen ds on us , " she sai d. "We ha ve to be mentally ready to pl a y and be consistent, and if we play up to our potential . 80 percent of those matches are going to be vic torie s . • , "The challenge 1s ahead of us. " she said. "We're not going to fold on the season and lose . we 're go ing to fight bac,k , .

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F R I DAY, OCT. 12, 1984



-Senator W erner vacates seat

because of ' shortcomings . ' P ag 2

-Hubbard , new senator at large .

t.a.lks a bou t her job. Page 2.

soccer spilt a pair of

games 1n Canada. Page 9. -Cross-country host 11nal m e e t






Page 11. -Women ' s volleyball )D e in two clos e


gam es

Western W ashington University. P age 10. -Women'� soccer need overtime to beal Seattle UniversI ty . Page 10. loses,

-PLD Central



sheriff ' s deputy .

their checkbooks . . , Garrett said.





A man was arrested early Wednes­ e vening by cam pus afety pe r· sonnel tor suspicion of check forgery and for possession of toleD property and trespassing. The suspect bas been success ul in paSsing che c ks worth $200. $400 . and $100. to area. banks an ha alSo been able to cash a stolen check for $100 through th� business office . according to Ron Garrett . campus safety director. The suspect has been IJv1ng in a room at the Blue Spruce Motel while posing unde r an assumed name as a graduate studenl from Sumner. police said. "The man in question was allegedly befriending stud ents here on c amp us and getting into their rooms so that he could steal checks out of the back ot



Cam us Sa ety busts forgery scam day


Vol. 62, No.

Paciiic Lutheran U n iversity, Tacoma, Wash ington 98447

explained have






suspe ct always had money and that he liked to buy people litt le gifts, like stationary and fruit. Garrett had been notll ied by the

P e ce County Sher1ff 's oWce about the suspect . and he rec e iv e d a call WedneS day from a student saylng that the suspec t was going to be in the TV lounge aro un d 7 : 30 p. m . on Wednesday. Garrett and his assis ta nt , Dave

Harrison, went to the lounge downstairs tn the U.C. Garrett said he " wore jeans and an Izod and tried to look like a student watc hing the DetroIt Tige rs game . ' MeanwhUe . Harrison was waiting In the coffee shop. Two safety olilcera assisted in the appreh e ns i on and the su spect Wa.!! taken to the campus Safety otflce where be was held for a Plerce County

Garrett said the suspect

as very

cooperative . "He wasn 't a bit curious as to why he was being arreste d. "

" The suspect h s a record for check forgery and three outstancUng war­

rants for check forgery and petty theft," said Garrett. . . Had he resisted arrest it would have gone aga1nst him , , 0 e xp lained Garrett. Garrett went on to predic t that "if convicte d . he may wlnd up in a work release environment

" This remlnd!! m e of a poster I 0 ce ' gone with the wind' and bel ow it, 1t said ' frankly . Scarle t . it wouldn't b e If you ' d ] o c ke d it u p , . . saw which read

Garrett sald that stu de nts need to be more aware of their belongings.

" 'l'he

only people to protect y ou and

me, ls you and me, , . he sald.

Sewage system con nects to cou nty By DAL BAOON Next month PLU'

sy ste m is mu h better than ours . It is an advantage hav log the county treat our sewag e . " said Jim Phllll p . direc­ tor of the physi cal plant.

sewage treat· ment plant will stand idle whUe the sewage unJve rslty connects it d.1sposal sys t em with the main county



milllon dollars, " Plh1ll1ps said. Alter

By p umping sewag dJrectly to th the countv sewage tT('st e 1 plan university will not nee d 1;0 treat lts own sewage any longer. " The county ( sewage treabnent

that. he said the

The initial assessment to book up to main line Is , .just un der one

university Will pay 1'1,000 a month 0 d.1 of 1 . sewage . But he added that .his cost has not definitely been extab Ushed bacause the flows have not yet been

registered . After the c onnec tion with the main line, the job of drainIng the lagoons begins. They will then be covered and

tunled into a parking Jot.


It was installed

unlversIty because of i ts close location.



CA M PAI G N '84 5

for t�o angles on

Sunday' s


deba·e .

PLU FU -Business marke t

D stu dent



fun d $12.000 in 4.





two and a half

years. Page

.ace haa .e...ral

T R I N TY LUTH ERAN -One-to-one program simIlar to Bi g Brothers . Page 12.


" to meet

Claas sizes, always an important issue at any

DO M E N EO N Dome art neon -Tacoma becomes a major controversy In t:ommunlty. Page 6,

o"�mpU$ OJ! o-arfleld Street.

C am ed cl asses move off- cam p s By THOR SIGMAR

college. have gone up slightly at PLU. And .

despite the addltlon Df the R lk

::; ie-nce BulIdlng, they sh oul d rema n a JltUe cramped. according to Charles 'e lso n . Regi rar. I f verage ' as Size. ncre d," satd elson. " W don 't have any soUd figures at. bu w e ' re up 200 fuil.lli e stud 11 • and poop le nre • takln higher cr d.1L 1 Th


BuUdln ,


It h


art la ratQri...s an �t= .. � . . " ........ . !4& '!KS 1l01TUa,1 classrooms " We didn' t pick up as many general purpose classr oma as we tnough+, " aid Nelson. The increase student population l18.!J forced several classes aff.campus to a location (,n Gar­ field street. " The space beca.rne available thlB summer, elBon said . and frank l y . we nee ded the space , " �rrently, there are. four or nve classes meeting

there. P lans (or r taking ' h ....arfield 10 tion Velsus addi onal construction are uncertain at thls 1m

, ace

riling to


last year and wlJI cut costs to hook up to it

-Grldder host Pacltic Droversi· ty in Conference opener tam or row . pag.e 12.

-See page


sewage trea. ment plant will be tom down . The main county sewage line cuts th ug e mlddle of lowel' campu

ty's shutout record. Page 12.



than a minimum or maxlm um p rison ( en te nce ) . .


Page 2

October 12, I984

The M o or i n g M ast

Tri n i y a n


work on

rot her proj ec t


Through the use of PLU students, th One-t -One program at Trinity Lutheran Church is changing lives through poslUve reinforcement Th program 1s a BIg Brother type program where PLU student volunteers are paired up with elemen­ tary school chlldren for the school year. Together in pairs, they go through the year talking, helplng each other and sharing th 1r Uves. " Children need help build1nng and establishing self worth, " sald One-to­ One D1.rector Connie Scafturon. "That is the sole purpose ot the program . . . And they try to do that through positive reinforcement and buildIng trust. The program began twelve years ago when a group of boys got lnto mischief at the church. rather than punish them, Scatturo n set up a con· tract where they would work half an hour each Saturday for four weeks_ " I praised them for showing up and keepIng their promise. 1 gave them posltive reinforcement and human contact (a pat cn the back ) . They kept coming back for more work_ I reallz· ed what they wanted was attentlon and a p rp se , " said Scafturon_ So we gave them more work and they were happy.


, They lea ve behin d the empty shells and feel good abou t them selve s. ,

Lars Ronning Photo

Mike and Jeff, One-to-One members, spent a couple hours with Trinity Church.

Connie Schafturon

Bauer is a sophomore thinking of studylnng social work . Her partner is Dorothy Kazar, 11, who attends James Sales Elementary. "It is a chance to get involved, realize the people in that other world, and interact with them . You feel like you're helping someone and doing something good. " she said. The One·to·One program is catered to meet the child's needs. Children do nOll·competitive ac­ tivities that help them grow and develop.

After the kIds asked for more work, Scafturon got the idea to set up the One-to·One program. She then developed the after·school program , workinng with PLU students. One·to·Oners meet Tuesday after· noons at Trinity Lutheran church for several hours. The time spent together involves doing a variety of crafts, activities and sharing what is going on in their lives. Jennifer Bauer is in her second year in the program. " Students get so wrapped up in their studies that they forget that a world is going on outside PLU. This is a good opportunity to get outside yourself and help someone else. It gets your mind off yourself," Bauer said.


" Some kids need to learn social skills. Others need to learn skills so that they are more accepted at school, " said Scafturon. "If the child wants to do an activity or craft, he can. It is not a rigid structure. "



For the tifth time since last springs ASPLU election, a senate posItion has b n vacated, The most recent opening occurred wh n Susan Werner. senator·al-large. nt a I tt r of resignation to ASPL'U on Mond y. h cited her own short omlngs C11used h r to ,eslgn, not the structure or- work n '8 of ASPLU. Her I tter also said she ha" been under a false Ulusion about her post. tion in ASPLU. Upon understanding what was demanded 01 her, she saId she could nol meet those demands.

PLU student volunteers at

Other times all the child needs i s a Working with PLU students, which friend·· someone to talk to and trust ; Scatturon has much respect for, the kids learn from their modeled and PLU students are there to help, behavior. They learn from the wa "Children do have a lot of worries "act, dress and keep growing up, " Scafturon said. "Such the students sald Shirley White , " themselves, as if their mother can pay the rent this assistant program director. month, or their parents are talking A fight recently developed between about a divorce, or that they may be of the boys. The PLU student pull­ two moving far away." apart and talked it out to them ed " That's the reason for the one to one that their are better ways them show relationship. So that the PLU student solving problems than fighting. of can get to know the child and be able Scafturon said it is wonderful to to read him. A trust develops between the kids develop and change watch the child and the student . . . throughout the year. "It is rewarding Many times the student will visit to see the aim of the program the child's life is like. This also gives occurring--to see the kids grow and the parents a chance to develop a come into play with each other, trust with the student. "Nothing hap. becomingpartof the whole. They leave pens until that trust develops, " Scaf­ behind the empty shell and feel good turon said. about themselves, " Scafturon said.

sen ator

She added that her representation to the student body has been poor and sh would like to see the poSition IDled by someone who is more willing to meet the demands of th students, Werner is not the firs senator to reslgn, Monle Glbbli let hIs position last March arter cUlng " lrreconclnble dUfer nce " his reason or reslgnlng_ H ::;aid he fclt A PLU senators need to b compensated for the V\'Ork they put lnto the organ zatlon. Without belng paid, he saId he did not feel he could devote the time necessary to do a good job.


Gibbs also sai he was having a lot of problems with Piper Peterson, president of ASPLU. "She's got a lot ot drive. . . she wants things done, now, " he sald. "It ( me to ) a point where I telt a lot of pressure on me to perronn." · We are a 10 aUke In 'ertaln ways, " Gibbs added_ And, he said two people 'Ith . lmllar persona UUe often have trouble g tUng along Susan Brad ury also resign d from her post aft r the February ele tlon. However, she said she never even ran for the po ttIon as off-campus senator. "1 was a wrlte·in . " She said some ASPLU officers ask· •

vaca ted

ed if she would accept the poslt1on and because of previOUS experience with the organization, "1 thought It might be lnteresting , " Bradbury said classes and other work commitments were the reason for her resignation. "I fell lIke I couldn '1 contrIbute as much as I wanted lO, " she sald. Martinez also resigned tn Carlo ord r 0 con entraLe on academics. Shawna Reed Ie! her pos1timl at a·large after ltansferring a nother chool. Instead of holding another electlon to replace Werner's position, Geoff Bullock, ASPLU vice president, said he hopes to appoint another senator.

H u b ba rd ta kes ove r AS P L U s e n ator p os i t i n By LIZ BR YDE N

Following last Tuesday's ASPLU election, Jennifer H bbard will be taking the position of senator at large. Paul Elgrin and Pete z will be the new off-campus senators Hubbard's duties will mostly entall the well being an concern s of t he on­ campus student. But h r position 1s not limited to just on-campus pro­ bl ms. " ASPLU 1B pretty generiC about that, " said Geoff Bullock ,





vice president . Hubbard said the prtmary objective of h r position is 'to continue to rep esent the students of PLU. " Som personal goals that Hubbard woul l1ke to look Into, re the r turn of audit classes and the posslbUit of a Mom' s Day. She also cited lmprovlng communication within the Senat and continued growth between ASPLU and RHC as being her targets for the year. "Communication 1s better, but it

does still need to improve , " Rubbard of elations between ASPLU and RHC . " The job of off-campus senator COIl­ sists mostly of off-campus policies and making sure that the off-campus . students don' t get the short end of the tick, " said Bull ck of Elgrin's and Martz's positions He said thetr bIggest goal of the year is to try to pull the off·campus students into more activities and make sure they are involved.


. �;.

October U, 1fJ84

il§ 01£

The Mooring Mast

alifor Stt§ if

Students lack compass ion

Page 3





OfFICE . . .


t has happened to PL U' s good-neighbor spirit and conduct? Are students becoming cynical and hard like so many large universities? Last week I received a copy ot a letter sent to Kathy Manne lly, associate dean for student life, !rom Chuck Nelson, registrar.

friends, were harassed by PLU students dur­

Nelson said that Glen Galbreath and severa1 of his

ing the PLU-UPS football game in the Dome

several weeks ago.

Galbreath and his t iends are handicapped, I

was appalled to hear that the PLU students, who were obviously ViOlating the restricted handicap­ ped area, became verbally abusive toward the bandicapped students. While PLU is church afftllated, smaller and

more friendly than most large unIversities , in­ cidents llke this do occur. That bothers me. While PLU students are not saints, 1 have

always believed they had a little more compas­ sion than most. Where else can you walk acros campus and be greeted by almost everyone !

Pe rhaps harassment incidents are a sign of a larger problem. Maybe not only PLU students

but the general population 1s getting insenslt ve to the needB of others. Handicapped students are buman be.1ngs and should be treated as so . W

need to realize

that in

AS P L U g ets n o cred i t

many ways, handJcapped people develop excep­ t10nal ablliUes In particular areas because they lack skill in oth.ers.

I realize that

It Is common for people to label as bad or d1f!erent if it is misunderstood. Handicapped peopl


their pro­

blems. and Ufestyles are not universally understood. However, that 1s NOT an excuse for treating them with d srespe ct.

Since September. r have learned a valuable

lesson. A fellow student .1n my in· depth reporting class, Dennis Robertson, is handicapped. My first thought upon meeting him was that he would never be able to participate 1n class. I was wrong. Since his head is the only part of rus body that he can move, Dennis communicates by Morse Code by moving a headphone-apparatus that represents dots and dashes . That me sage is then transferred as a computer readout. Robert­ son is amazing and a good student. We need to be aware that handicapped students, although not a large percentage , do ex· ist at PLU. They should not be denied the privileges and enjoyments of college life like they were in the Tacoma Dome. Even the most valiant bandicapped person is constantly reminded of their disability. When there is an opportunity to relax and have fun, they should not have to be rudely reminde d or poorly treated. Beyond that, wake up and realize they have minds and emotions too. They are not cast· aways but valuable members of society. Take advantage of the Ie sons they can teach us. If not about things such as physics, english, or politics, then about compassion, acceptance and courtesy. It seems that these traits are lacking in some PLU students.

I do not expect PLU to be a breeding ground for perfect angels but I do expect common courtesy, human compassion, and Christian love which are supposedly principles PL U is founded on. If we do not start expect1ng decent behavior in ourselves, no one else will and PLU will become another university with a big city outlook and very little heart.


. . SO n

Believing in the phUosophy that one should give credit where no crediL is due, we would like

to acknowledge ASPLU's fiscal lrresponslbllty

concerning the ASPLU Soc-Hop. After all. i l i s n o t a n easy task spending, o r should w e say wasting, ousand ol student dollars.

We would never Criticise the ex e diture 01 $100 on a balloon drop, after all , that is typlcal of any junior high chool government We also com­ pletely understand the need to spend student dollars on a VCR and movie so that the senate could sit down together and learn from that highly educat10nal film, "Grease , " how to

decorate a gym. After all ASPLU, we're all here to learn and if you still need elementary educa.

t1on, we are willing to provide it for you . Many senators may wonder why, after all their hard work (watching movies ) , they only sold 17 t1ckets to the dance before they started giving them away. Our best guess is that it had something to do with ASPLU's publicity motto,

is Golden


Maybe ASPLU sM


about paying students to attend next time. Heck. it's only a few more thousand dollars, ASPLU. ASPLU must realize that their fiscal I rrespon­

sibility will take its toll. The average attitude of an ASPLU senator that, "We aren't accountable

to anyone . " will catch up with them. rr ASPLU

fails to get more serious about theIr jobs, we the students may exercise our rights and show bow accountable senators really are.

Believing a1so in the pb110sophy that criticism

is useless without new and bright ideas, we would like to offer our proposal for next month ' s activity ; a beach party i n Nebraska. And b y the way ASPLU, why don ' t you go out to California for a couple of weeks to find out just what the beach is.

Sincerely, Matt Taylor Peter Schweizer

M ast ca l d to be ba l a ced i n AS P L U covera g e TO THE EDITOR :

ASPLU poster projects were meant to serve the student body, and they both did to a certain ex­

As a member of the ASPLU Senate , I am pleas­ ed you took the time to write about the special senate projects that were carried out recently. It is necesary to carefully analyze the actions of the student government ; however in order to proper­ ly inform the student body, a few points concern­ ing specia1 project financing and last weeks coverage of ASPL U must be considered. The amount of money in the specail projects fund represents apprOximately 3 percent of the total ASSPLU budget. Yes Lutes, there are still funds for ASPLU activities and committees. Furthermore, the special projects fund has rare­

ly, if ever, been completely spent. Money that is not spent in the fiscal year is absorbed by the university ; it is not carried over to the following year for student use. These financial facts fo no negate errors in plans and judgement. but they do help give the student a better perspe ctive { the si gnificance of the amount act ally 'pen " The "Mooring Mast " and the st udent odv ha ve every righ.t to questlo h legitimacy oC special projects expendiLures ; however. the negative overt ne in last weeks articles cannot

be compl etely j

ttl e


The SoC-Hop and the

tent: the Soc-Hop was well attended and th posters have been put up in many dorm s . Perhaps the most disappointing feature o f the special project article was that it was not presented along side articles about last week's suc cessful ASPLU projects and activities The success of the food drive was not emphasized. The Artist Series ' 'Free Flight" concert was not mentioned. No article appeared about the voter registration drive. Instead, half a page was devoted to , . ASUPS President calls Peterson arrogant. ' , The "Mooring Mast " does have the respon· sibility to critically analyze the actions of ASPLU. At the same time , however, in order to be honest with their readers. the Mast staff must present a more realistice. balanced picture of ASPLU.

Sincel'ely. Jennifer Hubbar Senator at La rge

Page 4

The M oori n g M ast

Today: Chapel, 10 am, Tr1n1ty Lutheran Church Brown Bag Seminar, noon, UC Faculty Meeting, 4 pm, X-201 Movie : "The Kids are Alright," 7 and 9 p.m. , UC

a.m. ,


Children' s Theatre, 2 p . m. . E astvold Football, PLU vs. Pacific UnIveralty, 7 ; 30 p.m. , Franklln Plerce

Children'. Theatre: The Department of Communication Arts presents The Children's Theatre "Hansel and Gretel." Adm1Bs1on is $1 for both children and adults. The Auditorium opens one hour before performance., Oct. IS:

Sunday, Oct. I4: University Congregation, 9 and 11 a.m. , UC UniversIty Congregation, 9 p.m. , Tower Chapel

Tomorrowl GRE Exam, 8 a.m . , X-201 Mlller Analogies Test, 9 : 30

October 12, 1984.


ty Recital:

The Faculty Recital will feature a harpslchord recital by Margaret Irwin-Brandon, a PL alum . She will perform on the new Dowd harp­ sichord that 1B built after the one Bach Is believed to ha ve written for. Irwin­ Brandon Is currently touring with a group pe rforming "Art de Fegue, " by J . S. Bach.

Communlty Forum, 6 p.m. , UC Movie : "Barefoot in the Park , " 7 : 45 p.m. , X-201 Faculty Recital, 8 p.m. , UC

Monday, Oct. IS:

Chapel, 10 a.m . , Trinity "Breaking the Stalemate, " a live tel conference on the nuclear arms issue, 5 p.m.-7 : 30 p.m. HA 101 Audubon Film, 7 p.m . , UC

TUHday, Oct • • 6:

PLU Symphony. 8 p.m . E astvold


Wedn.. aYt Oct. I7: Chapel, 10 a.m. , Trinity

Com munity Forum: "Jobs and Jobless in a Changing Workplace , " is the topic of the second National Issues Forum. Its objective is to share views on work in America. Panelists wtll include ; BUl Anderson, Development Specialist, Tacoma. Pie rce County E conomic Develop­ ment Board; Chuck o 'Donahue. Business Agent, United Steelworkers of America & Local No. 21i ; Dr. June of Asst. ReLaman, Profes80r Sociology , PLU ; Les Crowe. Director, Tacoma-Pierce County Consortium on Employment and Training ; and moderator Dr. John Scb1l1ar. Pro­ fessor of Sociology, PLU. There is no charge admission, and for refreshments will be served.

�------� �

exu a l awa re n es s key to By LA URIE BENTON

Is ignorance bliss when it comes to understanding sexuality? The recent series of sexuality seminars organiz­ ed by the Health Center and Offices of Student Life showed that some people have firm convictions otherwise . The question " Should l or Shouldn't I ? " linked the formal discussions about sex, designed to educate students in a non-threatening context. Topics control included birth methods, psychological values, aspects of sexuality, coping with sex­ and sexually­ advances, ual transmitted diseases. Judy Wagonfeld, health educator and nurse at the Health Center, ex­ plained the rationale behind the seminars, held Sept. 17 through Oct. 8. "We're just trying to give students information about birth control and sexuality, so they can make an in­ formed decision about whether they want to be sexually active. And if they want to be sexually active, we want to provide them with the information to prevent pregnancies and sexually­ transmitted diseases, " she said. Wagonfeld said audiences in­ teracted at a high level, but poor at­ tendance dampened the overall suc­ cess of the program. Two seminars were canceled because of no partiCipation. "I 'm not sure if that's because peo­ ple want to come for individual

B usine s

counseling or if they're just tired at night and don't want to come to another study group," she said. She said it's possible students just wait to seek out counseling until they need it. Hall directors have expressed a strong feeling that students need to be more informed about the risks and potential consequences of sex. "I think it's something that's essen­ tial, " said Ed Wyatt, hall director of Foss Hall. "It's one of those things where people think they know more than they actually do. People are young, people are unprepared, and they just don't think about things. It's something you can't afford to be ig­ norant about. " Ordal Hall's director, Craig Nor­ man, said he thinks educating students about aspects of sexuality is necessary for two reasons. "I feel people are becoming sexual­ ly active at a younger age and they need to be prepared to deal with the consequences of being sexually ac­ tive, " he said. He said students also need to accept the responsib1l1ties re­ quired of sex, such as guarding against pregnancy. Norman said on rare occasions he has counseled a resident about a sex­ ual dilemma because he was concern­ ed about the person's well-being. "I think I've almost stepped in more as a friend, " he said. "Just because I know someone on my wing is sexually

respon s i b i l i ty

active doesn't mean I go down and confront them about it," he said. "I think students will be faced with choices about sexual behavior during the college years, " said Joan Brewster, hall director of Harstad. " How they handle these choices is very important for their own well­ being. 1 think lt's imperative that they have good information for working out those choices for themselves. " She said when resident students in dilemmas find themselves resulting from sexual activity, the resident assistants and hall directors are available to provide guidance and support. "We really are here to support the students and to help them with whatever their needs or concerns are. You've got to have someone to trust, " she said. The Counseling Center and Campus MinIstry also listen to students with concerns about sex. Associate Univer­ sity Pastor Ron Vignec, who spoke at the Sexuality 102 seminar, said that this year the number of students seek­ ing that type of counseling from Cam­ pus Ministry is the highest ever for this early in the semester. Vignec said his role as pastor is to emphasize the ethical dimension of sexuality because "often that side is left because we haven't taught how to deal with the ethics aspect. " Vignec advises clients to act com-

patibly with their convictions and life philosophies. Such a foundation en­ sures "that we simply don't operate on a vacuum of passiveness ; so that we simply don't let things happen to us, " he explained. He labeled his biblical perspective on sexuality " balanced between legalism and liberalism. " He stressed understanding why the Bible counsels against fornication instead of just condemning it to a list of "Thou shalt nots. " " I think at one level it's wrong because it will hurt people ; it will break relationships, " he said. Vignec cited the Apostle Paul's instruction that "It's just not a right way to live for people who understand the in­ credible gift that we have from God in another human being-owe are related to one another." Mary Lou Fenili, Vice President and Dean of Student Life , said a per­ son's increasing knowledge about sex­ uality is just one more aspect of a col­ lege education. " I think that student exploration of sexuality issues is a perfectly normal stage of one 's • maturation as an adult, " ahe said. Fenili said it is not known how much sexual activity occurs on ampus. Because of the wide assortment of convictions represented, she said it is not surprising that it does occur, despite PLU' s image as a "Christian" college .

t d en t s t a ke stock m a rket c h a n ces


Business students in PLU's Invest­ ment Fund are putting their textbook theory into practice by "playing the market, " and are earning big bucks doing it. Careful speculation and keen atten­ tion devoted to the stock market have earned the Fund $12,000 in two and a half years. The Fund was created by Mary Lund Davis, who gave $25,000 to the school of business to give students the opportunity to work with money in the stock market and gain "real world" financial experience. "I have learned more from the Fund than from any of my business classes, " said Co-President Bob Bowden. After investing the donation in several stocks and bonds, the Fund in-

creased it by 50 percent. "We are outperforming most money funds, " Bowden said. The Fund is composed of nine of­ ficial board members. Each member is assigned an industry to watch over closely. Industries include financial, food and beverage, retail, manufac­ turing, transportation, energy and entertainment. "We look at a stock's price earn­ ings, the dividends it's yielding, the Beta (a stock's movement compared to the market's ) , and what the stock is expected to do, " said Bowden. "It's an educational process to learn the financial markets through practical experience , " said Pat Hlllman, the Fund's information analysis. When deciding to buy a new stock,

an industry comparison is done. "We pick an industry we think will be im­ proving, " said Bowden. "Then we look at the industry leaders and its losers. We try to decide why the leader is leading. " U speculation looks favorable enough, the Fund takes a vote to invest, he added. " Right now, the financial industry looks really good because interest rates are coming down, " Bowden said. The Fund may be investing in corporations such as Citicorp, Sears, (Dean Witter) and Merrill Lynch. Presently, the Fund's investments are in seven corporations, including stock in Exxon, AT&T, Savings Bank of Puget Sound and Cache. It owns bonds in Philadelphia Gas and Electric and preferred stocks of Duke Power and Pacif1c Telephone

and Telegraph. The Fund has a common goal to keep its investments diversified within the market. They keep 60 per­ cent in stocks, 30 percent in fixed in­ comes (bonds ) , and 10 percent in cash. At the meetings, they deal with real money, big money. This week a vote was taken to "clean house " and sell Cache, a stock that has continued to drop for some time. They also decided to buy 50 shares of Sears for $1500 . "We compared other industry leaders with Sears and decided that • Sears came out above them all, " said Bowden. Suggesting that such financial ex­ perience is needed to survive in the business world, Bowden said, " Hey , it's Corporate America."

, October 12, 1984

The Mooring �ast


Pap 5


P res i d e n a d e bate stag e for h u m a n i st i c vi ews •


It finally happened ! The two presidential candidates squared off this past Sunday and most of us either saw 1t or heard about it through the new media or by word of mouth. " What did you think about the d bate ? , " someone asks. " Oh, Mondale clearly won , " answers another. " mean, b e to e Reagan up and had him stammering and fidgeting like an accused man on the wttness stand ! " "But Reagan showed who was leader by his accurate responses to those accusations , " says someone else. "Through hls leadershIp, we are a lot better of!. on the whole than we were before he came Into oUlce ! . . And so i t goes, back and forth. We're all faced with a dec1B1on, aren't we ? Who we want for the President of these Urnted States is the choice we must make. We all have dlfterent opJ· nions though on whlch candidate has the best Ideas for govern1ng our nation. D1!lerent groups of people have in· vested interest 10 the candidate who espouses their particular views and auses. Conclusively then, there 18 a wide polarization between the Reaganltes and the Mondaleans. Each side believes that their can· date is the best leader 8ll d they hope at their leader wtll iead them Into peace and prosperity during the next four years. Depending on which can· dIdate they favor, they are really

depositing their faith, trust and hope in his ability to care for the nation' s well-being. But where do the men that they' re putting their falth in, put their faith? Is the groWld that the can· didates walk on shifting sand or a finn f01lJldation ? Walter Mandale, while still a Senator in 1970, addressed the Fifth Congress of the Internationa Humanist and Ethical Union held at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology . He declared, Although I have never formally joined a human1Bt socIety. I think I am a member by in· heritance. My preacher father was a humanist in Minnesota they call them Farmer LaborJ tes and I grew up on a very rich diet of humanism from hun. All of our family baa been deeply hl· tluenced by th1B tradition including my brother Lester, a Unitarian mlnister, Ethical Culture Leader and Cha1rman of the Fellowship of Religious Humanists. " Humanism Js the beUef that man 1.8 ultimate . The concept 01 God as a per­ son greater than man is absurd because man is it; you can't go any higher ! Most humanists don't come right out and confess their bellet in humanism but by the definition stated above, thelr llves reveal their bellef. 'MT. Mondale aa a humanist Is ultimately relying on himself to lead us through the next four years. President Reagan has expressed his beUef in and dependence upon the I,


God of the Bible. When a reporter ask­ ed him, "Governor, whom are you patterning your life atter? , " Reagan replied, "Oh, that' s very easy : the Man from Galilee. " The man from Galilee? Who I s he and why is he so important? Most people know that he Is Jesus Christ who walked the earth as a man about 2000 years ago. Many people en and today call him their ultimate leader or Lord. Jesus hlmselt sald, " Do not let your heartB be troubled. Trust In God ; trust also in me. " . . .

"I am the way and the truth and the life. No one comes to God except through me. " ( John 14 : 1, 6 ) In speaking about leadership Jesus said, "Watch out that you are not deceived. For many will come In my name, claiming, 'I am he, ' and, 'The time is near. ' Do not follow them. " (Lui e 21 : 8 I don't know abou yo , but I am go­ ing to place my faith in leaders w a put thm faith in the One who is greater than they. Shouldn't we all?

Debate m irrors Su p er Bowl •


Last Sunday's P resldenUal Debate resembled a footbalJ game the caliber of the Super Bowl. There were the good guys and bad guys, depending on your political view. There was a cotn fllp to deter· mine who would have the "home field advantage" or who would get the , ball " ( topiC ) tlrst. Both President Ronald Reagan and Walter Mondale came out to center stage at the beglnnlng of the debate and demonstrated a how of sport­ sman, hlp by shaking hands, like two football captains preparing to do battle. Each can�dale 0 Id Wled by their uniform, both wearlng dark blUe suits, with Mondale wear· Ing a saUd colored Ue and Reagan sporting a striped tie. Commentator for the debate was journalist Barbara Walter. , who should have worn a r feree's shirt, hat and had a whistle and penalty flag handy for the event. Many times Walters could have blown her whistle and tossed a penalty flag. . 'Mr. Mon­ dale, penalty for beating around the bush, that results in two mlnutes ofi

your clOSing statement. " dent Reagan, penalty tor taking too much time on your rebuttal ; ttrst down Mondale " Throughout the debate, the au­ dience applauded much to the dismay of Walters. Over and over, she asked that the crowd not applaud, but they didn't pay any attention . What they needed was Mr. "Til as an usher. Everytlme he caught someone ap­ plauding, he could race down the a1si and say, "Hey boy, wel"e you clapp­ ing? Or, "if you clap anymore, I'll break your arms, ya' here ? " As 1.11 any ports event, a scorecard w s kep ro d nn e wh won the debate. They graded such Important aspects as " How many Urnes did each candidate yawn? " as well as " How often was the word 'Urn' used? " Other tangibles lncluded "Old the candidate perspire or sweat? ' · and "DId the candidate look into the camera or at the commentator asking the question? " great way to decide who should be our next P resident. Maybe we're just too serious about the whole thing. After all , it's just a game .. lsn.'t it? O f


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Page 6

The Moori ng Mast

October J.2., 1984

ome neon art

Contr vers i a l

nder f i re


:racoma City Councilman Steve Kir­ by claimed it was a matter of Mur­ phy's Law : "Everything that could go wrong . . . did. " Kirby was referring to the handling of the latest Tacoma ontroversy, the "Neons for the Tacoma Dome" art d splay that bas been the center of heated debate from the outset of the project, The $301 thousand display is a result of a 1975 Tacoma Clty Council or­ dinance, One percent of the funds for all city construction projects are to be used to commission works of art, The art project budget was based on the initial budget of $28 million for the Dome, which ended up costing $46 million to complete. However, the art display budget remained the same, Councilman Klrby said the whole issue could have been avoIded before the construction of the Dome ever began. He recalled a proposal brought before the city council that called for he Dome to be exempt from the one percent for Art program, but the pro­ posal was turned down, "0 the search for an art display began. The Tacoma Arts Commission appOinted a three-member panel con­ sisting of Diane VanderUp, curator of contemporary art for the Denver Art Museum ; Ira Licht. director of the Lowe Museum in Miami , Florida ; and Michael Graves, architect. Of the 1 60 art proposals , the panel did not fe 1 any particular proposal could fill he need . of the project. "With a project of that magnitude , the panel wanted to be careful with what was selected, " stated Donna Kinkela. director of the Tacoma Arts Commission. The panel resorted t an alternative plan. They sent out invi Uons to four artls who they felt fit the criterIa and recelv d proposals from Stephen An tonakos, Segal, Andy George Warhol . and Richard Haas . TheIr pro­ posal , according to Kinkela, were put on display at the University of Puget Sound , Tacoma Community College, and People's department store for the public to view, The panel recommended that An­ tonakos, a New York-based artist , be commissioned to create a neon sculpture for the roof of the Dome. When that proposal was brought before the city council for approval, it was denied because they felt putting holes in the roof could cause long term troubles for the Dome. The Tacoma. Arts Commission went back to the drawing board, Three months later a proposal was approved to construct the neon art in­ side the Dome . City council members asked the community to voice their views on the issue, however, only 25 Tacoma citizens came to the meeting, Kinkela said, Kirby said it would not have mat­ tered who turned in proposals, " It is my opinion that there was an organiz­ ed effort to give Steve Antonakos a contract before the meetings were ever held, " he said. " It has defied every law of politics, " Kirb said oj t.he decision and process in which it was reached. KinkeJa felt the dec1s10n wa par of "free and open process. Our selec­ tion Is based on the state 's selection ot art, and even the National Endow­ ment of the Arts selection proces . "

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After the proposal passed, many people have emerged as opponents of the decision. One group, known as "No eon in the Dome , " is pressuring the city council to reverse their decIsion. Group Treasurer Ron Hale claims the council's purpose is "more political than an artistic one . " Hale cites mismanagement of money and the ci­ ty council ' s Inability to liBten to the public ' s response to the action as ma­ jor issues in the controversy. The " No Neon" group was responsi­ ble for the collection of an est' mated 9,700 signatures on a petition that call­ ed for a public advisory vote , which appeared on the recent primary elec­ tion ballot . The vote came up over­ whelmingly in favor of removing the art. Another issue was raised when Sal­ ly Hutton and Charlotte Naccarato fil­ ed a lawsuit claiming U e city council awarded the contract to Antonakos without going through a (!ompetltive bidding process . That issue is sUll ' . volved in court action. Kinkela claimed that if the art i taken out, possible legal action ould be taken against the City of Tacoma, One of those legal problems is a part of the contract that says the artist's reputation shall not be intentionally destroyed, which is felt would happen if the art is taken out,

The council is currently studying the question of moving the art or just eliminating it totally. But it could cost as m uch as $32 thousand to remove the display and another $51 thousand to install it elsewhere.

As one student perceived the situa­ tion, " if the City of Tacoma had gathered more input from the public to begin with, we wouldn't have to ··worry about spending an addi tional $32 thousand to take it out. "

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Page 8


The Mooring Mast


H a'n d i c apped U P stude ts by By BECK Y KRA MER

A handicapped ma.n accused a group of PLU students 0 harrasstng

h1m during the PLU V B . UPS football game in the Tacoma Dam on September 22. Glenn Galbreath sald he a.nd h1s wife, Beverly , were seated in the area of the Tacoma Dome designated for wheel chairs, located on the south side of the upper level near the 50-yard 11ne. He said that he and his wile were " trying to enjoy the ball game , " but their view was blocked by six to eight tudent.s who leaned over the raillng to locale friends or look for seats. Galbreath said he asked the students to leave. Some students did nol leave , but instead found chairs nd seated themselves 1n the wheel chair ar a, again blocking the Galbreaths' view _ " It Is not a pedestrian area. They clld not belong there . " Galbreath said. Galbreath said he called an usher's attention to the sltuation. The usher IUIked two students sitting dIrectly in front at Mrs. Galbreath to leave , but refused to ask the others. Galbreath quoted the usher as saying. " YOtl t,'1lys wheel in front oC me I I sometimes. "I was perturbed, t I Galbreath saId_ "I pald money for the seat a.nd was nol able to enjoy the game without be­ Ing bares.sed and annoyed by students who came into the area and blocked

October u.. 1984�

g rad h a rrassed

the view . " Galbreath sald h e and his wife left during the second half. Galbreath notified Dome officIals of the incident and called Charles Nelson, reg! trar, wh was formerly coordinator at disabled students at PLU. James KitWsby. assistant director of a thletics. learned abou the situa.­ tion through a memo circ ulated to the athletic department. Since Kitt11sby

has known Galbreath 15 years, he apologized to Galbreath on behalf of the university Galb reath accepted the apology grac lously , KlttUsby said. " 1 have no grudges against the

students, " Galbreath sald. but added he wanted the students to know their behavtor wa.s offensive. Galbreath , a 191i9 UPS graduate, said that he has attended other PLU sporting events and knows people on campus. " They aren't that caliber ot people , ' J saId Galbreath. "The students weren't using their heads. They weren't really t.h1nk1ng. " "Sheer

d1 appointment, '



.c; a.. c


!! ." c;

e lson ' s response to the lncident. "The bad thing aboul this is that a few students give the student body a reputation . " he sald. However. �


� E

Nelson was not absolutely certaIn the


students were from PLU_ "We have hJs ( Galbreath ' s ) word that they were

PLU students, and it happened on the PLU side of the field. but we can't be absolutely sure. "

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October 12., 1984

L u tes

Page 9

The Moor ing Mast •

8 1 m for d i st ri ct s o cce r t i t l e

By KRISTIN OGARD The men's soccer team split a pair of games in Canada last weekend. The trip included a victory against capUano College and a loss at the University of Victoria. The Lutes beat Capilano 3-2. Kevin Iverson scored two of the Lutes three goals. Kevin Martin tallied the other. The Lutes trailed but were able to pull of the win. l IThe capUano game

was an ex ceptional example 01 our ab1l1ty to come back after being down by one goal , and win the game, "said head coach Jlm Dunn . The Lutes fell to Victoria 3- on Sun­ day, With Iverson putting in PLU's on­ ly goal . "We didn' t always capitalize on our opportunlUes to score , and the other team did, "Iverson said. " University of Victoria had bl azing speed and goo d ski! s. They put us to the test, no team in our conference

will be that tough, "Dunn sa d.

Optimism was the attitude of assis­ tant coach Jim Rink , ' 'It was a good weekend for us, these teams were very good,' 'he said. " There are a lot of new players this year, it took time to mold the team together. " "The program is older now and is able to collect more talent than three years ago when it first established itself. We had five freshman starters back then, "said senior Mark Stockwell . The Lute players head into the rest of the season with an air of con­ fidence . Team Captain B111 Wilkins sald, • 'I feel that Ii we play to the potential of our abilities, we shouldn't lose anymore games. We are improv­ ing every game, individually and as a team. "

PLU ..��er player Brad Baker move. the ball by a UPS player earUer th •• Ha.on. The Lute• •pUt a pair of lame. I n Canada la" weekend. The remaining games are crucial to the Lutes. They will decide which team is the district champions. Freshman



said, "We

have really put it together. The qualities w e possess resemble those of a winning team. " Although general consensus among the





Dunn is somewhat reserved. "I'm cautiously optimistic about our remaining games. We must deal With our offensive and defensive inconsistencies. If we don't, we will lose , " he said. Tomorrow the Lutes face Lewis and Clark College at home at llam. On Sunday, Whitworth travels to PLU to


challenge the Lutes at Ipm. "We would really like to beat Whit­ worth. They beat us last year in the final minutes of the game, ruining our chances to win district, "said second year player Arturo Masaglia. " It" is our goal to peak for our remaining games , "Rink said.

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Lad y Lut es reta i n sec ond wit h win s By S USIE OLIVER The Lady Lutes needed an ove rtime pertod to top host Seattle University 3-1 before launching the home seg­ ment of their schedule last week with a bang : 12-0 against Willamette. They then played to a scoreless tie with Pacific. PLU remains in second place in the Conference. Women's soccer coach Colleen Backer credits the Seattle University as being "one of the quickest and best counter-a ttacking teams I've seen. " After a slow start, the Lutes in­ stigated their attack, which included some 50 shots on goal, by Hacker's estimate. Freshman Ruth Frobe scored once and assisted on a goal by Stacy Wate rworth, who als found the net unassisted. Waterworth is operati ng back at 100 percent after an injury kept her sidelined " She ' s come back strong and had a fantastic game against Seattle," Hacker said.




goalkeeper' s play. " Mary



Ryan) has

had some of the most perfect and athletic saves . Against Pacific she stopped a direct kick from only ten yards out; 98 percent of the time that

contest was stal mated at 0-0

no one


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of ac­

complishment in a mismatch like that. " The Lutes over-emphasized

will be a goal, but not with Mary. " Freshman Coni Rothe substituted for sophomore standout Heather Comerford at center halfback, a c rucial link in Hacker's strategies, and worked smoothly and effectively with both the offense and defense. The Lute coach also lauded Sandy McKay' s aggressive play and on and off the ball movement. From the carefully constructed con­ test with Seattle , the Lady Lutes did a complete reverse when Willamette vIslted last Friday. Hacker played " everyone everywhere" and still wound up with a 7- ad antage at the half " The first 30 minutes we played on their level, not ours. " she com-

played well enoug 1 to win,

mented. " We played a weak team and even though we got our act together,

ball control in passing and played a highly controlled style of soccer. Eight of the women produced goals in the 12-0 romp. Hacker was especial­ ly pleased by Janna Hamilton's first ever ( as a Lute ) scores from striker. The senior, who tallied twice , usually fortifies the defense , but had been rotated to the offense when it became apparent that the Willamette team was not a potential scoring threat. Other Lutes to register goals were : Frobe ( 2 ) , sophom ore Heidi Wisner (2 , freshman Beth Louthain (2) ,

Waterworth, Rothe , freshman Marta Stevens , and senior BJ Crow. Against Paciflc on Saturday ,

however, it was quite another matter, as the game never really got off the ground . Hacker ielt that both teams

but the


Beforehand , Pacific had

rejected the option of playing over­ time to break a tie. "It was so frustrating, " Hacker said. "We didn't play poorly, but then we didn't play reallly well, either. It's not that we weren't trying ; things just didn' t click. " Part of th reason for the awkward tension on the field is that, historical­ ly, games with Pacific have been overly physical. Saturday ' s confron­ tation ran true to form. " I 've never played that team without having to carry a player off the field, " admitted Hacker, and this time was no different as she had no

Continued to 1 1

N etlers pl ace e-g hth in tou rney By MIKE CONDARDO The Lady Lutes volleyball team came so close last weekend, but the poInts needed to put them over the top for the victories just eluded them. FrIday Western the fi rst out to a

afternoon, the Lutes battied Washington University. In game , the Vikings jumped quick 12-1 lead before the

Lutes scored seven unanswered points to pull within four. E ventually the Lutes narrowed the lead to two at 13-11, but the Vikes put the next two shots away for the 15-U Victory. The second game was close. with neither team leading by more than three points. With the Lutes leading 14-13, the Vikings put together a string



c: n.

g .3 iii


of three points to win 16-14. The same thing happened in the third game. With the score tied at 15-15. the Lutes picked up a paint to go up 16-15. But Western captured three onsecutlve points to w1n the game 18·16 and take the match. Tha.t evening at the Puget Sound Tournament, the Lutes again met Western with the same sort of play taking place . The Lutes won the first game 15- 13. but dropped the next two 15-11 and 16-14. The Lutes then faced Whitworth and lost that match 15-6 and 15-2.

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and 15-12. The second round pitted the Lutes against Whitworth once again. Whitworth came out on top again. 15-6 and 15-5 The match for seventh and e ighth


places was a confrontation between the Lutes and Slmon Fraser. In another close match, SFU captured seventh place 15-13 and 16-14, while the Lutes were foroed to settle for eighth place in the llm team tourney. The :following day, Simon Fraser came to Memorial gym to play the Lutes. who looked to avenge their loss the previous day. In the first game. the lead bounced back and forth. With the score 11·10 SFU, the Clan picked up tour quick points for a 15-10 win. The Lutes bounced back In the se­ cond and third games for 15-11 and 15 10 Victories. The fourth game went to SFU 15-10. The ruth game was won by SFU 15-8 along with the match, 3-2. The Lady Lutes have seven games remaining in their season, six of

which are on the road . Tbe Lutes play their final home game of the season tomorrow at 2 pm against Pacific University in Memorial gym.


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In the flrst rOWld of the tourney playoUs. Tbe Lady Lutes won their first game of the tournamenl over the WIldcats of Central Washtngtoll , 16·12




1 0-9




W E MAKE S K I I N G MORE F U N , ...d'


8am · 8pm S u n d ay 1 1 1 22


CEN T ER A V E N U E T A C O M A, W A 9 8 4 4 4 5 3 1 - 6 5 0 1

�tClber I2; 1984


tme nOD

Cro • count,.,. . The Lute hani I'll witl run In th PLIJ L-tv1tat1onal t Ft. StI!llacoom Park



WOlll en'. Soccer · Tbe Lad:; Lutes w1ll host Evergreen St thIs atoomoon at ' : 3Opm. Whit.

- will

tomQrrow at iUld Seattle Umve-ndty

3 : 30pm Oct 18. They will Paclftc . and Evergreen 8t

then travel

to lJnfleld,

• Men'. Socce r 'The booters entertain Lewlll and ClarJr tomorrow al llam , IUld Whitworth at. Ipm on Bunda,y. They W1ll travel to W stern



Oregon, and return home to face Evergreen St Oct 24 at 4-pm.






home game I't'malnlng on


turday at 2pm. The Lad:; Lute!! witl play six away glUTles In thl! next t 0 weeki

pia:; PacliJc

Students who attend any !II orthwest Om · athleUc eventa b dmllted tree with VlUloat'·u PLU 1 D, card . 'l'l'Ih Incl udes next lUrdlL)'lI PL U ·lJnUeld luolball game to be play d In Ie flnnvUle Oregon, •

1"' __

.. . ", "

The Lut.eIJ w1ll he»>l Pacific tomorrow

Stadium . saturday l Oregon Mel'tUnnv1le

: 30pm at lo'ranldln Plerc

the Lutes

trave l


to pl&y UnOeld al l :5Opm. 20,

C ro ss Co u t ry n a t · o n a l l y a n ke By A ND Y S ULLIVA N PLU's first.ever na tionally ranked cross-country team in both men's and women's divisi o will host its final meet of the regular season tomorrow at Fort Steilacoom . Rated se venth In the NAIA after last Saturday ' s second place flnish at the Wlllarn ette Invitational , the Lady Lutes w1ll compete agalrurt an ex.

pected thirteen teams, five of which are nationall y ranked.

onl y onc

5chedule. 'rhey will

Pap u

T h e M'oor i n g M ast







the men'

Melanie Venekamp, who ran a per· sonal best in last wee k ' s meet, will lead the PLU ladles in the women ' s

Con tlnued from 1 0

substitules available by the end of the


McKa.y required eight stitches in her head and was expected to miss


by juniors Paul



Is God on our side? Does he help FLU wln football games? Judging trom the .fact that the Lutes have lost a game or two in their history 1 would

say not. When PLU players pray , they do not pray for vtctory, but that they will play thell' best, and that no one

will get team ).



( on


%. Baker (Ka n . )

3. Northwestern (Iowa)

S. lowa Wesleyan

ft. Hanover (Ind.)

7. St. Ambrose (Iowa)

8. Wisc.·LaCrosse

9. William Jewell (Mo.)

Prior to the PLU game, Western had out-scored opponents by a margin of 163-16 during the 30-game streak. "Without a doubt, they're one of the

IO.Southwestern (Kan.) I I .Bethel (Kaa .) U.Slou lI Falls (S.D.) I3.PACIFIC LUT HERAN

tronges t teams in the Uni ted states, " Hacker said. . 'Their advanteage is that they don't ge t students who play

ocky Mountain (Moa t.)

I s .Panhandle St. (Tell.).tle.


IS .Wlsc.·Eau Claire




other sports ; players first. "


converted are

Photo Cred it Correct ions:


from soccer


C a m pus s hots were taken by Kari n Londgren. So cer a nd track shots were take n by M i ke J acobson.

that lhese players fee] for one another. Compare the Bigns at the next foot­ ball game , the ones on the Lute side Bay positive things like " Potentlal . . . reach for it, " while the opposing chool comes up with pieasant thoughts to live by like, 'Nuke the Lutes. "

Junior receiver Steve Welch said the most important part of the pro­ gram is " The buil ding of character,

Hacker hoped her players would have recuperated by Wednesday, when Western they hosted Washington University. The visitors have one of the longest winning streaks in the history of women's soc­ cer and have not lost a contest since September 26, 1982 .

4. WUmlngton (Del.)

Even 1 you do not share the Chl'l..sUan faith, you have to admire the caring

PLU foo tball 1s unique because the emphasi Is " not on winning or los · ing , " said freshman Tyler Trumbull .

Lady Lutes a 4-3-1

slate , good for second in the con­ ference with a sUght edge over Lewis and Clark .

2. Llnfl I d (Ore.)


The tie gave th

This Is our best team ever. and we're just startIng to reap the benefits from a season of hard work , he said.

race starting at 11 ' 00.

several practices. Hammon also had

DlvJalon U

"We're not only worldng harde , but we're taking les rest, • I said Coach Brad Moore, comparing this year's team to those of the past three years.

team was launched into the

number eleven spot in NAIA rank· tngs, their first national ranking ever.

to be pulled from the line.up. NAIA NATIONAL RANKINGS

David Hale, the men's race will follow at 11 : 45 .

M o re th a n j u st footba l l

Women' s socce r ••.


tomo rro w ' s meet, expect their best race of the season . After their third place effort a Willamette last week,

rather than the building of the joc k . " While most football programs claim

Scott Menzel Sports Editor Did you notice that while Tom Hayes was immobile on the field early in the second half of last Saturday ' s PLU-Centra1 game, the PLU team huddled alon the sideline in ra er.

to teach diSCipline and other skills that w1ll 1ast a lifetime, it seems that a PLU football player is going to find more to take out of the program after the four years, than a player at many other schools. The Christian aspect of the PLU football program while a very impor­ tant part, is completely optional ac­ cording to Welch.

The Christian values that are a part of the program help to tum out better people not just better athletes, and even U you do not accept Jesus as your savior, ou can't den that.

W h at are yo u d o i n g f o r

M id-Se m ester B rea k?

Relax and ha ve fun ! �-Y. :.qA.zq� Let u s p l a n i t for yo u



Parkland Travel Servi e 128 1:6 Pac ific Ave . So.

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Expi res October 25, 1 984 -

Page 12

The Mooring Mast


utes fa I to over-powe

By DA VlD ERICK SEN Centra! the weekend lABt W lishingto n Universi ty football team came to Tacoma riding the crest of a three game win streak , a number twelve national ranking, and a string of fifteen consecutive quarters in which their opponents had not scored. When they le ft town their shutout quarte rs streak had ende d, but lIttle lse had as they handed P ac1tIc Lutheran its second loss of the year,

31-14. It was a long day for the Lutes as few breaks came their way . They spent most of the afternoon backed up against their own goal line as nine of th Lute's thirteen offensive posses­ siom began inside the PLU 20 yard

Lu tes

outgatned CWU 346-323 In


offense despite coming up short on the scoreboard. Central took its first posseSSion of the game and ground out 61 yards on fourteen plays to the PLU 10 yard lIne. From there a 26 yard field goal gave Central an early 3-0 lead that they would not relinquish . By half time Central had built up a 17-7 lead while controlling the ball for 19 : 23 of the first half. Their se cond touchdown of the half was set up by a eventy yard .kic koff retum by Jeff Hasty The Central lead could well have been greater had it not been for

two missed field goal attempts The lone PLU scor1ng drIve of t he first ,

line. With the poo r !leld posIt1on the

G ri d d e r

Lutes had to work hard for every

point that they got. Consequently , the

October U. 1�

Ce n ra l

hall came as quarterback Jeff Shumake threw 24 yards to Dean Tomlinson t the goal line to compl ete a nine play, 82 yard drive.

