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Full text of "Southern Missionary College Catalog 1965-66"

SOUTHERN 
MISSIONARY 












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(At QJou/t Se/ti/ice . . . 

Inquiries by mail or telephone should be directed as follows: 



ADMISSIONS — To the Director of Admissions and Records 
396-2136 

STUDENT FINANCE^-To the Director of Student Finance 
396-2111 

MATTERS OF GENERAL INTEREST— To the President 
396-2171 

SCHOLASTIC MATTERS— To the Academic Dean 
396-2603 

MATTERS OF RESIDENCE HALL LIVING— 7o the Dean of 
Students 
396-2171 

396-2195— Women's Residence Hall 
396-2202— Men's Residence Hall 

PUBLIC RELATIONS AND DEVELOPMENT— To the Director of 
Public Relations and Development 
396-2312 



Although overnight accommodations are limited, parents and other 
friends of Southern Missionary College are cordially invited to visit the 
campus. Either the President's Office or the Public Relations Office 
will gladly arrange for you to see the college facilities, visit classes or 
other activities. Administrative offices are open from 8:00 a.m. to 
5:00 p.m., Sunday through Thursday and until 12:00 a.m. on Friday. 



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FROM LIBRARY 



BULLETIN OF 
SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE 



COLLEGEDALE, TENNESSEE 




Volume XV 



'S.M.C." Second Quarter, 1965 



No. 5 



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



McKEE LIBRARY 
Southern Missionary College 
Collegedale, Tennessee 373jp 



Cafewfa* (oft 1965-1966 

SUMMER SESSION, 1965 

JUNE 

13 Registration 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. 

JULY 

9 Mid-Term Examinations 

AUGUST 

6 Session Ends 

7 Summer Commencement 

FIRST SEMESTER 

SEPTEMBER 

13-15 Registration and Freshman Orientation 

16 Classes Begin 

OCTOBER 

8-9 Alumni Homecoming 
12 Missions Promotion Day 
22-30 Religious Emphasis Week 
NOVEMBER 

12 End of Mid-Term 
23-28 Thanksgiving Vacation begins at 12:20 p.m., ends at 10 p.m. the 28th 

DECEMBER 

21 Christmas Vacation begins at 12:20 p.m. 

JANUARY 

4 Christmas Vacation ends at 10 p.m. 
23-27 Semester Examinations 

SECOND SEMESTER 

JANUARY 

31 Registration of Former Students 

FEBRUARY 

1 Registration of New Students 

2 Classes Begin 

17 Senior Class Presentation 

MARCH 

4-12 Religious Emphasis Week 
30 End of Mid-Term 
30 Spring Vacation begins at 12:20 p.m. 

APRIL 

4 Spring Vacation ends at 10 p.m. 
17-19 College Days 

MAY 

23 Semester Examinations begin 

JUNE 

26 Semester Examinations end 
27-29 Commencement Services 

SUMMER SESSION. 1966 

JUNE 

12 Registration 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. 

JULY 

8 Mid-Term Examinations 

AUGUST 

5 Session ends 

6 Commencement Exercises 



11 









Contents 




At Your Service . ~ inside front cover 

Calendar for 1964-65 , ... . . ii 

This Is Southern Missionary College . 1 

Student Life and Services 7 

Admission to SMC *... «... 14 

Programs of Study — Degrees and Curricula 17 

Academic Information . . .. 25 

Divisions of Instruction ..„„ „ , 31 

Departments and Courses of Instruction 33 

Pre-Professional Curricula * 97 

Financial Information . „ 105 

SMC Trustees . „ ...... . 118 

Administration „ ..„ 119 

Superintendents of Auxiliary and Vocational Services 120 

Faculty Directory . „...,..„ _ , 121 

Faculty Committees .,...„ 129 

iii 



114089 




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THIS IS SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE 

PHILOSOPHY AND OBJECTIVES 

The educational philosophy of Southern Missionary College is 
epitomized in the words Intellect, Character, and Health. The har- 
monious development of these three is the educational goal of the 
College. 

SMC recognizes that intellectual competence is not alien to nor 
incompatible with a sincere Christian faith. On the contrary, the 
mental powers must be awakened if the Christian is to perceive the 
true nature of man and his relationship to God the Creator and to 
his fellow men. The development of the intellect means more than 
the pursual of scientific data or the acquisition of historical facts. 
"Every human being, created in the image of God is endowed with 
a power akin to that of the Creator, individuality, power to think 
and to do. . . It i$ the work of true education to develop this power; 
to train the youth to be thinkers, and not mere reflectors of other 
men's thought. . . Let them contemplate the great facts of duty and 
destiny, and the mind will expand and strengthen. Instead of edu- 
cated weaklings, institutions of learning may send forth men strong 
to think and to act, men who are masters and not slaves of circum- 
stances, men who possess breadth of mind^ clearness of thought, and 
the courage of their convictions" E. G. White 

Education at SMC is also concerned with the development of 
character as a code of moral and spiritual values in terms of which 
things or events may be judged as good or bad — right or wrong. 
Christian character reveals principles and standards by which man 
may recognize the imperative nature of duty to God and man. It 
demonstrates great-mindedness as the basis of tolerance; gentleness 
as the antidote to pride and arrogance; dependability as the power 
to make one's talents trusted; and motivation which gives form and in- 
tensity to effort. 

The highest development of intellect and character is possible 
orny if the body is physically fit. The mind cannot be disembodied 
and is therefore influenced greatly by the physical condition of the 
bod;y\ The development of intellect, character, and health must be 
considered as inseparable goals when providing for the student's total 
growth experience. 

The Bible is accepted as the perfect standard of truth. The great- 
ness of education must not be measured with the trappings of life, 
which are the product of scientific and technical achievement. Thesf 
may well become the false symbols of civilization and the pagan idols 
of our age. Education is intended to preserve, transmit, and advance 
knowledge, but SMC also undertakes to develop competent Christian 
men and women who will readily identify themselves with a re- 
demptive approach to the world's needs. 



THIS IS SMC 

In harmony with this general statement of philosophy, the ob- 
jectives of the College are: 

^ Spiritual — To acquaint the student with rays of truth emanat- 
ing from the Sun of Righteousness, which will encourage the 
development of inner spiritual resources as a basis for the 
solution of his personal problems; to foster a sense of loyalty 
and devotion to God and nation; and to prepare responsible 
Christian citizens for participation in the program of the 
Seventh-day Adventist Church. 

y Intellectual — To provide selected knowledge of classified facts 
and relationships which will help the student to sharpen his 
perceptions, to cultivate his powers of analysis, to develop the 
ability to use the scientific method of inquiry, to learn the 
habit of holding a valuable point of view; and to develop 
great-mindedness as opposed to dogmatism, intellectual smug- 
ness, and intolerance. 

^ Ethical — To inculcate concepts of Christian ethics and mo- 
rality and to inspire tolerance of the rights and opinions of 
others. 

y Social — To provide for the development of a well-balanced 
personality through participation in group activities, and to 
instill an appreciation of Christian graces and principles gov- 
erning behavior. 

^ Aesthetic — To inspire an appreciation for that which is ele- 
vating and beautiful as revealed through God's handiwork and 
the best in the fine arts, and to nurture the creative talent of 
the student. 

^ Civic — To stimulate intelligent observation of world affairs, 
and to prepare responsible citizens for participation and lead- 
ership in a free society. 

y Health — To develop attitudes and encourage practices which 
foster mental health and physical fitness. 

y Vocational — To provide opportunity for work experience and 
vocational training as an integral part of the total educational 
experience in order to teach the student that labor is God- 
given, dignified and an aid to character development as well 
as a means of financial support. 

"Our todays are the blocks with which we build our future. If 
these are defective, the whole structure of our life will correspond. 
Your future will be exactly what you put into your todays" E. G. White 



THIS IS SMC 

HISTORY 

In 1892 the educational venture that developed into Southern 
Missionary College had its beginning in the Seventh-day Adventist 
Church in the small village of Graysville, Tennessee. The school 
became known as Graysville Academy. In 1896 the name was 
changed to Southern Industrial School and five years later to Southern 
Training School. 

In 1916, because of limited acreage available for further expan- 
sion of plant facilities, the school was moved to the Thatcher farm 
in Hamilton County, Tennessee. The name "Collegedale" was given 
to the anticipated community. At its new location the school opened 
as Southern Junior College and continued as such until 1944 when 
it achieved senior college status and the name was changed to South- 
ern Missionary College. Through the ensuing years the College has 
become known to its alumni and friends as §MC. 

SETTING 

SMC is unique in its location. The main campus is nestled in 
the pleasing Collegedale valley, surrounded by some seven hundred 
acres of school property. The quietness and beauty of its peaceful 
surroundings is in keeping with the educational philosophy of its 
governing organization. 

The community and campus post office address is Collegedale 
which is located eighteen miles east of Chattanooga and three miles 
from Ooltewah on Interstate Highway 75 (now U. S. 11 and 64) . 
The Southern Railway line passes through the north side of the estate. 
A bus service operated by the Cherokee Lanes serves the college campus. 

The Orlando campus situated in the "City Beautiful" at the 
Florida Sanitarium and Hospital provides additional clinical facilities 
for the baccalaureate program of the Division of Nursing. The Madison 
campus offers many of the clinical facilities used in the Associate in 
Science program in nursing and the Medical Record Technology 
program. 

CHURCH AFFILIATION 

SMC is a coeducational Christian liberal arts college governed 
by the members of the Seventh-day Adventist Church residing in; the 
states of Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Caro- 
lina, South Carolina, and Tennessee. These states comprise the South- 
ern Union Conference of Seventh-day Adventists. Tne members of 
the controlling Board of Trustees are elected quadrennially by the 
constituency of the Southern Union Conference. 

ACCREDITATION AND MEMBERSHIPS 

SMC is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and 
Schools and is approved by the Tennessee State Board of Education 
for the preparation of secondary and elementary teachers. 

The curriculum of the Division of Nursing, including Public 
Health Nursing, is accredited by the National League of Nursing 



THIS IS SMC 

as surveyed by the Collegiate Board of Review. It is an agency 
member of the Department of Baccalaureate and Higher Degree Pro- 
grams of the Division of Nursing Education of the National League for 
Nursing. It is also accredited by the Tennessee Board of Nursing, 
and recognized by the Florida State Board of Nursing. 

The College is a member of the Association of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Colleges and Secondary Schools, the Association of American 
Colleges, the American Council on Education, the Tennessee College 
Association, and the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Edu- 
cation. 

ACADEMIC PROGRAM 

The academic program consists of eighteen departments offering 
twenty-four majors and twenty-four minors in which students may 
qualify for the baccalaureate degree. Students may pursue programs 
of study leading to the Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science and Bach- 
elor of Music degrees. Various pre-professional and terminal curricula 
are available to students wishing to qualify for admission to profes- 
sional schools and to those wishing to take a two-year terminal pro- 
gram of a technical or vocational nature. 

