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Full text of "Southern Missionary College Bulletn 1958-59"

2=—^— ' ) 

OUTHERN 



missionary 
College 




BULLETIN 
1958-195 9 



CORRESPONDENCE 

Inquiries should be directed as follows: 

General Administrative Matters, to the President 

Admissions, to the Admissions Office 

Financial Matters, Student Employment, Student Housing, Student 

Accounts, to the Assistant Business Manager 
Scholastic Matters and Summer School, to the Dean of the College 
Transcripts and Academic Records, to the Registrar 
Problems of Residence Halls, Room Furnishings, Suitable Wearing 
Apparel and Campus Conduct: 

Of Men Students, to the Dean of Men 

Of Women Students, to the Dean of Women 



NOT TO ^ irtKtN 
FROM LIBRARY. 



Volume VIII The "S.M.C." Third Quarter, 1958 No. 3 

Published quarterly by Southern Missionary College, College- 
dale, Tennessee. Entered as second class matter February 12, 1951, 
at Collegedale, Tennessee, under act of Congress August 24, 1912. 



Southern Missionary College 



ANNUAL BULLETIN 



Volume VIII July, 1958 Number 2 




ANNOUNCEMENTS 1958-1959 

SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 



McKEE LIBRARY 
Southern Missionary College 
Colleeedale.. Tennessen 3731 <; 



Purpose of a College Bulletin 



The typical college bulletin is not written with 
any hope of its becoming a best seller. It is of 
necessity "technical" rather than "popular." 

But the college bulletin can be — and often is — 
very helpful to the student who knows what it is 
for and how to use it. 

It is a handbook for ready reference on matters 
of concern to students in their life on the College 
campus. 

The principal subdivisions of this bulletin are in- 
dicated by the headings which are printed on the 
right margin of this page. 

General Topical Index, page 149. 

The owner of this bulletin should file it for ready 
reference and bring it to conferences with the Dean, 
the Registrar, the Faculty Counselor, or others as 
needed. 

Keeping this publication revised, and up to date 
and meticulously correct calls for the continuous, ac- 
tive cooperation of every college officer and every 
college teacher. The student, too, can help by calling 
attention to errors, inadequacies, and in-co-ordinations. 

It is hoped that all officers, teachers, and students 
will help the Administration to make continuous 
improvements in successive issues of "our" bulletin. 



The signature written below is to identify the 
owner. If this bulletin should be misplaced, will 
the finder please return it to 

Name 

Address 

City State 

Local "Home" on (or Near) Campus 

3 



m 



Calendar 
of Events 

Board of 
Directors 

Administra- 
tive Staff 



Page 
Page 
Page 
Page 
Page 



General 
Faculty 

Objectives 
of College 

Student Life 

and Services Page 

Academic 
Regulations Page 

Graduation 
Standards 



Page 
Page 
Page 
Page 



II 



18 



26 



30 



43 



45 



46 



47 



51 



Divisions of 
Instruction 

Degrees 
Offered 

Curriculums 
Offered 

Applied Arts 
and Sciences Page 

Business Ad- 
ministration Page 62 

Education- 
Health- Page 74 
Psychology 

Nursing Page 87 

Fine Arts Page 91 

Languages- 
Literature Page 98 

Sciences- 
Mathematics Page 106 

Religion- 
Theology Page 1 19 

Social 

Sciences Page 127 

Pre Tech. 
Curriculums Page 131 

Financial In- 
formation Page 137 

General 

Index Page 149 




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CALENDAR 

(Vacation Days for 1958 and 1959 are printed in bold type) 



1958 


1959 


1960 


JULY 


JANUARY 


JULY 


JANUARY 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 31 


12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 31 


12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

26 27 28 29 30 31 


i : 

3 4 5 6 7 8! 
10 11 12 13 14 15 If 
17 18 19 20 21 22 Z 
24 25 26 27 28 29 3( 
31 


AUGUST 


FEBRUARY 


AUGUST 


FEBRUARY 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


1 2 
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 
31 


12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 


1 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 


12 3 4 5 1 

7 8 9 10 11 12 i: 

14 15 16 17 18 19 21 

21 22 23 24 25 26 2! 

28 29 


SEPTEMBER 


MARCH 


SEPTEMBER 


MARCH 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 

28 29 30 


12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 31 


12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 


12 3 4, 

6 7 8 9 10 11 l: 

13 14 15 16 17 18 T 

20 21 22 23 24 25 2 

27 28 29 30 31 


OCTOBER 


APRIL 


OCTOBER 


APRIL 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F £ 


12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

26 27 28 29 30 31 


12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

26 27 28 29 30 


12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

25 26 27 28 29 30 31 


1 

3 4 5 6 7 8 

10 11 12 13 14 15 1 

17 18 19 20 21 22 2 

24 25 26 27 28 29 3 


NOVEMBER 


MAY 


NOVEMBER 


MAY 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F £ 


1 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 


1 2 
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 
31 


12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 


12 3 4 5 6 
8 9 10 11 12 13 1 
15 16 17 18 19 20 2 
22 23 24 25 26 27 2 
29 30 31 


DECEMBER 


JUNE 


DECEMBER 


JUNE 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F £ 


12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 

28 29 30 31 


12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 

28 29 30 


12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 31 


1 2 3 
5 6 7 8 9 10 1 
12 13 14 15 16 17 1 
19 20 21 22 23 24 2 
25 27 28 29 30 



CALENDAR OF EVENTS 



.5367 



SUMMER SESSION 1958 

June 9 Monday, Registration — First Term (Six weeks) 

June 10 Tuesday, Instruction Begins 

July 17, 18 Thursday, Friday, Final Examinations 

July 20 Sunday, Registration — Second Term 

(Four weeks) 

July 21 Monday, Instruction Begins 

August 14, 15 Thursday, Friday, Final Examinations 

August 15, 16 Graduation Exercises 



September 15-17 
September 18 
September 20 
October 1 
October 10-18 
October 21 
November 11-14 

November 26 
(noon)- 
November 30, 10 p 

December 23 
(noon)- 
January 5, 10 p.m. 

January 16 

January 20-23 



FIRST SEMESTER 1958-59 

Registration 
Classes Begin 
Reception 
Annual Picnic 
Week of Prayer 
Ingathering (tentative) 
Mid-term Exams 

Thanksgiving Vacation 
M. 

Christmas Vacation 

Capping of Nurses 
Semester Exams 



SECOND SEMESTER 1958-59 

January 25 Registration 

January 26 Classes Begin 



114082 



Calendar of Events 



February 20-25 
March 6-14 
March 23-26 
March 26-30 
April 3-5 
April 12-14 
May 18 
May 25-28 
May 29-31 



June 7, 8 
July 17 
August 15 



Colporteur Recruitment Week 
Spring Week of Prayer 
Mid-term Exams 
Spring Vacation 
Alumni Homecoming 
College Days 
Class Picnics 
Semester Exams 
Graduation Exercises 

SUMMER SCHOOL 1959 

Registration 

Close of First Term 

Close of Second Term 



All students whose applications for admission have been approved 
will receive by mail at the home address designated, a full printed 
schedule of all appointments for Orientation, Testing, Counseling, and 
Registration, which will occur between Sunday, September 14, and 
Wednesday, September 17, from 7:30 A.M. to 10:00 P.M. 



COLLEGE DIRECTORY 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

Don R. Rees, Chairman Decatur, Georgia 

President, Southern Union Conference 

T. W. Walters, Secretary Collegedale, Tennessee 

President, Southern Missionary College 

G. E. Shankel, Recording Secretary Collegedale, Tennessee 

Dean, Southern Missionary College 

Lewis N. Holm Collegedale, Tennessee 

General Manager, Southern Missionary College 

Ralph Davidson Woodbury, Tennessee 

Certified Public Accountant 

Fred H. Dortch Birmingham, Alabama 

President, Dortch Baking Company 

A. C. Fearing Atlanta, Georgia 

President, Georgia-Cumberland Conference 

Leighton Hall Orlando, Florida 

Business Manager, Florida Sanitarium & Hospital 

H. S. Hanson Decatur, Georgia 

Educational Secretary, Southern Union Conference 

Wm. Sanborn Madison, Tennessee 

President, Madison College 

H. D. Lawson Portland, Tennessee 

Principal, Highland Academy 

L. J. Leiske _ Meridian, Mississippi 

President, Alabama-Mississippi Conference 

H. Lester Plymouth, Florida 

Citrus Grower 

E. L. Marley Nashville, Tennessee 

President, Kentucky-Tennessee Conference 

L. C. Strickland Maitland, Florida 

Principal, Forest Lake Academy 

7 



Board of Directors 

A. P. McDow Decatur, Georgia 

Secretary-Treasurer, Southern Union Conference 

Garland Millet Huntsville, Alabama 

President, Oakwood College 

G. R. Nash Charlotte, North Carolina 

President, Carolina Conference 

L. M. Nelson Decatur, Georgia 

Youth Secretary, Southern Union Conference 

M. C. Patten Greenville, South Carolina 

Attorney-at-Law and Certified Public Accountant 

H. H. Schmidt Orlando, Florida 

President, Florida Conference 

K. R. Davis Candler, North Carolina 

Principal, Mt. Pisgah Academy 

B. F. Summerour Norcross, Georgia 

Cotton Seed Producer 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE BOARD 

Don R. Rees, Chairman T. W. Walters, Secretary 

H. S. Hanson Lewis N. Holm 

A. P. McDow A. C. Fearing 

G. E. Shankel 

REGIONAL FIELD REPRESENTATIVES 

Representative-at-large: H. S. Hanson Decatur, Georgia 

For Alabama-Mississippi: O. L. Heinrich Meridian, Mississippi 

For Florida: Ward A. Scriven Orlando, Florida, 

For Georgia-Cumberland: V. C. Hoffman Atlanta, Georgia 

For Carolina: George V. Yost Charlotte, North Carolina 

For Kentucky-Tennessee: T. A. Mohr Nashville, Tennessee 



ADMINISTRATION 



T. W. Walters, Ed.D. 
President of the College 
G. E. Shankel, Ph.D. 

Dean of the College 
L. N. Holm, Ed.D. 
General Manager 

Theodora Lambeth, B.A Registrar 

J. A. Upchurch, B.A Dean of Men 

Dean of Women 

S. D. Brown, M.A Librarian 

ASSOCIATES IN ADMINISTRATION 

J. M. Ackerman, Ed.S. 

Secretary of Admissions 
Director of Testing 

Keith Anderson, M.D. 

College Physician 
R. G. Bowen 

Treasurer 

E. Stanley Chase, M.A. 

Principal, Arthur W. Spalding Elementary School 

Chas. Fleming, M.B.A. 

Assistant Manager in charge of College Broom Shop 
Mazie Herin, M.A. 

Associate Dean, Division of Nursing 

Paul J. Hoar, M.A. 

Collegedale Academy 
H. B. LUNDQUIST, 

Development and Public Relations^ 

"R. C. Mizelle, U.S. 

Assistant Treasurer and Accountant 
Myrtle Watrous, B.S. 

Assistant Librarian 
D. L. West, B.A. 
, Assistant Manager 



Director of Food Service 



DEPARTMENTAL SUPERINTENDENTS 

Perry A. Coulter 

Buildings and Grounds 

C. A. Lang 

Central Supply 

COLLEGE INDUSTRIES, INC. 

Frank Fogg 

College Broom Factory 

H. F. Meyer 

College Press 

O. D. Tompkins 

Collegedale Laundry 

Herbert Polk 

College Creamery 

COLLEGE ENTERPRISES, INC. 

Aubrey King 
Treasurer 

John Goodbrad 
Distributors 

B. J. Hagan 

College Garage 

Bruce Ringer 

College Mercantile 

H. A. Woodward 

College Store 

AFFILIATED INDUSTRIES 



Charles Fleming, Jr. 

College Cabinets 

William J. Hulsey 

College Cabinets 

O. D. McKee 

McKee Baking Company 



10 



1958-59 

THE FACULTY 

The date in parenthesis indicates year of appointment to the College. 

Thomas W. Walters, Ed.D., President. (1955) 

B.A., Walla Walla College, 1934; M.A., Leland Stanford University, 1950; 
Ed.D., Leland Stanford University, 1955. 

Horace R. Beckner, M.A., College Pastor. (1947) 

B.R.E., Atlantic Union College, 1933; M.A. in Church History, SDA 
Theological Seminary, 1957. 

Hoyt Hendershot, B.A., Associate Pastor. (1957) 
B.A., Washington Missionary College, 1944. 

Hira T. Curtis, B.S., Profe ssor Emeritus of Busi ness Administration. 
B.S., Union College, 1899! ' (1949) 

Mary Holder Dietel, M.A., Professor Emeritus of Modern Lan- 
""-, guages. (1937) 

B^7t", Washington Missionary College, 1919; M.A., University of Maryland, 
1933; Certificate from L'Alliance Francaise, Paris, 1936. 

Maude I. Jones, B.A., Professor Emeritus of Englis h. (1917) 
B.A., Mississippi College for Women, 1894. 

Harold A. Miller, M.Music, Profes so r Emeritus of Music._ (1945) 
B.Music, Otterbein College, 1937; M.Music, Eastman School of Music, 
University of Rochester, 1941. 

Edward C. Banks, B.D., Professor of Religion. (1946) 

B.Th., Emmanuel Missionary College, 1934; M.A. in Religion, S.D.A. 
Theological Seminary, 1948; B.D., S.D.A. Theological Seminary, 1956. 

Clyde G. Bushnell, Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages. (1952) 
B.A., Union College, 1933; M.A., University of Mexico, 1948; Ph.D., 
University of Texas, 1958. 

John Christensen, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. (1955) 

B.A., Union College, 1939; M.A., University of Nebraska, 1946; Ph.D., 
Michigan State University, 1956. 

Otto H. Christensen, Ph.D., Professor of Religion and Biblical 
Languages. (1955) 

B.A., Union College, 1938; M.A., S.D.A. Theological Seminary, 1945; 
Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1951. 

Lewis N. Holm, Ed.D., Professor of Education and Business. (1954) 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, 1928; M.S., Michigan State College, 
1936; Ed.D., Portia Law School, 1953. 

K. M. Kennedy, Ed.D., Professor of Education. (1951) 

B.A., Valparaiso University, 1946; M. Ed., University of Chattanooga, 1952; 
Ed.D., University of Tennessee, 1955. 

11 



The Faculty 

George E. Shankel, Ph.D., Professor of Social Science. (1956) 
B.A., Walla Walla College, 1920; M.A., University of Washington, 1933; 
Ph.D., University of Washington, 1945. 

J. M. Ackerman, Ed.S., Associate Professor of Education. (1957) 

B. S., Union College, 1949; M.A., University of Nebraska, 1950; Ed.S., 
Peabody College for Teachers, 1957. 

Theresa Rose Brickman, M.Com'l Ed., Associate Professor of Sec- 
retarial Science. (1942) 
B.A., Union College, 1928; M.Com'l Ed., University of Oklahoma, 1942. 

Stanley D. Brown, M.A., Associate Professor of Bibliography and 
Library Science. (1935) 

B.A., Washington Missionary College, 1926; B.A. in L.S., University of 
North Carolina, 1937; B.A., University of Maryland, 1934; M.A., Uni- 
versity of Maryland, 1935; M.A., Ohio State University, 1954. 

Ralph Davidson, M.S., C.P.A., Associate Professor of Business Ad- 
ministration. (1955) 

B.S., Madison College, 1934; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1936; 
C.P.A., State of Tennessee, 1952. 

Olivia Brickman Dean, M.Ed., Associate Professor of Education. 

(1943) 
B.A., Union College, 1934; M.Ed., University of Oklahoma, 1943. 

Charles Fleming, M.B.A., Associate Professor of Business. (1946) 
B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, M.B.A., Northwestern University, 
1940. 

Ray Hefferlin, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics. (1955) 

B.A., Pacific Union College, 1951; Ph.D., California Institute of Tech- 
nology, 1955. 

Mazie A. Herin, M.P.S., Associate Professor of Nursing. (1956) 
B.S.N.E., Washington Missionary College, 1944; M.P.S., University of 
Colorado, 1948. 

Irma Jean Kopitzke, M.S., Associate Professor of Secretarial Science. 

(1953) 
B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, 1950; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 
1953. 

Huldrich H. Kuhlman, M.A., Associate Professor of Biology. 

(1946) 
B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, 1940; M.A., George Peabody College 
for Teachers, 1945. 

Everett T. Watrous, Ed.D., Assistant Professor of History. (1948) 
B.A., Atlantic Union College, 1934; M.A., University of Chicago, 1941; 
Ed.D., University of Tennessee, 1956. 

12 



The Faculty 

J. Mabel Wood, M.A., Associate Professor of Music. (1949) 
B.A., Union College, 1948; M.A., University of Nebraska, 1952. 

Dorothy Evans Ackerman, M.Mus., Assistant Professor of Music. 

(1957) 

B.A., Atlantic Union College, 1940; M.Mus., University of Chattanooga, 
1947. 

Henry E. Baasch, M.A., Assistant Professor of Religion. (1954) 

B.A., Southern Missionary College, 1953; M.A., S.D.A. Theological 
Seminary, 1954. 

Clarence Chinn, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. (1956) 
B.A., Walla Walla College, 1951; M.S., Oregon State College, 1953; 
Ph.D., Oregon State College, 1956. 

Dorothy K. Christensen, M.S., Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. (1955) 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, 1955; M.S., University of Ten- 
nessee, 1957. 

Edgar O. Grundset, B.A., Assistant Professor of Biology. (1957) 
B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, 1947. 

Harry W. Hulsey, M.A.E., Assistant Professor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. (1954) 

B.S., Southern Missionary College, 1953; M.A.E., University of Flor- 
ida, 1954. 

Gordon Hyde, M.S. in Speech, Assistant Professor of Speech. (1956) 
B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, 1942; M.S., University of Wisconsin, 
1957. 

B. L. Jackson, M.Mus.Ed., Assistant Professor of Music. (1957) 
B.Mus., Northwestern University, 1949; B. Mus. Ed., Northwestern Uni- 
versity, 1950; M.Mus. Ed., University of Michigan, 1955. 

Wayne E. VandeVere, M.A., Assistant Professor of Business Ad- 
ministration. (1956) 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, 1954; M.A., University of Michigan, 
1956. 

Myrtle B. Watrous, B.S. in L.S., Assistant Professor of Library 

Science. (1948) 

B.A., Washington Missionary College, 1924; B.S. in L.S., University of 
North Carolina, 1952. 

Joseph B. Cooper, M.A., Instructor of Physical Education. (1956) 
B.S., University of Tampa, 1955; M.A., University of Florida, 1956. 

Kenneth E. Dunn, B.A., Instructor of Printing. (1957) 
B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, 1951. 

Roger Hanson, M.A., Instructor in Music (1958) 
M.A., Lewis and Clark College, 1958. 

13 



The Faculty 

Thelma Hemme, B.A., Instructor in Home Economics. (1957) 
B.A., Pacific Union College, 1944. 

Edwina Mae Jackson, B.A., Instructor in Music. (1957) 
B.A., Washington Missionary College, 1951. 

Gordon A. Madgwick, M.A., Instructor in English (1958) 

B.A., Washington Missionary College, 1934; M.A., SDA Theological 
Seminary, 1955. 

Supervisory Instructors in Secondary Education 

Paul J. Hoar, M.A., Principal, Mathematics and Science. (1950) 
B.A., Atlantic Union College, 1939; M.A., Boston University, 1950. 

Frances E. Andrews, M.A., English. (1953) 

B.A., Southern Missionary College, 1949; M.A., George Peabody College 
for Teachers, 1956. 

Lorene Ausherman, B.A., Registrar, Health. (1953) 
B.A., Southern Missionary College, 1953. 

I 
Paul C. Boynton, M.A., Bible. (195^) 

B.A., Washington Missionary College, 1941; MA., S.D.A. Theological 
Seminary, 1952. 

Lou B. Hoar, M.C.S., Secretarial Science. (1950) 

B.R.E., Atlantic Union College, 1931; M.C.S., Boston University, 1949. 

Louise Roberson, B.A., Spanish. (1957) 
B.A., Pacific Union College, 1952. 

Supervisory Instructors in Elementary Education 

E. S. Chace, B.Th., Principal, Grades 7, 8 (1956) 
B.Th., Atlantic Union College, 1948. 

Mildred Baldwin, Grade 3- (1956) 



Ann Burchard, B.S., Grade 6. (1954) 
B.C., Southern Missionary College, 1955. 

Elmyra Conger, M.Ed., Grades 3-5. (1953) 

B.S., Southern Missionary College, 1954; M.Ed., University of Chatta- 
nooga, 1957. 

Valera Grundset, Grade 5. (1957) 

Ruth Sorrell, M.A., Grades 1, 2. (1951) 

B.S., Southern Missionary College, 1951; M. A., George Peabody College 
for Teachers, 1953. 

14 



NURSING FACULTY 
(Orlando Campus) 

,- Rita Calhoun, M.S., Assistant Professor of Nursing, (1958) 

B.S.N.E., Washington Missionary College, 1953; M.S., New York Uni- 
versity, 1958. 

- Glenda S. Rolfe, M.S., Assistant Professor of Nursing. (1956) 

B.S.N.E., Washington Missionary College, 1950; M.S., College of Medical 
Evangelists, 1958. 

Helga Forehand, B.A., Instructor in Home Economics. (1956) 
~ B.A., Union College; B.S., College of Medical Evangelists, 1932. 

.__ Miriam Kerr, B.A., Instructor in Nursing. (1956) 
B.A., Atlantic Union College, 1936. 

^ Christine Kummer, B.S.N.E., Instructor in Nursing. (1956) 
B.S.N.E., Washington Missionary College, 1956. 

v Gertrude H. Muench, R.N., R.P.T., Instructor of Physical Therapy. 

(1956) 
Diploma, Portland Sanitarium and Hospital, 1905; R.P.T., Western Reserve 
School of Physical Therapy, (1927). 

L Merle Silloway, M.A., Instructor of Library Science. (1956) 

B.A., Washington Missionary College, 1920; M.A., Columbia University, 
1928. 

Stella Stone, R.N., Instructor of Nursing. (1957) 
R.N., Florida Sanitarium and Hospital, 1956. 

Alice Mae Wheeler, B.S.N.E., Instructor of Nursing. (1956) 
B.S.N.E., Washington Missionary College, 1952. 









15 



Organization and Committees 

ORGANIZATION OF THE COLLEGE FACULTY 

A. COLLEGE FACULTY AND STAFF 

This is an over-all professional organization which meets once a 
month during the regular school term. Its officers and members are or- 
ganized into councils and committees. 

B. THE ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCILS 

1. The President's Council 

2. The Council on Admissions 

3. The Council on Government 

4. The Council on Finance 

5. The Council on Traffic and Safety 

Function: To counsel the President, the Dean of the College, and the 
Business Manager on the implementation and effective administra- 
tion of such policies as have had the official approval of the 
College Board of Directors and the College Faculty. 

Personnel: Appointed by the President at the beginning of the 
school year in September. 

C. STANDING COMMITTEES 

The ten standing committees of the faculty are recommending bodies, 
likewise appointed by the President at the beginning of the school year 
at which time the schedule of each committee is announced. The President, 
the Dean, and the Business Manager are members ex-officio of all Standing 
Committees. The Standing Committees are as follows: 

1. Academic Policies 

2. Testing and Counselling Service 

3. Religious Interests 

4. Lyceum and Social Programs 

5. Film Committee 

6. Health and Sanitation 

7. Development and Public Relations 

8. Recreation 

9. Social Education 
10. Library Services 

The following committees function as sub-committees of the Academic 
Policies Committee: Ministerial Recommendations, Medical Student Rec- 
ommendations, Teacher Certification, English Improvement, Vocational 
Education. 



16 



Organization and Committees 



Numbers and Names of Committees: 



1. Curriculum and Academic Standards** 

2. Testing and Counseling Services 

3. Religious Interests 

4. Lyceum and Social Programs 

5. Health and Recreation 

6. Development and Public Relations 

7. Social Education 

8. Library Services 

9. Co-ordination of Industrial Training 



A well set-up organization in any good educational institution 
is an effective means to the achievement of that institution's well 
conceived purposes. Every really useful staff member is concerned 
to help his fellow workers and his students to plan comprehensively 
for the continuing enrichment of the common life on the campus. 



**This committee has appointed five important sub-committees as follows: 
Ministerial Students' Recommendations, Medical Students' Recommendations, 
Nursing Students' Recommendations, Teacher Certification Recommendations, and 
English Improvement. 



17 



OBJECTIVES OF THE COLLEGE 



GENERAL OBJECTIVES 

Southern Missionary College is a four-year co-educational college 
of arts and sciences operated by the Seventh-day Adventist denomina- 
tion. The general objectives of the college are those of this governing 
organization. 

Seventh-day Adventists believe in an infinite Creator as the source 
of all life and wisdom; they regard man as created in God's image and 
endowed with mental, moral, and physical powers capable of growth 
and development; they accept the moral law as binding upon all men 
and believe in personal redemption from sin through Jesus Christ; 
they accept the Bible as God's Word, the inspired revelation of His 
will to men; they believe that through proper education young people 
may be led to practice correct habits of thinking, to develop Christian 
character, and to make diligent preparation for a purposeful life of 
efficient service to their fellow men. 

In harmony with these general objectives, the following specific 
objectives have been adopted: 

SPECIFIC OBJECTIVES 

1. Spiritual — To establish an unswerving personal allegiance to the 

principles of the Christian faith; to develop a distinctly Christian 
philosophy of life as a basis for the solution of all personal and 
social problems; and to acquire a sense of personal responsibility 
to participate in the mission program of the church. 

2. Intellectual — To gain an acquaintance with the basic facts and prin- 

ciples of the major fields of knowledge necessary to independent 
and creative thinking; to acquire an attitude of open-minded con- 
sideration of controversial questions; to achieve a continuing intel- 
lectual curiosity; and to acquire the art of effective expression (in 
spoken and written English, in foreign languages, and in the 
graphic arts). 

3. Ethical — To acquire those ethical and moral concepts which are 

approved by the enlightened conscience of mankind and taught in 
the revealed Word of God; to achieve an attitude of tolerance 
toward the rights and opinions of others; and to accept the social 
obligation of serving humanity and laboring diligently for its 
welfare. 

18 



Objectives 

4. Social — To develop an acquaintance with the approved social prac- 

tices of cultured men and women; and to participate heartily and 
comfortably in those recreational activities which contribute to the 
further development of a well-balanced personality. 

5. Aesthetic — To gain an acquaintance with the masterpieces of lit- 

erature and the fine arts and an appreciation of the standards and 
the types of beauty represented by them; and to learn both to 
create and to choose that which is beautiful as well as that which 
is useful. 

6. Civic — To acquire an intelligent understanding of the principles 

of government and to develop a willingness to accept the responsi- 
bilities and privileges of citizenship; to recognize the constitution- 
al rights of other individuals and social groups; to know the 
principal domestic and international issues of our time; to develop 
a sincere love for our country and its fundamental principles; and 
to learn to co-operate effectively in the continuing improvement of 
society, national and international. 

7. Health — To gain an intelligent understanding of the principles 

which govern the functioning and proper care of the human body; 
to establish habits and practices which foster maximum physical 
vitality and health; to develop a genuine interest in the intelligent, 
many-sided recreational uses of leisure time and, in co-operation 
with others, in the improvement of the physical well-being of all. 

8. Vocational — To acquire a genuine appreciation of the true dignity 

of useful labor; and to master the knowledge and achieve the un- 
derstanding necessary to the intelligent choice of a vocation that 
is in harmony with individual abilities and aptitudes. Preparation 
is provided at Southern Missionary College for the gospel ministry, 
for teaching in elementary and secondary schools, for pre-nursing 
and pre-medical training, for secretarial and business positions, 
and for other vocations. 



19 



/4k ^deal &faU4ti*H, &otle$e 

is a carefully designed educational environment in which young people 
of high purpose and fervent zeal come together voluntarily and joyfully 
to seek the effective help of devoted, dedicated, inspiring Christian 
teachers while they prepare themselves and help to prepare each other 
for a life of self-effacing Christian service at home and abroad. 



j4h fcteal @oUe$e Student 

• Has "purposed in his heart" to keep the commandments of God. 

• Is continuously concerned with the problem of clarifying and bet- 
ter denning his life purposes. 

• Knows why he has come to college and why he has chosen to come 
to this particular college. 

• Is concerned to select his curriculum, his courses, and his work 
assignments wisely because he knows they can be an effective means 
to the achievement of his life purposes. 

• Chooses his college companions with due caution and care because 
he wants to be helpful to them. He knows that the right companions 
can be helpful to him, and he realizes that his best buddies in col- 
lege are likely to be his boon companions for life. 

• Desires to achieve sound scholarship, to maintain high ethical stand- 
ards, and to acquire acceptable social graces. 

• Has retained, in spite of any routine, uninteresting and unprofitable 
teaching he may have had, something of his childhood curiosity "to 
know about things." 

• Tries to build up his health and to avoid acquiring habits that will 
impair it. 

• Is a good steward of his time, energy, money, and influence. 

• Knows that all true education is self education — that while grades 
may be given and degrees conferred, education must be earned. 

• Understands that self-government is the only kind of government 
under which men can live happily. 

20 



Industries 

WHY INDUSTRIES IN AN EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION? 

The prevailing pattern of the work-study program in Seventh-day 
Adventist colleges and academies is based upon the educational phi- 
losophy and the counsels of Mrs. Ellen G. White. 

Her reasons for recommending that regular work assignments be 
given to students are clearly expressed in the following paragraphs : 

• "In acquiring an education, many students will gain a most valuable 
training if they will become self-sustaining. 

• "Instead of incurring debts, or depending on the self-denial of 
their parents, let young men and young women depend on them- 
selves. 

• "They will thus learn the value of money, the value of time, 
strength, and opportunities, and will be under far less tempta- 
tion to indulge idle and spendthrift habits. 

• "The lessons of economy, industry, self-denial, practical business 
management, and steadfastness of purpose thus mastered, will prove 
a most important part of their equipment for the battle of life. 

• "And the lesson of self-help learned by the student will go far 
toward preserving institutions of learning from the burden of 
debt under which so many of them have struggled, and which has 
done so much toward crippling their usefulness." 