In the second half a fired up PLU squad took to the field and immediate­ ly assumed control of the game as MikE'! Grambo intercepted a CWU pass on the third play of the half. The PLU oUense took over and drove 54 yards in nine plays for a touchdown. The finai three yards came as Shumake lofted a pass to Randy Hamlin in the right corner of the end­ zone. That narrowed the Central lead to 17-14.

Minutes later PLU had a challcf� to tie the score at 17, b u t Mark Foego ' s 46 yard field goal attempt hit the ounced back. On the crossbar and






themselves up for another field goal attempt, but it missed to the le1t from 39 yards out. That was the last real threat the Lutes could muster as Central took their next two possessions all the way to the endzone for touchdowns. That made the final score 31 -14. On the day Lute quarterbaek ,TeU Shumake

was 23 for

37 as Randy

Hamlin and Dean Tomlinson snared seven and five pa sses respectively. After the gam e the Lutes were relieved to hear that Linebacker Tom

Hayes had only suffered a. pinched nerve in his neck. Hayes was hurt on

the second play of the second half and

was carried from the field on a stret­ cher to a waiting ambulance.


n ext foe i s





m ch i m p roved P ac i f i c

<ii m " a c �


Bill "annoI'. Bill Connor r. Is a senlOI' linebacker, Mike Connor carried the ball for 208 yards and three touchdowns last weekend , and Dave

By DA VID ERICKSEN The Lute grtdders will jump into Northw e s t Conference Action as they host the Boxers fro m ftc U niver­ sity in tomorrow's c onIerence opener at 1 ' 30 pm at Franklin-Pierce. PLU leads the series between the two schools 28-8-3 and the Lutes have won the last eleven traight contests. However, this year's Pacific team is a much improved version over past

Connor backs up his elder sibling as a sophomore runn1l 1g back. PLU will enthusla tl c ally greet the return ot linebackers Tony Sweet and Duane Smith and. cente Jay carl son Tbey have all been absent in recent weeks becau 'e of a variety of injuries.

years de s pite a de ceiving 1-2-1 record. Pacific opened the season with tie against Western O rego n before dropp­

At the sam e time last weekend' s gam e lett coach Fros y Westertng with new holes to fill . Most notably end Randy Hamlin is out with a. pal' of crac ked ribs and a punctured. lu and linebacl{er Tom Hayes ' entin' football career Is In doubt due to a

ing two straight decisions to Simon Fraser and Oregon 'rech. Last week

the Boxers broke into the win column with a 37-29 downtng of Western

c ontinuing neck injury.

The Lutes spent the last week regroupmg after last week' s 31- 1 4 set­ back at the hands of Centra L "Frosty gave a. really good talk on Mon day

In Pacific ' s victory over Western the Boxer offense came of age as they rolle d up 562 yards in total offense . The offense was led by quarterback Rick Carpenter and wide receiver Wayne Cart r who snared touchadwn passes oC 45 anrl 58 yard.::; against Western. Carter, honorable mention Little An-American last year, is among that rare group of two way players. as he also holds down a COT­ nerback stUon for the Boxers. Lute lineba c ke r Mark Grambo says , "P aCifie is a. big, phYSical team. We have to be ready for them to come right at us. " The Paclflc team is dominated by a family ce ntered look WI the Boxer roster boasls three Bons of head coach

and we really feel good about what we re doing as a team. We've played some tough teams and they ' ve made

the bIg plays, but we all st1\1 belleve .in ourselves, .. Grarnbo said. The Lute defense held Central on only one of nine third down play s In

the !lrst half last week, and Improving that statistic is a prtorIty for the Lute de fense this week. On the offensive side PLO has had trouble with turnovers recentl y and they are averaging Only 129.8 yards rushing pldr game as compare d with 242 at thls juncture last year.

dad Ke1m(26) look. for an openl n & ... t ckle Mark RW(.",) look. on. (:entral defeated PLU 3:1-X4. The .13th ranked Lute. will entertain Pacific tomorrow.

G ive yo rself a brea k !

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A l so AVailable Birkenst c



October 2b, 1984

Vol. fI2, No. 6

PacUic Lut h eran U n i versity, Taco ma, Washington 98447


OCTOBER 26,1984

T I M E CHA G E -Remember to set your clocks back an hour We go back to Pacific St a n. dard TIme starting on SUnday, 00· o ber 28.

- PLU ranks among




cess f ul colleges In a study by Dr. Ea r l J. MeGra h and Ot, Ro bert S, Webber. S� page 2 for details.

SPO T S -Grieder Cl ark In



omo rrows

arne. Page

1 2.

Lew S



wfns in the NWCIWCIC Champioshlps t omor· rQW at Fort Walla Walla. See pagEJ 13. -Women'� soccer vtes for second place .. " the conference. They face lewis no Clark tomorrow at 11 a.m. Page 14. -Volleyball loses three (oad �ame$ week. Coach Hemlon says

be SCoreboard. Page

season can't


1 4.

by the

- M en's socce attempt conference title for third straight year with a :c.orrent 6-3·2 record Page 16.

LUTHERAN CHURCH New funcilng tor a minorIty recruit· ment program w i l l help the minority business commun ify, Page � •




.r . .... n .up.ort .... Tu..... � In h I, ....

.wln, tllr M,h S .. U'• .... . ..

-C ross-co untry tries for


_.. n _poll. to " crowd

Pra.d.n' Bona.



• nd

th . Northwal.


Vo i ce of P L U i s s i l e n ced Theodore D,H Karl , one of PLU'S "great movers" for more than 30 years, died Tuesday, four days short of h1s 72nd birthday. Karl , who retired in 1978, was responsIble for the development of the b roadcast communication program at PLU. He also gained a national reputation for adviSing outstanding debate teams. He "put PLU on the map in terms of regional and national foren· sics competion," said PLU President WUllam R1eke. Eric NordhoIm, professor of com· munication a.rts and long. time associate of Karl, saId that Karl was Instrumental in developing KPLU·FM and the campus televisIon cable system . The radio station was only 10 watts nder Karl 's when it started in .1967. guidance, the station grew t o 100, 000 watts. " He built it to what It is today, " Nordholm said. KPLU·FM was dedicated to Karl when it In reased its operating power to 100, 000 watts. "It was probably the only time he was actually surprised, " program said Scott Wllllams, cUrector. After coming back from a con· lerence Karl attended In the 1960's. Karl declared that televJs10n was " where Its at." Belleving a televis10n station would benefit the PLU com· munltym he s rongly advocated the studio be built tn the current Ad· ministration buUding. Karl also headed Pl Kappa Delta, the natlonal forensics honorary fraternity, from 1987·69 and 1976·80. During h1s tenure at PLU, her servo ed as chair or member of nearly all the faculty committees. He was facul· ty athletic representative for 18 years. Karl was often referred to as the "voice of PLU, " since he served as

ot ceremonies, parliamen· and grand marshall at countless PLU events. 'To me, he was one of the strong supporters of PLU, " Nordhoim aid He was 'not onl y great In ducatlon and teaching, but he was a great beltever In outreach service ' to the community. " Karl was actively involved with h1s church. He conducted two pageants for the national convention of the American Lutheran Church, said Milton Nesvig, vice president, emeritus., and arch1vist. In the community. he served on the master tarian

board of Tacoma IJ.ttle Theater, Lakewood players, Allied Arts , Tacoma Opera Society, Rotary Club, Tacoma·Plerce County Mental Health Association and other groups. He pro· duced many community events, most recently chairing Nordic Night, a benefit for the planned PLU Scan· dinavian Cultural Center. He performed above and beyond h1s duties, not only to PLU, but to the sur· rounding community, Nordholm said. Even though its been a short time since h1s death, Nordholm said, "I miss h1m an awful lot. "

B i shop casts i g ht on B1/ DA VID STEVES Bishop John WUson, leader of the Moravian Church In Nicaragua, lec­ tured on the current poUtical Bltuation In that country. Although he malnly gave historical background , Wilson also pointed out the positive and negative aspects of Nicaragua ' s San­

dJntsta. government. W1Json bas been in the Puget Sound area for the past month speaking on several aspects of Nicaragua, in­ cluding the history ot the Moravian

Church and Its role In lcaragua. Speaking to a PLU audience of 70 on Monday, W1Json said one of the pro­ blems of the Sandlnlsta regime has been the treatment of the Misldtu In­ of coast Atlantic the on c11ans

Misldtu part Wilson, Nicaragua. himself, said that after the San­ d1n1stas came to power in 1979, they sought to unite the en tire population of Nicaragua, including the Mtsldtu 's. Being a native of Nicaragua, he sald that sInce the Sandlnlsta's came to power, several conflicts have sur­ faced involving the Misldtus. Wilson sald Nicaragua's Atlantic coast has become a place of kldnapp-

Sa n d i n i s a g overn m e n t

ing, looting , and destruction. "It Is no longer a peaceful region , but one of

destruc on. " Wilson has served as a medIator between the Miskltus, which make up a large percentage of the Moravian Church In Nicaragua, and the San­

dlnIsta government. " He thJnks the Sand.ln1stas can be dealt with , " sald PLU professor James Predmore , who heads the latin american department of the global studies program , " they are certa.1n1y open for dialogue . " Wh1Je Wilson has held a neutral mediator' s position concerning the conflict, Predmore noted that, "he ( Wilson ) detJnately does see the San­ dlnistas in a posItive Ught. " Wilson also commented on the overall situation in Nicaragua. He said that he can understand the United States' concern. that com·


� �

� � i

munism in Central America would pose a threat to the United States. However, he said that the threat is not i ... ............................................____....__......� as imposing as many believe. "Op-

pOSition in the (Nicaraguan ) papers has been, from left to right exposing everything and I think this is free press, or democracy, when you do

Dep a rt m e n t c a nges create n ew cha i rs By LIZ BR YDEN ReshuffHng in six PLU depart­ ments has resulted in six new chaJrs and three new deans. Included in the changes were : Political SCience, Donald Farmer replaclng Wll11ace Spencer , ReUgion, Paul Ingram replacing Robert Stivers; Mat1Jematic8, Larry Edison replacing John Herzog , Economics , Ernest Ankr1m replaclng David Vin­ je ; and SoctaZ Work, Vernon Hanson replacing William Gilbe rtson. Those recelvlng deanshIps were : Natural Science, John Herzog , Humanit ies, Dennis M. Martin ; Bocial Science, David Atkinson. Anthropologyalso received a new chaIr, Laura Klein. However, she did not replace anyone, as the An­ thropology Department separated from the Soctology Department. Ev ry two or three years, depen­ ding on the department, the chair rotates. The term can be renewed if the person wants to run again and if no one else challenges the poSition. Richard JungkWltz, provost, said he feels "it's very healthy there is a rotating system . " It helps to give others in the department a feel for what it is like to be chair and what the current chair could be experiencing, he added.


This year, tour of the previous chairs did not choose to run agaIn and in one case, a new department was tormed. The process ot deciding who will be the cha1r varies from each depart­ ment. Some of the smaller depart­ ments may slt around a table and discuss the 1ssu , wh11e other, larger departments may actually vote , JlDlgkunlz said. EIther way, the

departments have a process which in­ volves all the members of the department.

"the very term 'dean' impl ies a larger responsibi lity than simply chair."

In the case of becoming dean, Jungkuntz sald, " the very term 'dean ' impl les a larger responsibil 1 ty than simply chair. " Technically the president appoints

this, " Wilson sald. In light of the U.S. involvement in Nicaragua, he said " the time must come for a change . We have been in-

sulted, called America 's backyard. We are no backyard for any nation. We are a sovereIgn nation. We are people just like you. "

C a m us Safety office r crash es ca r is violated, we must take corrective action. "

By BRA IN DAL BALCON A campus safety Officer drove his patrol car off the road and into the shrubs outside Pflueger Hall when he fell asleep at the wheel last week.

The reported office had worked many hours on the graveyard shIft for several day with ery lltUe sleep,

damage to the car was " m1nlmal , " said aaslstant campus safety director Dave Harrison. He sald the accident

ed In that nJght to substitute unex­ pectedly for that particular shltt . This was w ithout the knowledge or consen






occurred durlng the graveyard shUt at 3 a . m. However. he decllned to say what day It occurred. The campus safety officer was pro­

mpUy relieved ot safety officer duties. " He happened to ha e worked beyond his capablllUes , " Harrison ald. "It was just one of those things.

He was a good individual. It wasn ' t a common occurrence . " "We relieved him because other­ wise we couldn ' t justify not taking ap­ propriate action , " he sald. " If pollcy

the chaIr, but in actuality the depart­ ment "recommends" that a certain person become chaIr, he saId. In almost every case the president will agree with the department recommendation. TeaChing at PLU for five to six years and having tenure is normally the prerequisite for becoming a chair. Jungkuntz said they should also have

another afety officer said.

In addition the otficer had been call­

of Harrison or the campus safety d1reclor. HarrIson , who mak s out the safet officers' schedules, sald that though he • rie to carefully watch the number of hours his officer work, It 1s im­ possIble to watc eryone at all times. He sald tudE: ' have worked more than the limit ot 20 hours a week by substituting shifts with other officers. Referring to catching the overload work schedules, Harrison sald, " Some things just Slip th rough . "

knowledge credibility, colleagues.

about and

the department, respect among

However, Jungkuntz said if the department de ides to appoint so­ meone who is not tenured, there is always a good reason behind it and everyone involved Is lnformed of the unusual situation. He sald he could on­

ly recall one case where. the chair was not tenured.

U amo g top successfu l col eges

By KIUSTI THORNDIKE "Successful Instltutions of Hlgher Education, " a new report by Dr. Earl J_ McGrath and Dr. Robert S. Web­ ber, ranks Pac1t1c Lutheran Universi­ ty among the top successful colleges. The report consistently ranked PLU 1i1 the top third of the lIS schools in vartous st.atlstical tables measurlng such charactertstics as undergraduate learning, innovation, democratic governance, self-study and plannlng , advanctng knowledge, human diversity, and tnstitutional esplr1t. O ther categories included freedom , Improvement of society, In­ stitutional aesthetic curri culum , and mee ting local needs Fifteen private colleges nationwide were evaluated whose programs, fiscal condition , admInIstration and constituencies were known to be ex­ emplary, according to McGrath. Most of the colleges had things in common such as a. strong president. highly in­ volved board of trustees , student satisfaction, and a church


McGrath, chairman of University Advisor CoWlc11s at Western Interna­ tional UniversIty in Phoenix, Arizona, was Bupported in his study by the Murdock Charitable TIust of Van­

couver, VVashlngton. He selected the colleges he wished to study and contacted their presidents for approval. He then divided persons assoclated with the colleges into four groups : the faculty ,

adm1n1stration, board of trustees, and students, and had the m complete McGrath Finally questionnaires . v1s1ted the campuses and conducted interviews with members in each

group. According to Presldent Ratite, the purpose of this study was not to deter­ mine which schools were better or worse , but to compare the college to

see what made them so BuccessfuL "At Pac1fic Lutheran University, a prominent factor in building and SlJS& taJnJng morale and commitment was exhlblted in tt\e adm1n1strative yet

personal actions of the provost and the presIdent," states McGrath' nar­ ratIve report. " Top admtrustrators Usten for good faculty Ideas , weave ideas ot the provost and president into ( informal ) conversa.t · 18, and let it

McGrath work into the system , " ex­ these " Obviously reported. periences augment the feeling of faculty involvement in the discussion of current Issues and of any plans the administration may have for future

deVelopment , " he added, cGrath also noted the encourage­ ment of creative acU ty and strong campus particlpatton in annual and capital fund campalgns , 8.$ strong IlDd unity campus of evidence

exceilence The report als indicated that suc­ cessful lnstitutions have presidents with a clear sense Of mission, a will­ ingness to listen to other members of the community, yet strong enough to advocate what he senses to be the pro­ grarnB and policies tlwt wlli keep the Institution financially sound, educa-

tionally serviceable, responsive_



The successful instltutions studied have clear, stable but responSive rnls­ moIlS, identifiable and cohesive con­ stituencles, lmowledgeable and com­ mitted faculties, genulnely involed trustees, satisfied students, clear pro­

grams tor development, close rela­ tionships between staff, fa-culty and students, strong alumni and other constituency support, and most

critical of all - presidents with a clear sense ot mlss1on , a w1lllngnesa to llsten to other members of the com­ munlty. but the strength of character to advocate what he senses to be the

programs and pollcies that will keep the institution financlally sound, educationally serviceable, and social­ ly responsive . According




documentation of the reinforcement of the undergraduate program and the commUment of faculty members " helps us to bUild on those strengths. j ,

us The M oori n g M ast

October 2b, 1f184


Chapel , 10 am, Trinity Lutheran

Church Brown Bag Lecture, movie : . " The Gender Gap , " UC 206 Variety Show, B pm, CK


lrtud�nts ; ·1a�ulty and , IUUttlJ)1..First' !a · the Yl#':iefy ShQW at S p;m . J!'rtday In • tlw, mt. Different skits and tale nte d


and Dime , " 7 & 9 pm, Xavier 201

"MusIc You Hate to Love , " B pm, Eastvold Dance : " The Stomp, " 10 pm, Commons

periol'� will


Ail c mlaaiQtl Is p-ee. Qn Sati,1rday , toe Homecoming parade will begin at · ttoon In frQnt of HarSta<tan d tintah .bJ. · � 'Pran1Uin Pletce pat'king 10 . . 1 Eve.ryohe 18 encou:raged tO be � � /oQtball same; I?LQ vs. t.ewts �d Clark. Durlng half,.t1trie tbe HOrnecomtng COronation will OC(!ur: The Homeconrlng • 'The Danee �t(>!l1lJ" . 1s Saturday In UC COmmons, . frQ1l1 1rJ p.rn; to 2 &;pr. Ove mus1� wm · b� Qy the band � ' ';I'he ; Boibs; ' ' ph0t9s are. · " will be ta#.�n .by, Yil�n. 411,. Ti�lt� . ·

Oct. :&8:

Community Forum, 7 pm, UC " The Role of Religion in Politic s , " 7 : 30 pm, CK

UDlt y Jioru� . • 'The SOAring- Cost of Flealth Care:" b� the ' subje t Qt the third National rS$!les Fortun on ThUl'S4aY. Nov. 1, from 7; p. m: m Ule OC Regen. cy Room . Everyone. '. wel00me and · to share views ot;' encouraged rem dles lQr rlsing .nel).lth are costs; . PAnelists WID include C!. Ned l\nder- · · son. CJ... tt, B atnld Mtddleton In� •

. wil

U.OO {ler p81"80lj.

University Congregation, 9 & 11 am, CK Harvest Party , 5 pm, UC "Tops in Blue , " 7 : 80 pm, Olson

Reag a n


Thursday, Nov. 1:

Oct. 31:

Chapel, 10 am, Trinlty Movie, 7 : 45 pm, Xavier 201


HOMECOMING Football , PLU vs Lewis & Clark, 1 : 30 pm , Franklin Pierce Alumm Banquet, 6 pm, UC MOvie . " Come Back to the Five


Page- 3

Monday, Oct. 29:

Chapel, 10 am, Trinity Prayer at Close of Day, 10 : 30


.suranee Brokers; 'l'e ITf Palmeri · ' sarety &. Rlsk Manager, Tai:oma :Schqol Distrlet ; Dt-. Jaln�s Speer. pept of B10· . �diCaJ H1atOry, . VniVel"­ )nt;y , <it , Waehingl9n S�hool of liedld1'le:;" I,.aure .Ntcllolf3, Dtrecto�, J<Hl'Pn's .· . Health . .· VeJttuts > , St. I:losj.dtal ; 1MI ID$iJ;, Qirector of :?nJ.;,•

pm, Tower Chapel

grim ...

'Mult(�re < J)tve.QPment, �edlcal �.Q�t ; and m()4eratot Un�

!ia .Ol$on, !\$¥)�1a.te. ptQfe$oor ol .N;ui:' ' tIint.;'Pllp'� , ' . ,/ x i

a kes ca m p a i g n stop i

By MIKE CONDARDO President Ronald Reagan made a campaign stop in Seattle on Tuesday

and delivered a short speech before a

partIsan crowd of 7, 000 . After a short introduction by Gover·

nor .John Spellman, Reagan ap· proached the lectum to a chant of " four more years . " There were many young people In

has a grudge against . " There


a few protesters on

hand for the rally that displayed signs and chanted slogans . The chants ap· peared at one point to drown the Presidents's speech out, which pro­ mpted him to comment, " Did you ever notice that in these buildings there 's always an echo ? "

the crowd. which Reagan addressed during his speech, claiming, " Nothing

The President pointed t o the rate of inflation when Gerald Ford was in offlce ( 12.6 percent ) and its rise dru­

"I'm thrilled to be in Seattle , the home of the Huskies , " began Reagan. Reagan stated that the Space Needle stood for pride and progress . He also noted that he stands for the future, which was something he felt hls oppo· nent, Walter Monda} e, "obviously,

ing the Carter-Mondale administra· tion to more than 20 percent. " You'll notice my opponent ta. 110t talking about it In this campalgn," he said, and that's, "because 1t 1s down a rOlmt 11 pe r cent. " In the many digs Reagan took at Mondale, one resulted in loud ap· plause from the partisan crowd about

has touched our hearts more. You are what this election is all about. "

taxes. " My opponent sees everyday as April 15, tax day , " he said. "We see everyday as Independence Day, the Fourth of July. " Reagan noted Mondale ' s stand on the military, arguing that Mondale wanted to wipe out the B-1 bomber p.rogram . which would cost D, OOO Boe· ing employees the1r jobs. Along with the mllltary issue, Reagan recalled a sign he had see n at Fairchild Air Force Base that he felt typified his f elings on the military. It sald, " Peace is our profession . " Reagan brought up the issue of economics, pointing out that many source of economic wealth lie in the Northwest.

" If


opponen t's


pollcieB could be identified with a television show, it would be Let's

"M."o You Rate To Love" . ,Department of Mllslc ,p.r�nts "RallQWeen at Mue.1c You Hate- to Love�" to benefit tbe :Music SCholar· ,SlUP Fwtd · Ttl$eis may be purebased at the doot : general · admlsslon, �, ' s�ents � senior Qlt1Zens , $2. The audience is Invit�4 to co rne in 't'he


Tlte Role oi llelt.l on " ,In Politi os . Or. wflliaIn loane Coftln, Jr., a • poliUcal · Sjleaker and acttvtst, wm �ealt Thutsday, NoV. 1 , at 7:00 !p" tlUl CK. Coffin was On e of the seven

;"F'r,el:ldOrii Rlde�$"

aiTested .;lur1ng .

elvil right3de�nstl'attons ·�'. tlle '6fk: He alSO tra.veled to ltan in 1979 to hold ¢lu1strnas. �rV1ces for the Ame.ri.e J:l hostaJes. He il1 an outspoken ppo.­ neJlt .Qf the a,rttl8 r�e.

s att l e Make a Deal , " stated Reagan. "If his campaign were a Broadway play, it would have to be Promises, Promises, and if his campaign had been a novel, and if you had read it, you would have had to read it backwards to get a hap. py ending . " The President concluded his speech

by saying, "America ' s best days are yet to come. You ain ' t seen nothing yet , " glving a thumbs up to the crowd as balloons fell from the ceiling. Among the dIgnitarie.. 'l on hand were

Governor Spellman , Seattle Seahawk receiver, Steve Largent, and Univer­ sity of Washington football coach, Don James, who presented Reagan

with a Washington Husky baseball hat and a autographed football .

Am er· ca n Luthera n C h u rch f u n s m i n o r i ty p ro g ra m By ROBIN KARR In an attempt to supply racial diver· sity to PLU, the American Lutheran Church (ALC) has funded a program which will focus on the recruitment of minority students. The Minority Internship program was developed by Minority Student Programs and the Career Planning and Placement office last summer. According to the grant, the program

is designed to provide ongoing and coorinated support to minority students which will eventually in· crease enrollment at PL U. "The whole goal is to bring up the percentage of minority students at this school , " said Janet Wright, coor-

dinator of the program. Through the grant, Wright said she has the opportunity to develop intern· ships in the minority business com·

Director of the project, Jack Berm­ inghan , said " the long term goal is to get the minority business community Involved . " Because PLU has a mainly white student body, Bermingham said past systems have not been conducive

munity . She said she hopes these con· tacts will eventually become "men· tors" to the minority student. The program was offered its first internship last Tuesday by the Fort office. Personnel Civilian Lewis

that is built community .

schools to interview minority students for a management analyst intern

students, said Joann Jones, interim director of the minority student programs.

Kathleen Deery, personnel staffing specialist, said she contacted PLU because she is trying to get qualified

position. "If the management analyst works out, we will have many more (posi­ tions ) , " she said.

to the student. He said he wants this program to develop a support system into



" We expect interns to build a club, " which will pull in more minority

Jones said she is hoping to make this program a permanent part of PLU's Minority Student Programs office.

Because the grant is only being funded for two years, Bermingham

sald he would like the university to in·

corporate the program into its yearly budget. "It's only $7, 000 . " The original grant proposal reo quested $12,956 to fund a five part pro­ gram. However, only three portions of

the request were approved. "By stretching dollars a little dif­ ferently , " the program may get the remalning part of the grant funded, Bermingham said. Those two portions of the proposal include an information publication targeted to ALC high sc hool minority students, and a 20 minute video tape to build on the �ecifics of the pamphlet.

' An Everyd ay Sto ry' s h owcases N o rweg i a n a u t h o rs By HILDE ARNTSEN "A novel can't change the world, but it can change the world inside our minds , " Tove Nilsen said when she and Ebba Haslund visited PLU recently. Haslund and Nilsen, both feminist writers, appear in An Everyday Story, an anthology of fiction by Norwegian women, edited by former PLU professor Katherine Hanson. "I refuse to accept the things as they are , " Nilsen said. Her novels and short·stories depict the working class envrionment and its social and political issues. Her first publication in 1975, "You

must decide for yourself, " was a con· tribution to the debate on abortion . Haslund started writing during World War Two, but kept her stories

buried in a jar in her yard. Because Haslund could find few young girls in literature to identify with, she ex· plored the lives of young girls in her first novels. " It is a tough job keeping up with people 's images and expecta· tions, " Haslund said. Haslund questions the values of con·

temporary society by unmasking its contempt for women. "I felt an urgent task to present The Story"

anthology "An Everyday contains 30 stories, with

reality seen from a woman ' s point of view , " she explained. authors ranging from the first Norwegian feminist author, Camilla Collett, to contemporary writers. According to editor Hanson, Nor­ way has a rich body of literature which has been passed down from generation to generation. Since Norwegian women have regarded literature as a forum for debating issues, there is a political awareness and a concern for the lower economic class in much of their writing. " Most anthologies contain only a few female writers even if the editor Is a woman , " Haslund said. "In that

way An Ev eryday Story is unique with contributions of female authors only . " According to Haslund, an American editor was chosen because it is easier for them to see more what would In· terest foreign readers the most. The stories , translated for the first time in English, were translated by Hailson and Janet Rasmussen , ASSOCiate Professor o f languages at PLU. The cost of publishing "An Every· day story " is provided by the Norwegian Cultural Council.

Page 4

October 2b, 1984

The Mooring Mast

A former advertIsing man who could sell you yo ur own mo\her. once told me that " "ou can't have a new$P8pef without l1dvertl Ing." I promlsed him that I would try to remember hls '!Yords. And 80 whe n J began to recelve letters to the editor criUc1%tng the Mast's acceptance ot beer an.d wtne advertisements, onc e again 1 rem mbered his wOrds. As indicated in the staff box that usually JWlliI on the edttortal page. "The Mooring Mast 1s publlshed by PLU students under.1he auspices of the Board of Regents. Oplnlons expressed in The Ma8t are not intended to represent those of the Regents, the Admlnlstratton. the faculty or the PLU studebt body. " The·samp- Is true fur our advertising. Contrary to popular Dell and ou b ankbook, the Mast Is in the bUsmess to make. mon�y. as . well a. to tntonn the student body o{ P I4U ac · . Uvltles and n w s . It we start gettbig select\ve almutthe adverttsing w� accept, we eutUng ·'oU a villuable sourc.e of 1li�ohle. It takes moo y to print a weekly pa.p�r lind. to pay the staff . Ii. come e receive from adverttsers proVides a cert;aJn·amount ot that. Rowever. we d& notpubll8h J:ldVertistng that 'lacks tute and commandedency . Perhaps the key Issue behind tbis eonb-over&y·js �dom.of chOtce . Whether PLU llas a non.alcoholpoUey or not, t dents sh uldHbe fr� to mak& their own choIces concerning aleohol. Whether the Mast carrtes alcohol advertlslng or nf)t. we do not ad· vocate a stand one way or the othe r. In that way. , it seems that thls paper ts adopUng a more reaUSUc. tt1� tban the Admlnls atl or Ute Board or Regents. . o alc ohol poll�y wt11,prev�tstudents fl"Om drinking ltth�y ·�a:!lY w&nttO. 91'8.nted, adVer· Using is tneant to rnake roduots look attractive to the corununer. 'nle alcohol e.dvertl.gemen we run m ay a.ppeAl to. a gegrnW1t of the population who had .nol preVioUSly CQnsldered drfuklng. Tha� cannot be belped. Itts stiU an 1rUldlvtdual chole � Whether we preserit an ad or not. In addi tion to the pa�r's �torlal pages , we also have a tesporunbntty to pt'e1!-ent an accurate fa1r plcture of the, orld around us, both on and off Canlpu.$;'rhat.tnc.lUdeB alcohol

CoI!ege Press ServlC�

ean i ng of ' h u m a ni st' m isunderstood To the E Itor: Regarding Mark Huntington' s ' ' ar· ticle" of October 12 in which he ad· vocates voting for Ronald Reagan (a "Christian" ) as opposed to Walter Mondale (a "Humanist" ) :

( 1 ) My Merriam - Webster Dictionary defines "humanisnl" as "1 - devo· tion to the humanities, 2 - a doctrine


or way of life centered on human in· terests or values. " Because Walter Mondale "grew up on a rich diet of humanism from his ' 'preacher father" in no way implies that Mr. Mondale believes he is bigger than God or will ultimately rely on himself to lead our country.

have not. mandated!l1sl'ln1,ent of be�t: anCl wtne advert1slng< lhOpe to s� Uuit fespe�tAAd hands f ·' off pollcy eontlnue. UnUl'lt(81Dps. The'MiUl . conttnue to accept lidv�g, be.r�nd w1ne. lri� ciuCJed, becauee lt we d6nDt. � mk sl1tt1ng our own throats.

(2) Mr. Huntington's view of Chris·

tta.n1ty seems a bit simplistic . Mr. Reagan is a " Christian" because he tells a reporter he's patterning his life


after " the man from Galllee . " Wow! All you have to do to become a Chris· tian is tell somebody you are? I never knew that' s all it took.

( 3 ) Mr. Huntington will put his faith in " leaders who put their faith in the one greater than they. " A good thought, but hasn't that happened in situations such as the Crusades, the Spanish In· quisition, and even radical Islamic terrorism ?

(4) How does Mr. Huntington know Ronald Reagan isn't one of the " deceivers" he quotes Jesus as warn· ing us about? (5) A hypothetical question for Mr. Huntington - will you be any happier if a Christian rather than a Humanist pushes " the button ? " E.S. Wyatt

Beer ads not consistant pol i cy T

Mast falsely bl ame To the Editor:

This letter is concerning the article "ASPLU Soc Hop dance takes a finan· cial dive , " written by Kristi Thorn· dike. At the end of the article, she goes into the mistakes made on the posters ( containing important phone numbers etc . . . . ) done for the conve· nience of the students. I would not mind if the article said my work was disliked and critical of its appearance - that I can handle. But when I am falsely accused of making mistakes on a poster on which I have spent much time, I get a bit angry. Publici· ty JJke that is not needed for an artist. How are clients supposed to trust me in the future if their ears are fUled with misinformation? The only possible mistake , that slip· ped through my hands that I didn't catch, was on the Sund.ay Brunch times. I had give n the copy to a typesetter to have It printe d up and an extra 0 was aCCidently added. 8h uld we begin to publlcize all the errors and typesetting errors in the Mast ? 1


am sure your ratio of errors to money spent to run the paper is far greater than that made on the ASPLU posters. As for the other errors, the copy was printed exaclty as I had received it prior to making the layout for the poster. I think a better explanation of this Incident would of been a plus. The ar· ticle was quite negative and made the problem look worse than it really is ( excluding the problem with the emergency number ) . Another plus for the Mast : the reporter could have mentioned and corrected the errors and made no mention of who was to blame. This, in my view, would have upgraded the paper, instead I only have negative feelings toward the way articles are written. I would hope that PLU could come up with a better newspaper than one equivalent to the National Inquirer ! Sincerely, DlaDe a..... u... a

The EdItor:

I am writing because I am tired of seeing beer adver· tisements in The Mooring Mast. If PLU has adopted a "No Alcohol " policy on·campus, why does the school newspaper which represents PLU, continue to have alcohol advertisements? This does not coincide with what the policy is trying to en­ force. I am aware that there are many stUdents on campus (and off·campus) as well as some faculty and staff, who would rather have alcohol on campus. However, since at this time there is a "No Alcohol" policy, I feel it is contradictory and only dilutes the present policy's statement. If stUdents really want to drink alcohol, then they won't be stopped by PLU's pOlicies. But, if PLU as an in· stitution haS taken a stand for "No Alcohol" then The Moo,..;ng Mast, as PLU's school newspaper, should reflect that stand . If The Mo01'ing Mas takes a ne tral non·cornml 1 view of this polley, bu rather continues

to use beer advertisements, in effect, they are really saying, "It's OK" to students to go ahead and drink alcohol. Even if they are not outright saying to go ahead and drink on·campus, by running the beer and tavern ads they Indirectly encourage students to go out and drink off· campus. This keeps the drinking off of the campus, but I think the policy was made originally to discourage dr1nk1ng alcohol, not just to keep it off·campus and out.of·sight. I believe also, that the Student Life Committee made the policy out of concern for students' lives and health and welfare, not just for PLU's "image" or to appear "dictative . " In effect, I am writing to say, take the alcohol advertisements out of The MOOT' ing Mast. There are plenty of billboard signs nearby pro· motlng beer and alcohol, we don't need it in The Mooring Mast. I encourage oth_rs who feel the same to write alSQ. Becky Ny.ander

Campus Cabl


Playing upon the imagination of the audience has alway been a major element 111 radio production, and four PLU broadcast students found out last week all the work that goes lnto playing with Imaginations. bannon Br.1n1as, Dan Ierchan . Todd Reasland and Marla. Schw lzer attended an intensive four�dny Idw t Radlo seminar called the Theatre Workshop In Columbia, 0 Doug carr . nsslstant professor of communication arts , accompanied th (our who are students In his audio production clasl'l this fall. According to Carr , radio drama relles entirely on ound to move story along. Carr said he hoped the students learned to apprec1ate radiO as a "legitimate electronlc medium" that has th capability of tel11ng com­ plex stories uslng only mufrlc, sound effects and dialogue. He cited recent presentation Of Star Wa r.'! and Th Lord 0/ the R'ngs on National Public RadIo 8S exampl of radiO' nler talnment potential. Carr expl lned that the advent ot elevls10n fOrced major changes in radio programming and the hasing out of programs lIke Tht: Lon Ranger Shadow,

A n as

In '





The height of radio drama populari­ ty may well have been the late 1930s with Orson Welles'adaptatlon of H.G. Wells ' The War 0/ the Worlds on Oc­ tober 30, 1938. The soWld effects of that production were so real and frightening to the audience, Carr said, that people reportedly committed suicIde to avoid capture by Mart1an.s . Carr credits a new generation ot radio llsteners for the renewed in­ terest in radio drama. "Many peo­ pie , " he added , " are discovering for



Uon, KCCR . KCCR (Campus cable

Radlo ) . 5 a project of carr ' s audio productlon class. It Is transmitted along the cam­ pus telev1.slon cable system and can be heard eekntgbts after FOCUS on channel S. I The student-operated radio station was developed to meet the needs of broadcasting students, Carr explain­ ed. ' '1 wanted to take sam studenu to the M1 ourl workshop In 0 del' to te a cor of experlenced radIo c p duce -I 'h could continue the development of KCCR, · t Carr said. Shann on Brinlaa, junior In com­ munication arts, said the workshop "was excitIng because we had a chance to work with radio profes­ sionals from across the country. " By establ1sh1ng radio theatre pro­ ductions at PLU, Carr said he hopes to attract more majors to the com­ munication arts department. "We hope to begln our own radio drama group on campus by the end of go the semeBter, " he said. IS The trip to the radio workshop was Mar'" Schw.f.r 'MrlU how 10 0 •.,.,. , . "H',., soun funded by the Communication Arts .....,.. , 11'0 Th.,.'.,. worbho •• department, the School of the Arts, KPLU-FM and ASPLU.

i c h h r t e f a i th pers pec tive on a bort ion issu e



Mast )8 October 12 issue did appear an


page .

By KA THLEEN BURK Abortion is a lot lIke raciam, " it's


that page was not marked clearly as so. Provost Jungkuntz was not respon­ sible for seeking an ROTC detach­ ment on campus , as printed in our September 28 and October 5 1ssues.

The Mooring Mast Editor

Jul1e Moe

Carla T. 8avall1


New. Editor Robln Karr

Featur.. Edit_ KrIstin Tlmm

Sport. Editor Scott Menzel

Photo Editor Karin Londgren

Mapzlae Editor Usa Pulliam

Andy Sull1van

Liz Breyden

KrIsta Norstog



Cliff Rowe

Layout A..IUant.

Technical Advl..r

Mike Condardo

Doug Carr

Jul1e Schneider

Special A..IRant


Kathl Wheeler

Ty Dekofski

Graphic Artlu

Trtsh McDaid

Scott Helru:lch"

Kathy Kelly Becky Kramer

Layout Editor

Brad Hough

Ty Dekofski

Laurie Benton

Krlstt Thorndike

Copy Edlton Debbie Lance

Brian DalBalcon

Jeff Bell

Advertl.lna Manacer Chamlnlne DzIedzic

Busla... M..... e.. Jod1 Paimer

ClrcaJa tion M.-a...

Matt Koehler

Mike Condardo Clayton Cowl Dave Ericksen Sara Heydon David Steves



Llz Breyden

l<r!IIU Thorndike

The Moo.. ln. Mart I� published weekly by Ihe �Iudent. ()( Pacific L"th�ran University under the �UBplc.e. of the Board of Regento. Opt. nlona expressed In Tbe u are ""t Intended to represent those ot the

the rllCulty or the PLU s tuden t body Leite .. to the editor mWit be Signed and ahould l>o! ,Ubrnllted by � p.m. Monday of the week of publication. T.... Mart reserveS the right to edit letters for taste :lIld l.;,gth.


PacifiC Llltheran University Tacoma, Wash 'ngton

ub.crlpt.on M.nqer

Re..,nts. the IldmlnalraUon.

o s h ow ca se d ra m a


the first time that radio can deUver a powerful form of entertainment . . . Th e PLU studenu who attended the Mis. ourl radio w r.kBhop wer also part ot a l1ve radio drama perfor­ mance the lB.8t nlght of the ork hup. That performance was recorde for Inter dis buUon alon th atlena. PublIc Rn 10 t ill e sys m, Carr said he hop s til combln of his stud nts ' experlenc resurgence of radio drama will create some positive results at PLU and the new exper1mental campus radiO til·

Mark Huntington' s column in the


Page 5

The Mooring Mast

October 2b, 1:984

just a d1!terent group ot unwanted people , " according to Dr. Calvin J. Eichhorst. Eichhorst spoke October 10 to a group of about 30 students and faculty gathered In the U.C. Regency Room . His lecture, titled "Abortion : A Faith Perspective , " was sponsored by Cam­ pus Mlntstr1es. Eichhorst is past president of Lutherans for Life and one of the foun­ ding board members of Minnesota Citizens Concerned For Life. He at­ tended ConcordIa College, Luther Theological Seminary and earned his doctorate at Yale University. Eichhorst is presently the president of Lutheran Bible Institute In Issa­ quah, Wash. The anti-racism movement of the 1960s helped develop Eichhorst's posi­ tion on abortion. In 1967 he was asked to be the faculty advisor for a black support group at Dana College In Nebraska. Through that experience, Eichhorst said "my eyes were opened to the dehumanizatlon process blacks are subjected to. " They are otten treated and referred to as less than people, he said. The "dehumanization process" was also evident In the Vietnam War, ac­ cording to E ichhorst. Words like "enemy" and "body count" took away from the reality that we were kllllng people, he said. Eichhorst sees the same thing hap­ pening in the abortion issue. The terms belng used by pro-choice sup­ porters take away from the reality of abortions, he said. To be consistent with his views on Vietnam War and racism , the Eichhorst chose to oppose abortIon. Eichhorst said he is appalled by "war- mongers who are pro-Ufers . . . and others who are terrified of war, , yet not abortion. ' Eichhorst sees two fundamental issues within the abortion controver­ sy. The first Is whether abortion is a private or public decision. The second

Is bow we as a society value human life. Should abortion be left up to the in­ dIvidual? EiChhorst said abortLon cannot be a private matter between a woman and ber doctor "unlesa 1t Is not the Ufe presupposed that there of another buman belng a stake . " " The first function of law should be to protect life , " Eichhorst said. He questioned why it is appropriate for law to protect trees and parks, and yet "l.nappropriate to protect, at any stage , the Ute of a pre-born child. " How we as a society value human Ute has changed, Eichhorst noted. In the agrarian and lndustrial periods children had " economic worth, " he sald. They worked In the factories and fields and took care of their parents In old age. Now, children are an economic liability, said Eichhorst. The value of a child should not be determlned by a "cost/benefit analysis, " Eichhorst said. He believes many leglslatlve decisions were made on the premise that It is "cheaper to abort. " Just a s economics shouldn't deter­ mlne the value of a child, a child' s value can't b e " located In the teellngs ot someone else , " according to Eichhorst. A person's worth should not be determined by how others value that person, but In the person herself. The criteria tor life should not be whether a child is "male or temale or perfect biologically, " Eichhorst sald. "As Christians, we have lntr1nsic value no matter wha others think . O 'r value Is in our relationship to God. We were created by God, and In His 1mage . " Etchhors said. "I am so sJgn1tlcant that Jesus dIed tor me. " Eichhorst sald Christians should think of a prebom child as their neighbor. Chrlst1an8 are commanded to love their neighbor as themselves. "Christian freedom is never to sacrifice others tor myself, but to sacrifice myself for others, " said Eichhorst.

P blic fund i ng of abortions up f r vote on I n t i ative 471 By KRISTIN TIMM When Washington voters go to the polls November 6, they w1l1 have the opportunity to vote yes or no to In­ itiative 471. The offi cial ballot title of 471 reads : "Shall public funding of abortions be prohibited except to pre­ vent the death of the pregnant woman or her unborn child? " Cheryl Ellsworth i s a community organizer for the Washington State National Abortion Rights Action League. Presently sbe is working full­ time on the campaign against In­ ltlative 471. Ellsworth was the guest lecturer at the Brown Bag Lecture October 12. The Washington branch of NARAL Js an affiliate of the national organiza­ tion, which exists in :m states, Ellsworth said. NARAL is a " single issue group" whose " sole purpose is to keep abortion a safe, legal, available option tor women, "she sald.

stressed that the Ellsworth organization is pro-choice , not pro­ abortion. Many of NARAL's members would never choose to have an abor­

w1ll stop all state funding, including in cases of rape , severe genetic defects and incest, she said.

Under this law, abortions would not be funded to save the life of the mother unless the legislature acts with a special appropriation, she said.

tion themselves, she sald. "Abortlonr the right to choose, is a constitutional right, guaranteed under the U . S . and state constitu­ tions, " Ellsworth said. "Having a right on paper does not mean very much if you're not able to exercise that right. " Ellsworth said she was not talking about morality or the question of abortion , but about public policy. "We are experiencing a very strong threat to our constitutional right, " Ellsworth said. Inltlative 471 w1l1 eliminate state funded abortions for low income women if it passes.

the state decide for them, she said. The state now funds either delivery or abortion, Ellsworth said. Under the proposed law change, "women who cannot afford abortion w1ll be forced

sonal level are in the position to dic­ tate to low income women. Eliminating funding is the first step toward eliminating abortion, she said.

legislature appropriates special funds, she said. "No one can guarantee what the legislature w1l1 do or will not do, " she said. Inltiative 471 . does not affect the abortion rights of rich women, Ellsworth said. It establishes two classes of women: those who can af­ ford to choose and those who must let

lif� is in danger , " Ellsworth said. It

sald. In 1976 the Hyde amendment stopped federal funding, except in cases of rape , incest, or endanger­ ment of Ufe , she said. In 1981 rape and incest were also excluded, she said. In 1983 the House of Representatives voted to eliminate federal funding even if the mother's life is in danger, but the Senate reinstated the money, Ellsworth said. Presently only ten states continue to fund abortions, she sald. The consequence of eliminating fun­ ding, Ellsworth said, is that people who are opposed to abortion on a per­

The 1n1tiative title implies funds are available if the mother's life is in danger, but that is true only if the

Initiative 471 is a "very extreme measure--it does not even guarantee women the right to abortion if their

to complete the pregnancy to receive state assistance , " she said. Before 1976 money was available through Medicaid for low income women to obtain abortions, Ellsworth

Seattle Children'S Theatre be ter t an televi s ion e ca p e By BEOKY KRA MER Jim Weyermann belIeve the role .of the theater 1s to " challenge the creative thought of a person " In an age when television has become a mindless escape from reality. In Weyermann ' s view, the purpose of the theater 1s to depict the intricacy of Ufe as r ,allBtically and unjudgmen­ tally as possible, and let the audlence form the op1n1ons. "It's got to provide . the self-reflection, " Weyermann said. The artistic mission of the Seattle Children's Theater 1s to challenge children, not talk down to them, said Weyermann, former PLU student and present managing director of SCI'. "We're dllferent from the stereotyped children's theater, " he said. Although SCI' bas performed some "Hansel and Gretel" type dramas, it also pro­ duces more thought-prov.oking ones, he sald. For exam ple , SCI' is presently pro­ ducing a screen play adaption of The Count oj Monte Cri8Co. Later this s eason, SCI' plans to present The Birds, by Ar1Btophanes, and The Miser, by MoUere . Weyermann entered the theater business by a roundabout path . When he was a stUdent at PLU, Wey erm ann was involved in many different extra­ curriculs.r




Besides acting in the.$ter productions,

TYPI N G N eed any typi ng work done? Know anyo n e w h o does? CALL 53 1 -31 03 Cal l a n yt i m e Saturday t h r o u g h Tu esd ay cal l after 5

Weyermann was ASPLU president, vice-president of the debate club and Pfleuger dorm presiden . "I was ( as ) involved as one could be involved, " Weyennann eald. "The beauty of he school Is that it's small enough to be involved In Iota of dif­ ferent things . " Vic Nelson, televiSion production executive, knew Weyermann when he Nelson for worked Fdcus . remembers Weyermann as self­ motivated and a good worker. "He did the extra work requlred for the job--let's say he went the extra

mile , " Nelson said. "I think he could be successful at anythln� he wanted to try . " Weyenn ann graduated in 1979 with

H e spent four year i n banking before accepting a nine mon th poB1t1on as managing dire ctor at SCI'. Weyermann gave two reasons tor ac ceptlng the position of managing director at SCI' He was vice ­ president of the board of trustees when the former managing director resigned . Weyermann said he had a " compelling feeling to insure the suc­ cess of the theater. " "The skills I had were needed, " Weyermann said. Weyermann also accepted the posi­ tion because he saw benefit in it for himself. "It's the perfect OPP.ortunity for someone at a young age to learn if you have the aptitude to run a small business, " Weyermann saId.

a degree in communication arts. He

spent a year in televialon production and t hen switched to banking because he wanted to develop business Skills .






organization, Weyermann sald his job is that of a businessman, fund ralser, and marketing person, as well as

" anythlng and everything necessary for the dally operation ot th theater." Weyermann used the analogy ot two ompantea merging to dcscr1 be his new job . He and sar are like two

an which companies separate and strengths the from benefit weaknesses of the other. Weyermann said he felt SCI' would benefit under his financial manage­ ment. In return, Weyermann said the strength of the theater is creativity ,

which he ' d somewhat lost during four years of financial accounting. Weyermann sees himself as an in­ terim managing director whose goal 1s to " put the organization back on stronger financial footing. " " Certain skills needed today w1l1 not necessarily be needed two years

from now , " Weyermann said. The challenge of SCI' today will be dif­ ferent from the challenge of SCI' in the future. Weye rmann sai d.

51 ES TO I THE ARMY. And they're both repre� sented by the insignia you wear as a member of the Army Nurse Corp". The caduceu on the left means you're part of a health care system in whiCh educational and career advance ment are the rule. not the exception. Th gold bar on t�e right means you comman� respect as an. f\mlY officer. Ifyou're earnmg a BSN , \Vl.1.te: Army Nurse OpportunItles, P. O. Box 1 7 13, Clifton , NJ 0701 5.


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October Zb, :1984

Cri m e down since G arrett By SARA HEYDON 'I'wo years ago most of the crime at PLU was occul'lirlg In parking lots. But according to Campus Safety Director Ron Garrett, this Is no longer true. Be said the majorlty at incIdents are now medical emergencies such as sprained.. ankles or reports of ltems stolen from the U.C., such as book bags. There are only occasional reports of vandalism or thefts Involv· ing parked cars. In fact , there has been a notlceable drop In all campus crime since Gar­ rett was hired as director a year and a h.alf ago . Campus crime statistics from the 1983-84 academ1c year com­ pared to thoBe from the 1982-8.3 academ1c year Show that asaaults were down 70 percent ; burglary was down 97 percent ; the number of fires was down 4t) pecent ; Inc1dents of harassment decreased 73 percent; reports of Inde c ent exposure went down 78 percent; theft was down 63 percent; trespassing was down 49 peT· cent; and there were no robberies

'W or ld be st' to v·s i P L U


Garrett said the decrease in overall crime 1B due to better management within campus safety , which as led to better efficiency. When he took over

as dlrector he said he tlrst Increased the patro1l1ng of parking lots. He Bet up designated check scbedules and patrol zones, which did not emt before. In four months they had doubl­ ed the number of safety check points. He also began performance evalua­ tions and believes safety officer per­ formanc bas pIcked up as a res ul t .

Campus safety response time has also been reduced to an average of 1 minute 80 seconds because of dr11l8 ,

Garre tt said. The new parking lots , such as the Rieke Scince center lot require addi­ tional manpower to ensure against an Increase in crIme, but G arrett said an

extra campus safety shIft has been added to ac commodate thIs. Garrett said students can keep PLU's crime rate low by learning to protect themselves and their

possessions .

By BRIA N DA L BALCON The press has never been perfect, though at times it has b een hard for newsmen to admit their m.l.atakes. But things never stay the same. Thanks to professional organlzatIons llke Investigative Reporters and E ditors ClRE " newsmen are bringing their dirty lalDldry out of the closet and talking about their mistakes. "IRE was founded by journalists to help journallsts become more aware of what they are dolng. " said Peter Karl. a reporter with WMAQ·TV In Ch1cago. As a means of educating themselves to become more responat. hIe journalists, a group of eIght journalJam students trekked south to the Investigative Reporters and Editors ' Western States Workshop on the cam-

pus of the University of Southern Cs.lUornla in Los Angeles two weeks ago. The one-day workshop consisted of

12 one-and-a-hall hour seminars In

four time slots. Seminar topics includ­ ed lnvestigating public and prIvate records. city hall . politics, business.

cops and crime, (and) ethIcs. Workshop leaders In c luded some of

the nation' s most reknown In· vesUgatIve reporters and editors from top newspapers and television stations. Included were reporters from the Los Angeles T!}nes. Denver Post, M:tnneapoUs Tribune, and CBS news.

In previous years . newsmen were less open In admitting and discussing their m1stakes. "The dlfference bet­ ween ol d investigative reportin g: A nd

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Are your nightly pizza parties runnin g your bank account dry?