THE FACULTY 

The faculty sets the quality of the academic program. The aver- 
age teaching experience achieved of approximately eighteen years, the 
thirty some major universities attended in securing advancea degrees, 
and the varied interests and backgrounds of SMC instructors ensure 
teaching excellence and a rich cultural environment. A commitment 
to learning enables SMC teachers to keep abreast of new knowledge 
in their respective fields, and through research some instructors dis- 
cover the pleasure of further developing the regions of knowledge yet 
unknown. 

The aim of the College is to achieve a closeness of teacher and 
student which will encourage the student to expand his interests and 
deepen his course endeavors by chatting informally with his instruc- 
tors in the offices or on the campus. The faculty consists of well-trained 
men and women devoted to teaching and counseling in their areas of 
specialization. 

SMC STUDENTS 

About seventy-five per cent of the students of SMC come from 
the eight states comprising the Southern Union Conference of Seventh- 
day Adventists. However, more than twenty-five additional states 
and eight to ten overseas countries are also represented in the college 
community. Generally the student group is fairly equally divided 
between men and women. 

It is significant to note that in recent years SMC freshmen stu- 
dents scored above the national average on the A. C. E. Psychological 



THIS IS SMC 

Test. Even more noteworthy is the observation that over forty per 
cent of SMC graduates are sufficiently motivated to take graduate or 
professional training. In anticipation of advanced training, a number 
of graduates have qualified for scholarships and fellowships, including 
awards from the National Science Foundation, the National Defense 
Graduate Fellowship program, and the Woodrow Wilson Foundation. 

Former SMC students are now serving in the ministerial, teach- 
ing, medical, and other services of the Seventh-day Adventist Church 
at home and abroad. Others are engaged in business pursuits, gov- 
ernment service, research activities, private and institutional medical 
services, and in the teaching professions on all levels. 

FACILITIES 

Lynn Wood Hall — The administration building, named in honor 
of Dr. Lynn Wood, president of the College from 1918-1922, is a 
three-story structure housing administrative offices, teachers' offices, 
and classroom facilities. 

Daniells Memorial Library — The A. G. Daniells Memorial Li- 
brary was completed in 1945. This is a modern library containing 
more than thirty-two thousand books and about two hundred current 
periodicals conveniently arranged and adequately housed for study, 
reference, and research. A portion of the building is used for lecture 
rooms. The librarv is adjacent to the administration building and is 
readily accessible from the residence halls. 

Hackman Hall — Earl F. Hackman Hall, modern in arrangement 
and appointment, a commodious, two-story, fireproof building, con- 
tains various well-equipped lecture rooms and laboratories of the 
Division of Natural Sciences. The first phase of this building was 
completed in 1951. An addition, comparable in size to the first unit, 
was completed in 1961. 

Miller Hall— The Harold A. Miller Hall, completed, in 1953, 
houses the music department. This two-story, fireproof building pro- 
vides studios, practice rooms, and an auditorium equipped with a 
Baldwin grand piano and a Schantz pipe organ installed in 1962. The 
building was named in honor of Harold A. Miller, who for many 
years headed the Music Department. 

Jones Hall — Jones residence hall provides housing facilities for 
about 150 men. Somewhat extensive remodeling of a recent date has 
added considerably to the housing capacity and to the attractiveness 
of the building. Originally the women's residence, Jones Hall was named 
after Miss Maude Jones, a favorite English teacher, as well as a personal 
counselor and advisor to many students. 

Talge Hall — The primary men's residence hall, named for John 
H. Talge, provides accommodations for 160 men. The panelling of 
the entrance and lounge has added much to the attractiveness of the 
building. 



THIS IS SMC 



Women 9 s Residence Hall — This modern, fireproof structure, com- 
pleted in 1961, provides living accommodations for approximately 
275 women. New room furnishings, built-in closets and chests of draw- 
ers, with lavatory facilities in each room, provide a home-like atmos- 
phere. A new wing completed in the fall of 1964 houses an additional 
125 women. 

The spacious and beautiful chapel with adjoining prayer rooms, 
the parlors, the kitchenette, and the infirmary facilities are but a few of 
the attractive features which provide for enjoyable and comfortable 
living. 

Collegedale Tabernacle- Auditorium — This building serves for 
chapel and assemblies. It is owned by the Georaa-CumberTand Confer- 
ence and has a seating capacity of 1,200. A Hammond electric organ 
and a full concert Baldwin grand piano are part of the equipment. 

Spalding Elementary School — This modern one-story elementary 
school, named for Arthur W. Spalding, is one of the most recent 
buildings to be erected. The six classrooms, auditorium, and recrea- 
tion room serve as a vital part of the teacher-training program. 

Home Arts Center — This recently completed building houses the 
Cafeteria and Student Center on the upper floor and Ellens' Hall 
(Home Economics Department) on the lower floor. The building is 
not only modern but Deautifully appointed throughout. 

McKee Hall — This modern, well-equipped facility completed in 
the summer of 1964, was a gift of the McKee Baking Co. The one-story 
brick structure contains teacher offices, a classroom, and auto mechanics, 
welding, drafting, machine shop and printing labs. 

Physical Education Building — This new facility, made possible by 
the Committee of 100 for the development of Southern Missionary 
College, incorporates the latest advancements in design and equipment. 
It contains a large gymnasium with three basketball courts, a classroom, 
teacher offices, shower facilities, and a fully enclosed Olympic size 
swimming pool. The pool was contributed by the students who raised 
$30,000 in a special campaign to finance the project. 

Collegedale Church — The new Collegedale church completed in the 
fall of 1965 is the spiritual home of the students and faculty of Southern 
Missionary College and the residents of the local community. Of modern 
architecture, the church seats approximately 1,800 in the main sanc- 
tuary, in addition to Sabbath School rooms and offices for the pastor and 
assistant pastor. 

6 



THIS rs SMC 

Collegedale Academy — This building contains all the facilities for 
operating the day program of the secondary laboratory school. The 
academy serves commuting students from Hamilton and Bradley 
counties. 

College Plaza — The beautiful College Plaza shopping center com- 
pleted in the spring of 1963 contains the College Super-Market, South- 
ern Mercantile, Collegedale Distributors, Campus Kitchen, Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference Branch Book and Bible House, Washateria, 
Barber Shop, Beauty Parlor, Collegedale Credit Union, Collegedale 
Insurance, U.S. Post Office, and a modem service station. 

Auxiliary and Vocational Buildings — The auxiliary and voca- 
tional buildings include the College Press, Laundry, Cabinet Shop, 
Broom Shop, Bakery, and Bindery. 

Student Apartments — The college maintains a number of housing 
units as well as a trailer park for married students. Additional facilities 
are available in the community. 



STUDENT LIFE AND SERVICES 

A college is not only classroom instruction but also a mode of asso- 
ciation. The effectiveness of the college urogram is enhanced if stu- 
dents choose to develop their particular interests and to meet their 
needs through significant participation in the non-academic activities 
provided. Advisers are available to give counsel and direction in plan- 
ning the total college program. Students are encouraged to take ad- 
vantage of the facilities and opportunities planned for their cultural, 
social, and spiritual growth. 



i 



RESIDENCE HALL LIVING 

Living in a college residence hall with 
its daily and inevitable "give and take" pre- 
pares the student to meet the vicissitudes 
of life with equanimity, teaches respect for 
the rights and opinions of others, and af- 
fords a first hand experience in adjusting to 
a social group. 

To assure students this beneficial expe- 
rience, the College requires those unmar- 
ried and not living with their parents in 
the vicinity to reside in one of the halls, 
Jones or Talge with a capacity of 300 for 
the men, or trie recently constructed Wom- 
en's Residence Hall accommodating approxi- 
mately 400. 

DINING 

For the promotion of student health 
and simultaneous cultural development, 
SMC provides a complete cafeteria service, 
organized to serve tne student's schedule 
with utmost consideration. Outstanding serv- 
ice by the cafeteria staff is available for the 
many student and faculty social functions 
of the school year. 
The modern decor of the spacious dining hall and its com- 
manding view of the Collegedale Valley make it an inviting center 
of the social and cultural life of the College. An auxiliary dining 
room is available for meetings of various student or faculty organi- 
zations. 




%?* 




HEALTH SERVICE 



The Health Service is administered by the Director of Health 
Service in cooperation with the College Physician. Regular office hours 



8 



STUDENT LIFE AND SERVICES 

are maintained in Lynn Wood Hall by the service director. The 
College Physician is on call at the Clinic which is located on the 
campus. 

The room rental charge for residence hall students covers the 
cost of routine services and non-prescription medications, infirmary 
care, and health and accident insurance as provided under the College 
group plan. In case of major illness, students may be referred to off- 
campus hospital facilities. The residence hall student when accepted 
will be supplied with a brochure in which complete information is 
given concerning the benefits of the health and accident insurance 
group plan. The College is not responsible for injuries sustained on 
or off the campus, but is prepared to render first aid assistance as 
needed. 

It is required that all new students submit to a medical examina- 
tion before coming to SMC. The medical examination form sent out 
with the acceptance letter must be used by the examining physician 
and returned to the College. Complete physical examinations are avail- 
able on campus at the Collegedale Medical Center for $4.00 plus $2.00 
for the required laboratory tests. These may be obtained prior to or 
during registration. 

GUIDANCE AND COUNSELING SERVICE 

During registration each student is assigned a curriculum adviser 
to assist in program planning. Throughout the school year the curricu- 
lum adviser will be available for advice and guidance on academic 
questions. 

Although curriculum advisers may be consulted on questions 
and problems other than academic ones, students are invited to seek 
counsel from any member of the faculty. Personal problems will be 
given thoughtful consideration. Members of the faculty deem it a privi- 
lege to discuss with the student great principles, concepts, and ideas in 
an atmosphere of informality and friendliness. Students are urged 
to become personally acquainted with as many members of the fac- 
ulty as possible. 

Students with personal problems who wish assistance from a pro- 
fessional counselor should consult the Dean of Students. Personnel 
trained in psychology and counseling are available to those with serious 
social and personal problems. 

The testing service works in close cooperation with the counsel- 
ing service in providing guidance information to both students and 
counselors. Students are urged to take advantage of the testing serv- 
ice as a means of obtaining information useful in choosing a pro- 
fession or occupation. 

ORIENTATION PROGRAM 

SMC has a personal interest in the success of the student de- 
siring a college education. There is much that the student must do 
for himself in getting acquainted with the academic, social, and re- 



STUDENT LIFE AND SERVICES 

ligious life of the College by perusing this bulletin and the social 
policy handbook SMC and You. Instruction and counsel is given 
which will help the student better understand the college program 
and what is expected of him as a citizen of the college community. 

Orientation for new students is held during the opening week of 
the fall term. It includes examinations and instruction helpful in 
course planning. The student is introduced to the facilities, purposes, 
and functions of the college. Social occasions are also provided when 
students may meet faculty members and fellow students. All new 
and transfer students are required to attend the orientation program. 