During the summer and the current academic year, college and 
academy students in part-time employment were distributed among 
the following industries and service departments: 

Accounting Office Laundry 

Bakery Library 

Broom Shop College Maintenance 

Cafeteria and Kitchen Men's Residence Hall 

Campus and Gardens Miscellaneous 

Collegedale Cabinet Shop Office Workers 

College Store and Enterprises College Press 

Creamery Registrar's Office 

Garage Women's Residence Hall 
Janitor Service 

21 



INTRODUCTION TO SMC 



A BRIEF HISTORY 

Southern Missionary College, a Seventh-day Adventist institution, 
was founded in 1893 as Southern Training School, at Graysville, 
Tennessee. Twenty-three years later the school was moved to College- 
dale, Tennessee; and there, in 1916, it was reopened as Southern Junior 
College. The exigencies of a rapidly expanding student body necessi- 
tated the extension, in the spring of 1944, to senior college status, 
and the first four-year seniors were graduated from Southern Missionary 
College in 1946. 

Southern Missionary College is incorporated under the laws of the 
State of Tennessee, the Board of Trustees assuming entire responsibility 
for the financial support and management of the institution. 



LOCATION 

Southern Missionary College is located on a one-thousand-acre 
estate in a valley eighteen miles east of Chattanooga. The Southern Rail- 
way passes through the institutional estate. The post office address is 
Collegedale, Tennessee. 

The campus lies three miles from Ooltewah, junction point of the 
Atlanta and Knoxville divisions of the Southern Railway. Ooltewah is 
also on the Lee Highway No. 11, which connects Washington, D. C. 
and other cities in the East with Chattanooga and other southern points. 

Busses of the Cherokee Lines pass through Collegedale two times 
daily for Chattanooga at 9:20 A.M., and 12:50 P.M. They leave 
Chattanooga from the Greyhound Bus Station at 8:15 A.M., 11:45 
A.M., and at 5:15 P.M. 



BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT 

Lynn Wood Hall 

The administration building is named in honor of Dr. Lynn Wood, 
president of the College from 1918 to 1922. It is a three-story structure, 
housing a major number of classrooms, and administrative offices. 
The chapel seats approximately 550. 

22 



Buildings and Equipment 

Maude Jones Residence Hall 
The residence hall for women, named for Maude Jones, Associ- 
ate Professor Emeritus of the College, has accommodations for 186 
women. In addition to an apartment for the dean of women, it houses 
the dining room, the culinary department, an infirmary, a spread room, 
and a private parlor. The rooms on the second floor have been refur- 
nished recently with rose and shell metal furniture. 

John H. Talge Residence Hall 
The men's residence hall, named for John H. Talge, provides ac- 
commodations for 160 men. A large worship room is located on the sec- 
ond floor. A spacious lounge is on the first floor which is available 
for entertainment during leisure time. 

A. G. Daniells Memorial Library 
The A. G. Daniells Memorial Library, a beautiful brick building, 
was completed in 1945. The student body of S.M.C. is particularly 
fortunate in having on the campus this fine modern library containing 
more than twenty-six thousand books, and about two hundred current 
periodicals conveniently arranged and adequately housed for study, ref- 
erence, and research. A portion of the basement floor is used for lecture 
rooms. The library is located adjacent to the administration building 
and is readily accessible from the residence halls. 

Earl F. Hackman Science Hall 
Hackman Hall, modern in arrangement and appointment, a com- 
modious, two-story, fireproof building, contains various lecture rooms 
and laboratories of the division of natural sciences. This building, com- 
pleted and dedicated in 1951, was named in honor of the late Earl F. 
Hackman, friend of the College and for many years chairman of its 
Board. 

Harold A. Miller Fine Arts Building 
The Harold A. Miller Fine Arts Building, completed in 1953, 
houses the Music Department. This two-story, fireproof building 
provides studios, practice rooms, and an auditorium for recital purposes. 
It was named in honor of Harold A. Miller, Professor Emeritus of 
the College. 

Collegedale Tabernacle- Auditorium 
The auditorium serves as a place of worship for the Collegedale 
S.D.A. Church. The building is owned by the Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference and has a seating capacity of 1200. A Hammond electric 
organ is part of the equipment. With the front section curtained off, 
the auditorium serves as a gymnasium. 

23 



Buildings and Equipment 

Bakery 
McKee's Bakery is a modern plant with approximately 30,000 
square feet of floor space, located on the college campus and cur- 
rently employs a hundred workers, many of whom are students or 
their wives. 

Elementary School Building 
A modern fireproof building houses our elementary school, pro- 
viding six spacious classrooms as well as a conference room and 
offices for the teachers. 

The College Store 
The College operates a store from which students may purchase 
books and other supplies. Recently remodeled and expanded, the build- 
ing contains the grocery, drug department, and the snack bar on the 
main floor. The dry goods and book departments, and offices are also 
located in the building. The store is the distributing center for health 
foods, electric supplies, furniture and household supplies for the 
southern states. 

Student Housing Projects 
The College has erected two important modern housing projects in 
recent years, namely, The Hillside Apartments and The Camp Road 
Apartments. Each of these projects provides for twelve families. There 
are also two trailer camps which provide accommodations for trailers. 
The Brookside Apartments provide accommodations for eleven families. 

Industrial Buildings 
Year by year the College has added to its facilities for offering 
instruction in the skills fundamental to the trades. These buildings and 
equipment have been appointed by the College for educational pur- 
poses — for training young people in vocations by means of which they 
may become self-supporting workers and missionaries. Equipment has 
been provided for the mastery of the principles of printing, dairying, 
laundering, woodworking, auto mechanics, poultry raising, farming, 
and merchandising. In addition to the farm buildings, and a new mod- 
ern maintenance shop, the following are some of the industrial build- 
ings: 

The College Press. The College Press, housed in a large brick 
building, is equipped with two Intertypes, tipping machine, folding 
machine, three automatic cylinder presses, and one hand-fed cylinder 
press, a 10x15 Heidelberg platen press, an American Type Founders 
offset press, plate making and camera facilities for making offset plates, 

24 



Accreditation 

and other up-to-date equipment. This industry provides employment 
for forty-five students and does the printing not only for the College 
and the denomination, but also for many commercial establishments. 

The Broom Factory. The Broom Factory is housed in a large one- 
story building. It offers employment to forty students who manufac- 
ture approximately 250,000 brooms each year. 

Laundry. A well-equipped laundry, specializing in flat work, offers 
employment for forty-five students. In addition to the college laundry 
service and work from the community, the laundry is patronized by 
twelve hotels and thirty-three tourist camps in the surrounding area. 
The laundry also operates a modern dry-cleaning establishment. 

Maintenance. The Maintenance Building is a new construction 
of masonry sixty by eighty feet. This department provides work for 
approximately fifty students. 

College Cabinet Shop. This is a new industrial building sixty 
by one hundred-sixty feet, where custom cabinet work is done. Cabinets 
and church furniture are a specialty. 

ACCREDITATION AND CERTIFICATION 

Southern Missionary College is fully accredited as a four-year insti- 
tution of higher learning by the Southern Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools, by the Tennessee State Department of Education, 
and by the Seventh-day Adventist Board of Regents. The College is 
also a member of the Southern Association of Private Schools, the 
Tennessee College Association, and the Mid-South Association of 
Private Schools. 

Southern Missionary College has been approved by the Tennessee 
State Board of Education for the certification of secondary and 
elementary school teachers on a four-year level. 



25 



STUDENT LIFE AND SERVICES 



STUDENT ORGANIZATION 

Southern Missionary College is dedicated to the task of educating 
leaders. The activities in class and club, in chapel and in the shops, 
in the dormitories and in the library, in the offices and in the Forums, 
and the activities off-campus are all designed to serve this one end — 
the training of the individual student in the attitudes, skills and 
qualities that will make him a leader for God among men. 

The extra-class activities program of the College provides well-or- 
ganized opportunities for development of student initiative and leader- 
ship. In the Student Association, through his elected representative, 
each student has a voice in the formulation of policies and in the ad- 
ministration of college life and activities. Through participating in the 
various student organizations and church activities, the student may 
acquire valuable experience in the art of group living and in working 
for and with his fellows. The college program of extra-class activities 
is under the supervision of the Coordinator of Student Activities. Stu- 
dent clubs are chartered by the Student Association. 

RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS 

The local church, the Sabbath school, the Missionary Volunteer 
Society and its auxiliaries, the Ministerial Seminar, the Colporteur 
Club, the mission study groups, and the prayer bands contribute to the 
devotional, missionary, and prayer life of the student and afford op- 
portunities for training in leadership, teaching, and church endeavors. 

PUBLICATIONS 

The Student Association publishes the bi-weekly Southern Accent 
and the yearbook, Southern Memories. These publications serve to report 
campus activities to the student body and patrons. They are prepared, 
edited, and published by students under the direction of a faculty 
sponsor as a part of their training in journalism. 

MUSIC ORGANIZATIONS 

There is an opportunity for those musically inclined to participate 
in the several music groups such as the college band, the college choir, 
trios and quartets both vocal and instrumental, orchestra, instrumental 
ensembles, and glee clubs. 

26 



Student Life and Services 

CONVOCATION, THE LYCEUM, ATHLETICS 

At various times during the school year distinguished speakers ad- 
dress the students at the chapel hour. A lyceum course of lectures, 
travelogues, and musical numbers is sponsored by the College. Students 
of Southern Missionary College do not participate in intercollegiate 
athletics, but a program of recreational activities is maintained. 

PARTICIPATION IN EXTRA - CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES 

In order to insure satisfactory scholarship, the extent to which stu- 
dents may participate in extra-curricular activities is subject to regula- 
tion. 



STUDENT SERVICES 

Testing and Counseling Service. This service provides general 
assistance to all students and also certain professional services for those 
with special needs. General assistance for all students is provided for 
by a group of personal counselors who devote some hours each week to 
individual conferences with students. The various officers, division chair- 
men, and curriculum advisers also cooperate in this general advisory 
program. All students participate in the general testing program, which 
includes measures of scholastic aptitude, reading proficiency, social 
adjustment, vocational proficiency, and others as the need may require. 

The Director of the Testing and Counseling Service, and the college 
physician unite in providing a specialized clinical service for those who 
desire special counsel in such matters as the choice of a vocation, emo- 
tional and social maladjustments, and marital problems. 

COLLESEDALE CLINIC 

The Collegedale Clinic is located on the campus. Each student, up- 
on registering and paying the general fee, is eligible to certain services 
from the clinic staff without charge. These services are set forth in a 
separate pamphlet provided the student during registration week. The 
clinic is under the supervision of a competent physician. 

STUDENT SELF-HELP 

In the operation of the College, considerable employment is offered 
to students. Under the guidance of skilled supervisors, this work af- 
fords valuable training, and brings a college education within the 
reach of many who otherwise would find it impossible to attend school. 

27 



Student Life and Services 

REMEDIAL PROGRAMS 

English Improvement. The College provides a number of special 
five-day sections of instruction in English designed for students who 
may have some deficiencies in grammar, spelling, reading rate or com- 
prehension, which might seriously affect their normal rate of progress 
in their college studies. The basic content of their Freshman English is 
the same as that which is included in the three-day sections. The extra 
two days deal with the personal needs of the individual students en- 
abling them to remedy their deficiencies in English. 

Reading Clinic. Under the expert care of instructors trained in 
teaching reading and through the use of the Harvard Reading Films 
and other techniques, students make marked progress in their ability to 
read and to understand. This is very vital in connection with college 
work. 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

Broadly speaking Southern Missionary College is a living institu- 
tion made up of its alumni, faculty, and students. The Alumni Associ- 
ation promotes the interests of the school, fosters a spirit of friendship 
among former students, preserves worthy traditions of the College, and 
serves mankind through the exemplification and advocacy of the ideals 
of their Alma Mater. 

The General Association holds an annual meeting on the day fol- 
lowing Commencement. Local chapters in various sections of the 
country meet several times yearly. The Association publishes the 
Alumni News Bulletin, its official publication. It is distributed free 
to Alumni and friends of the College. 

The Association maintains an office on the college campus which 
keeps the records of its regular members, some 2,000 graduates of 
Southern Missionary College, or of the institutions which preceded it 
(the Graysville Academy, the Southern Training School, the Southern 
Junior College). Associate membership in the organization is also 
granted individuals who have attended this institution at least one 
semester. 

THE PREPARATORY SCHOOL 

Connected with the College is Collegedale Academy, a fully ac- 
credited secondary school. While this school has a separate organiza- 
tion, it uses the facilities of the College. For information write to the 
principal of Collegedale Academy, Collegedale, Tenn. 

28 



Student Life and Services 



THE SUMMER SESSION 

The Summer Plan. The Summer Session of ten weeks is di- 
vided into two terms — the First Term of six weeks, and the Second 
Term of four weeks. Each is a separate unit in itself. The student may 
elect to attend either one or both terms. 

Class Load. A normal full load is six semester hours for the first 
term. In exceptional cases, a maximum of eight hours may be per- 
mitted. The maximum load for the second term is three or four se- 
mester hours. 

The Summer Session announcement of Southern Missionary Col- 
lege, containing detailed statements of the several courses offered and 
information of general interest to all students, will be sent on applica- 
tion to the Director of Admissions. 



29 



THE EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM 



ADMISSION 

Southern Missionary College is open to high school or academy 
graduates who, according to the judgment of the Admissions Committee, 
are qualified to pursue with profit the courses offered by the College. 
Factors in determining eligibility for admission are character, citizen- 
ship, reputation, health, scholastic achievement, and intellectual ability. 

Application Procedure. Application for admission is made on 
a blank supplied by the College. Correspondence concerning admission 
should be addressed to the Secretary of Admissions of Southern Mis- 
sionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee. An applicant who has not 
previously attended Southern Missionary College should enclose with 
the application a small, clear photograph. 

An applicant who expects the College to provide living quarters 
should send with the application the $5.00 room reservation fee. This 
deposit will appear as a credit on the final statement of the school year 
provided the room is left in good order. It will be refunded if the 
applicant is not admitted, or if he decides not to enter and so notifies 
the College before August 1 of the current year. 

The applicant should request the schools previously attended to 
send directly to the Secretary of Admissions of this College a complete 
official transcript of all his secondary school and college credits. 
It is the responsibility of the applicant to see that such credentials are 
sent to Southern Missionary College in time for use in the considera- 
tion of his application. No portion of the applicant's scholastic record 
may be omitted from the transcript submitted for consideration and no 
student may be officially registered until his transcripts are on hand. 

Transcripts of credit accepted toward admission become the prop- 
erty of the College and are kept on permanent file. 

Students may be admitted by transcript (or certificate) of at least 
fifteen units from an accredited high school or academy. As the pattern 
of prerequisite requirements varies, those required for each curriculum 
are listed separately. Unless an exception is made by the Admissions 
Committee the student's secondary record must average "C" or above. 
See "Subject Requirements for Admission" on page 32. 

Freshman Standing. Those graduates of accredited four-year sec- 
ondary schools whose scholarship record is acceptable are admitted to 
freshman standing upon receipt of a properly certified transcript of 
fifteen units, but such students may have deficiencies to make up. 

Transfer Students. A candidate for admission from another 
accredited institution of college rank may receive credit without ex- 
aminations for such work, subject to the following requirements: 

30 



Admission 

(a) He must have complete official transcripts from each previous 
institution attended. Each transcript should show entrance 
credits, a complete college record including scholarship and 
credits in each subject taken, and a statement of honorable 
dismissal, record of entrance, and physical tests taken. 

(b) He must satisfy the entrance requirements of this college. 

(c) Credit is regarded as provisional at the time of the applicant's 
admission. This work will not be recorded and passed on by transcript 
until the applicant has completed satisfactorily in this college, not less 
than twelve semester hours. A maximum of seventy-two semester 
hours, or 108 quarter hours, may be accepted from a junior college. 

Admission of Veterans on G. E. D. Tests. Admission to full 
freshman standing at Southern Missionary College is possible to vet- 
erans who, failing to meet the entrance requirements otherwise, can 
qualify on the following points: 1. The candidate must have completed 
elementary school; 2. The candidate must take the General Education 
Development tests at Southern Missionary College or at any other ap- 
proved testing station making an average standard score of 45 with a 
minimum score of 35 on each test. In case the candidate falls below 
a score of 35 in any field, he must register for at least one unit in the 
secondary school in that field. These tests must be taken prior to or 
during the first month of attendance at the College. In addition to 
these, the applicant must take the American Psychological Examination 
and the Co-operative English test. If satisfactory scores are achieved 
on this battery of tests, the applicant may be admitted to freshman 
standing with the permission of the College Dean. 

Students from Other Countries. Southern Missionary College 
accepts students from other countries. Experience has demonstrated 
that the following three things should be closely observed: 

(a) Students from other countries should have a knowledge of 
English before coming; otherwise, the student is hopelessly 
handicapped. 

(b) The Immigration authorities require that a sum of money be 
deposited with the school, and kept in trust by them, to 
cover the return fare of the student, his final bill, and to be 
used as an emergency fund in case of sickness. A thousand 
dollars is the amount usually deposited. 

(c) The objectives of the student in coming to this country will 
be carefully considered. Preference will be given to the person 
who desires to improve his training so that he can return and 
assist his own people to a better way of life. 

31 



Admission Requirements 

Students from Unaccredited Schools. Unless admitted as a 
veteran and as a result of G.E.D. tests, students from unaccredited high 
schools and academies, in addition to the above requirements, must take 
examinations for college entrance. Entrance examinations are given in 
various fields. 

Students falling lower than the 30th percentile in one field are 
deemed to have failed in that field and will be required to enroll for 
an additional secondary unit in that field in order to meet college 
entrance requirements. 

Admission by Examination. Mature persons (at least twenty-one 
years of age) who have not graduated from high school may be 
admitted to the College on the basis of scholastic aptitude and achieve- 
ment test (G.E.D.) results. By means of these tests, given during the 
Freshman Week by the Director of the Testing Service, the candidate 
must demonstrate his ability to carry college work successfully. 

Admission as an Adult Special Student. A mature person who 
does not meet the regular admission requirements may be permitted 
to register as a special student and may accumulate lower division credit 
to a maximum of twelve hours. To continue further he must regularize 
his admission status. 

Any person who is qualified to enter college on a regular basis 
but who does not desire to work toward the completion of a curriculum 
is registered as an unclassified student. 

Orientation Days. Two days at the beginning of each school 
year are devoted to the orientation of new students. It is essential that 
all freshmen and transfer students be in attendance. During this period 
placement and aptitude tests and a physical examination are given. 
No charge is made for these examinations if they are taken at the ap- 
pointed time. 



SUBJECT REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

Units Required for Baccalaureate Degree Curriculums: 




Bible 


English For. 
Lang. 


Math. Nat. Soc. Elect. 
Sci. Sci. 


Bachelor of Arts 


l-3 a 


3 2 bc 


2 e 29 2 1 k 


B.A. in Theology 


l-3 a 


3 2 bc 


2e 23 2 1 k 


Bachelor of Science 


l-3 a 


3 — 


2 e 19 h 1-2' kl 



32 



Admission Requirements 
Units Required for Two-Year Curriculums : 





Bible English For. 
Lang. 


Math. 


Nat. 
Sci. 


Soc. 
Sci. 


Elect. 


Premedical* 


l-3 a 3 2 b = 


2* 


13 


li 


k 


Predental* 


l-3 a 3 d 


2' 


19 


1) 


k 



♦Important Note: The unit pattern given, with graduation from an accredited 
secondary school and completion of necessary college courses, satisfies the 
requirement for admission to Seventh-day Adventist schools of medicine, 
dentistry, dietetics, and nursing; but inasmuch as requirements for admission 
to other professional schools differ, a student preparing for professional 
training should acquaint himself with the secondary and collegiate require- 
ments for admission to the particular school he desires to enter, and plan 
both his secondary school and college programs to meet these requirements. 

a. One unit for each year of attendance in a Seventh-day Adventist secondary 

school, to a total of three units. Seventh-day Adventist secondary school 
graduates must present one unit in Bible Doctrines. 

b. Both units are required in one language. One unit of credit in a modern 

foreign language is not accepted toward admission unless the second unit is 
earned or the language continued in college. One unit of a modern foreign 
language may be accepted as an elective unit. 

c. A student who has no credit in foreign language may be accepted at S.M.C. 

but will be required to take eight more hours of foreign language in college 
than will the student with two foreign language credits from secondary 
schools. 

d. It is highly recommended that prenursing and predental students present two 

units of foreign language, although they may be admitted to some nursing 
or dental schools without it. The student who presents these two units 
thus has the greater freedom, for he may qualify for all schools. 

e. May be selected from the following: Algebra I, Algebra II, General Math- 

ematics, Plane Geometry, Solid Geometry, or Trigonometry. Commercial 
or Applied Mathematics does not satisfy this requirement. Algebra is re- 
quired for a B.S. in Nursing. 

f. Algebra and Plane Geometry. 

g. One unit must be a laboratory science, such as Physics or Chemistry. A second 

unit requirement may be met by General Science or Biology. 
Physics is recommended; Biology, Chemistry, and General Science are ac- 
cepted. A B.S. in Nursing requires 2 units of Natural Science. 

h. For a B. S. in Nursing Physics is recommended; Biology, Chemistry, and 
General Science are accepted. 

i. The Social Science requirements may be met by presenting two units from 
the following: American History, World History, General History, Euro- 
pean History, Civil Government, Problems of Democracy, Economic Geog- 
raphy, and Economics. One unit must be history. 

j. If only one unit of Social Science is required, it should be history. A B.S. in 
Nursing requires 2 units in Social Science one of which must be History. 

k. Sufficient to make a total of fifteen units. Should be chosen to support the 
curriculum to be followed in college. 

1. Nursing students are required to present sixteen units of secondary school 
credit. 

Entrance Deficiencies: A student who has sufficient total acceptable units 

33 



Registration 

but lacks specific required units, may be admitted to college and may make 
up entrance deficiencies, except mathematics, by taking college work in 
these subjects. When a college course is taken to remove an entrance de- 
ficiency, four hours are counted as the equivalent of one secondary school 
unit. These hours apply as elective credit toward graduation, except that 
credit in foreign language and Bible applies toward the basic requirements 
in these fields. Arrangements for removing all entrance deficiencies should 
be made at the time of first registration. 

REGISTRATION 

All students whose applications for admission have been approved 
must be on campus for all appointments for Orientation, Testing, 
Counseling, and Registration, which will occur between Monday, 
September 15, and Wednesday, September 17, from 7:30 A.M. to 
5:00 P.M. All freshmen must take the full battery of tests. Transfer 
students must take these tests unless former scores appear with their 
transcripts. It is recommended that freshmen arrive on campus Sun- 
day, September 14. 

Late Registration. A late registration fee of $5.00 is charged 
for first semester registration after September 19, and for second se- 
mester registration after January 30. 

Any student who enters school late seriously handicaps himself at 
the outset especially in courses in science, mathematics, and foreign 
language. Students who register more than two weeks late will not be 
enrolled for a full schedule of course work, and may not enter cer- 
tain courses because of the difficulty of making up the work. The course 
registration of a student entering after the first two weeks of a semester 
will be reduced one hour for each week or fraction thereof missed, in- 
cluding the first two weeks. A student may be admitted to a class after 
three weeks only by permission of the instructor and may not be ad- 
mitted to the class after four weeks of any semester except by special 
permission of the Curriculum and Academic Standards Committee. 

Correct Registration. The early completion of the basic courses 
affords the student greater opportunity: 

1. To avoid difficulties in registration because of conflicts in 
schedule; 

2. To specialize during the junior and senior years; 

3. To choose electives during the junior and senior years; 

4. To follow without loss of time sequences of courses involving 
prerequisites. 

As early as possible the student should plan, in counsel with his 
major professor, the sequence of courses for his major so as to complete 
curriculum requirements in due time. 

Changes in Registration. Changes of registration for sound aca- 
34 



Dropping Courses 

demic reasons may be made during the first week of a semester with 
the consent of the instructor concerned, the adviser, and the Registrar. 
After that time the permission of the Dean must also be secured. A 
change of program voucher becomes effective the date the voucher, 
signed by the proper persons, is received by the Registrar's Office. 

During the week immediately following the registration days of 
each semester, a student may alter his course program without cost. 
Thereafter any change in registration carries a fee of $2.00. 

Students may not change from one class section to another taught 
by a different teacher without the written consent of the Dean. Ordi- 
narily this permission is granted only in the event of conflicts in the 
class schedule or work program. 

DROPPING COURSES OR WITHDRAWING FROM COLLEGE 

If a two-hour course is dropped within the first four weeks of the 
first or second semester, (first five weeks if a three-hour course, and 
first six weeks if a four-hour course) a "W" (withdrawal) is recorded. 

If a course is dropped after the time limit set above, and up to and 
including the ninth week of the semester, a grade of "WF" or "WP" 
may be given by the instructor depending on the kind of work being 
done at the time; but if after the ninth week a course is dropped for 
any cause except for cases of unavoidable circumstances approved by 
the Academic Standards Committee, an "F" (failure) will be recorded. 

STUDENT STUDY AND WORK LOAD 

Semester Hour. A semester hour represents one fifty-minute 
lecture of recitation per week, or the equivalent, requiring two hours 
of outside study and preparation through a semester of eighteen weeks. 
A three-hour laboratory period counts for one semester hour of credit. 

A full-time student, except for Korean veterans, in any semester is 
defined as one who is registered for a course load of twelve hours for 
that semester. If a student is working to defray a portion of his ex- 
penses, his course load will be adjusted accordingly. Since individuals 
vary in capacity, care is taken that each student shall have a reasonable 
balance in his labor-study load. Students who are below average will be 
required to take less work than the following schedule indicates. Those 
with above average ability and scholastic achievement may be permitted 
to attempt a slightly heavier program. These schedules are designed to 
insure sound scholarship and an essential safeguarding of health. 



ibor Hours 


Credit Hours 


Labor Hours 


Credit Hours 


None 


16 


25 to 30 


12 


1 +o 15 


16 


30 to 35 


8 to 10 


l5+o 18 


Not over 16 


35 to 40 


Not over 8 


20 to 26 


14 


Above 40 


Not over 6 



35 



Classification of Students 

In some cases a student, with superior health and ability may, upon 
the recommendation of his adviser and with the approval of the Dean, 
register for 18 semester hours if he has a grade point average of 1.5. 

Except by approval of the Curriculum and Academic Standards 
Committee, no student may receive more than eighteen semester hours 
credit during any semester. Correspondence work in progress and in- 
completes are counted in the current load. 

Once a students work-study schedule is arranged, and he has en- 
tered upon his duties, his labor foreman may not require extra service 
without proper arrangement with the Dean. 

Conversely, instructors may not require exceptional out-of-class as- 
signments or appointments that interfere with the regular scheduled 
work program of the student without making proper arrangements 
with the Dean. 

Except by permission of the President's Council, the minimum course 
load of a student living in one of the residence halls is eight hours. 

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 

Students are classified by the Dean. The classification for which a 
student qualifies at the first semester registration ordinarily continues 
through both semesters. A student who desires reclassification at the 
beginning of the second semester shall make written application to the 
Dean and must meet the full requirements for the particular classifica- 
tion sought except that (1) officers of classes may not be reclassified 
and (2) seniors must remain in the junior class unless they are candi- 
dates for graduation in May or August of the current year. Candidates 
for graduation who did not join the junior class will be required to pay 
to the senior class an amount equivalent to the junior class fee. 

The following schedule governs the classification of students enter- 
ing the first semester and new students the second semester: 

Freshmen. Completion of a four-year high school course, except 
that freshmen may be admitted conditionally on the completion of 
fourteen acceptable units, and on condition that the remaining one 
unit is taken during the first year on the college campus. 

Sophomores. Twenty-four semester hours of earned credit. 

Juniors. Fifty-six semester hours with "C" average, the hours to in- 
clude basic requirements completed, and the average computed sepa- 
rately on hours earned in Southern Missionary College. Registration for 

36 



Classification of Students 

the junior year shall include any lower biennium basic requirements not 
already fulfilled or any deficiencies. 

Seniors 1st Semester 2nd Semester 

For full standing 91 semester hours 128 semester hours 

For summer session 82 semester hours 99 semester hours 

The semester hours prescribed above must be of "C" average or 
in the case of Theology and Teacher Education 1.25. For full standing 
current registration must satisfy all remaining requirements for a 
degree. 

If a course is taken by correspondence during the senior year, the 
transcript of credit must be on file in the Registrar's Office four weeks 
before graduation. Incompletes must be removed by the middle of 
the last term. 

Special. A person at least twenty-one years of age who does not 
meet the minimum entrance requirements. For further information, see 
"Adult Special" under "Admission." 

Admission of Sophomores to Upper Biennium Courses. A 
sophomore may register for one or more upper biennium courses, for 
upper biennium credit, provided he has earned, with an average of 
"C" or above, fifty hours including basic freshman and sophomore 
courses already taken, and provided, also, that his current registration 
completes the fulfillment of lower biennium basic requirements. 

In exceptional cases, a sophomore may be admitted to an upper 
biennium course for lower biennium credit. A sophomore desiring ad- 
mission to an upper biennium course makes application to the Aca- 
demic Standards Committee. 

Additional Hours. On approval of the division chairman and of 
the instructor concerned, and of the Dean, a junior or a senior may earn 
an additional hour of credit in connection with an upper biennium 
course completed or being carried, provided he has completed or is 
currently completing without special registration, not less than fifteen 
hours in the department concerned. 

Auditing Courses. By permission of the Dean, and the instructor 
concerned, a student may audit only a lecture course which does not 
consist entirely or in part of laboratory. He should register as an auditor 
at the time of registration. No credit is given for a course audited. The 
tuition charge is one-half that for credit, and the course counts at half 
value in the student load. A student may not repeat a course for credit 
after he has audited the course. 

37 



Attendance at Appointments 

ATTENDANCE AT CLASS APPOINTMENTS 

No class absences are allowed except for illness, authorized school 
trips, or emergency; hence the student may incur a reduction in grade 
for any unexcused absence. Excusable absences are those occasioned 
by illness, authorized school trips, or emergency, and when so recog- 
nized by the Dean of the college the student may be permitted to make 
up the work lost. Such requests must be presented to the Dean within 
48 hours after the student resumes attendance, and the work must be 
made up within a week after the absence. 

Teachers will send a report to the Dean's office when the number of 
absences in a course equals the number of class appointments for one 
week. If the total number of absences in any semester exceeds the 
number of class appointments in a two weeks' period the teacher will 
consult with the Dean as to whether the student will be allowed to 
continue the class or get a grade of FA. Cases of such students may 
be reviewed by the Academic Policies Committee upon petition of 
the student. 

The school nurse or the deans of the school homes will turn in lists 
of ill students to the Dean's office each day before noon. 

Absences immediately preceding or following a vacation period, 
announced picnic, field day, or from the first appointment of the second 
semester, by a student in attendance the first semester, carry penalties. 
The penalty for missing each class period shall be equivalent to the 
penalty for missing two regular class periods. 