Don 't worry

By KATHY KELL Y The program sele c ti on is made by a It would be sate to say we have had committee at students, faculty , and a so me of the best performers in the few advisors of which Swenson 1B world here at PLU, said Mariin one. The gathering process for the Swenson, advisor tor the Arttst next school year ls already in motion Series. and will continue through January. The lntent of the Artist Series 1s to The selections for next year's Artist bring a serles of four to seven events Series w1l1 be m ade next February. throughout the school year to campus The funds for the A.rt1st Serles are from a variety of areas In the arts, . part of the tuition tee and funn el said Swenson. Though not all areas of through ASPLU, Swenson said. art are represented each year, Swen­ Students with ID can ask for free son Bald, the events through the years ticke ts at the information desk in the have Included Shakespearean drama, U.C. The ti cke ts are avaUable up untu choral , instrumental group , and the night of the show as long as tickets ethnic dance a.s well as modern and last. classiCal ballet. Swenson suggests getting tic kets In " For more than 30 years the Artist advance , insuring better seating, if Serles has been an important feature reserved seating is availabl e, and of the PLU cam pus calendar, " he guarding agaInst the possib1l1ty of the Said. show being sold out. Swenson said that every student The first performance of the 1984-85 owes It to himself to get some culture. seaSOTl was Wednesday nIght. Free The purpose , he sai d, Is to expose the Flight, an instrum ental jazz group, students, faculty and community to performed In Eastvold Auditorium. the best art, musle, and writers that This was the second time Free Flight are ava1lab ie . It Is part of the educa­ has played at PLU. tional process, he said.

s h a re ' rea l war d ' exper" e n ces

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Page 7

The Mooring Mast

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the news 1s that H the facts prove we are wrong, we won't just walk away, " Karl said. " The way that investigaUve repor­ ting has changed Is that it is becoming more responsIble, thanks to groups like IRE , " Karl sald. "It bas made in­ vestigative reporters more aware at theIr downfalls" and haa enabled them to look back and see some things

don't look so good. The keynote speaker at the lun­ cheon was James Polk, a reporter with NBC NEWS . His ll vely address fir d a real world pIcture of jour­

nal sm to a group of eager students enthu$lasUc to gain fame by uncover· Ing another • ' Watergate. " But Polk painted a different ptc­ ture . He quoted a story by Dan RAther of a reporter standing 1n the ratn at.

th€ thRJ �ty tRoll

three tn the morning up to his ankles In mUd. Polk said, " U you 're not hav­ Ing the best Urne of your life at that moment , you had b etter get out of the business. " He went on to say that a reporter must love his work with h1s whole heart. the way he would love his wife or famlly. That sort of dedlcation , Polk sald, Is what is needed to exIst In the world of jOurnaUsm. Polk described his profession as be· Ing like a pyramla, with a few elite at the top. more In the middle and many a.t the bottom. " The only difference be tw een those at the bottom and the top i.!I luck I've seen a lot of lucky reporters, but I have never seen a lazy. lucky reporter," he said.

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Thls year marks th > lOOth snn1versary of the joining ding. a waterfront: urant in Old Town, Is one of the wo parts o( Tacoma. Carts Landing was Town reslauranU s KaUe Down's Tavern, known lor Tavern extendS directly over th w major attraction of new Tacom is th Tacoma :Market. The 'Market, In downtown Tacoma across The upper Jevel offers an open arm of land bakery and vnrlou craft shops. The lower section Is B renovated tnto a hopping and restaurant rea. In the pa t Broadway PIau has been re.strtc park elsewhere and walk through . However, a w1ll aUow cars to enter the area. The Tacoma Sheraton HoteI 1s part ot the groWing Sheraton's attractlve app aranoe and deluxe accolnOiill is.Iso one ot Tacoma's most expensive hotels, with


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Sem i n a r keeps N orweg ian p rofessor · n touch with ho By HILDE A R NTSEN It may sound difficult for professors teaching Norwegian in American col­ leges and universities to stay current on what is happening in Norway. It's a long distance from PLU to Norway, but Norway was brought to PLU last weekend, as PLU hosted a Norway Seminar for professors of Norwegian. About 25 professors from all over the United States attended. The seminar featured literary debate on current Norwegian literature, lectures on modem Norwegian history and discussion of Norway' s security policies, said Auden Toven, chair of the department of languages. Norway Seminar was sponsored by the Norwegian government through

the Norwegian Information Service in


"Actually, the debate was not a repeat of the debate which had taken place in Norway , " she said, "but it moved forward as well as closed the

to gather professors teaching Norwegian in the U.S. and give them a chance to participate in current debate. He said PLU was chosen because of its strong ties to Scan­ dinavia and because it was time to have the seminar in the Northwest. Ac�ording to Havnen, seminars like this are important to Norway. "It is a way to maintain the knowledge of Norwegian language and culture in the U.S. , " he said. The seminars are also important in keeping up and improving the teaching of Norwegian in the U. S . , he

Havnen explained that the various seminars try to meet the needs of the American universities. To do this, the topics for the seminars are chosen in with cooperation Royal the Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Af­ fairs and the hosting institution, in this case PLU. Norway Seminar was highlighted by the presence of author Kaj Skagen, poet Liv Holtskog, literary critic Jan­ neken Overland and Magne Skodvln, a professor at the University of Oslo. One of the professors attending the seminar, Turid Sverre from the University of Texas, said although it is part of her job to stay current on what is happening in Norway, it was exciting to be here and participate in

" The professors showed en­ thusiasm and I think this seminar has encouraged them to increased in­ terest in Norwegian issues , " Havnen said. He added that meeting the pro­ fessors in person strengthens the In­ formation Service ' s ties to the various universities teaching Norwegian. "It tells us what areas of our service we need to improve or change , " Havnen said. The seminar was conducted in Norwegian.


the discussion herself.

New York. Ingvard Havnen, head of the Information Service, said similar seminars are held �very second year

debate . "

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By SCOTT MENZEL The Lutes' 109s to Linfield 1 st saturday in fcMinnvWe hurt the team in more than one vay. Not only did their record fall to g·3, and their playoff chances become slim, but th Lutes 10 t starting quarterback Jeff Shumake for what mlght be the reo maInder oi the season. PLU headed into the Linfield rivalry with a 45-7 trouncing of Pacific. but the second ranked Wildcats were too much tor the Lutes. l.JnfJeld triumphed 24-10, parUy because of a PLU offense that had problems getting on track Without Shumake. Shumake left the game with a separat d houlder at the end of the ler, after 1 adlng PLU to the. first q first scor of the game, a 24-yard P t O'Gr dy fI 16 goal. The In tlal tally was s t up by 28-yard creen po. from ShUmake to Mark Helm. In the bSf!nce of Shumake, th Lutes called on red·.hirl freshman signal caller Jeff Yarnell. " 1 was mentally ready, " Yarnell said. Safety Drex Z1mmerman said the � loss of Shumake did not lower morale, f . 'but experience. wise it hurt," he � g said. Shumake lett with 5 completions In .3 10 attempts for 67 yards. .� Neither team scored until the end of � Frah .. .. q ..'... ... e• .,." ro .. n." 'urns to the first balf. A shanked punt gave 62 Brue. lA rs• .., on" 52 No'. r'na .. e•. Linfield the ball on the PLU 34·yard line. The Wildcats were unable to score a touchdown and kicked a field goal with no time left on the clock . junior defensive tackle Chris Lyden. touchdowns , and threatened on The half time score was 3·3. Linfield used the pass effectively several ther occasions. Unfield struck !irst in the second again t the Lut defense . ' 'They were Linfield had pre sure on the PLU half, when a Yarnell pass was In· sending a slot across the mlddle , " quarterbacks all afternoon. and they tercepted by Jason Barber who ran 76 Z mmerman said. The Lute zone sed the blltz extensi vely. "We wer yards for a touchdown. coverage made it tough for the locked on to a man , " said FLU guard linebackers to pick up that man. Atter trading interceptions, the Dave Chun. " They just brought more Yarnell fin1shed the game 0-29 for Lutes drove 71 yards for their first guys." 203 yards and 4 interceptions. Helm touchdown, The Lutes were stopped Chun felt that the line played real was the leading rusher tor the Lutes on the 6-yard llne, and Pat O'Grady well, they were just outnumbered. gaining 48 yards :In 10 carries. Helm came on to attempt the field goal . The blltzing caused some openings also had 2 receptions for 83 yards. Yarnell picked up the snap and threw in the covereage. but Yarnell said, " I Welch had another bIg game filling in into the endzone for Steve Welch and sometimes didn 't have the time to tor injured co-captain Randy Hamlin. Interference was called giving PLU a find them, " He had 79 yards on 3 receptions. Dean first down. They quickly capitalized The Lutes stopped the Linfield run · Tomlinson snagged three passes for on a 2.yard run by Craig Puzey. ning game very successfully, and From that point on it was all LIn· 9 yards. forced the Wildcats to the air. "The Linfield was le d on offense by field. The Wildcats scored two more game plan was to stop the run , " said




Quart rback Dave Ellis who rushed for 46 yards, and threw for 118 more. He wa 10·15 with 2 interc ptions fD the afternoon. On defense Mike Grambo and Don Coltom each had 9 tackles for the Lutes, Linfield defensive back Floyd Halvorsen had 12 tackles and pIcked off one Lute PaBS

The loss dropped PL U out ot the NAJA div1slon II top 20. They will try to get back 1n the win column tomorrow afternoon when they host Lewis & Clark In the Homecoming game , 1 : 30 at Frankl1n Pierce.

Varn e I eads L u tes ag a i n st P i o n ee rs





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By DA VID ERICKSEN Tommorow's homecomlng game against Lewis and Clark is an unusual one for the Pacific Lutheran Universi· ty football team because the Lutes go into the game with little if any hope of earning a spot in post season play. Yet, in Coach Frosty Westering's mind tomorrow's game is all the more important. "Now each game is a game for the pride of PLU football. This is where the true champiOns shine . " The Lutes will have some huge holes to fill tomorrow as the con­ tinuous string of PLU Injuries again plagued the Lutes last weekend. Quarterback Jeff Shumake went down early in the Linfield game with a separated shoulder and he under· went surgery for that injury Tuesday. The Lutes also lost Jonas Compton to a broken wrist. The Lutes have lost more than eight starters to injuries this year in what Westering describes as an "unbelievable" year for injuries. To fill those holes the already youthful Lutes will be showing an even younger look tomorrow. The most visible of those young players will be freshman quarterback Jeff Yarnell who will replace Shum ake at the helm of the Lute offense. To compensate for the forced em· phasis on youth, Westering will stick to the basics on offense. "Yarnell and his backup Lee Sherman are both good passers, but they are both inex­ perienced at the college level. We're

golng to nave to cut things down and keep it pretty basic, " Westering said. The focus of the Lutes' more conser· vative attack will be the running game. That will mean added pressure for fullback Mark Helm who leads the Lute ground attack in total yards and has built up a 5.7 yards per carry average In the 1984 campaign. The ground game WaB the focus in Lute practices this week. In the LIn· field game, the Lutes penetrated the Linfield 20 yard line three times and failed to put the ball into the endzone for a touchdown. Linfield boasts the nation's number one rated defense.

If the Lutes are to improve their 3·3 season mark tomorrow against the 2·4 Pioneers, they will have to stop a fired.up Lewis & Clark squad that is in the process of rebulldtng under first year Coach Don McCarty. Last weeken d the Pioneers pulled off a minor upset with a 31·12 victory over Whitworth. On offense the Pioneers are led by senior halfback Dave Grill, who was an all Northwest Conference selection last year. So far in the 1984 season he has carried the ball for 467 yards and tour touchdowns.

For the Lutes the key to the game will be to establish their ground at· tack. Defensively the focus will be on the run so the Lutes can force Lewis and Clark out of their game plan. Kickoff fer tomorrow's contest is scheduled for 1 : 30 pm at Franklin· Pierce Stadium.

The Mooring M ast

Oc:tober '" 1984

page 13

C ros s -co u n t ry t e a m a i m s f o r t i t l es


Pacific Lutheran's cross country te am will run in the NWC/WCIC Cham pioIUlhips tomorrow at Fort Walla Walla following their first place finish in the PLU Invi tational on OcUS. The Lute women, who are now rated sixth in the NAIA, will be dete ding the Women 's Conference title which they have held for the past three years. The men. ranked ninth in the NAIA men's bracket, will challenge tiUe holder Willamette University. The Lute men finished third at the 1983 conference meet. This is an Important race because it represents a gathering of private nOT­ thwest colleges that base their finan­ cial aid entirely on need according to coach Brad Moore. It is the only m eet of the se8.S('ln where all competing teams come trom schools of simllar

rJght here on our team, "Moore said . "Karl Nordby , our number nine temale runner, would be running first or second on other teams in the conference . " Moore c1ted team spirit as another strong point this year. Most of the compUments he gets from other coaches are on the friendship the team shares and the respect they have for other teams. " The team is close. I'm glad to be a part of that, " Moore sald. "We're 8. real close grouP. both in the wa.y we are rwmlng and that we are all real goo d frIends, freshman Brian Jacobson said. • ' Brad is always keeping our spl:rJts up . " Captain Dave Hale is looking for a good confere nce meet. t o W ' re a lot stronger as far as depth goes. We're looking torward to a great conference meet. ' 'he ald. " We're keyi ng on running .our best

backgrounds. Moore ranked this year's team as PLU's best ever. "We started hard and trained right through the early meets. Now we are moving towards speed in the workouts , ' 'he said. Moore does not think the sacrlfices made at the beginlng of the season hurt the team a bit. He said the team Is healthy, and tests lnd1cate that most of the team members are less anemic then they were a the begin.1ng at the season. Slower times early in the season will not prevent PLU from runnlng well In the upeomlng cham­ ploIlBhips according to Moore. One strong polnt for this years team is depth.' 'The team is particularly strong on hills, and the number at good runners on the team takes of! some of the pressure on the top run· ners. Our runners can focus on each other instead of beatlng the other teams because the tough runners are

race, and if we can run our best, it will be difficult for anyone else in the con­ ference to beat us. "Moore said.

Saturday 's course is a fast, open race. There re a lot of repeated loops, so it wUl require concentration, getting out aggressIve and ga1n1ng a position early in the race , according to Moore. The PLU women's team will be led tomorrow by detending WCIC Cham· pton Dana Stamper. She will be joined by seniors Corrine and Coneen Calvo and Denise Stoaks, plus a host of sophomore runners. The men will run only one senior, Greg Stark, he will be joined by junior co-caplalns Dave Hale and Paul Bar­ ton, two additional juniors. Dale Oberg John and Armentino. Sophomore RUBS Cole and two freshmen will also be with the team.

Tra i n i n g roo m a - d s i j u red ath l e e By BILL S WIGART

If you are an athlete the bad news is, the odds of gettlng some kind of in­ jury are fairly good. If you 're an athlete at PLU the good news 1s, there is a well staffed and equipped training room to help you with your Injuries. Gary Nicholson, head athletic trainer, has seen his share of injuries in his 19 years as a traine r. This in­ cludes 15 years in professional baseball , 11 years with the Chicago Cubs, and four years with the Seattle Mariners. Nicholson has been at PLU since 1973. He served part-time until 1982 when he became the full-time tralner. Ntcholson said. " I see my job as 40



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to 50 percent dealing with injury prevention and rehabilitation. I think it's Important to educate the players and tell them if I think they shouldn't be playing. " PLU's training room is equipped with such things as two whirlpool s, rehabilitation machines and ultra­ sound machines. Nicholson said , "I feel our training room is comparable to other similar universities and even offers much more space than many . " The use o f drugs by athletes Nicholson said, occur much more in



; Pi!ge 14

Th� ��ing Mast

Wo m e n ' s socce r m u s W I •

By S US IE OLIVER Amassing a 4-1 ledger since mid­ have Lutes Lady the season, outscored rivals 23-3 in five games .

Yet even with those eye-catching statistic s, the soccer players are counting on their opponen ts' numbers to propel them into post-season play. PLU, Lewis and Clark, and Pacific are all vying for sole possession of the

confere nce's second place slot. The Lutes lost to Pacific 2-0 last weekend and face Lewis and Clark for the se­ cond time this season tomorrow at 11 am. Previously PL U won 3-1. Women's Coach Colleen Hacker wrestle first would much prefer

place !rom Whitman, who has stub­ bornly retained it for most of the season . On O ctober 13 the Lutes en­

joyed a brief stay at the top when they beat Whitman on Lute turf 3-0. mathematically still are "We capable of winning the conference , " Ha ker said. "It's out of our hands now. It will depend on what the other teams do. " The ladies will need in­ surance wins this afternoon and tomorrow to cushion their position and take the lead, should Whitman falter. Although it was still the middle of the regular season, Hacker's Lutes played " championship-style soccer" against Whitman on Oct. 13th. She emphasize d that PL U had completely dominated the game, using a variety of attac k styles and the outstanding have that techniques defensive re cel ed praise all season. Heidi out singled coach The Wisne r's consistent defensive style as exempl ry. In the 3-0 Victory over Seattle University last week, the sophomore hounded the visitor's' top scoring threat throughout the game and only pe rmitted her one shot on goal. Demonstrating the flip side of her ability, Wisner launched a 4O-yard direct kick that crept into the goal just under the crossbar. "She played as

perfect a game as I've

een," noted

made really she "and Hacker, everyone else 's job a lot easier. Seat­ tle didn't know how to function without their leading forward . " The mismatched contest at Linfield a week ago saw the Lady Lutes come out on top 12-1. Even though it was a cold, rainy afternoon and the field was soggy at best, the PLU squad found ple nty to celebrate besides just the margin of the win. Freshman standout Beth Louthain claimed four goals and sophomore Stacy Waterworth earned a hat trick. Maria Stevens and Ruth Frobe, both freshmen, tallled two goals apiece . the potlighted Hacker Coach twelfth goal as the focal point of the entire gam e . Rotated to striker , Ryan Mary goalkeeper regular assisted on the eleventh and went on to score the final goal on her own within 15 minutes' time. " You ' d have though we'd won the national championship from the spon­ taneous mayhem that broke out, " Hacker said. " There was such in­ credible excitement on and off the field, all for the joy of another player. It was really great . " Pacific dragged the Lutes off their cloud in a 2-0 road losss. Ryan was roughed up in the confrontation and BJ Crow sat out a week's worth of practices because of injuries that forc ed her out of the game.

"We made some specific, positive changes since we played them last time, " HaCker said. "We played very well, but they played better. " She mentioned that although it was an emotional and physical game, her players' "physical and ethicai grace" kept the potentially frustrating situa­ tion under control. "Ethically, the Lutes are unmatched, " she praised, in reference to the " clean" style of play on which the Lady Lutes pride themselves. "They are definitely a

class team . "




October 2b, 1:984



to m o


She credits senior catalysts Janna Hamilton and BJ Crow, plus keeper Ryan, as being the core of this year's Lutes. The trio's versatility c on­ Sistently adds spark to both the

ference teams have improved and matured, which has made the cham­ pionship more elusive than it has been in the past.

defense and the offense. Halfback Sandy McKay won her coach 's praise for her consistent of­ fensive pressure. Hacker highlighted her initiative in creating the play and using her ball control to the team ' s advantage. that believes firmly Hacker although her roster is stocked with conthe other players, superior

game Homecoming Tomorrow' s against Lewis and Clark, which was rescheduled for 11 a . m . ( one hour to accommodate football earlier) fans, is a must win situation if the ladies are to tender any hopes of tour­ nament play. Hacker believes that any one game could be pivotal and tomorrow 's could be the one to make the difference .

Vol l ey a l l team f i nds s u ccess i n i m provemen t By MIKE CONDARDO After dropping three games on the road last weekend, Head Volleyball Coach Kathy Hemion said the vic­ torie s her team has claimed this season can't only be measured by the score on the scoreboard. The Lady Lutes finished their season last night with a match at Seattle University. "When I compare their first match and last weekend's matches, " He­ mion said, "I think they've improved by leaps and bounds, both as a team and as individuals. " Last weekend, the Lutes dropped a match at Gonzaga 15-3, 15-7, 15-7, and another match to Whitman 15-3, 15-8, 15-12. The Lutes finished the weekend 0-3, dropping a match to Whitworth 15-2, 15-8, 15-5. The weekend series left the Lutes with an overall record of 3-23, 1-10 in district play. Although it hasn 't been a great season for the Lutes record-wise, He­ mion sees some bright spots. " I guess for me I have to look at the players and a team as a whole and judge our success, " she said. "It's hard for

some players because they were brought up in an atmosphere where victory is always measured by the scoreboard . . . The road was hard on the Lutes, but Hemion saw her squad gaining from the experience. "The players got to know each other, and that is essen­ tial , " she said. "There is no other way to do it but through tim e . "

Hemion opened the season with a very young squad. " Anytime you have seven frosh, the only way you 'll see people improve is through practice and actual game action , " Hemion said.

Looking back on the season, He­ mion named her whole team as hav­ ing improved, but was able to point out some individuals as well. "Gayle Wooster really put things together of­ fenSively, and Sharon Schmitt really hit from the middle well, " she said. "Dana Hinman has displayed poten­ tial throughout the season and has gotten stronger and smarter and Kristin Halberg has gotten better as she has Ie med the system . "



t o the



The A l u m n i Assoc i at i o n w i l l cos po n so r a P I ZZA N I T E at S h a key ' s o n N ove m be r 8 , f ro m 7- 1 0 p . m . fo r t h e d o rm w i n n i n g f i rst p l ace i n t h e f l oat parad e t o m o rro w . A l u m n i j u d g e s fo r t h e parad e are:


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Th an ks to a l l w h o h ave wo rked w i t h u s a n d h e l ped i n s o m a n y ways .




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G ridd ers tal from Top 20 The PLU football team 's lOBS to Lln ·

field in all llkellhood dropped them

out of playoff contention. The Lutes

dropped out of the NAIA Div1Blon II top 20. To make the playoffs a team must be in the I ' fInal eight, ' 'which conslsts of the top eight ranked teams in the poll. A team could make the playoffs wIthout being in the top eight only it there is not a team from that par·

ed up into the "final eight. " but this year they have further to move up. It 1s hard to Bay if the Lutes are close enough to the top 20 to move back 10 if

one of the teams that is in the lower part of the ranJdngs should loose . One thing Is certain, if the Lutes

loos e any one or their three remaining gan'les , and a barrage of upsets in the top 20 does not take place, they are out of It for sure . When th e Lu tes play tomorrow to start their attempt to get back into the top eight, they will have a new signal. caller at the helm . Last weekend in the first quarter of the PLU·Linfield game starting quarterback JeI' Sh make went down with a seperated shoulder. Shumake is a senior and this is his last season. He has waited in the wings tor four years to get his chance , and gets hurt in the first quarter of the biggest game of the season. You have to feel for him.

porb Ecll1;o.- :-

: :-


the profesatonal ranks than at the col· legiate level. " The pressures and the constant travel in pro-sports cause many players to turn to drugs and

Yarnell Is 12 01 M for 279 yards with 2 touchdowns, he has also thrown 4 in­ terceptions , all forced by the heavy rush of LJnfield last weekend.

alcohol. I don 't see drugs as a pro­ blem here. Maybe I am just bllnd to it but, I believe the philosophy of the school as a whole plays a hig part in athletes not using drugs , " Nicholson saId. The training room also gives

The most evident problem Yarnell was having last week was handling



seemed to be


throwing the ball up lDBtead of I:ak1ng a sack.


It was a tou h initiation, but Yarnell said after the ga me that he felt more comfortable as the game went on. Several other players expressed confidence in Yarnell after the Lin· field game. It may take several games for Yarnell to gain experience, but It will be a slightly less drastic lesson when Yarnell leads the Lutes against Lewis & Clark tomorrow.




trainers. Students are able to get hands-on experience In both the train· ing room an d at athletic contests. This tra1n1ng enables students the oppor· tunity to complete their necessary 1800 hours of practical experience s part of their certification to become athletic trainers. Most of all the training room aids the injured athlete. It gives an athlete another chance to compete after In· jury and hopefully allows them to live a normal life once they leave PLU. The training room is located in Olson Audltorium and is open to all PLU students and facult .

Shumake is out for at least two to

$cott<Mensel : .

"., ' .... ..,.


..... =': . _ _

continued from page 1 3.

Yarnell can do tor the Lutes.


. J. ·""5 pag e�

Women ' s soccer

in anticlpatton o f what an experienced




ttcular reglon in the top eight . There are tour regions so the chance of that happenlng ls allm . Do the Lutes have a chance? Last year at this same point :in the season the Lutes were ranked 16th and mov·

three weeks, so probably would miss the remainder of the season. Shumake had good statistics, he was 70 of 128 with 8 touchdowns, 5 in· terceptlons, and 10SG yards tor the season.

On the othe r hand we got a chance to see what freshman Jell YarDen could do. Yarnell had a rough atter­

noon, but he showed moments of the great arm that has everyone buz.z1ng










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Page Ie,

The Mooring Mast

October "", 1984

M e n boote rs vi e o d i s t ri cts By


The PLU men ' s soccer team has boolrted I ts record to 6-3-2 with two wins and a tie, and they will atte mpt to clinch the conference title for Ii third straight year this weekend. The Lutes beat Lewis and Clark 3-0 at home two weeks ago. Kevin Martin tamed two of the Lutes ' three goals and Kevin Iverson picked up the oth r. "During the first half we had the jitters , bu t we played with poise and con!l dence in the econd half," said Kead Coach Jim Dunn. Defensive let. downs cost PL U the lead In the Whitworth game , and they tied the score In the final minutes of play. "We had Whitworth on the ropes and let them back In . ' ' Dunn said.

Scoring the Lute s' goala in the 2-2

tie were Arturo Masaglla and Kevin Martin. Lute goalkeeper Bob Rose

had an outstanding performanc e , sav­ ing a penalty shot in the !.'econd half. " This game was a bench mark of our strengths and weaknesses, " Dunn sald . PLU stomped Western Oregon State last weekend in a 8-0 shut-out.

The game ended when the referee stopped play during the second hall on the charge of unsportsman-l1ke con­ duct by Western Oregon State. Assis­ tant PLU Coach John Jones saId, "We over-powered our opponen . " Andy Johnson. who has been on the injured 11st all seaso n, came off the bench to sc ore two goals agains t

WOSC. " Everybody was up for this game , especially since the disappoin­ ting tie to Whitman , " sald Johnson. Dunn felt optimIstic about the Western game. "The team played with a sense of purpose backed by a week of commitment. We responded to our previous problems of the Whit­ worth game , " Dunn said.

In addition to their 6-3-2 overall record, the Lutes sport a 2-0 con­ ference mark, and are 0-0-1 in dtstrict play. They will play at home agains Whitman tomorrow, and host Pacific 2pm, in a bid for the Sunday a Ivi sion championships of Southern




wfll com­ The Lute harrle the Northwest Conference/WelC Cham· plclnslrl1ps at Ft. Walla Walla tomorrow.


Soccer · The Lady Lutes will close tnelr regular season with two home games weekend. They w1ll host Wll amette at 3pm afternoon, and LeM!! & Clark. tomorrow at

• PLU will finish regular season action by entertaining WhItman tomorrow al t 2pm . and �tue nday , Pacific University on Oct. 31 at 4pm.

Men', Socce.r

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� The performance

of Andrew Glenn are billed as a 'unique opportunity to see European Pantomime at its best. ' People Magazine "

The 1982 U. S. \iational FingerpickinJ! Champion brmgs h,s six and twelve string gullars and sho ws why he 's be oming a favorite of acoustic music connoisseurs. Performing original instrumental compositions from his new Kicking Mule album,

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November 'z, 1984

. • . .•. .. y••..•;

: : ;;

Vol. 62, No. '

Paciiic Lut he r a n U n i versi t y, Taco m a , Wash i ngton 98447 -





"I w a n t t o be a presiden t w h o fn. vests In the human mind aga i n • . • so thaI every young American can go on to CO 1 181;19 and vocational "choo!." Page 2.


e " They say this election can ' t be won. , . I say 11 ca n be won. It must Ii be wOn. and will be won. Page 2.


eThtee PLU students w n sc holar­ ships for the 1984·85 school year,

See page 3.

plannI ng

ntl runnln ... 41 T co a. or


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helps studen ts p lan their careers.

Page 3.

CONC ERT REVIEW e"The Dead Kennedy'S" ride a wave of new sou n d called HHardcore" . a J o no wIth bands like. "Tf1e' Ac,�\J$-: ed" and "Green A1ver'\. �� .page, 5 tor more details.

SPORTS eSwlm team opens season with meet in Idaho toOight. Page 2. eMen's $Occer grabs conference ti­ tle for fourth stralgfft year, Page 10.

-The Lutes meet tile n umber one passing attack in Hie northwest conference. See page 1 0.

CIRCLE K .Parkland Care Center gets a special treat from PLU Cfrcle K sl uden s an d furry frIends from the Tacoma PIerce County Humane SoclelY·

ate tbe

S udent Li e Of � ce consi stent with pol i cy, a l l con scated a lcohol wi l l be d u


·Caree r

De e..atle presldenllal DO .... .." Walter Moadale IUId hi. vice pres.ld C;eral4lne Fer •.,. rallied rot' Wadd n on vote In neelle visits to haUl p ce 2. e mpl t. atc:u,'7 and au _"Planatlo.. of til Electoral Collece proe... -

By KRISTI T11 0RNDIKE To b con stent ill enforc ing the pollcy against the possession or con· sumption of alcoholic beverages on campus , the Ollice Of Stu den t Lite has taken a firm stand on the subject. They have decide d that aU con­ alcohol1c beve rages, f isc ated regardless of the age of the student, will be discarded. P as t policy for students under the age of 21 has been to confiscate the


alcohol and dispose of it. It has also

disregards the quantity of alcoholic

been previous policy to return beverages ( c onfisc ated ) from st ud ents over the age of 21. Accordlng to Mary Lou Fenill , Vice P resident 01 Student Llte , the Dew require policy all alcoholic beverages contlscated to be poured down a drain, regardless of the age 01 the violator. ThIs is to be done as soon as possible after the violation Is discovered. policy The also

beverages involved such as glasses , cans, bottles , cMes and kegs. Fenlll a1s feels that the economJc

conse quences of such action may be more persuasive than any disc ussi on or action a board prescribes.

It bas also been practice to discard the alcohol in the presence of a w1tness. This can be the person from whom the alcohol was confiscat d or another per son.


H o meco m i n g ' uts ri tz' i n ce e b rat They were all there for the climax of " Puttin' on the Ritz" homecoming 1984 - fans, cheerleaders, band. They anxiously waited for destiny to unfold for their homecoming royalty can· didates and football team at Franklin

Pl�rce Stadi um . Lutes footb all team gave them a thrillIng ending to the game by defeating Lewis and Clark M·14. The momentum of excitement surg­ ed at half-time with the Lute s ahead 27-2 and the coronation ceremony. Amy Conrad and Mike Jacobson were crowned King and Queen by last year ' s royalty, Queen Marti upton and King Scott S ears , as PreSident Rieke announced them to the crowd. The runners-up were Princess Krtsty Houglum. ( Harstad ) . Princess Julie Anderson ( Stuen ) , Prince Matt Onne l cascade ) and Prince Kurt SteUen

( Orda.lJ ) . The King and Queen were each adorned wIth crown and caps award­ ed a $40 gift cert1t1eate an d a plaque. The queen received a half long. stem red roses. Jacobson, a junior b iology major sald he was honored just to be a can· dIdate for homecoming king. " 1 was honore d to be up there 1n first place,

would've been fine with me . " " Bastcally, I ' d like to think that maybe GOd shed a little attenUon on

either way

me - so that r could just reflect it all back on hlm , " he sald. "The other two candJdates kept tell­ ing me I was going 0 w1n and 1 kept

telling them they were - we were en· couraging each other, " Jacobson said. He said when he learned he was the winne r and the crowd responded with enthusiasm, he thought, "weil, thiB ls really neat that people care this much . " Conrad, al 0 a junior and biology major , Bald "I W!lS really very. very honored. " She thought, " Oh , my gosh

- I don't belleve It, Wow - what a

blessing. " "It was just that one b ie ss­ ing He ( God ) took to 1lfl me up. I don't d o anything and look what the Lord does an yhow , " she said, explaining she had not been as involved in ac­ tivities






candidates. Conrad said beIng queen makes her

(e el more loyal to PLU, but especially after being honored with the king at an alumni b anque t and seemg the loyalty 01 the alumni. " 1 f ee l really de cl1 cate d to PL U." I really all of a sudden felt ilke a Lute . That was really special to me to think - this is home - thll! is where r belong , " she explained, A parade ot six dorm "floats " and homecoming royalty preceded the game . A Volkswagon van decorated and painted with a tuxedo costume won Foss dorm first place - a free piz· za feed for the entire donn. Other events tor home coming were two mo,,1es, a formal dance. a variety show . a royalty parade , and "The tomp ' dance. Co-chair.s o! the Hom ec o min g Comro11 tee LeAnne Wllliam on and Usa HerLng expre s -


ed satisfaction with this year's homecoming. Tb1a was the first year the formal dance preceded in tead of followed the homecQmLl1g football game. The co·chairs sa1d having the more ca.UBal danc e, " The Stomp , " follow the game was more approp riate because it mat­

ched the post·game excitement better to wear their halloween costumes. and allowed students

Th1s year the homecomlng commit ­ tee replaced the traditional gong show w1th a variety shOW . "They (the performers) were In· timidated by being gonged, , . WDllam· son explalned. " We wanted them to feel Hke anything goes - the word vt.u1ety just kind of left it open. " Hering add e d . As a result, well. "

"U went

over extremely

Entertainers in Jast Friday ' s varie­ ty show were judged on over·all per­ formance, entrance/exit, talent and audience appeal . "Boys from New York , " a barbershop quartet. won first ot $100 with BUly Joel ' s "For the Longest Time , " The group was com­

prised Masters,

of Todd Gowers. Dave Borlng and

Blair John

Gulbaugan_ , Liberal Chord Substitutions"


combo band, featuring Marting Plpho, Eric Peterson. Mark Thorn,

and Tadd Gaulke , scored second prize of $50. Their lucky number was "Sleep on It , " a piece composed by the group.

T h e M oor i n g M ast

Page :z

November 2 1984 t\

Mondale prom ises ' new l eade sh i p' By DA VlD STEVES Amid a red, white and blue sea of balloons , and signa banne rs, Democratic presidential candidate Walter Mondale delivered a 20 mJnute speech to an enthusiastic crowd in downtown Seattle Monday. Mondale was In the Pac11.1c Nor­ thwest as part of a concerted effort by Democratic leaders to win support of the West Coast states . He spoke in

There are presently four days left until the pres1dentla1 election. and a w�k old Seattle Times poll of Washington State residents shows Mondale sllghtly closing the gap bet­ ween hlrnself and Reagan. Since September. Mondale support In the state has Increased from ao percent to 34 percent, while Reagan has dropped trom 4� percent to 40 percent In the same poll.

vice president Monday . Mondale. who is considered a more effective speaker In person than he 18 on telev1a1on, appeared loose, confi· dent, and comfortable in front of the

Mondale told the partisan crowd that he has just been endorsed by both the New York Times and the Wa.sh1ngton Post, two ot the nation's more lnfluentlal newspapers. Mondale promised to provide " new leadership" in several areas of na­ tional and International pollcy :

Portland, Seattle, and Spokane. Former Democratic presidentla1 candidate Gary Hart joined Mondale, also spealdng on behalf of the lormer

exuberant croWd. Desplte damp � degree weather, supporters Mondale hundreds ot packed over a block of downtown Seattle. H1a speech was interrupted several times by chants of "We want Fritz, II and " Youth for Mondale . " that crowd the told Mondale Americans all over the country are " starting to think. " rather than pay attention to the polls.

Fe a


Education "I want to be a president who in­ vests In the human min again . . . so American, young every that regardless of the wealth of their parents can go on to college and voca­ •

tional schooL " •


"If Mr. Reagan is re-elected. he' U get four more years, and Jerry

Taxes " ThIs Reagan on the issue of tax reform is hopeleSB . . . His tax polJc1es have the same relationship to people of average incomes that Colonel Sanders had to the American chicken . " Norweg1a.ns "To my fellow Norwegians of Washington . ThIs nation has discriminated against us for 200 years and 1t's time that a Norwegian was elected President of the United States. " •

- Defense " believe In an America that is et:rong and stands up to her adver­ saries, but is also committed to con­ trolling those God-awful weapons before they destroy us all . , . Republicans "Most of the time Reagan's sleep­ Ing at Camp David, and they've got old George Bush locked up in the basement. He makes a everytime he 's out. " Mondale also referred to a •

Washlngton Post editorial that calls a " Rotten campaigner blustering, opportunLstic, craven. and hopelessly ineffective, all at once . • ,


Foreign PolJcy "I am going to end that illegal war in Nicaragua . . . I am go1ng to condi­ tion all foreign aid on progress on . human rights. . " I ' m going to take American Agricultural abwuiance and we're go­ lng to save the trill10n dollars we would spend on Star Wars, and we're going to use some of that for an alrllft and a sea lltt of American food . I don't want the peoples of the world who yearn for freedom to turn to the Soviet Union, I want them to tum to the United States as the symbol of Leadel'8h1p and Decency all over thls World. " •

- Domestic Programs " The splrlt 01 Community, of fami­ ly, of Nationhood 18 entirely mlsslng from this administration. If you 're old. tough luck. If you're handicap­ ped, too bad. It you're a minority , that's a mistake . Wherever people are In need, thls adminlstration is trying to teach us not to care , to forget it. "

says elec tion can be won

By GREG THORSON To the chants of "We want Gerry, We want Gerry," Democratic Vice Presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro entered the packed Tacoma Dome auditorium last Saturday , and with a stem, confident smne. stepped to the podlum. adjusted the microphone. and spoke on the impor­ tant issues of this 19M election. Ferraro e mphasized vast dif­ ferences between the two partIes on four issues. 1 ) education, 2) en· vi ronmental protection. 3) the nuclear arms race, and 4 ) foreign pollcy an human rights. Ferraro sald, " Reagan may be charming, funny. and pleasant. but that isn't the wue, because the covert war in Nicaragua is not charming. there is nothing funny about toxic waste dumps that cause cancer, and nothing the pleasant about discrimination against women and minorities. " On the issue of education, Ferraro sald, "we need to Invest In the future of our children and country. " She sald that President Reagan "cut the cost of school ald and public school tun­ dlng, " and the irony of it all is that, " Reagan wants to send a teacher to

space . " Ferraro said that. "We're concerned In helping and educating people here on earth . " Concerning the environmental pro­ tection issue .Ferraro sald, " there is no future without land protection. This country must be free from toxic waste. " Pointing to the crowd, she wners, but the said. " you ru:� . .!l�t the �

trustee's." She said the Reagan ad­ minlstration has opposed a water act blll that would clean up our waters. She said, " Reagan has already g1ven us not only number one. James Watt, but number two, Ann Burford. "

. Ferraro sald. things would be dif­ ferent under the Mondale adminlstra­ tion, "We will enforce the en· vironmental laws of the EPA and make the polluters pay for doing it. " She said that, "We need an ad­ m1nlstration that takes polluters to court, and not to lunch ! . . Touching on the nuclear arms race controversy. Ferraro sald that peace with other countries , and ending the arms race is the most important issue. She sald, "We need a President that is wUllng to talk about reducing nuclear arms ; not on the first elec­ tion, but on the first day In office . "

Electora col l ege By BRIA N DAL BALOON Does anyone know how the Presi­ dent is e lected? I mean . . . really know? Contrary to what we would like to believe, we the people , do not elect our president,'ectly. Instead, voters choose electors who compose tbe Electoral College . These elctors vote and elect our president. The Electoral College is composed of 538 electors, chollen by the states. The number of electors from each state are equal to its total number of senators and representative s. In every state. each party appoints their own delegation of electors. ac­ cording to that state's limit of electors.

A person is appointed an elector at the state convention usually as a reward tor active party participation science protessor • Rid PLU poUtical Don Farmer. Farmer was an elector

In 1980.

FalweU will get five more justices on the Supreme Court. Don 't let him do it. "

Washington state has 10. California has 47, the most electors of all states, and New York has the second most at

She said, " Reagan proposes to send nuclear arms to outer spac e . " Mon­ dale proposes "The sky is the limit, rather than extend, let·s stop it here on earth . " " It you vote for Reagan, you're helping extend the arms race Into space . " On the issue of foreign policy, Fer· raro sald, the covert war In Nicaragua is a disgrace to the United States She said that in supporting human rights. she wishes Reagan understood that even In President Ferdinand Marco's going, the PhiUp­ pines will stlll be there. She sald, "We need their friendship, we need to act like a friend and support their quest for human rights. " She sald that when we, " strengthen human rights, we support our country. " - Ferraro sald she feels human rights and equal opportunity are being threatened the with present admlnlstration . She sald we must. " keep federal. and public buildings out of our homes and churches. " "We need a supreme court that is chosen by Mondale, and not by Gerry Falwell . • , Concerning equal opportunity, Fer­ raro said, when Walter Mondale

selected her as his vice presidential runnin g mate, he did, " more for equal opportunity In one day, than Reagan ,. has done In four years. " Mondale and I are committed not by the color of skin, but by content of character. " She said the Democratic Party has always stood for equal op­ portunity and the upholding of the constitution. Ferraro said Reagan recently im­ itated former D mocratic PreSident Barry Truman' s famous "whistle stop speech. " She said, there isn't a better symbol than " Reagan, on the back of a train, facing backwards, without a clue as to who is at the con­ trols, or the direction . " She said. "This election i s a fight for the heart and soul of this country, as Democrats we can win . " She sald, a vote for Walter Mondale is a vote that would " stop the arms race , protect the environment. and care for human rights. " She went on to say, "I'm voting for you, my children, and my children' s children. " In closing, Ferraro gripped the :podium tighter, leaned forward, and said, "They say this election can't be won - I say it can be won. it must be won. and will be won. "

ystery to m ost vo ers

36. Generally, partIes oniy elect those constltuenU! who will be loyal to the arty. hoping they w1ll vote for the party and n t the candidate. Farmer sald , " Electors are selected by the convention to do the wiD of the con­ vention. They are honor bound to the party's candidate . " When the November 6 election rolls around, the publlc casts their ballots. The candidate that receives the most popular votes In a state is awarded all the votes of electors In that party and state.

" When voters vote, they are actual­ ly voting for the party' s slate of elec­ tors , " sald polltical science professor Paul IDbricht. After the general election. the states' electors gather in December at state capitals and cast their ballots. These ballots are then sealed and sent to Washington, D.C. where they are tallled and the neW president and vice president are determined. " Why not just let the people directly elect their President" you may ask? That questlon faced the delegates at

the Constitutional Convention of 1787 in Philadelphia. Seven times during th� co 1rse of the Conventlon the

method for choosing the executive wa.� altered. This wa.a ont! of the toughest issues they faced.

The ' wanted a system that would cboose the most qualified person, not the most popular. The delegates did not have con­ fidence In the public ' s ab1l1ty to choose the best-qualified candidate. Given the ppor education of the con­ stituency and the primitive com­ munication and transportation. they thought a direct vote by the people would be neither desireable nor feasible. So they decided on an Indirect popular vote through intermediaries. A committee · on Unfinlshed Business proposed lhe Electoral Col­ lege on September 4. 1787. The original plan gave the person with the most majority votes by the Ele ctoral College the Presidency and the person with the second hlghest total the vice presidency. The electors were to be chosen by each state ' s legisla.ture , but the p rty

system soon developed and electors soon became its captives. Nominated by thelr party, they were expected to vote for their party 's candidates . The E lectoral College vote usually

exaggerate s the margin of victory of the popUl ar vote leader, In 1968, Richard Nixon 's electoral votes gave him 56 percent of the college ; his popular vote percentage was only 43 percent. Jimmy Carter's 297 electoral votes In 1976 gave him 55 percent of the Electoral College while he received 50 percent of the popular vote. The system minlmizes uncertainty by the quick and decisive way it ag­ gregates the vote and determines the winner. Results are usually known the evening of the election.

According to the Constitution. elec­ tors can vote their personal preferences rather than simply cast ballots for their party ' s nominee . This freedom has led t o three occa­ sions ( 1824. 1876. and 1888 ) where the candidate w lth the most pop ular vote wa defeated in the Electoral College vote.

November 2, 1�

T h e M o or i n g M ast

ov. 5



President 's COUDcll on Physical Fitness, 8 am, Olson & Memorial Chapel, 10 am, Trinity Lutheran Church Brown Bag Lecture, Noon, UC Play - "The Cherry Orchard. t o 8 pm, Eastvold

Chapel, 10 am, Trinity Lutheran Church Audubon Nature Images , 7 : 30 pm, CK Prayer at Close of Day. 10 : 30 pm, Tower Chapel

President' Counell on Physic 1 Fltn"

Tom orrow

Today and tomorrow the Nor­ thwest Regional Gllnlc of the Presl· dent' CouncO on Physical Fitness &: Sports(PCPFS) w1ll be held at P LU . ThIs cll.nlc Ul feature na­ tionally reco�ed clltdc� speaJdng on such topIcs as fitness, recreaUon, sports medicine, adapted Pl'ogr'c:!lTl S and specIfic sports. Gundars TUm ani!! , profes­ slonal tenni player from Portlarid, Ore . , will be among the many featured speakers dw1ng the two day evE'.nt. Regislration matedals are available in the School oC Physical Education office .

President's Council on Physical FItness, 8 am, Olson &: Memorial Movie - "Hellcats of the Navy , " 7 pm, CK Play - "The Cherry Orchard, " 8 pm, Eastvold Movle - I I All the President's Men , " 9 pm, CK

u ndayt Nov. 4

University CongregaUon, 9 & U am, UC Student Recitals. 3, 6 : 30, & 8 pm , UC pm, 9 CongregaUoD , University Tower Chapel

T ••day, Nov. "

Thur_a,., Nov. 8

Faculty Recital, 8 pm, Eastvold

Movie. 7 : 45 pm, X-201 Evening of Contemporary Music, 8 pm, UC


Three PLU etudents have been awarded Army ROTC scholarships tor the 1984·80 school year. Three-year winners are Jeffrey M . Jewett, an d Robert E. Olson. The two­ year winner Is Roberta J. Blanchard. According to Major Greg Raisor of the Department of MUltary Sc1ence In SeatUe. these scholarshIps are award­ ed for merit. The awardees receIve full tuition and fees. a quarterly book allowance. and $1000 per year for the duration of the award. Upon comple. tion ot the Army ROTC program, they will be commIssioned as second lleutenants in one of the components of the army. Major Ra1sor said the selection of scholarship winners consists of two phases. First the applicants musl meet the requisite GPA. pass rigorous physical and medical tests, and ap­ pear before the interview board. Then they enter a national competition in which the results from the earlier phaBe are reviewed. As scholarship winners the three students must keep up their GP A's in both PLU classes and in their m1l1tary science classe s , Ra.isor satd. They

must also display a marked progress toward their individual degrees , he Bald . Robert Olson, a sophomore major. ing in political scIence. sald he would not have been able to attend PLU this year had it not been for the scholar· shIp. He sald he enjoys being a part of ROTC and feels Lt "fuilllls an impor­ tant part of what our nation' s all about. · · Jei.f Jewett was enrolled in the milltary when he appUed for the award. ThlB will be Jewett's first year at PLU. He said he also plans to ma­ jor in political scIence. " ROTC Is useful for people who want to get their education and can't afford it, t I he sald. Roberta Blanchard sald there Is 'a lot of responslb1l1ty required ' 10 ROTC. Blanchard, who is a junIor mao joring in businesa marketing, sald she decided to become an ROTC member because this scholarship was oHered to her. She sald she felt that ROTC could provide "incredible experience and an opportunity to develop leader­ ship skills that are important in the bus1ness world." •

The Mooring Ma t Editor

Carla T. Savalll New. Editor Robln Karr

P tur" Editor lCrtJitin T1mm Sp rts EdItor

Ll:I. Breyden

Layout Aul.t.nt.

TCGhnlcaJ AdriMr

Uke CondanJo J ulIe Bp.J'lneJder

BeaU Menzel


Plloto Editor

Ty l)ekofllld

KarIn Landgren "...... In.

Ty�n.r. JulJe MII4' Leanne oa'l19 Krlata NO:nltog Jana Bauer


Llua Pulliam

Trlub McDaId

Andy Sullivan

Ad",'.ol' Clllt Rowe

Doug carr Spect.1 Aliinant

Kalht Wheeler Gl'aphie Artln S/:ott RPlndl!4a

KaUly KeJly Beclly Kramer

Layout Edltol'

Brlld H<rugh

'ly oelcofskJ

uriI.' Benton

Cop), Edlton

KrIst! Thornd!.ke

Debbie Lance

Brian Da1Balcon

Jell B 11 Advert!.'n, lI·p·cer Charmaine Dzlt!<Wc

MJaaa, r Jodl Paimer Cll'cuJ.tlon 1I . ...Cel' Bu.11I<

Matt Koehler

MIke Condanto Clayton Cowl Dave ErickSen

Sara Heydon oavtd Sl VI.' Ltz Breyden

Paame Lutherall Unlverall) Tacoma. WUbington 88447 '2(6) 03ll·USl



Til. ....r... .. ...c La publlahed weellly by the .tucIwJ oC Paelne Lutht!!'IW Unlvpnll ly under Ih�<:es a{ th� Board ot RegenlB. Opl. nl"llI! exp"".Sl!<I ln Til. M... not In rukd to nlp"", .nt thQ!l oJ the Regent., the IOllmtnJa1rUu a n. !.h '"C'':!ty o. Ule PL lUdent bctdy. Lette,.. CD !he edlt ol mWtl lle elgnedJUld tlIwull1 b.. .whmltted by II p. m . MOIl y or lhe we .... at publication. TIlt. Mild ....""!"Va the right to �dll lett.. (o r

lUte and length





of Music presents Professor calvin Knapp, pianist. in a Faculty Recital. hair­ man of plAno studies, Professor Knapp will perform Sonata. in C Minor. Opus 111. by LudWig Van Beethoven; Impromptu in F Minor, Opus 142 NO. 4. by Franz Schubert : Poems of the Sea, by Ernest Bloch: and Sonata . Opus 20 ( lOt8) , by Miklos Roszas. Admis­ sion Is 1ree.


Pa.c1f1c Lutheran University win participate as the na.tion of zambia in the Model United NaHons that is to be held in Sacramento. Cal .. duro ing the month of AprU Btuden in· terested 111 becorntng members Of PLU' s delegation should ffll out ap­ pllcation6 and turn them into the Pol1tical Science Department by November 15.


"Dyl n& to B Wedne.d y, No . 7

Chapel , 10 am, Trinity Church "Dying to Be Thin , " Workshop, 6 : S0 pm, UC Rejoice, 9 : 30 pm, OC

ROTC offers P L U students schol a rships By SARA BE YDON

Page� 3

Lutheran Anorexia



Kim Lampson, Ph.D . . will dlscuss the dynamics and ramifications of anorexia neTVOSS. Open to the public, the discussion will be shar. ing all awareness experience with everyone. Questions for Dr. Lamp. son are encouraged. She Is current· ly practicing at Providence Hospital. working with support groups on anorexia.

Chekov Classic opens ton i ht " The Cherry Orchard. PLU's second theatrical production this year is opening tOnight at 8 p . m. This famous story of the Ranev­ skaya lam1ly whose a.rtistic values are beg1nn1ng to b threatened by an increasingly bourgeois world blends comedy and drama in an effortless and engaging manner. Set In Russia of the late 19th cen· tury, the play stars Robin Dollarhide, Rebecca Torvend, Jackie Bonneau, David Adlx. and Carry Ooodhln d . Communication Arts Professor directs Anton WUllam Becvar. Chekov's classic character study "The Cherry Orchard" will play ln slty Center Information Desk or at the Eastvold Auditor1um at 8 p .m . , Nov. door for $4.00. PLU students, senior 2, 3, 9, 10_ citizens and PLU faculty and staff can Tickets are available at the Univer- buy tickets for $2.50.

C P P O h e l ps p l a n ca ree rs By KATHLBIiJN B URK

'The biggest misconception Is that we are here to help people tind a jOb , " said Pa.m Raymer, director o f Career Planning and Placement. She sald the main priortty at the Career Planning and Placement Of­ fice is to • 'help people plan their career . " CPPO has six main functions 1n as.aiBtlng people lllan their careers. •

Raymer sald. Bel! A.sS8ssment. The first function

of CPPO 1s helping people discover their strengths and weaknesses. ThiB can he accomplished through a selt· directed search or the Counsel1ng and Teatlng Office, Raymer said. Oareer B:cploratkm. Researching careers and majors that fit with what a person knows about hlmself ts the next step. PLU's Career Day, scheduled for March, could help with this. On Career Day. " professionals are on campus to talk informall y with students, " Raymer sald Career Decision Ma1cfng. There are several ways to test possible career Ideas. CPPO lists the names of alumni who are wUllng to talk to students about their careers. The names of the alumni are organized by their profes­ BiODS, for students to look up and then call or interview. Another possibility is an .1nternsh1p. CPPO lisle both CO­ op Internships. which can be taken for credit. and paid internShips. Marketing, CPPO gives four workshops each semester on reSUMe writing, InterviewJng and dressing tor

success, Raymer saJd. The o.tt1c e also schedules interviews with companies on campus to recruIt and Interview prospective employees . NegotiatiornJ. CPPO 18 prepared to help students better negotiate their salary and bene fits , Raymer sald. Advancement em the Job. The final function In career ls " Jearn­ .1ng how to move up within a com· pany , " Raymer sald, Another common misconception Is that CPPO Is just for seniors. CPPO services are for freshman through graduate students, as well as faculty and staff and their immediate famll1es, Raymer said. After students, Raymer saId alumni are the biggest clients oI CPPO. Althougb some students may not need the services of CPPO until their senior year, Raymer stressed that it Is crucIal for some students to start planning their career as soon 8J! their freshman year. She used Weyerhaeuser as an ex­ ample. Weyerhaeuser is currently hirtng excluSIvely from the.1r in�m· ship program. Raymer said. For a student to get a Weyerhaeuser intern­ ship their junior or senlor year, they must apply as a sophomore. " This means they have made their career chOice and decided to work for Weyerhaeuser when they are a l.1'esrunan 01 SOl'ilOmore, " she saId. Raymer e tlmates that two-thirds

conti nued on Page 5

Page 4

The Mooring Mast

November 2., .984


® A \fER'( BlG MOUTH Election Day next Tuesday win see a record number of students reg1l!tered to vote this year,

according to Gary Kalman, chalr'pe son for N . tiona! Student Canlpalgn for Voter Registration. It seems that for not only students, but adults as well, this Is an important election, There .1s no


doubt that it has been acUon packed mnee Geraldine Ferraro won the Democratic VIce Pres1dentlal nomination. I talk to a lot of students dally and the election Is a key toplc, It disturb me that many voter are keying in on 1.ssues that are not as important as p rty platforms and promlee�. Issues such as Bush ' s patronJz1ng attitude toward Ferraro , or a

possible link between the Mafla and Ferraro's husband, or Reagan 's age. Granted, these tssues have deflnlte relevance but we cannot forget the

ones we are suppo ed to be concentrating on tn the voting booths on Tuesday. As stuaents, we certafuly should be concerned about the candIdates' pos1t1ons on higher educa­ tion Who upporls tederal student loans, grants

an other alda? Who doe not? Where does the Department ot Education stand in the budget cut processi' There are civil rights iasue. that e important to U8 as well. Who supports the qual Rlghts Amendment and equal pay for comparabl orib? And what bout the ann8 contTOl 11!sue? Wlll e be spending more or less on defense with the next president? For any vote to make a difference, it must be an ducated 'Vott', A tudentB, we are not too many years away from living in the world created by the pollcies of our present lead r , Remember that when you go to the polls.