STUDENT EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 

The College operates a variety of auxiliary and vocational serv- 
ices and enterprises where students may obtain part-time employment 
to defray a portion of their school expenses. Opportunities to engage 
in productive and useful labor can help to develop character traits of 
industry, dependability, initiative and thrift. Students may also take 
advantage of these employment opportunities to acquire vocational 
skills by contacting The Director of Student Finance. 

Employment grades are issued regularly by the superintendents 
of the several enterprises and services. These grade reports become a 
part of the student's permanent file and are available for study by 
prospective employers. Students who accept employment assignments 
are expected to meet all work appointments with punctuality. To be 
absent from work appointments without cause or previous arrange- 
ment, or notification of illness is sufficient reason for disciplinary ac- 
tion or discharge. 

Residence hall students may not secure off -campus employment 
without permission of the College. 

SENIOR PLACEMENT SERVICE 

One of the personnel services of the College is that of assisting 
graduates in securing appointments for service. The Placement Serv- 
ice distributes information concerning each senior student to a wide 
list of prospective employers. The Academic Dean serves as the liaison 
officer in bringing graduate and employer together. 

STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

Every student at SMC is a member of the Student Association, with 
voting privileges in the election of officers. Opportunities for leadership 
development and for cooperation in achieving the objectives of SMC are 
afforded by the Association. The Association assists the College ad- 
ministration and faculty in the implementation of policies and assumes 

10 




STUDENT LIFE AND SERVICES 

responsibility in giving direction to 
campus activities entrusted to it. 
The Dean of Student Affairs serves 
the organization as faculty sponsor. 
The Association's activities are 
coordinated and communicated 
through the Student Senate and its 
several committees. The activities 
include the publishing of the bi- 
weekly newspaper, Southern Accent; 
the yearbook, Southern Memories; the chapel announcement sheet, 
Campus Accent; and the student-faculty directory, The Joker. 

The activities and responsibilities of officers and the detailed or- 
ganization of the Student Association are outlined in the Student Asso- 
ciation Constitution and By-laws, 



CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS 

Aside from the Student Association and its committees, more 
than thirty campus organizations provide opportunity for leadership 
training. They may be classified under four divisions: church-relatecl 
organizations, social clubs, professional clubs, and special interest or 
hobby clubs. 

The church-related organizations are the Missionary Volunteer 
Society, Ministerial Seminar, Christ's Foreign Legion, American Tem- 
perance Society, the Colporteur Club, and the Usher's Club. 

The professional clubs are organized by the instructional de- 
partments of the College under the sponsorship of department heads. 

The social clubs are organized according to place of residence. 
These are the Married Couples' Forum; Upsilon Delta Phi, the men's 
club; and Sigma Theta Chi, the women's club. 



CONCERT-LECTURE SERIES 

Each year students have the priv- 
ilege of attending a concert-lecture 
series featuring distinguished artists, 
lecturers, and film travelogues. These 
programs are generally scheduled for 
Saturday or Sunday nights. The cost 
of season tickets issued to students at 
the beginning of each year is in- 
cluded m the advanced payment. 

FINE ARTS SERIES 

To cultivate an appreciation for 
that which is elevating and beau- 
tiful in the fine arts, five Sunday 
evening concerts by visiting musi- 



cwi' 




11 



STUDENT LIFE AND SERVICES 

cians are sponsored by the Fine Arts Department. Art exhibits by- 
prominent artists in the area are opened to the public after the pro- 
grams, presenting an opportunity to meet the artist. Season tickets 
are provided without charge to all students. 

STANDARD OF CONDUCT 

In harmony with the objectives of the College, high standards 
of behavior are maintained to encourage the development of genuine 
Christian character. Mature Christian students of sound spiritual and 
social integrity delight in standards that elevate and ennoble. Admis- 
sion to SMC is a privilege that requires the acceptance of and com- 
pliance with published and announced regulations. Only those whose 
principles ana interests are in harmony with the ideals of the College 
and who willingly subscribe to the social program as ordered are 
welcomed. 

A student who finds himself out of harmony with the social 
policies of the College, who is uncooperative, and whose attitudes give 
evidence of an unresponsive nature may be advised to withdraw 
without specific charge. The use of tobacco or alcoholic beverages, 
theatre attendance, card playing, dancing, profane or vulgar language, 
and improper associations are not tolerated. 

Each student is expected to acquaint himself with the standard 
of conduct published in the student handbook SMC and You. A 
copy may be obtained from the Dean of Student Affairs. Interim an- 
nouncements of policies adopted by the faculty are of equal force 
with those listed in official publications. 

CHAPEL AND WORSHIP SERVICES 

The student is encouraged to communicate daily with his Creator. 
Time spent in contemplation of high and ennobling themes, in prayer, 
and in Bible reading is priceless to the student seeking a happy life. 

The daily worship services in the residence halls, the chapel 
services, the religious emphasis weeks, and the weekend church serv- 
ices provide for the spiritual growth of the students comprising the 
college community. Students are expected to attend these services 
regularly. Failure to do so will jeopardize the student's current status 
and readmission privileges. 

USE OF MOTOR VEHICLES 

Since the free and unrestricted use of automobiles has a definite 
tendency to interfere with the student's spiritual and scholastic life 
on the campus of SMC, residence hall students are encouraged to 
leave their automobiles at home. Unless twenty-one years of age or 
older, freshmen are not permitted to use or park automobiles at the 
College or in the vicinity. 

Students other than freshmen who reside in school homes and 



12 



STUDENT LIFE AND SERVICES 

desire to bring automobiles may be granted permission upon applica- 
tion to the Dean of Students prior to registration. Automobiles must be 
registered at the Dean of Students office during registration week. No 
charge is made for registration, but when satisfactory arrangements are 
made, a permit will be issued and a parking fee of $10.00 a semester, 
or any part of a semester, will be charged. 

Any student who desires to bring a motor vehicle should first 
correspond with the Dean of Students. Complete information is available 
in the student handbook, SMC and You. 

MARRIAGES 

Early or hasty marriages are often the product of a lovesick 
sentimentalism which blinds youth to the high claims of true love 
as a principle rather than a feeling. True affection is neither unreason- 
able nor blind. 

To discourage early or hasty marriages, permission to marry 
during the regular school year will not be granted. Students secretly 
married will be dismissed from school. 



13 




ADMISSION TO SMC 

SMC welcomes applications from young people regardless of race, 
color, or national origin whose principles and interests are in harmony 
with the ideals and traditions of the college as expressed in its objectives 
and policies. To qualify, applicants must give evidence of Christian char- 
acter, intelligence, health, and a will to pursue the program outlined in 
this bulletin and the student handbook, SMC and You. Although reli- 
gious affiliation is not a requirement for admission, all students are ex- 
pected to live by the policies and standards of the college as a church- 
related institution. Only those who by their conduct and attitudes respect 
the total program may have the privilege of student citizenship on the 
SMC campus. 

PREPARATION FOR FRESHMAN STANDING 

An applicant for admission as a freshman must submit evidence 
of graduation or completion of a minimum of eighteen units from an 
approved secondary school and participation in the American College 
Testing Program (ACT). To be considered for admission, the stu- 
dent must also have a composite average of at least "C" in the total 
secondary school courses taken in English, Mathematics, Science, Social 
Science, and Foreign Language and a composite raw score of 15 or more 
on the ACT. 

Applicants not meeting the requirements for regular admission 
will be given individual consideration and may be admitted under 
either of the following schedules: 

a. A summer semester in which a minimum of 6 semester hours 
will be required as designated by the college and selected from 
English, Social Science, Mathematics, Science, or Foreign Lang- 
uage. Students achieving a composite average of at least "C" on 
all courses attempted may then enroll for the fall semester, 
subject to the published regulations of the college. 

b. A fall semester in which a minimum of 12 semester hours will 
be required including three hours in Freshman English, six 

14 



ADMISSION TO SMC 

additional hours selected from Social Science, Mathematics, 
Science or Foreign Language, and three hours which the stu- 
dent may elect. Admission will be for a nine-week probational 
period. Students achieving a composite average of at least "C" 
at the nine weeks will be permitted to re-register for the sec- 
ond semester. Those who do not reach this academic level will 
not be permitted to re-register for the second semester unless 
the first semester grades indicate marked improvement. 
While the College does not recommend specific subjects for admis- 
sion, the following minimum preparation, with quality performance 
in evidence, is required: 

^ A minimum of three units of English as a preparation to 
reading, writing, and speaking the English language effectively 
and accurately. 
^ Two or more units of mathematics including algebra — algebra 
and geometry preferred.* 
* For those wishing to major in chemistry, mathematics, or physics, or take profes- 
sional work in engineering, medicine and certain other pre-professional courses, the 
second unit must be either algebra II or geometry. Students wanting to take the above 
curricula are advised to include as much mathematics as possible in the secondary 
program. 

^ Two units of science — laboratory experience required in at 
least one unitf. Students planning to enter the Associate in 
Science Program in Nursing must have taken high school 
chemistry. 

f The two units must be selected from biology, chemistry, or physics for those wishing 
to major in science, mathematics, or nursing, or take pre-professional work in engi- 
neering, medicine, dentistry or other medical arts curricula. 

^ Two units of social studies — should include U. S. History. 

Two units of one foreign language, and a course in typing are 
strongly recommended. Students admitted with less than three units of 
religion and two units of one foreign language will be required to com- 
plete additional courses in these areas beyond the general education 
requirements for the baccalaureate degrees. An exception to the policy 
involving foreign language study may be noted in certain curricula 
leading to the Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Music degrees. 

Other deficiencies revealed by transcript and entrance exam- 
inations will be given individual attention. Make-up work involving 
remedial non-credit courses and college level courses intended to 
satisfy secondary unit deficiencies, will be assigned as part of the 
academic program during the freshman year. In general, four semes- 
ter hours of college course work taken in the area of deficiency will 
be required to satisfy one unit of deficiency. 

ADMISSION OF TRANSFER STUDENTS 

Students wishing to transfer to SMC from another college or 
university must follow the same application procedure as other stu- 
dents. Transfer credits may be applied toward the requirements for 
a degree when the student will have satisfactorily completed a mini- 
mum of twelve semester hours in residence. A maximum of seventy- 
two semester hours may be accepted from a junior college. Background 

15 



ADMISSION TO SMC 

deficiencies revealed by transcripts and entrance examinations will be 
given individual attention. 

ADMISSION BY EXAMINATION 

Students who are 21 years of age or older and who are unable 
to provide evidence of having completed the requirements for sec- 
ondary school graduation are encouraged to seek admission if personal 
qualifications for success in college are in evidence. The results of 
college entrance examinations as advised by the College and the edu- 
cational background of the applicant will be consiaered necessary 
criteria for admission. 

ADMISSION OF SPECIAL STUDENTS 

Mature individuals who do not meet the above college admission 
requirements and who do not wish to become degree candidates, or 
otherwise-qualified students who may desire limited credit for trans- 
fer to another institution of higher learning may register as special 
students. 