Tardiness. Students who are late for class must report such fact to 
the instructor before leaving the classroom; otherwise the tardiness 
will count as an absence. At the discretion of the teacher, three reported 
tardinesses may be counted as one absence; also students who leave 
class without permission are counted absent. 



CHAPEL ATTENDANCE 

In principle the chapel absence policy is the same as for class ab- 
sence in that no absences are allowed except for illness, authorized 
school trips, or emergency. If the number of unexcused absences in 
any one semester exceeds the number of chapel periods in one week, 
the student will be asked to reregister at a cash fee of $5.00. Addi- 
tional unexcused absences will subject the student to disciplinary 
action by the Government Committee of the faculty. 

38 



Automobiles 

A student leaving chapel after the record has been taken will be 
counted absent. If a student is tardy three times, it will be counted as 
one absence. 

WORSHIP ATTENDANCE 

Regular attendance at morning and evening worship is required 
of all students living in the Residence Halls. The regulations for 
absences from worship are the same as those above for chapel attend- 
ance, except that a student is allowed five absences per month from 
morning or evening worship. The residence deans are responsible for 
issuing the notices for each absence beyond that number. 

THE USE OF AUTOMOBILES BY RESIDENCE-HALL STUDENTS 

Recogni2ing that the use of an automobile frequently militates 
against a satisfactory school program, the College has adopted and 
enforces a policy which permits only residence-hall students who are 
lower biennium students twenty-one years of age, or more, and those 
of a junior or senior status, to possess or operate an automobile on the 
campus, providing the automobile is properly insured, and that the 
student meets the following requirements: 

1. His scholastic grade point average must not be lower than 1.25 for 
the preceding semester or nine-week period. 

2. His conduct must have demonstrated him to be fully in harmony 
with the standards and regulations of the institution. 

3. His budget as prepared by the Assistant Business Manager must 
show that he can meet his financial obligations to the College as 
well as operate an automobile. 

4. Within 48 hours of his arrival on the campus he will make formal 
application to the Dean of Men for a driving permit, and agree to 
abide by the campus automobile regulations. Copies of these applica- 
tion blanks will be furnished by the residence hall dean upon re- 
quest. 

5. All automobiles not eligible for a permit as provided by the above 
requirements shall be returned home promptly or a $10 per semester 
cash storage fee will be payable in advance. 

All permits are void at the end of the school year (May 31) and 
may be renewed after June 1 for the academic year, 

39 



Citizenship-Governing Standards 

GOVERNING STANDARDS 

General. In the light of the objectives of the College the religious 
phase of the student's education is of paramount importance. Students 
applying for entrance to the College thereby pledge themselves to main- 
tain the Christian standards of the institution, to attend all regularly 
scheduled religious services, and to give due respect to things spiritual. 

Any student who does not maintain a satisfactory scholarship or 
industrial record, or who, in the judgment of the President's Council, 
is unresponsive or non-cooperative in his relation to the objectives of 
the College, may be dismissed without specific charges. 

Moral Conduct. Students must refrain from indecent or disor- 
derly behavior, from profane or unbecoming language, from the use of 
tobacco and alcohol, from reading pernicious literature, from playing 
cards, from visiting pool rooms, bowling alleys or gambling places, 
from attending the theater, dances, or any other entertainment not 
approved by the President's Council. 

Leave of Absence. Permission for ordinary leave of absence from 
the campus is to be obtained from the dean of men or the dean of 
women. The student's handbook should be consulted for information 
regarding week-end and other special leaves. 

Marriages. No student may receive permission to marry during 
the school year. Secret marriages are not approved and are considered 
sufficient reason for severing a student's connection with the College. 

Residence. All unmarried students who do not live with their 
parents, near relatives, or legal guardians, are expected to live in the 
residence halls on the campus. Exceptions may be made occasionally 
for reasons approved by the President's Council. 

Information as to room furnishings to be supplied by the student is 
given in the students' handbook which is mailed to each person who 
applies for admission. It is also available upon request. 

Announced Regulations. Any regulation adopted by the faculty 
and announced to the students will have the same force as if printed in 
the catalog or in the handbook, S.M.C, and You. 

CORRESPONDENCE AND EXTENSION WORK 

Southern Missionary College offers no extra-mural instruction; 
therefore, all credits from this college must be earned in residence. 

The maximum of correspondence and/or extension credit which 
may apply on a four-year curriculum is twelve hours; for a two-year 
curriculum, eight hours. 

40 



Correspondence Work 

Students may not take correspondence work in the upper bien- 
nium on their major or minor. Exceptions to this are granted only 
on approval of the Curriculum and Academic Standards Committee. 
A student may not repeat by correspondence a course in which he 
has received an F. 

In no case may more than eighteen hours of residence work and 
correspondence work be carried in a semester. To count as accepted 
credit, correspondence work must carry a grade of "C" or above, and 
must apply on the curriculum in which the student is enrolled. 

No credit will be accepted from a correspondence school that is 
taken while the student is enrolled in Southern Missionary College, 
unless that course is not being offered by the College or approval se- 
cured by the Dean of the College. Courses taken during the summer 
vacation must be approved in advance by the Dean or they will not 
be accepted for credit. 

Credit for work taken with any standard correspondence school 
is granted as follows: (1) A grade of "D" on any correspondence 
work may not be recorded, (2) a grade of "C" is accepted without 
examination provided it is not to be applied on a major, and (3) a 
grade of "C" with validation examination, or of "B" or above without 
examination, is accepted on a major. 

No correspondence credit will be entered on a student's record 
until he has earned twelve semester hours in residence with a scho- 
lastic average of "C". Correspondence credit will not be entered after 
six months from the close of the last semester in residence. 

EXAMINATIONS 

Course Examinations. Examinations are given in all courses at 
mid-semester and the last week of each semester. Students are required 
to take examinations at the time scheduled, unless prevented by illness 
or other unavoidable circumstances. 

For admission by examinations see page 32. 

Exemption Examination. A student may be exempt by examina- 
tion from a specific course requirement for graduation (such as within 
the basic group, or within or accompanying a major or a minor) pro- 
vided he passes with a grade of at least "C" a comprehensive exami- 
nation covering the particular course. The examination for exemption 
shall be authorized by the Curriculum and Academic Standards Com- 
mittee. No hours of credit are given for an exemption examination. 
The fee is $2.00. 

41 



Grades and Reports 

Special Examinations. Special examinations are given when justi- 
fied by circumstances, such as sickness or necessary absence from the 
campus. The fee is $2.00. The student must pay this fee at the Account- 
ing Office and present the receipt to the teacher before being allowed 
to take the examination. In cases where this works an undue hardship 
on the student an appeal may be made to the Curriculum and Academic 
Standards Committee for rebate of fee. Such examinations must be 
made up within three weeks from the time the student returns to classes. 

A re-examination is permitted only by consent of the Curriculum and 
Academic Standards Committee. 

GRADES AND REPORTS 

Mid-semester and semester reports of the scholastic standing of 
each student are issued to the student and his parent or guardian. 
Semester grades are kept on permanent record by the College. 

The following system of grading is used: Grade ? oin £ 

° ■> ° ° per Semester Hour 

A — Superior 3 

B — Above average 2 

C — Average 1 

D — Below average 

F — Failure Minus 1 

If a student is found cheating his entire grade to that point becomes F. 
E — Warning for "below passing" scholarship. This grade may be giv- 
en only at the nine weeks period. 
I — Incompletes because of illness or other unavoidable delay. An in- 
complete received during the first semester must be removed by the 
end of the second semester or it becomes an F; incompletes re- 
ceived during the second semester or summer session must be re- 
moved before the end of the first semester of the following school 
year. 

A teacher may not give an incomplete grade without authoriza- 
tion from the Dean. A student who believes he is eligible for an in- 
complete must secure from the Registrar's Office the proper form 
on which he may file application with the Dean to receive an in- 
complete. 

Wp — Withdrew passing (See page 35) 

Wf — Withdrew failing Minus 1 

Au — Audit 
S — Satisfactory (for music organizations only) 
U — Unsatisfactory (for music organizations only) 

42 



Graduation Standards 

A grade correctly reported to the Registrar can be changed only 
upon repetition of the course. When a course is repeated to raise a 
grade, it must be done before a more advanced course in the same field 
is completed. Credit may not be earned in a course after a more ad- 
vanced course in the same field has been taken. No grades will be 
recorded for a course for which the individual concerned has not reg- 
istered. After a semester grade has been recorded no change in credit 
for the course may be made. 

HONOR ROLL 

An honor roll is compiled twice each semester. It contains the name 
of each student who for the period covered has carried a minimum of 
eight semester hours, has attained a "B" average, and has received no 
grade of "I," "E," "F," or "Wf." 

GRADUATION STANDARDS 

General Requirements 

A student may qualify for graduation by fulfilling all curriculum 
requirements for the degree or diploma sought and by meeting the 
standards of the College as to character. A student who discontinues his 
attendance at Southern Missionary College for a period as long as two 
consecutive calendar years shall meet the requirements for graduation 
as set forth in one of the catalogs current after his re-entrance. Special 
consideration will be given to students who have been forced to dis- 
continue attendance because of being drafted by the Selective Service 
System. 

A student who has received one bachelor's degree may receive a 
second bachelor's degree provided that all requirements for both de- 
grees are fully met, and provided also that the curriculum offered for 
the second degree includes at least thirty semester hours earned in an 
additional year of residence and not counted for the first degree. 

The responsibility for meeting graduation requirements rests pri- 
marily with the student. He should acquaint himself with the published 
requirements and plan his course so as to fulfill them, for he is eligible 
for graduation only when the records in the Registrar's Office show he 
has met all the requirements listed in the college catalog. 

Graduate Record Examinations 

During recent years an increasing number of graduate and profes- 
sional schools and employers have been requiring applicants for em- 
ployment or admission to file, together with other credentials, their 
scores in the Graduate Record Examinations. To make these scores avail- 
able to graduates as well as to provide a national standard norm by 

43 



Graduation 

which to evaluate the teaching and learning processes at Southern 
Missionary College, these tests are now required to be taken by every 
candidate for a baccalaureate degree during the final semester of his 
senior year. The College administers the tests each year on the Institution- 
al Testing Program whereby the entire senior class writes on the tests 
on the same day. 

Candidacy for Graduation 

To be graduated, a student must have completed all requirements 
for graduation. A student may become a candidate for graduation 
when he enters upon the semester during which it will be possible for 
him to complete all the requirements for his graduation. Candidates 
for graduation at the close of the ensuing summer session will par- 
ticipate in the summer graduation exercise. 

Formal application for graduation should be made at the Registrar's 
Office during the first semester of the senior year. All resident candi- 
dates for graduation must be members of the senior class. Seniors who 
did not participate in the junior class of the previous year are assessed 
an amount equal to the junior class dues. 

Graduation with Honors 

A candidate for graduation with a grade point average of 2.5 or 
above, and whose record shows no grade lower than a "C," may be 
considered for graduation with honors. The Academic Policies Com- 
mittee recommends the candidate to the faculty for approval of this 
honor. Transfer students must have earned 36 hours in residence to 
qualify for graduation with honors. 

Graduation in Absentia 

Each candidate for graduation must be present to receive his diploma 
unless granted written permission by the President of the College to be 
graduated in absentia. Written application should be made early in the 
second semester of the senior year and permission will be granted only 
in cases of evident necessity. A ten-dollar fee is assessed on all those 
graduating in absentia. 



44 



DIVISIONS OF INSTRUCTION 



The several departments or areas of instruction have been grouped 
by related fields into nine divisions: 

I. APPLIED ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Chairman: Harry Hulsey 

1. Agriculture 4. Industrial Education 

2. Home Economics 5. Vocational Training 

3. Library Science 

II. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Chairman: L. N. Holm 

1. Accounting 3. General Business 

2. Economics 4. Secretarial Science 

III. EDUCATION AND HEALTH 

Chairman: K. M. Kennedy 

1. Education 3. Health 

2. Psychology 4. Physical Education 

IV. FINE ARTS 

Acting Chairman: Academic Dean 

1. Art 2. Music 

V. LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE 

Chairman: C. G. Bushnell 

1. English 3. Foreign Languages 

2. Speech 

VI. NATURAL SCIENCES AND MATHEMATICS 

Chairman: John Christensen 

1. Biology 3. Physics 

2. Chemistry 4. Mathematics 

VII. RELIGION AND APPLIED THEOLOGY 

Chairman: E. C Banks 

1. Bible 3. Applied Theology 

2. Religion 

VIII. SOCIAL SCIENCES 
Chairman: G. E. Shankel 

1. History 3. Sociology 

2. Political Science 4. Geography 

IX. NURSING 

Chairman: Mazie Herin 

45 



Divisions of Instruction 

CREDIT HOURS 

One credit hour represents one fifty-minute recitation or lecture 
period per week throughout the semester of eighteen weeks. Each class 
period presupposes an average of two hours of preparation. One labora- 
tory period of approximately three hours is considered equal in value 
to one lecture or recitation period. 

ALTERNATING COURSES 

Of the courses listed, those marked with an asterisk probably will 
not be given in 1958-59; those without this mark will be given if there 
is sufficient demand. The College reserves the right to withdraw 
temporarily any course for which there is not adequate enrollment. 

COURSE NUMBERS 

Courses numbered 1 to 49 are lower biennium courses taken mainly 
by freshmen, and 50 to 99 mainly by sophomores; those numbered 100 
to 149 are upper biennium courses open primarily to juniors, and 
150 to 199 open primarily to seniors. 

Course numbers that stand alone (e.g. 56) represent courses of one 
semester which are units in and of themselves. 

Course numbers separated by a hyphen (e.g., 1-2) represent year 
courses, the semesters to be taken in order given. Credit for the first 
semester only will not apply toward graduation from any curriculum, 

Course numbers separated by a comma (e.g. 41, 42) represent 
units in and of themselves either one of which may be counted for 
graduation without reference to sequence. 

Course numbers separated by a colon (e.g. 11:12) are year courses 
in which the first course is a prerequisite to the second; however, credit 
may be given for the first semester when taken alone. 

A sophomore may register for one or more upper biennium courses, 
for upper biennium credit, provided ( 1 ) he has earned, with an average 
of "C" or above, fifty hours including basic freshman and sophomore 
courses already taken, and (2) his current registration completes the 
fulfillment of lower biennium basic and major requirements. In ex- 
ceptional cases, a sophomore who does not fulfill the above require- 
ments may be admitted to an upper biennium course for lower bien- 
nium credit. Application for permission to do this is made in the 
Registrar's Office. 

DEGREES OFFERED 

The College offers three degrees, Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of 
Music Education, and Bachelor of Science. These degrees differ only 
in content of courses. 

46 



Degrees Conferred 

The Bachelor of Arts degree may be earned in the following fields: 

Required Semester Hours Page 

Subject Major Minor 

Biology 30 18 106 

ffBusiness Administration .. 30 18 62 

Chemistry 30 18 110 

English 32 18 98 

History 30 18 127 

Music Performance 32 18 92 

Physics 30 18 116 

fffReligion 30 22f 122 

Spanish 30 18 103 

Theology 30 18 121 

The Bachelor of Music Education Degree: Major, 55; Minor, 18. 

The Bachelor of Science degree may be earned in the following fields: 

Required Semester Hours Page 
Subject Major Minor 

ffBusiness Administration .. 30 18 64 

Chemistry 36-39 18 113 

Foods and Nutrition 30 18 52 

Home Economics 30 18 51 

Industrial Education 36 18 56 

Medical Secretarial Science 30 18 68 

Natural Sciences 36 18 115 

Nursing 61 88 

Secretarial Science 30 18 67 

Teacher Education 18 74 

TWO-YEAR CURRICULUMS 

These curriculums are designed primarily for students who wish a 
training that is practical in that it prepares the individual to work 
efficiently and effectively in some particular area. The student is 
awarded a diploma upon the successful completion of one of the 
following curriculums: 



t A minor in Religion requires six hours in addition to the basic require- 
ments. Four hours in Applied Theology may count on this major, 
tt There is a Business Administration major for Publishing Leaders, and 
one leading to the Certified Public Accountant Examinations, 
ttt Six hours in Applied Theology may count on a major in Religion for 
non-theology students. 

47 



Curriculums and Degree Requirements 

Bible Instructor, see page 126. 
General Office Secretary, see page 68. 
Home Economics, see page 52. 
Medical Secretary, see page 69. 

PRE-PROFESSIONAL AND PRE-TECHNICAL CURRICULUMS 

Some students desire to combine their requirements for the under- 
graduate degree with special preparation for professional graduate 
work. The ideal preparation for advanced study is the completion of 
the four-year program leading to the bachelor's degree. This ideal is 
growing out of the experience of students in the professional schools. 
Southern Missionary College offers work in the following: 

Pre-Medical, see page 131. 
Pre-Dental, see page 131. 
Pre-Laboratory Technician, see page 132. 
Pre-Physical Therapy, see page 1 34. 
Pre-X-ray Technician, see page 133- 
Pre-Optometry, see page 133. 
Pre-Pharmacy, see page 134. 
Pre-Engineering, see page 135. 
Pre-Law, see page 135. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS FOR ALL BACCALAUREATE 
DEGREES 

1. Admission to the bachelor of arts curriculum is granted ac- 
cording to the requirements listed on pages 32 and 33. 

2. A minimum of 128 semester hours in courses applicable toward 
this degree. 

3. The total hours for a degree, except for the B.S. in Teacher 
Education and in Nursing, shall include a major and a minor or two 
majors chosen from the lists given below. 

4. A minimum of forty semester hours of upper biennium credit. 

5. An average of one grade point per semester hour on all work 
taken in this college as well as on all transfer credits. A grade point 
average of 1.25 is required of Theology and Education majors. 

6. Not less than twenty-four semester hours, of which twenty 
must be in the senior year, are required to be earned in residence at 
this college. 

48 



Degree Requirements 

MAJORS AND MINORS 

Major Requirements. The student should choose a major 
field of specialization preferably by the beginning of the second 
semester of the sophomore year. Specific requirements for majors 
are given immediately preceding the descriptions of courses in the 
several departments of instruction. 

Each major consists of a minimum of thirty semester hours of 
which fourteen must be upper biennium credit and six of these 
must be earned in this college. 

No course in which a student has received a grade of "D" may 
apply on a major or minor. 

Minor Requirements. A student should choose his minor field 
not later than the beginning of the second semester of the sophomore 
year. A minor may not be earned in the field chosen for the major. 
AH minors consist of eighteen semester hours except Religion which 
consists of the basic requirements plus six hours. 

Six hours of a minor shall be earned in the upper biennium. A 
minimum of three hours of upper biennium credit on the minor 
must be earned in this college. 

The fields in which minors may be earned are given below. See 
the appropriate section under "Division of Instruction" (page 45) 
for further information. 

Biblical Language German Printing 

Biology History Psychology 

Business and Economics Home Economics Religion 

Chemistry Industrial Education Secretarial Science 

Education Mathematics Spanish 

English Music Speech 

French Physics 

BACHELOR OF ARTS 

(With majors in eleven fields) See page 47. 

Core Curriculum Requirements 

English 10 hours 

Six hours must be in Freshman English, which is to be taken in the fresh- 
man year. The remaining four hours must be in literature and should be 
taken in the sophomore year. 

Fine Arts 4 hours 

Required: Art 61 or Music 62. 

Foreign Languages 6-14 hours 

1. Six hours of the foreign language in which two units have been earned 
in secondary school. To be taken in the freshman or the sophomore year. 

49 



Degree Requirements 

2. Fourteen units in one language, if different from the language in 
which two units have been earned in secondary school, should be taken 
if possible in the freshman and sophomore years. 

3. Fourteen units in one language, if no foreign language or less than two 
units in one foreign language was taken in secondary school, should be 
taken if possible in the freshman and sophomore years. 

4. This requirement may be fulfilled by credit in Greek, Latin, or a mod- 
ern foreign language. 

5. Any student whose mother tongue is not English may be exempted 
from the foreign language requirement if he presents tluxc secondary 
units of his native language on his transcript. 

Health 1 hour 

Required: Health 7, 8, or equivalent. Must be taken in the fresh- 
man or sophomore year. 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

May be selected from the fields of Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, and 
Physics. Six hours sequence must be selected from a science field with laboratory 
to be completed in the freshman and sophomore years. (Bus. Math., Funda- 
mental Concepts, or Functional Math., not accepted.) 

Religion 12-16 hours 

A student presenting three or more units of credit in Bible from the sec- 
ondary school needs twelve hours; one presenting two units, fourteen hours; 
and one presenting one unit or less, sixteen hours. Approximately half of 
this requirement should be taken in the freshman and sophomore years. At 
least four semester hours should be of upper biennium credit. 

Social Sciences 12 hours 

Six hours must be in a history sequence taken in the freshman or sopho- 
more year. The remaining six hours may be chosen from the following: 
Economics 71, 72; Geography 141; and any courses in history or politi- 
cal science. 

Vocational 4 hours 

May be chosen from the courses in Agriculture, Industrial Education (voca- 
tional in nature), Secretarial Science (Courses 13 and 14), Home Economics 
(Courses 1, 2, 21, 22), Education 15, Printing (Courses 17, 18, 67, and 
68), or any vocational training program. (See page 60). In cases where the 
student can furnish evidence of satisfactory proficiency in a trade, the 
Division Chairman may recommend to the Curriculum and Academic Stand- 
ards Committee that the student be allowed to omit the vocational require- 
ments and add the four hours to his elective group. Students with a major 
or a minor in Chemistry or Physics will have met the vocational require- 
ment. 

Two of the following subjects are required of degree candidates: Funda- 
mentals of Education 21 or 22, Prophetic Gift 5, Health Principles 51. 
Note: While it is preferable to take as many of the Core Curricu- 
lum requirements as possible on the freshman and sophomore kvel, a 
student will not be required to complete all of them before registering 
for upper biennium work. However, the following basic requirements 
must be met before the student registers for any upper biennium course. 

Foreign Language 6 Religion 4-6 

Natural Sciences and Mathematics .. 6 History 6 

English 6 

50 



APPLIED ARTS AND SCIENCES 



Harry Hulsey, Chaimian, Dorothy Christensen, 
Kenneth Dunn 

AGRICULTURE 

Like the land grant colleges of an earlier period, Southern 
Missionary College believes in the educational values of practical work 
on the land and in the shop. At present, we offer but one course in 
the area of agriculture and that to meet a specific need. 
1, 2. Country Living Each semester, 2 hours 

This is a course intended to acquaint students with various phases 
of country living. It is intended especially to be of assistance to those 
who make their homes in the suburbs and country sections even though 
their occupation may not be farming as such. Special attention will be 
given to gardening, landscaping, soil building, horticulture, poultry, and 
dairy husbandry. 

HOME ECONOMICS 

The courses in this area are designed to prepare students for a 
career in some field of Home Economics, and at the same time give 
cultural and practical knowledge of the essentials of successful home- 
making. 

A separate sequence of courses is presented for students who wish 
to go into the field of dietetics and institution management. 

Bachelor of Science With a Major in Home Economics 
Course Requirements 
Major (Home Economics) 30 hours 

Including 1, 2, 4, 21, 22 (14 hours of which 

must be upper biennium). 

Minor 18 hours 

Education — Psychology 51 or 52 2 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 4, 7, 8 3 hours 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 82 12 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22, Religion 5, Health 51 .... 4 hours 

51 



Foods and Nutrition Courses 

Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 
of 128 semester hours. 

Those who plan to do graduate work in Home Economics should 
include General Chemistry 1-2; Biology 12 and 22; and Economics 71 
and 72. 

Those who wish to prepare for a teaching career should qualify 
for teacher certification. See page 76. 

A Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in Home Economics may 
be obtained by meeting the requirements given on pages 49 and 50 
with 30 hours in Home Economics, including courses 1, 2, 4, 21, 22. 

Bachelor of Science With a Major in Foods and Nutrition 
Course Requirements 
Home Economics majors who wish to meet the requirements for 
graduate internships offered by the American Dietetics Association 
must meet the requirements listed. 

Major (Home Economics) 30 hours 

Including 1, 2, 4, 101, 102, 161, 162, 171, 172. 
Minor (Chemistry — including 1-2; 83; 171: 

172) 18 hours 

Business Administration 31, 71, 72 9 hours 

Education 4-6 hours 

Psychology 2 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31,32 or 41,42 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Biology 12, 22 7 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 82 12 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22, Religion 5, Health 51 — . 4 hours 
Electives sufficient to make a four-year total of 128 se- 
mester hours. 

Men and women who are majoring in other fields may take a minor 
or electives in home economics. A minor in home economics requires 
18 hours including Home Economics 1, 2, 4, 21, 22. A minor in foods 
and nutrition requires 18 hours including Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 
161, 162. 

Two-year Curriculum in Home Economics 

A two-year curriculum in Home Economics is offered primarily 
to prepare young women for successful homemaking. 

52 



Home Management and Child Care Courses 

Course Requirements 
Home Economics 1, 2, 4, 21, 22, 32, 

41, 42, 81 23 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Religion 8 hours 

Social Science 82 10 hours 

Fine Arts 4 hours 

Health 7, 8, 51 - 3 hours 

Biology 12 3 hours 

Education 15 2 hours 

Electives 5 hours 

FOODS AND NUTRITION 

1. Foods First semester, 3 hours 

Basic principles of food composition, selection, and preparation. 
Two hours lecture and one laboratory period each week. 

2. Nutrition Second semester, 2 hours 

Principles of nutrition and their application to everyday living. 

4. Meal Planning Second semester, 1 hour 

Menu planning, marketing, meal preparation, and table service. 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 1. Three hours laboratory each week. 

6. Foods Second semester, 1 hour 

Principles of food preparation and selection with an introduction 
to the planning and service of meals for nurses, teachers, and others 
not taking Foods 1. Three hours laboratory each week. 

101, 102. Experimental Foods Each semester, 2 hours 

Individual and class problems in food preparation, calculating 
costs, preparing and serving meals for special occasions. Prerequisite: 
Home Economics 1, 2. One hour lecture and one laboratory period 
each week. 

161. Advanced Nutrition First semester, 3 hours 
A study of the principles of normal nutrition as it applies to 

individuals at different ages. Prerequisites: Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 
and Chemistry 1 and 2 or by approval. Two hours lecture and one 
laboratory period each week. 

162. Diet Therapy Second semester, 3 hours 
A study of the principles of nutrition as applied to physiological 

conditions altered by stress, disease, or abnormalities. Prerequisite: 
Home Economics 161. Two hours lecture and one laboratory period 
each week. 

53 



Sequence jcr Major in Home Economics 

* 171: 172 Institution Management Each semester, 3 hours 

A study of quantity cookery, menu planning, institutional equipment, 
purchasing, management-personnel relationships, laboratory experience 
in college food services, and sanitarium and hospital food services. 
One hour lecture each week. Laboratory work by appointment. 

HOME MANAGEMENT AND CHILD CARE 

41. Home Management First semester, 2 hours 
A study of family problems and goals with emphasis on planning 

personal and family schedules, conserving time and energy, financial 
plans and family housing. 

42. Art in Everyday Living Second semester, 2 hours 
The study of principles of art as they are related to everyday 

problems such as house design and decoration, selection of furniture, 
flower arrangement, pictures, accessories, and other home furnishings. 

112. Home Furnishings Second semester, 3 hours 

A study of the factors influencing the planning and furnishing 
of the home from the standpoint of comfort, beauty, and economy. 
Two hours lecture and a laboratory. 

32. or 132. Child Growth and Development Second semester, 3 hours 
A study of the child, beginning with prenatal care through the 
years of babyhood and early childhood. The family as a background for 
growth and development. Experience with babies and preschool 
observation and participation to be arranged. Two hours lecture and 
three hours laboratory by arrangement each week. 

81. or 181. Practice in Home Management Either semester, 4 hours 
Experience in solving problems of family living, care of a home, 
budgeting, laundering, entertaining, planning, marketing, preparing 
and serving meals in the home management apartment for six weeks, 
projects to be planned before and written up after this period. One 
class period each week. Prerequisite: Home Economics 1, 2, 4, 4l. 

TEXTILES AND CLOTHING 

21. Clothing Construction and Textiles First semester, 2 hours 

A course in fundamental clothing construction. Basic textile prin- 
ciples are studied. Color, line, and design as related to the figure are 

*Not offered 1958-'59. 
54 



Sequence for Major in Foods and Nutrition 

studied. Use and alteration of commercial patterns. One hour lecture 
and one laboratory period each week. 

22. Clothing Construction and Selection Second semester, 2 hours 

A study of the factors essential to intelligent selection and care of 
clothing with emphasis on suitability of dress, buying of clothes and 
planning a suitable wardrobe. Fundamentals of construction and fitting 
are also emphasized. One hour theory, three hours laboratory each 
week. 

119. Textiles First semester, 2 hours 

A study of textile fibers and fabrics and factors influencing their 
construction, finish and design. Selection and identification for con- 
sumer use. Two hours lecture each week. 

*121. Flat Pattern Design and Dress Construction 

First semester, 2 hours 

The use of the basic pattern in dress designing and construction 

with emphasis on fitting. Prerequisite: Home Economics 21, 22 and 

119. Course 119 may be taken concurrently One hour lecture and 

one laboratory period each week. 

*122. Tailoring Second semester, 2 hours 

A study of the techniques of tailoring and their practical applica- 
tion to women's suits and coats. Prerequisites: Home Economics 21, 
22, and 121 or by approval. One hour lecture and one laboratory 
period each week. 

141, 142. Home Economics Seminar Each semester, 1 hour 

A study of problems, research, and trends in the various fields of 
home economics. Registration conditional upon consent of instructor. 

LIBRARY SCIENCE 

93, 94. Library Methods Both semesters, 4 hours 

The basic elements of library science and school library methods. 
Designed to impart a practical knowledge of how to organize and ad- 
minister a library; how to select, acquire, and catalog books; and how 
to relate the library to the needs of the pupils. Lectures and laboratory 
practice in the college library. 

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

The purpose of the courses in Industrial Education is to provide 
opportunity for students to learn at least one trade; to train teachers 
of industrial arts and to develop supervisors and plant managers for 
home and foreign mission enterprises. 



*Not offered 1958-'59. 

55 



Industrial Education 

Bachelor of Science with a Major in Industrial Education 

Course Requirements 

Major (Industrial Education) 36 hours 

Including 1, 2 or 4; 17; 98-99; 91 or 

102; 121; 193, 194; 195, 196. 

Minor (Education recommended) 18 hours 

Business Administration — Accounting 6 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8, 22 3 hours 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 53, 54 12 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 

Education 21 or 22, Religion 5, Health 51 .... 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 

of 128 semester hours. 