Uke t rge metropoU tan dally newspapers, The Mooring Maat considers itself a. professional paper geared to present PLU's students with the lacts on key .issues on campus and the community. do not • w Unlike those same dallies howev have an edItortal board whIch revlews lrnportant


such as the upcoming election and then takes 0. stand. Perhaps that is something to consider. a t In the :meanUme, The present a whether balanced presentation of v nts,

campus-wide or national , wlthln our news pages,

Any opinion 1 reD cted in our edltor1a1s and It Is Ie opJn1on of the writer. the


m ust d ivers

acial ly

By KEVIN BEGGS Hooray for The American Lutheran Church and their fund.1ng of the Minority In temahlp pro­ gram tor the next two years ! It' a step In the right cUrecUon. but a small step, and one that' s been too long ln coming, The first thing a visitor to PLU might notice is

the dlsUnct lack of racial diversity In the student body. In tact, there are less than two hundl'ed As.1an and Paclfic Islander, a.bout 70 black, and less than 60 Native American and HJspanic students enrolled at PLU. Why Is 1t that an ex­ cellent educational institution such as PLU has such a plt1tuUy low number of m1norl ty students enrolled? Why are there DO more than a handtul

of minority faculty? Why do Minority Student P rograms receive mUe, Lf any funding outside of their budget? There must be some accountability. PLU needs more minority students, and we need them DOW, A more Integrated campus will greatly enhance the learnlng process and also expose PLU students to new and different Ideas and people . The very word University that Is tacked on to Paclfic Lutheran impl1es universal!­ ty and tolerance of others, but this concept eer­ taIn.1y Is not ma.n.1fest rac1aUy at PLU. PLU Is a fine school, but let's make 1t even finer by pushing for racial balance. An attitudinal change must occur in both the faculty and stafi at PLU. The highly pralsed

BERG Endowment fund, according to The Mtnorlty Student Programs offices, has received

almost no support from either. faculty or staff. Minority ethnic studIes of any Bub tance don 't exist at PLU, and 10 general support for m lnonty clubs and activities is llmited. Too many people think that these events are strictly " for minorities , " instead of be1ng presented " by m.lnorit1es" for everyone. Some have argued that minorities don't want to come here becau8 of PLU's reputaUon as a predomJnantly white, Scand1na.vtan school. They are absolutely right. It seems that PLU is mak· 1ng no serious effort at changing thIs. In the 1983-84 catalog- there are few pIctures of minority studenta, and the frosh orientation film shows a predomtnance of white students, This kind ot advertising does little to encourage minority studenta to come to PLU. Could It be that PLU doesn 't attract mtnorlties simply because of underepresentatlon? Ot course PLU can't con­ trol the attitudes of i1s prospe ctive appllcants, however, It can boost the number Of mInorIty faculty and staU.

Obviously change cannot oecur overnight or .In a year, or even five years. We must start somewhere, An increase in MInorIty P rogram s support and awareness Is desperately needed, and a concerted effort by the PLU adrn1n1stra­ tion to hire qual1f1ed minority faculty and staff. Finally, a real commItment on the part of the PLU community is needed to create an at­ mosphere that is more attractive to potential and existing minority studenta.

Itfftrs --

To the EcUtor: We must object strongly to your recently publlahed edltorlal defending the paper's pbll osophy at pubUshing alcohol ads in The Moonng M cSt.

( 1 ) According to your ' ' Freedom of the Press" philosophy, The Moonng Maat would actively print Penthouse and Playboy advertisements It the op­ portunIties arose Where do you draw the Une?

( 2 ) RegardJus of what you may think abo t the paper's ultimate goal being making money, pe rhaps you should rem ember that you are not ac­ cOlmtable to any stockholders or owners, but rather to the students of PLU.


It you take advice from an

advertising man who could sell his mother, perhaps you could get some cold hard cash by helping the sale by putting her In an ad in The MOOring Mast. Remember : U's " Freedom ot the Pres "

Perhaps you have forgotten much of the wisdom the greatest thinkers in the western world have repeatedly told us ! That along with freedom you must carry respoBibll1ty ; for freedom without responsibll1ty can only lead to degradation and anarchy. carla, U's easy to hold yourself to be completely free and wIthout any moral restraint, but we feel the students of PLU deserve more.

Sincerel,.. Peter Schn.lzer MaU Ta,.lor

To the Editor: Affixed to the bumper of my private vehicle has been for some time a sticker upon which is pl'1nted the nam es of the presidential and vice­ presidential candidates of my chaos· Ing. ThIs moming, I awakened to find imposed ove r the previous sticker one not ot D1y own chOOSing, but which bore the words , "Beware of the Soviet Takeover of Central America . " My first thought was, "Beware the mill­ tant takeover of my Buick Bumper, " and " Beware the denial of free ex­ pression by those whose self·esteem is such that they must c nsor opposing I've reallze Now I viewpOints. . . demonstrated an awfully long " first " thought, but it has its impl1cations. First, in ddItion to crltt 1zing p­ posing viewpoints or candIdates (or their hypocrisy , one shoul d support a view or candidate conslstent with one's values or aspirations , apart from pressures to conform to any standards, including those implled by


this letter. Secondly, a good test of the sinceri­ ty and suitabUi ty of a hoice may well be whether or not It can stand the presence at opposing choices without its owner developlng a defensive posture. Finally, when we vote on November S , 1984, let's allow the lever we drop to represent not a tad or fancy, but the pOB81ble based upon best choice what 's available, realizIng that the is choice our which to extent beneficial to all could well be the ex­ tent to which we upport and inform our causes and candtdatee after they' re el cted. Oh, and in relation· "B umper Incident . . Ship to the whether w e agree with a sye em or not, free dom of expresslon allows it to breathe while It is heailng its wOWld or correcting its mistakes Censorship can only ser e to suffocate both vic­ tim an d perpe ator Thank you. Art ItUnzm.nn

November :t, :1984

Page S

The Mooring Mast

'. The Dead Ke n n edys' pa rt of ' h a rdco re ' t re n d By THOR SIGMAR

When the "The Dead Kennedys" are mentioned, the term punk rock and images of mohawks, chains, leather and spikes pop into mind.However, this image is incor­ rect. Punk rock is virtually dead now , after r1.sing out of England in the mid-1970 's. "The Dead Kennedys, " or "DK's", and other bands that performed at the Moore Theater in Seattle two weeks ago, are part of a new movement that evolved from punk. "Hardcore " is the term used to describe bands like the "DK's" , "The Accused" , and "Green River. " The concert was an interesting one, and so was the crowd. In tennis shoes, Levi's, and a Washington State University basketball tee shirt, I didn't look out of place, but neither did the guy with a shirt that said "Barf exchange, "with a drawing depicting exactly that. As "The Accused" started the show, the slam dancing began. Slam dancing is self-explanatory, and not quite as dangerous as one might be led to believe. Stage diving, however, can produce a few bumps and bruises (I've got scars on my shin and elbow from Friday. ) It's very simple, you get up on stage, which 1.s about six feet above the cement floor , dance around, and then dive into the crowd before the security people push you off. Some dives were more elaborate than others, as flips were fairly common by the end of the evening. The bass player for "The Accused" apparently had just a few too many, and to the disgust of most, yet the delight of some, began to vomit while playing. He made up for it, however, by declining the advice of the stage

hands to puke on the crowd, and simp­ ly lay down in his mess and continued to play. .

" Green River" was next up, being fairly non-eventful except for the fact the lead guitarist and lead singer liv­ ed down the hall from the friends I was staying with at the University of Washington. The main event, "the DK' s " , was the wildist and the best. They seem to actually care about the songs they sing, which are mainly in a political vein. They sang about the draft, Nicaragua and other issues. They also played "Kill the poor" to great cheering. The crowd didn't seem to care quite as much about what the "DK's" were saying. At least, they didn't stop slamming or climbing on stage to listen. When a particularly strange person got on stage , the lead singer looked at him and said, "Look 8.t you ! What are you going to do with your life ? ! Are you just going to keep com­ ing to these ( stupid) concerts all your life ? ! " The "DK's" left the stage after their second encore with the thoughts, " I hope we got through your thick skulls. See you in Nicaragua. Think about it. " It only seems to me that they need an audience who will think about it. The music itself wasn't totally without merit. The drummers were excellent, as they had to mainly carry the beat entirely. Some songs had a catchy beat, but most were of the typical hardcore sort : fast-paced, loud, and hard to understand. Even if you're not a fan of hardcore , going to a concert is a fun experience. You can hear a new kind of music, hear new, interesting political views, and for people-watching, they're hard to beat.

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Tacoma Stars host P LU n ight B y LIZ BR YDEN

The Tacoma Stars, Tacoma's pro­ fessional soccer team, will be hosting a " PLU Night" in the Tacoma Dome, December !. The Stars wlll be playing the N a­ tional champion Chicago Sting that night. Free shuttle service will be available to the first 120 people. The top price tickets, normally $9.50, will be offered for $4. The Tacoma Stars will b e taking all but 715 cents off the price. ASPLU will be subsidizing the rest, " To make the ticket more appealing to the student, " Piper said Peterson, ASPLU President. Tickets are available on campus through dorm presidents. The dorm that buys the most tickets will get a free pizza feed from the Tacoma Stars. The event would be held in the fieldhouse with some of the Tacoma Stars attending. The Tacoma Stars hosted a "PLU night" last year and will be hosting various other promotional nights throughout the year. Their goal is to


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continued from page 3 to three-fourths of FLU studellts work in addition to taking classes. About 1 ,1500 students , or half of the PLU population, found employment through CPPO. "Those students brought in an approximate million and a half dollars" when their salaries for last year were combined and totaled, Raymer said. " Experience is the thing helping students get jobs, " Raymer sald. Although she doesn't believe ex­ perience is more important than a degree, Raymer said a student's education and experience should be kept in balance with each other. "The more education you get the more ex­ perience you should get, she said. " The Career Planning and Place­ ment Office is open from 8 a.m. to 15 p.m. weekdays. To assist students who cannot come in during the regular oftlce hours, CPPO and the other departments within the Office for Student Life will be open until 8 p.m. Monday and Thursday evenings.


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get as many different outside groups to attend the games as possible. "There is a potential of 31500 ticket buyers, " said Blll Swigart, PLU representative for the Tacoma Stars. If they attend the game, there is a possibility that they will attend more games, added Swigart as reasons for the event. The game starts at 7 : 115 and is not limited to just PLU students, the com­ munity is welcome as well.

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Page 6

November i .984

The Moori ng :Mast

Pu ppy l ove

C i rcle K and p ppies v·sit Parkland C a re C enter



Pqgy Sel en .bow• •ome love and affection lIet• • ome lick. In return.

Cuddles, hugs and smlles were commonplace last Saturday morning at Parkland Care Center, a retirement home in Pa kland. Who was all th attention being given to? Well. the smiles were directed to Circle K members trom PLU, but the cuddles and hugs were given to puppies from the Tacoma·Pierce County Hum ane oclety. Circle K is working with the Tacoma-Pierce County Humane Sod ty's pet therapy program. This service benet! Q people and animals by allowing people In nursing homes and retirement centers to have contact with animals. usually puppies. whJch Is beneficial to both the people and the puppies . Circle K Is a cooed collegiate service organization sponsored by the Klwanls to help students develop leadership and organIza­ t10nal skills through service to their campus and service to the community. Circle K is responsible for many campus and com­ munity events such a mak1ng and deUvering fruit baskets to students. sponsoring blood dri es and taking people from local retirement homes to PLU events. In November they are sponsor­ ing a clothes drive for the Tacoma Rescue MIssion loeated in downtown Tacoma. Doug Bames, service projects coordinator for PLU's Circle K said , " It's good for the puppies and t gives you something in common when talking to people 10 the home . . . it breaks the lee. th the people . " He said Then you can talk about other things t home enjoy the vIsits beca use the residents of the r tirem "everyone loves to see a puppy " Volunteers for Circle K will be taking puppies to Parkland Care Center every month during the school year. If anyone is in· terested In helping with this or any other of their projects , contact Doug Barnes. Jerry JohJ>aon pho1oa

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The Moor ing Mast

Page 8

Ce n te r m a ke s w ri t i n g

By HILDE ARNTSEN " Help, my paper is due next week, and I'm such a bad writer. What am I going to do ? " For students who frequently utte r that cry, the PLU Writing Center may be the answer. " Anyone can write well, it just takes some practice, " sald Marilyn Davie, PLU student and consultant at the Writing Center. The Writing Center is run by students and provides help in any kind of writing. According to Davie , students come in with drafts at any stage in the writing process. " Som etimes students come in order to understand the assignment:' she sald. After reading the draft, the writing consultant discusses it with the stu­ dent, pointing out weaknesses and strengths. The consultant suggests what can be done to improve the paper, but it is up to the student to take the advice. The consultants have to take the student's personality into account. "Every writer is different, that' s why we don't have any fixed fonnat to deal -with, " sald Gloria Martin, professor of English and Writing Center adviser. Sometimes students come to the Writing Center to have their papers proo fread. The consultants encourage students to come to them earlier. "Sometimes they get upset because we tell them there is something wrong with the paper other than spelling er­ rors , " writing consultant Jennifer Hubbard sald. "It is not much we can do if the paper is due in two hours. " According to Joanne Engquist. writing consultant. students tend to think the writing consultants do nothing but rip their papers apart. To her, the purpose of the Writing Center is not only to tell students about the weak points in their writing. but to stress the strengths as well.

The Writing Center is not an editing service, but they will point out what needs to be worked on and recom­ mend resources to aid the student. They encourage organization and try to help the student find the primary idea of the paper.

'It's a tremendous challenge to look at other people' s writing.'

Joanne Engquist, Writing consultant

In past years. the demand for con­ sultant services has expanded. This semester, the Writing Center employs niJ1P consultants . "They are not all English majors, " Martin said, " ut they are interested

� I

Nov ember 2. 1984

m a n ag e a b l e

in the process of writing. " She sald that students who are able to talk about writing and ask good questions are hired. Working in the Writing Center makes one more aware of one 's own writing. The consultants all sald they have writing problems similar to those of the students . They take their own papers to one another. The students have various reasons for wanting to work at the Writing Center. "It is a tremendous challenge to look at other people 's writing, " Eng­ quist sald. "Sometimes it sends me . off into thoughts for the rest of the day." Hubbard wanted a challenging job, and besides. she added, ' ' It is beneficial to my own writing. " Davie said it gives her a good feel­ ing to have helped somabody with a paper. "The biggest problem in writing is lack of confidence . " she sald. "Hopefully the student thinks writing the paper is more manageable after having been to the

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Spicer has seen students· writing improve dramatically. "If the first paper a student turns in is bad and the next one 1s exce llent. there can be two explanations. " Spicer said. "The stu­ dent could either have been to the Writing Center. or he or she has had someone to ghostwrite the paper. " Sue Wallace, a PLU student, said the Writing Center has helped her im· prove her grades . " They helped me understand the paper better. " she sald. "They make you think the pro­ blems through. " "It i s really helpful once one gets past the stage where one is hurt because they are ripping the wonder­ ful paper apart , " said Writing Center client Robin Kelly.


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Christopher Spicer, Communica­ tion Arts department chair. thinks the Writing Center is a good idea. "I usually mention the Writing Center the first day of class, " he sald. "If a student is weak in writing, I suggest that he or she should go to the Writing Center. "



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sporfs Novemb er %, 1984


The Moori ng Mast

P�ge .'9 .


e l ifts Lutes over P io eers


The old cliche says that the best of­ fense is a good defense. The PLU foot· baU team used tilat philosophy to Its fullest extent last weekend in tiletr homecoming game against Lewis & Clark . The Lutes took advantage of a pair of turnovers to buUd an early lead over the PJoneers and tiley never looked back as they ran away with a 34-14. victory. The PLU defense wasted little time In taking command of Lewis & Clark. On tile open1ng kickoff of tile game, PLU's Tony Sweet knocked the ball loose with a jarring tackle and freshman Mike O'Donnell recovered the ball to set up the PLU offense on the Lewls & Clark SO-yard line. From that point it took the oppor· tunistic PLU offense only six plays and two and a hal! minutes to convert the tumble into a touchdown. Mark Helm capped tile short drive with a two-yard sweep around lett end behind the blocking of Tim Larson and Dean Tomllnson. It took the Lute defense lltUe time to repeat thefr magic as Tony Sweet caused another tumble. This time the sophomore linebacker got In front of a Pioneer pitch on the second play trom scrlmmage fo1lowihg the kickoff. Sweet then fell on the ball to set up the Lute offense on the Le ....1s & Clark 9 yard line. On the next play fre hman quarterback Jeff YarnelJ threw La Ugh" end Randy Hamlln in the right comer of the endzone Cor tile Lutes second touchdown of the game. With the game just three and a half mt"ul'-"S oJd lh Lutes had bull up 'a 13·0 lead. From that point on tile Lutes never really looked back. After tile Lute defense again stopped the Pioneers. the Lute offense pu togelher a drive that culminated In another PLU touchdown as Mark Helm took tile ball into the endmne again. this time on a two-yard sweep. That touchdown gave the Lutes a 19-0 lead wJth five minutes left to play in the flrst quarter. The key 'lo the early Lute lead was a in spedallzed defense that lakeaw . Leadlng the way for the PLU defense was linebacker Tony Sweet who pIcked off two passes, caused two rumbles, and recovered one lost ball. " We ( the defense ) really Ceel ilke we can take control at the game when we play like we can.

M.rk Helm (4.) drive. Into the endzon Bruce Cor.on (51) .nd Jon Kurahar. ('9) on the t.ckle. R.ndy H .... Un (83), Bruce Larson (62.), N te Tyne. (52), Lewis and CI.rk'. Keith C odlll a n (� ), n n. .w S .1 (3� I o •

We've really got some great players, " Sweet sald. PLU's pre-game plan had called for the Lute defense to shut down the P10neer running attack and that part of the game plan worked to perfec­ tion. At the end ot the first hal! the Pioneers had been held to -4 yards rushing, however, they had taken ad­ vantage of the PLU pass coverage for 141 yards and tilelr passing game set up their lone touchdown ot the first hal!. By the end of the first half tile Lute pIcked up a fourth touchdown on a drive that featured a 44-yard run by Jud Ketm. The touchdown came on the thlrteentil play of the drive as freshman Greg Kennedy took the ball

over from six yards out. A successful two point conversion followed on a Yarnell to Kelm pass and the Lutes went lnto the lockerroom at halftime with a ZT-7 1ead. In lhe second hall tile Lutes played the Ploneers stra1ght up. The Pioneers made a charge to open the second hal! as they took the klckoU and drove 79 yards on eight plays for a touchdown. The drive was capped by a th1rteen yard pass from Bill Fellows to Alan Amllng. The Lutes' next drive ended on an J nterception, but two plays later Tony Sweet intercepted a Fellows' pass and returned Lt thIrteen yards to the Lewis & Clark 20-yard Une. The Lute oUense then took the be.ll the fJnal twenty

yards to the endzone for tile f1naJ score of tile day. The final two yards came on a pass from Yarnell to Jeff Gales. That made the final score 34-14 in favor of tile Lutes. On offense tor PLU the story was teamwork as nine running backs car­ ried the ball on the aflernoon. Leadlng the offense was freshman quarter­ back Jeff Yarnell who was making h1s first collegiate start as he replaced the injured Jeff Shumake. On the afternoon Yarnell was 12 tor 18 and 14fi yards. Yarnell's leading recelvers on the afternoon were Randy Hamlin who snared flve passes and Jeff Gates who hauled In four tosses. The Lutes will travel to Oregon to play W1llametle tomorrow.

Con ference Champs

C oss Cou ntry shoots for n ationa l s By SOOTT MENZEL

Atter gaining two conference titles, the PLU cross-country team will com­ pete in the district meet tomorrow at Ft. SteUacoom Park In Tacoma. The Lute men and women both finished ftrst at the NWC/WCI ChampIonships last weekend at Ft. Walla Wa Coach Brad Moore was surprised tha the men won by such a lopsided score, they finished with 29 polnt.c;. and runner·up Whitman had 61. "1 knew we were ready to run well." Moore said. The women wrapped up their fourth stralght championship. The mEm were led by junIor co­ captains Dave Hale who !!nlshed !1rst (25 : 49) and Paul Barton who captured fourth (25 : 58 ) . But Moore pointe to the depth that makes this year's team so st ng. Sophomore Russ Cole finished 6th followed by Senior Greg Stark in 7th. John Armentino, Dale Oberg, and Mark Keller also placed In the top ten.

The women wept second through 6th places with Melanie enekamp taking second ( 17 : 57 ) , Dana stamper Srd. Corrine and Colleen Calvo in 4th and 6th respectively, and D enise Stoaks tn 6th. Kathy Nichola and Kathy Herzog fJnished out the top 10

"The harder the course, the more advantage we have."

with 8th and 10th place flnlshes. Shan­ non Ryan took 19th place. Venekamp was the second woman In PLU h1story to run a sub·IS mlnute race according to Moore. Tomorrow the harriers compete in the distrIct meet at Ft. Steilacoom Park. The top two men's teams, and the top three women'a teams will

qualify for nationals. To prepare for the meet physically, Moore sald they have backed off the mlleage 80 that they are not ge ling tired. To prepare mentally Moore is challenging his team to look at "what each person can do to help someone else on the team. " The dlstrlct meet should b e very competitive. On the men ' s side, Moore points t 5 te ms who will be battling for the top 2 spots. Simon Frase ranked 4th ationally and is one of the favorites along wit.u the Lutes Moore also likes the chances of Western Washington, Whitman, and Central Washington. Last year's district champion , Mike Maroan of Simon Fraser. wlll be hack to defend h1s title. He also ttnlshed se· can at nationals last year. The women will be vying for the top three positions. and Moore sees three teams above the crowd, PLU, UPS. and defending national champs Simon Fraser.

The top runner in the women's divi­ slon is also from Simon Fraser . Cindy Grant she 1s the defending national champion. Moore thinks the course at Ft. Steilacoom is well sulted for the Lutes, "The harder the course , the more advantage w have , " he Said. The course hae Ii dlfferent surfaces, and hills near the end. "Our strength is hllls , " he sald. ,

Moore feel this year's teams are good because tbey contain more run· ne s who have made a commitment to WOI'k hard. He says the process of set­ ting goals and making the commit­ ment is the key. Moore sald aUonals would be a great reward for the work. "We are right on couree as to what I 've planned, " Moore said. The team is peaklng at the right time, and "W have to run our best races of the season to be assured (of making . nationals) ,

Page 10

The M ooring Mast

Nove mber 2, 1.984


G ridders prepare for aeri a l attack By DA YID ERICKSEN

Tomorrow when the Pacific Lutheran University football team travels to Salem, Oregon, to take on WUlamette, the airwaves will be fWed with footballs as the Lutes go up against the number one pasaing at· tack in the Northwest Conference. The key to the WW mette offense is freshman quarterback Todde Greenough who won the starting job for the Bearcats three games into the 19M campaign. Since tha time Greenough has complete 101 out of 175 passes for 1300 yards and 10

touchdowns. With Greenough at the controls, the Bearcats have become the number one NWC team in passing attempts with 2M whlle amassing the lowest number of total rushing attempts with 198. In the process the WWamette squad has bullt a 2·3·2 record in 1984. Last weekend they utfered a 34·21 setb ack at the hands of Whitworth whom the Lutes wtll host on the f1nal weekend of the season. The Bearcat's healthy passing game 18 a prime concern for the Lute coaching staff. In PLU's M-14 victory

over Lewis & Clark last Saturday the defense yielded 299 yards through the air against a team that has reIled on the run all year long. In the first half the Lutes held that running game to · 4 yards and I1terally forced Lewis & Clark to the airways where they pick. ed up 141 first half ards. The Lute c oaching staff feels sure that the adjustments they made at halttime of last week's game have alleviated any problem with stopping the pass. The W1llamette offense feature� a

shotgun look and several one MlllDing back sets. The key to their gameplan is to get four or five receivers into the pasBing lanes quickly. To counter that gameplan the Lutes wlll use a variety of man to man coverages and will use fr quent blitzes to fluster the Wlllamette quarterback.

Lute assistant coach Seott Kessler says, "Wlllamette 18 going to b e apt to put the ball up quite a bit, but If we keep making the big play like we did last weekend w e s.h uld be fine . "

Lu es host Si mon Fraser i n play-off


The men's soccer team followed tradition by clinching the conference title for the fourth straight year with a 2·1 victory over Paclfic last Sunday. PLU w1ll play Simon Fraser in a play·off game tomorrow at noon against Simon Fraser. The Lutes also beat Whitman 6·0, and Ued Evergreen State to b ring their season record to 8·4-2. "I never for a moment believed we couldn't beat Paclfic. We maintained our defensive integrity, " said Coach Jim Dunn . " We had to play two games 1n two days which 18 a physical and mental letdown, and Paclfic was fresh because they had a day to rest between their games. It was a hlgh pressure game. " Th e Lute goals were scored b y Brad Baker and Kevin M.art1n , "We have done what we wanted to do this year. We've had to look to Scott Gillette ( 2nd team goalkeeper) and the bench to come through and they have, The depth and tim1ng of the bench has been good, they per· torm well under pressure, . . said Martin.

The Lutes stomped Whitman last Saturday in a second half biltz. Kevin Iverson tallied PLU's only goal of the •

'. c..e 5



first half. The Lutes, however, explod. ed in the second hall with live more goals. Scoring was Brad Baker (2) ,

Ed Brown, Mark Stockwell, and Svend Le1.rvaag. "Even though we lost 80 many starters from last year, the team has been able to obtain a. high level of p1ay , " said Lelrvaag . " The team play has come together in that we have achieved our goals and are able to f1n1sh in our offensive attacks, . . E rik Ogard said. The Lutes tied Eve rgree n state 1·1 on Oct. 24. " Our lnablll ty to tlnL9h cost us the win, .. Dunn sald

Kevin Iverson scored PLU's only goal. Evergreen State tied the score in the second half on a penalty shot. "It was a call in which I disagreed , " said Lute goalkeeper Bob Rose. Rose was red-carded and expelled from the game by the referee. Dwm says that the team ' s mental attitude has lmproved over the 86880 n. "Previously the team felt that l! they scored one goal it wasn 't enough. The conltdence was not there. Now when they score one goal they know that they have the ablllty to




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Novem.,er 2. IIf84



Page 11

T h e M oori n g- M ast

Ath l et i c p ro g ra m s ports

est of t h e best

At PLU ther are many athletes who are more than just good athletes, they are goo d students, and great people. Part of the reason is the attraction of a Chrtstlan school. The fact that the does not offer athletic program scholarships .ls the bIggest reason. Athletes come to PLU to be students and athleteB, and they

part1c1pate 1n

program . " _ JunIor Dana Stamper attributes much of the closeness of the team to them. "The closeness that's there , it just spreads on to the rest of the team, " she sald, Corrine is a nursing major, and ahe pla.n.a to spend 8 ruth year at PLU ,after her eUglb1l1ty runs out thIs year. Colleen 18 a Communication .Arts ma­

Jor and hopes

to get Involved In sports


Both have high GP A's and with the year. round workouts that are involv­ ed in staying in shape for runnin g , they have to make a real commitment to studying. Colleen and Corrine both have very little time for social actiV ities. "::: have always had to develop a schedule where every hour I know what I ' m going to do , " Colleen said . Even though the calvos live together, their schedules do not allow them to see each other very otten.

Corrin (left J and Colle n Calvo at Ft. Stell

oott M e nzel

Sport Editor

the program because they want to, not because it pays for their education.

TANNIN SALON Nex t to Ca nopy L a n d

The cross country team sports two runners who fit the above deSCription to a tee . They are Corrine and Colleen calvo. They are not only outstanding cross country and track athletes, they are outstanding people, and outstanding students who can be an example to us all. "They have a tremendous warmth, they make people feel special when they are around them , " cross country coach Brad Moore said. Moore points to the twin sisters as being the " difference in our



"We really value our time together," Corrine sald. Colleen is a high achiever. "She is very goal oriented, " Corrine said. Corrine is described by cross coun­ try team co-captain Dave Hale as car­ ing. "She is always willing to reach out to someone , " he said. Colleen �gree8, "She's always been real caring, and she ' s sensItive to other people ' s needs . " The sisters share a commitment to God. Although they go to different churches, they share the same faith, Colleen said. Both mentioned church and fellowship as one of the activities that they partiCipate in outside of their running and studying. The clear thing that makes these two people so succeBBful in the things they do, is dedication. They are dedicated to their running , and to their studying, and the other things that are important in life.

Do m i n o ' s P i zza i s yo u r m i n u te co n n ect i o n t o h ot , d e l i c i o u s p i zza. F ree d e l i ve ry i n or l ess. Cal l u s !


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November 2, 1�

111e Mooring Mast

La dy Lu te s f i n ish se co n By S USIE OLIVER Even with a strong second hall of the season they wound up half a game out of first, but the women's soccer players gave anything but a haH· hearted effort against Lewis and Clark last Saturday. Their 5·2 win would have tied them for the can· ference title If Whitman had lost to PaclItc on Sunday WhJtman emerged with a tie and a

7·1·2 conference record, which was a half game ahead at the Lady Lutes' 7·2·1 slate . Freshman Ruth Frobe tallied a hat trick in the Lutes' winning effort and Marla Stevens added one goal. At the hall the score was 1·2 In favor of Lewis and Clark . . '1 told them that

1! we could t1e it at 2·2, PLU would win this game , " recalled coach Colleen Hacker

wi m te a m ope n s w i n te r spo rts sea son ton i g h i n I d a h o By S USIE OLIVER After e1ghth and third place t1ntshes respect1vely at Nationals last year, the men 's and women ' s swim teams should look forward to "an lnterestlng year, II according to coach JIm

The men welcome back the All­ American trio of John Shoup, Scott Chase, and Jon Christensen. Shoup espec ially earned praise for his pre­

Johnson . Although they lost standouts Tim Dahelm and E lizabeth G reen to graduation, the men have a strong core of returning All-Americans and the women are counting on strong performances from their freshm en . Johnson 1nsists that biB Lutes operate on a high ablllty level and

five·event m1n1-meet among team members, be won three of his five events and added a second and seventh en route to a 297.29 score . No other Lute has ever been under the

that all the swim mers have trained well. " We ' re in a transiUon phase l1ght now, 80 this year wtll determine how we far� next season," he sald .

The Lutes will teat the water today against Idaho. one of the top teams in the country The men are in NCAA Division 1 and the wom en compete in Division II. The Lute coach vlews it as the toughest dual meet of the season. Johnson is quick to polnt out that the post-season meets carry much more weight and he expects his team to peak at the the appropriate time

season work . In the intrasquad


:tOO-point barrier. "He's deflnltely good . and wtll get even better," said Johnson. " We ' ll be counting on him , " The women stlll have three o t the top swimmers in the country on their side : Kerri Butcher , Kirsten Olson, and Barb Rette . Both Butcher and Olson




champions. Sandra Blrd ( cllBtance freestyle ) . Maurna Jamieson ( sprint free ) , and cathy M.lUer bac k ) are the women 's top freshmen prospects. The men wtll count n newcomers E ric Anderson ( free ) , Brian Chase ( back, fl y ) , and Marty Sanders ( breast)

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Hacker telt as though the 5-2 win was an " obUgatory performance , " a the ladles looked ahead to Lewis and Clark. stevens, a freshman wing, scored twice. " She's such a hustler and I know I can count on her 100 per cent, " said Hacker. Heather Comerford and F robe added to the score and Can! Rothe scored on a penalty Idck. Hacker cites Rothe as one O f the most versatile players on the team. She is a sldlltu1 sweeper, but has played in every pOSition ex�ept goal . PLU outshot the W1l1amette team by a IK).4 margin. Both of the visitor's goats were on penalty kicks. Even so. it's the Lewis and Clark game that Hacker is still talking about . • ' We 've talked about playing to our potential all season and that game was as close to t as we'll ever get, " ahe sald. " We played with heart and with emotion, and physically rose to the occasion, . . ' ' I t was fun, fast·paced. good quaU. ty soccer. We wound up In second, but we played like champlons , " she . added. Hacker Is st1ll walting for news of the district standings . The Lady Lutes have a chance at the at.large berth In the district tournament based on their 12·5-1 overall record. In the meanttine, the team 1s goIng with shorter, more intense p acttees to keep their edge for the small col­ leges' Regional Invitational Tourna· ment, hosted by the E vergreen State College November 1()"11. ,. ._._. _ ._. _- .


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Fro. liIe SealUe Post-IntellJgencer. Del. 29. 1IS4 ' avin CulUllg, SOUthern Oregon lineman alter Ih� Raldera defeated rive.! Oregon Tech <&0-31 Saturday night in a lour·hour game ITUlrred by bench·c1earing brawl, lleveral ejecUOI1ll III1 d 81\

by liIe oppostng tollC1Ul : "TIley nJoett guys Th..y wenlll ' l 11ktO Pac\.tl.e Lutheran • lIlo t> guys haft lIl1'11Ies on Iheir faceB and InUmldate you by Idcking- .)'Pur bull,"

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IlwillilalaJ - Ttl PLU IlWim leam o�nl liIe 19M-8rt winter aports season t lilt' Gnlveralty of Idaho Ihls evening, they wUl take part In U,e Idaho relays tomorro..... aft.e.moon

trom last weekend' , rpgatta a Particlpanl.l: PL • UPS. �a . Ue Pac l.Oe. Gorwtgn and Lewis " ClarlL. unofficial results: PLU IDll.!Ihes Crew · Resulls American Lake

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next foJI racec Green Lake , il4!aLUe. Nov. 10th. 96. m. to .p, m. WOID.a', Soccer · Regfonal lnv1latianal Tour· nament at Evergreen Slate CoUt!ge, Nnv 1�11

WrHtUn . 11\e JJell80n opens with the Pac'll.Oc Luliler&n Open at Franklln Pierce 81gh Schoo l . Nov 17, starting a t 9;8Oa.m.



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" Ruth was absolutely flawless and Shannon ( Siegel ) was exceptional at halfbac k , " Hacker saId. "As a whole. the team played lts best game of the

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November fI, I984

Vol. 6Z, No. 8

Paci fic Lutheran U n i versi t y, Taco m a , Wash i n gton 98447


Rocket b a ted f ro m ca m p u F


NO VEMBER 9, 1984

K P LU·F campus radio statIon e/ bra s Its , rst ear as Jazz Ith a fundralslng radio 5t t on dr ve CELEBRATION 84 Pag 2.


hel p -Taco ma area volunteer ral e money 0 match a $400,000 gra t from the Kresge Founds· Ion of Troy, Mlchl g n Page 3.

LECTU RE -Will a m Sloan Coffin, n o ed clergym an, spoke to students a out recen l y lOr IIgloo In politics I I Page 6


• •

·A recently organized campus pertee· afds gro u p support In dealing with the lonlst pressures around them. Page 6,

COLLEG E H EALTH -The He Ith Ci!nle hi hlights key health Issues See Page 7

- 80th m en s a d

omen ' s cro

country teams qualified for na· tlonal al 1<00 ha Wiscon tn, Novemb r 17 Page

ee rela ted story



For a student's reactio n, see Censorsh i p, Page 5


PLU students will no longer by able to get the Rooket, a northwest rock magazine , at the University Center. The de cl sion , made by Marvin Swenson, director of the Untvesity Center and campus Activities, was b ased on the presence of " obsceni ty,

sexual tnuendos, and propaganda. " " As o f n o w , unless another decls.Lon 1s made, we w1ll no longer be making The Rocket ava.llabl e, " he sald. 'I have to take the c re di t , or the blame,

for the dec1sion. · · Both Mary Lou Fenlll, dean o f Stu· dent Life, and Wllllam Rieke, PLU presiden t are aware of Swenson'� decision are Jeavlng the tate of the magazine up to hlm. Swenson said he based his de c.ls1on on Ii student petition submitted to him last week. The peUaon Objected


The Rocket's "obscenity, sexual In· d propagandn • for me the u ndo 0 propa ganda was not reall y much of a saId the a1 0 wenson factor .. , ontent was nol a problem poUUcal for him.

th petitlon. which had bee n sign d by ten tuden . be dec1d d to eheck the con· lent oi The Rocket himself. He said 1t was the first tIme he bad looked at the magru:fue in f u obs en langu e In a.lmo

Aft r he at r


ticle , " he said. It was "not so much a case of whether a student should be protected from reading it, " but a matter of whether or not that publication por­ trays an image that is contrary to that desired by PLU. " lt's for the same reason that we don't sell Playboy, " he said, po1nUng

out that making it available at PLU does not mean students are restricted

from reading It. hundred One



Whether a policy change would result if a number of students signed a petition is debatable, Swenson said. However, "If we recleve a petition it would probably be submitted to one of the policy boards , either the univerBi­ ty center board, or the student actiVi­ ty and welfare board." He said lt Is not his lntent to " limit what everybody wants to read. ' 0 Those that want to get The Rocket can

get it without the appearance that the Center is supporting the content of the

magazine. Swenson suggested that students be polled, saying that " 8 lot of stUdents


was obscene There every most l a In la nguage article


petition oppos· have s1gn d studen ing the ban in four days,

However, S en on said he did not know 11 thl P titlon would have any effect. PLU 's policy tatement relates

Ul the i nte grity of the to keeping ald he university communlty tl v IIa Ie t "DL publlcatln b . tent w th d nlv 'r


are upset, but It's equally important

to .find out how many students are glad" about the ban. ASPLU President PJper Peterson said that AS PLU has yet to formally

dlscuss tile b an of The RockeL "It' a senate decision, " she said. "and right now everybody 1s playing a ' . 0


gam Id that she could not Although s.h speak for I\SPLU, Peler n ald she nBll y feel tha It should does not p pic that don't be banned. " Th like it don't need to r ad it." "I have the feeling that It'

Novembe r 9, ICJ84

The M oori n g M ast

Page :z.

p ro g ra m s

Spec i a l By

SARA HE YDON After recently celebrating 1ts fust year of being a jazz radio station, KPLU-FM kicked oU its fall/winter fundra1ser, CELEBRA nON '84. Dean Zuch, director ot develop­ ment, aaJd this year ' s tundralsing 100,000 . Half ot that amounl lB goal

ge d fo r this fund drive and the half will hopefully be ralsed In oth th d, ring, Zuch Th goal for the '83·'84 tund drive ,000, and KPLU was able to veral thousand t goal by top

dollar , Zuch aaJd. artln Naeb, the staUon's gene ral ger, he 1B conftdent thal m KPLU wlll m ee t their goal of $100,000 . "Th Increa e in audience and the in­ creased knowledge that the fonnat of

jazz and news 1s doing so well wUI allow us to reach that goal, II Neeb said. "We ( KPLU) are on an upswing which makes us feel confident that we can meet It, " he added. "We e xist

bec ause people out th re say they want th1B ldnd of radio." Spe cial programs, feature and sur­ prise guests are scheduled as part of the Among '84. CELEBRATION Marian are programs special McPartland 's Piano Party featuring George Shearing, Billy Taylor, and Marion McParUand in a 6 hand jazz plano perform anc e , a taped llve per·

fonnance by jazz p1an1Bt Barney McClurie, and a non-jazz program by comed.l.arul Bob and Ray recorded llve at Carnegie Hall. Zuch described the station during a iundralser as " crazy" and full of "kinetic energy. II He said that it Is "really exc1ting when the phones start to ring " and that it "tires up" both the answerers and the people on the air. "It 1s a very graWying thing

h i g h l i g ht

that people are wUllng to call in, " he said. The stan volunteers their extra time and often long work houI'B to en· sure a succesafu.l drive. Zucb sald the fundra.iBer "gete to be a really close· knlt kind of thing. " He ald the support KPLU receives through these fund drives 1s very 1m· portant. Sixty percent of the fundJrig for KPL U comes from the UnIve rsity, but the rest comes from ita listeners, the companies that do underwriting fOl" progr8JlUl, and a service grant from the Corporation of Publlc Broad­ casting. How ever, listener support wU] be increasing over the next .five years while uni versity suppo rt w1l1 be decre881ng, Zuch said. In the future, Zuch said, he hopes KPLU can with the load" the "equallze university. Dale Btmdrant, one of KPLU's dlsc jockeys, said he bas seen many positive changes occurring at KPLU lately. He saId that there have been improvements ln the statton' s equip­ ment, such as the ad di tion of a corn· pact d1ac player and new turntables, l18tene r increasing as well as response "The presentation of jazz has expanded the l1stenershlp." he said. "The radlo statton and its for­ mat is a po81tlve statement from PLU to the community. " KPLU's one year anni versary as an all jazz station was ce le brated in Oc­ tobe r. The station fonnerly played classical mum as well as j azz . This change in programming has been "a very popular change tor us , " sald Zuch. " Jazz has helped us to bulld an did not have that we audience before , " he added. Over the year, the station has In­ creased the variety of kinds of jazz


f u n d d rive

.....,....... =�=��:-=:

Plaai lit Mark Ileal ... "aJldllt -.. Bohh)' B tche rsoa 1 __ at Jazz AUe), lor It aanl eraar)'. that are played, Zuch sald. They play mainstream jazz, which according to Zuch is "a very broad val1ety ot the different jazz forms, t o ranging from

music. Big Band to ne wly release " Thls Is 80 we can give something for

e ve ry type of jazz fan, " he saId. Zuch said th1s change has brought about an Increase in contributtollB as well as llstene rs. "Our audience from a year ago sfuce we changed to j azz has grown. " "We are getUng more calls for reque sts and giveaways and we are also seeing 1t in the tundrais­ lng , " he said. Several othe r changes have occur­ red at KPLU over the past year. The prograrnmJng now Includes more taped llve performances such as ones from Jazz Alley In Seattle. And a new program called " The Art of Jazz "

and recor· dealing with older artls dlngs has been added to th Saturday and Sunday afternoo n format. More news coverag is also being oUered. Zuch said there have also been some changes in personnel over the year. Lynn Francisco is the new news director, Steve Gangsel, a fonn er PLU student, has joined the news staff, Gary HIldebrand has been add· ed as a new engineer, and Bundrant was bired last March. Bundra.nt has been involved in jazz broadcasting for a num be r of years .


and worked in Vancouver, B C. before jolnlng the KPLU staff . Be sald he finds I t is "far more refreshing here than working for a commerc1al sta­ tion . " He added , "PLU has on e of the best sounding j azz stattons that I've heard. "

adlcara In d ngar

P a n d i scuss s so l ut i on to ri s · ng health ca re costs The third and fI.nal issue discussed community by a national Issues forum at PLU was The Soaring Cost of Health Care.

According to the panel, if nothing Is done about ris1ng health care costs,

plans like Medicare 1996 at the latest.


go broke by

Panelists at last Thursday's forum Included, C. Ned Anderton, Bratrud Middleton IllBurance Brokers ; Terry Palmer, Safety and Risk Manager, Tacoma School District ; Dr. James Speer, deptartme nt of bio-medical

history, school of medicine, UW ; Laure Nichols, director, Health Ven­ ture, St. Joseph's Hospital ; Mal Blalr, director of program development, Multicare Medical Center at Mary General and Bridge Tacoma Hospital ; and Linda Olson, associate of nursing, professor PLU, moderator.

health care costs go to those in the last 15 days of ille , " Speer said, c i ting some examples of the rising hea.llli care costs .

Those who attended the fOrum agreed that somethJng needs to be done.

In order to test audience reaction before and after the forum , par­ ticipants were asked to fill out a ques ­ lionalre before the discussion, and then the same ques tionalre tlgain

after the forum The questionaires wUJ be sent to a national polling com· pany to be analyzed. The results wlll be shared with congre ss In the spring In order to let the pol1ticlans know how the people feel.

sp nt on nt of our

Po.ss1b le solutions to the problem are to increase the deductable for in· surance holders and Medicare reci· pients. However, the panel voiced concern that some people would not be able to seek medical care when they needed it.

Encouraging competition amount health care providers and changing government subsidies by either con­ talnlng the cost or ralslng taxes were other solutions offered by the panel.

"Rationing" out health care was also suggested. Giving some ex­ amples of rationed health care was

The forum was sponsored by the division of socIal sciences and the Domestic Pollcy Association .


Dr. Leonard lenIck, eye physicIan in Lak ewood . "In Grea Britain the wal tor someone to have ataract surgery l.s five years, and some of those waltlng don ' t make it that long. " He added that the walt time for the same type of surgery in America is two to three weeks.


One of the possible answers to part

of the health care problem was that of public education. "The University of spends team football W ashi ngton more money than health educatl 11 1 l ast year . " Speer said, com. spent publl lack of th on m enUng educat on .

Booth Cardner and Marl)'S Olsoa, Execatlve Director of the Coun. cll oa Child SeXllal AhuM.

L ca l

a n to be G overnor

By T Y DEKOFSKI With 99 percent of Llte vote counted, Booth Gardner found himself to be Washington ' s new governor late Tues. day mght. " I feel good, especially when you have worked as hard as we have. I Wnk everything helped. We were well balanced and that is important, I t

saId Gardner. Doug Gardner, PLU business stu. dent, also seemed pleased that the process had gone so smoothly. ' I ' m eXCited ! I think that the combination of group support 1ns1de the campaign and the way we campaigned were the contributing mctors that hel ped us win the election . " Doug said. In D ug played a major roJ ampaJgIL "We put to th. 0,000 signs B.

e campaign so am glad that I saved oney , " he aid. much

Because of he am ount 0 time spent on hlB father' s campaign, Doug 18 not attending classes on campus this fall , but he intends to return for the spring semester. The focus now seems to be on the transition to Olympia, as both father and son wlll spend the next m onth in making change s and for the switch in January. "I really don 't think all this will change m e . Doug commented, "but I'm lookin g forward to seeing what happens. I hope t w show e abl people around fi n ve n ove' into the mangjon."






November 9, 1'184


Today Chapel. 10 a.m. . Trinity Lutheran Church Brown Bag SemInar, oon, UC Faculty Meeting. 4 p . m . , X-201 Evening of Contemporary Musio, 8 p.m . . UC Play . " Cherry Orchard , " 8 p.m Eastvold . •

Tomorrow DAD'S DAY Dad's Day Bnmch. 9 ' 1 5 a.m. , UC Football, PLU vs Whltworth. 1 : 30 p,m., Lincoln Bowl Casino Night. 8 p.m . , Games Room Play . "Cherry Orchard, " 8 p . m . , Eastvold


- --

Monday, Nov. 12

Chapel . 10 a .m . , Trinity Prayer at the Close of the Day. 10 : 30 p.m . , Tower Chapel


Sundayt Nov. 11

University Congregation, 9 & 11 a. m . , UC Unlverslty Congregation, 9 p . m. , Tower Chapel

Page 3 W dn_day, Nov. 14

All campus Fast Chapel, 10 a.m . . Tr1nJty BTeaking of Fast, 9 : 30 p.m. , UC Rejoice . 9 : 80 p .m. , CC



p1U F

PLU's ChrlBtian orga.nlzntJon Bre d for Ute World will hold an 0.11 campu fast next Wednesday. Fr.. U's Food Service will take the fOOd rvlce numben f students fasUng The mon y will b dlBpersed 10 ally , ns.­ onally and lntemaUonally. Bread tor the World alBo h�s to bring n ",..."",,,,,me of wOI'ld bUnger to tudents at PLU.


The PLU Sym.phony concert next cond 10 a series of Tuesday is the four to b prese.nt.ed during the 1984.85 ymphony, com!1stlng The S6 0 prlmnrly of PLU 8 udenls, w comes ev�ryone to take part In the current season. Tuesday's program inclUdes Beethoven's Symphony 0. 2 In D rna· Jor and excerp tram Wagn '8 ' "J"he Ring Of the ieb el ung " Jerry Kt'ac'.ht W1l1 con due . Adm1s81On Is


T h e Moor i n g' Ma��.

Dad'a Day

Dad's Day 1s a yearly event sponsored by ASPLU for fathers 01 PLU students. The schedule of events in· cludes a pre ·game brunch at 9 : 16 a.m. At the brunch the Dad of the Year will be announced and Jackie Bonneau wlll sing with her father. Other events ot the day are the football game , PLU vs. Whitworth, 1 p . m. at the Uncoln Bowl ; the Names FItness Center Open House at 6 p . m . ; and "Casino Night" at 8 p.m. in the Games Room.

An Evening 01 porary Mu.le


" An Evening of Contemporary Music " is one in a series at concerts presented bY the Department of Music. The Contemporary Directions Ensemble includes David Robbins, music director and conductor ; Kirsten Qutgley Brye, piano ; Kristin Houglum, soprano ; and Philli p Han­ son , percussion.