APPLICATION PROCEDURE FOR ADMISSION 

^ Request application forms from the Office of Admissions and 
Records. 

y Return the completed application to the Office of Admissions 
and Records with the application fee of $5, which is not re- 
fundable. After July 31, the application fee is $10. 

y Transcripts of credits and other documents must be obtained 
by the applicant and forwarded to the Office of Admissions in 
support of an application. These will become the property of 
the College. 

y To permit a more effective program of counseling for admis- 
sion, applicants must submit scores from the American College 
Testing Program (ACT). Test scores are valuable in deter- 
mining ability to pursue a college program, and in discovering 
areas in which the student may be deficient. 

^ Upon receipt of the application, transcripts of credits, recom- 
mendations and test scores, the Admissions Committee will 
notify the applicant of the action taken. 

WHEN TO APPLY OR REAPPLY 

New students are urged to submit applications not later than the 
last term of the senior year of high school. Applications submitted 
at the beginning of the senior year will sometimes enable the College 
to suggest ways of strengthening the student's preparation. Because 
of the difficulty sometimes encountered during the summer months 
in obtaining necessary transcripts, test scores, and recommendations, 
more time will be necessary for processing late applications. 

Students in residence may submit re-applications without charge 
until April 30. Thereafter the regular application fee of $5 will be 
required until July 31, after which the fee becomes $10. 

16 



PROGRAMS OF STUDY 
DEGREES AND CURRICULA 

As a Christian liberal arts college, SMC intends that God be 
placed at the center of all learning experience. Through the direct 
classroom approach, the emphasis assigned to spiritual matters in 
college life, and through the planned social program for the student, 
a satisfying perspective of the universe may be achieved. 

A Christian liberal education at SMC makes central its concern 
for character and intelligence, neither of which it can create. It at- 
tempts to provide the atmosphere and conditions under which both 
can be discovered and nurtured to maturity. In essence, it seeks to: 

y Engender a considered sense of judgment values involving 
commitments to a priori moral positions based on Christian 
philosophy, religion and experience. 

^ Liberate the individual human mind as essential to the dis- 
covery and acquisition of truth. 

► Reveal that education is both discipline and delight, and that 
meaningful, lasting benefits flow from men and women who 
have tasted the pleasures of learning. 

^ Provide knowledge of classified facts pertaining to man's re- 
lationship to his physical and social universe. 

^ Develop basic abilities and skills that are widely transferable 
and needed in nearly all of man's pursuits. To understand 
people, to be able to organize and communicate effectively, and 
to possess a will to follow through with the assigned task at 
hand are all essential tools for successful living. 

PLANNING A COURSE OF STUDY 

When planning for college, the student should consider in detail 
the course of study desired as a preparation for a specific profession 
or occupation. It is not always necessary to have made firm decisions 
about the choice of life's work before entering college. Some students 
prefer to take a general program of education during the freshman 
year while exploring several fields of knowledge. This approach need 
not result in loss of credits if carefully planned. 

Students planning to teach should include courses in teacher edu- 
cation as a part of their program of study in order to qualify for denom- 
inational and state certification. 

The programs of study and the over-all graduation requirements 
outlined in this bulletin should be diligently considered by students 
in advance of registration. Think about the desired program in de- 
tail, then consult the faculty adviser. If convenient, freshman stu- 
dents may wish to consult faculty advisers during the summer months 
prior to the beginning of the fall term. 

17 



PROGRAMS OF STUDY 

The College offers programs of study leading to the Bachelor of 
Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor of Music Degrees. Although 
SMC is essentially a liberal arts college, pre-professional and terminal 
curricula are offered for students planning to enter professional schools 
and for those who, because of limited resources and qualifications, may 
wish to pursue a two-year terminal program of a technical nature. 
These curricula are described following the degree programs. 

GENERAL DEGREE REQUIREMENTS 

The general degree requirements for a baccalaureate degree are: 

y A minimum of 128 semester hours including 40 hours of upper 
biennium credits, with a resident and cumulative grade point 
average of 2.0 (C) or above. Courses completed with grades 
lower than a "C" may not be applied on a major or minor. 

y Completion of a major and minor (two majors accepted), the 
general education requirements, and electives to satisfy the 
total credit requirements for graduation. 

^ Thirty semester hours of credit must be completed in residence 
immediately preceding conferment of the degree. Sixteen of the 
thirty hours must be in the upper biennium with at least eight 
hours in the major and three in the minor. 

^ Completion of the general education requirements. 

^ Completion of a senior comprehensive examination provided by 
the College. 

GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS 

The well-educated individual must possess an understanding of 
the broad outlines of human knowledge as well as of his chosen field of 
specialization. It is the purpose of general education to provide the 
student with a capability for critical thinking and a knowledge of his 
cultural heritage. Thus all degree candidates are required to select 
certain general education courses as a part of the total educational 
program. It is expected that every student will take courses in Religion 
ana English during the freshman year. While it is not expected that stu- 
dents complete all the general education requirements during the fresh- 
man and sophomore years, a total of 45 hours must be completed before 
registering for upper biennium courses, with six hours in each of the 
following areas: communication arts, foreign language, science and 
mathematics, social science, and religion. Any variance from the gen- 
eral education program outlined below for the Bachelor of Arts degree 
may be found in the departmental description of the specific curriculum 
and degree sought. 

General Education Requirements 

Applied Arts and Vocational Training 4 hours 

Fine Arts « 4 hours 

Foreign Language 6 hours 

18 



PROGRAMS OF STUDY 

2e Arts 12 hours 

Physical Education and Health 4 hours 

Religion 12 hours 

Science and Mathematics 12 hours 

Social Science 12 hours 



LANGUAGE ARTS. Twelve hours 

To prepare the student more fully in the effective and accurate 
use of spoken and written English and to acquaint the student with 
the beauty of selected literary masterpieces, the following courses in the 
Language Arts are required: 

a. English 1-2 6 hours 

b. Literature 4 hours 

c. Speech 5 2 hours 

Candidates for a baccalaureate degree are required to pass a test 
in English usage, spelling, and reading. The test will be first admin- 
istered as part of the course, English 1-2. Students who fail to achieve 
satisfactory passing scores the first time must repeat the examinations 
prior to the end of the sophomore year. 

FINE ARTS. Four hours 

To provide for a better understanding and appreciation of the 
creative arts, the following courses are required: 

a. Music 61 or Art 60 2 hours 

b. Applied Music or Art 2 hours 

FOREIGN LANGUAGE. Six hours 

To broaden the student's knowledge of other peoples and cultures, 
courses in foreign language are required. Since a degree of compe- 
tence in one language is expected, the student must complete one of 
the following courses: 

a. Spanish 93-94 

b. German 83-84 

c. French 73-74 

d. Greek 101-102 

Students entering college with inadequate preparation for one of 
the above courses must first complete an elementary course in the 
chosen foreign language. 

Any student whose native tongue is not English must meet the 
six-hour requirement by taking additional studies in English, speech and 
courses dealing with American culture. 

RELIGION. Twelve hours 

To better understand the nature and destiny of man and his re- 
lationship to his Creator, the student presenting three or more units 

19 



PROGRAMS OF STUDY 

of Bible credit from any approved secondary school is required to take 
the following courses: 

a. Religion 5 2 hours 

b. Additional courses selected from 

Bible and religion only 10 hours 

Students presenting only two units of Bible credit from an ap- 
proved secondary school must take two hours and those having one 
unit or less must take four hours of religion in addition to the above 
requirements. 

Those without previous Bible study must elect Religion 1, 2 to 
meet the four-hour additional requirement in religion. Transfer stu- 
dents from other than Seventh-day Adventist colleges will take four 
hours for each year in residence with a minimum of six hours for 
graduation. 

SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS. Twelve hours 

An understanding of the scientific method and the universe in 
which he lives is vitally important to the well-educated individual. 
This requirement must be met in part by selecting a minimum of six 
hours in sequence with a laboratory from the following courses: 

a. Biology 7, 8; 11, 12; 45, 46; 51, 52 

b. Chemistry 1-2; 7-8 

c. Physics 51-52; 61-62 

To complete this requirement, additional hours may be selected 
from Mathematics, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Home Economics 2, or 
Business Administration 82, with the exclusion of Chemistry 5, Physics 
2, and Biology 5 for those who take Biology 7, 8. 

SOCIAL SCIENCE, Twelve hours 

To acquaint the student with the social and cultural aspects of 
man and his environment, the heritage of western civilization and 
current social concepts, the student is required to take the following 
courses: 

a. History 1, 2 or 53, 54 6 hours 

b. Additional courses selected from economics, 
geography, history, political science, psychol- 
ogy, or sociology 6 hours 

Students who have not taken World History in the secondary 
school must include History 1, 2. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH. Four hours 

To provide the student with the necessary skills for acceptable 

leisure time recreational activities and physical fitness, the student is 

required to take the following courses: 

P. E. 7, 8; 15, 16; and 53 4 hours 

During the first two years in residence students taking eight hours 

or more each semester are required to take P.E. 7, 8 and P.E. 15, 16 for 

instruction in the basic techniques and skills of at least five carry-over 

games commonly played for recreation and exercise. 

20 



PROGRAMS OF STUDY 



APPLIED ARTS AND VOCATIONAL TRAINING. Four hours 

Opportunity for work experience and vocational training is pro- 
vided as an integral part of the total educational experience in order 
to teach the student that labor is God-given, dignified and an aid to 
character development. Productive and useful labor can aid in de- 
veloping character traits of industry, dependability, initiative, coopera- 
tion and thrift. This requirement may be satisfied by selecting courses 
from Home Economics, with the exclusion of courses 2, 161, 162, 
61, 131, 5, 119, 141, 142 and 191; Industrial Education, Library 
Science, and Office Administration, with the exclusion of courses 72,73, 
77, 78, 141, 146, 174, 178, 181 and 185. 

As an alternative, the student may elect work experience in one 
of the auxiliary enterprises or departments of the college. This would 
not carry academic credit but would constitute a waiver of applied arts 
and vocational training requirements. The work experience shall con- 
sist of satisfactory employment for a minimum of 300 hours during 
each of two years in residence. Although not entered as academic 
transcript items, labor grades are issued at the close of each nine-week 
period. Hours of labor earning less than a grade of "S" may not be 
considered in completing this requirement. Students wishing to meet 
the requirement through vocational work experience must declare 
their intention to do so in writing to the registrar during regular regis- 
tration periods. 