Minor: A minor in Industrial Education in the Arts and Sciences 
curriculum requires eighteen hours. Courses 91 or 102 are recom- 
mended providing one or more first-year laboratory courses have been 
taken. A minor in printing in the Arts and Sciences curriculum re- 
quires eighteen hours. In the Vocational Training program as outlined 
on pages 60, 61, credit to a total of five semester hours may be earned 
to apply on the printing minor. 

Teacher Certification: See page 75 for specific requirements. 

All Industrial Education majors and pre-eng. students are required 
to own a drawing kit consisting of suitable drawing instruments — tri- 
angles, scales, T-square, and drawing board. 

Due to the variation in the types of content included in these 
courses, the following tabulation is given to indicate the time require- 
ments for credits. Figures in parentheses indicate hours in preparation: 

1 period per week (2) 18 weeks 1 semester hour 

2 periods per week (1) 18 weeks 1 semester hour 

3 periods per week (0) 18 weeks 1 semester hour 
6 periods per week (0) 9 weeks 1 semester hour 

12 periods per week (0) 9 weeks 2 semester hours 
10 periods per week (2) 9 weeks 2 semester hours 

56 



Mechanical, Architectural Drafting, Construction and Design 

MECHANICAL AND ARCHITECTURAL DRAFTING 

1. Instrumental Drawing First semester, 3 hours 

Designed to give fundamental training in the use of instruments, 
and in the selection of equipment and drawing materials; training in 
systems of projection and dimensioning practice. One hour lecture and 
six hours laboratory each week. 

2. Mechanical Drawing Second semester, 3 hours 

Designed to acquaint students with basic machine elements, special 
practices and fields. Prerequisite: Instrumental Drawing 1. One hour 
lecture and six hours laboratory each week. 

4. Architectural Drawing Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Instrumental Drawing 1, or a beginning course in 
Mechanical Drawing. A survey of the field in its various phases, and 
the acquisition of a working knowledge of technique, symbols, materi- 
als, plan reading, tracing, and blue-printing. One hour lecture and six 
hours laboratory each week. 

fl03-104. Advanced Mechanical Drawing Each semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Instrumental and Mechanical Drawing 1, 2, or equiva- 
lent. 

The processes to be studied are: isometric drawing, oblique draw- 
ing, intersections, and sectional views, map and topographical draw- 
ing, seacraft and aircraft drawings, details, and tracings. One hour 
lecture and six hours laboratory each week. 

191-192. Architectural Drawing Each semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Instrumental and Architectural Drawing 1, 4, or their 

equivalent. 

Students will be expected to work out for a full-size structure a 

complete set of plans, details, specifications, bill of materials and 

labor, and total costs. One hour lecture and six hours laboratory each 

week. 

CONSTRUCTION AND DESIGN 

11. General Woodworking First semester, 2 hours 
The study of hand and machine tool processes, with opportunity 

for working out selected projects in the laboratory. The use and care 
of tools, selection of projects, shop sketching. One hour lecture and 
three hours laboratory each week. 

12. General Woodworking Second semester, 2 hours 
The study of hand and machine tool processes, with opportunity 

for working out selected projects in the laboratory. The use and care 

tWill be offered on demand. 

57 



Graphic Arts Courses 

of tools, selection of projects, shop sketching, finishing processes, and 
finishing, designing furniture, matching grain, selection of hardware, 
and methods of displaying finished products. One hour lecture and 
three hours laboratory each week. 

f85, 86 General Electricity Each semester, 2 hours 

Designed to give the student a practical knowledge of the basic 
fundamentals of electricity, including electro-magnetism, induction, 
a.c. and d.c. current, transformers, solenoids, motors, appliances, and 
house wiring. One hour lecture and three hours laboratory each week. 

121. Building Technology First semester, 3 hours 

Study of various types of structures; natural and manufactured 
building materials; architectural expression and basic mechanical and 
electrical structural installations. A notebook will be required. Labo- 
ratory time will be spent either in construction of models or of full- 
size buildings. Two hours lecture and three hours laboratory each week. 

f 133, 134. Cabinet and Furniture Making Each semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: General Woodworking 11 and 12, or equivalent. One 
hour lecture and three hours laboratory each week. 

GRAPHIC ARTS 

17. Fundamentals of Typography First semester, 3 hours 
Simple printing fundamentals, typesetting, platen presswork. Es- 
sential knowledge to prepare a student for employment in the College 
Press the second semester. Students with previous printing experience 
may be employed in the Press concurrently with the first semester's 
class work. Instead of laboratory he will be required to earn one hour 
laboratory credit by working under supervision with regular pay a total 
of 255 hours in the Press. 

18. Fundamentals of Typography Second semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Printing 17. 

Work is concentrated on composition and presswork with special 
consideration for proper grouping and spacing of jobs, layout and 
design, and presswork. 

f 63- Advanced Typography First semester, 2 hours 

One class period a week, one hour credit each semester. One hour 

labor credit for 255 hours work each semester- 
Prerequisite: Courses 17, 18. This will be more intensive study of 

practices concerned with intricate composition, layout and design. 



tWill be offered on demand. 
58 



Metals and Mechanical Arts Courses 

\6A. Advanced Presswork Second semester, 2 hours 

A study of presswork principally concerned with automatic presses 
both letterpress and offset. 

67. Proofreading and Proofroom Techniques First semester, 2 hours 
A survey of the fundamentals of proofreading and copy prepara- 
tion, the study of rules and practices regarding book, magazine, and 
newspaper publishing, and job work. Includes on-the-job practice in 
handling actual proofroom problems. Open to men and women. Credits 
for this course can be applied on an English major. 

68. History of Printing Second semester, 2 hours 
The history of printing from the invention of paper and type to 

the present time, including the growth and development in the field 
of letterpress, offset, and other processes. 

111. Fundamentals of Linotype Operation First semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite or concurrently: Courses 17, 18. 

Function and maintenance and keyboard operation of the linotype. 

112. Fundamentals of Linotype Operation Second semester, 1 hour 
Continued practice in keyboard operation. 

fll3. Printing Processes First semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Courses 17; 63-64; 111, 112. This course will include 
the study of layout for silk screen and offset or lithography; plate- 
making, engravings, ink, color printing, and bindery work. 
fll4. Shop Management Second semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Courses 17, 18; 63-64; 111, 112; 113. Department 
supervision, cost and estimating, personnel management, and over-all 
management problems attacked. 

METALS AND MECHANICAL ARTS 

15, 16 General Metals Each semester, 2 hours 

Principles and practice of electric, oxy-acetylene and other gas weld- 
ing; use of cutting tools and other machines, and hand tools used in 
metal working. 

51. Auto Mechanics First semester, 2 hours 
A general course in the fundamental principles of gasoline engines, 

their design, timing, cooling, carburetion and lubrication; automobile 
body designs, makes and models. One hour lecture per week. 

52. Auto Mechanics Second semester, 2 hours 
A general course in the fundamentals of gasoline engines and 

automobile design and repair; automotive electricity, power flow, 
servicing, and trouble shooting; field trips. One hour lecture per week. 



fWill be offered on demand. 

59 



Industrial Arts Teacher Training — Vocational Training 

fl4l, 142. Electric and Oxy-Acetylene Welding 

Both semesters, 4 hours 

Designed to give advanced skill in the process, use, and fusing of 
metals, their characteristics under cold and heat, various technical 
designs and use of tin plates, servicing and care of equipment. Pre- 
requisite: Courses 15, 16, or equivalent. One hour lecture per week. 
fl43, 144 Machine Shop Both semesters, 4 hours 

Instruction in the operation, and maintenance of power hack saws, 
engine lathes, shapers, milling machines, and drill presses, together 
with hand tools used in this trade, including forming and tempering in 
the forge, studies in pattern making and casting, with several field 
trips. One hour lecture per week. 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS TEACHER TRAINING 

98-99. Appreciation of Design Each semester, 2 hours 

This course is designed to give special attention to appreciation 

and design as applied to Industrial Education in general. 

91 or 102. Industrial Arts Problems 

First or second semester, I or 2 hours 
A. study of particular problems in the industrial arts field. A term 

paper is required. 

193. Trade Analysis First semester, 2 hours 
The study of trades. Each student is required to analyze his own 

trade, set it up on cards in knowing and doing units, with the best 
references attached. A copy of the full set of cards of the trade analyzed 
is to be turned in upon completion of the course. 

194. Industrial Education Methods Second semester, 2 hours 
A study of the particular problems of administration in the field of 

Industrial Education. A term paper is required. 

195. 196. History and Philosophy of Industrial Arts 

Each semester, 2 hours 
The study of the development and proper place of Industrial Educa- 
tion; planning of better teaching materials and methods. The student 
formulates and presents in written form his own personal philosophy of 
Industrial Education. 

VOCATIONAL TRAINING 

The vocational training program was established for the pur- 
pose of giving opportunity to students to learn a trade while working 
in the College Industries to pay for their formal education. It is also 
designed to be of interest to those students who do not desire to go 

fWill be offered on demand. 
60 



Vocational Training 

all the way through college, but who want to broaden their social and 
intellectual experience for several years beyond the high school level. 

A total of eight semester hours of credit will be counted on a four- 
year degree curriculum, four hours of which will apply on the vocational 
requirement, and the other four as electives. A total of six hours will 
be counted toward a printing minor. Six hours will also be counted 
on the two-year industrial arts curriculum. 

For each semester hour of credit, the student will have to present 
a cumulative record in his trade book of 270 hours of supervised work 
in the respective industry. Tuition charges will be at the same rate as 
for other academic credits. Work done by the students in the industrial 
or service departments will receive the regular rate of pay. 

In addition to the required supervised work, each student will be 
assigned collateral readings and be required to render reports covering 
subjects related to the industry in which he is earning credit. Regular 
on-the-job conferences with the supervisor, as well as specially arranged 
formal conferences or lectures are also required. Passing grades 
are given for the prompt fulfillment of collateral assignments, faith- 
fulness in meeting work appointments, and an ever-increasing skill in 
the trade which the student is studying. 

The following vocational training classes will be offered in 1958- 
59. A maximum of two hours may be earned in each. 

Note for the Following Courses One class period per week 

270 logged hours of supervised work per semester. 

MAINTENANCE AND CONSTRUCTION 

3, 4. Plant Maintenance Each semester, 1 hour 

It is highly recommended that the student take Mechanical Draw- 
ing previously or concurrently. 

5, 6. Plumbing Installation and Maintenance Each semester, 1 hour 
7, 8. Electrical Installation and Maintenance Each semester, 1 hour 
9, 10. Carpentry Each semester, 1 hour 

PRINTING 

85, 86. Presswork Each semester, I or 2 hours 

87, 88. Advanced Composition Each semester, 1 or 2 hours 

185. Advanced Presswork Either semester, 1 hour 

61 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



L. N. Holm, Chairman, Ralph Davidson 

Wayne VandeVere, Irma Jean Kopitzke, Theresa Brickman 

"Not one business man now connected with the cause needs to be a 
novice. Men of promise in business lines should develop and perfect 
their talents by most thorough study and training. They should be en- 
couraged to place themselves where, as students, they can rapidly 
gain a knowledge of right business principles and methods." Testi- 
monies to the Church, Vol. 7, page 248. 

Bachelor of Arts with a Major in Business Administration 
and Economics 

Course Requirements 

Major (Business and Economics) 30 hours 

Including 31, 32; 71, 72; and 61, 102, 112, 
129, 130; 175; or 55, 56; 129, 130; 141, 175. 

Minor 18 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Foreign Language 6-14 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 

(In addition to Economics 71, 72) 12 hours 

Vocational — Typewriting 13 or 14 — 4 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22, Religion 5, Health 51 .... 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 
of 128 semester hours. 

Bachelor of Science with a Major in Business Administration for 
Publishing Leaders 

Young men who wish to prepare themselves for the publishing 
ministry, either as colporteurs, Publishing Department Secretaries, or 
Book and Bible House Secretaries in the Seventh-day Adventist denom- 
ination should plan their courses in such a way as to earn a Bachelor of 
Science Degree with a major in Business and Economics and a minor in 
Religion. 

62 



Accounting Courses 

Course Requirements 

Major (Accounting and Business) 30 hours 

Including 31, 32; 61; 71, 72; 129, 130; 
137, 138, 141. 
Minor in Religion (Applied Theo. 173 Req.) 18 hours 
English 1-2; Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42; Speech 

5-6; 119, 120 18 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

Psychology 51 2 hours 

Social Science (In addition 

to Economics 71, 72) 12 hours 

Vocational — -Typewriting 13 or 14 4 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22, Religion 5, Health 51 .... 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 

of 128 semester hours. 



Bachelor of Science in Business Administration 

Leading to Certified Public Accountant Examinations 

Course Requirements 

Major (Accounting) 46 hours 

Including 31, 32; 71, 72; 61; 55, 56; 102; 

112; 131, 132; 160; 171; 182; 191, 192; 195. 

fMiNOR 18 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42; or Speech 5, 6 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Science 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Secretarial Science 13, 14; 74; 75; 141 12 hours 

Social Science 53, 54 8 hours 

Vocational — Typewriting 13 or 14 4 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22, Religion 5, Health 51 .... 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 

of 128 hours. 

tDue to the heavy requirements in accounting it is recommended that the 
student minor in religion. 

63 



Accounting Courses 

Bachelor of Science with a Major in Business Administration 

Course Requirements 

Major (Accounting and Business) 30 hours 

Including 31, 32. If emphasis is on Ac- 
counting add 61, 71, 72, 102, 112, 
175. If emphasis is on Business add 55, 
56; 71, 72; 129, 130. 

Minor 18 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32, or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Secretarial Science 13, 14; 74, 75; 141 12 hours 

Social Science 

(In addition to Economics 71, 72) 12 hours 

Vocational — Typewriting 13 or 14 4 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22, Religion 5, Health 51 .... 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 
of 128 semester hours. 
Students who wish to teach and be endorsed in General Business 
should follow the teacher-training program as noted on page 76. 

Minor: A minor in Business and Economics requires eighteen 
hours, including Accounting 31, 32 and Economics 71, 72. 

ACCOUNTING 

11. Secretarial Accounting First semester, 3 hours 

A study of the fundamental principles of accounting as applied to 
mercantile and personal service enterprises. Two types of personal 
service enterprises are taken up, namely, professional and business. 
This course is specifically designed to meet the needs of the secretarial 
and clerical students. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each 
week. 

31, 32. Principles of Accounting Both semesters, 6 hours 

A course in the fundamentals of accounting applied. 

61. Intermediate Accounting First semester, A hours 

A course in accounting principles applied to merchandising and in- 
dustrial enterprises in the partnership and corporate forms. Three hours 
lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

64 



Accounting Courses 

102. Cost Accounting Second semester, 3 hours 

The general principles of job order and process cost accounting, 
including the control of burden. Standard costs and budgets are given 
attention. 

*112. Advanced Accounting Second semester, 3 hours 

Consideration of problems concerned with consolidated financial 
statements, partnerships, businesses in financial difficulty, estates and 
trusts, insurance and governmental accounts. 

131, 132. Governmental Accounting Both semesters, 4 hours 

A course designed to show and explain the accounting principles 
and procedures applicable to both state and local governments, in- 
cluding counties, townships, cities and villages, school districts, and 
certain institutions such as hospitals, colleges and universities. 

*160. Auditing Second semester, 3 hours 

Accepted standards and procedures applicable to auditing and 
related types of public accounting work. 

*171. Federal Income Tax First semester, 4 hours 

This course of study is designed to provide a comprehensive ex- 
planation of the Federal and State Tax structure, and to provide train- 
ing in the application of the tax principles to specific problems. 

The attention of the student is directed mainly to those taxes 
applicable to the Federal Government, which includes the Income Tax, 
Social Security, Estate and Gift Tax. State and Local taxes include 
certain of those applicable to the State of Tennessee. 

182. Accounting Systems Second semester, 2 hours 

A study of the problems involved in the design and installation of 
accounting systems, including the systematizing and detailing of clerical 
departments of a business. Accounts, forms, reports, charts, and other 
materials needed will be prepared. Prerequisite: Accounting 61 and 
102. 

191, 192. Senior C.P'.A. Seminar Both semesters, 6 hours 



ECONOMICS AND GENERAL BUSINESS COURSES 

A major requirement is made up of suitable courses in economics, 
accounting, and business. For a detailed statement of the major and the 
minor requirements in this field see pages 62-64. 



♦Not offered 1958-59- 

65 



Economics an4 General Business Courses 

55, 56. Business Law Both semesters, 4 hours 

The nature and social functions of law; social control through law; 
the law of commercial transactions and business organization. 

71, 72. Principles of Economics Both semesters, 6 hours 

A survey course in the fundamentals of economics: the institutions, 
forces, and factors affecting production, evaluation, exchange, and 
distribution of wealth in modern society. 

82. Statistics Second semester, 3 hours 

A general survey of the field of statistical procedures and tech- 
niques, with major emphasis upon the use and interpretation of sta- 
tistical data rather than upon the mechanics of computation. 

*129, 130. Marketing Both semesters, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Economics 71 and 72 recommended; or junior stand- 
ing. 

The first semester includes fundamentals, and emphasis is on the 
retailing area of marketing. The second semester is largely concerned 
with personal selling in the marketing area. 

137. Salesmanship First semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Marketing and Principles of Economics. 
A study of the principles underlying the personal selling process 
in relation to modern sales practices. 

138. Advertising Second semester, 2 hours 

Salesmanship principles as applied to advertising. Analysis and 
preparation of various types of advertising. Study of advertising me- 
dia. Principles of advertising campaign organization. 

139- Money and Banking First semester, 3 hours 

Mediums of exchange, money and credit, banks and their services, 
the Federal Reserve System, and other financial institutions are con- 
sidered. 

140. Business Economics Second semester, 3 hours 

Application of economic analysis to the solution of business prob- 
lems. Consideration of the nature and functions of business profits, 
the analysis of demand and of costs, the determination of prices, price 
policies, etc. 

*Not offered 1958-'59. 

66 



Secretarial Science Cbursel 

141. Business and Office Management First semester, 3 hours 

Major emphasis is placed on application of business management 
principles to the problems of the small business man and on the organ- 
izing of business and secretarial offices. Attention is given to the training 
of office employees, selection of equipment, and flow of work through 
the office. 

*142. Business Policy and Management Second semester, 3 hours 

An analysis of business policies viewed from the standpoint of the 
functional characteristics of management processes and current ethics. 

*152. Business Finance Second semester, 3 hours 

A study of the fundamental principles of financial organization. 
Emphasis on instruments of finance, policies of capitalization, problems 
pertaining to working capital, and corporate expansion and reorganiza- 
tion. 

*175. Business Administration Problems First semester, 2 hours 

A seminar course in management problems including budgets and 
financial reports. 

195. Seminar in Accounting Theory First semester, 3 hours 

A study of accounting concepts in the light of current trends, with 
emphasis on the development of accounting theory as exemplified by 
the accounting research bulletins of the American Institute of Certified 
Public Accountants. 

SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 

This department is designed to prepare young men and young 
women for work as office secretaries primarily in denominational insti- 
tutions and for office work in general. The entrance requirements are 
the same as for college students in all departments. 

Bachelor of Science with a Major in Secretarial Science 

Course Requirements 

Major (Secretarial Science) 30 hours 

Including 31, 40, 55, 56; 63, 64; 72, 74, 75, 

109, 127 or 112, 128. 

Courses 9, 10, 13, 14 do not apply toward a major. 

*Not offered 1958-'59. 

67 



Secretarial Science 

Minor 18 hours 

Business Administration 11 or 31, 71. 72; 141 12 hours 

Education — Psychology 51 2 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 53, 54 and elective 12 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 

Education 21 or 22, Religion 5, Health 51 .... 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 

of 128 semester hours 

Bachelor of Science with a Major in Medical Secretarial Science 
Course Requirements 

Major (Secretarial Science) 30 hours 

Including 31, 40, 55, 58; 63, 64; 73, 74, 

75, 77, 78, 128, 136, 177, 178. Courses 9, 

10, 13, 14 do not apply toward this major. 

Minor 18 hours 

Business Administration 11 or 31, 71, 72; 141 12 hours 

Education — Psychology 51 2 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8, 22 3 hours 

Natural Sciences 11, 12; 22 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 53, 54 and elective 8 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22, Religion 5, Health 51 .... 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 

of 128 semester hours 

Two-Year Diploma Requirements in Secretarial Science 
Course Requirements 
Secretarial Science: 9*, 10*, 13*, 14*, 31, 40, 

55, 56; 63, 64; 72, 74, 75 32 hours 

Business Administration 11 or 31, 55 5 hours 

Education — Psychology 51 2 hours 



* This requirement may be met by having high school equivalents. 
68 



Secretarial Science Courses 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Religion 6 hours 

Social Science 2 hours 

Electives — sufficient to make a two-year total of 
64 semester hours. 

Two-Year Diploma Requirements in Medical Secretarial Science 

Course Requirements 

Secretarial Science: 9*, 10*, 13*, 14*, 31, 40, 

55, 58; 63, 64; 73, 74, 75, 77, 78 35 hours 

Biology 11, 12 6 hours 

Business Administration 11 or 31 3 hours 

Education — Psychology 51 2 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 5, 7, 8, 22 5 hours 

Religion 6 hours 

Social Science 2 hours 

Electives sufficient to make a two-year total of 
64 semester hours. 

Minor: Eighteen hours. Required courses: Secretarial Science 
55, 56, or equivalent, 63, 64, and 72. Secretarial Science 9, 10, 13, 14, 
do not apply on Secretarial Science minor. 

Minor: Eighteen hours. Required courses: Secretarial Science 55, 
58, or equivalent, 63, 64, and 73. Secretarial Science 9, 10, 13, 14 do 
not apply on Medical Secretarial Science Minor. 

9- Shorthand First semester, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 13 must be taken concurrently with 
this course unless the student has had the equivalent. 

Fundamental principles of Gregg Shorthand simplified. Five class 
periods each week. 



* This requirement may be met by having high school equivalents. 

69 



■Secretarial Science Courses 

10. Shorthand Second Semester, A hours 

Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 9, or equivalent to one unit of 
high school shorthand. Secretarial Science 14 must be taken concurrent- 
ly with this course unless the student has had the equivalent. 

Development of rapid writing and reading habits. Five class periods 
each week. 

13. Typewriting First semester, 2 hours 

Five class periods each week. One practice period a week is required. 

14." Typewriting Second semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 13, or equivalent of one unit of 
high school typewriting. Five class periods each week. One practice 
period a week is required. 

31. Voice Transcription Either semester, 1 hour 

Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 14 or equivalent, permission. 
A course in the operating of voice-writing equipment with emphasis 

on mailable transcriptions. Three laboratory hours each week. 

40. Filing Either semester, 2 hours 

A course in the theory and practice of modern systems of filing. 

55. Intermediate Shorthand {Advanced) First semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: "C" standing in Secretarial Science 10; simultaneous 

registration, Secretarial Science 63. Four class periods each week. 

56. Intermediate Shorthand {Advanced) Second semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 55 or equivalent; simultaneous 

registration, Secretarial Science 64. Four class periods each week. 

58. Medical Shorthand Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 55 or equivalent, simultaneous 
registration, Secretarial Science 64. 

A study of shorthand outlines for medical terms — their pronun- 
ciation, their spelling, and their meaning. Four class periods each week. 

63. Secretarial Typewriting and Transcription First semester, 2 hours 
Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 14 or two units of high school 

typewriting. Simultaneous registration, Secretarial Science 55. 

A course in rapid transcription from shorthand notes. Emphasis 

is also placed on special letter-writing problems, tabulation, manuscripts. 

Five class periods each week. One practice period is required. 

70 



Secretarial Science Courses 

64. Secretarial Typewriting and Transcription Second semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 63. 

Mailable transcripts. Special attention given to practice in preparing 
typewritten outlines, reports, theses, and bibliographies in accordance 
with acceptable standards of form and appearance. Five class periods 
each week. One practice period is required. 
70. Clerical Practice Second semester, 3 hours 

A laboratory course designed to develop office initiative and efficient 
service. The student will learn how to perform work related to office 
machines, filing, mailing, telephoning, and meeting callers. Experience 
will be given in the handling of common business forms. The course 
further emphasizes personality development, good grooming, and 
business etiquette. Two class periods and three hours laboratory each 
week. 
72. Secretarial Development Second semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Ten hours of Secretarial Science, or the consent of 
the instructor. 

A study of business ethics, procedures and techniques used by the 
secretary. 
73- Medical Secretarial Development First semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Ten hours of Secretarial Science, or the consent of the 
instructor. 

A course to prepare students for the specialized duties of the 
physician's office. The students are trained in receiving patients, 
in handling correspondence, in keeping accounts for physicians, in 
keeping the doctor's schedule, in professional behavior, in typing 
patients' histories, in making collections, in office management, in 
medical ethics, and jurisprudence. 
74. Business Communication Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: English 1-2. 

A study and application of the modern practices in oral and written 
business communication. Accuracy in grammar, spelling, and punctua- 
tion, and the writing of well-knit sentences and clear paragraphs are 
taught as a means of effective expression in business-letter writing. 
Business letters, report writing, and dictation to stenographers are 
emphasized. 
74a, 74b. Business English Both semesters, 6 hours 

A course designed to increase the student's vocabulary. It includes 
drills in spelling, pronunciation syllabication, definitions, grammar, 
punctuation. Attention is also given to the value of expressing ideas, 
either in writing or speaking, in simple, clear, understandable lan- 
guage — an important asset to the prospective office worker. 

71 



Secretarial Science Courses 

75. Business Machines Second semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 13, or equivalent. 
The theory of and practice in the use of the following office 

machines: key-driven and rotary calculators, full keyboard and ten-key 

adding listing machines; stencil, gelatin, and direct-process duplicators. 

One class period and three hours laboratory each week. 

77. Laboratory Service and Office Nursing First semester, 2 hours 
Prerequisite: Ten hours of Secretarial Science or the consent of the 

instructor. 

This course is adapted especially for those following the medical 
secretarial curriculum, and is designed to give instruction in office 
nursing techniques; such as sterilization, hypodermics, medicines, con- 
tagious diseases, preparing patients for examination, and doing simple 
laboratory tests. One class period and two hours laboratory each week. 

78. Clinical Office Practice Second semester, 1 hour 
Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 73 and 77. 

This course is based on supervised practice in handling actual medi- 
cal office routine. Three hours of laboratory work each week. 

109. Shorthand Reporting First semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Twelve hours of Secretarial Science (including 
courses 55, 56, 63, and 64 or equivalent). Must be enrolled con- 
currently in Secretarial Science 127. Rapid dictation of congressional 
and other technical materials. 

*112. Denominational Reporting Second semester, 3 hour.' 

Prerequisite: Twelve hours of Secretarial Science (including courses 
55, 56, 63, and 64, or equivalent). Must be enrolled concurrently in 
Secretarial Science *128. 

127, *128. Advanced Transcription First semester, 1 hour 

Prerequisite: Twelve hours of Secretarial Science (including 
courses 55, 56, 63, and 64, or equivalent). Must be enrolled con- 
currently in Secretarial Science 109, or *112, or *136. 

*136. Advanced Medical Dictation Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Twelve hours of Secretarial Science (including 
courses 55, 58, 63, or 64, or equivalent). Must be enrolled con- 
currently in Secretarial Science *128. 

A course emphasizing medical terminology and continuation of 
special medical dictation of technical case histories, medical news 
articles, and lectures until facility is acquired in writing medical 
dictation at a high speed. 

* Not offered in 1958-'59. 

72 



Sequence in Clerical Training 

151. Advanced Office Machines First semester, 1 to 3 hours 

This course is for students who wish to specialize on particular 
office machines. One class period and three hours laboratory a week for 
each semester hour of credit. 

174. Applied Secretarial Practice 

Either first or second semester, 1 to 3 hours 

Prerequisite: For secretarial science majors and prospective teachers 
of business. 

This course is based on an activity program which provides 
practical experience in representative types of office situations. 

*177. Medical Secretarial Procedures First semester, 1 hours 

Prerequisites: Secretarial Science 73, 77, and 78, or equivalent. 
The aim of this course is to prepare students for the specialized 

duties in a clinical office. 

*178. Medical Work Experience Seminar Second semester, 2 hours 
This course is designed to give actual medical secretarial experi- 
ence before the graduate is called upon for professional performance. 
To be taken either off or on the campus. 

*181. Secretarial Problems Either first or second semester, 1 or 2 hours 
Prerequisite: Open only to seniors majoring in Secretarial Science. 

One- Year Course in Clerical Training 

Course Requirements 

Semester Hours 
Secretarial Science: 11, 13, 14, 40, 70, 74a, 

74b, 75 20 hours 

Religion 4 hours 

Psychology 51 - 2 hours 

Speech 5 - 2 hours 

Physical Education 7, 8 1 hour 

Electives 3 hours 

This one-year course in Clerical Training is designed to equip gradu- 
ates from the secondary school for work in business offices. It does not 
give shorthand, but prepares the student for the use of dictaphone and 
typewriter to meet the needs in many modern offices. 

A certificate will be given upon completion of this course. 



*Not offered 1958-'59. 

73 



EDUCATION-PSYCHOLOGY-HEALTH 



K. M. Kennedy, Chairman; J. M. Ackerman, Olivia B. Dean, 
E. T. Watrous, Joseph B. Cooper 

The courses offered in this division are both "content" courses, of 
interest to all, and specialized courses of greatest value to teachers and 
other professional workers. 

The offerings in Psychology are all content courses. 

Minor: A minor in education requires eighteen semester hours 
(twenty-four semester hours are needed for State of Tennessee certifi- 
cation), and 20 hours are needed for denominational certification. 
It is recommended that the following professional courses be in- 
cluded: 5, 51, 52, 61; at least one of the following: 150, 180, 107. 
These courses are required: 21, 111, 133, 134 or 135, 136; 171, 172 
or 173, 174, and 191. 