Tueadayt Nov. I3

Audubon FUm , 7 p.m. PLU Symphony, 8 p.m., Eaetvold


day, Nov. 15

" Dress For Success" 6 p . m . , Regency Room, UC Fabulous Fifties, 6 ; 4iJ & 8 : 45 p.m. Olson Pepper Schwartz, 7 :30 p.rn. , East Campus Regency Concert, 8 p . m .. UC

y Co



gene)' String unrtet will be the urth J cwLy ensembl ot the 19S4-B15 season. Facui y member In· elude Ann Tr matite violin : Corinne Odegard. olb : Dorothy Shapiro viola: and Da 1(1 Hoffman. cellO. Th program will lnclu e arks by Lud van Beethoven. Dmitri wig Shostakovich, and Anton Dvorak TIcket prices ar U for atudents , $6 for laeul and staff, nd m for Ute g era! public. A Fr buttet din· ner wiU follow the concert. For tickets contact Roy COnsiglio a Ext. 71M in the Gradu te tudle Ottlc , AddI· tional Ijcke oceas1onally become aVailable on the night of the conce rt. only and may be d at the UC Ticket Dest. . By TRI8H McDAID

Fund drive under way

Sc· e n ce Ce ter on s By KRI8TI THOR NDIKE A six· week fund drive aimed at rais­ ing $276, 000 for the completionof the Wllllam O. Rieke Science Center is well underway with more lhan eighty Tacoma area volunteers helplng to raise money. Campaign Director for the drive, Sammie Davis, said the effort will raise matching funds stipulated by a recent $400 , 000 challenge grant from the Kresge Foundation of Troy , Miohigan. The estimate d cost of the s cience complex Is $7 Ii milllon. The fund drive began October 30 andDavis sald that 400 Tacoma area calls w1ll be made by 42 telephone volunteers between ovember 1 and December 15 to area bus.1nes firms. One hun dred calls are also going to be made to other parts of the P uget Sound area tor additional pledges . So far the Science Center has been

" built from small donations and con­ trIbutions , " Davis said. This fund drive Is the " first step to reach out to the corporate world right here at home, " she ontinue . Davis sald she has no doubts that the university will c om e up with the money needed to complete the center by the May 15, 1985 deadline. She said her strategy w1ll be to pro­ mote the university 's asse ts. She said that PLU provides the community with a golf course , fitness center, library, swimming poo l , a large amount of business, and much more. The university 1s also Parkland 's largest employer. Designated campaIgn leaders In· clude Dr. Thomas Anderson, Con· crete Technology Corp. ; William Bax· ter, United Supply CO. ; Gene Burgoyne , retired ; Scott Buser, IDS­ American Express Financial Ad· Charle s vancement; Cereghino,

Rocket censored ing to be here , " she predicted, "but I'm not sure yet. " Senior Scott Ramsey said his big. gest concern Is that the criteria used in banning The Rocket is the very basis for the content of a number of publications that are sold at PLU. He referred to the September 1984 issue of Glamour magazine. On page 324 an article entitled "Sexual Fan­ accompanying an had tasies " photograph of nude woman fondl1ng her genital region. Ramsey said there are other publications available in the univesity center that contain similar material . "The magazines they're selling and reaping profit from are actually more offensive the The Rocket could poss1bly be construed to be . " "I don't advocate that Glamour and Vogue be banned, but where do we stop ? " asked PLU student Ed Wyatt, "The Rocket? Glamour ? Books in the Ubrary ? School plays? My record collection? ' , Wyatt said it is dlfii cult for him to understand why people would object

d I

Weyerhaeuser Corp. ; Jim Chartrey , Washington Natural Gas ; Gary Con· ter, Conter's Musil: City ; Charles KnIght. Concrete Technology ; Fred Nelson, Washington Natural Gas ; Bill Rogers, Almond & Rogers Associa· tloJi ; and Vern Taft, .Architectural Woods. DaVis said she Ieels that the center 1s " equlvalent to any center ln the United States in technology and equlpment. " The new 88, OOO- square loot cienc e center marks " the threshold of a new era in the SCiences at PL U and the Puget Sound area, " sh e said. " The new faclllty enhances an already outstanding science pro­ gram, which in turn provides top recruits for area business and in· dustry, " she added. PLU has placed highly qualltled sci enc e graduates into the work forc e for more than a half century. The university places applicants in medical and dental schools at a rate more than twice the national average. She sald these doctors and dentists, many of them in the local community ,

have heav1ly supported the develop­ ment effort for the science center. Two other graduates, both interna· tionally recognized, are being honored as Disttngulshed Alumni for 1984. They are Dr. Ronald Heyer, a curator at the SmIthsonian Institute in Washington, D . C . , and Ohio State University physicist , · Dr. Ph1l1p WJgen. Davis pointed out that not only scIence graduates, but every degree candidate at PLU w1ll be better educated, since some science instruc­ � 18 required of all students to graduate. The Rieke SCience Center is named In honor of PLU President William O . Rieke, a 1958 Pacific Lutheran graduate, who served ln the medical field for 20 years before his current appointment. The center Is to be dedicated on January 27, 19M . The facBtty i.s expected to become a regional and community resource for professional continuing education of older students, for enrichment of pre· coil ge students, and for evening and weekend courses for all ages.

continued from page 1

to the avallabtl1ty of The Rocket at PLU. "Why do they pick it up and scour it for swear words ? " he asked. " I think The Rocket scares a lot of people that don't understand it. " " A lot of what's written in The Rocket is so tongue in cheek, it doesn't have to be taken so literally, " Ramsey said. "Some of the articles in The Rocket may have swear words, but they're talking about informative topics, " Wyatt sald. "They're talking about Nicaragua, and the dangers of drugs, for example. " . . As a student here at a liberal arts institution, I feel I have to develop an eclectic viewpoint on Ufe , " said Rick Dujmov, a junior PL U student. "We want to keep PLU a sc hool that' s progressing into the BOs, not regressing into the 50s, ' 'Wyatt said. Both Ramsey and Wyatt noted that they are not involved in rallying stu· de nt opposItion to the ban of The Rocket, but have expressed a concern over the basts for the universities, decision and ramifJcations it might have for PLU and Its students.

Rocket ed itor cries ' censors h i p' By TY DEKOFSKI "I think it's censorship ! " said Robert Newman, Rocket editor, regarding the recent decision by PLU administration to ban the distribution ofThe Rocket in the UC.

The Rocket, a music magazine , boasts a circulation of over 65,000 in colleges such as Seattle Pacific University , University of Puget Sound, and ac cording to Newman, "almost every college in the Northwest. "

The magazine has been banned becuase of what Is described as obscenity and the like, however Newman seems baffled by this. " I know what they' re talking about in

terms of language. But there 's nothing that's been in The Rocket that isn't in anything else� "

"We have our own ethical stan· dards. In fact, they are real high when it comes to politics. I ' m not sure the real issue is obscenity, but maybe the way we portrayed Reagan " in the November issue , Newman said.

Newman described the audience of those reading the magazine as being betw en the ages of 16 and 35 and all having a strong interest in music. He commented that there is nothing The Rocket can. do because they depend on the "good graces" of those that allow the paper to be distributed.

(ommen's Page 4

November 9, .�

The Mooring Mast •

', ' ,.. ' .� ,

There come a when the ew must be broken.


.�./ ,1; - '. ,....-:� ,

In every youn wteB U1 b Wi arl 8 Of thls c p


PLU Pr s1 ent Piper P t on a.ll uded to exp 0 or our oundarl duro in her nJng eo vocaU d a rot ors (I tudtln d te 1t.6 mer1ts In classroo m' and , tertas. re PLU Btuden tern nt a u til urvtval of true h e.spun ldeal8 that PL tudents are tor the m t p bi au • re ectful. l'amlly orl ted d God­ lng I! tolleges and unlver, ti h v students Uke PIJ , the Bl"C 71ot as numeroul!. ut when does that warm, e1 d xJSU1n e become too mucb? Obv1oUBly this iD not meant to prompt students Into jo.ln1ng a hardcore rock group and taJdng druglI, 1tu a gentle :re.m1nder that PLU Is not the lut horhon. Granted, most students here are ambltloWJ about careers, many In highly technical jobs ucb as engfn r· in blology. or ;Jo 8 gcued toward th e1!are ot g, educatl and music, m 1J e nu :Iowever, there 18 80 muoh Ume lip nt preparing for tho .t1na.l goals that studen !org t� to explo e the boundar! oubdde campu hUe Tacoma may not be one Of the most attrac­ ve e)tl there e poe eta that many students do no know exist Wh1l there is 80m hat oC a lull b lween mid­ Bem ter break and finals, students should spend c 1e h on a w end exploring the city and getting BOrne &pac 0 matter what is taught within the walls of our olasarooms. it will n ver be as far ching, never mak as mu h sense as the lessons you can leam from a.ctually experienCing poverty on the streets or the In· cr d con.stru�tton and what that means in terms of city improvements. In no ay am J suggest1ng that PLU tudents e igno rant of these problems or go shel t red that they never leave ua urt.! 58 It 19 tor vacation. Howev T. when you do leave campus, rather than going to the Ta om 1&11 and back, spend !Orne time on Tacoma's stree ts and get a more broad picture of what is actuall y happen. Ing in the worl d. IU s too euy to withdraw from the news it you have a class that meets every ntght at e1x or you can not afforclto buy a new spaper ub:terlpUon. .A8k your netg'hbors. talk to professors, but go see for uraelL As educatol'8. BC.ientists, and communicators we will be controlling the world in few years In order to do 'Utat responsibly, We need han ds-on experience� not text·book m aterial.

eel/. t&.&

Fast i n g creates so l i d a rity To tb

EdI t


" Let them eat cake , " Marle Antolnette reputedly said on being told her people were rtoting for lack of bread. The phrase did not orlg1nate with her, not did the attitu de it represents end with her. It was an expression of a we·them consciousness ; "we" who have ( more


enough nourishlng food to eat, can easUy disregard " them" - those who do not. In a world of limited resources this attitude only feede economic lnjustIce, the major cause of hunger.

As hunger and Injustice go hand In hand, so do Injustice and violence, either by the perpetrators

Appl1cations ar� being accepted for

spring seme ster positions for Editor of The Mooring Mtult and General Manager

of FoCUB. Deadline Is November 21 . 1984.

Appllcations must

but to be salt and light. As we 1den­ tity with people In the world, we commit ourselve s to servanthood under the cross of Christ.

out of fear of lOsing their positlon, or the oppress­ ed out of hope for libera on. Passing around a little "cake" In the form of "surplus" butter and cheese or a few million tons of grain - with strings attached - does not express solidarity with the hungry, In spite of what we would like to believe.

How we express solidarity with the hungry is a matter of personal choice. However, the ancient custom of fastlng is one way which will soon pre­ sent itself to the PLU community and the Lutheran Church at large . The Campus Fast is coming up Wednesday , November 14, and on the Sunday just prior to that (November 11 ) Lutheran Peace Fellowship is sponsoring an In­ ternational Day of Fasting for Peace. When we choose not to eat, we come that much closer to

unde rstanding what it means to be hungry. But fastlng is also mea...'lt to be a splrttual emptying and repentance. Lutheran Peace Fellowship describes it this way,

include :

1. A cover letter specifying experience in appropriate medla,plans for work and

study during tenn of office. 2. Resume . 3 . Samples of pubUsh­ ed

writing. art, vi­

deotapest scripts, or

other relevant.

Written proposal for the management of the media: and It Two letters of re­ commendation . at least one ot which sball be from a fa


culty member .

Tum 1n applications to U .C. Box No. 100.

Fasting begins with self-emptying, Yet as Christians In this ' 'nation under God, " isn't such sOlid&rl.ty what Jesus requires of us? Even more , is this not what Jesus requires of the

Church as an expression of the Body of Christ? Our giving must spring from compassion and humility : being able to put ourselves In someone else 's shoes and recognizing that we are part of the reason they are wearing those shoes. Christ's life and death was the ultimate example of such giving. In a message to Lutheran churches throughout Ute world, the Seventh Assembly of

a stilling of the violence and domi­ nation within, a recognitlon of com­ plicity. Fastlng creates symbolic SOlidarity with those who have no choice but to be empty In the sto­ mach. Fasting enables a reflective centering from which may emerge creatlve, nonviolent action. Fasting opens one up to the presence of the Spirit In special ways that are quiet and deep.

the Lutheran World Federatlon put it this way,

Encouraged by God's act of recon· ciliatlon by Jesus Christ, we will not settle for self-satisfied nationalism but we will pray for better relations among all peoples . . . We are not

called to be a mirror of our society,

It is the Spirtt who can take us beyond our we­ them arrogance and see the world as the finite, Interconnected community that it is. And it is the Spirtt who will bring us to compassion and humility, if only we are willing to open ourselves and follow .

ware Olddln ••

November 9, 1:984 Cen••r.h.p

.. .-




� ::I

. S e a tt l e 's ' Ro c ke t'



I :z

a bo rt ed , Swe nson


.. .-





' s h e l te rs ' s t u dents


I :z

:r -

By KEVIN BEGGS .. Once again censorship has raIs­ ed its ugly head at PLU. Dr. .. Marvin Swenson, University .Center director, objects to " The ::I Rocket, " Seattle's monthly .. entertainment culture and • guide, and plans to ban its distribution on campus. This ac­ :r u tion comes to the dismay of .. many PLU students who eagerly wait for "The RocketS" arrival at the UC every month. Are we to stand by idly in the face of adversity? Since when did we give Dr. Swenson the right to select our reading material? Frankly, it is surpr1s1ng that Swen­ son, who has exhibited clear-thinking in the pas t is undertaking this un­ characteristic action. Hopefully he will reflect on his decls10n and change his mind, but, even if he does, the very WUl banning "The Rocket" help notion of censorship brings up the issue of moral standardization at PLU? Will it prevent students or faculty from thinking supposedly im­ PLU. Granted, PLU was founded and stUl moral thoughts? No ! Of course not. It is a Lutheran Institution, (If nothing w1ll simply deprive PLU of an ex­ else our alcohol and visitation policies cellent publication that keeps its reflect this ) but PLU long ago readers both informed and intellec­ transcended its "litUe Christian col­ tually stimulated. There must be a lege" status to that of an excellent limit to how much of our lives PL U control. Already we are liberal arts university under the can auspices of the Lutheran Church. prevented from making free choices PLU does not require chapel atten­ about alcohol or visitation, lsn't that dance and encourages other enough? To dictate what we read is a denominations and faiths to worship step away from dictating what we freely. One student commented think. And man's lasting freedom Is his freedom of thought. recently 'The good thing about PL At its best PLU is a school of is that they don't force religion down your throat. " Certainly a statement magnanimity and unbiasedness. At like this is a credit to PLU, censoring its worst it can be cold and intolerant. Assumably Dr. Swenson, wants the "The Rocket" is not. U is time to stop heltering people best for PLU. Let's not get mo:rality at PLU and start preparing them. We confused with our Inherent freedoms are going to leave PLU eventually as guaranteed by the First Amend­ and face different people, ideas, and ment. Instead, let's use our minds to attitudes. Will we be more capable of their fullest potential and keep cen­ adapting if we have been weaned on sorshIp away from PL U and away traditional morality and thought? from America.

Z! a




Page 5

The Moor ing Mast RevIew

'The Cher ry O rcha rd' takes ga mble that pays off By CARLA SA VALL!

When a play relies on deep characterization rather than gut­ wrenching action, you are taking big chances with your audience. "The Cherry Orchard," PLU's second ma­ jor theatrical production took a gam­ ble that paid off last Thursday night. Although the performance was uneven in places, Anton Chekhov's melancholy drama of a 19th century aristocratic Russian family dealing with a growing bourgeOis society was a success. The play centers on the Ranev­ skaya family, which is being pushed by a profit-hunger Yermolay Lopahin (David Adix) to sell their cherry or­ chard to pay off debts. Adix is convincing as usual, as a man motivated only by money. The scenes in which he explains his father's poverty provide the needed insight to his insatiable drive. Adix knows how to think as his character would think Madame Lyuboff Ranevskaya (Rebecca Torvend) , matriarch of the family, refuses to sell the orchard because of Its sentimental ties to her youthful past. Torvend, veteran of PLU produc­ tions "Kiss Me Kate, " "I Remember Mama, " and "Oh Dad, Poor Dad . . . , " had the role controlled by the f1nal act in which ahe is forced to sell. Her .

onti n ued from page


tears and good-byes are heartbreak­ ing and realistic. Madame Lyuboff's daughters, 17-year-old Anya (Jacqueline E. Bon­ neau) and Varya (Robin Dollarhide ) are each affected differently by the demise of the aristocracy. Bonneau's little Anya is caught up in the change, is less tied to her mother's heritage . Bonneau plays the pert, intelligent girl convincingly, although at times she is too childlike for her actual age. The older daughter Varya ( Dollarhide ) is tom between the fall of her family and the man she loves, who is pushing the estate's sale . DOllarhide is professional and con­ trolled in all her roles and this one is no exception. She is great with details, including facial expressiOns and hand gestures, which the others often overlook. The cast did a mature job of presen­ ting this production. This is not a play for action-hungry viewers. Chekhov's writing is mote subtle than that. The audlence is expected to feel the anguish of this family through their worda only. The fact that the audience seemed absorbed is proof that direc­ tor Wllliam Becvar was accurate in th1nk1ng his troupe was mature enough and talented enough to make a production like this work.

Jeffe §

H ave you eve r won dere By GREG THORSON

- How ships made of steel can float? - If God is love, and love is blind, is Stevie W nder God? - Why do we buy magazines, when

we can read them in the store?

- What makes the wind blow? - How do they really know it's the

best tasting cat food ?

- How do records make noise ? - Why do they have math classes in Olson Auditorium ? - Why .La Walter Mondale smlllng? - Why are diamonds a girl 's best friend? Why can ' Ut be water? - Who is Robert Mortvedt anyway?

The Mooring Ma t Edl�o..


Nnn EdJto..

Cll'culdlon Man..el'

Robln Ka.rr

Matl Koehler

CUla T Savalli

Feat uret E41tor

KriBUl'1 Ttmm Sporta Editor

M ana.e ..

Jodi Palmer

SliMc.. lptJo n Maaa....

KrIlItl Thorndike

Scott Menzel

Cliff Rowe

Photo EdJtor

Technical Advllor

Karln Landgren

Doug- Carr

M ... alAe EdJtor

Uaa Pull iam I.arout EdJtor Ty Dekofskl Copy EcUt ra

Debbie Lance

Special Aaalrt_t

Kathl Wheeler

Graphic Artlat

Scott HAlru:lcl!s The

Jeff Bell AdverU alnll Mallqer

Charmaine Dziedzic

- Why do things come In pairs at PLU? There are two eating facUities, two gyms, two science centers, two campuses (east and main ) , two main areas for tennis, two main paths con­ necting lower and upper campus, two roommates, two all girl donns, two names for ' 'RaInier" and 'HlnderUe, " two main stairs In the admlnistration building, two much homework, causing two much study­ ing. with two little time two do i t. Two coffee shops, and two many tuna boat lunches. Even some trees on upper and lower campus are forked ; laaeling into two different directions. And of course there are two places two order out for ptzza. Why ? •

Typo.tul'll JuUe Moe Leanne Davis

rIata 1'orstog

Jana Bauer Layou t A.. btan ta

Mike Condardo Julie Schneider Elise Llndborg eporterl Ty Dekofsk!

Trlsh MeDald Kathy KeUy Becky Kramer Brad Hough


Lau e Benton KrIBt! Thorndike Brlan DalBalcon

Mike Condardo Clayton Cowl


Sara Heydon

David Steves

Liz Breyden

Andy SuU,Vl\l1 Pactnc Lutheran Unlverslly

Tacoma, Washington 98447

( 206 ) 535·7491

Hoorlna Ha.t I� published weekly by the studenta of Pl\clfic Lutheran University under the auspices of the Board of Regents, 001. nlona expressed In The ....-r are not Intended to represent those of t e Regent., the admlnlotratlon, thefaculty or the PLU student body, Letters to the editor must be stgned and should be submitted by � p.m. Monday of the week of publication. The re...rve. the right to edit letters for ta.te and length,



To the Editor : This is a reminder of this year's graduation gift. For those of you un­ familiar, this is a five year pledge made by seniors to give to the univer­ sity as a class. The gift is dependent on a high percentage 01 claSs par­ ticipation. This signifies the impor­ tance of PLU to the graduating class and each participating senior. The pledge does not start until one year after graduation (Jan. 1986) and it is made in small annual gifts . A suc­ cessful graduation gltt is a trade mark for prestigious universities. You may be asking why should I give just when I get done paying for my education? There are many good reasons but one of the most important is to show large contributors you are glad you went to PLU. Corporations

are more likely to support PLU when we have a high percentage of seniors giving to the graduation gift. Another basic fact is the stronger PLU is, the more weight or pull our diplomas will have. It is an investment in PLU' s future and because we are associated with PLU, our future. You may also support any area you feel there is a need. Our little can make PLU's lot. Get involved for the future. If you have not been contacted, you can make your pledge at the Develop­ ment Office In the Nesvig Alumni Center. Thank you The Graduation Gift Committee

Fa t stops · d i ffer nc To the Ed itor:



G ad G ift '85 leaves legacy

The P.L.U. campus is 1nvtted to partiCipate in Bread for the World's all-campus fast and evening eucharlBt service Wednesday, Nov. 14. Half 01 the funds raised from the fast will be sent as aid to Ethiopia, and the remainder will be given to local and domestic hunger organizations. I urge everyone to carefully con· sider participating in this event. Living 10 the land of plenty, it's all too easy to become indifferent to those who struggle for their very Uves. The tragedy is that many of us accept in­ difference as a lifestyle. Without a se­ cond thought, we buy what we do not need and throw away what others could use. We often let comfort and convenience rule our lives rather than

compassion and concern. We must change our mlndset and realize the consequences Of our a.ctions_ Fasting for a day is a step in the right direc­ tion. It's an excellent opportunity to take some time out to reflect upon all we've been blessed with and share those bles.8ings with others. Sign-up for the fast will be held in both the U.C. and the C.C. through lunch on Monday, Bread for the World will also gladly accept donations from off-campus students and those who cannot partiCipate for medical reasons. "Lord, help us to live simply so that others may simply live. " Dianne Fruit


Page 6

The. Moorl ng Mast

November 9, .984

orks Area a rt i sts featu red i n s i d e s h ows G roup for balance By KATHY KELL Y


Perfectionism is defined by John C. Moore, A. Carol and Barrow psychologists and authors of Group IntervenUon with Per!ectioni8t Think­ ing , as , · the setting of unrealistic stan­

in residing Photographers Washington State are being featured in a series of four shows presented by Society. Audubon Tahoma the Thelma Gilmur, education chairper­ son of the chapter, sald tllBt for years the Tahoma Audubon Soclety has shown the national Audubon Wildlife fllm series but because of the expense of the national films, this year decid­ ed to do differently. " Wildemess , " the second show of the Nature Images Series, will feature the wilderness photography of Galen Rowell and Scott Woolums. Rowell received the Sierra Club Ansel Adams conservation photo award this year, Gilmur said, and he has pubUsh­ ed six books of his photographs. Woolums will be present at the show. Their program will uWize three computerized using projectors dissolving sequences bl ded with a full stereo-audio system, creating an experience, slght-sOWld Jntense Gilmur said. Cindy McIntyre, in charge of fin­ ding the artists, sald that each of the four programs offered feature a total­ ly different aspect of nature for viewers. The first program presented orthwest the four seasons of the drylands. This inclUded Eastem Washington, the part of the state often thought of as desert wastelands,· but which in fact contain much more , McIntyre ss.1d. Mark Fey, a Christian minister, celebrates the work of the Creator by combining his photography with poetry and music, McIntyre said. Fey's show, the third in the series, will use six projectors showing as . many as three slides at the same time, creating a panoramic effect, McIntyre said. In the final program, Randy Hanna will present the underwater in Puget beauty the revealing Sound, undemeatll our murky waters, McIn­ tyre said. McIntyre said that their shows are a reasonable, nice way to relax and get to know the Northwest. These

rigid and indiscriminate dards, adherence to these standards, and the and worth self of equallty performance. " Last spring a support group was estabUshed on campus to help perfec­ th the pressures tionists deal aroWld them in a healthy and rewar­ ding way. Alene Coglizer of Counsel­ ing and Testtng leads the group, which follows the theme ' 'Too Much of a Good Thing. " Barrow and Moore say pe rfec­ tionists set stJfi goals for themsel e and often transform their desires into " shoulds, oughts, or musts. " They f en fall to giv themselves credit for successes and feel ashamed of being simply "average " at one activity. CogUzer ss.1d the group alms to make perfectionists aware of these traits, and help them to set reasonable goals. The need to compete frequently in­ terferes with perfectionists' lives as they feel it is necessary to be the best. Vera J. Elleson, author of Competi­ tion: A Cultural Imperative ' believes that " competition' s negative effects are widespread and damaging to the health of our society as well as in- . dividual citizens. " Psychologists agree that trying to be the best at what one does and work­ ing hard to achieve goals are good productive behaviors, as long as one realizes it is all right not to succeed. "The whole key is balance, " sald Coglizer. She works to help students set reasonable goals and accept it when goals are not met. She also helps them develop a coping process that enables them to moderate and control perfectionistic responses, creating a more comfortable lifestyle. The meetings are held every Mon­ day with discussions focusing on dif­ .... ferent aspects of perfectionism.

shows do cause some palpitations, McIntyre said, including a flash "like real lightning" during a lightning scene in the first show. Photographers need to take advan­ tage of the computer as a media for their work, McIntyre said. She said that the Nature Images Series is an excellent opportunity for student

photographers at PLU to view profes­ sional photography. "Wilderness" will be presented in Chris Knutzen Hall at 7: 30 p.m. next Tuesday. PLU students may get in free with ID. Tickets are available at the door, $2.50 for adults and $1 for stUdents 13 to 18. Children 12 and under will be admitted free.

Scu l ptu re moves with the wind

Art s t u d e n t a ds co l or By HILDE ARNTSEN Many people think

PLU has a beautiful campus, but art student Cam Schoepp thought the campus lacked color and decided to do something about It. The result is a sculpture located at the southweat corner of the l'dortvedt Library. "I gave my elf the problems of col­ or, movement and the fact that I wanted the sculpture to be visible from several directions, " Schoepp said. His top priority was to add some color to the campus. The area around the library is meant to be a sculpture garden, and Schoepp had the opportunity to select the site where he wanted his sculpture to be. Schoepp sald he designed the sculpture specifically for the corner of the library because he wanted it to be seen from several directions. The kinetic panels in the painted steel structure move with the wind. Schoepp ss.1d he has no hidden meaning in his works. "I just don't work that way," he said. "I hope peo­ ple just look at it and enjoy It. " last graduated who Schoepp, spring, said his sculpture professor, Thomas Torrens, encouraged him to make a sculpture for PLU. The pro­ posal for the sculpture was reviewed and selected by a campus art commit­ tee conSisting of the dean of the School of the Arts and representatives from � the art department, the library and .....I

maintenance. According to art department chair Dennis Cox, the culpture was chosen because of the advantageous site and the minimal ost factors. It is an ap­ propriate addition to the outdoor sculpture collection, Cox said, "since it Is so different from the other art­ works on campus. " Schoepp's sculpture, a focal point at the comer of the library, "is a bright point in the day, " Cox said. The cost is sponsored by the art department and the School of the Arts. The fee to the artist covers only the materials. Cox said. Cam Schoepp is currently working and preparing for an art exhibition with his father and brother at Concor­ dia College in January. Schoepp said his father, who is an art instructor and his older brother have undoubted: ly had a strong influence on him. However, "I have always enjoyed building stuff, " he said. Schoepp said he wants to teach art at college level. He plans to attend graduate school next year. Schoepp said he would use any chance to get out in public . He has displayed pieces at the Communica­ tion Arts Museum , Tacoma Art Museum' s crafts fair and various stu­ dent shows. " But I would be thrilled to death to do another piece for PLU, " he said.

_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Lect u re Series beg i n s w i t h ' Re l i g ion i n Po l i t i s' Coffin went on to describe his ideals and beliefs on how to curb the pro­ blem of world hunger through the pro­ cess of justice. "Charity is a response to injustice, which doesn't necessarily solve the root of injustice, " Coffin ss.1d. "Giving without receiving is a damned notion. "


Addressing a large crowd and com­ plimenting the beauty of the nor­ thwest region, Wll11am Sloan Coffin delivered his speech on " religion in politics. " " I find myself observing men in isolation. They think they are buying things, but clearly they are bought, " Coffin said. With those words, Coffin started his address on the topic of the poor and the rich and how that all ap­ plies to " good religion and bad religion in politics" on Nov. 1 in the CK.

In his speech, Coffin said that the poor are worse off because of Reagan, not better. "Profits have recovered, not the economy. Many big corpora­ tions have reported $1 bUlion profits,

while millions of Americans have fallen below the poverty line , " Coffin said. " If Carter would have lied as much as Reagan has, the press would have strung him up. "

"It seems to me, the system needs to be converted, " Coffin suggested. He continued to recommend hope as a possible solution. " Hope has to be separated from optimism. Hope allows you to do what is right. " Coffin ended his comments by say­ ing, "If God doesn't give up on you, who the hell are you to give up on the world? "

Robert Stivers, associate nrofessor .J8 1 'i

Save and




a f'r a c t.\ o n


i1'&3I!G'lOO(ll) �1!f)D .. i.It'.


The audience reacted with gasps to some of Coffin'comments especially when he referred to "God" as being "She " . A handful of people chose to leave during the speech. ASPLU spent $2,500 in bringing Cof­ fin to the first of the lecture series .


toda y ' .

y ••t.rday ' .


Ron Vignec , associate university pastor, said, "I believe what he did addressed the area of politics and religion tha had not been addressed. I think it was consistant of his liberal ideas. "

d• •lgner







of religion, commented on Coffin's speech, "I think he uses a challenging perspective. Some people reject what he has to say, others are challenged. It was vintage Coffin, that's the way he always is. "


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T h e M ooring Mast

College Health by JUDY WAGONFELD Would you like to have a say in cam­ pus health se rvtceB? Well, now you

can. The Health Center wants to start a Student Health Adv1sory Com mlttee and we need your help. Meetings will be once a month , starting in January. We hope to have students from each class level join us. Call the Health Center.

the fuss about fiber! Is spent every year in Amerlca on laxatives . You can save _ yourself a lot of money . and be What


$400,000 , 000

healthier at the same time by just eating a better diet and forgetting lax­ atives. Current research indicates in­ creased fiber may decrease intestinal problems and colon and rectal cancer. Oat fibers and beans show by lowering benefit another cholesterol levels. What are high fiber foods ? Here 's a few : BreadB-sprouted wheat, wheat­ berry, oatmeal or oat breads ; cereals--bran, oat, wheat or the new fruit & fiber combinations. Other fiber foods include beans, cabbage or vegetable and bean soups. High fiber vegetables are corn, broc-





spinach, peas, green beans, and yams. Fruits such as berries , pears, prunes , apples, oranges and bananas are great sources of fiber. Dark salad greens are also good. For more infor­ mation see us at the Health Center. Did you lcnow that one 12 ounce soda contains 9 teaspoons ot sugar? Or that an 8 ounce chocolate milk has 7 teaspooJl.B ?

Do you do Wom en 's Health Care � is frequently asked ot the Health Center. Yes, we do. Students are welcome to make an appointment to just talk or to have an exam. We have reading mater!a� " :-'" �l .... "..t on"t!1h"� "",l Atlnr

PL U's Own Tele vision News Program, Featuring The People, In The PL U Com mun ity! .

NEXT WEEK ON F Dad ' s Day

Wednesday :

Campus Fast Gives Food To Hungry P eople


Planned Parenthood has a FA (JiI' line about birth control and sexuality. A real person answers ( except hours the machine tells you when to call back ) . The number Is 1572-3228.

Want to lcnow about anorexia ? Come to hear expert Kim Lampson on Nov. 7 in the Regency Room at 8 ; 80 to 8 : 00 PM .

Places, And Events



Tuesday :

to women's health, sexuality , and birth control. Health Center bookmarks give you information about fast foods , com­ munity resources, calories, etc. You can find them in the library, bookstore and Health Center.

PLU Offers New Services For Handicapped Students How Safe Are PLU ' s Fire Alarms ?

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The Mooring Mast

Page 8

Cad ave rs wi l l m a ke c l a s s ' m o re re a l ' By BRIA N DA LBALCON Students in next year's anatomy classes will be getting more than a textbook education when they begin learning from actual cadavers in the new Rieke Science building, said biology professor Dixie Matthias. The biology department will initial­ ly use cadavers for class instruction " Human in two of its classes, Anatomy and Physiology, " and " Comparative Anatomy of the , Vertebrates. ' The cadavers would be used in class for demonstration and to make com­ parisons with the anatomy and physiology of animals, said Matthias. As the class progressed through various units in anatomy, such as the study of an animal's muscles, the cadaver would be used to demonstrate similarities and dif­ ferences with a human body. Some students will get the chance to actually work with the cadavers. "I am excited to see some students who are really interested in anatomy get the chance to do independent projects and work with real human bodies, " Matthais said. Matthias, who is coordinating the use of cadavers at PLU, Baid the pro­ gram is still in the planning stages. She said she plans to take a leave of


absence in the spring of 1986 to more fully organize it. She said she will also travel to the University of Washington 's medical school to prac­ tice her skills of gross dissection.


There is a deg ree of awe about studying the human body.

" She said she is presently resear­ ching the type of storage facility that will be needed for the cadavers. Mat­ thias said the bodies are preserved so well with chemicals that refrigeration is not absolutely necessary. "However, the storage unit must be stainless steel, " she said. In an attempt to reduce the cost of a

storage unit, which can run from $6,000 to $10,000 , she said she has visited sheet metal workers who could construct one for a relatively low price. The biology department plans on having a maximum of four cadavers, Matthias said. The cadavers will most likely be ob­ tained from the University of Washington Medical School for about $MO each, she said. There are basically two types of people who donate their bodies to science , said Matthias. Those people who are older and do not have enough money to afford a funeral, and those who want to help the advancement of science. Adding the use of cadavers to the biology department would, "give the program a touch of class , " said Mat­ thias. " It would make it more real . " "The cadavers must b e treated with a degree of respect and care , " she said. "Their is a degree of awe , " about studying a human body, she said. " It shows this is how you are really made . "


- Resumes

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Page 9

The Mooring Mast

Novembel" 9, If184

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Ha rrier fin ale

Lutes to ru n i n n ation a l s By GREG RAPP

Simon Fraser, a fast pace was set at

Battling wind. rain an d a soggy course, PLU's cross country squads once again proved that strength comes in numbers as the Lutes. led by soUd first


1n the



women's dIvision and se·

cond in the men's dIvlalon at the D1strict 1 cross country champion. sh.lp s held last Saturday at Fort Steilacoom Park. The performances quallf1ed both teams for nationals.

For the women. who have four con·

secutive werc COnference champion. shlps to their credit, Saturday's win marKS their first ever' NAJA District 1 Champ1onship. The


mar s an third




improvement from their t year in what is

place finish la

one 01 the most competitive districts in the country.

JWl10r Paul Barton, who toured the 800m course in 24 : 53.1, paced the Lu tes with a fifth place overall finish.

Lutes began to catch the lead pack and e ventu ally placed five runners in the top ten. " The women ran a really smart Moore said. "They showed race , " really good pat ence in sta yin g back


early in the race . " Melanie V enekamp led the way for

the Lutes finishlng

in a fourth place time of 18 : 12.0 for the ISOOO m course.

In evidence of the Lady Lutes strong team showing, the dl1ference between Venekamp' s time and the Lutes fifth place time was only 40

seconds. Following Venekamp in the ten were Corrine Calvo, Dana Stamper., Colleen Calvo, and Denise


Stoaks. flnJshes respective teams' The qualify them for the NAIA national 17, in Kenosha , Nov. on meet Wisconsin.

at fif eenth, Dale Oberg at nineteenth

" The national meet is really a highlight of the season for us , " said Moore. "We want to prepare ourselves properly but our overall placing Is not


so important. "

Following Barton were Dave Hale

in the thirteenth slot, John Annentino Russ



position . " The men didn't




as well as a

team but three turned in particularly strong

the outset. After the first mlle there were no PLU women in the top ten. But 1n the second and third miles the

pe rfonnances . "



Brad Moore . Moore cited Barton, Annentino and Obe rg as running exceptionally strong races. The women's efforts were a clinic on race strategy . Led by last year's NAIA cross coun· try





The Lutes were rated ninth and sixth in the men's and women's na­ tional polls last week and have ex· cellent chances to finish in the top ten

i i


" .. " .c: o -.

to key in on each other at the national meet, " said Moore. "We want to go out together and key on the team·


mates instead of the competition. "


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and it took them only four plays to score with the final four yards comlng

ruSh, attempted a humed kick. The ball was deflected and an alert Keith Krassln picked up the ball and raced 39 yardS for a PLU touchdown. That gave the Lutes a 14-0 lead with M seconds left in the half.

on a sweep around right end by Jud Keirn. Mark Foege 's first of three suc­ cessful extra points gave PLU a 1-0 first quarter lead.

Late in the third quarter the PLU offellBe put together their first and on­ ly sustained drive of the afternoon as

es d rown Wi l l a m ette By DA V/D ER.ICKSEN Opportunism was the key to PLU's victory over WUlarnette last


Saturday. The PLU ofiellBe could only grind out 246 yards on the soggy , muddy turf, but they made the most of those yarde. The Lutes' first great oppor­ tunity came as PLU defensive back Mike Grarobo recovered a Bearcat fumble on the WUlamette 51-yard line. The Lute ottellBe took over from there

The score stayed that way until with just over a minute to play in the first half W1llamette set up to punt from theLr own 57-yard line. W illamette punter Mitch Lee bobbled the snap from center and after taking a runn ­ Ing step to h1a right to avoid the PLU

Soc ce r tea m s h ow s c l a s s, hea rt i n loss Deslre, and Determination, DEFENSE . . . The PLU soccer tearn almost held off the nation ' s top rank­ ed team, in District 1 playoff action with a performance exemplified b y those three words.

half. E arly In the second hall a goal by E d Brown put the Lutes on top where they would stay until a Simon Fraser penalty kick with seven seconds rema1n1ng in the contest. The Clansmen evenutally won in the thlrd overtime period The most exciting part of the game was watching PL U play the way they did. The defenBe was tough all after­ noon, and after the PL U goal they played even harder . Simon Fraser was pressuring the Lutes constan tly, but the LUtes battled. Kevin Iverson played an incredibly steady game in the middle, and despite the relentless pressure, Simon Fraser coul not find the net. Iverson cleared out cross after ,ross. Goalkeeper Bob Rose showed his determination making s vera! diving

saves hl a goal box that was more sui ted for ducks , than a goal keeper. The game was very important for


the Lutes not only because a victory would have m eant going on to the regional flnals, but because defeating Simon Fraser would give them na­ Uonal recognJllon. Everyone at the

t r

From the spectators point of view the game had everything except good weather and a PLU victory. The game was excIting, with the teams scoreless tie in the first playing to

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game Saturday took notice, and the national pollsters did also as the Lutes received votes, but did not break Into the op 2O. The perform ance by the Lutes was one that they should be very proud of despite the loss. The Lu t es played With their hearts and it showed.

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they took possession ot the ball on their own 36. From that point freshman quarterback Jeff Yarnell dlrected the Lute attack 66 yards in 10 plays. The drive ended in a touchdown as Yarnell threw over a WUlamette bl1tz to find Randy Hamlin open for a l�yard touchdown pass. That was the most the Lutes could muster for the afternoon as the weather, the muddy surface condi­ tions, and PLU miscues combIned to taU numerous would-be PLU drives. Yarnell , who was 10 of 20 on the day, was intercepted only once, but the

Lutes fumbled the ball five times and somehow managed to recover them all. Quarterback .Jeff Yarnell said. " We didn't execute our offense as well as we have in past weeks, but the weather and mud had something to do with it. It really didn ' t make us change anything, though, because we were expecting It . . .

The success of the Beal'ca t defense was 81ll'Pris1ng even to the WUlarnette players and coaches. Slx members of the defense were freshmen making their first start as a result of disc iplinary action to the regulars.

That inexperienced group held the potent PL U ofiellBe to just two touchdowns. At the same Urne the W1llamette of­ was considerably more suc­ e88M in buildIng up their total yar­ dage mark as they amassed 373 yards


on the day, S03 of It through the air.

However, they had dltftculty breaking lnto the endzone.

PLU linebacker Tony Sweet stop. ped one drive with an Interception at the PLU 2·yard lIne whlle tackle Mike Jay stopped another with a tackle on a fourth and one play at the PLU 19, In the fourth quarter safety DOD Collom and linebackers John Wolfe and Kelth Krassln all stopped WUlamette drives wi th interceptions. Atter a PLU punt called dead at the Wlllamette six yard11ne the Bearcat aerial attack , which put the ball into the alr 46 times during the game , began their march up the field. It took them 13 plays to march those 94 yards and finally with 1 : 28 lett in the game they broke througb for their only touchdown of the afternoon. The score

came on a Todde Greenough pass and the two-point conversion that followed made the final acore 21-8 In favor of the Lutes.

Correction In last week 's edition of The Mast. the soccer player iden tifies as Tim steen was actually Mark Van Mouwerlk .

November 9, 1984 ..

The Moori ng Mast

Lute sw · m tea m f i ds s o w PLU swimmers did compete in the Idaho Relays on Saturday, where the men placed third out of four teams. The women were n.tth in a field oC six.


After last weekend, the Lute swim­ mers might do well to consider a more practical activtty like snowshoeing or cross country skI1ng since they open· ed their season without even getting wet.

Jobnaon telt his team swam "fairly well" as compared to Central Washington, whose men are rated at the top of the NAlA. The Lutes will test the Central swimmers one on one this evening and stay for the rel�y meet tomorrow, where Idaho and the University of Puget Sound wtll fLU out the four-team field.

It's not that coach Jim Johnson 's team walks on water; last Friday at race time lhey were sllll plowing through snow on Snoqualmie Pus en

• route to Moscow, Idaho. Since they

eventually straggled in six hours late , the dual meet wlth the University of Idaho Was cancelled wlth no penalty to the tardy Lutes.

These meets offer more variety than a standard dual meet can pro­ vlde, in terms ot both competit1on and

Page II


o t poo l

events. In Idaho , the Lutes had the op· portunity to challenge larger schools with more heavUy funded programs, such a8 Washlngton Stale Uo1verslty and Ute University of Montana. ' 4 We beat all of the big schools in some events, but unfortunately it wasn 't all In the same race, " sald Johnson. NeIther PLU's nor Central's women won any events, but they en­ joyed a. smattering of econd and third place t1n1shes.

by a margin of six seconds under the previous mark. Johnson sees the relay meets as a departure from the tradiUonal dual meet fonnat. " It's less serious and more just tor tun, . he sald. Th> Lutes have another hance at Snoqualmle P88S on the way to Ellensburg thIs afternoon. If the team follows precedent, b ating the1r Cen­ tral opponents may be easier than conquerlng the elements. ,

The Lute men broke loose J.Jl the stroke to shatter the meet record. Scott Cha8e . B . J . Beu, and Marty Sanders strolled to the win 8XlOO breast

Impro vemen t expected

Veter ans key wrest i ng sq uad By BILL SWIGART

After an improved record last year, wrestllog coach Dan Hensley looks tor an even better record this year. Oo1y two years ago Ute Lute wrestl­ log team struggled to a. 2·11 team record. Last year the grapplers 1m­ proved their record to 6-2·1, received a llith place national ranking, and sent five wrestlers to nationals. Hensley, 10 his eIghth season as coach, welcomes back four of the five wrestlers who competed in nationals . "Our team has strong potential this season, but the proof comes in what you do on the mat , " Hensley sald. The returning veterans who comnationals are BUI peted in " Ratillt( 126 ) . Phil Anthony(lS4) , Tom Baldw1n(l42) and Cbrls Wolfe ( l50). 'l!' Other key people 10clude Mike Ne· pean and Andy Somera( 1l8 ) . Mark � Ph1lllps m JO), jeff Wpp( 167) and � Keith Eager and Russ Netter (177 ) . Tbe Lutes should be more com· petitive thIs year. "The kJdB this year are stronger techlcally and show more dedication than any group we have had in the past. When we meet

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ThOBe tour teams included Simon Fraser, SouUtern Oregon, PacWc and Central Washington. However. two ot the Lute's dual·meet wins were over Central and a second ranked Stmon Fraser leam. The strength in this years team Hes 10 the lower weight classes. "We w1ll be solid through 167 but lean In upper bracket personnel, " Hensley sald. Two of these key wrestlers are senior Phil Anthony and junior Chris Wolfe . Anthony t1n1shed last season with a 4{I-10 record that included wins over the eventual fIrst and third p1ace national flnishers. Wolfe comes back after a 22·7 record. 'I just want to contribute to our teams success and help in anyway I can in reaching our team goals. " Wolfe said. "If every Individual wrestles tD his potential and does what he is cape able 01 dolng, the team wUl take care of itself," Hensley sald. The Lute wreatl.lng team opens its season Nov. 17, when they host the PLU Open at Franklin Pierce HJgh School starting at 9: SOa . m .

-- - - - - - C L I P T H IS


F tball - The Lutes will play Whltworth at l: 3Op . m. at LIncoln Bowl. To get to I.Jncoln Bowl take t·1\ north to the 38th etreet east elClt tlwn turn lett on G street. lJncoln Bowl Is locate d at Uneoln HIgh School. PLU lInebllCker Tony weet was voted the Nor. thwest Conference d,efena\ve player of the week. Sweet intercepted 8 pasB and had 11 tacklell last Saturday in the Lute VIctory over

W1llame tte .

Cr Count..,. · The NAlA National Cham· pl.llnBh1Pll wtll be h.eld Nov. 17th at Kenosha. Wiscollllin.. w.... _'" ---.1' - Regional Invitational Toumamenl at Evergreen State Q:)Uege, Nov l�lL

..... ..... In• . The Lutea will take part In two meetll at Central WBllh.1ngtan this weekend, a dual meet wtlJl CWU tonight at 6p.m. and the Central Washington Relayt tomorrow at Ip.m. WrestllDI - 'nle PU T lnVltaUonal will be held Nov. 17 at FralIkltIl PIerce HIgh School iflarung at 9:3l1li m . ketbaU . The men'e'varll1ty basketball wtll hold Us anual preeea.eon scrim· mage Manday Nov. 19th at 7 : 30pm In OlJJon Auditorium. AdmlsslQ/l 1s �e.


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Page 12

L utes

November 9, I984

The Mooring Mast

se u rf to advan age

o pe o


game are somewhat quieted by the eturn to astroturf. I lB hoped that the turf w1ll ald the already exceptional quickness of PLU defenslve backs

The PLU football team wUI try to

make it three wins in a row tomorrow when they take on Whitworth at Lin­ c oln Bowl in Tacoma.

Don Col tom , Dave MaInes, Mike Grambo, and Mike O'Donnell. It is their quickness along with linebacker support that is the key to PLU's man to man pass coverage.

The Lutes put together their first two consecutive victories with wins over Lewis & Clark and Willamette the last two Saturdays. Tomorrows game w1ll be the season finale.

Similarly, the PLU offense hopes to take advantage of the faster nature of a game played on astroturf. As

The Lutes will put their 5-3 mark on the line against the 4-4 Pirates. For the PLU players the most ex­ ci ting aspect of tomorrow 's game is

freshman quarterback Jeff Yarnell looks forward to the game he says, " We ' ll come out trying to mix the run

and pass. We'll probably try more counters and reverses then we did last

week so that we can take advantage of our team speed and quickness. " The PLU offensive group is looking to regain that consistency that they had been showing in the games len­ ding up to last Saturday. The more ideal playing conditions should help

that process, but a blgger lactor may be the return of Mark Helm to the lineup. Helm, who has the Lutes only lOO-plus rushing performance this year, missed last week's gam e with a back injury. Also aiding the Lute of­ fensive attack will be the growing ex­ perience of freshman quarterback Jeff Yarnell who is making only his third collegiate start tomorrow. Last weekend he completed 10 of 20 passes for 127 yards.

Last seco d goa l foi s L ute kicke r' s p l ayoff u se b i d

that It wUl b contested on the fIrm footing of the Lincoln Bowl astroturf.

Last weekend the Lute trudged their way through a soggy, muddy Wlllamette tleld for a 21·8 Ie tory. Those muddy condiUons hampered PLU's quickness and speed which 1.e 80 crucial t o the Lutes ' pass coverage and otfenstve attack.


Before the last weekend's game , FLU assistant coach Scott Kessler 8ald "The muddy conditions usually give the advantage to the receivers. " The game results proved this out as

The men's soccer team came within seven seconds of dow1n1ng defending natIonal champIon Simon Fraser and advancing f:1.nals .

the PLU pass defense was carved up for S03 yards .





Stmon Fraser won the game in three over-tim periods by a score of 2·1 and they will play Warner Pac.l:t1c tn the regional .

That pass defense is once again a great concern for the PLU coaching staff as they go up against yet another great passing quarterback. The Whit­ worth offense revolves around the arm of senior signal caller Allen Mar· Un. Despite a fall filled with nagging injuries, he has completed 122 of 257 for 1SM yards and 13 touchdowns.

The Lutes scored first, after a scoreless first halt. Ed Brown kicked in a cross, and the Lutes led through

" We were less than 10 seconds away from advancing into the playoffs far · ther than PLU has ever gone before , " sald E rik Ogard. Tbe teams battled It out in two over· time periods, in which neither team was able to score. A Lhlrd overtime,


Simon li'raser finally tallied with . even seconds remaining in the game, when Dave E llenwood place a penalty kick into the left side of the net. The


Earlier this year against Western Washington he put the ball up 159 times which is the highest total in the NAJA this year. PLU tears of the Whllworth passlng

penalty was called on goal keeper Bob Rose as he attempted to foll a Simon Fraser break-away.



Erlck Oga

thIs one sudden death followed. Alfonso star Fraser Simon Napoletano knocked the ball into the net four minute into the third over­ time to give the Clansm en the victory.



The Lutes will lose seniors Brad Mark Stockwell and Bill Baker. Wllklns. " 1 know we will miss the seniors that are leaving, but I think we have a strong team return­ ing, " said Jeff Eric ksen.

"We W8re leas than 1 0 seconds lWay from advanCing I nto the playoff farth8r than PlU has 8V8r gone before."

most of the se cond half.

The Lutes played hard. " We played to our tullest potential, " sald defender Tlm Steen.

The Lutes made the honorable men· tlon list on the op 20 as resul t of their performance saturday. " It was a really good season for us, but it was er frustrating for us to get cut out of the playoffs by such a close margin, " said rturo Masaglla.

" Over this season

ur play went

from just average to a very high level I " Ericksen said.


! ! !

I * All You Can Eat Soup And Salad ;


From 10:30-3:00 M-F


! !

; * Bagel , Submarine , And ; Pock t Sandwi h s ! !





! !


achos , Burritos , and Cinnamo n Rolls

; * All Kinds O f Ice Cream ! ! ! i

! * Starbucks Coffee

• •

1 0-9 Monday hr Friday 9- 1 2 Daily


.11.11.lIell.II.II.II.II .II .1I8,1811.II.".1I811.1'./I.I'.I'.II .1'8". I'. ". lIe" e" .II." .1I.118U e



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Novem�er If»., I984

Pac:i fic: Lutheran U n i versity, Tacoma, Washi ngton 98447

Vol. f4, No. 9



HIP ·Seattle Pacific Uni ye rs y's newspape r ed i to rs resIgn after a censorShip move by SPU's stUdent government. Page 2.

K PLU ·Celebl"aUon '84 en d s $10,060 above Its prf)vloue estimates .

Dean Zuch, director of development said KPLU rals· ed 0,060 fro . l,5-44 mernber$. See page 2.


:. -Wrap-up of Dad's Oay wit

breal(dow n Page 3


a atte"da ce.



tb • ••t w ther tor tb. ll"V"WbJtw rcb "Jaab ID the Llncola !lewJ. �... .Ju ... .b.r. a. ntt:J plutlc v.�. .. . with m••ae rei ....

YULE BOUTIQU The 1 3th a nnlIal bazaar pon. sored bV the PLU's Women's



cr fts an cafe. The omorrow at Page S.


country Scandinavian . Ique startff

be 9 a. m� l n Olson. ...

Prot esto rs want By BRI.4. N DALBALCON

· The Mooring Mast's Issues magazIne Spectrum makes a special appearance in The Mast with a package on ten ure. Page 8 and 9.

D JERKE -The I 1 e Reverend Jerke's medIta tions on the lord's Pray r hal/8 been publish ed In book form by Harvey Neufeld , directo r of church relaUo ns and Da... ld Yagow , deputy pro­ vo L Page 1 1 .

G U EST SPEAKER .SeU-prochllmed marxist­ feminist s pea ker Merle. Woo add ress ed a PLU c( ·wd on the need for a revolutlQn against capitalism. Page 1 1.

SPORT - Bo t h men's and wo en's baske ball tearna p repa re for season pfay. PagEf14 and 1 5:

. PLU swimmers have. a tough pullf ng it out over Cen· tea .. tral Page 1 6; -Grtdders end their season with B ylctory after a wat8f­ soaked Linco l n Bowl game p u shes the Lutes to a 38-8 vic· tory over Whitworth. Page 1 2.

Cross COU:'Itry runners will tace to m orrow In KenOS h a , W i sconsin for he NAfA cross country cham piOnships. See page 1 3. •

Freshman Sidney Wllliams was one of the authors ot the letter which led to the ban of The Rocket on campus last week. But said a ban is no what he wanted. "We did not ask for a ban ot The Rocket on campus. We wrote a letter of protest, not a petition , " Williams · said. The letter begins, "We, the under­ signed, request the tmmediate halt to Illi!trlbuUon of the magazine entitled The Rocket on this university 's campus. " "To me, that sounds like they wanted it banne d !rom campus , " said


ocket i n l ibra ry

Marvin Swenson, director of the University Center. WUllams Id he wrote the letter because what he read " Illi!gusted " him. "I feel that the magazine is not representative of the campus and what PLU stands for, II he said. After WUllams read The Ro ket he showed it his trlends, who agree that the magazlne was dlBtaateful . "We feel the use of vulgarities, t:X. ual innuendoes, and polltical biases are lbings the campus should not be endorsing, " he said. W1ll1ams said he went around his dorm with the letter and, " had 10 signatures within five mJnutes. ' , The students then took the ietter to Swenson. Af er reading The Rocket

Write- ps dow n aft er p o icy By THOR SIGMA.B The recent change in university policy regarding alcohol and visita­ tion write-ups has drawn quite a bit of negative attention from PLU students since September, however, from an administrative standpoint. it is work· ing quite well. "They (write-ups) have gone down considerably since last year , " sald Kathy Manuelly, associate dean for student life . At the end of October 1983, there were 80 alcohol or visitation wI1te· ups. In the same period year, there has been 18. Last year, first and econd offences were only referred to peel' review boards, but in the change Instituted th1B year. alcohol and vIsitation viola· tions go to the U nverslty Student Review Board. "I'm not sure people are just be. ing more careful about not being caught or If tt ' re y war ­ d. The ystem hns lng, "MIlnn 11y altered lightly from ho It w

originally devise d. All write-ups go to Mannelly, and she determines where the violation will be referred. Only visitation and cases where alcohol was discovered go to USRB, while suspicion and other minor offences go to other boards. The actual sanctions of the USRB have been much less strict than an ­ ticipated early in the year. "I heard at the beginning of the year that they were going to make ex· amples of the first people who got caught to make the rule stick out, and say 'We're not screwing around' , " sald PLU freshman Marty Sanders. But in actuality, the USRB has dealt out sanctions ranging from nothing at all to ten hours of work service, with an " official warning" being the most freqent punishm ent. "It has never been the pollcy of the USRB to kick eople out of school ex-

C ntl nued to Paae 3

Swenson said he partially agreed with them. "I don' t agree with all their arguments - like w t they saJd about ( 1ts ) propaganda and polltice, I I Swen­ son sald. There was talk around campus among students that banning ' The Rocket violated !rst Amendment I1ghts of tree speech and PNlJS. But senior Steve Weston, another student who signed the letter, sald, " what we are emphasizing Is not a First Amendment issue. The editorla1 (The Mooring Mast, Nov. 9) com· pletely misconstrued that. No one Is ba.nn1ng The Rocket from campus. We're saying i is not appropriate to dist!1bute it at the information desk in the DC" " My concern , " Weston continued, "Is that the UC is donating space to distI1bute The Rocket. By letting The Roc ket not pay for space to distrib ute It free , PLU is showing a sub tantial endorsement of what is in The Rocket." " My concern also is that The Rocket is an anti·Christian publica· tion. It is inconsistent with the ChrIs· tian context of PLU, " Weston sald. In the Nov. 9 editoI1al against The Rocket's ban , it was stated, "It is time to stop sheltering people at PLU and start preparing them. We are go· ing to leave PLU eventually and face different people, ideas, and attitudes. Weston said that if the point of distI1buting The Rocket on campus 1s to broaden the ideas of students, then it should be available to them in the proper place. " I would encourage the library to keep a collection of The Rocket if the . point is to expose ideas. I thinlr "'e library is the approprJate place , said . The ASPLU senate agreed to draft two letters. one supporting Swen· son' s move and one opposIng the ban. ASPLU Presiden · , Piper Peterson. said the senate should be votin� on the two letters at Monday' meeting,

Page 2

Novemb er �., J.984

T h e M oori n g M ast

a l co n



I ss ue

f l ee over ce n s r h i p


Two editors from Seattle Pacific University' s newspaper, The Falcon, resigned after a move for censorship by the student government. Senate representatives from the Assoc1ated Students of Seattle Pacific (ASSP ) sent a letter to Jennifer Ouellette, editor-in-chief of The Falcon charging the paper with violating university guidelines set by the Committee of Student Communications dealing with libel and fair coverage. The Falcon ran a story the Oct. 12 issue telling of a College Republicans survey in which 93 percent of the respondents supported President Reagan. A later issue contained an editorial entitled : 'God does not care tor Reaganomics. " The opinion page car­ ried three letters criticizing the Col­ lege RepubUcan's poll and an editorial attacking 'Fritzbusters," tee shirts picturing Mondale peeking through a red slashed circle.

