The Logger Card is the official University of Puget Sound ID card. It is the cardholder’s “proof” of affiliation with the university. The card allows access to various privileges at the university. The card may also give the cardholder access to optional services, including campus meal plans, packages at mail services and the bookstore.
All Puget Sound students, employees, and qualifying university affiliates are eligible for a Logger Card. The Dining Services Office also produces specialized dining charge cards for various departments. ID Cards are not available for courtesy affiliates, visitors, vendors, alumni or spouses of university affiliates. Only the person pictured on the card is authorized to use the card to make purchases or conduct other business on it. Logger Card clients are issued only one identification card. Duplicate Logger Cards must be surrendered to authorized personnel upon request for proper destruction.
Account balance information will only be released to the account holder. Parents of the affiliate cannot request account information without consent from the student.
Lost, stolen, or misplaced cards must be reported immediately to Security Services at 253.879.3311. To obtain a replacement card, go to the new Dining Services Office (WSC 240) during business hours. There is a $20 charge for a reprint of a lost or stolen Logger Card.
Dining and Conference Services will hold all lost/stolen cards returned to the department for 90 days. After that period, no lost/stolen Logger Cards will be returned to clients.
To obtain a Logger Card, go to the new Dining Services Office (WSC 240) Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m. – 4: 30 p.m during the academic year. You must provide an official government issued ID card as proof of identity. All International students must show their passport. All Logger Cards cost $20. Students, faculty and staff will receive their first card free of charge. Cardholders are responsible for picking up cards in person. Cards are not sent by mail.
Director of the Science, Technology, and Society Program and associate editor of the Journal for the History of Astronomy, Jim Evans was recognized as a professor of the year by the Carnegie Foundation in 2009. An advocate for cross-disciplinary collaboration, he helped design the analema in Harned Hall, and recently collaborated with the School of Music to provide a concert lecture on the Renaissance view that music, astronomy and alchemy are all related. Professor Evans composed a piece of music to illustrate Johannes Kepler’s theory of the harmony of the world - a revival of the ancient Pythagorean doctrine that each planet utters a musical note (or a scale in Kepler’s version).
Why does democracy take root in some countries and not in others? Why do wars occur, and how can they be prevented? What is the best way to organize elections and encourage political participation? How much power should be in the hands of the people as opposed to the government? How do legal systems function, and what is the best way to pursue justice? What is the ideal balance of freedom and equality and can politics be a means to that end? For the answers to these questions and more, check out the P&G blog.
Current associate dean of students and former head of Counseling, Heath, & Wellness Services, Donn is frequently interviewed by the national media on topics related to student health and well-being. He keeps a demanding job in perspective by playing acoustic guitar and mandolin. “Amazingly this is my 23rd year on campus, and I’m still finding time to play music in various ensembles in the area—though there never seem to be enough hours in the day to practice. This is why I often play first thing in the morning for an hour. It really helps my mental and physical well-being, although one would think that I would be better than I am!"