THE BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Twelve majors for the Bachelor 
of Arts degree are offered: 
Biology 

Business Administration 
Chemistry 
Communications 
English and Literature 
German 
History 
Mathematics 
Music 
Physics 
Spanish 
Theology 



THE BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Twelve majors for the Bachelor 
of Science degree are offered. For 
general education requirements in 
variance with those previously 
outlined for the Bachelor of Arts 
degree, the student should consult 



<3fk 



21 



ototd 



PROGRAMS OF STUDY 

the specific department of interest as listed in the section "Depart- 
ments and Courses of Instruction/' 

The majors are: 

Accounting Foods and Nutrition Nursing 

Chemistry Home Economics Office Administration 

Community Services Industrial Arts Physics 

Elementary Education Medical Technology Physical Education 

and Health 
THE BACHELOR OF MUSIC 

The Bachelor of Music degree is available to students planning 
to major in music with special emphasis in music education or music 
performance. The detailed requirements for this professional degree 
are outlined under the Department of Music in the section "Depart- 
ments and Courses of Instruction." 
MAJOR AND MINOR REQUIREMENTS 

The College offers twenty-four majors and twenty-four minors 
for students wishing to qualify for a baccalaureate degree. Minors 
are offered in Art, Industrial Education, Journalism, Speech, Psychology, 
Physical Education, and German, as well as in most major fields of study 
listed under the degree programs. Each major for a baccalaureate degree 
consists of thirty hours or more in the chosen field of specialization of 
which a minimum of fourteen must be upper biennium credit. The total 
of semester hours required for each major for the Bachelor of Science 
and Bachelor of Music degrees varies with the field of specialization 
chosen. 

All minors consist of eighteen semester hours, except Religion 
which requires six additional hours beyond the general education 
requirement and English which requires twenty-one hours. Six hours 
of a minor must be upper biennium credit. 

The specific requirements for majors and minors are given under 
the respective departments in the section "Departments and Courses 
of Instruction." 
GRADUATION WITH HONORS 

Upon the recommendation of the Academic Policies Committee 
and the approval of the faculty, a degree candidate in good and regu- 
lar standing, having attained a grade point average of 3.5 or higher, 
may have the degree conferred cum laude. 
GRADUATION IN ABSENTIA 

It is expected that degree graduates participate in the com- 
mencement services unless granted written permission by the Presi- 
dent of the College to be graduated in absentia. Written application 
for exemption should be made early in the second semester of the 
senior year. Permission will be granted only in instances of obvious 
necessity. A fee of ten dollars is assessed for graduating in absentia. 
RESPONSIBILITY OF THE STUDENT 

The responsibility for satisfying degree requirements rests with 
the student. Each student is expected to acquaint himself with the 

22 



PROGRAMS OF STUDY 

various requirements published in the bulletin and to plan his course 
of study accordingly. The student may choose to meet the require- 
ments of any one bulletin in effect during the period of residency 
preceding the senior year. If he discontinues for a period of twelve 
months or more, he must qualify according to a single oulletin in force 
subsequent to his return. 

A student may become a degree candidate when he enters upon 
the school term during which it will be possible to complete all re- 
quirements for graduation. Formal application for graduation must 
be made at the Office of Records during the second semester of the 
junior year. Students transferring to SMC for the senior year must 
file a request at the time of registration. 

All resident candidates must be members of the senior class. 
Seniors who did not participate in the junior class of the previous 
year are assessed an additional amount equal to the junior class dues. 

PRE-PROFESSIONAL CURRICULA 

SMC offers pre-professional and pre-technical programs in a wide 
variety of fields which may prepare students for admission to pro- 
fessional schools or to enter upon technical careers. Below are listed 
the pre-professional curricula most frequently chosen by students. 

Dentistry Medical Technology Pharmacy 

Dental Hygiene Medicine Physical * Therapy 

Engineering Occupational Therapy Social Work 

Law Optometry Veterinary Medicine 

Medical Record Osteopathy X-Ray Technology 
Technology 

Pre-professional and technical admission requirements may vary 
from one professional school to another. The student is, therefore, 
advised to become acquainted with the admission requirements of 
the chosen school. 

Detailed requirements for the pre-professional curricula are out- 
lined following the section "Departments and Courses of Instruction.'* 

TERMINAL CURRICULA 

In addition to the degree programs and pre-professional cur- 
ricula, the College offers five terminal curricula intended to meet the 
needs of students with limited resources and qualifications who wish 
to experience the benefits of one or two years on a college campus. 
The following terminal curricula qualify the student for an Associate in 
Arts or an Associate in Science diploma 

Home Economics Medical Secretary 

Industrial Education Nursing 

Medical Record Technology Office Administration 

Complete details of course requirements for the terminal cur- 
ricula are outlined in the departmental descriptions in the bulletin 
section "Departments and Courses of Instruction" or under "Pre- 
Professional Curricula." 



23 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION 



REGISTRATION 



Students are expected to register during the scheduled registra- 
tion periods designated in the school calendar. The registration pro- 
cess is complete only after all procedures have been met and regis- 
tration forms are returned to the Office of Records. Freshmen and 
transfer students are required to participate in the Orientation Week 
activities. 

Late Registration. Permission to register late must be obtained 
from the Academic Dean. Students failing to register during the 
scheduled registration periods will be assessed a late registration fee 
of $5.00. The course load of a late registrant will be reduced by one 
to two semester hours for each expired week of instruction. No 
student should expect to register after two weeks of the semester 
have elapsed. 

Changes in Registration. To avoid changes in registration the 
student should carefully consider the program of courses necessary 
to meet his objectives. To avoid subsequent adjustments, a balance 
must be maintained between the course load, work program, and 
extra-curricular activities. 

If expedient, changes in the student's program may be made 
during the first full week of instruction by the Director of Records 
with the approval of the course instructor. Subsequent changes must 
also have the approval of the Academic Dean. To effect a change in 
courses, the student must obtain the appropriate change of registration 
voucher at the Office of Records. After having the proposed change 
of program approved, the student must return the form to the Office 
of Records. Course changes and complete withdrawals from the school 
become effective on the date the voucher is filed at the Office of Rec- 
ords. A fee of $5.00 will be assessed for each change in the course 
program following the first full week of instruction. 

A student may not change from one course section to another 
without the approval of the instructor and the Director of Records. 

A student may withdraw from a course up to the fourth week 
of a semester with a grade of "WP." From the fourth week to the 
twelfth week a grade of "WP" or "WF" will be recorded. There- 
after a grade of "F" will be recorded unless the withdrawal is due 
to unavoidable circumstances, in which case a grade of "WP" will 
be applied. 



25 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION 

No tuition adjustment will be permitted for reductions in course 
loads after the twelfth week of a semester term. 

Auditing Courses. A student may register on an audit basis 
in courses for which he is qualified. Class attendance is expected 
but examinations and reports may be omitted. With the approval of 
the instructor a student may change a course registration for audit 
to credit, or for credit to audit, during the first week of instruction only. 
No credit is given for courses audited, and the fee is half the regular 
tuition charge. 

COURSE LOAD 

The measure of a college course is expressed in semester hours. A 
semester hour usually consists of one fifty-minute class period per 
week for one semester. Thus, two semester hour classes are scheduled 
to convene twice a week and three semester hour classes three times a 
week, except in courses where a portion of the work is of a remedial 
nature. A laboratory period of two or three hours is equal to one class 
period. 

To qualify for a baccalaureate degree in four years, a student 
must take an average load of sixteen hours per semester. The sum- 
mer term may be used to advantage by students wishing to com- 
plete degree requirements in less than four years or by students hav- 
ing to take reduced programs of studies. 

Except by permission of the Academic Dean, a resident student 
may not register for more than sixteen or less than eight semester 
hours. By permission, students of superior scholastic ability may regis- 
ter for a maximum of eighteen hours. Freshmen may not exceed sev- 
enteen hours. A student is expected to pursue a program of studies equal 
to his ability. 

Study-Work Program. It is exceedingly important that the stu- 
dent adjust the course load to achieve a reasonable balance in study 
and work. During registration the student should confer with his 
adviser or major professor in planning the proper balance of study 
and work. In determining an acceptable study-work program, the 
student's intellectual capacity and previous scholastic record are con- 
sidered. Exceptions to the following schedule of study and work 
must receive the approval of the Academic Dean. 

Maximum 
Course Load Work Load 

16 hours 16 hours 

14 hours 20 hours 

12 hours 26 hours 

10 hours 32 hours 

8 hours 38 hours 



26 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION 



Students of average scholastic ability are advised to plan a study- 
work program involving less than the maximum hours of labor 
permitted. Freshmen in particular need more time for orientation 
and adjustment to the college academic program. 



GRADING SYSTEM 



Mid-semester and semester grade reports are issued to the stu- 
dent and his parent or guardian. Only semester grades are recorded 
on the student's permanent record at the College. The following 
system of grading and grade point values is used: 



A 


Superior 


4 grade points per hour 


B 


Above average 


3 grade points per hour 


C 


Average 


2 grade points per hour 


D 


Below average 


1 grade points per hour 


F, FA 


Failure, Failure due 
to absences 


grade points per hour 


S 


Satisfactory 




I 


Incomplete 




WP 


Withdrew passing 




WF 


Withdrew failing 


grade points per hour 


AU 


Audit 




NC 


Non-credit 





The grade "S" may be given in group organizations and prob- 
lem courses but may not be used as a final grade. An "I" is given 
only when unavoidable circumstances prevent the completion of the 
course. The Incomplete automatically becomes an "F" if not removed 
during the following semester. Academic dishonesty may result in the 
lowering or loss of a grade. 

A course in which the student received a grade of "D" or "F" 
may be repeated before he takes a more advanced course in the same 
field. A course may be repeated for credit in residence only. 

The grade point average may be calculated by dividing the total 
number of grade points earned by the course load. 

ACADEMIC PROBATION 

A transfer, or returning student admitted with less than a cumula- 
tive grade point average of 2.0 (C) is automatically placed on scholastic 
Erobation. To continue in school the student admitted on scholastic pro- 
ation must demonstrate satisfactory progress. As a general rule a 
student may not continue beyond the sophomore level unless the cumu- 
lative grade point average is "C" or better. 

The case of each probationary applicant will be given individual 
attention. Students admitted on scholastic probation are required to 
limit their extra-curricular activities and part-time employment. The 
college reserves the right to ask any student whose academic progress 
is in general unsatisfactory to withdraw or transfer to another field. 

27 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION 

CLASS AND CHAPEL ATTENDANCE 

Class Attendance, Regular attendance at all class and laboratory 
appointments is required. Class skips are not permitted, and if the total 
number of absences, regardless of reason, exceeds twice the number of 




primarily due to illness or unavoidable emergency. 

Class make-up work will be permitted only if absences are in- 
curred because of illness, authorized school trips, or emergency. Ex- 
cuse requests recognized by the Academic Dean must be presented 
to the instructors within forty-eight hours after the student resumes 
class attendance. All make-up work involving examinations and other 
class assignments must be completed within two weeks unless other- 
wise arranged with the instructor. 

Absences immediately preceding or following a vacation, school 
picnic, field day, or from the first class appointment of the second se- 
mester by one in residence, carry a double penalty. Three tardinesses 
are equivalent to an absence. 