Bachelor of Science Degree in Secondary Teacher Education 
Course Requirements 

Education and Psychology 18-26 hours 

Including: 21, 51, 52, 61, 111, 135, 136, 
191, 173, 174, and 107, 150, or 180. 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Speech 63-64 4 hours 

Literature 31, 32 4 hours 

Natural Science 12 hours 

Mathematics I 2 hours 

Social Science (Two fields represented) 12 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 51, 7, 8 and Social Science 82 6 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Vocational 4 hours 

Electives — to be used to complete two content areas for teaching 
and sufficient to make a four year total of 128 semester hours. 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Teacher Education 

Course Requirements 
Professional Education 18-26 hours 

Including 5, 21, 51, 52, 61, 71, 80, 111, 133, 

134, 191, 171, 172, and 107, 150 or 180. 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Speech 63, 64 4 hours 

Literature 31, 32, 109 or Library Science 93 6 hours 
Fine Arts Ed. 16, 66 4 hours 

74 



Teacher Certification 

Health 7, 8, 22, 51, 82, 85 - - 12 hours 

Including Social Science 82. 
Natural Science — Biology 9, Chemistry 5, and 

Physics 2 12 hours 

Mathematics 1, 2 4 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Sciences 53, 54, 141, 148 ... 12 hours 

Vocational — Education 15; Typing 13, 14 

recommended 4 hours 

Electives — sufficient to make four year total of 128 semester hours. 

TEACHER CERTIFICATION 

Prospective secondary teachers should use their electives in such 
a way as to certify in three areas of instruction as listed below. 

Effective September 1, 1953 the State of Tennessee discontinued 
issuing permanent teaching certificates. From that time onward pro- 
visional, five-year certificates are being granted on the basis of an 
earned bachelor's degree that incorporates certain prescribed courses 
in general and professional preparation. The teacher education pro- 
gram described below fulfills these requirements. 

Certification for Grades 1-9 
A student completing the four-year curriculum is eligible to receive 
a five-year elementary certificate from the Southern Union Conference, 
and a five-year Tennessee Teachers Provisional Certificate. 

Certification for Grades 7-12 

Students who wish to qualify for teaching in grades 7-12 are advised 
to follow the Teacher Training curriculum outlined below. This cur- 
riculum leads to endorsement in the Seventh-day Adveritists denomina- 
tion as well as in the State of Tennessee. Inasmuch as most states in 
the South follow a program of reciprocity in teacbrr endorsement, this 
curriculum is the most advantageous for all to follow. 

Those who desire to receive Denominational Certification only, may 
qualify for the five-year Secondary Certificate by completing the follow- 
ing minimum requirements in professional education along with the 
bachelor's degree. 

Fundamentals of Education 21 2 hours 

Education 61 , 2 hours 

Education 111 (Child and Educational Psychology) .... 3 hours 

Education 135, 136 6 hours 

Directed Observation and Teaching 173, 174 4 hours 

Elective 3 hours 

75 



Teacher Certification 

Certification in Specific Subjects: Regulations of the Seventh-day 
Adventist denomination governing certification in English, History, and 
other teaching fields may be obtained from the Chairman of the Divi- 
sion or the Dean. 

Students may receive state certification to teach in grades 7-12 by 
following the Teacher Training curriculum described above plus an 
additional 6 hours of professional education courses and by taking con- 
tent courses that meet the minimum requirements for endorsement in 
two of the areas described below: 

Business: Eighteen semester hours including twelve hours in Gen- 
eral Business as follows: Accounting (3), Typewriting (2), Business 
Law (2), Economics (3), Business Mathematics (2), Business Manage- 
ment (3). 

An applicant endorsed (certified) in General Business may secure 
additional single subject endorsement for the following subjects by 
completing the hours indicated (including any subjects taken in the 
general requirements listed above). 

Bookkeeping 10 semester hours 

Typewriting 6 semester hours 

(including 2 hours of advanced typing) 

Shorthand 6 semester hours of Advanced Shorthand 

Business Law 6 semester hours 

Economics 12 semester hours 

(including Principles of Economics) 

Secretarial Practice 2 semester hours of office practice 

plus certification in Shorthand and Typewriting 

English: A minimum of thirty semester hours. Of this total, six 
hours may be in Speech or Journalism. An applicant offering twenty- 
four semester hours in English and twelve semester hours in Speech may 
be certified in both. 

Foreign Language: For a single foreign language eighteen sem- 
ester hours based upon 2 or more units of high school credit (other- 
wise, twenty-four semester hours). For certification in two foreign 
languages, thirty semester hours are required, with not less than 
twelve semester hours in each if the student has two units of high 
school credit in each language. Where the student does not have two 
units of high school credit, eighteen hours in each language is required. 

Home Economics (non- vocational) : A minimum of twenty-four 
semester hours distributed as follows: 

Foods and Nutrition 8 semester hours 

Clothing and Textiles 8 semester hours 

76 



Teacher Certification 

Home Management, Home Furnishings, 

Child Care, and Home Relations 8 semester hours 

Industrial Education r A minimum of thirty semester hours 
distributed in the areas listed below, with not more than ten semester 
hours in any one area and not less than four semester hours in Ap- 
preciation and Design: 

1. Graphic Arts (includes drawing, printing, photography) 

2. Woods and Construction (includes furniture, carpentry, finish- 
ing, upholstering, concrete, masonry) 

3. Metals (includes sheet, forging, foundry, welding, and art 
metals) 

4. General Electricity (includes communications, power, light, and 
household) 

5. Crafts (includes general, pottery, weaving, plastics, woods, and 
metals) 

6. Mechanics (includes auto, home, aircraft, and general shop) 

7. Art (includes appreciation, design, color, decoration, and paint- 
ing) 

Mathematics: A minimum of eighteen semester hours of college 
mathematics, including College Algebra, Trigonometry, and Analyti- 
cal Geometry. A course in General or Business Mathematics may be 
included in the minimum requirements. If the applicant has not taken 
Solid Geometry in high school, it is recommended that it be included 
in his college program. 

Mathematics and Physical Science: When endorsement in 
Mathematics and Physical Science is sought in combination, the appli- 
cant shall present a minimum of fourteen semester hours in Mathematics 
(including College Algebra, Trigonometry, and Analytical Geometry) 
and a minimum of twenty-four semester hours in the Physical Sciences 
(including at least eight semester hours in Chemistry, eight semester 
hours in Physics, and eight semester hours in Geography and Astro- 
nomy) plus twelve hours selected from related fields in Mathematics 
and/or Physical Science. 

Music: The applicant may apply for endorsement in Public 
School Music, and/or Instrumental Music. 

The applicant for either endorsement in music shall offer a mini- 
mum core of music theory and harmony, 12 semester hours; instru- 
mentation or orchestration, 2 semester hours; applied music, 12 se- 
mester hours; conducting, 2 semester hours; history and appreciation, 
2 semester hours; a minimum total of 30 semester hours. 

The applicant for the Public School Music endorsement shall 
meet the core music requirements listed above, and shall offer 6 

77 



Education Courses 

semester hours of appropriate methods and materials of teaching, 
a minimum total of 36 semester hours. 

The applicant for the Instrumental Music endorsement shall meet 
the core music requirements listed above, and shall offer 6 semester 
hours of appropriate methods and materials of teaching and 6 se- 
mester hours of applied music beyond the 12 semester hours in core, 
a minimum total of 42 semester hours. 

Natural Sciences: The applicant shall offer a minimum of thirty- 
six semester hours of credit in the sciences (Biological Science, Chem- 
istry, Physics, and Mathematics) with at least three areas represented. 
The applicant will be certified to teach those sciences in which he has 
completed a minimum of eight semester hours of work. Survey courses 
in the Biological or Physical Sciences may be included in the required 
thirty-six hours. 

For endorsement in a single subject such as Biology, Chemistry, or 
Physics, sixteen semester hours are required, three of which may be in 
a survey course. 

For endorsement in General Science, sixteen semester hours are 
required which must include General Biology and Physical Science. 

History: A minimum of eighteen semester hours to be distributed 
as follows: 

1. American History 6 semester hours 

2. European or World History 6 semester hours 

3. Elertives 6 semester hours 

Speech: A minimum of fourteen semester hours in Speech to in- 
clude such courses as Fundamentals of Public Speaking, Oral Interpre- 
tation, Debate, etc. 

Bible : A minimum of twelve semester hours in the literature of the 
Bible, such as Old Testament Prophets, Pauline Epistles, Daniel and 
Revelation, or Teachings of Jesus. 

EDUCATION 

For instruction regarding teacher education and certification, both 
state and denominational, see pages 75-77. 

General 
4. The Study Laboratory Either semester, 2 hours 

External conditions favorable for study; the preparation of an as- 
signment; making an effective schedule for study; the techniques of note 
taking; the use of the library; techniques for increasing speed and com- 
prehension in reading. Each student will be carried through a com- 
plete, individual counseling program. 

78 



Education Courses 

5. Introduction to Teaching First semester, 2 hours 

The student is given opportunity to become acquainted with the 
needed personal and professional traits, duties and responsibilities 
of the teacher. Observation and participation in classroom and play 
activities at all grade levels. Two class periods per week plus special 
assignments. 
21 or 22. Fundamentals of Education Either semester, 2 hours 

A survey of the basic principles of education. The course examines 
the fundamental philosophy of Christian education. 
61. School Organization and Administration First semester, 2 hours 

A course designed to give the prospective teacher a knowledge of the 
management and organization related to classroom teaching. Oppor- 
tunity is given for observation. 
*138. Audio-Visual Aids Second semester, 2 hours 

The survey of aims, methods and materials involved in use and 
evaluation of audio-visual instruction aids. 
191. History and Philosophy of Education Second semester 2 hours 

A study of the historical, philosophical and sociological founda- 
tions of education. 
193- Directed Study Either semester 2 hours 

This course permits the advanced student with adequate prepara- 
tion to pursue independent study in special fields. 

Elementary 

15. Practical Home Arts First semester 2 hours 
A course designed to prepare teachers in methods and materials used 

in teaching home mechanics, homemaking and gardening. Important 
to all elementary teachers for teaching vocational subjects. 

16. Art Education and Crafts Second semester, 2 hours 
A study of the fundamental arts and crafts principles adapted to 

the needs of children. Laboratory work in the use of various art and 

craft media for elementary school teachers. 

66. Elementary School Music Second semester, 2 hours 

A course designed to prepare teachers to direct the music activities 
in the elementary school. 
71. Teaching of Reading First semester, 2 hours 

A study of objectives, methods, and procedures in the teaching of 
reading in the elementary school. Opportunity to observe the teaching 
of reading in the laboratory school will be scheduled. 
80. Directed Observation and Teaching Second semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: At least one course in elementary methods. Observa- 
tion of lessons taught by the supervisors; teaching in the campus ele- 

*Not offered 1958-'59. 

79 



Psychology Courses 

mentary school; conferences with the supervisors and with the director 
of student teaching. 

133. Materials and Methods of Teaching in the Elementary School 

First semester, 3 hours 
Emphasis is placed on the teaching of language arts, Bible, and 
arithmetic. One hour observation a week will be scheduled. 

134. Materials and Methods of Teaching in the Elementary School 

Second semester, 3 hours 

Emphasis is placed on the teaching of health, social studies, science, 
and the arts. One hour of observation a week will be scheduled. 
171, 172. Directed Observation and Teaching in Grades 1-9. 

Each semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Education 61, 111, 133, and 134 with a grade point 
of 1.00 in all professional subjects. 

Directed observation and participation in classroom activities, in- 
cluding actual teaching in the campus and off-campus laboratory schools. 

197. Workshop in Elementary Education Summer only, 2 hours 

Opportunity is provided for students to work under supervision 
on curriculum problems. 

Secondary 

135, The Secondary School Curriculum First semester, 2 hours 

A study of the purposes and organizations of the secondary school 
curriculum and some of the promising practices in curriculum de- 
velopment. 

136. Materials and Methods of Secondary Teaching 

Second semester, 3 or 4 hours 

A study of learning activities with desired outcomes; methods of 

planning, organizing, stimulating and directing classroom activities; 

organization of courses; selection of appropriate materials for classroom 

teaching. This course covers all areas of endorsement. 

One semester hour of credit in observation required of teachers. 

140. Secondary School Music Second semester, 2 hours 

Students planning to teach in secondary schools will take this 
course. 

162. Administrative and Personnel Work of Deans 

Second semester, 2 hours 

A basic professional course in the administration of the school 
home. (Offered on demand.) 

80 



Psychology Courses 

173, 174. Directed Teaching in Grades 7-12 Each semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: A grade point of 1.00 in professional subjects; Edu- 
cation 111, 135, 136, and Methods in the subject to be taught (the 
latter two courses may be taken concurrently with supervised teaching) . 

Teaching may be done in the secondary school in one or more of 
the following fields : 

Bible, Bookkeeping, English, Home Economics, Mathematics, 
Modern Foreign Language, Music, Natural Science, Shorthand, Social 
Sciences, Typewriting. Registration should be for the supervised teach- 
ing course, by number, followed by the letter designating the particular 
field in which the supervised teaching is to be done. 

Note: At least two semester hours of student teaching must be 
completed under the supervision of Southern Missionary College by 
candidates for degrees, regardless of the amount of similar credits 
received elsewhere. A computed minimum of four to six hours is re- 
quired for recommendation for certification. 

PSYCHOLOGY ^.„ ^ 

51, -$3., General Psychology "BoA-semesters, «3-i9*-4, hours 

An introduction to the study of the problems of human behavior, 
and of the mental processes and their development. This is a found- 
ation course designed to help the student understand and explain the 
behavior of others and thereby be better able to predict and control his 
own life and influence the lives of others. 
107. Tests and Measurements First semester, 2 hours 

A study of the various types of educational tests and examinations, 
and modern methods in their construction and use; also mastery of the 
most useful statistical techniques, with practice in working and inter- 
preting problems involving educational and psychological data. The 
course includes some time given to the administration and interpre- 
tation of tests of intelligence, aptitudes, vocational interests, and 
personality. 
111. Child and Educational Psychology First semester, 3 hours 

This course deals with the physical, social, emotional and intellec- 
tual growth and development of children and adolescents in the home 
and community. Special emphasis will be given to the psychological 
factors which underlie and influence the learning process. 
*l4l. Social Psychology First semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Psychology 51, 52. 

A study of the interrelations of individuals in social situations, 
how the individual is influenced by others, and how in turn he affects 
the behavior of others. 



*Not offered 1958-'5S>. 

M 



Sequence for Teacher Education 

142. Applied Psychology Second semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Psychology 51, 52, and 111. 

This is a study of psychology in business, industry, public speaking, 
publications, politics, religion and various other phases of everyday 
human activity. 
*150. Personality and Mental Hygiene Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Psychology 51 or 52. 

A study of the incidence, causes, and methods of preventing malad- 
justments and mental illness. Consideration is given to the meaning, 
importance, and conditions that affect the growth of personality, and 
methods of its improvement. 
180. Guidance and Counseling Second semester, 3 hours 

A survey of the current aims of counseling and guidance in school 
and community. Basic principles, procedures and policies of counsel- 
ing and guidance are emphasized. Directive and non-directive methods 
are stressed with the untrained or slightly trained teachers. 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN TEACHER EDUCATION 
(Elementary and Secondary) 

A student who wishes to follow a career of teaching in Seventh-day 
Adventist schools or in the public school system on either the elemen- 
tary or secondary level should enroll in the four-year curriculum lead- 
ing to the Bachelor of Science Degree. The curriculum has been planned 
to enable a student looking forward to teaching to obtain state, as well 
as denominational certification. The program requires a General Edu- 
cation core of studies and a Professional Education core. Students plan- 
ning to teach, whether on the elementary or on the secondary level, all 
take this core curriculum and then specialize in the respective areas. 

The Collegedale Elementary School and the Collegedale Academy 
serve as laboratory schools for students preparing to teach, affording a 
rich opportunity for observation and student teaching. 

For admission without deficiency, entrance units as indicated on 
page 32 must be presented. General requirements for students who 
desire a degree from Southern Missionary College are listed on pages 
49 and 50. In addition, it is expected that students planning on teach- 
ing should show seriousness of purpose in order to be admitted to 
this curriculum. 

A student who wishes to receive the Bachelor of Arts Degree must 
fulfill the entrance requirements for a B.A. as listed on page 32, and 
he must use his electives in such a way as to have one of the majors 
listed on page 47 to fulfill the foreign language requirement. 

* Not offered in 1958-'59. 

82 



Health Courses 

HEALTH COURSES 

4. Home Nursing Second semester, 2 hours 

Lecture and demonstrations will be based on the American Red 
Cross textbook in home hygiene and care of the sick. Red Cross Home 
Hygiene Certificates are issued to those successfully completing the 
course. In addition, hydrotherapy will be given. 
22. Safety and First Aid Second semester, 2 hours 

The nature and causes of accidents, safety measures for the pre- 
caution of common accidents of the home, school, industry, transporta- 
tion and recreation. The standard and advanced Red Cross Certificates 
will be issued to those completing the required work in first aid. 
51. Health Principles First semester, 2 hours 

A study of the principles governing community and personal health 
and how these principles may be successfully applied to daily living. 
Special emphasis is placed on denominational standards. For this 
reason it is recommended that the course in Spirit of Prophecy pre- 
cede this course. 
*82. School Health Problems Second semester, 2 hours 

The function of the teacher in the school health program as an aid 
in the medical examination, screening, hygiene environment, control of 
contagion, health of teacher, and methods of correlating health instruc- 
tion with other subjects of the curriculum. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND RECREATION 

The courses in this department are designed to improve human 
relations through cooperative group activity; to improve the physio- 
logical functions of the individual through proper exercise and an in- 
creased knowledge of body functions in relationship to activity; to 
foster the spirit of fair play which is democracy in action; to teach 
the values of physical education and recreation in the enrichment 
of the Christian life. 

Course Requirements for Minor in Health 
and Physical Education 

fP. E. Major and Minor Activities 2 hours 

P. E. 75 2 hours 

P. E. 85 2 hours 

P. E. 127 2 hours 

P. E. 145 1 hour 

P. E. 187 3 hours 

Health 22, 51 4 hours 

*Not offered 1958-'59. 

fThese activities must be planned with the faculty or minor advisor. 

83 



Activity Courses 

Electives 2 hours 

Total Semester Hours 18 hours 

Cognate requirements — Anatomy and Physiology 11 

ACTIVITY COURSES 

The activities program, elective in nature, is set up to provide 
a variety of subjects. 

Students enrolled in activity courses must wear regulation suits 
and shoes to all class appointments. No credit will be given unless this 
requirement is complied with. 

Physical Education Minors may receive more credit while taking 
an activity course by extra work as assigned by your minor professor. 

All physically qualified students must take the required basic 
course, and a minimum of one elective activity course, a total of one 
semester hour of physical education activities. 

A student may not sign up for more than one activity per semester 
unless given permission by the Dean or the Department Head. 

The "beginning" courses will deal with lowest nomenclature and 
special techniques of the activity, as well as considerable time spent in 
actual participation in the activity. Advanced courses are an exten- 
sion of the same courses, but will be limited to those who display 
superior ability in the beginner courses. 
7, 8. Freshman Physical Education Both semesters, 1 hour 

Required of all Freshmen. 

Body mechanics, games, skill tests, etc. 
9, 10. Adapted Physical Education Both semesters, 1 hour 

A course offered for those physically unable to take part in the basic 
required program. A "B" medical rating automatically upon registra- 
tion, classifies the student for this part of the program. 
*11. Flagball First semester, l/ 2 hour 

A version of touch football. Kicking, passing, running, rules, self- 
testing activities are stressed throughout the semester. 
13. Basketball First semester, l/ 2 hour 

Dribbling, passing, defense, scoring plays, rules, skill drills, etc. 
*14. Baseball Second semester, l/ 2 hour 

Batting, pitching, infield play, outfield play, rules, strategy are 
thoroughly dealt with. 
16. Softball Second semester, l/ 2 hour 

Batting, pitching, infield and outfield play, tests, skill drills, inter- 
squad games. 
18. Volleyball — -Co-educational Second semester, l/ 2 hour 

*Not offered 1958-'59. 

84 



Activity Courses 

20. Tennis Second semester, y 2 hour 

Serving, strokes, scoring, strategy, skill drills, tests, round robin, 
and ladder tournament. Class size limited to facilities. 

*21. Soccer First semester, i/ 2 hour 

Footwork and ball handling emphasized, offensive and defensive 
methods, skill drills, intersquad play. 

*22. Track and Field Second semester, l/ 2 hour 

100 yard dash, 440, broad jump, running broad jump, and various 
other activities stressed throughout syllabus. 

23, 24. Co-Recreational Activities First and Second semester, 1 hour 
An area of the program whereby boys and girls may play together. 
Badminton and shuffleboard are the two activities offered. 

41, 42. Weight Lifting First and Second semesters, 1 hour 

Methods of handling weights, importance of muscular development 
in relation to maintenance of maximum good health stressed. 

*43, 44. Weight Reduction Both semesters, 1 hour 

Designed for those students, faculty, staff, and community women 
who wish to reduce body weight, and learn proper ways to main- 
tain optimum health in terms of weight control. Class size limited. 

50. Camping and Hiking Either semester, 1 hour 

A course designed to promote outdoor recreation and provide 
experience for those who are interested in Pathfinder summer-camp 
work. Campouts, hikes, practice in camping techniques, etc. 

*60. Water Skiing Offered in summer only, l/ 2 hour 

Fundamentals, form, safety are stressed. Class size limited. 

*62. Beginning Swimming Second semester, l/ 2 hour 

A class for those who cannot swim, only. Class size limited. Time 
to be arranged. 

64. Archery — Co-educational Second semester, y 2 hour 

Fundamentals of shooting, skill drills, tournaments, safety are 
presented. Class size limited. 

67, 68. Tumbling Both semesters, 1 hour 

Accent on rolls, stunts, pyramids, self -testing activities. Conditioning 
heavily emphasized. 

*71, 72. Apparatus (men only) Either semester, l/ 2 hour 

Parallel bars, rings, high bar work. 

73. Beginning Trampoline First semester, \Z 2 hou? 

*74. Advanced Trampoline Second semester, \/ 2 hour 

*Not offered l.958-'59. 

85 



Theory Courses 

THEORY COURSES 

*75. Introduction to Health, Physical 

Education and Recreation First semester, 2 hours 

A study into the aspect of Physical Education as a career, its rela- 
tionship to related fields of education, general principles and philoso- 
phies, historical background, and professional preparation. 

85. Methods and Materials of Teaching Physical 

Education in the Elementary School First semester, 2 hours 

This course is designed primarily for elementary teachers and minors 

in Physical Education. Methods and materials, graded activities in 

games of low organization, team games, self -testing, and rhythmic 

activities, and safety measures. 

100. Theory of Play Second semester, 2 hours 

A course designed to give a theoretical explanation of recreational 
activity and to show tha need of activity in modern life and its place 
in education. 

*127. Organization and Administration of Physical 

Education and Recreation Second semester, 2 hours 

The relationship of the field of Physical Education to modern edu- 
cational theory. Details of the organization of physical education activi- 
ties, organization and classification of pupils, and emphasis on the 
arrangement and construction of equipment and planning of school 
programs suitable to denominational schools. 

*145. Officiating First or Second semester, 1 hour 

Study of rules, officiating techniques, practice. Each student will be 
assigned a definite number of hours 0/ officiating in the Intramural pro- 
gram for practical experience. One hour lecture per week and two 
hours practice. 

187. Recreation Leadership Second semester, 3 hours 

A study of principles, organization and administration of community 
recreation, with emphasis placed on the development of recreational 
leadership. Students will be required to work in conjunction with the 
Master Guide program or other youth programs available in the area. 



•Not offered 1958-'5S>. 



86 



NURSING 



Mazie A. Herin, Chairman; Glenda Rolfe, Associate Chairman; 
Helga Forehand, Christine Kummer, Gertrude Muench, 
Merle Silloway, Alice Mae Wheeler, Miriam Kerr, Rita 
Calhoun, Stella Stone. 

The Division of Nursing offers an integrated program of basic 
sciences, liberal arts, and professional courses leading to a Bachelor 
of Science in Nursing. 

Believing Christ to be the greatest healer and teacher of mankind, 
it is felt that the highest education is to follow in His footsteps. 

This division endeavors to provide a strong scientific program, 
laying the foundation for medical missionary service. 

Keeping in mind the mental, physical, and spiritual aspects of the 
patient, the family, and the community, the curriculum emphasizes 
disease prevention, health education, and remedial measures. 

The graduate of this basic program is prepared for first-level 
positions in hospitals and public health agencies. 

The division reserves the right to ask any student, who gives 
evidence that in any phase of work or social life he is out of harmony 
with the ideals of the school or whose progress is in general un- 
satisfactory, to withdraw or transfer to another field. 

The Division of Nursing is accredited by the Tennessee State Board 
of Nursing, is recognized by the Florida State Board of Nurse Registra- 
tion, and is approved by the Board of Regents of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists. 

The curriculum covers four academic years in which the student 
completes approximately half his work in liberal arts and science 
courses, and half in the professional field, with a total of 128 se- 
mester hours. 

The student spends the freshman academic year and the first se- 
mester of the sophomore year on the College campus. Following this, 
the student transfers to the Orlando campus and spends two years at the 
cooperating institution. The second semester of the senior year is spent 
on the Collegedale campus, completing the major in nursing. 

Students from other colleges having completed the prescribed 
curriculum for registration on the Orlando campus may be eligible to 
register in the sophomore year of the curriculum in nursing. Any stu- 
dent entering the program will be expected to meet the requirements of 

87 



Nursing 

the current college catalogue. The faculty reserves the right to make 
curriculum changes at any time in harmony with current trends in edu- 
cation. The completion of the entire program is necessary before the 
degree is conferred. 

Bachelor of Science in Nursing 

Major (Nursing) . 61 hours 

Consisting of: 23, 25, 50, 60, 70, 80, 100, 110, 
120, 130, 140, 144, 150, 180, 190, 192. 

Education and Psychology 10 hours 

Consisting of: 51, 52, 111, 135. 

Language and Literature 10 hours 

Consisting of: English 1-2, Speech 5, Literature 31 
or 32 or 51 or 52. 

Sociology 7 hours 

Consisting of: Sociology 20, Marriage and Fam- 
ily 82, Field of Social Work 156. 

Biology 10 hours 

Consisting of: Anatomy and Physiology 11, 12; 
Microbiology 22. 

Chemistry 6 hours 

Consisting of: Survey of Chemistry 7, 8. 

Health 3 hours 

Consisting of: Physical Education 7, 8; First 
Aid 22. 

Home Economics 3 hours 

Consisting of: Foods and Nutrition 2. 

Religion 12 hours 

Consisting of: Teachings of Jesus 11, 12; Min- 
istry of Healing and World Religion 54; Bible 
Doctrines; Personal Evangelism 92. 

History 3 hours 

Consisting of: American History 51 or 52. 

Electives 3 hours 

23, 25. Introduction to Nursing First semester, 3 hours 

(Nurs. 23—1 Hr.; Nurs. 25—2 Hrs.) 
A brief orientation to the field of nursing and the responsibilities 
of the nurse as a member of the health team. The course is designed to 
help the student become aware of his own health needs with special 
emphasis on communication skills essential in carrying out compre- 
hensive nursing care. 

88 



Nursing 

50. Fundamentals of Nursing I Second term, 12 hours 

An introduction to comprehensive patient care, illustrating sound 
scientific principles in nursing procedures, presenting pathology, symp- 
tomatology, and therapy observed in general medical and surgical con- 
ditions. Special reference is made to diet therapy, preparation and ad- 
ministration of medicines, and physical therapy. The student is intro- 
duced to social agencies, to the community, disease control, and pre- 
vention. Classes are correlated with clinics, ward walks, ward confer- 
ences, nursing care studies, and experience. Laboratory practice includes 
four weeks in operating room, eight weeks on the medical and surgical 
units. 

52. Fundamentals of Nursing II Second term, 8 hours 

A continuation of course 50 with emphasis on gynecological, genito- 
urinary, orthopedic, neuro-surgical, venereal and dermatological con- 
ditions, communicable diseases, and diseases of the eye, ear, nose, and 
throat. Particular emphasis is placed on the co-operation of the com- 
munity and social agencies, and use of physical therapy in the maximum 
rehabilitation of the patient. Classes are correlated with clinical teaching 
and laboratory experience. Laboratory experience includes eight weeks 
on medical and surgical units. 

60. Professional Relations Second term, 1 hour 

An introduction to the professional relationships with patients and 
co-workers in nursing and related professions. Emphasis is placed on 
methods of problem solving and critical thinking to aid the student in 
making proper and right decisions. 

70. Social Ethics Second term, 1 hour 

A course to develop poise and self-confidence and social graces. 
A study of the types of table service for entertaining guests. Proper 
etiquette in invitations, teas, and other semiformal gatherings is 
included. 

100. Tuberculosis Nursing Autumn, 2 hours 

Instruction in history, cause, treatment, and prevention of tuber- 
culosis with special attention given to the comprehensive nursing care. 
Laboratory practice includes four weeks experience. 

110. Obstetrical Nursing Autumn, winter, spring, 6 hours 

The study of normal and abnormal pregnancies, stages of labor, 
complications, and nursing care of the mother and baby during and 
after delivery. Instruction is given during the twelve weeks laboratory 
practice in the obstetrical department. 

89 



Nursing 

120. Family and Health Teaching Spring, Autumn, 2 hours 

A short history and progress of the Seventh-day Adventist health 
program, including principles of teaching as applied in the Red Cross 
Instructors course in home nursing. Experience is given in conducting 
home nursing classes. 

130. Psychiatric Nursing Autumn, winter, spring, 6 hours 

A twelve week course dealing with the etiology, symptomatology, 
treatment, special therapy and nursing care of the more common types 
of mental diseases. Principles of mental hygiene in preventing illness, as 
well as the role of the nurse in promoting community programs in 
mental health, is discussed. 

140. Public Health Science Spring, autumn, 2 hours 

The study of the principles and activities of public health nursing 
basic to effective family health service, organization, and administration 
of public health nursing. 

144. Public Health Nursing Spring, autumn, winter, 4 hours 

Eight weeks of supervised field practice. Conferences, clinics, family 
visits, and school visits, illustrate the role of the nurse as a citizen in 
group planning for better community health. 

150. Pediatric Nursing Spring, autumn, winter, 6 hours 

A twelve week course including the mental and physical develop- 
ment of normal children, the principle diseases and abnormalities of 
infancy and childhood and infant feedings. 

180. Professional Relations Autumn, 1 hour 

A study of nursing organizations. Methods of parliamentary proce- 
dure are demonstrated and practiced in preparation for a place in these 
organizations. Legal responsibilities are considered in the light of prac- 
tical professional problems. 

190. Seminar in Administration Autumn, 5 hours 

A study of the interpersonal relationships inherent in team nursing 
from the standpoint of the team leader; principles of organization and 
administration as applied to the team leaders and the nurse in charge 
of a unit; demonstration and practice of advanced procedures. In the 
light of the senior student's experiences, comprehensive nursing is re- 
viewed in a final major case study. Laboratory consists of eight weeks 
on the medical and surgical units. 