McIntyre said the entire Oct. 19 issue was slanted toward a single point of view. The letters to the editor, a guest editorial, and a long article about peace activist and SPU pro­ fessor Jesse Chiang all took a simlllar position, resulting in imbalanced coverage. Mike Rees, photo editor, and Julie Schuster, opinion edit.o r, both resign­ ed their positions on The Falcon staff.

"Perhaps this asinine tee shirt ap­ pealed to the '93 percent' . . . " the editorlal read. The editorlal also said the tee shl.rts were " propaganda" and Q form of heckling. "Those who either bought or sold the sh.1rts are involved In pro­ paganda. Therefore, we present to them our prestigious Moron of the .


Week Award, " it said ASSP President Dave McIntyre said the " moron" editorial was llbelous, because it lmplled that the tee Bhlrt sellers did not have the in­ tellect to make a rational choice for president.


Lis e er

To McIntyre, student body presi­ dent of a private, Free Methodist Christian fundamental1st collegs. the issue is one of church and community policy, not freedom of the press. As a private Lutheran University, The Mooring Mast is produced primarily by and for the students of University. Lutheran Pacific However, the Board of Regents, not the student government is responslle to carry out guidelines. The primary purpose of The Moor­ Ing Mast is to provide an outlet (or student writing. graphics, and photography, to provide the exchange of lnfonnation and opinions, to serve as records of l1te at PLU. to Offer students experience in journallsn and


As far as I know, we don't exclude any topiC. (We have) 'alr ob­ Jective coverage. (Our) first amendment rights are thoroughly protected. President Rieke


operating under the guidelines of the working document. " Harrison said ASSP asked The Falcon editors to read the guidelines after the incidents occurred. H the newspaper does not follow the guidelines, the ASSP Senate has the authority to withdraw funding, because students pay for it, sald David Le Shana, SPU president and publisher of The Falcon. "The Falcon

Rees said Ouellette asked Schuster to reSign. Schuster said, " . . . it was my sec­ tion they didn't like . " Rees resigned in protest to the editorial staff's dec1a1on. "Everybody on the editorial board was equally responsIble. Schuster's firing was un­ fair, " he said. "We thought they ( the articles ) were acceptabJe. We think the guidelines are rather vauge . . . we thought what we were doing was correct. " However, Pat Hamson, ASSP senator , said that the guIdelines are very detalle d. ASSP Vice President Dan Mat­ tau8ch said The Falcon was " not

is a sub-division of the senate. " When the issue was brought before the senate by McIntyre they con­ sidered three courses of action - do . Harrison said, "The whole thing is so political and it didn't have anything to do with it ( censorship ) . " The ASSP is "not power hungry. We're a well mixed group both Democrat and Republlcan, " he said. nothing, withdraw funding, or send a letter reminding the editor of the guidellnes. The Senate chose to send a Jetter. Mattausch said that it is "not the plaee of ASSP to be involved in spec1f1c decis10ns. We have to make sure the broad principles are adhered to , "

management, and to operate in a pro­ fessional manner in all aspects of their operation. Such an incident as at SPU would be unlikely to happen here, said Presi­ dent W1Jliam Rieke. "If it happened here, there would lIkely be criticism on campus. " he said. The Board of Regents has authori ty over the paper. Rieke sald they "would come to me tf anything was wrong." They look for "balanced, ob­ jective, quality reporting. The Board of Regents looks at the [student media) as educational endeavors, " he said Rieke said that "as far as I know, we don't exclude any topics. " At PLU we have "fair objective coverage. " Our " first amendment rights are thoroughly protected. I I

' 84 fi n ·shes on top

l ed g es p u s h K L U ' s ta g et ove r m a rk


the time KPLU-FM ended their fall fundra1sing drive Wednesday night, the $150,000 target was a distant memory. CELEBRATION '84 exceed­ ed their estimate by $10,060. One thousand five hundred forty­ four members pledged their support to the station, resulting in $60,060. Dean Zuch, director of development, divided the average pledge to be $38.90. Zuch said the final total does not even Include challenge grants. Ap­ proximately $3,300 will be added because businesses and corporations challenged listeners to pledge their support to KPLU. The phones were ringing off their By

hooks all week. Zuch sald they had to add another toll free phone line in the middle of the drive. By Wednesday moming, he said they were announcing an inside line to KPLU for the ex­ cess calls. KPLU's goal for the fall 1984 and spring 1985 fund drive is $100,000 . Zuch said they had only hoped to raise half that amount last week. "Usually we do make more money in the fall, " he said, although last year the station made more money in the spring. He said that probably had to do with the recent change to a jazz fonnat. Overall, Zuch said the station is seeing an upward cycle in their fundrals-

lng drIves. However, they may not all be as dramatic as this one, he added. Martin Neeb, executive director, and communications university KPLU's general manager, cited two "inStant pledges" as examples of their growing support. Davis Carvey, PLU business professor, and his wife, Laura Carvey, director of PLU's MBA program, personally delivered their donation while KPLU staff was requesting pledges on the air. Another woman who listens to KPLU as she commutes from Portland to work in this area, also personally delivered her pledge. While listening to KPLU's request for donations, Neeb said she noticed she was driving on Pacific Ave. Instead of

Tha n ks g ivi n g b re a k co nd u civ

mailing her don tion, he said she "hand delivered" $40 in cash " That is support," Neeb said. Both Neeb and Zuch said they believe the success of last week's fund drive is due to the dedication and organization of the entire KPLU staff. Charles Tomaras, jazz music direc­ tor, said he received one caller who was concerned that KPLU was being censored by the university. "He said he wanted to know the connection bet­ ween KPLU and (Marvin) Swenson, " referring to the banning of The Rocket magazine last week. Tomaras said the caller wanted to support KPLU, but he did not know if he could because he disagreed with the university's polIcy.

to stu d i n g at P L U


For many students, Thanksgiving is weleome study break and a time to head home for a visit. Nevertheless, there are some who choose to remain on campus for various reasons. a

"Some students have a big paper due or a major test to study for, and it is easier for them to stay, " said Jan Maul-Smith, housing coordinator for Residential Life. "It's really quiet here with so many people gone and it's very conducive to studying. " Others choose to remain because it 1s 00 far or too expensive to return orne . The international students, for example, would have a long fUght and the break ls only four days long. •





that they would be going home for Christmas, so they could just as easlly use the Thanksgiving break to study. Students who remain on campus will be allowed to stay in their own halls, rather than moving as they must do during Ch.-t. stmas break. At least one staff member in each hall will be on duty at all times. However, "the desks will be closed from Wednesday through Sunday, so the students must remember to carry their keys with them, " Maul-Sm ith said. Although the campus will be open for the studen , the UC and the CC will not. Food service stops on Wednesday afternoon and doesn't resume un Monday momIng_ " Even thoug up to a quarter of the

students stay for part of the break, many of them leave on Thanksgiving Day itself, " Maul-Smith said. "In the

,G '

past, those that have stayed have got­ ten together and cooked a Thanksgiv­ ing meal or maybe gone out to . dinner. " For those who are staying for all or part of the break, the library will be 1 open on Wednesday from 7 : 30 a.m. .­ untll � p.m. Although it will be closed Thanksgiving Day, it will reopen Fri- "-' day at 8 a.m. through 5 p.m. , and be open Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The library will resume regular hours on Sunday . campu M!niatry w111 hold a travelers' service on ednesday and then hold no more services until Mon­ day morning's chapel.

.. .f:..... V !



it �o�ember .l.6, J.�



Page:3__ -�

T h e M oor.i n g M ast

onday. Nov. •• Ch pel , 10 . m. , TrlIrlty Lutheran Church Brown Bag eminar, Noon, UC I{e1th Martin Ballet, 8 p.m . , Eastvold Jazz Ensemble . 8 p.m . . UC


Chapel, 10 a.m. , Tr1n1ty Prayer at the Close oi the Day, 10 : 30 p . m . , Tower Chapel

Tue day,

ov. 2.0

Mu Phi Epsllon Concert. 8 p.m. , UC

J ted Health Prof slon Te8t wijl be giv n t a . m . The cost for th te t ill be m. The te t is prepared and ad­ ministered by the PsycholQglcaJ �l'­ poratton for appI1cants seeking ad· mt sloo to baccalaureate and post­ baccalaureate programs In allled health schools. The t�st re!rtUls are

combln d w1th oth r lilfonnatloo. 8uch as high school and Wld rgraduate records references. and results 01 personal tnt rviews.

T e

Tomorrow Allied Health Professions AdmissIon Test, 8 p .m . , X-201 Yule Boutique . 9 a . m . , Olson Student Recital. 3 p . m . , UC Movie - ' Springtime for Hitler. ' 7 &- 9 p.m . . UC

Sunday, Nov. I8 University Congregation, 9 & II a.m . , UC University �ngregation , 9 p . m . .

� �rure j�

vocal t Kelly trwln. Th recital "'ill f ature tune from musical comedies, backed up y a small combo ot drums, strtng plano, and bass , J.D. eluding J1Jl orchestra. lrwln 1 con· Bidel d h top jazz 81ng1!r In the MU81c Department. She 1 0 con· tddered a top profasldonal due to her featured perforInRJlce t the Tacoma Dome, Kingdome, and the Weatln Hotel. lrwtn will also be the featurfJd jUZ vocal..U!t performing with the Jazz Ensemble Friday night.

Wedaeaday, NOV. 2I Chapel, 10 a.m. , Trinity Rejotce , 9 : 30 p.m . . a:::


Tower Chapel

Progra m eases adults i nto ac

em lcs

' Dad' s D ay' s success said c h i ef sou rce

By HILDE ARNTSEN It is never too late to start cOllege. Participants In the Accelerated

One of the students who has com· pleted the AURA program, Ronda.

Undergraduate Reentry for Adults ( AURA ) Program are proof of that.


Dr. Rick Seeger. director 01 AURA , sald the program provides an oppor· tunity for adults who can demonstrate that they have gained a Uberal educa· tion by lnfonnaJ means to enter or reenter the unlvers1ty w1th advanced standlng. The AURA tudents are mostly married women with families who work full ttme or part time and are ac· tive In their communIties. Seeger aald. " They tend to be tnteJ11gent and busy readers, " he sald. The AURA program has about 100 to 1150 appllcants a year, Seeger sald. About 150 of those are tested and 15 to 20 are accepted each semester. Ap­ pUcants must normally be 30 years or older and must not have been in a tor· mal degree program for the last five years. The first semester the students take the AURA class, Routes to Adult LearnIng, which help the students getting acclimated to the university . ear, the students During th e first develop an erlensi e portfolio describing their prior lea.rn1ng. The students are granted credits ba ed on the portfOliO, and assessment by three faculty members from different departm en . P articIpants In the AURA program may earn a maximum of 48 credIts, less ac eplable transferable cr dits, baaed on prior leaming experience , Seeger 88..l d . • 'The average AURA stu­ dent gets two thirds of the 48 credits, " he said. The credits awarded are usually elective credits. . 'Faculty may recommend a walver of one or more core or general univer· sity requIrement credits when the tu· dent demonstrates a special expertise or an extraordinary actlvlty , " Se ger said, "but there are not many wa1vers of core . " However, interim wal e s are common, he said. Upon compteUon 01 toe one year AURA progra , the stUdents become regular PLU students with advanced standlng. They are usually 2nd semester sophomores, although a junior standing is po sible. Seeger stressed that the credits are granted by faculty , not AURA. .. About one third of the faculty have participated 1n the assessment of AURA student.'i, O J Seeger said



graduate in the spring. " I couldn' t say enough good things about AURA , " Sharp sald. " I t I s a terrU.\c program which helps you get acclimated to college . " Unlike most adult students, Sharp

has gone lull time to PLU. "In our own economy, that means that my husband and I have postponed buying a house , and we don't take extensive vacations, " Sharp said. "We chose to orient our finances to the future ; get· ting a degree from PLU is an invest· ment that will pay off for us, " Sharp said. Sharp saId she felt the age dIf· terence between her and the regular students only for a while at !!rat. The adult students have to meet the sam requlrements as the regular students. so the feeling of dll1erence passe s by, she said. " The AURA program is one of the best things PLU has . " Seeger said. caring a lB PLU shows " It institution . . /

canti n

e d Irom paae one

clr· of dire most the in , cum stances, 'Mannelly said. Whlle the number of write ·ups have gone dOwn, m any PLU students ques· tion whether it has cut down ac al cept

violations . "It ( the polley) doesn't affect me· until I get caught , " said Jay Paulson, PLU sophomore . " AbsoluUy not , " said PLU student Tracy Hiebert on if the policy affects her on·campus drinking. To some. the rules need

clarification. " I th1nk no one kno 9 the rules as to what suspic10n means , and what your rights as a student are concerning earch of your room. It would help if they llsted 0 I' right , because nobody really knows, not even the hall dlrec· tors . " said freshman Kevin Donley. Some students feel the new poUcy has had only a nom1na.l effect on the PLU communlty. "The new poUcy has cut down on b1g keggers, but as far as tn·roo m drtnldng, it hasn ' t changed that R t tudenl LuUler PL · sald al l , O J


Lars Ronning photo

will By MIKE CONDARDO " Dad' s Day" went weU, according to the chief source : Dad hlrnsell. "This Is really neat , " said Terry Johnson. lather of a PLU student. . 'It's nice to spend some time with my son In his surroundings. . . . . Not only di d Dad get to spend the day with tUs son or daughter. but he also could participate In any of the ac· tlvlties t.hat took place throughout the day. Some dadB found pumping iron In the Names Fltnes!J Center to their Uk­

lng, others just browsed around the campus. Some t the lathers chose to brave the wind and ram an watch some football a the Lincoln Bow , here the Lute football team trounced the Whitworth P1rates 38-8. The evening provided xcitement and high stakes as the UC Games Room was the site for Ca..sino Night. Dads had the opportunity to play blackjack, roulette , craps , bowUng or , and win some " Rieke Bucks, I I PLU's answer to the thousand dollar bill. Cindy Klinger , committee chair for Dad's Day, said the event was very successful. "It was a little less than

we expected but It was stili a very good turnout. DavId Wehmhoefer. assistant dIrec· tor for operations in the UC, said this

aad h • • th�l:' dauahter Deal .. t luck durlnl culno allbt. year's event turned out abo as many Dads as last ye r. He sald ap· proximate ly 800 people were served at the football brunch and about 1i28 a the parents brunch. There were about 2()().3(l() people a casino night in the UC, he sald.

Sto ckd ale win s en ·or award By KA THERINE HEDLAND Bryan Stockdale 1s this year ' s reci­ pient of the Senior Award 10 Economics. Stockdale waa awarded

This year, Stockdale is president of the business fraternIty Bela Gamma Sigma, and member of another, Alpha Kappa PsI. He is also com·


pleting his term as co·chalr of the Stu· dent Investment Fund. 'I'hia group enables students to deal with the stock market by providing money for them to invest. In e past three years,

$200 scholarship for being the

economics major with the highest cumulative grade point average 10 his first three years of school. Stockdale said he is very impressed with the professors in the e conomics

department. He aaid they do a great job of presenting their matertal and making it all very logical. Stockdale said many people steer away from economics because ot the difficulties they anticipate. Because of the support and encouragement he has received from the the professors and adviSOrs, Stockdale sald he has always enjoyed the subject.

Stockdale has seen the amount grow

from $25,000 to $SB ,OOO . Stockdale d he is now beg1nn1n g the process of applying for jobs after graduation . He Is conslderlng a career in either financIal planning or

Contin ued to Page 1 2

t:ommtDfs Page 4

Nove!l1b er .� .984

'I1le Mooring Mast

Swen,s on not qua Ufled a s solejudge o f "The Ro ket"

The ban of " &eket" magazine by r. Marvin S e n, dIr etor of theUnlvermty Center and campus activiUes 1$ censorship. It 1s al 0 a bad judgment eall .

Is Dr. Swenson determ.Jning what students should r£ad or what the tnIormation desk shoul sell? Neither one Ie 0le1y hi8 re5ponsibUtty. I flnd It hard 10 belleve that a protest letter signed by a handtuJ of tudents could be enough to call for a ban. Swenson sa.1d that he reViewed the magazine IlJtd found "obscene language 1ri II almost every article. Granted, 1he magazine hal obscene language ami D!'. Sw nson was jUBtlfied In evaluating Ute magazine. but why trust Me judgment and why top wlth h1m ? Why wasn't the 1ssue brought before the admlntstration o r a panel of students and faculty tor review . The llkes of an enUre universitv cannot be based on the arbltrary deci­ us 18 more than individual. Th1s sion of


eensorshlp and that 1s bothersome.

No one is forcin . students to r� . 'The Rocket" l18t as. o ont! Is forcing studen� to read other magatinea at the Information desk. Of those that are currenUy on sale; "Glamo , " . . 'ague : and "GQ, " many are as obseene as " TilE! Rocket• ., 11 the unive � t gotng to ban r.eadlng materlal on th b o o centty, th y need to get consistent.

Swenson justified In ' Rocket' rem ova l By MARK H UNTINGTON • 'The fear of the Lord Is the beginntng of knowledge. " So reads a stone·carved insc ription on the south side entrance of the Hauge Ad· m1n1strat1on buIlding. Now that's a power­ packed promise and statement of truth. But have you ever thought about what It means and/or

how it applles to you?

It 1B evident to se e and sad to say that many In our day don't possess the fear of the Lord . Why don't w I1s t en to Him ? Because our heart are bent on dolng th.lngs our own way and because we want to be our own masters. Our attitudes would expose our rebell10n, if it's there. This brings me to the defense of Dr. Marvin Swenson' s removal of The RockeUrom the UnIverslty Center. I beUeve he acted out of h1s conviction that this was the ap roprlate step to take after he examlned the contents of the magazine, Now to those who are against the ban and who

want to continue being "kept intormed " and " in· tel l ectually stlmulated" by The Ro cke t , I sug· gest that ey take a trip to UPS to get one . would also challen� those same people to Judge the contents of the magazine by the attitude It produces within the m after reading it I don 't believe it's very healthy to feast on a diet of cynicism and rebellion for very long unless, of course, you want to become a cynic or a rebel. I'm not an advocate of the slogan, II America, love I or leave it, " because there are a 10t of things wrong with Ws country that need to be changed, But change starts within your heart and mine . Whatever we give our attention to wlll mold us and shape us into what we'll become. For our well-being then, I belleve tha w e need to cllng to what 1s good and throw out what Is trash. Thank you Dr. Swenson for taklng out the gar· bage for us. I believe God Is honored and pleased by what you have done. And I thank God that He 's willing to forgive us for our rebelllon and to teach us how to truly hono r Him as we should.

In defense 0 his action, wet'lson said rather than protecting studerlts trom the magaztne, he wu uphOldlng PLtrs 1mage. Wbat 1s our 1ma�? 1 wonder 11 the university reaJly ' fJWlJ. Who Uley concerned about offending? Although many students here aTe conservative and will tind no interest in "The Rocket, " oUters \\11t They are probably the same people who drink a ltttle, listen to rock music and leavl' campus for en�r­ talnment, But maybe they aren' t people like that do exist and there 18 nothing wrong with that. As a unlVers1ty, Pl..U muet admit to a certain totali. ty. We are atiractlng Iota 01 people now that the campus and academJc offerlngs are growing. Censorlng .. � Rocket" 1e an act of a smalltown Lutheran school. PLU is not Uke that anymore. We are a llberal arts unlverslty that is supposed to be cballengtng our minds wlth a varlety of at1mulating reading, study and conversation .

It ls going to be 'hard t{) convince studen of an oUenst materlal fs available apd some Is not.

image and pollcy II 80m

And what roJe does ASPLU and th nate play tn till s ? studenta are concerned about th1ti ullrue and don't tee! ike waiting around for the senate to make up its mlnd. hy 18 the sena e taking !SO long to,reacn a de on? Having- direction trom their student government might give 4tlld�nt2 a clearer picture ot the issues .

Beyond ilult, bannin, "The ROCket" J!J good old.faehloned ce9 sot'8h1p" We are �1J1ts.apd

allould � . Ie w.roake ujl Qur:.own 1ll1ndS. We do n(){ needl)Z'.Swe.nson to � it rot \U;k


__.. ..------ ....

Novembe r If»,


good indicator of the major dif­

Words from

Whitey cold cere I: col d


ferences between left and right. Of course the critical lasue in this day and age is the relationship between the free cold cereals and the com­ munist hot cereals. The com­ munists have in the last twenty years caught or surpassed the cold cereals in edible capabUlty and preparedness, The liberal cereals advocate in­ creased negotlation with hot cereals and are in favor of putting both cold and hot cereals on the same serving trays. The conse r· vatives, on the other hand, have long advocated a str a tegy of deter­

"Four more years! , " cry the Kell og 's 19 supporters at the UC, mu ch to the dl.smay of the Fruit Loops advocates who scream "Time for a ohange." And so the battles goes on between the cold cereal cam ps here at PLU, Although people that don' t eat breakfast may not be aware of it, there Is a poUtical race shaping up be twee n cereal lovers at PLU that wUl last l ong atter any Presi dential election,

Of course, it ls lmportant to know where the cereals stand ideologically in order to make your informed op1nion. Alllgned on the traditional rig ht wing 01 the cereal gamut are cereals like Spoon-size

Shredded Wheat, Kellog's19, 4D percent Bran Flakes, and of course

Wheaties. On the I1beral lett are tavorites llke Cap ' n Crunch, Fruit Loop s . and Apple !leks, Where do the cereals stand on the Jssues? F oreign pollcy Is usually a

Reading Ty Dekofski' s art1<:le • 'Lecture Serles begins with ' Rellgion in PolLtics ,' "I wondered: were the gaps between the paragrap hs there for the reader to f:I.ll tn the truth? W1ll1am Sloan Coffin lectured for 415 minutes and answered questions tor another 30 minutes on hoW llberation theology aHects rel1gton in politics . Yet, Ty'B write-up failed to mention

Uberation theology. Incredible. Ty's article just doesn·t do justice to Coffin's lecture. Sure, the quotes are correct, but an article can be a 11e not

only in what is says but in what it doesn't say What the arUcle doesn't explain la

the tennets of liberation theology (which Coffln exp1alned) that would have made the quotes intelligible. The whole context ofreligjon In politics wtthin libera.tion theology Is that God Is on the side of the poor and oppress­ ed.1.[ we take Ohrlst's opposltion to soc1alinjustlce sertously, then as Chr1st.I ans , we must Side with the poor and oppressed. As ChriBtlans, we called to feed the hungry, clothe the naked and strive for a rad1cal transformation of society. Coffin pointed out that Christ 1s against the many big corpora.t1ons that report $1 blli10n profits, whlle millions of Americans fall below the poverty line. The American dream Lhat all can become wealthy is a !allacy. The creation ot: a rich seg­ me nt 01 society necessarily lmpUes


Mooring Ma t Baalae.. "'a.qer Jodi Palmer


Carla T. Sl1valll News Editor

Circulation Mana8er

Robin Karl'

Matt Koehler

F .atu r.. Editor

Sub.crlptlon Mana8er

Sport. Editor


Kristin Timm

Krist! Thorndike

Cliff Rowe

Photo EdItor

Technical Advl.or

Karin Landgren

Doug Carr

Maaazine Editor

Special Anldant


Kathl Wheeler

L ayout Editor TyDekofski CopY'EdI� .... Debbie Lance Jeff Bell Advertl.lng Manaler


Ine DziedZic

segment of society. As Christians, we need to be pollt1caDy active in fighting against these socla1injustices. And as Coffin pointed out, we need good rellg10n in politics. Furthermore, Ty's statement that Cofltn suggested hope as a possJble solution to the problem of soc1a1in· justice 1s sImply a poor tmderstandlng ot Coffin ' s message. Collin stated that the oppressed have hope becau se the

ruen Chrlstls with them and on their side. Hope symbolIzes Christ's solidarity with the poor and marginatEd; hope does not represent a cure for social injustice. FLnally, Ty really took a che ap Rhot at Coffin when he said, "A handful of people chose to leave during the s peech, " Th.l.s statement came right alter Ty 's c omment that the aucUence gasped when Coffin referred to "God" as "she. " First of all, the peo ple that did leave the lecture early did so only atter Coffin had f1n1shed hls presenta­ ti on. '!he faot that some left before Lie question-answer period ls indica tive of home w ork requlrements, not disgust wIth Coffin's reference to "God" as "she" Secondly, the response to Coffin's use of "she" for "God." brought choruses of apprec iative laughter and applause, not gasps. IT God1s offended by the use of the Iemale pronoun, she'll let us know.

B.J. Beu

.Julie Moe Leanne


Jana Bauer

Brian DalBalcon

Mike C'.ondardo Julie Schneider

Sara Heydon


Brad Hough

Clearly there la something at stake in this polltica1struggle.

What it Is for certain nobody knows , but now that we've learned where the cereals 11ne up on the issues of our time we'll be able to make a truly resonable choice that best suits our own Ideas and values.

Can you believe it? It's gone, U's really gone. First it was JFK, then HllvlS, and now "The Rocket" - all gone - nothing but fond memories . To quote Kevin Beggs, , . An excellent pUb lica tio n that keeps its readers both informed and intelle ctually st 1ntula ted , " is no longer distributed on campus. ThIs 1s truly a sad day 10 Western clvllIzation as we know it. Yet another fissure in the Lut e dome

bas been cemented over With red tape and b ureacraUc censorship. How can we be properly prepared Cor the out­

side world w ithout ' 'The Rocket" to

lead and gui de UB, comfort and stand besJde u ? We'd like to personally t.h.a.nk you 187 students who signed the petition opposing the ban at such a piece of

journaHstic skill and integrity. You obviously have your hearts, mlnds and priorlUes1n the right pillce. Who

cares about such trivlal matters as quality education, tuition increases, nuclear war, and the starving in Ethiopta. Give me "The Rocket" or give m e death ! Again quoting KeVin Beggs, "Let us use our minds to their full st potential and keep censorship away from PLU, and away 1rom Ame rica l" This " cen­ sorship" clearly reeks of George Orwell's totalltart.a.n state as depicted

in 1984.

In response to Ed Wyatt's concerns,

freedom ot: speech and your record

collection are obviously next to go campus - end your re co rds home before U's too late. Our hats are oU to you, Marvtn

from the


John Lfndbo John Milbrath Rob Walker Stuart Rowe (Pflueger Hall)

Fas i s eed ed re -et f rom dorm food


Old you leel better a.fter fasUng

Wednesday? We did! We are dJBgusted and phySically sick from dormlood. We have no t iced a steady decllne in

p ,So Thls letter and signatures were co mp leted in one hour by the reSidents Qt Rainier Hall. Think wha.t you could do U you took one mlhute to Y"oice your op1n1on.

food quality and preperation.

SpotUlOted by students for QU4llty Preparation hi an Edible Context.

Listed below is a small sampling of students complaints.

Dave Ericksen

David Steves

Kathy Kelly

like Spoon -Size Shredded Wheat are the nonn and rarely ls a leftist brand such a Cap'n Crunch Ber­ ries ever seen.

Mike Condardo


Becky Kramer

PLU, llving up to Its reputation, has remained conservatIve in its cereal selection . Hard-line cereals

Clayton Cowl

Reporter. TrIsh McDaid

To t he Ed i tor.

Thor Sigmar Laurie Benton Krist! Thorndike

Layout As.ldant.

critlcalla the environment and the frightening prospect of acid-mUk. Advocates of the ECRA are very concerned about discrimination on the basis of wheat content on the job and will not res t unt1l a con-

Therefore, we decided to ralse our volces In protest.


Krista Norstog

Elise Lindborg

Scott Menzel

Lisa Pulliam

the creation of an ever greater poor

Ty pe.etter.

rence and aggresslve halt ot ho t cereal expansion throughout the UC. There are many Issues that divide the two cereals polltlcally which are too long to dJBcU88 in­ depth in this article. Espec1ally

st1tutional amendment is passed. Closer to home is the recent cereal tax-cut and the plans of the conservatives to begin cereal in­ dexlng which the liberals argue, would effectively squeeze out smaller cereals like Grape-Nuts and Rice-PWfs.

Stud ents t ip the i r hats to Marv Swenson

Coff i a rt i c l fa· s to ment ion 'Ii be a t ion" Letter to the Editor

Pap S

The Moori ng Mast


Tile M_rlaa Ma.t Is published weekly by the students of Pacific

Luthe"", UnlvfI""lly under the auspices of the Board of Regents. Opl. nlons expressed In Tlla Maat are not Intended to represent those of the Regents, the administration. the faculty or the PLU Rtudent bo dy. Letters to the editor must be signed and should be submttted by p.m. MOtIday of .the w ...." ot publication. Tha Maat reserveo the right to .dlt letters for I.ul.e anI! I�ngth.

-excessive greasy foods -brick waffles

Dan Wildermuth


-foreign substences in food

PscUk Lutheran University

(206) �35·7491


-fatty meats

Andy Sullivan Tacoma, Washington

-menu selection -cold helpings

e o aluminum shavings on brownies -overcooked vegetables -slimy eggs -stay fresh (watery) lettuce -concrete french toast alack of utenalls -frozen fruit -cilrty dishes

Jon Tigges Dave Tookey Brett Hagen Matt Taylor John Carr

... and 70 other members of Rainier


The Mooring Mast

Page .

College He Ith

Yule Boutiq ue offers u n iq e sock s utters


ByKATARINA HOLMLUND Students and local residents can begin their Christmas shopping at the 18th annual Pacific Lutheran Univer­ sity Yule B outique . More than 100 ar·

tlsts and artlaans wllJ exhibit their wares tomorrow from 0 a.m. to 4 p.m. in Olson Auditorium. For those arriving by bus at the campus and for others requiring on­ campus transportation shuttle ser­ vice wtl1 be offered. New thl8 year 1s the organization of the large bazaar . To make it easier for the pubUc to find what they are in­ terested ln, eXhibit locations have been divided Into three different area categories: The Country Fair, Lott, and Gallery. Maps and brochures w1ll also be ava.Uable at the door. The Country FaiT wllJ have tradi­ tional handiwork. homecratts and foods. The Lott area will have con­ temporary and design crafts from call1graphy to pottery to windsocks. The Gallery wllJ have classic arts and crafts, from batik and ceramics to jewelry, oU paInting, lithographs and watercolors. Roberta. Lowes, one of this year's Gallery exhIbLtors, wllJ exhibit hand­ woven clothing such as scarves and hats, all made of natural fibers. Lowes constders the Yule Boutique a good place to show her crafts to the publlc. even though she sal small and cheap items are otten easter to sell. Mary Sue Gee , who is exhiblUng hand-woven rag rugs and baskets among other thIngs, shares Lowes' opln1on. Not only is the Yule Boutique an ideal place to buy gUts, people go there for the food as well. This year the traditlonal Scandlnavtan ca!e and bake shop wllJ be back, where homemade deUcacles can be enjoyed. The Yule Boutique Is sponsored by the PLU Women's Club, originally an organJ.z.ation for faculty's wives, aid Lowes, fonner ,ice president of the organization. The organization is now expanded to Lnclude female faculty and staff as well, and has as Its objec­ tives the promotion of fellowahlp and education among women, Lowes said. The baked goods are prepared by women together or Lndivldually at home, Lowes said. The Yule Boutique ls in part a benefit for charities and for PLU stu­ dent scholarshIps, which are ad· mLnlstered by the Financial Aid Of­ flee, said Norita Liebelt, another member of PLU Women's Club. The Yule Boutique Is organl.zed In cooperation with various charitable and non-profit organizations such as churches, the Audubon Society, the KIwanis, the Diabetes Association and the American Boy Scouts. A dona· tlon of 50 cents for the Yule Boutiaue wlll be collected at the door. Considering it an opportunity for different groups and people to work together for a common goal, Lowes sald the PLU Yule Boutique is an event that 1s good for the whole community.

Health Oente'r notea.· Medical care Is available evenings and weekends at two locations. The first is Graham Medical - Drs. WeIgel and Michael who work wlth the Health Center. His located at 2l12O Meridian E. and the phone 1s 847·9168. The second place is Good Samaritan Hospital Walk-In Clln1c and Emergency Rooms. The phone number I 848-6661. A other minor change Ln health ser­ vices 1s tha we will no longer be ac­ cepting cash for lab and other ser­ vices. Students may pay by check, mo ey order, or charge student accounts.

the cut, making them m ore likely to become infected. "So," you may ask, "What should I do?" Good old plain soap and water is best. It cleans out the dirt and allows the natural body's heallng mechanISms to work without In­ terference. There is little evIdence an­ tibiotic help injuries heal any faster. The other thing to do is to keep the area dry as 1n!ection grows in mOist environments. Leave the area open to aIr or keep a dry bandage on It. Do you buckletl.p1 Most serious auto Lnjuries occur because seat belts are not on. Here's six myths on which thIs strange tb1nk1ng is based. 1) Sea t belts are unnecessary tor short trips. False. People have been kllied at 12 mUes per hour In parJdng lots. 2) Seat belts trap people inside cal'S, and I'd rather be thrown clear. Fa1.5e. People thrown from a car are more seriously injured than those in seat belts. 8) Se at belts cause injuries. False. Studies d not bear this fact out 4) I don't need belts, since I'm a careful driver. False. You can't con­ trol other cars. IJ) I don't need belts; 1 can brace mysel! (or hold my child), False. The force of an lmpact at 10 mph 1s equal to catching a 200 pound bag of cement thrown from a first story window. 6) Seat belts uncomtortable. False. Newer lap and shoulder allow models for cOll.Biderable freedom of movement. BE A LEADER! BUCKLE UP!

HfRLTH CENTER DUi you know that pHI.! can get stuck in. your e8opha� � Normally, It takes 30 seconds for a pul to get to your stomach. It gets there by con­ tractions waves at the tissue, by being washed down with llquld, and by gravity. It one of those is mlsslng the pul can get stuck and cause 1rT1tation and eventually ulceration and pain. PllJs that can cause the most damage are antiblotlcs but any pill can be an offender. Signs that you might have this pro­ blem are chest pain. pain wtth swallowing or a sensation of food get­ ting caught on the way down. You can avoid this from hap pening by alwaYI!I taking pllJs ",1th a ltquld and either be attting or standing. Laughter is the best medicine, accor· d'ng to many medical people. A great actress, Ethe l Barrymore, knew this long ago. She said, . 'You grow up the day you have your tlrst real laught at yourself."


November I.., 1f184 _

"P.R. Primer" sem i n a r boast s l a rge crowds By KATHLEEN BURK

Last week five PLU students attended the largest public rela­ tions seminar ever held in Washington State. It w as hosted by the Westin Hotel in Seattle on Friday. The students are currently enrolled in Kit Spicer's Public Relations 286 class. They joined 140 other college students and public relatioru! practitioners from across the state tor the all­ day semLnar. The seminar. Utled "The P.R. Primer: Basic Skills for Today's Practitioner" featured twel v e public relations professionals as speakers. The speakers concen­ trated on tow- specific areas within publlc relations: Medla relations, communlcation tools, spedal events planning and career advancement. • 'The topic that was most in­ teresting to me was organ1.z1ng II and promoting speclal events, said FLU student Sonja Ostrom. Doug Hostetter, also a PLU student. said the sernlna.r gave him a better understanding ot the "importance of news releases and how to write an ef­ fective release." A highlight of the seminar was the "mentorshlp connection lun­ ch eon ." At the luncheon, two or three communications f Jdents were aeated th a public rela­ tions professional. "It was a good way to talk to people work­ ing in the field, " Ostrom said. The seminar, which may become an annual event. was sponsored by the Public Rela· tlons SocIety of America and the Seattle Chamber of Commerce.


Saturday November 17. 1984 9

What's the b68t treatment fOT cuts'! If you thought of all those antiseptics




Wreaths (fresh &: d�icd) CC'I1terpieces Ornament

such 8.S alcohol and Mercurochrome you could be doing yourself more hann than good. We used to think that illthurts it must be good for you. The truth is that if it hurts you may be causing more damage to already

E,�nldlr,. ItDnd·,pun for YOlJ.

traumatized tissues. Solutions strong enough to kill mUllons of germs can also k:lll or injure healthy cel l s around




Pacific Parkiand

(5 blocks s out h of P LU.)



Let us help to make that party extra special. We'll need to know:

(l) the date ofpick-up (24 hr. n.o/ice ifpossible) (2) the number ofpeople

(3) ingredients em party tray




325 Garfield So.

Block East

of P.L.U.)


The M oori n g M ast

November 9, 1984



'S moke-out' cl ears haze for hooked puffers By MIKE CONDARDO

Sitting in a quiet corner of the University Center Coffee Shop, a stu­ dent tries to choke down a hamburger and cram some more infonnation in his mind for a chemistry test. Sudden­ ly, out of nowhere, he is surrounded by a cloud of rolling fog. This could be you, and depending on your personal view towards the smok­ ing of cigarettes, cigars, or pipes, this could be an intruston of someone' s rights. While smoking is one person's right, it is also the right of others to e in place tree of smokers and their smoke. Many organizations are trying to tell people about the dangers of smok­ ing including the American Cancer Society's contribution. Yesterday they sponsored the "Great American which called for Smoke-out," smokers acroas the United States to give up smoking for the day. Penne Chapin, representative for the Cancer Society, said that they have a goal behind their purpose. She said ahe hopes to be living in a moderately smoke-free society by the year 2000. "People are becoming more aware of cigarettes and the hanD that they may cause them," Chapin sald. "We have continual programs that teach people about the dangers of smoking." The Cancer SOCiety's claim to "educate the people" Is tllustrated in their publication of posters and pam · phlets that are avallable t� anyone who wants to know more about the ef­ fects of smoking. Chapin noted some facts about lung cancer, to which smoking is a prime contributor: -There � an esttmmated 39,000 new cases of lung cancer each year. -There 18 an estimated 121,000 d.eaths that resul t from lung cancer. -Only 9 percent of the lung cancer patIents live flve or more years atter their diagnnosis.


-Lung Cancer is estimated to have caused st5O,OOO birth disorders to in­ fants born last year. -$27 blllion was spent last year in medical costs for cancer patients. In additIon to their poster and pam­ phlet campaign, the Cancer SOCiety also sponsors the "Fresh Start" pro­ gram. Chapin sald this program gives people in the workplace knowledge about smoking. Many restaurants seat customers to a smoking or non· smoking preference . "I think there are going to be more non-smoking areas," Chapin said.' "These people don't want to lose their DOn-smoking cllente1e." Around the PLU campus, a separa­ tion of smokers and non· smokers has taken place, but has not become a rna· jor issue. The U.C . 's CoUee Shop is dIvided into sections for smokers and non· smokers. The Adminlstration BulldJng does not have a set rule tor smoking, but few people are seen smoking in the

balls .

Employees use a room aC1'OBB the from the Business Office for breaks and manYsrooke there. lnvas10n Of the freedom of choice Is a heavily debated issue concerning smoking rights. PLU trash Brendan Rorem felt that It was unjust to force someone to sit with a smoker. "On a recent alrplane trip, I reallze d that you can't escape it," said Rorem. "You can't just go somewhere else and avoid 1t. I'm not a1tecUng their personal space. I should be able to have a place where I can breathe freely." Joseph Hester, an employee on the PLU campus, said some 80claJ deci­ s10ns have to be made. "When so­ meone asks me if they can smoke, I generally say yes, Everyone has the freedom of choIce of whether or not to smoke. Just as I have the right to be tree of smoke, the smoker has the freedom ot choice to smoke 1f he hall


UGr at A .rlcaa IImoke t7 b7 tbe 7." 'ZOOO.

ut" hopei to Initiate a Imok. free Hcle·

pleases." "I don't want to be intrusive on others, " said PLU senlor Dan DUIlIon. "I can't have the attItude 'r wan t to smoke and you've got to stand it.' That wouldn't be fair to the others around me." He noted that he doesn't approve of others smoking around

him, and tries to respect those who find smoking invading. Comment1ng on the Great American Smoke Out, Dumon said, "11 they (the American cancer Socie­ ty) can accommpJleh the tact that a few people stop smoldng because of It, more power to them."

with the

vs Ch i cago St i ng A Full Night of Entertainment in the Tacoma Dome *

Tickets available from yo u r dorm p reSident, o r in t h e AS PLU Office for $3.75

* Gro u p tickets available u n t i l S u n d ay, N ov.


* Also available to PLU Alu m ni at disco u n t rate *

$500 pizza feed to t he off-c a m p us g ro u p or d o r m with t he highest percen tage of resi dents in atte n d a n ce


Sat u rday Dec. 1



* Place:


Taco m a Do me

* Lazer Sh ow: * G ame Ti me:

Sponsored by ASPLU and RHC

7:15 p.m. 7:30 p.m.


Evaluations make change possible By LA URIE BENTON

Students can't "make or break" an instructor but con­ sistently low student ratings can help disqualify an instructor for tenure, said Donald Wentworth, economics professor and Rank and Tenure Committee chair. Wentworth said the total pat­ tern of student ratings an in­ structor receives Is an accurate enough measurement of teacher effectiveness to be taken serlously by the committee. Sludent evaluations are con­ sidered with scholarly work, Piler evaluations, community activities, university participa. tion and letters of recommenda· tion in making tenure dec1s.tons, Wentworth sald. The facuIty adopted a student evaluation pollcy ln 1971, allow. ing each department to develop Us own fonn, said David Yagow. deputy provost. The faculty later recognlzed the need for a common measure· ment for instructors in all departments and a unifonn stu­ dent evaluation form was in­ stituted last year, yagow saId.

'Right now everybody has just breathed a slgh of rellef that we could agree enough to have a university






The careers of 14 faculty members depend on a series of reviews, votes and recommendations this semester

form is sometimes "open­ ended" and measures students' likes and disllkes with attitude scales. He sald the university form has merely a summatlve purpose.

con�lnued next page

Michael Bartanen (communication (earth Benham arts), steven sciences), R. Michael Brown (psychology), Evelyn Coombe (nurs­ ing), Bryan Domer (math & com­ puter science), Larry Edison (math & computer science), Colleen Hacker (physical education), Larry Hegstad (business administration), D. Moira

provost and president usually make different recommendations. "Last year the committee recom­ mended for ten candidates and against three. The provost voted for eleven... and the president recom­

Mansell (nursing), Marilyn Martin (library), Jon Nordby (philosophy), Lois Rhoades (nursing), Sheri Tonn (chemistry), and Glenn Van Wyhe (bUsiness adm1nl8tration) will know their tenure status by "late December or early January. " Davtd Yagow, deputy provost, saJd. By that time the Rank. and Tenure committee, the provost and PresIdent Willlam O. Rieke will have reviewed the 14 cases and made recommenda­

tions tor or against granting tenure, Yagow sald. The Board of Regents Will make the flnal de c1.B1on , although It has tradi­ tionally accepted aU of RLeke's recommendations, said Donald Went· worth, economics professor and bead of the Rank and Tenure committee.

Donald Wentworth, ohair 0/ the Rank and Tenur e committee. In the all-or-nothing tenure system those deemed undeservtng are not of­ tered contracts and must seek jobs elsewhere. The tenure criterlo,include teacb1ng abUtty, scholarship, character and service to the community and to PLU. according to Wentworth and to a faculty handbook on tenure. The. committee reviews faculty members during their first and third years of employment for evidence of their progress in meeting those stan dards and to "encourage people to


correct any deficiencies" that mIght be found, Wentworth said. Faculty can be tired without cause at any time during this probationary

It's not unusual to see conflict based on the wrong reasons.



Faculty members have five years after they are hired to prove that they meet the criteria for continued employment at PLU, Wentworth said_ Some faculty are granted "tenure credit" because of work or other ex­ per1enee and come up for tenure earller, sald CI.1U Rowe, joumallsm professor and former committee chalr. Tenure means llfetime job security. although the university can fire in­ structors .for moral reasons, or finan­ cial emergency "if the university is about to go under," Wentworth said.

period, Wentworth said. Those who survive their fifth year are asked to fill their personnel files with further ev ide nce of their abWtiea

and contributions, Wentworth said. Student evaluations, comments from colleagues and department heads, published artIcles and books, development of new courses, .original research and service on committees form the bulk of that evidence, said Wentworth and Yagow.

The committee then casts a prellm1nary ballot on who w1U be recommended for tenure. SpUt deci­ sions will receIve further investiga­ tion before the final vote Is cast, Went­ worth said. The committee will send its recom­ mendation, either for or against, to

Minori ies 3.7 percent of PL By


Minority instructors make up 3.7 percent of the PLU faculty, bl t unlike most universities are concentrated in the upper academic ranks, said Joan­ na Jones of the PLU minority affairs office.

Eight of PLU's 2111 fulltime faculty are minor!.ties, and of those one is a full professor and four are associate


discrimination exists here.


Some universities have programs for increasing the number of black faculty members by accepting them for teaching positions without doc­ torates, according to Vernon Crawford, chancellor of the Universi­ ty System of Georgia in a Chronicle 0/ Education article. Crawford



these faculty


professors, the two highest ranks, .Tones said. Minority faculty are on the average

few in number and "concentrated in

the junior ranks," according to a re­ cent National Center for Statistics report. By comparlBOn, the University of Washington's faculty is 6.8 percent minority, while neighbpring UPS has a B.S percent minortty faculty. Small universities suffer a hlgher turnover rate of minority faculty, sald sociologists Roberl Menges and William Exum in a 1988 Joumal oJ Higher Educalion article. Large universlties generally attrac t more minorities because they are will1ng to pay higber aalfU'ies, Menges and l':vum sald.

"We have an affirmitive action policy, but no specific program where we aggressively recruit new faculty members that are minority," said Fenili.

While minority faculty in universities is the

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ed on the wrong reSBOns" such as per­ sonality and professional judgment clashes. he sald. Wentworth said about one third of

the "tough eases" where tenure Is denied might be made for these

Mon-Fri. 8-10 Sat 8-8


reasons. "It really reflects the wUUngness of the community to tolerate dif· ferences, " he said. Wentworth placed PLU "about the middle" at a tolerance continuum, and far ahead of the facUon-riddled pol1ties of larger universities such as the University of Washington. "PLU is really one of the better places to be," Wentworth said.

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about the way they write" evaluations of the candIdates, but character evaluations are " extremely subjec. tive," and " grosslyin.accurate, mean· spirited" letters are sometimes writ­ ten, Wentworth said. ''It's not unusual to see conflict bas­

be counterproductive," Ylu said.



of the tenure proceas reduce the posslbWty of subjective judgments. "People are very conscientious

(high)," Van Beek said.



commIttee, made up of tenured and nontenured faculty and students, and the "clearly enunciated guidelines"

Chang-Li Yiu, associate professor of mathematics, said he did not think discrimination was a factor at PLU. "I do not think that dlscrimination exists here at PLU," said Yiu. He said that PLU would benefit by more minority facult-,i only if they were . qualUied. "If they're incompetent, they can


mended twelve" of 13 candidates, Wentworth said. PL U does not disclose the reasons for a tenure denial, because they "could be considered defamatory and hurt (the candidate's) chances of employment elsewhere, " Yagow sald. Consequently candidates face an uphill battle should they choose to fight an unfavorable deCision, Went­ worth sald. • 'There's no way to hold aCCOlm· table" those who make dlsparaging comments, Wentworth sald. Yagow sald that the dIversity of the

underepresented, these institutions usually have the highest porportion of minority students, said Menges and Exum. PLU is enjoying an increase in minority students, saJd James Van Beek, dean of admissions. "The number of minority students this fall...may be at an alltime


teaching staff

members are eventually sent back to college to get their doctorates. PLU does not have such plans to enlist more minority, said Mary Lou Fen1li, vice president for student life.

I do not thi nk that


The provost then makes his recom­ mendations to the preSident, who sub­ mits his recommendations to the Board of Regents, Wentworth said. While the board has always voted with the president, the committee,

as PLU's tenure process divides who will remain on campus and who must leave.

that Is more deta.1led, he said.

'For maklng specifiC cbanges (department lOrIDs) tend to be more valuable than the un1versi­ ty form," sald Franklln Olson, a tenured education professor. Olson sald that supplemental department's supplemental


the provost, even if the final vote is split. "There is no distinguishing of a 6·1 split from a 4-3," Wentworth said.




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Women faculty are less Ukely to be tenured, hold high rank or earn as much as their male counterparts, na­ tionally and at PLU, according to statistics compiled by the Chronicle of Higher Education, the 1984 U.S.


en fac u lty poorer


S tatistical Abstract and the PLU pro­ vost office . of women percent Thirty-elght faculty at PLU are tenured, com­ pared to 76 percent of men. The national tenure average for both sexes at private universities is 49.7 percent. While PLU salary information is

fessors; only six of 68 full professors,

the highest rank, are women. PLU does employ a larger percen­ tage of women faculty than many other schoolB, with 81 percent of its faculty female, compared to UPS ' s .22 percent , UW's 21.9 percent and the na. tIonal average of 211 percent.

According to Dr. Kathleen o 'Con­ nor, associate profeB80r and chair of the socIology department. the rank and tenure disproportions reflect the residual effect of sex discrimination, a lack of selt-promoUon and PLU's reUgious ties. O'Connor said that In the past twelve years since the passage of Tl. tle IX of the Education Amendment, Which prohibits discrtmination 1n education baBed on gender, progress has been made-but not enough to previous of decades counteract prejudice.

valuat ions ' Sweeping judgments" based on aggregate scores from student evaluations are probably helpful only tor making tenure decis1ons, sald Keith Cooper, assistant professor of phi losophy In his first year at PLU. Cooper said valued students' writ­

ten com ments more than aggregate scores. Paul Menzel, philosophy depart­ ment chair, said the uniform evalua­ tion can lead to more effective

teaching techniques if an Instructor reads each students' responses discriminately. The faculty committee debated whether students who had to sign their names would be fairer and more responsible, but decided to keep the torms anonymous, Menzel sRid. Menze sald he sees the anonymous ratings as a "tradeoff" between in­ structors and students, and often the

ore n u

Yagow David Provost Deputy disagreed. " My impression would be that is not the case at PL U, " Yagow sald. " Because the percentage of women holding rank on the faculty has in­ creased In the last ten years, I don't see any danger of an imbalance oc­ currlng, " Yagow sald.