Chapel Attendance. The chapel service is provided for the spirit- 
ual and cultural benefit of the college family, to promote the interests 
of SMC, and to develop and conserve a spirit of campus unity. In 
essence the chapel attendance policy is the same as for class attend- 
ance in that no absences are permitted except for illness, authorized 
school trips, or emergency. Excuses must be presented at the Dean of 
Students office within 48 hours after the absence. It is the responsibility 
of each student to keep check of his chapel absences. Upon receiving 
the fourth unexcused absence, the student will receive a letter of advice, 
and upon receiving the fifth, a letter of warning. Additional unexcused 
absences will result in suspension from all classes until the student has 
paid a re-registration fee of $5. Continued absences may disqualify the 
student as a citizen on this campus. A student leaving chapel after record 
is taken will be considered absent. Absences immediately preceding or 
following vacations, school picnics, field days or from the first chapel 
appointment of the second semester carry a double penalty. Three tardi- 
nesses are equivalent to an absence. 

A satisfactory chapel attendance record is required for readmis- 
sion to SMC. 

SPECIAL EXAMINATIONS 

Upon recommendation of the instructor and the approval of the 
Academic Policies Committee, a student may obtain a waiver of cur- 
ricular requirements by successfully completing comprehensive ex- 
aminations — written, oral, manipulative or otherwise, as determined 
by the instructor. A fee of $5.00 is assessed. 

COLLEGE CREDIT BY EXAMINATION 

In recognition of the needs of the exceptionally gifted student, 

28 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION 

college credit by examination is permitted in curricular course require- 
ments which follow in sequence in the chosen major and minor. The 
following rules of procedure apply: 

► Application in writing to the Academic Dean with the ap- 

f>roval of the major professor and department chairman at 
east four weeks in advance of the proposed examination date. 

^ Payment to the accounting office of a special examination fee 
of $25.00. 

^ Sitting for the comprehensive examinations, written, oral, ma- 
nipulative or otherwise as determined by the instructor in col- 
laboration with the department chairman. 

^ A grade of "B" must be achieved by the student to have course 
credits recorded as college credit. 

CORRESPONDENCE AND EXTENSION COURSES 

A maximum of twelve semester hours of correspondence or ex- 
tension work credit may apply toward a baccalaureate degree pro- 
gram and eight hours toward a two-year terminal curriculum. 

A student will be permitted to carry correspondence or extension 
work while in residence only if the required course is unobtainable at 
the College. All correspondence work must be completed one full sem- 
ester prior to graduation. Correspondence work whether taken while in 
residence or during the summer, must be approved in advance by the 
Academic Dean. 

Correspondence work may not apply on the upper biennium 
requirements of the major or minor. A minimum grade of "B" must 
be earned to apply on the lower biennium requirements for a major. 
Correspondence credit with a "D" grade is unacceptable and a course 
in which the student earned a grade of "D" or "F" while in residence 
may not be repeated by correspondence. No correspondence credit will 
be entered on the student's record until he has earned a minimum of 
twelve hours in residence with an average of at least "C". 

CLASS ORGANIZATIONS 

Student classes are organized early in the first semester accord- 
ing to the following levels of academic achievement: 

Freshmen 0-23 semester hours 

Sophomores 24-55 semester hours 

Juniors 56-95 semester hours 

Seniors 96- semester hours 

The class standing for which a student qualifies generally con- 
tinues through the entire school year. Eligibility for office requires 
an acceptable scholastic and citizenship record. 

29 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION 

A student may not be classified as a senior until he has filed a 
formal request with the Office of Records for spring or summer gradu- 
ation candidacy. All candidates for graduation must join the senior 
class organization and meet the non-academic requirements voted by 
the class membership. 

HONORS 

The following honors program has been devised in recognition 
of quality scholarship and a commitment to learning. 

Dean's List. Students who carry a minimum of twelve semester 
hours and attain a grade point average of 3.5 or above for two con- 
secutive semesters in residence are listed on the official Dean's List. At 
the discretion of the instructor, students on the Dean's List may be given 
the opportunity to pursue planned programs of independent study in 
certain upper bienmum courses designated by the instructor. 

Honorable Mention. Students who achieve a grade point average 
of 3.0 or above for a single semester with a minimum course load of 
twelve hours are given honorable mention. 

TRANSCRIPTS 

Copies of a student's academic record may be obtained by the 
student upon request to the Office of Records. The first copy of the 
transcript is issued without charge. Thereafter, a charge of $1.00 is 
assessed for each additional copy. 



30 



DIVISIONS OF INSTRUCTION 

For administrative purposes the several departments and areas 
of instruction have been organized by related fields into divisions as 
indicated below. 

I. APPLIED ARTS AND SCIENCES 

Chairman: Wayne VandeVere 

1. Business Administration. 2. Home Economics. 3. Industrial 
Arts — library Science. 4. Office Administration. 

II. LANGUAGE ARTS 
Chairman: Gordon Hyde 

1. Communications. 2. English and Literature. 3. Modern Lan- 
guages and Literature. 

III. EDUCATION-PSYCHOLOGY-HEALTH 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Chairman: Kenneth M. Kennedy 

1. Education and Psychology. 2. Health and Physical Education. 

IV. FINE ARTS 

Chairman: Morris Taylor 
1. Art. 2. Music. 

V. NATURAL SCIENCES-MATHEMATICS 
Chairman: John Christensen 

1. Biology. 2. Chemistry. 3. Mathematics. 4. Physics. 

VI. NURSING 

Chairman: Harriet Smith-Reeves 

VII. RELIGION, THEOLOGY, AND RELATED STUDIES 
Chairman: Bruce Johnston 
1. Religion and Theology. 2. Biblical Languages. 

VIII. SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Chairman: Everett T. Watrous 

1. History. 2. Political Science. 3. Sociology. 4. Community 
Services. 

For convenience of reference the departments and related areas 
are listed alphabetically throughout the following pages. 

31 



DEPARTMENTS AND COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 

COURSE NUMBERS 

Courses numbered 1 to 49 are lower biennium courses taken 
mainly by freshmen, and 50 to 99 mainly by sophomores; those num- 
bered 100 to 149 are upper biennium courses open primarily to juniors; 
and 150 to 199 are 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 sequence. 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 credit for the first course is a prerequisite to the 
second; however, credit may be given for the first semester when 
taken alone. 

Course numbers followed by a letter (e.g., 165r., 166r) may be 
repeated for credit, because of difference in subject matter. 

ALTERNATING COURSES 

Throughout the following section, courses which are not offered 
during the school year 1965-66 will be starred to the left of the course 
number (e.g., *57, 58). This arrangement of offering courses in al- 
ternate years (generally on the upper biennium level) makes possible 
the enrichment of curricula without a proportional increase of in- 
structional expense. 

ART 

Olivia Dean, Morris Taylor, Nellie Jo Williams 

Minor; Eighteen hours including courses 1:2; 60; 143:144; and 
eight hours of applied art including two hours of advanced painting. 

1:2. FUNDAMENTALS OF DRAWING AND DESIGN 4 hours 

An introductory course in drawing, composition, design, color organization and 
basic lettering. Emphasis on the basic art elements and their functions in com- 
position. 

9, 10 ADVERTISING LAYOUT AND LETTERING 4 hours 

A course that develops the ability to design two-dimensional forms in preparing 
posters, advertising brochures, lettering, and magazine layout. 



33 



BIOLOGY 

48 CRAFTS 2 hours 

A laboratory course introducing a variety of materials and techniques, such as, 
braiding, weaving, paper sculpture, glass and aluminum etching, mosaics. 

51, 52. BEGINNING PAINTING 2 or 4 hours 

Recommended prerequisite: Art 1, 2. 

Introduction to water color, oil paint, and pastel painting, landscapes, still life, 
and flowers; originality will be stressed. 

55, 56. CERAMICS 4 hours 

Basic techniques of ceramics and pottery; stressing creative expression as well as 
different forms of glazing. 

7r, 8r. SCULPTURE 4 hours 

The various expressions in three dimensional forms are studied. Portrait sculp- 
ture, building up in soft materials as well as direct plaster techniques. 

57, 58. ART EDUCATION AND SKILLS 2 hours 

Exploratory activities designed to acquaint the prospective teachers with art 
materials and the skills and techniques necessary for their effective use at the 
various instructional levels. 

123, 124. DRAWING 4 hours 

Prerequisites: Art 1, 2 or permission of the instructor. 

A course designed to give a wider range of techniques and media involved in 
still-life, landscape and clothed figure drawing. 

165r, 166r. PAINTING 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Art 51, 52. 

Here a student may desire to study further the use of the various media and 
explore the relationships of abstract representation to realism. Instruction in 
clothed figure painting; landscapes and animal life. 

ART HISTORY 

60. SURVEY OF ART 2 hours 

An introductory course to art experience. A survey of art media with illustrated 
lectures, discussion, and analysis of important masterworks. 

143:144. HISTORY OF ART 4 hours 

Recommended prerequisite: Art 60. 

A study of the arts of western civilization from antiquity to the present with an 
emphasis on the pivotal figures in art history. Representative examples of paint- 
ing, sculpture, and architecture will be studied as well as some examples from 
the graphic and decorative arts. 

BIOLOGY 
Huldrich Kuhlman, Elbert Wescott, Edgar Grundset, James Zeigler 
Major: Thirty hours excluding Biology 7, 8, but including Biology 
45, 46; 51, 52; 111; and 195. Chemistry 171 or 172 may apply on a 
Biology major. Cognate requirement: Chemistry 1-2. A minor in Chem- 
istry is recommended. A course in General Physics is highly desirable. 

Minor; Eighteen hours including six hours of upper biennium. 
Course number 195 is required. 

5. FIELD NATURAL HISTORY 3 hours 

An introductory treatment of the fundamental principles of plant and animal 
life. Topics of special emphasis will include the study of birds, insects, flowers, 
trees, heredity, ecology and conservation. Will not apply on any curriculum if 
Biology 1 or 2 is taken. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

34 



BIOLOGY 

7, 8. GENERAL BIOLOGY 6 hours 

An introductory treatment of the fundamental principles of plant and animal 
life. A course designed for students whose interest is not primarily in science, but 
who wish to understand the basic concepts of science, especially as they relate 
to biology in its broadest aspects. Biology 7 pertains primarily to the plant king- 
dom and Biology 8 primarily to the animal kingdom. Two hours lecture, three 
hours laboratory each week. 

11, 12. ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY 6 hours 

A study of the fundamentals of human anatomy and physiology. Two hours 
lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

17. FUNDAMENTALS OF BOTANY 4 hours 

Nature and development of plants including physiology, anatomy, morphology, 
inheritance and general classification of the main plant groups with special 
emphasis on the seed plants. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory each 
week. 

22. MICROBIOLOGY 4 hours 

A study of micro-organisms; their relation to the production of disease in man 
and their modes of transmissions; methods used in specific prevention or treat- 
ment of disease. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

45, 46. GENERAL ZOOLOGY 8 hours 

A study of the general biological principles of animal life including their general 
structure, phvsiology, habitat, classification, and life history. Three hours lecture, 
three hours laboratory, each week. 