192. Seminar in Nursing Second semester, 2 hours 

The development of nursing, trends in nursing; opportunities for 
the graduate nurse; job selections, and placement after graduation. 

90 



FINE ARTS 



Academic Dean, Chairman; J. Mabel Wood, Olivia B. Dean, 
Roger Hanson, Burton Jackson. 

The aim of this division is to provide for the student an emo- 
tional outlet and a means of self expression through forms of beauty 
and to prepare him for living a fuller life individually, socially, and 
professionally. 

ART 

1. Fundamentals of Drawing First semester, 2 hours 

The underlying principles of pencil drawing as basic to future work 
of art; principles of perspective and proportion. 

2. Design and Composition Second semester, 2 hours 

Rhythm and balance of designs; study of color as applied to com- 
position. Uses of various media as poster painting and colored ink. 

3. 4. Beginning Painting Each semester, 2 hours 

Introduction to water color, oil paint and pastel paintings, land- 
scapes, still life and flowers; originality will be stressed. 

55, 56. Advanced Painting Each semester, 2 hours 

Here a student may desire to study further the use of the various 
media, also explore the relationships of abstract representation to real- 
ism. Instruction in clothed figure painting; landscapes and animal. 

7, 8. Sculpture Each semester, 2 hours 

The various expressions in three dimensional forms are studied. Por- 
trait sculpture, building up in soft materials as well as direct plaster 
techniques. Each student in the above art classes is given the work and 
guidance that will meet his individual art needs. 

61. Survey and Appreciation of Art First semester, 2 hours 

A study of the arts of the western world as related to modern 
living. The contemporary and historical masters are studied to dis- 
cover how they satisfy human needs. 

MUSIC 

Southern Missionary College offers two curriculums in music lead- 
ing either to the Bachelor of Arts Degree with music as a major or to 
Bachelor of Music Education Degree. The Bachelor of Arts Degree 

91 



Bachelor of Music Education 

"with music as a major is designed to stress a broad general education; 
the Bachelor of Music Education Degree is designed to stress special- 
ized areas pertinent to the training of music teachers in the schools. 

In determining the student's qualifications for admission to one of 
the degree courses in this subdivision, it is imperative that he demon- 
strate sufficient ability and skill to pursue successfully both the core of 
the curriculum and the courses in other academic fields. Approval for 
entrance and continuance within the Fine Arts Division is obtained 
by auditions before a panel of instructors from the division. They are 
guided by standards set up by the National Association of Schools 
of Music. 

BACHELOR OF MUSIC EDUCATION 

Course Requirements 
Major (Music) 55 hours 

Consisting of: Applied Music 22 hours; 

Theory 22 hours; Music History 4 hours; 

Music Education 7 hours. 
Minor in Education — Psychology 51; 61; 

111; 135; 140; 173; 174 18 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 2 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Science — Mathematics 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 12 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51 .. 4 hours 

Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 
of 128 semester hours. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN MUSIC 
PERFORMANCE 

Course Requirements 

Major (Music) 32 hours 

Including: Theory 16 hours; Applied 
Music 12 hours; History of Music 4 
hours. 

92 



Music Performance — Theory 

Minor 18 hours 

English 1-2, Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 10 hours 

Fine Arts 61 2 hours 

Foreign Language 6-14 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 12 hours 

Two of the following courses are required : 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51 .. 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 

of 128 semester hours. 

Majors: A major in Music requires thirty-two hours distributed as 
follows : Sixteen hours in Theory; four hours in History of Music; twelve 
hours in one field of performance with option to elect two of these 
twelve hours in a related performance area. See "Performance Require- 
ments" for further information. 

Ensemble is required for each semester in residence. Voice majors 
must be in the choir, string majors in the orchestra, and brass and 
woodwind majors must be in orchestra or band. 

Minor: Those wishing to minor in piano, voice, instruments, or 
organ must meet the same entrance requirements as stated for the major 
field. A minor in Music consists of eighteen hours, including eight 
hours in one of the offered fields of performance, six hours in Theory I 
45-46, fours hours in History of Music 141-142, and two hours in 
electives from the upper biennium. 

A maximum of two hours elective credit for participation in music 
organizations may apply toward graduation from any of the several 
college curriculums. See "Performance Requirements" for additional 
information. 

THEORY 

fl. Fundamentals of Music First semester, 1 hour 

Basic musical concepts, to include sight singing, notation, and 
rhythmic response. 

3-4. Ear Training and Solfeggio Both semesters, 2 hours 

The development of rhythmic, melodic, and harmonic perception. 
A waiver may be granted by examination. 



tDoes not apply toward major or minor in music. A waiver may be granted 
by examination. 

93 



Theory— Music History Courses 

45-46. Theory I Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 1 or equivalent. 

A study of primary and secondary choral structures, simple modu- 
lation and harmonization. 

85-86. Theory II Both semesters, 4 hours 

A continuation of Music 45-46. Introduction of ninth, eleventh, 
and thirteenth chords, altered chords and extended modulations, har- 
monization and creative work. 

171. Counterpoint Both semesters, 2 hours 
Prerequisite: Music 85-86. 

A survey of contrapuntal practice of the 16th, 17th, and 18th 
centuries. The material ranges from two part ecclesiastical composi- 
tions to invertible counterpoint. 

172. Composition First semester, 2 hours 
Original writing in the smaller forms. 

173. Choral arranging Second semester, 2 hours 
Preparation of material for vocal ensemble. 

174. Orchestration Second semester, 2 hours 
Prerequisite: Harmony 85-86. Music 171-172 strongly recom- 
mended. 

Writing and arranging for all of the instruments of the modern 
symphony orchestra. 

175. Band arranging First semester, 2 hours 
Writing and arranging for the instruments of the band. 

184. Form and Analysis Second semester, 2 hours 
Designed to lead to a clear understanding of the principles of 

musical texture and form from motif through symphony. Score read- 
ing and analysis. 

185. Muisc Literature and Criticism First semester, 2 hours 
Selection and evaluation of music materials. 

MUSIC HISTORY 

f62. Survey and Appreciation of Music Second semester, 2 hours 

The impact of musical thought on western civilization during the 

past one thousand years. Illustrated lectures, discussions and recordings. 

141-142. History of Music Both semesters, 4 hours 

Cultural and musical-technical aspects of the style and form of 
musical thought from antiquity to the present time. 



fDoes not apply toward major or minor in music. 
94 



Church Music — Musk Education Courses 

CHURCH MUSIC 

16. Principles of Conducting Second semester, 1 hour 

Prerequisite: Music 1 or equivalent. 

Study and application of the principles of song leadership adapted 
to evangelistic and church music. 

115. History of Church Music First semester, 2 hours 
A study of developmental trends in the music of the Christian 

Church — liturgical and nonliturgical. Music of Protestant movements 
emphasized. 

116. Hymnody Second semester, 2 hours 

The great hymns of the Christian Church; their function in worship 
and praise. 

MUSIC EDUCATION 

The studies in methods and materials involve not only development 
in actual performance ability and evaluation of available teaching 
materials; but also, and pre-eminently, a quest for pedagogical soundness 
and understanding of how to help individuals solve their musical 
problems. 

133. Vocal Materials and Techniques First semester, 1 hour 
Principles of voice production. Testing and classification of voices. 

Examination of suitable literature for choral, ensemble and solo use. 

134. String Materials and Techniques Second semester, 1 hour 
A study of the stringed instruments in class. Survey of teaching 

materials for class and private instruction. 

137. Brass Materials and Techniques First semester, 1 hour 
Stresses tone production, embouchure, fingerings and practical ped- 
agogic technique; application in performance. 

1 38. Woodwind Materials and Techniques Second semester, 1 hour 
The study of problems of tone production, embouchure, fingerings, 

and other problems of woodwind playing. Comparison and evaluation 
of various class methods. 

143. Percussion Materials and Techniques First semester, 1 hour 
The use of percussion instruments in the band technique, and 

techniques of playing all percussion instruments. Interpretation of 
band scores, balance and special effects of the percussion section. 

144. Piano Pedagogy Second semester, 1 hour 
A study of materials and the proper approach to piano instruction. 

95 



Performance Requirements 

181. Conducting Techniques and Organization First semester, 2 hours 

Fundamentals of conducting; techniques of secondary choral and 
instrumental organization and performance. 

192. Administrative Seminar Second semester, one-half hour 

The secondary school music program; its place in the total school 
curriculum; how to operate it; how to expand and intensify its in- 
fluence in the musical growth of individuals and the entire school. 

PERFORMANCE REQUIREMENTS 

For credit in piano, voice, violin, organ, or other instruments, one 
semester hour will be allowed for a minimum of 15 lessons with four 
hours of practice per lesson. Applications and examinations for fresh- 
man or advanced standing will be reviewed by a jury of the music 
faculty. Semester examinations will be given on materials covered. 

Participation in and attendance at student recitals, public and studio, 
will be considered a part of the regular work. 

Beginning instruction (Performance 3) is available to students for 
credit. Continuing instruction on varying levels of attainment is offered 
to students interested in specific areas of performance. Credit may be 
arranged in the following courses: Performance 3 (Preparatory — credit 
not applicable to music major or minor) ; Performance 21 (First year) ; 
Performance 51 (Second year); Performance 121 (Third year); Per- 
formance 151 (Fourth year). Any repetition of courses may be granted 
upon recommendation of the instructor. 

The following courses in performance are offered for music majors. 
It is recommended that piano, organ, and violin majors must, as a mini- 
mum requirement, begin with a technical proficiency and reading ability 
at the fourth-grade level. Voice majors should be able to sing with 
musical intelligence standard songs in English (such as the simpler 
classics) and should be able to sing a simple song at sight. An elemen- 
tary playing knowledge of the piano is urgently recommended. In- 
strumental majors should be able to procure musical tone and demon- 
strate true potential for technical mastery. 

APPLIED MUSIC 

3, 4 Both semesters, 2-4 hours 

Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 
(Credit only as an elective.) 

96 



Ensemble Music Course 

21, 22 Both semesters, 2-4 hours 

Prerequisite: Examination for freshman standing. 
Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 

51, 52 Both semesters, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Applied Music 21 and 22: four hours. 
Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 

121, 122 Both semesters, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Applied Music 51 and 52: 4 hours 
Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 

151, 152 Both semesters, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Applied Music 121 and 122: 4 hours. 

Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 
The orchestral instruments are violin, viola, cello, string bass, 
flute, oboe, clarinet, saxophone, bassoon, trumpet, French horn, 
trombone, baritone, marimba, and percussion instruments. 

COURSES IN ENSEMBLE MUSIC 

Credit one-half hour each semester 

Although there is no charge for participation in music organiza- 
tions if credit is not desired, yet students should register for entrance in 
the organization. 

Admission to any musical organization is by audition. Regular at- 
tendance at rehearsals is required. 

Ensembles on campus are organized and sponsored by members 
of the staff. 

3. Beginners' Band (non-credit) 

5. Campus Band 

11. Orchestra 

13. Concert Band 

17. Collegiate Choir 

19. The Ladies' Chorus 

21. Men's Chorus 

23. Madrigals 



97 



LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE 



Clyde G. Bushnell, Chairman, Olivia B. Dean, 

Irma Jean Kopitzke, Otto H. Christensen, Mary H. Dietel 
Gordon Hyde, Gordon Madgwick. 

ENGLISH 

Major: A major in English requires thirty-two hours. It shall in- 
clude a minimum of four hours and a maximum of eight hours of 
speech, four hours of lower biennium literature and nine hours of upper 
biennium literature. In addition, English History, or its equivalent, and 
the course in reading techniques are required. The latter course, 
besides the benefits it affords to the individual, will enable him to 
understand more clearly the problems of retarded readers he may meet 
in his classes subsequently. Other courses in history are to be selected 
in consultation with the student's major professor. It is recommended 
that all English majors take courses in History of Music and Art. and 
if planning to teach, the course in Directed Observation and Teaching 
173, 174. 

Minor: A minor in English requires eighteen semester hours, in- 
cluding four hours of lower biennium literature and at least six hours 
of upper biennium literature and composition. Four hours of either 
speech or news writing may apply on the minor. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN ENGLISH 

Course Requirements 

Major (English) 32 hours 

Including: Speech 5, 6, and Reading Techniques 02. 

Minor in Education recommended 18 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Foreign Language 6-14 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 12 hours 

Vocational 4 hours 

Two of the following courses are required : 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51 - 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 

of 128 semester hours. 

98 



English Courses 

1-2. Freshn.an Composition Both semesters, 6 hours 

Admission to English I depends upon the student's satisfactory per- 
formance in the entrance examination sections on mechanics and effec- 
tiveness of expression. No grade will be given for Freshman Com* osi- 
tion unless the student has achieved a satisfactory score in reading 
speed and comprehension. See the 01 and 02 courses below. 

01. Basic Grammar First semester, 1 hour elective credit 
Students who do not reach the 30th percentile of the English place- 
ment test sections on mechanics and effectiveness of expression are re- 
quired to register for this class, which meets on Tuesdays and Thurs- 
days. Those who fail to reach the 30th percentile will be registered 
temporarily for the Freshman Composition class. At the end of 9 
weeks a second placement test will be given, after which those who 
pass may drop Basic Grammar, receiving one hour of credit, and become 
permanent members of the Freshman Composition group; and those 
■who do not may continue Freshman Composition only at the discretion 
of the teacher. Those who take Basic Grammar all semester and pass 
the entrance test repeated at the end of the semester will be given one 
hour of elective credit — credit, that is, which will not apply towards 
the English requirements for graduation. Students who do not pass in 
one semester will have to repeat the course the second semester. No 
more than one hour of credit may be earned for this course. 

02. Reading Improvement Either semester, 1 hour 

This class meets two days a week and carries one hour of elective 
credit. At least one semester of reading improvement is required of all 
sudents who do not reach the 30th percentile of the reading section 
of the placement tests. All who can should take it the first semester, 
but those whose score is not too low may, by special permission of the 
English department, be permitted to take it the second semester. 

3. 4. English Conversation for Foreign Students 

Both semesters, 2 hours 

5, 6. English Grammar and Composition for Foreign Students 

Both semesters, 4 hours 

31, 32. Survey Course in American Literature Both semesters, 4 hours 

A study of the chief poets and prose writers in America from 
pre-Columbian times to the present. 

41, 42. Survey Course in English Literature Both semesters, 4 hours 
A study of the chief British writers from Beowulf to the present. 

99 



English Courses 

53, 54. Elements of Journalism Both semesters, 4 hours 

Relation of the press to society and world events. Practice in news 
writing and general reporting of church, school, and other activities for 
the public press. Personal interviews. Feature stories. Revision and cor- 
rection of articles submitted. 

101, 102. Masterpieces of Literature Both semesters, 4 hours 

This is an introduction to great literature and is designed to fit 
the needs of the general Seventh-day Adventist college student. The 
year is spent in careful reading of the great writings from many 
countries. 

17 or 107. Special Projects in English Both semesters, 1 or 2 hours 
The content of this course will be adjusted to meet the particular 

needs of the individual student. 

Note: Admission requirements for all upper biennium literature 

courses marked 100 or above: four hours of sophomore literature or 

special permission of the department chairman. 

109. Children's Literature First semester, 2 hours 

The course places special emphasis upon the selection and presen- 
tation of literature suitable for children and offers opportunity to 
examine many types of books for children. 
122. Advanced Grammar and Composition First semester, 3 hours 

A course designed to help prospective teachers and writers under- 
stand the structure of the English language and further develop the 
composition skills. 
135, 136. History of the English Language Both semesters, 4 hours 

A non-technical treatment of the periods of development of the 
language with special attention given to word study and vocabulary 
building. 
141. Elizabethan Literature First semester, 3 hours 

A study of the major English writers of the Elizabethan age. 

143. Milton First semester, 3 hours 

His poetry and prose works. 

*144. The Seventeenth Century and Neo-classical Period 

Second semester, 3 hours 

Introduction to the chief writings of the seventeenth and eighteenth 
centuries of English literature, excluding Milton. 
*147. The Romantic Movement First semester, 3 hours 

Historical and philosophical background of the period, changing 
attitudes in life and literature. Poets from Wordsworth to Keats. Prose 
writers from Lamb to Macaulay. 

♦Not offered 1958-'59. 
100 



Speech Courses 

*148. The Victorian Period Second semester, 3 hours 

Continuation of 147. Poets from Tennyson to Kipling, and prose 
writers from Carlyle to Stevenson. 

SPEECH 

It is assumed that a graduate of a liberal arts college should be able 
to express his convictions clearly, logically and persuasively. The 
modern media of communication only emphasize this need. To this 
end, basic courses in fundamentals, and voice and diction, (Speech 
5:6, and 63) may be elected without prerequisite. They are designed 
to serve students majoring in a wide variety of areas requiring com- 
munication skills, such as teaching, business administration, personnel 
work, salesmanship, law, the ministry — and, increasingly, the medical 
and dental professions. 

The courses in Oral Interpretation, Persuasion, Argumentation, 
Discussion, Homiletics, and Elements of Radio and TV, may be 
entered with the consent of the instructor, and required academic stand- 
ing. 

Minor: A speech minor requires eighteen semester hours. Labora- 
tory facilities and direction are available to all speech students, provid- 
ing opportunity for concentration on individual needs. 
5:6. Fundamentals of Speech Both semesters, 4 hours 

Establishment of a basic approach to speech, an elementary survey 
of the area, and opportunity to develop speaking ability under various 
speech situations. 

63. Voice and Diction First semester, 2 hours 
A basic study of the voice mechanism, and introduction to success- 
ful methods of voice improvement, with special attention to individual 
problems. 

64. Oral Interpretation Second semester, 2 hours 
Theory and practice in the art of conveying to others the meaning of 

selected readings, secular and sacred. Special needs of teachers and 
ministers considered. 

113. The Psychology of Persuasive Speech First semester, 3 hours 

Analysis of the bases for manipulating the motives of men toward 
the persuader's ends. Practice in preparation and presentation of 
persuasive speeches. 

116. Logic in Argumentation Second semester, 3 hours 

Emphasis on research methods; logical analysis; propoganda and 
public opinion. Study of masterpieces in argumentation. 



* Not offered in 1958-'59. 

101 



Biblical Languages 

119, 120. Homiletics and Pulpit Delivery Both semesters, 4 hours 
Training in the preparation and delivery of the various types of 
talks and addresses the Christian worker or preacher is called upon to 
give. 

*125. Discussion Leadership First semester, 3 hours 

Development of skill in discussion; planning and conducting 
various types of public discussion; parliamentary procedure; discussion 
in education and democratic process. 

*132. Elements of Radio and TV Second semester, 3 hours 

An introduction to the medium of radio and the development of 

basic skills in the preparation and presentation of various types of radio 

programs. Laboratory hours will be arranged to suit group needs and 

schedules. 

140. Special Projects in Speech Both semesters, 1 hour 

The content of this course will be adjusted to meet the particular 

needs of the individual students working toward a Minor in Speech. 

BIBLICAL LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

Minor Requirement: A minor in Biblical Languages may be ob- 
tained by 18 hours in Greek or with 14 hours of Greek plus 6 hours 
of Hebrew. 

GREEK AND HEBREW 

31-32. Elements of New Testament Greek Both semesters, 8 hours 
A study of the grammar and syntax of the vernacular koine Greek 
of New Testament times, with readings in the Epistles of John. 

101, 102. Intermediate New Testament Greek Both semesters, 6 hours 
A course in translation of readings from the Gospel of John and 
Revelation, with vocabulary building, advanced studies in grammar and 
syntax, with exegetical interpretation of the original text. 

*121, 122. Beginning Hebrew Both semesters, 6 hours 

The elements of Hebrew grammar, including the vowel system, 
vocabulary, writing, and selected reading from the Old Testament. 



*Not offered 1958-'59. 
102 



German Courses 

GERMAN 

Minor: The German minor, which consists of eighteen hours, must 
include courses 83-74; 127:128; 141:142. The elementary course, Be- 
ginning German, 21-22, may be included in the minor only if the 
student has an equivalent preparation in another language. 
21-22. Beginning German Both semesters, 8 hours 

A foundation course in grammar, pronunciation, and reading. Not 
open to students who have had two years of German in secondary 
school. 

83, 84. Intermediate German Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: German 21-22 or two years of German in secondary 

school. 

Advanced grammar; intensive and extensive reading of moderately 

difficult prose and poetry; oral and written exercises. 

*127: 128. German Conversation and Composition 

Both semesters, A hours 
Prerequisite: German 21-22. 

Development of skill in speaking, understanding and writing idio- 
matic German. 

*l4l: 142. Survey of German Literature Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: German 83-84. 

History and development of German literature; reading of repre- 
sentative works; collateral reading and reports. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN SPANISH 

Course Requirements 

Major (Spanish) 30 hours 

Including: 93-94; 117, 118; 101:102 or 
105:106. Exclusive of 1-2. 

Minor 18 hours 

English 1-2 Literature 10 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Sciences — -Mathematics 12 hours 



*Not offered 1958-'59. 

103 



Major in Spanish 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 145, 146 12 hours 

Vocational — Secretarial Science 13, 14 4 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51 .... 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 
of 128 semester hours. 
History of Latin America is required of all majors in Spanish. 
Minor: A minor in Spanish requires eighteen semester hours. 
The elementary course, Beginning Spanish 1-2 may be included in 
the major or minor only if the student has an equivalent preparation in 
another language. 

1-2. Beginning Spanish Both semesters, 8 hours 

A foundation course in grammar, pronunciation, and reading. Not 
open to students who have had two years of Spanish in secondary 
school. 

93-94. Intermediate Spanish Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 1-2 or two years of Spanish in secondary 
school. 

Advanced grammar; intensive and extensive reading of moderately 
difficult Spanish texts, oral and written exercises. Not open to Span- 
ish speaking persons with three credits in Secondary Spanish. 

117: 118. Spanish Conversation and Composition 

Both semesters, 4 hours 
Prerequisite: Spanish 1-2 or equivalent. Not open to Latin- Ameri- 
can nationals with three credits in Secondary Spanish. Development of 
skill in speaking, understanding, and writing idiomatic Spanish. 

*101: 102. Survey of Spanish Literature Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 93-94. 

History and development of Spanish- American literature; reading of 
representative works. 

*105: 106. Survey of Spanish- American Literature 

Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 93-94. 

History and development of Spanish- American literature; reading of 
representative works. 



*Not offered 1958-'59. 
104 



Spamsh Courses 

145-146. The Golden Age of Spanish Literature 

Both semesters, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 93-94. 

A study of the classical period of Spanish literature. 

♦161-162. Spanish Poetry Both semesters, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 101:102. 

Study of Spanish versification, selected reading from Spanish and 
Spanish- American authors. 

*165, 166. Advanced Spanish Prose Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 101:102. 

Extended reading from great authors of Spain and Spanish- 
America. 



105 



NATURAL SCIENCES - MATHEMATICS 



John Christensen, Chairman, H. H. Kuhlman, 

Clarence E. Chinn, Ray Hefferlin, E. O. Grundset 

The Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics is organized 
for the purpose of giving training in the fundamental sciences of Bi- 
ology, Chemistry, Mathematics, and Physics. Many of the courses of- 
fered in these departments are basic for professional training in medi- 
cine, dentistry, optometry, nursing, other medical-related professions, 
and professional engineering. These must be taken before entrance into 
the training for a chosen profession. 

Training for professional careers in Biology, Chemistry, and Phys- 
ics may be had by taking majors in these fields. Minors in related fields 
are taken which contribute to the broader background of the student. 

The foundation and survey courses are designed to give the general 
student an appreciation and understanding of the impact of the scien- 
tific discoveries, and the scientific method of thinking upon our mod- 
ern civilization. 

Relative to spiritual values the following quotation reflects the 
philosophy of the division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics: 

"All true science is but an interpretation of the handwriting of God 
in the material world. Science brings from her research only fresh evi- 
dences of the wisdom and power of God. Rightly understood, both the 
book of nature and the written word make us acquainted with God by 
teaching us something of the wise and beneficent laws through which 
He works." Ellen G. White, "Patriarchs and Prophets, page 599. 

BIOLOGY 

Bachelor of Arts with a Major in Biology 

The courses in this subdivision are intended to give students a 
practical and cultural knowledge of this field of science, and to meet 
the needs of those planning to enter professional training in advanced 
biology, medicine, dentistry, nursing, and related fields. It is recom- 
mended that students majoring in biology minor in chemistry. 

Major: a major in biology consists of thirty semester hours, and 
must include Biology 1, 22, 45, 46, 110, and 127. 

Minor: a minor in Biology requires eighteen hours. 

Course Requirements 

Major (Biology) 30 hours 

Including 1, 22, 45, 46; 110, 127 

Minor: Chemistry recommended 18 hours 

106 



Biology Courses 

English 1-2, Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 10 hours 

Fine Arts, including 61 or 62 4 hours 

Foreign Language 6-14 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 12 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51 — . 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 

of 128 semester hours. 

Pre-medical students majoring in Biology will add Physics 51-52, 
Algebra 11, Trigonometry 12, Organic Chemistry 113-114, Quantitative 
Analysis 102, General Embryology 145. 

The courses in Biology are intended to give the student funda- 
mental and accurate information as a basis for the development of a 
sound scientific philosophy and as preparation for professional training. 

1. General Biology First semester, 3 hours 
A study of biological principles and of the classification of the 

plant kingdom. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

2. General Biology Second semester, 3 hours 

Consideration of biological principles as related to animal life. 
Study of typical members of each phylum in the animal kingdom. Two 
hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

9. Nature Study and Conservation First semester, 3 hours 

This course is planned for elementary teachers who wish to use 
nature materials furnished by their environment in their teaching. It 
includes conservation of natural resources, the study of birds, insects, 
flowers, trees, and related areas. Two hours lecture, three hours labora- 
tory each week. This course is a methods course and is restricted to 
teacher training students. 

11, 12. Anatomy and Physiology Both semesters, 6 hours 

A study of the fundamentals of human anatomy and physiology. 
Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

22. Microbiology Either semester, 4 hours 

A study of micro-organisms; their relation to the production of 

disease in man and their modes of transmissions; methods used in 

107 



Biology Courses 

specific prevention or treatment of disease. Three hours lecture, three 
hours laboratory, each week. 

45, 46 General Zoology Both semesters, 8 hours 

A study of the general biological principles ot all animal life 
including their general structure, physiology, habitat, classification and 
life history. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

94 or 104. Mammalian Anatomy Either semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 45 and 46, or equivalent. A junior or senior 

may register for this course for upper biennium credit. 

The cat is studied as a typical mammal. One-half hour lecture, five 

hours laboratory work each week. May be offered first semester also if 

required by five or more students. 

98 or 100. Field Biology Second semester or Summer Session, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Biology 1 and 2 or equivalent. A study of the life of 
plants and animals in the natural enviroment. One hour lecture, five to 
six hours laboratory each week. 

*106. Plant Physiology Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 1 or equivalent. 

A study of the structure and functions of roots, stems, leaves, flow- 
ers, and fruits of some of the more common plants. Two hours lecture, 
three hours laboratory, each week. 

107. Parasitology First semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Biology 2, or 45, or equivalent. 

A general survey of the more important parasites of man and domes- 
tic animals. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

108. Ornithology Second Semester or Summer Session, 2 hours 
Prerequisite: General Biology, 6 hours, or General Zoology, 8 hours. 
An introduction to the external structure, classification, behavior, 

nesting, migration, and phylogeny of birds. Laboratory periods are 
spent studying birds in the field. One hour lecture, three hours lab- 
oratory work each week. 

109. Entomology First Semester or Summer Session, 2 hours 
Prerequisite: General Biology, 6 hours, or General Zoology, 8 hours. 
An introduction to the study of insects with emphasis on develop- 
ment and behavior. Classification of important orders and families 

*Not offered 1958-'59. 
108 



Biology Courses 

and the use of insect keys will be stressed in laboratory work. One hour 
lecture and three hours laboratory work each week. 

*110. Genetics Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 1 and 2 or equivalent. 

A study of heredity as related to man and some domestic plants and 
animals. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

*122. The Liverworts, Mosses, and Ferns Summer term, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 1 or equivalent. 

A study of the liverworts, mosses, and ferns of this area. One hour 
lecture, five hours field work, each week. 

127. Systematic Botany Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 1. 

The indentification of seed plants of the Collegedale area with a 
view of the acquisition of familiarity with the distinguishing features 
of the great plant groups. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, 
each week. 

145. General Embryology First semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 2, 45, or 46, or equivalent. 

An introduction to the development of the vertebrate animal with 
emphasis on the development of the chick. Two hours lecture, three 
hours laboratory, each week. 

*164. Human Physiology Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 11 and 12, or 45 and 46, or equivalent. 
A study of the structure and functions of the human body. Two 
hours lecture and three hours laboratory, each week. 

*177. Microtechnique First semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 1, 2. 

Preparation, mounting and staining of various plant and animal 
tissues on slides for microscopic study. One hour lecture, six hours 
laboratory, each week. 

*178. Animal Histology Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 2, 45 or 46 or equivalent. 

A descriptive study of normal tissues, including those of man. The 

♦Not offered 1958-'59. 

109 



Chemistry Courses 

microscopic identification and characteristics of stained sections is em- 
phasized in the laboratory. One hour lecture, six hours laboratory, each 
week. 

191 or 192. Problems in Biology 

1 to 4 hours, I or 2 hours a semester 
This course is for biology majors and minors only; individual re- 
search work in some field of biology. Content and method of study to 
be arranged. 

CHEMISTRY 

It is intended in this subdivision to give students a practical and a 
cultural knowledge of this field of science, and to provide for the needs 
of those planning to become chemists or to enter professional training 
in medicine, dentistry, nursing, and related fields. 

A minor in Physics or Biology is recommended, and Mathematics 
through Calculus, and Physics 51-52 are advised. 

A major or minor in Chemistry must include Chemistry 102 and 
114 except for Home Economics or Dietetics students minoring in 
chemistry. 

This degree does not necessarily prepare for graduate work in 
chemistry unless Chemistry 151, 152 are included. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN CHEMISTRY 

Course Requirements 

Major (Chemistry) 30 hours 

Including: 1-2; 63, 83-84; or 113-114; 
fl02, 144, 190. 

Minor in Mathematics, Physics, or Biology 

recommended 18 hours 

English 1-2, Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 10 hours 

Fine Arts, including 61 or 62 4 hours 

Foreign Language (German Recommended) 6-14 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 12 hours 

Mathematics 11, 12 6 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51 .— 4 hours 

t 3 hours 
110 



Chemistry 



Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 
of 128 semester hours. 



Pre-medical students will add Biology 45-46 (or 1, 2,) and 
145, Physics 51-52, Algebra 11, and Trigonometry 12. They should 
include in the major, Chemistry 83-84 (or 113-114) and 102. 