...thi s is a diffi cult time for tenure for women. "

Dwyer-Shi c k

Women also suIter from ignorance of the Importance of faculty politics and selt promotion, saId O'Connor and Audrey Eyler, English depart­ ment chalr " 1 used to think one could succeed without tenure, but 1 800n got beyond that very Idealls Uc view of how the

newer woman on the faculty In the most successful polltlcal direction. The Faculty Atfa1rs Committee :lust set up such a program at PLU, asking � deparhnent every that

world works, " Eyler said. Eyler said she now realizes that contributions to one 's colleagues and unlveralty life are much more critical than classroom performance. This kind of extracurricular in­

designate a mentor In the department tor each new faculty member, male as well as female, O 'Connor said. PLU's assoclation wth the American Lutheran Church may also have some effect on the progress of women here. O 'Connor said. "The most conservative of the religious element on campus might

teraction between faculty members

ensures enough "people in a position to assess the individual ' s contrtbu­ tions to the university" for tenure and promotion dec1s1ons, Yagow said. O'Connor agreed that female can·

not believe In equal rights, " O 'Connor sald.

didates must learn to " campaign" tor

promotions. She sald a more ex­ perienced female faculty member, a " mentor , "


often help


Deputy Provost Yagow rejected the idea that women might not apply to


co n t i n ued f ro m page 8 Wentworth






discrepancy between instructor per­ formance and student ratlngs, It Is most often that marks are higher than they should be. Students tend to be " too generous"

Larry Edison, math & computer science department chalr, would ilke hIch he to have alumnl evaluations, objec tive more give could sald judgments of teacher pertonnance.

soft on

Evaluation results should be open to students to be used for course and In­

" They tend to look past our faults and give us the benefit of the doubt, " he sald. Sheri Tonn, associate professor of chemistry on probation for tenure, said she doesn't feel pressured by stu­

structor selection, Tonn sal d. Cooper said he would Uke to know the students' standards In judging

with high ratings and too teaching quaUty , he sald.

dent evaluations. " Sometimes I'm resentful of them in circumstances where I know the material I've covered is really ap­

propriate for the class but students didn't realize it at that time , " she said.

only opportunity for interaction that

Tonn said upper division students tend to give lower marks, probably because the material is more rigorous and they don't perceive the content's

lan' t graded or judged.


work at PLU because of the school ' s ties to religion. "There are some who view rel1g1on­ affilJated untveJ'Sltles as slmllar to with institutions fundamentallst behavior codes and restrictions . but PLU Js not such a place , " Yagow sald. " There is no rellgiouli test to Jo1n the faculty. All we ask is that a per· 80n, 1n goo d conscience, be able to support the university ' s objectives, " he said. A recent addition to the faculty sald she had a few qualms about the school 's relIgious affiliation , but it was " nothing serious . . . Dr. Susan Dwyer-Shick, who joined


polItical SCience department


the legal studies program lh1s year,

sald, " From my perspective and from my experience at other universities,

teacher quality . "It would be nice to know that you got an 'A' and that student doesn 't give out many 'A' s , " he said. Student evaluations are " very im­ portant because the reason we are here is for the higher education of students, " said Yagow. " Ji}valuation is a means by which we CRn te_l how effectively we are ac­ compllshlng our objective , " he saId.

"We're here to help and it doesn' t seem reasonable to ignore the percep­ tions of our primary consumers of our services--students, " Olson said.

THERE ARE 1WO SIDES TO BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY. And they're both repre­ sented by the insignia you wear as a member of the Anny urse Corps. The cad uceus on the left means you're part of a health care system in which educational and career advancement are the rule, not the exception. The gold bar . . I on the right means you command respect as an Army ottLcer. Jf you re earning a BSN write Army Nurse Opp rtunities, P.O. Box 7713, Clifton, NJ 07015. �

rou s at PL U

" Some male Individuals, of equal sk1ll, move faster through the promo­ tion process," O'Connor said. Men's careers often are seen as having a higher priority because they have traditionally been the major "breadWinner" In the family, O'Con­ nor sald.

unavailable, women faoulty national­ ly earn 21 percent less than men.

Part of this disparity is due to the larger percentage of women at lower levela of academia, the Chronicle said. At PLU, 67 percent of all female faculty member.s are in positions below the asso ciate professor level. assistant pro­ The majority are

Page �

The Mooring Mast




this 1B a dllt1 cult Urne for tenure for women. " She sald that she knows women who level university the at taught elsewhere who were denied tenure even though they seemed to have for require ments all tulf1lled promoti on. Dwyer-Shick sald she is not surpris­ ed to be the only woman In the political science department because " the pool of women is still very small In poUtical science and economics . " Six PLU departments have no women Instructors. The largest of these departments is the communica­ tion arts department. Although tiO percent of all com­ munication arts majors at PLU are women, there have been no full-time female inBtrsuctors ln the department since 1915. In comparison, women employed in the UW' s School of Com­ munication comprise 15 percent of the full-time faculty. " There was always a women In the top three candidates for a position, " sald Christopher Spicer, department chair. "But they have not survived the in­ terview process for one rea.son or another, " he saId. Spicer attributed the lack of female professors In the field to "posltions In �ry dralnlng women from teaching."

The ,tories on the8e ttoo.pages wtwe produced by the Mooring Mast is ate maga�jne '0


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The Mooring Mast

November 16, IfJ84

Page II

Late Reverend Jerke' med itations avail able i n book form By 8ABA HE YDON

publlBh1ng bouse to do t so w dec ided to do it ourselves , " Neufeld sald. Yagow said that he wanted to publish the sermons because Jerke was a very close friend and because they al e " the most brllllant meditations on the Lord's Prayer I have ever heard or read. " Neufeld sald " We did it as a tribute to Don. " The project was a communi­ ty effort, he adde d . All the labor was donated, Central Services volunteered to do tbe printing and Paul Porter of the graphics and did the publications departm ent graphics. Sandra Jerke, the wIfe of the late pastor, provided funds for the prin· ting and paper. Proceeds from the book sales will go to the Jerke Schol arsh ip Fund. Neufeld said that out of the 400 copies prin ted, 100 have been sold. The book is currently available at the PLU bookstore . " We are hoping that some other publlsh1ng company wUl pubUsh it , " Neufeld said, thll8 making it avatiable in more areas. "Rev. Jerke 's book Is a very d1st1ngu1shed publication, " Yagow said, "I thlnk anyone interested in studying the LlJrd's Prayer should start with this book . "

The late Rev. Donald Jerke' s serles of chapel meditations on the Lord's Prayer were recently published. "Medltations on the Lord's Prayer" was edited and published by Harvey Neufeld, dJrector ot church relations and David Yagow, deputy provost.

Jerk-e first presented these sermons in a series of chapel services 10. the fall 01 1.976 in his role as university PLU, m lnlster at Y ago w said.

Neufeld said the series were very well

received . " Five years Jater he presented the sante series, somewhat abridged , over KPLU's "Morn1ng P r ayer ", Yagow said. Jerke served a.s universlty minister

from 1975·78. He was then appointe d as FLU vice president of student life. He died Oct. 24, 1981 . "He was a marvelously sensitive and sensible human being , " Yagow said. " He often pu t hlB sermons in mlrneographed form for the students - they were very popular, " Neufeld said. He was very interested in Third World issues such as peace and

hunger, he added. Yagow and Harvey started editing Jerk e 's sermons tor publication in the faU of 1983. " We couldn't get a major

aeveread "erke, lor

e r u D I..enlt� mlnlde .. aad 'Ylce

....Ideat 01 dudeat life. died In October 1


M ar i st speaker M erle Woo ca l l s for overt row B y LAURIE BENTON It w1l1 be

the " inevitable revolu­ against the ca pl t.al1st system that endS discrimination women, laborers and minorities 10. the United States . said PLU guest speaker Merle Woo.

Speaking at the Unlveralty Center

last Thurada , Woo said some clvillan sectors wUl have to be "wiped out" in the process.


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by the Be rk eley


UniverBllY oC Ca11fornJa at in 1982 for speaking out against . , dlscrim.lnaUon and oppressIon, ,. and " my stand against the sold-out oppor­ tunistic powers that be. II She said the university adm1n1stratlon also ob· jected to ber teac.hlng content of les­ bian and gay lssues and literature. But with the support ot a CroSB­ cultural defense committee, publiclty that elicited publlc pressure, and the courts, she was appointed to another post at the univ ersity . Refe rring to herself as an " open

revolutionary marx1st who bel1eves ln building a new society , " Woo said she

works at mob1l1zing people to oppose the capItalist system . "We are on the way to shutting the sys tem down, " she said. The







by offering sympathy and publicity she said . On the 0 her hand, middle and ellt!sts and upper manageme nt eventu ally wm have to be " wipe d out" lf they con tinue to hinder revolution.

Fra.ser gave 8. abOu tie­ ing laid· off by Seattle City Light follOWin g the .resolu tion of a major

strlke because she was " a weIl-lmown tem1n1st," She also said she attrtbuted the dismissal to " the devlllsb capacity I had tor agita.:Ung the IJUlSBes. " She was reo instated alter conte tlng the d1sm1Bsal in court.·and

" People take for granted that you ' ll never go back to the Bcene of the crim e , " she sald. "These people ( manage rs) are not good losers management Is not known tor grace un de r pressure. They do not welcome back victors with open arms. " Sbe sald other women at Seattle Ci· ty Ught later were laid·off " because they ' d been contaminated by me , " but also won their jobs back.

Conditions are stlli dlff1cult at Seat·

tle ctty Ught, she Bald, bec ause the are "tyrannical" and b osses "because working for bureaucracy and management in a capltallst sode· ty is very difficult. " Arter returning to work, Frase r Bald she was lnstrwn en · W in bringing about the dismissal ot a supeI"Vlsor she opposed. Workers should fight for their rights continOusly, she sald. "Keep in mind this better be a Ilfe·time oc cupation, until the revolution anyway . " During an interaction perioa, Fraser said the time for 11 new system will come when " the bulk. of th peo.

pIe in the middle" swing lelt. She said until then her philosophy is " be pa. t1�nt and polarize and educate forces. "

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The Mooring Mast

' H ow to col l eg e' t a kes hu morous look at acade m e By DA VID


book came from The San Francisco Chronicle , which featured the book and its three writers/publishers in a front page story 1n the entertatnrnent section. Wyatt came to PLU 1n the fall of 1983 to do graduate work 1n education. As last year's hall director in Hinderlie Hall, he kept a low profile as a humorls /wrtter/publisher. "Part of the reason I came here was to get away tram the whole thing-l was just burned on It. ' ' This 1B one of the reasons, he said, that he ha chosen not to promote Bow to College at PLU As a residen· lal l1fe staff member, he was a little unsure about promoting a book that could be construed as contrary to PLU's polic1es. Although he has no plans to sell the book through the PLU bookstore, Wyatt said he has been ap­ proached by students wanting to get hold of a copy, and usually has a few extra copies around. As for the future, Wyatt said he cur­ rently has a movie screen play, a comedy, in the works. He said Jaekle, currently in Alabama, and another friend attending the University of Southern California's movie and film school have joined him in the project. Wyatt said he plans to teach for a couple of years after he completes his graduate work at PLU Wrltlng he said, 1& still his nUD1ber one ambition. "I'm just not ready to wait tables to support myself yet. "

Ed Wyatt may not rank with Sal­ inger or even Erma Bombeck as one of the great sat r1sta or humortsts of our time. All the Ifame, not too many people can boast of WI1ting and publishing their own book ; especially at the age of 22. How to College : A BumoTOua Gtdde to the Four Years, was conceived,

wr1tten, published and p romoted by Wyatt and two of his tellow Stanford graduates during their senior year in 1982. The book offers a tongue in cheek look at the spectrwn of ex­ periences encountered at the cOl­ legiate level. Unllke most conventional college guidebooks, How to College offer a · ·semi·serious, semi·satirical , and humorous always at look undergraduate ille .. Wyatt said. The section concerning academics at col­ lege , tor example, discusses lmpor­ tant topics like "Blowing it Off : Pro­ crastination. " It offerS tlmely tips concerning "Creative Test Taking : , Cheating, " and an in-depth analysts of the "all.nlghter. " The book also gives sound advice concerning essential aspects of col­ lege such as avoiding the "ego­ gratifylng dance-king" at dances and parties, fake ID' 8, how to win at dr1nkJng games, and popular college pranks. Wyatt said the book waa originally the idea of h1a two co-authors, Bill Jeakle, an English major, and Eugene Reardon , "the entrepreneur of the group," who graduated with a degree in economics. At present, the book has sold 80, 000 approximately copies, grosstng $30,000 . Wyatt said he and his co­ writers receive monthly royalties for the work. He said the book was written not as a means for he and Ws partners to retire at the age of 22, but as a way to gain some experience in writing, publiBhing and marketing. "We wanted to do tt because we thought there was a market for it. " explained Wyatt, "and we thought there were a lot of funny things we could do with it. "


We wanted to do It because we thought there was B market for It and we thought there were a lot of f u nny things we could do with It. Ed Wyatt

" Wyatt said that whUe he and h1B co­ authors IOWld bookstores well stocked with seJ10us college guide books. ilke Barron' G-u�e to Oolleges, the re really wasn't anythIng that told what it Is reall y Jike at college , " Uke what goes on on a Saturday night. . . Wyatt said that be enjoyed resear­ c.h1ng the material for the book, but lhBt the writing ltselt was a dl1ferent iftory. "The ideas Bowed, but when It came time to write, it was really dUo ficult. We bad to really make ourselves write. " The project was " definitely a priori. ty" over social life and academics, said Wyatt. He recalled during their winter quarter, all three had taken a

Ed Wyatt . .... hall director type. toward literary noterlety with hi. book "How to Coil ...: A Humorou. Guide to th e F ar rear .. "

giant step backwards academically. "Jaekle was the only guy, I think, in the history of Stanford to actually get an "F" in Econ. 101. Wyatt said that he , Jaek1e, and Reardon got their ideas tram their own experiences, and thro gh those of other students. He recalled attending fraternity parti s with a beer in one hand and a notebook in the other, simply to observe the scene. "We'd come up with a lot of tunny stuff that had happened to UB. Wyatt. . 'but the hardest part was going through it all and making the material applicable to most college students. Bow to College Is something high school kids will read and say 'so that's what college is really Uke, ' and at the same time graduates or seniors can look at it and say 'that 's so true , ' or 'r knew a guy just like that.' Although there were dettnitely some dJHI.cult moments for the three , Wyatt Bald they never constdered , dropping their project. . After call1ng home and saying, 'Mom, I'm not go. ing to get a job, I 'm going to write a book,' it was pretty hard to imagine not f1n1shlng, " He pointed to a fear of tallure as the btggest ource of the book's forward momentum. Wyatt recalled running into pro­ blems with the production of the book during the summer after graduation. He and his co·authors had been U· legally using Stanford' s computer system by establlshing about ten phony accolUlts in order to write and edit the book. Appearing incognito, for fear tha "the computer nerds would catch on, " Wyatt and his co­ authors would sneak in and out of the computer center to WI1te and edit their book. The three were eventually discovered, and their accounts were frozen and aimost deleted. " We were pretty worried that we'd lost it, " recalled Wyatt . . 'We thought, 'here's our $17,000 project with some COIro puter nerd who might zap the whole thing . " They managed to salvage their writing, and the three authors became publlshers. They designed the layout of the book , including photographs and artwork, in conjunc­ tion with another Stanford student. Jaekle, Reardon, and Wyatt were also largely responsible for the promotion of the book. I I



Wyatt said major markets for How to College have been Los Angeles, Boston, New York, and the Bay Area of Northern California, where Stan­ lord is located. How to con ge, be said, 18 currently the all· time best seller at the Stanford bookstore. One of the biggest boosts tor the


cont i nued from page 3 stock brokerage, but nothing 18 set yet. He said he may c rry on his fami· ly's business of developing the area around hI.s home town of Vantage, Washington. Stock e said people are always surprised to hear that he lives in Van­ tage. "All the time 1 hear, ' You mean people actually live there? You neve know-maybe I'll go bac), there and make it grow 80 people won't have to ask that question anymore! " Much of stockdale's apare time is spent with the varslty crew team. This Is hI.s fourth year of rowing. A very demanding sport , StockdBle said the practlces and races lake up a great deeJ of time, eapecially in the spring when the teams practice (or several hOUTS twice a day. MaIntaining a balance between crew and hJa !lchoo1work is difficult, Stockdale said, but he thinks it 18 good for him. "I love the water." he said. " I leel at home out there. Actually , my grades are better when I'm row­ ing because I have a physJcal outlet mind." and a to clear

About his award Stockdale conclUd­ ed , "There are a lot of super people in ihe Ec n Department and ttJs award could have gone to any one of them. I Just feel really blessed to be here at PLU with all its opportunities and to do "

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mont h i n tern s h i p at a maj o r A i r Force medical fac i l i ty. I t ' s an exce l l ent way to prepare for the wide range of experiences you ' l l have servi ng your country as an A i r Force n u rs e officer. For more i n formation contact. TSOT



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1 Nove mber .", 1984

'Page 13

The Mooring Mast

G ri d d e r

e n d 1 984 ca

I n h e ra i


For the first time since 1980 when PLU won the NAIA division II football championship, the team finished its season with a victory . Last Satu day the Lutes notched their sixth and final win of the 1984 campaign with a 88-8 drowning of Whitworth at a water soaked Lincoln Bowl. On the game 's first play from . scrimmage Whitworth quarterback Allen MartJn's pass was intercepted by Dave Malnes. Then as if to show just how hard it was to grip the wet football, Lute nmning back Jud KeIrn lost the handle on the ball on the very next play. The Lutes recovered that ball, but the troubles continued as PLU q arterb ck Jeff Yarnell obb }· ed the snap from center four times in the flrBt quarter."r was getting real frustrated I I YarneU said.

The Lutes took the lead when the Lute defen!le set up the oUense on the WhItworth 26 yardUne . From there a 13 yard run by Mark Helm took the Lutes to lhe 1 yardllne where Jud Keirn ran around right end to give 0 PLU a 7-0 halttlme lead. (5 For most of the first half the PLU offense had been held in check by the gambling and bUtzlng Whitworth defense. " They were really gambling early and when they gamble llke that they can really make you look bad coach Frosty Wester1ng said. . "

For the first 81ght minutes of the se· cond half the detensi e battie con· tinued. Then with 6: ril l ft in the third quarter Whitworth broke on top with a five yard touchdown pa and a two· polnt conversion to g1 e the Pirates an 8-7 lead. Down by one point, the Lute scoring machine came to l1fe and put M points on the scoreboard in les8 six minutes. The key to the PLU scoring assault was the combination of freshman quarterback Jeff Yarnell and senior end Randy Hamlln . On the afternoon the Yarnell to Hamlin con· nection accounted for nine comple· tions and UO yards.

s:; a. c:

g .g �

.nd), n (83) .... Ilk Whitwort h del nder. Malcolm T wnlen (3.1, LI d••y 0 ... Idaon (� )t .nd Todd Kroab (44). Left: Keith Krautn wr.p. up � L....... ..o __ .. ...._ .. _ ;...M _o;;.;.;:=-....u QB Allen Mu I n. .x:

Yarnell and Hamlin hooked up on a

20 yard touchdown pass just a minute after


Whitworth's touchdown.


Speclal teams stando t Keith Krassin kept things golng as he block­ ed a Whitworth punt tor a safety. The Lutes then tallled two more quick touchdowns as Helm bolted 85 yards for a touchdown late In the third quarter and then Yarnell hooked up with end Dean Tomlinson on a 2 yard to chdown pass th just ri seconds gone in the fourth quarter. The




Despit injuries, youth

Foot ba l l tea m ends seas on with p ri d e By DA VB ERICKSEN

The victory over Whitworth left PLU with a 6·S record that according to Westerlng does not reveal the true quality of thls year's team. "We play in what is the toughest area in the na­ tion for NAIA football and so we are really better than our record shows. ' 'he said. The Lutes' only losses c me against two NATA division I schools, national­ ly ranked Central and rival UPS, and against the top ranked team in NATA diviSion II, Linfield. Despite those three 1088e the Lutes wound up the 1984 campaign with the number one offense In the Northwest COnterenc . The PLU team was one of youth, and one that suffered from injuries. Fifteen PLU starters mlssed at least one game this year because of injury or illness. At the aame time the Lutes

were a very young squad. Graduation will claim only tour defensive starters and only fIve from the offensiv" group, but they will be big shoes to fill. N ext year the PLU defense will be without the services of 1984 starters curt Christiansen, Steve Gibbs, and co· captains Don Coltom and Tom Hayes. Coltom was honorable men­ tion all American in 1983, held a young defensive backfield this year, led the Lutes in interceptions and was third in total tackles. The PLU offense will loose quarterback Jeff Shumake who missed the flnal three games of the season with a separated shoulder, guards Bruce Larson and Da e Chun, and ends Randy Hamlin and Dean Tomlinson. "The Drlde of PLU football showed so muc h In these last three games. It 1s really a super feeling to end the year this way" Westerlng said .

which had been averaging 236 yards a gam e golng into the game was not enough to bring the Pirates back.

The turning point in the game ac­ cording to Helm, who ran tor 112

Senior defensive back Don Coltom led the PL secondary as they held Whitworth to just nine ompletions In S6 attempts. Coltom stole one Pirate pass from the alr while Dave Malnes grabbed two intercept1on:� of his own.

yards on just 12 carries, was the suc­ cess of senior co-captain Randy Hamlin. "The key was the lsolatlon that we set up on Randy and the way that he got open. t really opened up the running game because they had to worry so much about him .

PLU rounded out the scoring as Yarnell threw his third touchdown pass of the afternoon, this Ulna a 29 yard strike to Steve WeI h. That made the tlnal score 38-8.

Westering saw the defense as the key. " It was the defensive momentum thl!. kept us in the game. They played with suc. intensity that we were in the gam the whole way withou sc oring a lot of points. ' 'he said.

Cross coun try

B ig ho pe s for na tio na s By GRE G RAPP

In what has been a long but rewarding cross country season , PI..U·s harMers have but one last

Hurdle to jump. For the Lutes this hurdle 1S located 1n Kenosha, Wisconsin, the .AIA national cros� country championship . The Lutes left from Vancouver B.C. Thursday morning and will race tomorrow in their final race of the season. The trip to the Midwest is quickly becoming an annual event for the Lutes. This marks the women's fourth consecutive trip to the na­ tional race while the mell will be making the trIp for the second straight year. The past national race ex­ perience is beginnin g to pay its diVidends for the Lute l'l.mners. "For the men's team there is not as much awe as th re was last year, " sal junior co.captain Paul Barton. "We're feeling more com­ tortabl this year. " With strong performances

throughout the season and a par· ticularly good shOwing at he highly competitive District ! cham· pionships. the Lute men have high hopes for the national meet. "We did well a. dl.strlat so we hope to do well thls year ( at na.­ tionals ) , " said Barton. "We definitely want to be in the top six or seven. " For the Lute women the trip to nationals has constantly been in the back of their mL'lds. "We've been aiming all season towards nationals, " eald senior Denise Stoaks. " We have a lot of good athletes who are ready to nm at a national level of competition . " Making the trip back t o Wiscon­ sin for the women will be Colleen Calvo, Corrlne Calvo, Kathy Her· zog, Kathy Nichols, Dana Stamper, Denise Swaks, end Melanie Venekamp. John Artn en tino, Paul Barton, Ruse Cole , Dave Hale, " . rk Keller, Dale Oberg and G g S k wUl represent the men's team at the national meel.

The Moor i ng Mast

Page .14

Novemb er If., 1�

Winter is here and


0 0 ps , i t' s I m e 8g 8 1

for L te h oops

Men aim to defend N WC title


factor in the Lu te's success.


Cool and the Gang was Uanced: the prevalling Lute




spots, '

make up for the 10S8 of Falk



1� by

games was replaced on Oct.

going to be very d1ff1cult to till


"Yet collectively we should be able to




hoopsters '


basketball coach Bruce Haroldson 's









singing on the intricacies of the game


of basketball , marking the beginning

returns as the Lutes most experienc­




men ' s


transfers music

Although the hasn't


slowed new


stopped. as




GIbbs should team



with last year's

reserve Paco cartledge and freshman





ed backcourt player. Junior college


seQIlOn. tempo


Doug Galloway


to proVide a solid base

review and relearn their offenses and

at the guard position s .

year's. Northwest Conference title and

said Haroldson. " It will become evi­

defenses In preparation to defend last

Improve upon the1r Dlatrlct

" We have quite a few good guards . . .

1 runne r­

up finlsh .

The Lu es c urrently have clos

dent 800n who will step lorward and

who leams quickest."

to 30

Under the hoop, 6'9"

senior James

players praetIclng in both varsity and


junior varsity practices with the addi­

along with junior Todd Daugherty.

tion of several more players with the

senior Gary Koessler and 6'6" senior


an chor



conclusion of the footb all and soccer

Jeff Valentine ,

seasons .

UnIversity. of Alaska-Fairbanks.

" I t' s been a very typlcal first couple


transfer from the

The presence of Rob Greenl ee , a

weeks , . , said Haroldson, who is begin­

starting forward last season, wi]

p,ing his sec ond year at the Lute hoop


misse d this year. Greenlee has decid­

helm. "We're st1ll working on the fim­

ed to red shirt this eason .

cepts everyday."

thwest Conference competition at an

The Lu tes get their fIrst look at Nor­

damentals but addlng more team con­

all conference jambo ree at Lewis anel The Lutes. coming oil a 19-9 record

Clark College tomorrow. Monday

trom last year, begin th1s year with


"Rwm.1ng Lutes , "

but with a strong pool of talent to

Ed Boyce and Mark Falk. him




7 : 30 In 01 on

Audltorlum , will provide Lute fans

with a look at t11Js year's team .

The game should feature many



N a me:

: : I

Address: Ph on e :

I I I I l



one coupon per piZ7�

Exp ires November 2 1 , 1 984 _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _





Lute Club .


mat ch·ups



trasts as the players jockey for playing ri ghts before the




The game is sponsored by the






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pizza , and g et a 1 2" o n e







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B lack-g I d g a me set for Monday quad basketball gam e , to be



t:-------:<----, i I fiJ , � , t. c:/ A , ,

Gary Itoeuier, Jame. Ced.rhobn, and Todd Doaaherty.

Monday, Nov. 19, at


home against Seattle Untverslty. AU

MVP bonors and he was a sign.1flcant



gam es


Kurt Ne.... n drive. to the baket aaatnat (lelt to r1aht)

in the

regular season schedule on Nov. SO at


consiste nt play throughout the year earned

7 : 30


Aud1torlum .

be the loss of the backcourt tandem at




combat those questions .

One ot the biggest voJds to fill will



Bhow case the newest edltlon of the




question marks In seve ral key posi­

PLlJS ALL OUR DELICIOU S TOPPI G �1n l l :lk larni, IofD1111 s.. u �8C:. • Jrc;CTi �, n Mu\t' f(lum � .


nl4d Ol i we . J al pal "' , 1 11 . (.. rl;. J: ,

Happy Th nks IVln .





P i mArrr 1t.ReI ..ot INt , ·"_H.I




One coupon per pizza Ex pires N ovem ber 2 1 . 1 984 _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _






. I

November 16, 1984

The M oori n g M ast


page IS

Wom en l oo k for expe ri ence, i m p rove m e n t By MIKE CONDARDO

Coach Kathy Hemion paced back and forth as she watched her women's basketball squad run through reboun­ ding drill's. Wearing a sweatsuit and a whistle around her neck, Hemion had a wor­ ried expression on her face. The




• campaign begins in two weeks and the

young and inexperienced Lutes need to learn Hemlon's system quickly. A key to the Lutes success, as He­ mion sees it, is taking advantage of their quickness. "Quickness is cer-

ta1n1y one of our assets , " she sald. "We'll press and run with the ball. " Only two players return from last year's team that tlnlshed 3-26 overall, and fifth in the WCIC with a 3-7 record. Back is 1i'7" senior Bunny Anderson, who pulled down 71i re­ bounds and averaged 2.S points a game last year. Also returning from last year's squad is Ii'10" sophomore Kr1s Kallestad. As a freshaman Kallestad was an All-WCIC pick at forward. She averaged a team-high 12.2 points per game and looks to be a prime con· trlbut<)r to this year's team. "She (Kallestad) Is a floor leader and excels in all facets of the game , " Hemion said. " Kris can play lnstde or out and can bring the ball down

MIke Jacobson photo - --­ ,

against pressure. "


The leadership of Anderson and Kallestad will be needed thls season as the team has a roster of nine new members, six of which are frosh. Besides being young and inex­ perienced in the Hemlon game plan, the Lutes must deal wJth a heJght pro­ blem. The tallest players on the team are Kallestad and 5 '10" treshman Kris Atack. Hemlon said the Lady Lutes will be mlBs matched against several teams that have players who are over sbc-foot.


a. c


.0 o CJ CIS ...., CIS

KaHested played . both inside and outside of the Lady Lutes last season ....- - -� but Hemlon wants to uUlize her out· � side shooting. "Kallesta ls an ex­ ::E . ..�...,r cellent athlete, " Hemlon said. " She Aretb. Cb.adler oa tbe layup 10Uowed by Krla lC.aUert.d aad played both inside and out for us last Vicki .Iml. year, but her real strength is her out­ side shooting. By moving her outside , ii'S" treshman, 15'3" sophomore Robin I lose experience at the post." . " Thiel, and 5'7" freshman Tyanna " ' !i Ii s i squad the The only junior on Wheeler. transfer Hope Allen, who will miss the Kathy HemJon ann ounced her At forward, Atack wlll be joined by first six weeks of the season because reslgnation Monday. Hemion ha. 1i'6" Aretha Chandler, who Hemion of the transfer rule. bee n co a chin g PLU basketball an noted as "quick, aggressIve, and a "Allen is a real asset, " Hemion volleyball for ten years. She will really good leaper, " and 1i'7" Abby sald. "She has a smooth shot and good leave her position at the end of the Miller, who Hemion described as an court sense . She 's just a good, all­ school year. aggressive athlete. aro und player. " " l've enjoyed being here, " He· Hemlon noted time wlll be needed mton said. . ' Soflle of the best ex­ for thls team to get to know each other Some new faces will appear in the periences ot my life, both" in well so they can . . anticipate what the backcourt for the Lutes thls season. coaching and teaChing have been other player is going to do . " Dianne Buretta, a 1i'7" sophomore here." transfer from Edmonds Community Hemion, who has been PLU's Blocking out strong for rebounds College, and 5'1i" trosh Vicki Salmi wotnen 's athletic COO1'd1na.tor since and limiting their opponents to one will see action. 1981; had logged a 96�191 volleyball shot each time down court were record and has compiled a 102-138 elements Hemion noted as crucial to Buretta is described by Hemion as mark as basketball coach with her the Lutes success thls season. " With having "good offensive skills and final season yet to start. our height difference, we can't afford good lateral quickness, which makes Although not sure what her any more than that, " Hemion said. her a sol1d defensive player. " Hemion tuture may brlng, Hemton 18 op­ says Salmi "is good point. guard The Lady Lutes open their 1984/86 timistic. "I'm sad to leave, but I'm material. She can really handle the campaign Nov. 29 at Seattle Pacific • exclted for what lies ahead for ball. " Other guards who figure in the and then open their home schedule me." Lutes game plans are Tami Mann, a Dec. 7 against Seattle University .

em lon res igns




Krl. KaU ..t.d (left) aad Ab· b,. MIU... battle lor a reo uad .. Hope AUea look.


H�PPY TH�NRSG IVING Have a safe trip home

We 'll see you when you get back •


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CA RIBBEA N 7 n i g hts

$449-$499 A i r Fare a n d

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The Maoring Mast

Page , I6


J oh nson n ot worri ed after swi m team OSS By S USIE OL IVER Al though coach JIm J hnson felt the women could have beaten Cen­ tral, the swi mmers dropped last Friday's dual meet by a 54-73 margin


Tbe Lute men also lost

Sometimes sports play a more im­ portant role in our lives than we should let the m. While it is a good release to watch and play them, we also must learn from them . B e i t intramurals o r varSity sports, the most important thing is what you

Sandra Bird swam a strong 1000 meter freestyle and Keri Butcher won the 100 meter butterfly , All­


had a losing season in those years, but the vision Hoseth was talking about was a vision of a program that was mure than just a winning one. That first year he explained, player left

American Barb Hefte won the 100

lng our lumps tor that now , "


sald. " We train in a way that paces us phya1caUy and emotionally to peak later . "

" We're definitely not pushing the panlc button yet.


Jim Johnson

"We ' re definitely not pushing the panic button yet, " .Johnson said. He added that the Lutes w111 have a sUght home pool advantage over the visi ting University of British Columbia swimmers this afternoon

in both the


relay and 100 meter backstroke.

In talking to several of the coaches on campus I get the same feel1ng of a goal that goes beyond w:1nn1ng. Sports must be kept in perspective there are so many more important thlngs to worry about than w1nn1ng and loSing, starving children in E thiopIa, the threat nuclear war, and growing as a person from participation.


Lutes allowed Central to first and second in the GO

meter and 1500 me ter :free races which cost crucial points.

tuft nota

On the men's side, John Shoup was consistently strong and Peter Douglass stole the 50 meter tree race from defending national champions.


Swl ill m al

. nUt swlmme1"8 will host The

Unlve�lI;y of BrUJah

Scot Menzel ports Editor

" Peter is as fast now as he was at the end of last season , " Johnson sald. " He' s way ahead of himself right now . "



tlln. ·


at 1


PLU open wtll b held at 9 ; 30 m. a t Franklin Pierce High School. Nov. 2( Ute The

tomorrow morning starting

Lutell will be at tlIe Clansmen Invitattonal at

Simon Fraser In British Columbla.

In Saturday's relay meet, the Lutes made fourth place showings coming in right behind the Univer­ s1ty of Puget Sound.

get out of it. PLU has a very suc­ cessful athletic program in terms of win-loss records, but it also has a very successful program in terms of the kind of people it produces.

at I p . m . " Right now, we don' t seem to be hungry for the win , " Johnson said. Against Central , the women were

the team with something extra.


meter and 200 meter free events , and freshman d1 er Jill Segawa

The finish

16, '14!J84

- n persp e tive

swept the two diving events.

However, Johnson s hopes (or the team are not sinking. " We 've been low starters and we ' re tak·

touched out


"We win the Northwest Con­ ference Relays, where no one can challenge us , " Johnson said, "but here we're going up against really good teams . These are the guys we

Last weekend at post-game locker­ room after the football game, Defen­ sive Coordinator Paul Hoseth was talking about Coach Frosty Westerlng

want to be swimming with. "

and he

sald 13 years

ago a man came

here with a vision. Westerlng has not

WOIII_ a'. a..ketbaU . The Lady Lutes will open up their season at Seattle Paciflc on Nov. 29 , at 7 : 30 p. m .

Men'. Balllletbau

. 'Th e Intnulquad


gold game will be played Monday evening Nov.


at 7 : 30 p.m. In Olson Aul11torlum.

mission Is free.


C::r _ C::ountry . 'The men's and women's cross country teams will be nmning In na· tionals at Kenosha, Wisconsin. Brad Moore , PLU harrler coach was named NAlA district I coach of tlIe year along with Zenon Smlechowsld of Simon Fraser.

MOD ay Thru Thursd ay Nights

t 6 : 00 On Channe 8

e � . __ e_ ._ . - . - . - . - . - . - .- . - . - . - . - . - .- . - · - ·-·-·-- - --



i i i i i i i

I •

� . - . - . - . - . -. -. -. -.-.-.-.

Baker 's Quali ty h oc olates 1 0% Off

.. -



W i t h t h i s co u po n


_ - -



. _ .



. _ . _- _ . _ - - - _ ._

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- _ .

_ - _ . _ . ..

1 112 1184

_. __ . -._._. - . - . _ . _ -- . _ -


i i i


i i i j

Noventb er 30. 1�


Pac i f i c L u t h er a n U n i ver s i t y, Taco m a, Wash i n gton 98447

Vol. fd, No.

10 · ·.. . ·'f'



, \. \ ..

L U I - n k s to sew e sy t e m


PLU ha s finally been hooked u p t o the Chambers e e k wastewater treatment plant, a county-run sewage treatment facllity In addition to the Nov. 9 hookup, PLU 18 upgrading all their sewer Unes wIthin the next two years because many of the Unes have cracked and broken over the years. sald Jim Pb1ll1p s. director of the physical plant. PLU made an agreement with the county that wltbln two years they wUl either replace all llnes and bring them up to county standards or alr test the lines for durab1llty. TJnglestad hall was recently l1n.kea \\1th the new system. Phillip said


- A. lIden! food committee I s meeting 0 dlsc:u§ afternatlves to meal pi 1'1 and food preparation'





they are nuw hooking unlversl ty buildings by looking for the shortest route possIble to the county llnE.' . PLU's previous system was much less expensive than the new one. "it never cost much becaUBe of the system being Inadequate , " Philllps sald. Some of the Unes, such as the ones connecting the UC are too small. It was built that way because it was thought it wouldn't be long before PLU hooked to the county' s system , b u t as far as the U C 1s concerned it took eleven years, Phllllps said.

According to Ph1ll1ps the 1n1t1al cost to PL la just under 1 mllilon. along with a th a $20.000 a month treat-

ment. The unlversity wUl pay for the hookup and the monthly fee through tuition/room and board payments. Tbe remainder ot the costs wUl be funded through grants and loans. The costs to PLU last year were two hundred and wenty thousand dollars. However. the system did not m t county or state standards. It was allowed to function b cnus the new system was under construction. The old treatment plant located next to th Helke Science Bulld1ng IS in the process of being torn down. d the lagoon will be cleaned out, bulldozed. and paved 1n phases. The university ha planne d or a new tine art.q complex to be buut on top of the old 8E<wa e plant site.

CI) w o

:; II:



:x: IL

Jim Pblll lps, pby.l caJ plant dl reetor, and Perry Hendrick., vic pre Ident conar.talde eacb other n tbe demolition of tbe old ase tr a Center.

Parkla nd smells


Despite hookup, system sti l l has sou r smell

"Cross countrY teams mak n at natfonaf$. P ge e.



Swlmmer gear Vi) fOt';l;Jual �t9 at UP$: 8ndWtltall'l$l\(t.. Page 10.

ana flUh ' grab In thelr firat · two ...tout· naments. Page 10. . ... i]; , « .

�Wr���er$' places


By ZANE BALL The new Lakewood/Parkland sewer project, to wh1cb PLU has ecently hooked un, 1S fInallv operabl<> , but not ev �ryt.h1ng smeU"i! llke a rose . The ewer project been struggling since its conception. Project ULID 73-1 began with passage by the PIerce County commissloners in 1978. Eight years of delays ensued, caused by a lack of federal and atate fundIng, UtlgaUon, and environmental. hang­ ups. Booth ,... ardner was elect d ounty executive In 1981 and proceeded to direct accelerated action on the p jed. As a result the Lakewood/Parkland ewer project was finlshed.

However. the passage of the pro­ ject, its assessment measures, and some of the processes leading to Its enactment led !!lOme c1tlzens to oppose the county In several 1 wsults. all of which the courts have thrown out. ecantly , a c1tiz n group called the Sewer Alert COmmittee, led by Earl Keehn, has fUed sult against Pierce County, Booth Gardner, and other county offtc1a1s. The chief complaint of the su1ng

parties has been tha.t they believe thelr property is being assessed for serv1ces which they are not ene!tUng from. Specifically , they are pointing to a state law which requires that " speolal b enefits" should apply to assessed property . The Sewer Alert Committe(l alleges that some potentially criminal action ensued when a county contracted ap­ praisal concluded that none 01 these spectal benefits were accrued to some ot the assessed properties. According to Keehn, when Gardner took office and accelerated the enactment of ULID 18·1, some defec in the assess· ment role were swept under the rug. Up to n1ne unnamed apartment complexes threatened to take the c ounty to court over their assessments . The county aLegedly negotiated those assessments to as l ow as 215 percent of their onginal. fa...-e to avoid lawsuits which couId delay passage of the role. Keehn points to a. federal law wl1J ch mandates that everyone within a project area using fedeFal grant monies should receive equal and impartial treatment. This has not happened , Keehn sald. "I've got about $3000 f mortgage now 0 my house " due to an assessment ,

which should treatment.




When it finally came down to voting the assessment role, the counell went to great lengths to pass it quietly and quickly. " They knew it they didn' t ote on It that day, they would have seVi�ral. thousand people down there, " said Keehn. The alleged ac­ tions taken to pass the role quickly , in addition to the apartment asse esm ents , we. the lack o! suftl­ cient public noUce on the voting date, and some unusual financing. "They borrowed 10 mlll10n dollars from Booth Gardner's own bank ( Paget ound National, of which he 18 a stock holder) They got the loan so it would go through faster and it would not be noticed. " The county utillty oUlce showed that this " Interlm financing" loan was actually secured in 1977 , well before Gardner took office. and though It was l egal . some property owners felt that their consent should have been sought. But the county's reasons for these actiODB were much deeper. County spokesperson Bev Tweddle stressed the importance of the system. "It is a

Continued page 2

Page 2.


The M oori ng Mast




t d e t foo co m m - tee P s e

Nove� er 30,


for q u a l t y

By JUD Y VA N BORN There is hope Cor. the quallty preparation of elegant dlnlng at PLU, said Jon Tigge s, an RA ln Raln1er. In order to help reach that goal, Tig­

ge8 conducted an organizational meeting for a group which Connally calls themselves QPEC-QuaU Preparatton in an Edible Context. Seven students gathered in Rainier lounge tor the tlrst fonnal meeting to votce their concerns about food quall. ty on Nov. 20. "A lot or students are really con­ cemed with food service. and most of them ( complaln) about it, ,. 8ald Tig­ ges. " There's always a lot of talk but

" feel tree to ate In. " Torrens sa.1d h1e objective

In the past such activities like All· American. or Chinese night were add· ed to bring creativity to the meal. The � weN decorated and the


atmosphere was pleasant and run. said ASPLU pr Irldent Piper Peterson. Torrens aa.ld they are working with ASPLU to bring bac some creativity

student , " TOrrenJI said . "It's not really bad on some nights.

but on other days Jt's totally gross an not tolerable at all , " Bald freshman Barb Benevento, " but you can usually flnd someth1ng to eat." "r think U's ridiculous to pay tor 8lx meals a w�k that I don't eat , " sald Kevin Johnson at the meeting. He supports the meal card system and feels PLU should be changed over to It. "The further away you get from be single option that we have, .the more expensive food wUl cost the

" I'm not afraid to change but It'


concerns. " "Some defin1te &re8.8 the commit­ tee would like to see changed are

to the meals. Plans are being worked

preparation methods. menu selection, nutrition . meal plans and creativity, " Tigges sald. The committee is open to everyone,

on for a possible deep d.lsh plua night and an eight-foot submarlne sandwich that will be available on December 16 from 11 p.m . . midnight of f1nal.s week.

but Tigges streSBes th t a comm lt· ment to hard work will be needed.

"I find it intere8ting that they (the students ) have bullt this all up without tell1ng me. " sald food Bervice director Robert Torrens. ".All I know is what Is in my infor· mation box and the majority of them aren 't constructive , " Torr ns said.

" The food they are serving 18 more high· fat, low· fiber than It .ts low·fat, hlgh.flber," said John Cart at the QPEC committee meeting. " It is not

productive to good , nutritious kind of eating. " The meals at PLU are planned by Torrens and the superviaors. The f1nal planning then ends up at Dieti· tion Anne Pota.eky' s desk. "There Is a balanced meal offered, but we cannot (orce it to the

Torren said the letter to the editor In th iss ue at The oorlng Mast pointless and did not help anyone. • 'The employees were upset. I have an open door pollcy, " which he sald was,

Bob Torrens students, I I said Torrens. At the Unlverslty of MIchigan It

costs the students $1,401 a year tor 18 meals a week, 8ald T01T8ns. A stu dent at PLU Is charged onJy 1.43G for 21 meals a week. "I'm nol atraid to change but It's in the students best lnterest to stay wi th the plan we have now." said Torren . He sald many students don't realize they are paying only $6.70 a day for meals. TorrenB bas been invlted by the Stu· dent ute Committee of the Board of Regents to dlBc U8.9 the different op­ tions on Jan. 28.

Tigges BBJ.d that during the Regents







students made a special effort to talk to the regents. They I18tened with an open ear and agreed that things needed to be done , Tigges sald "I'm concemed about It because it Is a part of the student llfe , " saJ.d Regent Richard Kle1o. Klein added , however, that there

really Isn't anything the Board of Regents can do, except to direct it to the etaff in charge of the area . "I've talked with Bob, and 10 tel'ffis of be1Jlg genuinely helpful, he just Is, " Peterson said. "his problem 1s that he gets really lousy suggestlons In the box . " Peter90n said that in the past she


QPEC met with Torrens last Wednesday to f1nd out what students can do to help the situation. "We need input from students, to what you're feeling, " Torrens replied. <II don' t want you wa1k1ng out ot here frustrated. " " want you to get together and

that requlrel!l reading Lolita and 7'1I.e Floating Opera were cite as examples. Ellen also complained about sex· ually expllcit books that are sold at the PLU bookstore. "Because we are a Chrlatlan school we need to take , that position, . Ellers said.

Atter much di cusmon . the Senate tOok a stand on the banning of The Rocket at the November 19 Senate meeting: "Be It resolved that we re8pect the poalt1on and disc retion of Dr. Swen· son : however, we the Senate beUeve

continued to page 7


Many suggestions were made a8 to

choose their own reading 1 aterlal, and that accordingly , The Rocket should be dlatrtbuted in an alternative spot the Unlversity Center other than the information desk. " The nate meetlng hlghllghted a letter wrttten to Piper Peteraon, ASPLU president. by PLU student Rudy E Ue rs, The letter not only c riticized Peterson 's remark in the Moorlng Mast, "Those people that don't Uke it don't need to read It, " but also sald that PLU needed to r some ot the!!' courses 80 as not to reo quire reading boo k s of a questionable natur . An Engllsh 11 t rature course

has the


what to do about The Rocket betore the resolution was drawn up. One of these suggestions W8.8 for e Resident Hall Counc i l ( RaC ) to put The Rocket in the donne and let t be distributed from there. Complaints were then raised from those who llve otf ca mpu8. Another suggestion was for The Rocket to either be distributed from or to be carrled a.t the PLU llbrary. John Heusame n, ibrary director, dll1d that "8.8 pollcy we do not dlstrtbute literature . " He cUed The Mooring Mast, the State Votera pamphlet and library Uterature material a8 the only

N o l i nk to tire sl ashi ngs By LA URIE BE NTON

PLU'a parking lots were hit by a sene of ttre ala.ah1nga recently. One tire alashlng apparently occur· r two weeks ago 10 the llbrary park· tng lot. The four other 10cidents occur­

to the crimes. but he expects they

were the mischief of neighborhood youth. He said there have been rashes

red In lower campus p king lots and were reported Nov. 18, Campu8 Safe­ ty Director Ron Garrett said, so they probably occurred around midnight Nov. l? Garrett sald nobody has been linked

Crime, and who' In the Dl!cem bcr 7 iB'U(t'! 01 The

ot tire slashlngs ln the surrowullng community la.tely. Two Incldent8 of theft in the com· municatlon arts department office also were reported this month. Gar­ rett said 1n both cases petty cash col­ lected for coUee was stolen from a jar

in th



exceptions. However, Beuasman said that bav­ lng a copy reguIarl y In the library, not

more actlve .

Is now to be gtven serious conl!1dera·

executives agreed with the decision made by the Senate. "It should've been someplace totally dtf:lerent. " sai d Manly . A few PLU students decided not to walt for a dec1a1on from The Univ rsi·

to be checked out would be fine. Heussman, who had never seen a copy of the Rocket, 8ald he would be wllling to disCU8S it with the Senate. The decfaton that the Senate made

tion by the University Center Board ho controls all aspects ot the Univer· sity Center. The Board, as far 8.8 Peterson knew, was not a.ctive and had no stu· dent members. Marvin Swenson, director of the UC, is the director of the board. But because Swenson is the

only member of the board at this t1me, there can be no appeal proce8s. Geoff Bulloc1{, ASPLU vice· president , sald. "Il that's their responslbW ty , then they be t er be a. ctive . " Chr1sty Manly alBo said she agreed

a the board should ge going an


make a list about what Is In the forefron t of your mlnds . . . and we'll start worldng with you from there, " Torrens said.

u h o ds right o ch os , ' Rocket' wi l l m ve


bas made some suggestions to Tor· rens , and the changes occurred in a. week. With the newly lorrnea CUfWIUU.ce, Torrens said he is looking forward to improving communication channels with the students. "We are receptive to pleasing the student, .. Torrens said.

In the students best In-

terest to stay with the plan we h ave now.

" we want to work with him and find out what can be changed. But most Important, we want to voice our

the Btudent body


please the students. One ot the blgge8t complalnt Tor· Tesn said he received, however, was the lack ot . 'm onotony breakers . "

nothing ever gets done. I'm excited we are tlnally doing omethlng! " " We don ' t want to go to Uncle Bob's and act Uke we want to change YOUR food service for YOU," Tigge8 sald,



None of the ASPLU executive of· ftcers had ever read The Rocket, but felt that 1t should be available for those who want to read It. " I don't ap­ prove ot the element of censorBhlp, " Peterson Bald. With the exception ot Manly, all the

ty Center Board. Jon Nelsestuen , Or­ dahl's hall prelrldent, said students have fOWld a represe ntatlv in each

dorm to d18tr1bute them am ong residents. He said the students are not �. fUlated with RHC or ABPLU ut the orga:w:aUon are aware of their ac­ tions. The group "is wUlln g to do t until an altems.te place 18 found on campus" to distribute the magazine.

Continued from page 1 ow contention that there was a dire need for a new sewer system. " At some points, raw sewage was surfac· Ing and reatIng quite a mess. Tweddle also explained that many eptic tanks thal were apparently ful·

ly operaU 'e were actuaUy headed for problems of their own. One of the conditions for receiving federal and state funds was that all properties withJn 300 teet of a sewer line







systen . And ju l about all property 18 lthln :suo feet. 0 for the community welfare, some may be unwillIngly hook d up and assessed. eddle sald she agrees that the p. jecl was greaUy accelerated when G rdner took office. But not without fast track ood rea on. " We b d the gran s needed to b used year and a half time limit, " within sa.1d.

The project was three yearB at work hurried into that one and a half years, • chiefly to keep those tunds, but for

other reasons as well. "The tinanclal good time for us, " market was at Tweddle said. Construct1on costa were way down, due to the recessed economy. Second, the rates on the bond BOld to finance the project were greatly reduced by the councils time· ly decision to actlvate them. " We sav­

ed the comm unity three percent in­ II terest by acting when we did.

The citizens had due warnmg as weH . argues Tweddle. "The aBsess· ment roles were sent out (to property owners ) 1n AprU ot 1982 and they had

an entire y r to re pond. " There were ove r 1700 hearings during that year.

(il -

November 30,' 1984

Opera Wor a op

Today Tr1n1ty Lutheran

Chape l. 10 a.m., Church Brown Bag Semina r, No n, UC Basketb all. PLU VB. Seattle U, 1 :30 pm, Olson Lucia Bride Festival , 8 pm, Eastvold

Locla Drld

31 h ann 'can v1an onorin Lucia Bride 0 singing feature lmas caroLs, :folk dancing, g of the legend of , cia anti the bib cal Christ story. Following the estlval will . e a reception wlUl Scandlna· ian desBe . Tickets are $2 tor PLU students and hlldren un er 13, and sa.50 tor he e encral publ1c . They may pur a ed at the lnt atlon Desk in the U .


The M oor.i n g M ast

A claSSIc hoUday oper ., Amahl and th N ght Visi tors" w be presente d tn Eaat old stage. Tuesd y, Dec. 4, Dlrel:ltors bara oulRhock and C. Glerut Burnett euc ul'age everyone t come d be enchanted bv the festlv ev nt. Adm1ssion is ire to everyon .


Multistate Electrical Licensing Test, 7 : 30, CC Miller Analogies Test, 9: 30 am, HA-117 Basketball , PLU vs. Simon Fraser, 7 : 80 pm, Olson

Sunday, Dec.