51, 52. GENERAL BOTANY 6 hours 

A study of the general biological principles of plant life including their general 
structure, physiology, habitat, classification and life history. Special attention 
will be given to seed plants during the first semester and to spore plants the 
second semester. 

105. MAMMOLOGY 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 8 or 45 or equivalent. 

Classification, distribution, life history and population of mammals. Two hours 
lecture and three hours laboratory or field trip each week. 

*107. PARASITOLOGY 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 8, or 46, or equivalent. 

A general survey of the more important parasites of man and domestic animals. 
Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

108. ORNITHOLOGY 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 8 or 45 or equivalent 

An introduction to the external structure, classification, behavior, nesting, migra- 
tion, and phylogeny of birds. Laboratory periods are spent studying birds in the 
field. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory work each week. 

*110. ENTOMOLOGY Summer session, 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 8 or 46, or equivalent. 

An introduction to the study of insects with emphasis on development and be- 
havior. Classification of important orders and families and the use of insect 
keys will be stressed in laboratory work. Two hours lecture and three hours 
laboratory work each week. 

HI. GENETICS 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 7 and 8 or equivalent 

A study of heredity as related to man and some domestic plants and animals. 
Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

35 








m I 




>.'; 



BIOLOGY 



112. ECONOMIC BOTANY 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 7 or 51 or equivalent. 

A study of the major useful plants and plant products of the world from the 
standpoint of their history, cultivation, preparation and utilization. Two hours 
lecture each week. 

*120. ECOLOGY 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 7 and 8 or equivalent. 

A study of plants or animals in relation to their natural environment. Two 
hours lecture and three hours field work each week. 

127. CRYPTOGAM IC BOTANY 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Biology 7 or 52 or equivalent. 

A study of the non-flowering plants of the Collegedale area. Two hours lecture 
and three hours field work each week. 

128. SYSTEMATIC BOTANY 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Biology 7 or 51 or equivalent. 

The identification 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. 

143. ICHTHYOLOGY AND HERPETOLOGY 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Biology 8 or 45 or equivalent. 

A study of fish, amphibians, and reptiles with emphasis on classification, identifi- 
cation, distribution, life histories and economic importance of local species. 

145. GENERAL EMBRYOLOGY 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Biology 45, 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. 

146. COMPARATIVE ANATOMY 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Biology 45, or equivalent. 

A comparison of the anatomy of the various organ systems of vertebrates. The 
dogfish shark, mud puppy, cat, and/or fetal pig are used for laboratory study. 
Two hours lecture and three hours laboratory each week. (Credit will not be 
given for both this course and the former Zoology 104.) 

176. PLANT PHYSIOLOGY 3 hours 
Prerequisites: Biology 51, 52 or equivalent and Chemistry 1-2 or equivalent. 

A study of the functions of plant organs. Topics covered include water relations, 
mineral nutrition, photosynthesis, transpiration, translocation, respiration and 
growth. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

177. MICROTECHNIQUE 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology 45, 46 or 51, 52 or equivalent. 

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 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Biology 45, and 46, or equivalent. 

A descriptive study of normal tissues, including those of man. The microscopic 
identification and characteristics of stained sections is emphasized in the labora- 
tory. One hour lecture, six hours laboratory, each week. 

191, 192. PROBLEMS IN BIOLOGY I or 2 hours a semester 

This course is for biology majors and minors only and consists of individual 
research work in some field of biology. Content and method of study to be ar- 
ranged. Approval must be secured from the department head prior to registration. 

37 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



>&> 



195. BIOLOGY SEMINAR 

Open to Biology majors or minors only. 

Reports are made on some specific problem in the field of Biology and on cur- 
rent literature in the field. One hour a week. 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Wayne VandeVere, Cecil Rolfe, Robert Merchant, Glenn McColpin 

Major — Business Administration: Thirty-two hours including 
courses 31:32; 61:62; 71:72; and Office Administration 14 (typewriting) 
or equivalent, is required as a cognate. 

Minor: Eighteen hours including courses 31:32; 71:72; and six 
hours of upper Diennium. 

Major — Accounting: Forty-five hours for the Bachelor of Science 
with a major in accounting including courses 31:32; 61:62; 71:72; 102, 
112; 131; 155, 156; 160, 171, and Office Administration 76 and 14 (type- 
writing) or equivalent, are required as cognates. 

Students preparing for the C. P. A. examinations are advised to 
take course 191, 192— C. P. A. Review Problems. The general edu- 
cation requirements, with the ex- 
ception of foreign language study, 
are the same as those listed for the 
£jl ^S^j Bachelor of Arts degree. 

Minor — Economics: Eighteen 
hours including courses 71:72; 133; 
and 134 and 6 other hours from 
courses listed as economics. Economics 
71:72 may not apply on a major in 
Business Administration or Account- 
ing if the student has an economics 
minor. 



> 5C 






iO* 






W///, 



ACCOUNTING 



6 hours 



6 hours 



31:32. PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING 

A course in the fundamentals of accounting theory. 

61:62. INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING 

Prerequisite: Accounting 31:32. 

Accounting principles and theory. Preparation of statements. Intensive study 
and analysis of the classification and evaluation of balance sheet accounts. Two 
hours lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

*102. COST ACCOUNTING 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Accounting 61. 

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 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Accounting 61:62. 

Consideration of problems concerned with consolidated financial statements, part- 
nerships, businesses in financial difficulty, estates and trusts. 



38 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

*131. GOVERNMENTAL ACCOUNTING 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Accounting 61:62. 

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

MO. AUDITING 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Accounting 61:62. 

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

171. FEDERAL INCOME TAXES 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Accounting 31:32. 

This course of study is designed to provide a comprehensive explanation of the 
Federal Tax structure, and to provide training 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. Mention is made of state and local 
taxes applicable to the State of Tennessee. 

*182. ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Accounting, 61, 102. 

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. 

191, 192. C.P.A. REVIEW PROBLEMS 6 hours 

Prerequisite: By permission of instructor. 

Includes a study of accounting theory as exemplified by the accounting research 
bulletins of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants. 

ECONOMICS 

71, 72. PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS 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. 

*133. THE PRICE SYSTEM 3 hours 

A study of the behavior of business firms under fully and imperfectly competitive 
conditions. Pricing of products and productive resources. 

*134. INCOME AND EMPLOYMENT THEORY 3 hours 

An analysis of the forces that determine general level of prices, output and 
employment. 

*139. MONEY AND BANKING 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Economics 71, 72. 

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

176. COMPARATIVE ECONOMIC SYSTEMS 3 hours 

A study of the characteristics and functions of economic systems. Analysis of 
alternative patterns of economic control, planning and market structure. Con- 
sideration of their theories and philosophies. 

GENERAL BUSINESS 
57. SELLING AND SALES MANAGEMENT 2 hours 

A study of the principles underlying the personal selling process in relation to 
modern sales practices. 

39 



CHEMISTRY 

82. STATISTICS 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Mathematics 11:12 or permission of instructor. 
A general survey of the field of statistical procedures and techniques, with major 
emphasis upon the use and interpretation of statistical data and the mechanics 
of computation. 

*129, 130. MARKETING 4 hours 

Prerequisites: Economics 71 required and 72 recommended. 
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. 

*138. ADVERTISING 2 hours 

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

142. BUSINESS POLICY AND MANAGEMENT 3 hours 

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

147. PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION 2 hours 

An introduction to the organization, training, motivation, and direction of em- 
ployees with a view to maintaining their productivity and morale at high levels. 
Among topics covered are: selection, training, compensation and financial in- 
centives, work standards, techniques of supervision and leadership. 

*152. BUSINESS FINANCE 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Accounting 61:62. 

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

155, 156. BUSINESS LAW 6 hours 

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

175. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PROBLEMS 2 hours 

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



CHEMISTRY 

John Christensen, Kenneth Burke, Clarence Chinn, Norman Peek 

Major: Thirty hours including courses 1-2 and 12 (or 3-4), 113-114, 
117 (4 hours), 190; Mathematics 11:12 and Chemistry 144 as cognate 
requirements. Chemistry 144 may count toward the applied arts re- 
quirement. To complement the major in chemistry a minor in biology, 
mathematics or physics is recommended. Mathematics through calculus 
and physics 51-52 are advised. German is recommended in fulfillment 
of the foreign language requirement. 

The bachelor of arts degree does not necessarily prepare the stu- 
dent for graduate work in chemistry unless 150, 151, 152, 153, and 154 
are included. 

Major: Forty hours for the Bachelor of Science with a major in 
chemistry including courses 1-2, 12 (or 3-4), 113-114, 117 (4 hours), 
121, 133, 144, 150, 151, 152, 153, 154, 190*; and cognate requirements 



40 




**W pi 



Iff 



i 



.«*. 




I! 

of mathematics 11:12; 99:100 and physics 51-52. To complement the 
major in chemistry a minor should be chosen from mathematics, biology, 
physics or foods and nutrition.** 

The following general education requirements apply only to stu- 
dents pursuing a Bachelor of Science degree in Chemistry. 

hours 

Applied Arts 2-3 

Fine Arts 2 

Foreign Language — German 93-94 6 

Language Arts 8 

Physical Education and Health , 4 

Religion 12 

Science and Mathematics 12 

Social Science 9 

This degree is intended to prepare the student for graduate work in 
Chemistry or for a professional career in Chemistry. Except by special 
arrangement, German is to be chosen in fulfillment of the foreign lan- 
guage requirement. 

Minor: Eighteen hours including courses 1 2, and 113-114 or 
81, except for Home Economics or Dietetics students minoring in 
Chemistry. Chemistry 1 1 7 is highly recommended. 

The normal sequence of courses in a chemistry major are: First 
year, 1-2 and 12 (or 3-4); second year 113-114; third year, 117, 150, 
144; fourth year, 151, 152, 153, 154 and/or electives. 

1-2. GENERAL CHEMISTRY 8 hours 

Prerequisites: High school algebra and either high school physics or chemistry 
or the instructor's permission. (Mathematics 11:12 must be taken concurrently 
with General Chemistry or preferably before, except by Home Economics majors. 



♦Students planning to do graduate work in Biochemistry should elect 171:172 
as part of the major and should also take Biology 22, 45 and 46. 

**Students minoring in Foods and Nutrition should also elect 171:172 as part 
of the major. 



41 



CHEMISTRY 

and those taking the course in fulfillment of the general education science 
requirement.) 

An introduction to the elements and their principal compounds; the fundamental 
laws and accepted theories of chemistry. Three hours lecture, three hours labora- 
tory, and one hour quiz section each week. Students who maintain a required 
grade in the course will be excused from the quiz section after the first test. 

3-4. GENERAL CHEMISTRY— HONOR SECTION 8 hours 

Prerequisites: High school algebra and chemistry and the passing of a test for 
admission to the class. Mathematics 11:12 must be taken concurrently or 
previously. 

A study of the principles of chemistry, the elements, principal compounds, and 
reactions of chemistry. The second semester includes the study of qualitative 
analysis. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory per week. 