1-2. General Chemistry Both semesters, 8 hours 

Prerequisites: High school Algebra and either high school Physics 

or Chemistry or the instructor's permission. (It is recommended that 

Math. 11 and 12 be taken concurrently.) 

An introduction to the elements and their principal compounds; 

the fundamental laws and accepted theories of chemistry. Three hours 

lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

*5. Introduction to Chemistry. First semester, 3 hours 

This course is designed specifically for students preparing for 
elementary school teaching. It consists of simple demonstrations of 
chemical principles, using materials available in the home or school 
and a discussion of the basic principles involved; emphasis is laid on 
application to home situations and on relationships to other sciences. 
Training is also given in the use of chemical illustrations to demon- 
strate character lessons. This course carries credit only toward a 
degree in elementary education. Two hours lecture, three hours labora- 
tory. 

7-8. Survey of Chemistry Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: High school algebra, and either high school physics 
or chemistry, or instructor's permission. 

A survey course designed to familiarize the student with the basic 
principles of chemistry. Attention is given particularly to solutions, 
chemistry of nutrition, digestion, and metabolism. Especially helpful to 
nursing students and to students taking chemistry for science require- 
ment only. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

63. Qualitative Analysis First semester, 2 or 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 1-2, Mathematics 11, 12 or equivalent. 
A study of the principles and methods for the separation and identi- 
fication of inorganic ions; analysis of several unknowns. Two hours 
lecture (one hour of which is laboratory instruction requiring no home- 
work) , two or five hours laboratory, each week. 

81. Organic Chemistry First semester, 4 hours 

A brief study of simple organic compounds, both aliphatic and 

*Not offered 1958-'59. 

Ill 



Sequence for Chemistry Major 

aromatic and their reactions. Three hours lecture, three hours lab- 
oratory each week. 

83-84. (or 113-114) Organic Chemistry Both semesters, 8 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 1-2. 

A study of the aliphatic and aromatic compounds of carbon and 
their reactions. The laboratory work includes typical syntheses of vari- 
ous compounds. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

102. Quantitative Analysis Second semester, 2 or 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Chemistry 1-2, 63. 

This course includes the study of typical volumetric and gravimetric 
methods, quantitative determinations of acidity, alkalinity, and percent- 
age composition of a variety of unknowns. Two hours lecture for nine 
weeks, three or six hours laboratory, each week. 

121. Organic Qualitative Analysis First semester, 2 or 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 83-84. 

Application of solubility principles, classification reactions and the 
preparation of derivatives to the identification of both pure compounds 
and mixtures. Two hours of lecture for nine weeks, and three or six 
hours of laboratory each week. 

122. Advanced Organic Chemistry Second semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 83-84. 

Laboratory principles and practice in the synthesis of various organic 
compounds and other selected topics. Two- hours of lecture, and three 
hours of laboratory work each week. 

134. Advanced Quantitative Analysis Second semester, 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 102. 

A study of some additional methods of analysis beyond those 
considered in Chemistry 102. Special attention is given to spectro- 
photometry, potentiometric and conductometric titrations and other 
instrumental techniques. One hour lecture and three hours laboratory 
each week. 

144. Laboratory Glass Blowing Either semester, 1 or 2 hours 

Training is given in the manipulation of glass for the fabrication of 
laboratory apparatus. Three or six hours laboratory each week. This 
course does not count on basic science requirements nor on the 30 hours 
of the major. 

151:152. Physical Chemistry Both semesters, 8 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 102, Physics 51-52, Mathematics 11 and 12. 

112 



Sequence for Chemistry Major 

Calculus advised for 151, and required for 152. 

A study of the facts, laws, theories, and problems relating to gases, 
liquids, solids, solutions, equilibrium, thermo-chemistry, electro-chem- 
istry, and atomic structure. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory, 
each week. 

171:172. Biochemistry Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 83-84, (or 113-114). 

The materials, mechanisms, and end-products of the processes of 
life under normal and pathological conditions are studied. Two hours 
lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

190. Special Problems in Chemistry Either semester, 1 to 3 hours 

Individual research under the direction of the members of the 
staff. Problems are assigned according to the experience and interest of 
the student. 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE WITH A MAJOR IN CHEMISTRY 

This degree is a preparation for graduate work in chemistry or for 
a professional career in chemistry. 

Course Requirements 

Major (Chemistry) 36-39 hours 

Including: 1-2; 63, 102, 113-114; 121, 
144, 151, 152, 122 or 171, 172 if stu- 
dent is interested in Biochemistry 
Minor should be chosen from Math., Physics, Biology 

or Foods and Nutrition 18 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32, or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts, including 6l or 62 4 hours 

Foreign Language — German 83, 84 6 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics, Biology 22t, 
45J, 46t; Physics 51-52; Math. 11, 12, 

71, 72 34 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

fA minor should be chosen in one of the following fields by using electives 
as follows: Math. 4 hours, Biology 7 hours, or Physics 10 hours. 
{Required only for students planning to do graduate work in Biochemistry. 

113 



Sequence for Chemistry Major 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51 .. 4 hours 

Social Science 12 hours 

Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 

of 128 semester hours. 

MATHEMATICS 

The objectives of this subdivision are to acquaint the student with 
the meaning, scope, methods, and content of Mathematics, and to 
show some of the relationships and contributions of this science to 
modern civilization and culture. 

Minor: A minor in Mathematics requires eighteen hours (exclusive 
of Mathematics 1-2). 

1. Fundamental Concepts of Mathematics First semester, 2 hours 

This course is designed for the teacher education program. It em- 
phasizes the major concepts of number, measurement, function and 
proof which help man to understand the quantitative relationships in his 
natural and social environment. 

2. Functional Mathematics Second semester, 2 hours 

A thorough review of fundamental processes of arithmetic; develop- 
ment of a mature understanding of arithmetic. 

11. College Algebra First semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: One year of high school Algebra. 

Students with two years of high school Algebra may not receive 
credit for this course. 

A review of fundamental operations; first and second degree equa- 
tions; determinants; imaginary numbers; binomial theorem; theory of 
equations. 

12. Plane Trigonometry Second semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Math. 11, and Plane Geometry. 

A study of the six trigonometric functions, and of logarithms; their 
use in the solution of the triangle. 

15. Slide Rule Second semester, 1 hour 

Prerequisite: Math. 12 advised. Offered upon demand. 

51, 52. Analytical Geometry Both semesters, 4 hours 

No credit may be received for the above courses if Math. 71 and 72 
have been taken previously. 

114 



Major in Natural Science 

Equations of useful curves in rectangular and polar coordinates; 
plotting of complex numbers; methods of finding the equations for 
experimental curves. Some calculus is introduced and used. 

71:72 or 101:102. Differential arid Integral Calculus 

Both semesters, 8 hours 

Prerequisite: Math. 11 and 12. Math. 71 is required for enrollment 
in Math. 72. Upper biennium students may receive upper biennium 
credit for this course. 

The methods of the Calculus with extensive applications in the 
fields of Chemistry and Physics. 

111. Differential Equations First semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Math. 71 and 72. 

Introduction to the differential equations to be encountered in 
advanced work in Physics or Chemistry. Solutions for simple boundary 
conditions. 

*112. Theory of Statistics and Probability Second semester, 2 hours 
Prerequisite: Math. 71 and 72. , 

114. Vector Analysis Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Math. 71 and 72. 

Representation of geometric and physical quantities in a form inde- 
pendent of the coordinate system. Fundamental physical equations trans- 
ferred from one set of coordinates to another. 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE WITH A MAJOR IN NATURAL 
SCIENCE 

Course Requirements 

Major (Natural Sciences) 36 hours 

This major is designed especially for teachers to enable them to 
receive a wider, more diversified training in the whole area of Natural 
Sciences. (Biological Science, Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics.) It 
consists of thirty-six semester hours, eighteen of which must be in one 
area (six of which must be upper biennium), and a minimum of eight 
hours each in two others. Open only to prospective teachers. 

Education— Psychology 5, 51, 52, 111, 135. 
136, 173, 174; 190 or 192; 107, 150 or 
180 (This gives a minor in Education) 24 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

*Not offered 1958-'59. 

115 



Physics Courses 

Literature 31, 32, or 41, 42 4 hours 

Speech 5-6 4 hours 

Fine Arts, including 61 or 62 4 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 12 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51 .... 4 hours 
fElectives sufficient to make a four-year total of 128 semester hours. 

PHYSICS 

The courses in this subdivision are intended to present Physics as a 
typical science, and to acquaint students with its relation to other 
sciences and with some of its applications in the fields of research, 
engineering, radio communication, medicine, and dentistry. 

Major: A major in Physics requires thirty hours. Mathematics 
through differential equations is indispensable. Industrial Education 1-2 
is suggested for the vocational requirement for students who do not 
follow the pre-medical curriculum. 

Minor: A minor in Physics requires eighteen hours. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN PHYSICS 

Course Requirements 
Major (Physics) 30 hours 

(Physics 51-52, 181, 182; Math. 11, 12, 

71:72, 111 are required; Chemistry 1-2 is 

recommended; Chemistry 151:152 may 

count on the physics major) 

Minor 18 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts, including 61 or 62 4 hours 

Foreign Language (German or French 

recommended) 6-14 hours 

Health 7, 8 1 hour 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Social Science 12 hours 

fElectives to be selected to meet denominational and state certification. 
116 



Physics Courses 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51 - 4 hours 
Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 
of 128 semester hours. 
Pre-medical students will add Biology 45, 46 (or 1, 2) and 145 
and Chemistry 1-2, 63, 102, 113-114. 

PHYSICS 

*2. Introduction to Physics Second semester, 3 hours 

This course is designed specifically for students preparing for 
elementary school teaching. Simple demonstrations of physical prin- 
ciples, using materials available in the home or school, and dis- 
cussion of basic ideas involved; emphasis is laid on application (to 
home appliances, automobile, and such things) and on the perception 
of character lessons in the material. Open only to students in ele- 
mentary education curriculum. Two hours lecture, three hours labora- 
tory each week. 

51-52. General Physics Both semesters, 8 hours 

Prerequisite: Math. 11 and 12. 

An introductory course in mechanics and heat; wave motion and 
sound; magnetism and electricity; light and modern physics. Three 
hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

*61. Descriptive Astronomy First semester, 3 hours 

An elementary study of our solar system and its relation to the 
stellar universe. 

*82. Electronics Second semester, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: One unit of secondary mathematics. 

A non-mathematical treatment of common receivers, transmitters, 
and transducers as the microphone, speaker, and antenna. 

*102. Physical Optics First semester, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Physics 51-52; Math. 71 and 72. 

Refraction, reflection, interference, and absorption of light are 
shown to follow from the principles introduced in General Physics. 
Three hours lecture, and three hours laboratory, each week. 

103. Kinetic Theory First semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Physics 51-52; Math. 71 and 72. 

Many properties of gases, liquids, and solids can be derived from 
the assumption that matter is composed of small particles in motion. 
Three hours lecture each week. 



♦Not offered 1958-'59. 

117 



Physics Courses 

112. Advanced Electronics Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Physics 82 or radio experience, and Math. 11. More 
advanced circuits in the areas of radio communications and technical 
processes. Transistors. Equations of the amplifier are investigated to 
find band width and amplification. Two hours lecture, and three hours 
laboratory each week. 

*123. Atomic Physics First semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Physics 51-52; Mathematics 111. 

Analysis of atomic spectra from the Bohr-Sommerfeld model of 
the atom. Introduction to the wave mechanics. 

*124. Nuclear Physics Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Physics 123. 

The contributions of each of several models of the nucleus to our 
understanding of radioactivity, fusion and fission. Discussion of the 
source of stellar energy. 

*151:152. Analytic Mechanics Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Physics 51-52, Math. 71:72. Math. Ill advised. 
The mechanics of general physics is reformulated in more advanced 
terms, and problems such as that of the gyroscope are discussed. Intro- 
duction to the theory of relativity. Vectors are discussed as needed. 

161:162. Electricity and Magnetism Both semesters, 6 hours 

Prerequisites: Physics 51-52; Math. 71:72; 111 by second semester. 
The electromagnetic principles of general physics are reformulated 
in advanced terms so that problems may be discussed such as wave 
guides. Vectors are introduced as needed. Three hours lecture, or occas- 
ionally, two hours lecture and three hours laboratory, each week. 

181, 182. Spectroscopy Either semester, 4 hours 

The student takes part in the research project under way in the 
Physics department and becomes familiar with research procedure and 
reporting. This course is limited to majors and minors. 

191, 192. Problems in Physics Either semester, 1 hour 

Individual research work in some field of Physics elected by the 
student. 



♦Not offered 1958-'59. 
118 



SOCIAL SCIENCES 



G. E. Shankel, Chairman; E. T. Watrous 

The objectives of the Division of Social Sciences are to aid in the 
application of divine ideals to all human relationships; to foster an ap- 
preciation of true social and political culture, locally, nationally, and 
internationally; to develop an intelligent understanding of the rela- 
tionship between history and Biblical prophecy; and to prepare teach- 
ers in the social sciences. 

The purpose of the social studies is to assist the student in under- 
standing the complexities of modern society and how the providence of 
God has influenced history. It is designed to enable him to prepare him- 
self and others for the service of mankind here and for the life hereafter. 



BACHELOR OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN HISTORY 
Course Requirements 

Major (History) 30 hours 

Including: 1, 2, 53, 54, 184 

Minor 18 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Literature 31, 32 or 41, 42 4 hours 

Fine Arts 61 or 62 4 hours 

Foreign Language 6-14 hours 

Health 7, 8, 1 hour 

Natural Sciences — Mathematics 12 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

Vocational 4 hours 

Two of the following courses are required: 
Education 21 or 22; Religion 5; Health 51. - 4 hours 

Electives — sufficient to make a four-year total 
of 128 semester hours. 

HISTORY 

Major: A major in history requires thirty hours. It shall include 
History 1, 2, 53, 54, and 184, and may include six hours of upper bi- 
ennium political science credit. History majors should choose one of 
the following fields for the minor: Economics, Secondary Education, 
Religion. 

127 



History Courses 

Minor: For a minor in history eighteen hours are required, includ- 
ing History 1, 2, 53, 54. It should include three hours of upper bi- 
ennium political science credit. The remainder of the requirement 
should be in the fields of history and political science. 

1, 2. Survey of Civilization Both semesters, 6 hours 

An introductory consideration of the ancient classical and medieval 
contributions to our own civilization, and a consideration of modern and 
current developments. 

*6. History of the Seventh-day Adventist Church 

Second semester, 2 hours 
A survey of the rise and progress of the Seventh-day Adventist 
church. Factors such as the objectives, philosophy, and policies of the 
denomination are examined. Does not apply on State Teachers' Certi- 
fication. 

51, 52. Current Affairs Both semesters, 2 hours 

A course in current political developments of significance both 
domestic and international. Newspapers and current periodicals are 
used as materials. Prerequisite: History 1, 2 or 53, 54. 

53, 54. American History and Institutions Both semesters, 6 hours 
A study of the development of the character and civilization of the 
American people, including their politics and social institutions, and 
reaching to the present time. 

*111, 112. The Renaissance and the Reformation 

Prerequisite: History 1, 2. Both semesters, 4 houts 

An analysis of the revival of learning, of the social changes from 
medieval to modern conditions, and of the causes and courses of the 
Protestant Reformation which was followed by the Counter Reforma- 
tion. 

*115. The Revolutionary Era Second semester, 3 hours 

An analysis of the social, political, religious, cultural, and eco- 
nomic movements during the revolutionary period 1789-1815. 

*131. History of Antiquity First semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: History 1, or equivalent. 

A study of the ancient nations, chiefly Babylonia, Assyria, Egypt, 
Persia, and Israel. 

♦Not offered 1958-'59. 
128 



History, Political Science Courses 

*132. History of the Classical World Second semester, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: History 1, or equivalent. 

A consideration of Greek culture, of Alexander's Hellenistic em- 
pire, of Roman institutions, and of the impact of Christianity upon the 
ancient world. 

145, 146. History of Latin America Both semesters, 4 hours 

Prerequisite: History 53 and 54, or equivalent. 

A survey of the colonial period, and a careful analysis of the 
political, economic, social, religious, and cultural development of the 
Latin-American Republics, and their present relation to world affairs. 

148. History of the South Second semester, 3 hours 

A study of the old South from the discovery through the war be- 
tween the states, the reconstruction and the subsequent developments 
and recent changes, including the current scene. 

151. Ancient and Medieval Christianity First semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: History 1, or equivalent. 

A survey of movements, tendencies, doctrines, and personalities in 
the Christian church from Apostolic days to the modern era. 

152. Modern Christianity Second semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: History 2, or equivalent. 

A study of the reformatory movements in various countries and the 
development of the modern and current religious situation. 

184. Seminar in History Second semester, 1 hour 

Open only to majors in history. Problems of historical research, 
materials, and methods. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

115. American National and State Government 

First semester, 3 hours 
The establishment and operation of the Federal Constitution; the 
national and local judiciary; state, county, and local governments. 

162. Contemporary International Relations Second semester, 3 hours 
Prerequisite: History 1 and 2 or 53 and 54 or equivalent. 
A critical analysis of the chief factors influencing present-day world 
affairs, with special emphasis on the ideological and religious back- 
ground of current conflicts. 



* Not offered in 1958-'59. 

129 



Sociology, Geography Courses 

SOCIOLOGY 

20. Introduction to Sociology Either semester, 2 hours 

82, or 182. Marriage and the Family Either semester, 2 hours 

A course in the ethics of human relationships including the place 
of the family in society, a Christian approach to the problem of mar- 
riage and family life and the inter-relation of parents and children. 
(By special arrangement to do extra work, this course may carry upper 
biennium credit as Sociology 182.) 

156. Field of Social Work Second semester, 3 hours 

The historical background, methods, and functions of public and 
private programs in the field of social welfare. 

GEOGRAPHY 

141. World Geography Second semester, 3 hours 

Maps, land forms, soil, mineral resources, weather, and climate are 
considered. Man's adjustment to various physiographic regions is stud- 
ied. 



130 



PRE-TECHNICAL CURRICULUMS 



Southern Missionary College offers pre-professional and pre-tech- 
nical curriculums in a wide variety of fields. These open the way for 
students to enter professional schools of their choice for more specific 
training, or to enter upon a career as technicians. 

The College is prepared to cooperate with students desiring to enter 
fields not listed below, and will work out special sequences of courses 
needed to meet the entrance requirements to such institutions as may 
be chosen. 

PRE-MEDICAL 

Nearly all medical colleges now require a bachelor's degree of all 
candidates. Therefore students who later expect to enter a medical 
college should register as candidates for a Bachelor of Arts Degree, se- 
lecting suitable majors and minors. 

Students planning to transfer to the College of Medical Evange- 
lists, Loma Linda, California, or any other medical college, should select 
entrance courses as outlined in the current bulletin issued by that college. 
Currently these essential courses include: 

Semester Hours 

Biology 45, 46, or 1, 2 plus 2 hrs. Electives 8 

English 1-2 6 

Foreign Language 6-14 

General Chemistry 1-2 8 

General Embryology 145 3 

History 53, 54 6 

Chemistry 83-84 (or 113-114) 8 

Physics 51-52 8 

Quantitative Analysis 102 3 

Religion 12-16 

The quality of scholarship required for entrance demands that a 
grade-point average in natural sciences and other subjects, figured sep- 
arately, should be not less than 1.5 and a higher grade point average is 
desirable. Actually the College of Medical Evangelists is not now ac- 
cepting any candidates with less than a 1.7 grade-point average. Stu- 
dents who do not reach this grade-point average will not be recom- 
mended. 

PRE-DENTAL 

Admission: See page 32. 

131 



Pre-Dental, Pre-Laboratory Technology 

Class A dental colleges require a minimum of two years (sixty 
hours) of college work, including certain prescribed courses. Students 
planning to enter the Dental School of the College of Medical Evan- 
gelists, Loma Linda, California, should plan on three years of college 
work, to include the following courses: 

Semester Hours 

Biology 45, 46, or 1, 2 8 

Chemistry 1-2, 83-84 16 

English 1-2 6 

Mathematics 11, 12 6 

Physical Education 7, 8 1 

Physics 51-52 8 

Religion 8 

PRE-LABORATORY TECHNICIAN 

Southern Missionary College prepares students for admission to the 
School of Laboratory Technique of the College of Medical Evangelists. 
Admission requirements to this pre-medical technology curriculum are 
the same as for curriculums leading to the Bachelor of Science Degree 
(See page 32.) Three years of college, totaling 96 semester hours, are 
required as preparation for entrance to a school of medical technology. 
The 96 hours must include: 

Semester Hours 

History 53 or 54 3 

American National and State Government 115 3 

College Algebra 11 3 

Plane Trigonometry 12 3 

Physics 51-52 8 

Biology 11, 12, 22, 45, 46 18 

Chemistry 1-2, 63, 102; 83-84; 171 22 

Religion 12-16 

English 1-2 6 

Psychology 51, 52 4 hours 

Foreign Language (German, French, 

Spanish, or Greek) 8 



A student presenting two units of the same foreign language from 
the secondary school may be exempted from this requirement. 



132 



Pre-X-ray Technician, Pre-Optometry, Pre-Pharmacy 

A student presenting three, or more, units of Bible from the sec- 
ondary school will take 12 hours; one presenting two units, 14 
hours; and one presenting one unit, or less, 16 hours. 

Further information regarding the requirements of the School of 
Laboratory Technique, College of Medical Evangelists, Loma Linda, 
California, may be obtained from the bulletin of that school. Students 
who complete the above courses in college plus the one-year laboratory 
technician's curriculum in the School of Laboratory Technique at the 
College of Medical Evangelists will receive the Bachelor of Science 
Degree from that institution. 

PRE-X-RAY TECHNICIAN 

Admission: See page 48. 

Thirty semester hours are needed for admission to the College of 
Medical Evangelists School of X-ray Technique. The following courses 
should be taken: 

Semester Hours 

Anatomy and Physiology 11, 12 6 

Chemistry 7, 8 6 j 

College Algebra and Plane Trigonometry 11, 12 6 

General Physics 51, 52 8 

Religion 6 

PRE-OPTOMETRY 

Admission: See page 48. 

The optometry course usually consists of a five-year curriculum, 
the first two years of which may be taken in an accredited college. 
The following courses which should be included in the two years' 
work will fulfill the requirements in most colleges of optometry. The 
student, however, should check with the requirements of the school 
of his choice. 

Semester Hours 

Biology 45, 46 8 

Chemistry 1-2 8 

English 1-2 6 

Mathematics 11, 12, 51, 52 10 

Physical Education 7, 8 1 

Physics 51-52 8 

Psychology 51, 52 - 4 

Religion 6 

133 



Pre-Pharmacy, Pre-Physical Therapy, Pre-Dental Hygiene 

PRE-PHARMACY 

One year of college work is required for admission to schools of 
pharmacy. The Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy may be obtained at the 
University of Tennessee and most other universities in three additional 
years after completing the following courses in Southern Missionary 
College. Only students having an average of C are admitted to schools 
of pharmacy. The following courses should be included: 

Semester Hours 

Biology 1, 2 6 

Chemistry 1-2 8 

English 1-2 6 

Mathematics 11, 12 6 

Physical Education 7, 8 1 

Religion 1, 2, or 11, 12 4 

PRE-PHYSICAL THERAPY 

The College of Medical Evangelists requires two years of college 
work for admission. The following courses should be included in the 
curriculum. 

Semester Hours 

Religion 8 

History 53 or 54 3 

Political Science 115 3 

Psychology 51, 52 4 

Electives in Psychology 2 

English 1-2 6 

Speech 5 or 6 2 

Physical Education 7, 8 2 

Biology 45, 46 - 8 

Biology 22 4 

Chemistry 7-8 6 

Electives from any field to make total of 62 sem. hrs. 

PRE-DENTAL HYGIENE 

Students planning to take the Pre-dental Hygiene Curriculum at 
the College of Medical Evangelists should take two years of college 
work (64 semester hours) and include the following: 

134 



Pre-Dental Hygiene, Pre-Engineering 

Semester Hours 

Accounting 11 3 

Biology 2, 11, 12, 22 13 

Chemistry 1-2, 81 12 

English 1-2 6 

History 53, 54 6 

Nutrition 2 2 

Physical Education 2 

Psychology 51, 52 4 

Secretarial Science 13 - 2 

Sociology 20 2 

Speech 5, 6 4 

Religion 8 

PRE-ENGINEERING 

Although Southern Missionary College does not offer an engineer- 
ing degree, a two-year preparatory curriculum is offered, the comple- 
tion of which enables students to transfer to an engineering school 
without loss of time. For the first two years all engineering students take 
approximately the same natural sciences, mathematics, and core-curric- 
ulum courses. The following embodies the basic requirements. 

Semester Hours 

Chemistry 1-2 8 

English 1-2 6 

Mathematics 11, 12, 51, 52, 71:72 20 

Physical Education 7, 8 1 

Physics 51-52, 82 12 

Mechanical and Architectural Drafting 1, 2, 103-104 12 
Religion 8 

PRE-LAW 

The program below has been fashioned to meet the requirements 
of the Law School of the University of Tennessee and others accredited 
by the National Association of American Law Schools. Students who 
complete 96 semester hours with a grade-point average of 1.0 or better 
may receive the Bachelor of Arts Degree from Southern Missionary Col- 
lege upon satisfactory completion of 32 semester hours in the law school 
provided : 

135 



Pre-Law 

1. That the last year of pre-professional work be taken in residence at 
Southern Missionary College. 

2. That application for this degree be made before entering the law 
school. 

3. That the student maintain up to the time of his graduation a pattern 
of living and conduct compatible with the aims and objectives of 
Southern Missionary College. 

4. That the student fulfills the requirements for a major and a minor. 

The courses as outlined below should be in the three-year curric- 
ulum necessary for entrance to a law school. 

English 1-2; 31, 32 or 4l, 42 10 hours 

Language 6-14 hours 

Religion 12 hours 

Science 12 hours 

Social Science 53, 54, 115 9 hours 

Business Law 55, 56, 104 6 hours 

Psychology 4 hours 

Speech 5:6 4 hours 



136 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 



EXPENSES 

Having met the full financial and labor requirements the student 
has actually covered only part of the full cost of his instruction and 
maintenance. The operating deficit is covered by gifts, subsidies, and 
funds from other sources. The educational opportunity afforded each 
student in Southern Missionary College represents a large investment 
in buildings and equipment, averaging more than two thousand dol- 
lars for each rt ndent enrolled. 

BASIC COSTS 

RENT IN RESIDENCE HALLS 

A room charge of $19.00 per calendar month is made to each stu- 
dent residing in a school home. The rate for rooms with adjoining 
bath is $21.00 for each student. On this basis two students occupy 
one room. Where three students occupy one room, the monthly charge 
per student is reduced by $2.00. No refund is made because of absence 
from the campus either for regular vacation periods or for other rea- 
sons. 

MARRIED STUDENTS' HOUSING 

The College provides approximately thirty-five apartments for mar- 
ried students. These range in size from two room to four rooms and are 
unfurnished. Rents range from $26.00 per month to $45.00 per month. 
Prospective students are invited to write to the Assistant Business Man- 
ager for details. A reservation deposit of $10.00 is charged. This is re- 
funded on the student's final statement of the school year pending 
satisfactory clearance of housing. 

There are fifty or more privately owned apartments in the Col- 
legedale community. These also are available to students. Information 
may be supplied by the Assistant Business Manager upon request. 

BOARD CHARGES 

The cafeteria plan of boarding is used, which allows the student 
the privilege of choosing his food and paying only for what he 
selects. The minimum monthly charge for dormitory students is $20.00 
for women and $24.00 for men. This covers a full calendar month. 
Board charges for students vary greatly. The average monthly charge 
of the past school year was approximately $40.00 for men and $30.00 
for women. However, individual charges varied from $17.90 to $68.10 
for men and from $15.20 to $49.10 for women. 

No reduction of the minimum charge is made for absence from the 
campus except for specified vacations of one week or more, and in 

137 



Basic Costs 

cases of emergency. Three meals a day are served. Students living in 
the residence halls are expected to take their meals in the dining room. 

ADVANCE DEPOSIT AND MATRICULATION FEE 

An advance payment is required of all students including veterans 
and those expecting colporteur or teaching scholarships on or before 
the date of registration. Included in this advance payment is a deposit 
which is refunded at the close of the school year or upon withdrawal 
from school. The refundable deposit is $50.00 less than the advance 
payment required. 

The amount of this advance payment is determined as follows: 

A. Those being charged housing, tuition, and board $150.00 

B. Those being charged any two of the three above 125.00 

C. Those being charged any one of the three above 100.00 

For a married couple, each enrolled for eight hours or more of 

school work, the regular advance deposit will be required from each. 
For a combined total fifteen semester hours or less, the charge will 
be the same as for one person. 

Students registering for music only are not required to pay any 
advance deposit or general fee, but there is a $2.00 registration fee 
for all such music students. However, a rental will be levied for use 
of piano or organ. 

CHEMISTRY LABORATORY DEPOSIT 

All students registered for a chemistry course will be charged a 
$5.00 deposit before they will be assigned to a chemistry locker. This 
deposit will be refunded to the student at the close of the course or 
upon dropping the course, provided the student cleans his locker and 
equipment in a manner prescribed by the Chemistry Department. Any 
breakage, however, will be deducted from the advance deposit. 

STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

The Student Association of Southern Missionary College publishes 
the school paper, The Southern Accent, and the annual, The Southern 
Memories. The Student Association also has other financial obligations 
such as the payment of major offices, school projects, etc. To cover 
the costs of these various endeavors a fee of $12.00 per student per 
year is required. This fee, appearing on the first statement, is included 
in the advance payment and is not refundable. 

In the case of married students both attending school only one 
student association fee is charged per family. However, a $1.00 charge 
will be made for the extra photo required for the annual. 

138 



Tuition and Fees 
TUITION AND FEES— For l958-'59 Fiscal Year 



Semester 


Tuition 








Hours 


Per Sem. 