Universlty Congregation, 9 and 11 am, UC Christmas Concert, 8 pm, STL pm , 9 University Congregation, Tower Chapel

Monday, Dee. 3 Chapel, 10 am. Trinity Prayer at Close of Day, 10 : 30 pm. Tower Chapel

Tueaday, Dee. 4 Basketball, PLU vs. St. Martins, 7 : 30 pm, Olson Opera Workshop, 8 pm, Eastvold Marco Polo study tour slide show, 7 pm, UC-132

Mareo Polo

Slides of China's far west and Its Asian mountains central desserts, an grasalands will be shown 10 a sUde show 'IUesday, Dec, 4. in the UC. Those in. ter&!ted 1n seeing the sl e s ow at the interest meeting about P U's y tour f ' China Beyond the Great W ." re elve more information by calling Dr. Guldin a ex ensto 7 61,

Chrlatm.. Con


The a.nnual ChrlstmlUl eatival Concer til be pres nted at 8 pm next 'I'hursd in astvold ; 8. 8 pm next Friday In the Pan· tages Cen . : and at 4 p D c. 9 in EastvoM . The choir 0 the West. In i 'e ty orale d \It Orc estra Symphony feat Poulenc ' " lorle." aa well t IUo c Is an p cess1onalB. Ttcke for the Eastvol perfonnances are $4 for any student, chll d senior elUzen. and $6 tOl' adults, They can be picked p at the Informa· tlon esk in the UC. Ttckets for the Pantage performance c be obtained by call1ng the Pan· tre, tages

Wed Dead y, Dec. S Chapel, 10 am, Trinity Rejoice, 9 : 30 pm, CC

Th anday, Dee. 6 Christmas Concert, 8 pm, Eastvold

M arriage Ie s sacred as women achieve i ndepe ndenc e In an address, which followed the dedJcation of PLU's Famlly and Chlldren's Center, Pepper Schwartz, co-author of a new boo k American Co",p les:





au tUned several causes for the chang lng role of famlUes ln our society. Speaking to an audJence or about and two hundred area residen students, Schwartz po1nted to the most important change in fam1l1ea to be the growing notion that a marriage contra t is no longer perfectly sacred. " The awareness tha the marriage contra t can be broken has changed ( the institution of) marriage, " She presented Schwartz sald. statistics showing a 39 percent divorce rate nationwide and a near 150 percent divorce rate in the Seattle­ Tacoma area. Schwartz, who has discussed the changtng family on such televisJ.on shows as Phil Donahue and ABC's 20/20, also showed several changtng trends in marrlage nonns over the past decades. " We are go1ng from a society that was prImarily married to one that is primarlly single. " Two statistics supported this asser­ tion, the first of which stated that in 1960, 75 percent of women age 20-24: were married, whereas today 75 per­ cent of women in that category are unmarn d. This was partially at­ tributed to economic reasons, and

parUy to women who are more independent. The second figure illustrated a divorce rate. which has risen 300 per­ cent since 1960. The state ot Washington boasts not only one of the hJghest divorce rates in the nation. but the lowest church attendance rate In the union as well. " A lot of kids are get lng caught in the middle of this '" our lnvestment in children in this country is mlnJrnal . " The seriousness o f this was magnl.t1ed by the 18-20 percent rat of pr gnanles that are aborted, as well as the over one mlllion kids who come from broken homes. Schwartz offered some steps toward changtng the trends in our own relationships. First, children need more attention. " On the average, parents spend only 15-20 minutes a day talking to their children. " Second, before marriage, several matters should be considered. For instance, the attitudes that each partner holds toward saving and spending money. Not surprisingly, this is often a major factor in many breakups. Some other conclusions Schwartz had to offer resulting from her study of 6000 American couples were that joint partnerships in marriage often work best, and lines of communica­ tion are often closed when they can



.c Q. Z w a:


z o � z


� �

Autbor Pepper Scbwartz recently .po e on tbe Americ at tbe decllc tlon of PLV'. "amlly and Cblldr en'. Center.

easily be opened. Finally, sexual problems were not a large cause of separations, but rather a symptom of other problems.

Business contacts put reality In •









fa.m1l.1arze studentl:! with Ulelr major

fIeld of study by introduc1ng them to profeslonal people and sltua 10ns. The Human Resource Management

The M ooring M ast Editor

Carla T S valli Newa EcUtor

Robln Karr

Featur.. Editor


Sporta Edi tor Scou MellZ'el


to Editor

K6Mn Lon�

Map.lne Editor

I.Jsa Pulliam

Layoa.t Editor



aua1n ...

Kri la KOlin


Mall Koehler

Subtlerlptlon Manaeer

KrIsti ThorndIke Ad .. l..,r

CUtf Rowe

Tec:lull ea1 Advl..,r

Doug C�

Spedal A ••lstant

KaUlI Wheeler Andrea Pl hl

COp)' E-dltors

b ble Lance Jeff Bell D

Adv ertlslae Ma.aager

Charmaine Dziedzic

Manaa er

"-.ln8 .,." e se

Association (HRMA ) , part of the American Society tor Persorutel Ad­ m1n!stration (ASP A ) is avallable to all nterested students. PLU is one of at least 17 student chapters in the regional organization, Northwest Management PacJflc


JUlie Moe

Leanne I lavl:! Krl.9la. Normog Jana Bauer

Layout Am.tants

MIke Condardl;) Julle ctmeJder E.llBt> Llnd borg R..ort.... 'I'y Deknlald

TTlsh McDald Kathy K Uy

Becley Kramer Brad Hough Zane Hal l

Kevtn Beggs

Thor SIgmar

Laurte Benton Kr1eU Thorndike rian DalBalcon Greg Rapp layton Cowl Dave ErickSen Sara Heyoon David Steves

L'z Breyden

Andy SulUvl;Ill

VanHorn Fred Fi tcri


P.('lclfic L.utheran Untver3!ty Tacoma. Wa.hlnglon9R H7 ( �()(\ ' n3G.H91

su e

Th. Nan Is publ!!ihed w��kly by the t d n la of Pacific Luth• UnIversIty under ' " auspices ot the Board of R�g"nts. Opl­ , n.ons expr s d In Th. N .t are not Intended to repre••nt those of lhe Regents, the administration. tho taculty or the PLU "t nt bOdy. Letters to the .dJtor must be .lgn�d and should be submitted by 5 p. m . Monday of the week of publlcaUon. Til. Nallt reserves the rtgh t to edJt letters for taste and length,



ASSOCiation ( PNPMA) , Bjorn Thommesen, Assistant Vice Presldent of External Affairs tor HRMA, sa.1d, "The purpose oC the club Is to attract students from all majors so tha they may meet personnel ot­ ficers from their area. " Thommesen added that ' 'by getting to know people in your field, you know what to expect." MembershIp in PNPMA/ ASPA pro­ vides excellent opportunities for con· Unuous learning because the primary purpose of th organization Is the pro· fesSional development of the members. Each level of the organiza­ tion provJdes developmental opportun1t1es Dan Strom, Presldent of PNPMA/ASP A, said. " ThiS provIdes, for each of us, the opportunity to ac­ cess a nation·wide network of 'ex­ fierts' to increase our knowledge and keep us abreast of the latest developments in the Person­ nel/Human HesQurce (leld." The Regional organization provides a key element in the continuous learn­ ing process as well. "Through

lam 11),

Schwartz capsulized the solution to the tough times and trials of marriage with an old American ethic, "you have to work in a marriage . "



emlnars and the network of members we can learn about issues that we have in common , " Strom sald. " These Include legislative issues, the lalest developments in comparable worth, or just sharing ot infonnation. ' , The club recently held a "Dress for Success" seminar featuring Nord­ stroms department store. Terri Gedde. Jay Capps, and Wayne explained what should be worn to an interview, what successful business men and women shOuld have 1n their wardrobes, and how this can be achieved for t e least amount of money. finIshed look. The way you p resent yourself is a finished package. " Gedde said, " You don't have to clothl.?lg. They dress in expenslv (prospective employers ) want a

Conti nued on page 6







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':: . ' .::.....-,. :. -- .. �.t: :.. .- . ....:;,. ,�.�_ �.:� '.,..... ! -. t.'






Pol i tics, no rei g ion, ca sed a To tbe EdItor:

Mark Huntington 's essay of Nov. 18, 1984 entJU. ed " SweMOn justified In 'Rocket' removal" 1B one ot those essays that make you stop and think It makes you stop and examine "the attitude it produces within" you. And the a.ttitude that it produced within me was one 01 thanks. 1 thank Mr Hungtlngton for h15 remarks. They show the confuB1on that has occurred on this campus In the ake of the banning of th " Rocket. " Many people, including Mr. Huntington, have blown the banning up Into a rellgious crusade. I am entertained when I read that " God is honored and pleased" by the banning. I wonder where Mr. Huntington got that Information. Did he call up Mr G. on the phone? Mark. do you think that you could release His number In next weeks' Mast? I'm sure we would all l1ke to have it. I'm also sure that Jf you, Mark, released the number ot the White House , "God" would Indeed be pleased by the banning. This brings me to the maln point of my Uttle letter. The " Rocketc. beUeve it or not, was not banned because of its obscenity. It was banned because of its polltics. The euphem tic "halt of d1.strlbution" of the " Rocket" was lnBtlgated by people who live In my dorm . They are ardent RepubUcans. There is nothing wrong with th1s. However. I honestly belleve that If the cover of the November " Rocket" hadn't had the unflattering picture of .




Reagan oo tt. the "halt of" would oot have been proposed. The " Rocket" has been at the information desk for years. One of the instigators of its bann. tng lB a seo1or. Why didn 't he speak up before? The " Rocket" h&B always had a ee rtaln amount of obscenity and political bias In It. And for that matt r, every piece at reading mater.lal distributed at the into desk has contained, at one time or other. obscenity or political bias. If we are going to ban reading matter on these grounds. we soon will have nothing current to read. The fact is that part of being educated is expos. Ing yourself to many differing viewpoints and reaU.zlng that, just because they might differ with your own, doesn't mean that they are wrong. In fact, two of the stated goals of this university are a free search for truth and a free search for rel1g1ous truth . I assume that the word . . free " tmplies that, In our search for truth, we can consult any source that we wish. Even though the "Rocket" may be a dubIous source, I reserve the right to consult it if I wlBh. I also reserve the right to search for rel1g1ous truth In my own way. Mr. Huntington, I would appreciate It If. In the future, you dldn't assert a diminiShing at my sources. It makes truth that much harder to tlnd. .Jack Greenman

Vis itat ion pol ·cy cur bs c anc e for stu ent i depe dence To the EdI tor:

PLU has today a lot of dlfterent policles, among those the visitation policy. It states that no one 18 allowed to viSit In another's roo m between 2 a.m. and 8 a.m. and apart from that the two roommates should reach an agreement on when to have vlBitorp. This rule Is unnecessary, old­ fashioned, out of place, and lB only another example of our overregulated society. When one comes to a unlver· slty it Is otten the first time away from home and the first chance to be a tree Individual. It 18 getting a chance to grow up or be treated less like a child, being away from one's parents. The thing about the vlsltatlon policy 18 that it sets boundaries on the stu· dent's own ute, and it does not give

them a chance to act as independent people with different wants and needs. Obviously, the rule Is set to protect a roommate, and it lets them talk and reach an agreement, which is part of the experience of being a responalble person. But why set llmlts at all, why not let them decide for themselves how long they want people in the room. People who sha1l 11ve together tor a longer period ot Urne should be able to talk to each other. If it does not work out, they have the R.A. to talk to and settle disagreements, or they can change roo ms. Another thing lB that the pollcy 18 supposed to be tor everyone, but lB practiced only towards vlsltors of the opposite sex. It lB hard to understand that when a group of frlends are lilt·

ting together talking or playing cards that suddenly all the people of one sex have to leave while the others can stay. So If both roo mmates agree to have visitors one o1ght or one ot them Is gone and the other one wants to have a few friends over, IUeels strange not to be able to do so. If one's friends or famlly are com. Ing to vlBit, the people of the same sex, but none of the other, can stay In your room . Not even your own parent or s18ter!brother can stay overnight. Why make such limitations of what k1nd of friends or famlly who Is accep· table In the same room ? Is it because they do not want couples to stay over· o1ght together? If it lB, that Is restric· ting other people's privacy and free choice. It lB putting one's own morals on others. What happened to

tolerance for other people's feelings and bellefs ? It may be to try and create an Image to the outside to at· tract donors. It might be, but whatever the reason 1s It is at the ex­ pense of the students. The pollcy limits their posslbll1ty to mature and to act Uke mature people. It is all done In another name, presumably to pro· tect the roommate, which is very understandable. But that could easily be done in a different way. The students should get the posSlbll1ty to lead their own ute as long as it does not bother anybody else. In order to stay In tune with the youth of today, and a changing socie­ ty, the best thing would be to abandon th1s pollcy giving the students the op­ tion of deciding for themselves. •. ••r.t...

k�o"Ve_m��� _� ��




�e M���.M �� __


_ ..


heaven here on Earth ! Like all good







III ...- , .... •


BOon .





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care about the Une of 28 cars behind me, 11 they had toted a UC brunch they would've understood: I had resIgned my fate . unW all










e'lIht grueling yeaT before she finally won her job back in 1982 and that Woo won an out·ot-court settlement earlier this year attar two y@ wi OU a

In her Nov. 18 aCcoWlt ot the Nov. 8 Merle Woo - Clara Fraser forum at Paclt c Lutheran UnJveJ'slty , r porter Laurie Benton n!cNated the tired stereotype of radicals as devious, vicious conspLraton, and thus perpetuated an act of pouttcal Ideology dlsc1mtnation agalmrt both speakers by misrepresenting the tone

job. Never mind that even the most conservative courts agreed that these women bad suffered dlscr1m1natlon

and upheld their right to free speech without harassment. Benton Ignores all that and Implies that management - the conVicted perpetrafor of d1scr1m1ne.t1on and bom·aga.1n McCarthyJBm In both caaes - was the victim !

of their presentations and by subst1tutlng her own biased percep­ t1an of what Woo and Fraser were

saying. Benton' s article , "Marxtst speaker Merle Woo calls for overthrow , " was classic sensatlonallat red·baiting. To read It. those not present would think Woo and Fraser got what was coming to them when they were fired Fraser by Seattle City Light In 1975 and Woo by the Uruverslty of Calltor­

In her talk , Fraser described how discrimination intensifies againBt those who return to work after wJnn· Ing a dlBcrlmlnation case . At the same time , such Victories 1nsplre others to speak out against injustice on the job and educate worklng people about the power of BOllda.r1ty . Woo described how her fight agalnst UC Berkeley was a fight against censorship , which she called

nia at Berkeley In 1982 - for thert social1.9t tem1n1Bt political beliefs. Never mind tllat Fraser fought

BS N's. If select d , you can enter act i ve d uty

soon aft r g raduation

res u l t s of

yo u r


without wai l i ng for the

State Board s. To q u a l ify,

must have an overal l " B " average.


comm i ssion i ng,

yo u ' l l




f i ve­

month intern Sh i p at a major Ai r Force medical fac i l ity. It's an excellent way to prepare for the

wide range of experiences yo u ' l l have serv i n g

you r cou n t ry as an A i r Force n u rse off icer. For mora I nformation con tac t. TSGT




those canned eggs and grease­ broUed hash browns out at my head. I decided to reslgn the wheel to Dad and still savoring Zeke ' s french tries, I went t o sleep. Th e next thing I knew, we were I n tront ot Pflueger. M.y nightmare was about to come true. Atter I was settled lil, I prepared to meet my maker a.t the UC. Much to my surprtse 1t was not open. I was saved for at least eight hours. I

danced all the way to the cave where I gladly shelled out the last of my money for a plate of Nachos. Even as I ate though, I knew my rate could not be avoIded. At 8 : 30 the next morning I ate breakfast In the UC, ThanksgJving was over. Since Thanksgiving reminds u of how bad our toed 1.9 at PLU, maybe It isn 't such a good idea after alL Next year I ' m InViUng my relatives to have Thanksgiving here, I shouldn't have to suffer alone .



" one of the most powerful forma of Ope pression . ' . Her main reuon for retur­ ning to wDrk was to demonstrate to other worker that management must be governed by constitutional prin. ciples and to expose UC Berkeley for the big business that it 18 rather than

the bastion of tree speech it purports to be

Both women dedicated years of

_ _






0 _----,




of Woo

their lives to defend the precious liberties we all enjoy. I was pleased that PLU was open enough to allow them a forum. I W8!I d1sappotnted that the


aat did not.

Dor... McGrath dleal om. Taooat. n s s N. Oak Apt. A Tacom., WA "40 719-538:&

H unti n ton ' d i al ed wrong' To the Editor:


Unt1l last week, I had never read a copy of The Rocket. However, Mark

The Rocket is no bulwark of jour­

Huntington's editorial piqued my In· terest, so I picked up a copy of the

nalistic achievement, but I don' t think most people expect it to be one. Its main concern, as I saw it, was to keep

November Issue to see for myself what it had to say. The paper was 43 pages long, cona1.l!ltlng of 20 articles,

readers 1nformed about a wide range of upcoming concerts and the " popular music scene . "

ads, three comic strips, a concert calendar, and classWed section. With most of the material concerned with local and national popular music. I found 20 dirty words altogether, 111 percent ot whlch were

I was eurprl8ed at Mark Hun· tington ' s belief that " God 18 honored


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In a comic strip pointing out the 1m­ maturity of excessive profanity, wh1le 10 percent were direct quotes from VIce-President Bush and a campaign

The A i r Force has a spac ial program for


of the sudden a bright neon light shone out above the dense evergreens. It was Zeke's drive·1n) My agony could be delayed. I was ecatatic, but even a hearty meal at Zeke'a couldn 't put the visions of

Ra · cal s te reoty e n G accurate por ray To t



�_ _

put the car In drive and kept going. It wasn't long. however. before I ' d lost my resolve. I let the speedometer drop to 45' tben 40, and f.1nall y 86 miles per hour. I didn 't

fumbled with my seatbelt and tried to get free. WLth every passing mo. ment our car was taking me closer to what I dreaded. My mother mlelnterpreted my restlessness. and asked me it 1 wanted to drive.


up and take your institutional food like a m an . " With tWa In mind, T

somewhere between Lake Chelan and Stevens Pass , on the way back to PLU that It hit me-I was return· Jng to college food ! In a. panlc , I

1'ha.nkagJv -


my parents that the school they pay $10,000 for me to attend has the worst food In the Pacific Nor­ thwest. It was a. desperate moment. I decided to rtak It and drive. As I grtpped the wheel I broke out In a cold sweat. The thought of another helplng of "FIsh surprise" brought me to the verge of lostng my breakfast right 1n the front seat. But then I thought to myself, "What kInd ot coward am I? Stand

By K EV I N B EGGS ends

_ _

could either say yes and rtsk my tamlly. or I could break the news to



_ _ ....

That was the last thing I wanted to do. In my suicidal state, I was capapble at almost anything. It wouldn ' t be fair to sacrifice my famlly just because I was doomed. 1 quickly analyzed the situation. I


Wasn't Tbanksgiving great? All that free time to see your relatIves , get some rest, and finish that research paper. Boy, it was a fun of part best the but Ume , Thanksgiving has to be the food. mashed of mountains Those potatoes. tender turkey, cranber­ ries, and the pumpkin pIe. It'e


and pleased" by the removal of The Rocket, especially afte r reading it. r welcome Mark 's opinions In bIs editorlals. but would rather he didn't try to tel l us what God thinks It' too to dial a wrong number on a per­ sonal Divine Hotllne . Batk...

, .. -� 'Paa A ,. � '-


,� ,


...... - _- - _.I ., •. .. . -. , I � .. '., . . - •.;; ' ,. , �_____ __ -1-'---0....-

:Tbe�Moor '.' ...... ��.;..'"*lng'Mast


- -











_ _



.' Novemb�� 30, ••






:I� . , � r. .




Conti nue d from page 3 The three basic articles of clotblng a woman should have are a blazer, p nt and skirt sult pur hased at he same store at the same time, Gt:!dde said , "This way you Imow It wtll be the exact same color. " Color and style were tressed. The suit should be navy wool, Gt:!dde said. On the jacket there should be 'no fan­ cy, putted sleeve, a alngle botton on the cuff, and the lapel size should be 1 and one-half to 2 inches , " she said. "This way you can wear it for the next five years and it won't be out of style. It's non-trendy," she added. A woman should al80 at least one other skirt and blazer suit that she can interchange with the navy one. Gedde suggested ivory or pink. " Stay in a two or three color capsule, " she said. The basic suit for men is navy, Williams said, "Keep classic, dark tones, " The lapel should be a stan­ dard width so It will not fade out of style qulckly Capps said, "What is reallY ,lmpor. tant 15 the accessories to make the statement. " The tie should not match the sutt, she sald, It should be approx­ imately 3 and one-quarter inches wide and cinched up in a small knot at the neck. Capps recommends stripes or a 8lJlall dot pattern. The most popular color 1a burgundy. WUlla.rns recommends purchasing a more expensive suit because it Is better quality. "Get the most value for your money. " he sald.. As tor the total look, " Make It clean. Make a statement, " Cappa sa1d. " Oon't try to tr1ll lt up. , . Tie cUps and tie bars are not recommended to IntervieW8. " Pink Is a lIDlart color, Aa for Jnterview8, no. But after you get in the door, " ahe said, "pink is good . . . HRMA had many other activities planned and Burvey forms are vallable for furlhe . suggesUonB. The group is currently p1a.nn1ng a plzza feed and they are sponsoring a movie

related to business or personal im­ provement. The club wlll hold a career development workshop on d vel oping c er plans, . areer pathlng, and personal assessmenL A program designed to give students the. chance to spend a day with a profesa1onal in the student's field of interest is slotted for January. By dOing this "you can tell what sort of position you want, " said Thommesen. HRMA also provides information on job opening and available internships said Dan Jalber, president of HRMA. Thommesen said, "we'd like to see people become aware of our club, . . it's a new club. It's not nar· rowed in on business people ," he said.



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Pornography promotes myth that women enjoy rape By �ARK H UNTING TON

Pornography and the public's First rights prompted a Amendment debate follow ed by a panel d1Bcusston 10 Seattie this past Monday ev ening . Andrea Vangor, dire ctor of Together agalnBt Pornography and Shirley Feldman-Summers of the merican Civil Uberties Un10n ex­ a.m1ned the different sides of the issue. A panel of journalIsts, including freelanc e writer Tim Egan, formerly wIth The Seattle poI, Brian Johnson of KOMO News and Barbara Stenson from KCPQ-TV, questioned the two speakers towards the end of the debate. "The main point of pornography is to promote rape-myths , " Vangor said. " Thea rape-myths are primarI­ ly that women enjoy being raped and that they are responsible for it. " "The main issue Is not a question of whether it is good or bad for the peo-

pIe who look at pornographic material , " Vangor Ba.ld. "It i s rather a que stio n of who are the ones most victImtzed by It. And the answer to that Is women and chUdren. " Vangor said she believes it is the right of society to protect itself from porno graphy. She s ald that society has a responalbUlty to protect the vic­ tims of pornography. She advocates boycotting stores that sell por· nograpbic materials. Feldman-Sum mers does not agree with Vangor on pornography for three reasons. First, she sa.ld not everyone holds the same views. She a.lao said she believes there is no conclusive evidence that pornography is wrong. Finally, she sald there is no link bet­ ween pornography and violation of women' s civil rights. "It is apparent that our ga.lns have been won because we enjoy the freedom of expression , " Feldman· Summers said. "Without it, ( freedom of expression ) , it is unlikely that

women would ever have gotten their message across. But Vangor 8a.ld that there is good evidence for cause and etfec linking pornography and aggression in a laboratory I1ndlng by Drs. Donners· teln of the Unlverslty of Wisc onsin and Ma.larnuth of U.C.L.A. Their research revea.led that very normal healthy males becom e sexually aroused by violent 1mages . when they are linked wtth sexua.l 1m8.jit"es. Feldman-Summers sald she agrees that women do not ltke to be sexua.lly assaulted, but she sald that she does not favor a ban on pornography. In· stead. she advocates focus1ng on the fallures of the courts to punish wife battering, on the failures of religious institutions to promote egalitartan roles in the family, community and church , on the fallures of parole boards to treat offenders and on the fa1lures of legislators to endorse the ERA, as the means to protection. Feldman-Summers ca.lls Vangor' B group and other such groups who

Ce n te r offers expan d ed faci l i t i es By ZANlU BALL Marking the end of two and one ­ hall years of work, the newly remodeled Family and Children ' s Center o n PLU's East campus aimed

Itself to many greater things to come when it was dedicated on Nov. 15th. "It is wonderful to see this go from a conception on paper to a reallty . . . we're looking forward to seeing lhlB project develop," sald Thelma Struc k , director of the Pierce County Human Services Department. The dedication ceremonies took p lac e 1n the remodeled multIpurpose room. Clint RIchardson, member of the Pierce County city counc1l , spoke at how many �arkland r stdents were dlstressed when the fonner elemen­ tary sc hool building wu put up for lease. " Knowing the people ot th1B community , they're going to make good use of this building. I I PLU President WUllam Rieke also spoke at the dedlcatlon. He sa.ld he project "represents an excellent ex-

ample of what can be done when a county government, a public sc hool district, and a private unl ve rsl ty put their heads together. It pleues me that the essence of a untversity. researoh. teaching and servIce is pre­ sent here. "

Helm! Ownes, PLU's special educa­ tion coord1na.tor said those who use the services of the center are charactertstlcally low income com· munity residents. Because of this, the PIerce COunty office of Community Development lnvested '186,000 in the renovation to make it more ac­ cessable to the handicapped, and to provide expande d facilities for the Cblld re Center and the Family Coun g CUnl. as wel l as othe future community uses. The Chlld Care Cente r Is a place where many FrBllklln Pierce School District chlldren come atte r school. Their parents are typlcally single


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heads of households who are working and unable waLch their children In the hours after school lets out, Owens sa.ld. The service Is low cost - about two doUar� per child every week. PLU students, volunteers and staff me mbers help in many aspects of the program . every pro gram "In students are involved, either in statf­ Jng or observing. " sald Bob Menzel, director of Famlly and Cblldren 's Center. As well as providing the ser· vtces , PLU students are also able to observe the behavior of the children in order to a.ld their professional growth. Some ot the remodellng eUort was put into bulldlng observation booths where researchers may watch from behInd one way glass. According to Owens, the program is working well . The only drawback Js the 1Oabll1ty to serve more familles Ws way. With the help of the improv­ ed facilities, the center w11l expand It service to ninety children 10 January. The FamUy Counseling C11nlc 15 also a bene ficiary of the remodeling. It wUJ use four of the new therapy roo m s for counseUng famiU es and singles of all ages, Menzel Said. The clln1c provides a needed service to the community . evldenced by the demand for counseling, but the PLU gradua te students who staff the cl1nlc benefit just as much. "The program is excellent . . . I 've benefited from the direct supervision and the practicums I ' ve been given, " said Teresa McDowell, one of the graduate therapy trainees.

« .,


Want a pan-time job that doe�n't hun Y Jur .I.rrades . } Or campu 1ik! Give your !rlCai Amw Rek'rve unit a weekend a month and Cl coup!t:·oisumrncr.iJu ring c ,11t.-ge. and they'!l give you over $12,000 for college. Up co $4,0.."(1 in college aid is y()u� j u�[ fer .i lining most un ilS. An :lmer $6.C<lOfor lOur y�an; f monthly week('nds and two-week ",umnler ' tinlS. Plu� nver$2,200thal yrlu 'U earn dunng !'WI. .!.oummer training period . AU whilL' you 'rc g'cmng rh(· mnst aul o( wUege And doing the mCl'it you can pan-rime lOr your country You don'f have [0 waif for college to JOin (he Anny Re!>Crve. lfyou re 1 7 or older and a jumor or senior in high hool, join us now! Tht:r�\ n\l bertcr pan-rime Job ,n town Intere.leJ? fur more informari n ahoU{ r.h� A nny RI.�r.·e in thb area. aUl any (If the telephone

numbe'rl> li�ted below.


Se rgea n t F i r s t C l a s s Marj e r l son 5 3 7� 1 6 3 1,


. " '::;.� "

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boycott and protest the sale ot por­ nography " propone nts of cen sorship . • , " The question 1s whether or not suc h protesting leads to c enaorBhip and 'abrldgement of freedom of speech, " Feldman·Summers 8a.ld. "I believe it creates a cUmate that says it's okay to tell people what they ought and ought not do. " But Vangor said the right of free speech and asBemb ly as a threat to the right of free speec and assembly is absurd. "To say that social change is im­ pOSSible , that you should not act and express your bellets for fear that so­ meone will change something, take a book off the shelf and stop that dollar from coming in, is outrageous , " Vangor said. Exerc1s1ng the ir First Amendment right, a coalition of groups under Vangor' s leadership has helped to ban the sale of pomograpbJc mateI'lals at six m ajor store chains in the State ot Washlngton .

continued ftom pag e 2 TorrellB has fo ur expectations for QPEC. First, open communicat1ona between the students and food ser­ vice. He aJso would like to promote better understanding of food service and open discussIon of varloU8 meal optlollB. F1na.lly , he would ilke to establish good relations between QPEC and the student ac tion council (SAO ) . "I'm just as tired a s you are. I ' m !ru.stra.te d." Torrena said. "The harder we try to please , the more goof- ups we do. "

" I think the meeting was construc­ tive , " said QPEC member Erick Phllllps atte r the meeting. "Neither the students nor Bob knew what the other was th1nk1ng. We need IJ1termedlates between Bob and the students, Itke QPE C , " Ph1ll1ps sald. I 'Bob is really wUl1ng to help. " • ' For t he 24 years, I've heard compla.lnts They always compla.ln , no matter what, " said Food amce cook, Kay Richmond. " We could serve steak seven days a week and they' d still complaln. " She said Food Service is the ea.s1est thing to "pIck on . " Why do they always come back for seconds if they don ' t like it? Richmond uked . " We ' re always I1UUl.lng out ot tood. The output is a lot more this year " "When students come in late tor dinne r, around 8 p.m., there sometimes 1sn ' t any food left for them , " Evelyn Wallace. a Une worker for food service . " 1 fee l llke should take the blame. The students blame us, but actually the blame should go to the people ordering the food. " Wallace said.

QPEC are hOlding another meeting to discuss the llst for Torrens next unday at 7 p . m . Interested students a re encouraged to attend.

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"G unk and junk" in classroom

Simul ation foe ses on po l i t ics and eco n om i cs It's not the type of 8 uft you would normRlly expect to see 1n a university classrom o - boxes, baaketa, cans, Irtrlng and a variety of other odds and ends - but that te just what students in Jane Re!I!D1lJlIl ' 1! Introduction to Sociology cla.t!s have been working with throughout November. The American Sociological M80cie.tion Teaching Newsletter calls the projec t "A SImulation of Social Processes 1n the Political and EconomIc Institu.

tions. " Reisman calls U. "Gunk and Junk. " According to Reisman, ass18tant professor ot sociology in hel' first y ar at PLU. the project was de.e1gned to get stude nts to "focus on power poUtic!! and economics through role·

playing." The class had ortg1nally been spIlt Into groups earller in the aeme8ter, and from those groups selections were made to f1ll the roles 01 workers, transporter! and owners of supplies. From the suppUes ot "jUllk " each group of workers was supposed t o construct "towers" after arranging deals with transporters and meeting priess fixed by a manopoliatic group of suppliers. Reisman sa1d the students were "surprised at the type of payment ex· acted by the suppliers." Payment in. cluded excha.nge ot play money and a variety of ca.l1IJthen1ea for the boxes and trt:r1ng the group used to build their toWeMI. "They were also surpris· ed about how uttle control they had over the pricin g structure , " Re18man said. The primary objective of the pro· ject. according to RelMnan, was to demonstrate the dlvtalolUl ot labor withJn society. She Bo.1d the actual construction ot the towen allowed

students to experlence the effe cts of working relationships and power politlcs in a IIOclal structure . The class voted on the " best" tower belore the Thanksgiving break and Reisman sald the outcom e WSJ! a bit unexpected. "I thought each group






tower, "

Reisman aa1d, " but I hadn ' t an· tlcipated one group buy1.ilg votes. " In tact, the wtnning group booght votes

from auppller8 who owed allegiance to any work group.






witness the re stance by partiCipants in a democracy to rise above the private desire tor the pubUc good. The eOl'TlJptton in the balloting prevented that demonstration, but provided another valuable lesson in power politics.

" hadn't


Davi d Billman, •• nh mall, and An.le Bowker, M homore, par. tlclpate In a Mclolo.,. .Imulatton 011 politte-. nd economic..


group buying votes. Jane Reisman

" One of the nmner·up towers la on display in the lobby of Xavier Hall just outside the Sociology ott1ces. Students interested In mor about work places and how peo. ple get along In a work environment may want to contact Re1mlan about her January Interim c lass "Fitting lnto Workplaces SOC S07." R e�Wl Bald she will be explorlng what work is all about in an tnduBtrtal society. And if students are lntere.ated in trying their hands on tower· bulldlng, Introduction to Sociology 101 will be engaging in another " OWlk and Junk" project th1s spring.

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N�ember 30. 1984 -


Page 9

The Mooring Mast


Ced e rh o l m sees ch n g e


h oo p p ro g ra m

ed 9.1 points, and 6 rebounds per game as the Lutes finished second in NAIA Dlstrict I

By GRE GG RAPP Wben a PLU basketball program that has undergone many change In the past three years, bebuta ita 1984-85 edition tonight against SeatUe Univer· sIty at Olson Auditorium it will be try. ing to synthesize se veral new players into a squad that f1nlshed 19·9 last year.

Thls year Cederholm has had to ad· and just to an influx of freshman transfer players. Cederholm sald he would not have Jt any other way.

"We already had a good nucleus comIng back from last year, but the new additions have really picked up the team tremendously , " he said.

James Cederholm. a senior center, Is starting his third season on the var­ sity team. In those three years, substantial changes have taken place in PLU's basketball program .

The Lutes were led by two newcom­ men:! and a veteran 1n last week's In· trasquad game. Senior Gary Koessler scored 16 points, and pulled down 10 rebounds. Freshman Mark Henke scored 16, and transfer Dan GIbbs ' added l4 .

As a freshman, Cederholm spent the year playing on the junior varsity squad. In his sophomore year, he made the move to the varalty pro­ gram which was under the direction ot Ed Anderson. That team t1n1shed the season with a 12·14 record.

The Gold team led by Koessler and Dan Gibbs defeated Henke and the


Black squad 66-64 with a last second tip In by Steve Gibbs.

Last year under first-year coach

Bruce Haroldson, Cederholm aver g·




Despite so much change in his stint at PLU, Cederholm Is working towards consistency in We play. "One of my b1ggest challenges has been to be more cons1stent in my game." he sald. " Last year was like a rollercoaster.· •

cederholm w1ll get his first shot at cona1stency when the Lutes meet Seattle UniversIty tonight at 7 ;30 p.m. Last year PLU pill game with Seattle U. during the regUl aaon, but the Lutes bettered the Chiefs in the first round of the District I playoUs 66·61.

; �

z l:

Senior center Ja ... e. Cederbol ... .

Seattle U. retums several starters from their 14-- U squad last year In· cluding Ray Brook s, who many coaches 8ay has NBA potential . "There's a real rivalry between us and Seattle U." Cederholm ald.

The Lutes Will host Simon Fraser Q � tomorrow and St. Martins on Tuesday ffi nlght. All games begin at 7 : 30 at Olson . .,


Senior G Mark

� Koealer attemph t

ac .... on fresb man

Renke l n t he Black-Gold lntruquad pme


With solid race

C ross co u n ry p l aces h i g h at n at i o n a l s By SCOTT MENZEL



.r:: Q. (J) W o


a: w (J) o

b :r ...

Melanie Venekamp receive. AU·A.erlcan bon.....

The PLU cross country team ran a g to soUd race at nationals accor coach Brad Moore. The women flnIsh· ed fifth and the men placed in the 14th spot. The Lute women were led by sophomore Melanie Venekamp who All· received and finished 20th American honors. "Melanie had one of her best races, " Moore said. Wisconsin Eau·C1a1re was the na · tional champion in th� women ' s divi­ sion, followe d by the University of Puget Sound . Moore sald the results show the strength of the Northwest in cross country . The individual winner on the women's side was Katie Somers of Wisconsin·Eau, she fWshed the race In 17 : 36. PLU's Venekamp finlshed the race in 18 : 25. Dana Stamper, an All·American last year for the Lutes, just missed the honor this year by finishing in the 28th positlon. The top 25 runners are All·American. With 280 runners in the field, Col­ leen Calvo ftntshed 41st, Corrine Calvo was 57th, Kathy Herzog 73rd, Kathy and Stoaks 86th, Denise Nichols 94th. Adams State College of Collorado won the men's title. Mike Maraun of Simon Fraser won the individual na·

tional champtorulhlp ; Maraun earlier won the District 1 championshJp at Ft. Stellacoom park in Tacoma. The PL U men were led by co­ capta.l.n Dave Hale, the Northwest Conference champion, who was the only Lute to f1n1sh in the top 100 of the 880 man field : he !1n1shed Ust. Dale Oberg finlshed 105th, Paul Barton was l�th followed tmmediate· ly by John Armentino 1n the H6th spot. Greg Stark finlshed 1B4th. Russ Cole was 200th , and Mark Keller


"We did not have an exceptional race , " Moore sald of the men's per· formance. But he classified the show­ Ing overall as soUd. Moore pointed out two runners who ran exceptionally well. " Dale Oberg had his best race of the season, " and Kathy Herzog ftntshed as the fifth runner on the women's team for the first time this season, Moore said. "It (the course at the Unlversity of Wisconsin-Parkside ) is one of the nlcest courses in the country. " Moore said. "The first half mile is uph1ll, " which causes the runners to go into oxygen debt early in the race, he said. The trip was the culmination of the cross country season. Moore is happy with the year. "I'm qulte pleased, not only with the improvement but the ac· complishment, " he said

Page .0

Nov e mber 30, I984

The Moori ng Mast

wi m mers l ook to sh ift gea rs

L i g ht g ra p p l e s k y u e s ccess

By S USIE OLIVER After they ldled for the tirst part the season, coach Jim Johnson expects his swimmers to switch gears in time for this weekend's


dual meets at the UnJversity of Puget Sound and W1Uamette.


The Lutes, who lost their latest

Led by good performances in the lower weight classes , the PLU wrestl­ ing team opened lts season with se­ cond and fifth place finlshes in the first two tournaments. The Lute s opened the season by hosting a twelve team tournament on November 17. PLU scored 27 team

mee ( 81-31, men ; 91-21, women) to the UnJversity of British Columbia, have not stalled ; Johnson says they Simply haven ' t fired up all eIght cylinders yet. "We were overwhelmed by one of the strongest teams in Canada, " Johnson said, in reference to the margin of UBC 's domination. The Lutes claimed only three wins in the meet. Peter Douglass took honors in the fK) and 100 freestyle and teamed with John Shoup, Jon Christensen, and E ric Anderson to

points to flnlsh as runner-up to Simon Fraiser with 32 points. PLU got second place finishes from Mike Nepean at 118, Bill Ratliff at 126, and Phil Anthony at 134 pounds. "We did real well all and all , " said assistant coach Dave Daul. "If we didn't have some key injuries we could have taken it. but 1t was a good warm-up for us. "

capture the 400 free relay.

Then last week while many people were stIll digesting Thanksgiving din­ ner, the wrestling squad was travel­ ing to Vancouver, canada to compete in the Clansmen Invitational. The

Lutes finished fifth in the 11 team tournament. "It was a real competitive tourna­ ment, " Daul said . " We weren't that fa out of second place . " Top finishers for the Lutes included Chris Wolfe who won the 150 potmd w 19nt class, BUI RaUlff at 126 and Phil Anthony at 184 pounds both flnlshed second. Ethan Klein grabbed fourth place at 167 pounds. Daul noted that the team bas been


:; z 1£

���--�--��....� � Senior Mark PhIUJ.,. (1.50)




the women poo l two

The archrival team boasts the NCAA Divis10n II Women's Swim­ mer of the Year and a men's Olym­ pic con tender on their roster . Even so, l ast year 's �9·46 ( men) and 59-52 (women) dual meet 8cores were some of the closest ever. "When you swim agalnst a perennial powerhouse , like UPS has been for the past 20 years, place every every point and counts, " Johnson said. "They have

a great tradition of swimmers and a highly respected coach. It's a good, healthy rivalry between us . "

Johnson stressed that the team would need best swims from everyone to assure a win. Johnson added that it will be follow to emotionally tough tonJght's meet with one against WIllamette , the only other team besides PLU to win the Northwest Conference championship . " We need to bring the team to life thls weekend , " Johnson said. " Some swimmers who have beeil relatively dormant will have to come through for us now . "

TonJght's meet at UPS will start at 7 p.m.


wearl •• d.rk In action at the

Elegan t Dining

PLU I n Vitational.

Every Monday 6-8 pm at the Parkland Burger King

Candles • Flowers • Waitress



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Racquetball championships Jan. 25·26

Against UPS tonJght, Johnson feels anything could happen. The men have not beaten the Loggers in

Games Room

Regency Room, Dec. 3, a t 7:00

ThIs weekend will be the swim­ mers' last chance to hone their per­ formances before the PLU Invita­ tional December 7-8. Johnson is guiding his team to peak in time for that meet including at least ten teams, which is the highlight of the first half of the season.

at a sll ght disadvantage having to wrestle under international freestyle rules in their first two tournamen . us makes freestyle • 'WrestUng tougher on our teet, but for the most part our guys fir . used to the COl­ legiate style. In our upcom1ng tourna­ ment we'll be back in our own ele­ ment. . . he sald. This weekend the team w1l1 com­ pete in the Grays Harbor Open in Olympla. The tournament wlli inciude var . ty teams from Washington State, Oregon State and the UnJversity of Oregon . Daul describe d it 8.S a ve ry strong tournament but said, " There is no reason we can't compete against these schools. "

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Nov emb er 30, lCJ84

The Mooring Mast re w make



Tea m m u st ra i se i t s own f u n d s F_t1»alI The following PLU play�1'8 named to either All Dl8l:r1ct or All Con!

teams. All NAlA DlmJct J Guard-Br\Jce Lano� l llell1or) Defenmve End·Jeff El.lOn ( junior) Defensive Back.Don Coltom (een.\or) All Northwest Oonference Ttght End·Randy H.amlln ( senior) Guard.Bruce LarIIIon DerenRive End·J tlEllIton Oetenmve Tackle·MIke Jay ( Junior) De1emslve Bull-Don Coltom Don Ooltom wu named AlI·NWC for the lItra18ht year.

were ce

Which sports team at PLU ra1ses two to three times as much money as the athletic department contributes? The answer . . . crew. crew members raise between $5,000 and 10,000 annualy to subsidize their


W. '. kdlNU The regular lelUlOll opena with Ii pall' or home games th1II weekend for the " Runn!ng Lutell." They host SeatUe University at 7 : 80 t.on1ght In OIl1On AudUQr1um. and Simon Fraaer tomorrow night at 7 : SO. Dec. t. SL Mart1n& will come III Tacoma to take on the Lutell at 7 : 30 p.m.

awlmmlD. - The 8\\1m team wI1I UPS th1II evmrlnR tor a 7 p.m. meet with the Log· gel'l. Tomorrow Olay wI1I be at Wlllametle at I p.m T••DII • The PLU I'1Ulk d 12th to the



tenrue team I.e In the NAlA.

prell88JlOn poll. Southwellt Bapu.t ()do. ) 18 th top ran.ked team. 8eI).lor Eddie Schultz In ranked 20th In men's atngIee. and Doug Oard. nlU' 18 48th The women'. team Ia ranked 8th. The Univerelly of Arkanaaa at Utue Rock Is number one. PLU'B Caro!yn Carl80n 1B rank· ed 45th tndividually _

o t -- E

enzel ' to

VoU.pan • Sharon SChmltt wu named to th WCIC all -atar !lecond team. S<'hm1tt III a junior hitter from Tacoma.

W. .... •. ... ..t. ...1 . The lAdy Lutes w111 open thetr 18fK.8a e&mpalgn tonight at �atUe Pacific, game tlme 11 7 : 80 p.m. The hom IlelJlOn wI1I begin Dtoc. 7 when Seatue UnlVIlra1ty viaUa Memorial Oym for a 1 p.m game

.m '. . Sophomore goalkeeper Mary R,yan. and aenIor d tender Bobb! Jo

Crow were named to the •.AlA AlI·Dl.8lrlct r teazn. Wr 11 •• . 'nImono th grapplers wI1I parUc1pate tn the Gray. Harbor Open In Olympl at 10 a.m.

sport according to coach Dave Peter­ son. They work setting up and taking down for dances, banquets and other events to make part of the money. Other contributions come from alum­ n1 and parents as well as trom the row·a·thon that wtll take place this spring. The athletic dapartment will con­ tribute $3,000 this year, an Increase from years past, Peterson ald. The reason the crew team has to raise 80

if you ' re getting ready to ski . . .

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among 20 crews The women' s llght novice four was the only PLU first place boat. That boat was coxed by Jana Patterson, with Suzanne Jenn­ ings, Jennifer ReIdenbach, Kart Mar­ tin, and Katrina Christ.opherson rowing. The men's llghtwelght fo IT placed second, and the men '8 open novice four and varalty light four. and the women's heavyweight eight, flyweight four, and open noVice tour all finished in the third position. Peterson looks tor a. team that ls "pretty strong all around, " and hopes to equal last year's 8UCCeSs. The Lute Crew wIll see if the Urne and money invested thI year will pay of! when they open their Reason In the spring. eterson is optlmlstlc.

Footba l l team vies fo r Europe t rip By DA VID ERICKSBN Atter the completion of most seasons, teams look forward to the oUseason and activ1t1es away from football. but that is not the case for the fOotball team at Paciflc Lutheran University. After the seaaon finale, a 38-8 downing of Wh1tworth, PLU Coach Frosty Westerlng announced to his team that the Lute are one of three teams being conaldered by the NAIA for an exhibition tour of Europe next spr1ng. The program was initiated las spring when Wllllam Jewell (Mo. ) became the ftrst team selected. During their two week tour of West Gennany, W1ll1s..m Jewell played four exhibition game against local teams and conducted several cllnlcs. The tlnal selecUon of the leam or teams that will make the trip this

year will not be made until sometime 1n January, Wester:lng Said. "It would mean giving up a month or work In the summer and some money, but it would really be worth it. " said Mark Gram bo, Lute linebacker. Westering 1s cauUously OJ)­ t1m1BUc about the Lutes' chances ot being selected. " The thlngs we've done and the way that we've don them have really given us a great reputation and that would give us a good shot al being .selected." If the Lutes were to be the team selected they would begin th ir European tour sometime after the end of spring semester. The lenaUve dates for the trip would be May 20 through June 115, and for that three and a hal! week trip, each member ot th1a year's team would have to raise or pay around $1200 , Westertng said.




Wilcox Food Gifts

1 29th and



much of its o wn m o n y , i s that it ls a very expensive sport, according to Information Director .Tim Spor Klttilsby. " We just barely get by with equip­ ment maintenance , " Peterson said. "We have not bought a new boat in three yeara. " Peterson stressed tha t th e team needs more boats becau e at pracUce some members of the crew have to sit on the dock and watch the others row. "The kids have to pay for thelr own transportation and expenses at a.ll the regattas, "Peterson eald_ That cost he estimates between 100 and $1150 a person. In a preseaaon test at the FrostbIte Regatta earlier thls month at Green Lake , the crew flnlshed 1n fifth place




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The Moorl� Mast

November 30, :1984

kiers take strength s , quest i o n s i nto season Bu FRED


week and skUng on the weekends. McLeod has placed extra emphasls on the dry land workouts which con· s18t of aerobic tra1ning, isometric, and ski movement exercises. "I think moat of the team would agree this the hardest they've train· ed here, .. McLeod said. The Lutes first scheduled race will be Jan . 4. The competition In the NCSC is very strong, but McLeod is

The PLU ski team has a new look to It th1B year. Not only are there many new faces on both the men's and women's teams, there 18 also a new man at the helm. Michael McLeod 1s the new PLU ski coach. M.cLeod 1s new to PLU but not to the Blopes. He graduated from the College ot Idaho in 1988 where he servo ed as team captaln and skied both al pine and nordic events. McLeod has ven years of coaching to his credit. He was an 88si tnnt at the College of Idaho, as well as coach at M.lBa1on Rtdge and for the Bogus Basin Skl RacIng Alllanc e

Tenn i s tea m m a kes wi nter home at governo r-elect's pl ace

ln ldaho. He takes ove r a pall' of squads that

had suc ceBBfu1 asons last year. The women' team t.ln1s.hed third In the 28-teaID Northwest Collegiate Ski Confer c while the men placed 11th. The women return only four letter winners, but the nordic squad looks , very strong. Junior Paula Brown and Senior Frances Terry went to nationals 10 no c events last year. B wn finished seventh In nor di c at conterenc and 21st at the National 90Ct tWn Champion­ o lleglnte Ski shl]l9 in teamboat, Colorado. 1'erry placed 11th at conference and t naUonnls. The re.malnder of 25 th cross country team features orw glans Krlstl Rignes. Nora Myhre. and CathrIn Bretz g. Th women's alpine squad 1.8 very young. Sue Sarich and LInda Sofoulls are back tram laat year to lead th squad. McLeod expects help from freshman Kathy Ebel. The men'a strength lies In alpine. Senior Karl Berwal d, a three y ear let­ terman, placed 12th In the giant slalom at the conference meet. Junlor

optlm.isUc. "Every year the competition gets tougher, but we'll stUl be competitive. I th1nk we w1ll be .in the top ten," McLeod said. The team has two additional aJmB according to M.cLeod, " At the begin­ lng at the year we set two main goals. One was to stay within our budge t and the other was to form a more coheslve team, . . he sald.


.Junior Paala Brown on her roUer .'d ..

Ron Nishi

and sophomore Robert FiX are proven competitors. Freshman

J1m Br8%l1 shows alot of prom!s ac­ cording to McLeod. The men's nordic squad has only one lettennan returnIng, but there are some prom1B1Dg newcommers. Sophomore Erik Nelson should receive some help from freshman Rasmus Verlo, Verla has competed for 18 years and was a member of the Junior National Nordic Tellll1. Although the actual season does not gin unt1l January, the ski team bas mid­ been working out since september. The preseason workouts consist of dry land training during the

PLU tennls players are Dot fools. When they need to practice their warm-weather sport in the IJquld sunshine of Waahlngton. they just call up the governor-ele t and play on his court. For th e past several years, the Booth Gardner famlly has permit. ted acceSli to their Indoor tennIs facility for PLU tennis player's use during the off-season. "We really appreciate having the use of the facility there, " said Hi-year veteran coach Mike Ben­ son. " The court has a carpet play· ing surface that plays very well. Most of the profesSional tour­ naments that involve portable ourts use a similar type of carpet. It helps us to play on that type of surface . . . "They ( the players ) not only benefit In that they improve their gam e, but it 1s a good rel ea se fro m studies a form of recreation and exc ellent exercise. Having the ,

Gardner's court helps us Blot tn that the players can prac tic e duro Ing the winter months when 1 1 ralns." Benaon sald. The Gardner family has made the 'lite avallable to Lute netter for the past few years, including a period of time before their son Doug donned a PLU warmup and entered into NAIA competiUon for the Lute$. " J kind of have some mixed feel· ings on the year-round practice. Some of the best schools 1n the Nar· thwest practlce as a team all year, but we don ' t here (at PLU ) . " Ben· son said. "I feel as you reach a cer­ tain level, you can make your game better y improving mental­ ly. Quallty counts as much as quan­ tity In practlclng for us. " The team practice schedule begtn.s In February, and the Lute men and wom en, both nationally ranked, hope that playing indoors this wlnter will ma.k them sharp in the sprlng.

Appearing In THE CAVE

Monday Dec . 3 Noon - l P . M .


l O A. M . - 4 P . M . Monday Thru Friday 9 P .M .


Midnight daily

9 : 30 P .

, - 1 1 :30 P . M .

Redeker has continuously proven itself to be a Draw" on the Seattle/Tacoma entertainment circuit.

"Top This

duo has performed its original music throughout the Northwest and has done opening concerts for John Den ver. Phoebe Snow. Kenny Rankin and olhers. Redeker has performed sevuo[ times at The Fabulous

R(linbo w� Engine House #9, and ore now appearing in PL U's own CA VE.


_December 7, If184 ,




Vol. fr2, No. ;U�

Paci fi c:: L u t h e r a n U n i v ersit y, Taco m a , Wash i n gton 98447




_ ,

- ' =�

Merry Ch ri tm a , •


A female off-ca m p u s student was sexually assaul ted in her car M onday n ight by an un identif ied m an. The woman, approx i m ately 30 years old, was warm ing up her car when the man pus hed his way I n si de, assaulted her, then ran away. The i n c i dent was reported to Campus Safety at 7: 1 0 p.m. The exact time of t h e assault cou l d not be determi ned b u t Ron Gar­ rett, di rector of Cam pu s Safety, esti mates that it was at l east a n h o u r p r i o r t o the woma n's report . The m an is d escribed a s caucasian. between t h e ages of 20 and 40. H e has dark hair, a light-colored jacket and Jean�. The Pierce County Sheriff's department was cal led in to talk w i t h the uninj u red woman.

- Advisors discuss the merits proposed m erger. Page 2.


o f the


-No more front desk check·lns, co­ ed draw opens up dorms. Page 2

CAM PUS SA -ETY - B rad McLane JOins staff rett's assistan t Pa g e 3_

a s Ga r­

It's that time of yesl again

TH EATER theater foture for - Sketcherb bu i l d ing usher In fund-rai s i ng drJlle Page 6.

A P L U , R H C de bate m erge r i ss u e By JUDY VAN HORN

- Pelebrate trad itIons students. Page 7 and 9.



SPORT ·Brad Moore voted the )lvar Page 1 2..

d istrict. coach ot .

-Women ' . basketball drops a In tQ Sea ttl e PacIJJc. Page 1 3.


- I n this Is su e of Th e Mooring Mast. Speotrum di scusses P LU' s Campus Safety and the Job that t hey perform Also i n t h i s Ins er t , Spectrum deals w it h Parkland c r i m e and how students c a n pr� tect themselves.

PL U and RHC are taDdng mar­ mge , but neithe r of th