Tuition 


Gen. Fee 


Total 


1 


$27.00 


$54.00 


$ 5.00 


$59.00 


2 


48.00 


96.00 


10.00 


106.00 


3 


67.00 


134.00 


15.00 


149.00 


4 


88.00 


176.00 


32.00 


208.00 


5 


109.00 


218.00 


32.00 


250.00 


6 


125.00 


250.00 


32.00 


282.00 


7 


162.00 


324.00 


42.00 


366.00 


8 


162.00 


324.00 


42.00 


366.00 


9 


162.00 


324.00 


42.00 


366.00 


10 


216.00 


432.00 


42.00 


474.00 


11 


216.00 


432.00 


42.00 


474.00 


12 


216.00 


432.00 


42.00 


474.00 


13 


228.00 


456.00 


42.00 


498.00 


14 


228.00 


456.00 


42.00 


498.00 


15 


240.00 


480.00 


42.00 


522.00 


16 


240.00 


480.00 


42.00 


522.00 


17 


250.00 


500.00 


42.00 


542.00 


18 


260.00 


520.00 


42.00 


562.00 



Tuition charges are made in four equal installments for each semes- 
ter, monthly, beginning with the statement for October. 

It is assumed to be the earnest purpose of each student to secure an 
education, and since even those working their entire way have time for 
as much as one-half of a full-class load, each student is urged to carry 
at least that much school work. Except by permission of the President's 
Council, the minimum course load a student may carry is eight hours. 

The General Fee, which is included in the advance payment 
will appear on the first statement issued. It includes charges for 
lyceum programs, library fee, laboratory fees, charges for musical 
organizations, graduation expense, matriculation expense, all musical 
rentals (piano, organ, instruments), and medical and psychological 
services as set forth in a separate pamphlet provided students upon 
registration. 

A 50 per cent refund on General Fee will be credited to any student 

139 



Tuition and Fees 

withdrawing on or before the completion of the first nine weeks. No 
refund will be granted thereafter. 

For those entering the second semester, the General Fee shall be 
70 per cent of the yearly charge. A 25 per cent refund will be given 
to those entering second semester but withdrawing during the first five 
weeks of the second semester. 



ESTIMATE OF EXPENSES ON THE ORLANDO CAMPUS 
OF THE DIVISION OF NURSING 

The Division of Nursing offers part of its program on the Col- 
legedale campus and part on the Orlando campus located at the 
Florida Sanitarium and Hospital. Charges for tuition and other 
expenses on the Collegedale campus follow the same schedule as 
for any college work. The expenses on the Orlando campus are here 
explained : 

Tuition: Tuition charges while on the Orlando campus are based 
on the semester hours of credit at the same rate as on the Collegedale 
campus. 

The General Fee ($57 per year) includes charges for library fees, 
laboratory fees, matriculation expense, health fee, activity fee. Blue 
Cross Hospitalization Plan and Blue Shield is in addition to this fee. 

The health fee covers the annual physical examination including 
routine lab and x-ray, booster shots for immunizations as required by 
the schools, x-rays for affiliations. Other medical care and cost of 
drugs will be at the student's personal expense. 

Room Rent: The rate for rooms with adjoining bath is $19 per 
month for each student. Private rooms and bath may be available at 
a higher rate per month. 

Board Charges: Meals are served in the Hospital Cafeteria. The 
average monthly cost is approximately $30 per student. The minimum 
charge is $20. 

Incidentals: Personal items such as books, clothing, and spending 
money vary with individuals and is not estimated here. 

Uniforms and Cape: Approximately $50 will be needed for uni- 
forms and $25 for cape if cape is desired. The uniform will be pur- 
chased the first semester of the sophomore year while the student is 
on the Collegedale campus. Fifty dollars will be requested at the 
time the uniforms are ordered. 

140 



are ex 



Music Tuition — Room Deposit 

Advanced Deposits: Students registering on the Orlando campus 
expected to make the same advanced guarantee deposit required 
students on the Collesedale campus. 



by students on the Collegedale campus. 



Payment of Accounts: The policy for payment of the account is the 
same on the Orlando campus as it is on the Collegedale campus. 

MUSIC TUITION 

The charge for any private music instruction is $36.00 per semester, 
or $72.00 for the year, for a minimum of 15 lessons per semester. This 
charge is made in eight installments of $9.00 each, in the same manner 
as the regular tuition. In addition to private instruction in voice, classes 
of from two to five students are arranged at a cost per student of $22.00 
per semester. All persons who wish to take music must enroll for it at 
the Registrar's Office even if they are not taking it for credit or if music 
is all they are taking. There is a $2.00 registration fee for those who 
are taking music only. 

Students who enroll late, or who withdraw before the end of the 
semester, are charged at the rate of $2.40 per week up to a maximum of 
$36.00 for one lesson a week. Withdrawal is made by means of a drop 
voucher obtained at the Registrar's Office. There are no refunds for 
specified vacation periods or lessons missed because of the student's 
absence. 

ROOM OR HOUSING DEPOSIT 

Dormitory rooms may be reserved by mailing a $5.00 room deposit 
to the Secretary of Admissions at the College. The deposit for married 
students housing is $10.00. This deposit will appear to the credit of the 
student at the time of his departure provided the accommodation is 
left in good order. 

Since the deposit serves not only as a reservation fee but also as a 
guarantee that the accommodation will be left in good order, all stu- 
dents registered and living in college housing will be charged this 
deposit. 

In case the student's application is not accepted; or if notice of 
nonattendance is given the College three weeks before the opening of 
the term, the deposit will be refunded. 

LATE REGISTRATION 

For late registration $5.00 

See page 34 for statement of the exact day and hour when each student is 
expected to present himself for testing and/or registration. 

141 



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Payment of Accounts 

LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING SERVICE 

The College operates a modern laundry and dry cleaning plant. 
Students are invited to patronize this service. Charges for service ren- 
dered will be entered on the student's account to be settled monthly. 
There is a minimum charge for dormitory students of $2.00 a month 
for women and $3.00 a month for men. 

TITHE AND CHURCH EXPENSE 

Southern Missionary College encourages the payment of tithe and 
church expense by its student workers. In order to facilitate this prac- 
tice, arrangements may be made for each student to have charged to 
his account 10 per cent of his school earnings for tithe, and 2 per 
cent for church expense. These funds are then transferred by the Col- 
lege to the treasurer of the Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist Church. 

FUND FOR PERSONAL EXPENSES — PLEASE NOTE 

Students should be provided with sufficient funds, in addition to 
money for school expenses, to cover cost of books, clothing, and all 
personal items. They may open deposit accounts at the Business Office, 
subject to withdrawal in person only, and these funds are available at 
any time, as long as there is a credit remaining of what the student has 
deposited. These deposit accounts are entirely separate from the regular 
student's expense accounts. 

Each student should bring $20 to $30 for books and supplies at the 
beginning of each semester. Books and supplies are sold at the College 
Store. 

PAYMENT OF ACCOUNTS 

Statements will be issued to students as of the last day of each calen- 
dar month, covering the month's expenses and credits. This billing is 
subject to discount when paid by the 20th of the following month. 
Should a student's account be unpaid by the 10th of the succeeding 
month, he may not expect to continue in class until satisfactory arrange- 
ments are made. The College is unable to carry student accounts for 
any length of time. Arrangements should be made for some other plan 
of financing. 

143 



Student Labor Regulations 

EXAMPLE OF CREDIT POLICY 

Period covered by statement October 1-31 

Approximate date of billing November 5 

Discount period ends November 20 

Class attendance jeopardized if still unpaid December 10 

This schedule of payment must be maintained since the budget is 

based upon the 100 per cent collection of student charges within the 

thirty-day period following date of billing. 

Transcripts of credits and diplomas are issued only when students' 

accounts are paid in full. 

STUDENT LABOR REGULATIONS 

Believing in the inspired words that "systematic labor should con- 
stitute a part of the education of youth," 1 Southern Missionary College 
has made provision that every student enrolled may have the privilege 
of organizing his educational program on the "work-study" plan. 
"Jesus the carpenter, and Paul the tent-maker, . . . with the toil of the 
craftsman linked the highest ministry, human and divine." 2 The College 
not only provides a work-study program, but strongly recommends it 
to each student enrolled. 

Inasmuch as the student's labor constitutes a part of his education, 
participation in the work program is graded, and a report thereon is 
issued to him. This grade is based upon the following: 

Quality of work Leadership and Initiative 

Quantity of work Punctuality 

Safety habits Dependability 

Cooperation Efficiency 

Compatability 

A record of vocational experience and efficiency is also kept, by 
semesters, for each student in which is listed the type of work in which 
he has engaged and his degree of efficiency. This information will be 
available to potential employers. 

The College will assign students to departments where work is avail- 
able and cannot shift students from one department to another merely 
upon request. It should be understood that once a student is assigned 
to work in a given department, he will remain there for the entire school 
year except in rare cases where changes are recommended by the school 
nurse, or are made at the discretion of the College. 



1. Ellen G. White, Fundamentals of Christian Education, (Nashville, Ten- 
nessee: Southern Publishing Association, 1923), p. 44. 

2. Ibid. 

144 



Scholarships 

Should a student find it necessary to be absent from work, he must 
immediately make arrangements with his work superintendent. In cases 
of illness, he will also inform the Health Service. Any student who de- 
sires to terminate his regularly scheduled work program or transfer 
to another work department may be required to give two weeks' advance 
notice to his work superintendent. Failure to comply with this regula- 
tion will constitute grounds for suspension from class attendance until 
he returns to work or is excused therefrom. 

Student employees should regard the work appointment with equal 
importance to the class schedule. It is expected that a student must 
continue the work schedule to the end of the term in spite of semester 
and final exams. Preparation for tests is a day by day matter. Absenting 
one's self from work is considered as equally out of order as cutting 
class and is handled by appropriate discipline. 

During the first two weeks of school, it is not always possible to 
get everyone into a work program, but by the end of September, usually 
every one has a job. This means that it may be necessary to work an 
extra hour a week to make up for the time lost in September before 
it was possible to get everyone placed in a work activity. 

BIRTH CERTIFICATE 

All students who expect to work and are under twenty years of age 
must present a Birth Certificate upon registration. This certificate must 
be left on file in the Assistant Business Manager's office. No student will 
be permitted to work until the Birth Certificate is on file at the College. 
This is imperative under the laws of the State of Tennessee. 

WORK PERMIT 

Whenever a student seventeen years of age or under is registered, 
the college issues a Tennessee Employment Certificate. This must be 
signed and on file at the College before a student may start work. 

SCHOLARSHIPS 

COLPORTEUR SCHOLARSHIP 

That students might have adequate work opportunities of a profit- 
able nature (both financially and spiritually) during the summer 
months, the College, together with the Southern Publishing Association 
and the several local conferences and Bible Houses throughout the 
Southern Union, have banded together to offer a bonus to students sell- 
ing denominational books or magazines. 

Students may make arrangements with one of the several Bible 

145 



Scholarships 

Houses to sell books or magazines in a designated territory. The com- 
mission to students, as well as to full-time colporteurs, is 50 per cent of 
the total dollar volume of literature sold. In addition to this commis- 
sion the organization indicated above will pay to the student colporteur 
a liberal bonus. 

The operation of this plan might well be pictured as follows: 
Total books delivered " $1,400.00 

Cost of books delivered 700.00 

Commission earned on sales 700.00 

Colporteur bonus 300.00 



Total funds deposited at Southern Missionary College 

for educational expenses of the student colporteur. $1000.00 

It is evident from these illustrative figures that the bonus paid is 
very liberal. It amounts to 43 1/7 per cent of the regular commissions 
($700) or 30 per cent of the total amount ($1,000) deposited to the 
student's credit at the College by the contributing organizations. In 
actual practice the bonus is computed in this way: 

Divide sum turned over to Bible House by student colporteur 
by .70 ($700 divided by .70 equals $1,000) and the quotient 
equals the amount deposited to the student's credit at the Col- 
lege. Subtract from this total the commissions ($700) which 
the student remitted to the Bible House ($1,000 — $700 equals 
$300) and you have the amount of the bonus. 
There are various other regulations that pertain, such as: 
i. A student must spend a minimum of 350 (300 for women) 
hours in the colporteur work during the summer in order to 
qualify. 

2. The colporteur bonus will be granted only to such student 
colporteurs as actually use both commissions and bonus for edu- 
cational expenses at Southern Missionary College. 

(Note) These provisions and others are explained in detail in a separate 
pamphlet which is available on request at the College or at any of the 
Bible Houses. 

TUITION SCHOLARSHIP 

Each year the College, in conjunction with the several local con- 
ferences of the Southern Union Conference, awards eleven $50 cash 
scholarships to be applied on tuition: $25 at the end of the first se- 
mester and $25 at the end of the second. The following schools are 
eligible to participate in this plan: 

146 



Educational Fund 

Asheville Agricultural School Madison College Academy 

Collegedale Academy (2) Little Creek Academy 

Forest Lake Academy (2) Pine Forest Academy 

Highland Academy Mt. Pisgah Academy 

The candidates are chosen as follows: The faculty of each designated 
school nominates its candidate; the name, if approved by the school 
board, is recommended to the educational board of the local confer- 
ence, for final approval. The selection of nominees is based on charac- 
ter, scholarship, personality, and promise of future leadership. 

SCHOLARSHIPS IN TEACHER EDUCATION 

In order to help young people of good moral character who possess 
talents and interest in the field of elementary school teaching, scholar- 
ships amounting to $200 each are available through the beneficience of 
the Southern Union and local conferences of Seventh-day Adventists. 
Southern Missionary College will provide opportunity for students on 
these scholarships to work $300 of their remaining school expenses. 
For further details write to the Educational Secretary of the local con- 
ference where you reside in the Southern Union. If you reside outside 
the Southern Union, write to the Union Secretary of Education, Box 
849, Decatur, Georgia. 

SCHOLARSHIPS IN NURSING 

Student Loan Fund: A student loan fund has been established 
to aid a limited number of qualified students. Applications for the 
loan should be sent to the chairman of the Division of Nursing. 

Southern Union Nursing Scholarship: This fund provides $150 
for the freshman year and $300 for the sophomore year. This amount 
will be advanced by the Southern Union Conference and will be paid 
directly to SMC. The student receiving this financial aid will agree 
to enter nursing service at the F.S.H. after graduation. For each 
month of service rendered at regular graduate nurses' rates, the finan- 
cial obligation will be amortized at the rate of $25 per month. Students 
who are interested should write to the Chairman of Division of 
Nursing for application. 

EDUCATIONAL FUND 

Many young people are deprived of the privilege of attending col- 
lege because of a lack of necessary means. To aid these, an earnest ef- 
fort has been made to obtain donations for the establishment of an 
education fund, from which students worthy of help may borrow 
money for a reasonable length of time. Faithfulness in refunding these 
loans will make it possible for the same money to assist many students 
in school. There have been some gifts, and they have been used to help 

147 



Educational Fund 

several young men and women complete their work in this college. But 
the needs of worthy students have been greater than the funds on hand; 
consequently it has been impossible in many instances to render the 
needed assistance. It has therefore been decided to direct the attention 
of patrons and friends of the school to these facts and to invite them 
to give such means as they may desire to devote to this purpose. The 
College will be glad to correspond with any who think favorably of this 
plan, and will continue to use the gifts so that the wishes of the donors 
may be fulfilled and the best results obtained. 

"In each conference a fund should be raised to lend to worthy poor 
students who desire to give themselves to the missionary work; and in 
some cases they should receive donations. When the Battle Creek Col- 
lege was first started, there was a fund placed in the Review and Her- 
ald office for the benefit of those who wished to obtain an education, 
but had not the means. This was used by several students until they 
could get a good start; then from their earnings they would replace 
what they had drawn, so that others might be benefited by the fund. 
The youth should have it plainly set before them that they must work 
their own way as far as possible and thus partly defray their expenses. 
That which costs little will be appreciated little. But that which costs 
a price somewhere near its real value will be estimated accordingly." — 
Testimonies, Vol. VI, pages 213, 214. 



148 



General Index 



GENERAL INDEX 



A. G. Daniells Memorial Library .. 23 

Absences 38, 39 

Academic Regulations — 30 

Accounting, Courses in 64 

Accounts, Payment of .. 143 

Accreditation - 25 

Administrative Staff 9 

Admissions 30 

Agriculture Courses 51 

Alternating Courses 46 

Alumni Association 28 

Announced Regulations 40 

Application Procedure 30 

Applied Arts, Division of 51 

Art, Courses in 91 

Athletics 27, 83 

Attendance Regulations 38, 39 

Auditing Courses 37 

Automobiles 39 

Bachelor of Arts Degrees, Require- 
ments for 

Biology 47, 106 

Business Administration and 

Economics 47, 62 

Chemistry 47, 110 

English 47, 98 

History 47, 127 

Music Performance 47, 92 

Physics 47, 116 

Religion 47, 122 

Spanish 47, 103 

Theology 47, 121 

Bachelor of Music Education, 

Requirements for 47 

Bachelor of Science Degrees, 
Requirements for 

Business Administration ... . 47, 64 
Business Administration for 

Publishing Leaders 47, 62 

Chemistry 47, 113 

Foods and Nutrition 47, 52 

Home Economics 47, 51 

Industrial Education 47, 56 

Medical Secretarial Science 47, 68 

Natural Science 47, 115 

Nursing 47, 88 

Secretarial Science 47, 67 

Teacher Education 47, 74 

Basic Courses, Requirements 49 

Bible, Courses in 123 

Bible Instructor, Two-year 

Curriculum 126 



Biblical Languages 102 

Biology, Courses in 107 

Board of Directors 7 

Executive Committee 8 

Broom Factory 25 

Buildings and Equipment 22 

Business Administration, Division 

of 62 

Business, Courses in 65 

"C" Average .... 30, 36, 37, 41, 42, 44 
Calendar, July, 1958-June, I960 .... 4 

Calendar of Events 5 

Campus Organizations 26 

Candidacy for Graduation 44 

Certification of SMC 25 

Certification. Teacher 75 

Changes in Registration 34 

Chapel Attendance 38 

Chemistry, Courses in Ill 

Church Music Courses 95 

Citizenship 40 

Class Appointments, Attendance .... 38 

Class Standing 36 

Classification of Students 36 

Clerical Training, Course in 73 

College, An Ideal Christian 20 

College Directory 7 

College Press 24 

College Store 24 

College Student, An Ideal 20 

Collegedale Academy 28 

Collegedale Clinic 27 

Collegedale Industries, Inc 24 

Collegedale Tabernacle-Auditorium 23 

Colporteur Bonus 145 

Conduct, Moral 40 

Construction and Design, 

Courses in 57 

Convocations 27 

Core Curriculum 49 

Correspondence Work 40 

Counseling 27 

Course Numbers 46 

Course Requirements, Basic 49 

Courses of Instruction 51-136 

Credit, Additional Hour of 37 

Credit Hour 46 

Credit Policy 144 

Curriculums, Degree 47 

Curriculums, Pre-Professional and 

Pre-Technical 48, 131 

Curriculums, Two-year 47 

149 



General Index 



Deficiencies, Entrance 31 

Degree Requirements, Basic 48 

Decrees Offered 46 

See Bachelor of Arts 

See Bachelor of Music Education 

See Bachelor of Science 

Basic Course Requirements 49 

Major and Minor Requirements 49 

Directors, Board of - 7 

Divisions of Instruction 51-136 

Drop Vouchers - -— 35 

Earl F. Hackman Hall -. 23 

Economics, Courses in 66 

Education, Courses in — 78 

Education, Phychology, Health, 

Division of 74 

Educational Program .30 

Elementary School 24 

English, Courses in — 99 

Ensemble Music 97 

Entrance Deficiencies — 31 

Entrance Requirements - 30 

Examinations 41 

Admission by — 32 

Course 41 

Entrance — 5, 32 

Exemption by — 41 

Special 42 

Expenses, see Financial Plans 142 

Extension Work 40 

Extracurricular Activities and 

Service 27 

Faculty - 11 

Organization of 16 

Fees, see Financial Plans 

Financial Information 137 

Financial Plans 142 

Aids - 27, 145 

Colporteur Bonus 146 

Loans, Educational Fund .... 147 

Teacher Scholarships 147 

Tuition Scholarships 146 

Credit Policy 144 

Employment Opportunities .. 21, 24 

Expenses 137 

Advance Deposit 138 

Board 137 

Housing, Married Students .. 137 

Late Registration 141 

Laundry and Dry Cleaning .. 143 

Matriculation Fee 138 

Music Tuition 141 

Rent, Residence Halls 137 

Room or Housing Deposit .. 141 

Tuition and Fees 139 

Payment of Accounts 143 



Personal Expenses 143 

Student Association Fee 138 

Summary Chart 142 

Tithe and Church Expense 14 3 

Fine Arts, Division of 91 

Art Courses 91 

Music Courses . 93 

First Semester 5 

Food and Nutrition Courses 5 3 

Foreign Languages. Courses in .... 102 

Foreign Students 31 

Freshman Standing 30 

G. E. D. Tests 31 

General Business, Courses in 65 

General Requirements for 

Graduation 43 

Geography, Courses in 130 

German. Courses in 103 

General Index 149 

Governing Standards 40 

Grades and Reports 42 

Grade Points 42 

Graduate Record 

Examinations 43 

Graduation Standards 43 

Graphic Arts Courses 58 

Greek. Courses in 102 

Harold A. Miller Fine Arts 

Building — 23 

Health, Courses in 83 

Health Service 27 

Hebrew, Courses in 102 

History of the College 22 

History, Courses in 128 

Home Economics, Courses in 53 

Home Economics, Curriculums .... 51 
Home Economics, Two-year 

Curriculum 52 

Home Management — Child Care- 
Courses 54 

Honor Roll 43 

Honors, Graduation with 44 

Hour, Semester 46 

Hour. Special 37 

Housing, Married Students .. 24, 137 

In Absentia, Graduation 44 

Incompletes 42 

Industrial Arts Teacher Training 

Courses 60 

Industrial Education, Courses in .. 57 
Industrial Education, 

Curriculum 56 

Industrial Buildings 24 

Industrial Superintendents 10 

Industries 21 

Industries, Why 21 



150 



General Index 



Instruction, Divisions of 45 

John H. Talge Residence Hall ...... 23 

Junior Standing 36 



Labor Regulations 

Birth Certificate 

Work Permit 

Labor-Class Load 

Languages and Literature, 
Division of 

Late Registration 

Laundry, The College 

Law, Sequence in 

Leave of Absence 

Library Science, Course in 

Loans 

Location of the College .... 

Lyceum 

Lynn Wood Hall 



144 

145 

145 

35 



98 

34 

25 

I 35 

40 
55 

147 
22 
~>1 



Maintenance Building 25 

Major and Minor 

Requirements 47, 49 

See also: 

Biology -- 106 

Business Administration 62 



Chemistry 

Economics . 

Education and Psychology 
English 



1 10 

65 

74 

98 

Foods and Nutrition 52 



German 
History 



103 

127 



Home Economics 51 



Industrial Education 

Mathematics 

Medical Secretarial Science 

Music 

Natural Science 

Nursing 

Physics 

Printing .... 

Religion 

Secretarial Science 



. 56 

114 
. 68 
. 92 

115 
. 88 

116 
...56 

122 
...67 



Spanish 103 

Speech 101 

Teacher Education 74 

Theology 121 

Marriages 40 

Mathematics, Courses in 114 

Maude Jones Residence Hall 23 

Mechanical and Architectural 

Drawing Courses — - 57 

Medical Secretary 68 

Medical Service — 27 

Metal and Mechanical Arts 
Courses 59 



Ministry Standards of Evaluation 

for 119 

Minor Requirements 49 

Moral Conduct 40 

Music 91 

Courses in 93 

Curriculum 92 

History Courses 94 

Organizations 26 

Tuition 141 

Music Education Courses 95 

Music Performance Requirements 96 

Natural Science and Mathematics. 
Division of 106 

Nursing 87 

Courses in 88 

Curriculum 88 

Scholarships 147 

Objectives of the College 18 

Office Secretary. General 67 

One-year Course Clerical Training 7 3 

Orientation Days 5, 32 

Physical Education, Courses in .... 84 

Physics, Courses in 117 

Political Science, Courses in 129 

Pre-Dental 131 

Pre-Engineering 135 

Pre-Laboratory Technician 132 

Pre-Law 135 

Pre-Medical 131 

Pre-Optometry 133 

Pre-Pharmacy I 34 

Pre-Physical Therapy 1 34 

Pre-Professional and Pre- 

Technical Curriculms 131 

Pre-X-ray Technician 133 

Preparatory School 28 

Printing, Courses in 58 

Publications 26 

Publishing Ministry Prepara- 
tion for 62 

Regional Field Representatives 8 

Registration 34 

Regulations, Academic 30 

Regulations, Announced 40 

Religion and Applied 

Theology 119 

Religion, Courses in 124 

Religious Organizations 26 

Remedial Programs 28 

Requirements, Basic Course 48 

Residence Halls 23 

Residence Regulations 40 



151 



General hidex 



Scholarships - 145 

Second Semester - — 6 

Secretarial Science, Courses in 69 

Secretarial Scrence. Curriculum .... 67 

Self-Help, Student 27 

Semester Hours 35 

Senior Standing 37 

Seventh-day Adventist Tenets 

of Faith 18 

Social Sciences, Division of J 27 

Sociology, Courses in 130 

Sophomore Standing 37 

Southern Missionary College, 

Industrial Superintendents 10 

Spanish, Courses in 104 

Special Hours 37 

Special Student, Adult 32, 37 

Speech, Courses in ]()l 

Student, An Ideal 20 

Student Housing Projects 24, 137 

Student Life and Services 26 

Student Organizations 26 

Student, Special 32, 37 

Study and Work Load 35 

Subject Requirements for 

Admission 32 

Summer Session 5, 29 

Tardiness 38 

Teacher Certification — 75 

Teacher Education 74 



Testing and Counseling Service .... 27 

Textiles — Clothing Courses 54 

Theology, Courses in 125 

Applied 125 

Curriculum 121 

Evaluation Standards 119 

Theory, Music Courses in 93 

Tithe and Church Expense 143 

Transcript 30 

Transfer of Credit 31 

Transfer Students 30 

Tuition and Fees 139 

Two-year Curriculums, 
Sequence for: 

Bible Instructor 126 

General Office Secretary 68 

Home Economics 53 

Medical Secretary 69 

Unaccredited Schools 32 

Upper Biennium, Admission of 

Sophomores to 37 

Veterans, Admission on 

G. E. D. Test 31 

Vocational Training Program 60 

Withdrawals 35 

Work-Study Schedule 35 

Worship Attendance 39 



152 



Application for Admission to Southern Missionary College 

COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 

Please give all information requested completely and accurately, using ink 
or a typewriter. Each application must be signed personally by the applicant. 
PLEASE ENCLOSE A SNAPSHOT OR SMALL PHOTO with your name written 
on back. 

The room reservation fee oi $5 should accompany the application. It will 
be credited on the first statement: or it will be refunded if the application is not 
accepted, or if notification of non-attendance is sent to the college. 

Copies of the Bulletin and the Student Handbook, "SMC and YOU." will be 
sent upon request. 

Date 



Last Name 
Present Address- 



(Mr. Mrs. Miss) 



First 



Middle 



Veteran?- 



Number Street 
_ Height 



Citv and Zone 
Weight 



State 
Age 



Phone: Home- 
Nationality- 



Nearest. 



Citizenship 



Race 



Sex 



Place of Birth 



Date of Birth:_ 



Mo. 
Marital status: Single- 
Divorced No. of children- 



Ch. (Denomination) Where 
Widowed Separated 



5. Parent or legal guardian 
6. 



Address. 



How many years of high school or academy work have you completed? 
Did you graduate?. When? 



12 3 4 

(Circle) 

From what school? 



If so, how many hours (semester, guar 



7. Have you attended college? 

ter) have you completed? 

8. List in chronological order the secondary schools, colleges (if any) and other in- 
stitutions you have attended since the first year oi high school and give, all the 
information called for below: 

Date of 
NAME OF SCHOOL Attendance Complete Address 



9. Name and give mailing address of three persons not related to you who can rec- 
ommend you: 



School Principal or Dean 



Acid'eiis 



S.D.A. Minister 



Address 



A Recent Teacher 

10. When do you plan to enter? 

11. How long do you plan to attend? 



admission to another college for next year? 



Address 



Have you applied for 



12. Where do you plan to reside: Dormitory?- 



With parents?. 



With 



other relatives? (Give name, address, and relationship.) 



13. For what life work are you preparing? 

14. Please indicate your preference oi a course ol study by checking the correct item 
below: 

Senior College Curriculums: Bachelor of Science 
Bachelor of Arts Majoring Majoring In: 
in: 



Pre-Professional and 
Pre-Tech. 



_Biology 

-Business Adm. and 

Economics 
_Chemistry 
-English 
-History 

-Music Performance 
-Physics 
-Religion 
-Social Science 
-Spanish 



-Business Administra- 
tion 

-Bus. Adm. for Pub- 
lishing Leaders 

-Chemistry 

-Foods and Nutrition 



_B.A. in Theology 



.Bachelor of Music 
Education 



One Year Curriculum 

Clerical Training 



-Home Economics 
-Industrial Education 
-Medical Sec. Science 
-Natural Science 
-Nursing Education 
-Secretarial Science 
-Teacher Education 



_Pre-Dental 

_Pre-Engineering 

_Pre-Lab. Tech. 

_Pre-Law 

_Pre-Medical 

_Pre-Nursing 

_Pre-Optometry 

_Pre-Pharmacy 

-Pre-Physical Therapy 

_Pre-X-ray 



Two Year Curriculum 

Bible Instructor 

2 yr. Home 

Economics 

Industrial Education 

Medical Secretary 



-Printing 
-Secretarial Science 



IS. Do you have any physical or health condition which hinders your carrying a 
full course program or doing manual labor? If so, describe: 



16. (Dormitory students only) Under which financial plan will you enter? 1. 

2. 3. 4. 5. (See catalog page 160 for information for finan- 
cial plans). 

Married and village students must make personal arrangments regarding finan- 
cial budgets with the Assistant Business Manager. 

17. Will you make payment for your school expenses yourself? . If not 

give the name and address of the person who will be responsible for the payment 
of your account: 

Name 



Street No. 



City 



Stato_ 



18. How much cash will you provide each month toward your school expenses? . 
(See page 160). 

19. What type of work would you prefer at SMC? 



NOTE: Students under nineteen years of age who plan to work are required by 
law to present a birth certificate before being assigned. 

20. Do you have an unpaid school account? If so, how much? 

In which school? 

21. Have you ever been dismissed from any school because of unsatisfactory scholar- 
ship or conduct? If so, where and why? 

22. Are you now using or have you within the last year used tobacco? 

If so, how recently? Are you now using or have you within 



the last year used intoxicating liquor?- 



If so, how recently?- 



23. 



STUDENT PLEDGE: I have read the Bulletin and recognize that attendance at 
Southern Missionary College is a privilege. I voluntarily pledge, if admitted, to 
uphold loyally and to the best of my ability the standards and principles of the 
college. 



SIGNATURE OF APPLICANT 



For Reference 

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