5. INTRODUCTION TO CHEMISTRY 3 hours 

This course is designed specifically for students preparing for elementary school 
teaching. It consists of simple demonstrations of chemical principles, using mate- 
rials 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 
demonstrate character lessons. This course carries credit only toward a degree in 
elementary education. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory. 

6. NUTRITIONAL CHEMISTRY 2 hours 

A study of the chemistry of foods and nutrition, particularly as it applies to 
dietary requirements. Does not apply on a major or a minor in Chemistry and 
may not be taken if Home Economics 2 is taken for science credit. 

7-8. SURVEY OF CHEMISTRY 6 hours 

Prerequisites: 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. Of special interest to students who need a survey 
course in chemistry. It will also fulfill the natural science requirement. It is a 
terminal course and may not be used as a prerequisite for advanced chemistry 
courses. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. Students who 
fail to make a satisfactory grade may be asked to attend class an extra day per 
week. 

12. QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS 2 hours 

Prerequisites. Chemistry 1-2, Mathematics 11:12 or equivalent. 
To be taken concurrently with Chemistry 2. A study of the principles and methods 
of separation and identification of inorganic ions. The lectures and laboratory 
work will be incorporated with that of Chemistry 2. One hour lecture, three 
hours laboratory each week. 

+81. ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 1-2. 

A brief study of simple organic compounds, both aliphatic and aromatic and their 
reactions. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

113-114. ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 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 various compounds. Three 
hours lecture, three hours laboratory, each week. 

117. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS 3 or 4 hours 

Prerequisites: Chemistry 1-2, 12 (or 3-4). 

This course includes the study of typical volumetric and gravimetric methods, 
quantitative determinations of acidity, alkalinity, and percentage composition 
of a variety of unknowns with the related theory and problems. Two hours 
lecture, three or six hours laboratory, each week. 

42 



CHEMISTRY 

+121. ORGANIC QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS 2 or 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 113-114. 

Application of solubility principles, classification reactions and the preparation 
of derivatives for 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 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 113-114. 

Laboratory principles and practice in the synthesis of various organic compounds 
and other selected topics. Two hours of lecture and three hours of laboratory 
each week. 

+133. INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS 2 or 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 102. 

A study of the theories, techniques and instruments involved in spectropho- 
tometry, potentiometry, conductimetry, electrodeposition, radiochemistry and 
polarography. Two hours lecture for nine weeks, and three or six hours labora- 
tory each week. 

144. LABORATORY GLASS BLOWING I 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 major. 

150. PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY 2 hours 
Prerequisites: Physics 51-52, Mathematics 11, 12, 99 (100 recommended pre- 
viously or currently). A study of gases, kinetic theory, thermodynamics. Two 
hours of lecture each week. 

151. PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY 2 hours 
Prerequisites: Chemistry 150 or instructor's permission. 

A study of solids, liquids, reaction kinetics, electrochemistry, and conductivity. 
Two hours lecture each week. 

152. PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY 2 hours 
Prerequisites: 150, 151, or instructor's permission. A study of atomic, molecular 
and nuclear chemistry, absorption and colloids. Two hours of lecture each week. 

153. 154. PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY LABORATORY 2 hours 
Prerequisites: Chemistry 102, also Chemistry 151, 152 must be taken concur- 
rently or previously. Experiments chosen to illustrate material in Chemistry 
151, 152. One laboratory period each week. 

fl62. ADVANCED INORGANIC CHEMISTRY 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Chemistry 117. A study of inorganic compounds with reference 
to atomic and molecular structures and their properties with a variety of labora- 
tory syntheses of inorganic compounds. Two hours of lecture and three hours 
of laboratory each week. 

171:172. BIOCHEMISTRY 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 113-114 or 81. 

The materials, mechanisms, and end-products of the processes of life under nor- 
mal and pathological conditions are studied. Two hours lecture, three hours 
laboratory, each week. 

190. INTRODUCTION TO RESEARCH I io 3 hours 

Prerequisite: 20 hours of Chemistry. 

Individual research under the direction of the members of the staff. Problems 
are assigned according to the experience and interest of the student. 

fOffered on sufficient demand. 

43 




•J! 



i i^t^^^ 



COMMUNICATIONS 

Gordon M. Hyde 

Douglas Bennett 

James C. Hannum 

Bruce J. Johnston 

John Moffatt 

William H. Taylor 

R Donald Yost 



Major: Thirty hours including core requirements of Speech 5, 63, 
113; Journalism 53, 54, 165; Communications 101, 102 plus 12 hours 
in either a Speech or a Journalism emphasis: 

Speech Emphasis — Speech 75, 117, plus 6 hours elected within the 
over-all departmental offerings. At least 2 of these elected 
6 hours must be in Speech. 

Journalism Emphasis — Journalism 62, 126, plus 6 hours elected 
within the over-all departmental offerings. At least 2 of these 
elected 6 hours must be in Journalism. 

(Note: A minimum of 14 hours in the major must be taken in the 
Upper Division.) 

Cognate requirements include: Industrial Education 17:18, Applied 
Theology 73, Business Administration 138, and Office Administration 
13 (or equivalent). (Note: Ind. Ed. 17:18 meets general education re- 
quirement in Applied Arts and Vocational Training.) 

Recommended courses include: English 123, Psychology 92, History 
148, Geography 142, and Political Science 115, 162. 

Minor — Communications: Eighteen hours including Speech 5, 63; 
Journalism 53, 54; with a minimum of six hours of upper biennium 
work from over-all departmental offerings. 

Minor — Journalism: Eighteen hours including Journalism 53, 54, 
165; Communications 102; with a minimum of six hours in the upper 
biennium in Journalism. 

Minor — Speech: Eighteen hours including Speech 5, 63, 113; Com- 
munications 101; with a minimum of six hours in the upper biennium 
in Speech. 

RADIO STATION AND SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS 

Communications students at Southern Missionary College have op- 
portunities for realistic learning experiences in connection with the 
college's educational radio station, WSMC-FM, and the several publi- 
cations of the institution. 



44 



COMMUNICATIONS 

The studios and electronic equipment of the radio station are a 
part of the laboratory facilities purchased and maintained by the Com- 
munications Department. They are adequate for high-quality program- 
ming of considerable versatility. The operation of the station is under 
the direction and sponsorship of the Communications Department of 
the college. 

The journalistic output of the Public Relations office of the college, 
the editing of the UPI teletype newservice for WSMC-FM, and the 
publications, The Campus Accent, The Southern Accent, The Southern 
Memories, and The Joker all provide the Communications student with 
abundant and varied opportunities to put journalistic principles into 
practice during his college career. 

It is recommended that Communications majors concentrate their 
extra-curricular activities in the areas outlined above. By enrollment in 
Special Projects in Communications 199, in consultation with the de- 
partment head, it may be possible for majors or minors to receive 
academic credit in working out specific assignments in the activities 
described above. 

COMMUNICATIONS 

101, 102. THEORY OF COMMUNICATIONS 4 hours 

Introducing the basis of oral communications theory in the first semester, this 
course gives attention to models of communication, to the psychology, sociology, 
structural linguistics, and semantics of the communications process. 

In the second semester a study is made of the communications process in pro- 
fessional journalism and in the mass communications industries of modern 
society and with special consideration of the Christian segment of society, both 
as consumers and dispensers of information. 

JOURNALISM 

53, 54. NEWSWRITING AND COPY EDITING 4 hours 

Prerequisite: English 1-2. 

Practice in newswriting and general reporting of church, school, and community 
affairs for the public press. Study is given to the duties of the reporter in news- 
gathering and to his relationship to editorial requirements. Instruction is given 
in preparing manuscripts and seeing them through the various phases of printing. 

62. PHOTOGRAPHY IN COMMUNICATIONS 

Introduction to photography. The use of pictures in publications and as visual 
aids to the speaker. Experience in taking, developing, and printing pictures 
■ and preparing them for submission to editors. Editorial selection and display 
of pictures. Two hours lecture, four hours laboratory each week. 

45 



COMMUNICATIONS 

126. ARTICLE WRITING 3 hours 

Prerequisite: English 1-2. 

Preparation and marketing of feature articles for newspapers and magazines; 
market analysis; writing for specialized markets. 

153. RELIGIOUS WRITING 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Journalism 53, 54 or permission of instructor. Writing news re- 
leases and articles on religion for the secular press, and writing stories, articles, 
poetry, programs, and devotional material for religious publications. 

*154. HISTORY AND PRINCIPLES OF PRESS EVANGELISM 3 hours 

The philosophy, history, and practices of religious publishers. The press as a 
soul-winning agency. 

157. EDITING AND PRODUCTION OF PUBLICATIONS 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Industrial Arts 17:18, Journalism 53, 54. 

Editorial techniques and problems from the arrival of the manuscript in the 
editor's office until the publication reaches the reader. Relationships with authors, 
manuscript handling, payment, layout and illustrations; relationships with art, 
composing, proofreading, and press rooms; circulation and distribution problems 
as they affect the editor. 

165. PUBLIC RELATIONS 3 hours 

Designed to give professional competence in the theory and practice of public 
relations, the course is a study of the plans and methods of disseminating news 
from business establishments and from institutions through all the media of 
communications. 

U*. PUBLIC RELATIONS CAMPAIGNS 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Journalism 165. 

A study of successful public relations campaigns, analyzing plans, methods, and 
materials used. Emphasis is put on development programs for all types of 
institutions. 

*!#•. EDITORIAL WRITING 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Journalism 53, 54. 

A study of editorials, their purposes, structure and style, this course gives prac- 
tice in writing all types of editorials for denominational and secular publications. 

199J. SPECIAL PROJECTS IN JOURNALISM 1-2 hours 

(In the series of 199 courses, not more than 2 hours may apply on the Com- 
munications major, and not more than 2 hours may be taken in any one of 
the 4 areas in the series: Journalism, Public Relations, Speech, Radio/TV/Film. 
Basic courses in the respective areas are prerequisites to the 199 series of courses, 
and must be approved by Head of Department.) 

199PR. SPECIAL PROJECTS IN PUBLIC RELATIONS 1-2 hours 

(See note above.) 



SPEECH 

5. FUNDAMENTALS OF SPEECH 2 hours 

Establishment of a basic approach to speech, an elementary survey of the area, 
and an opportunity to develop speaking ability in various speech situations. 
(Fulfills general education requirement of 2 hours in Speech.) 

46 



COMMUNICATIONS 

31 INTRODUCTION TO BROADCAST TECHNIQUES 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor, 

A non-technical introduction to the art and skill of broadcasting, including an- 
nouncing, newscasting, recording, and on-the-air operation. One hour lecture and 
three hours supervised on-the-air experience at WSMC-FM each week. 

63. VOICE AND DICTION 2 hours 

An introductory study of the speech mechanism and the improvement of its 
functioning, with special attention to individual problems. 

64. ORAL INTERPRETATION 2 hours 

Theory and practice in the art of conveying to others the full meaning of 
selected readings in literature. 

75. ELEMENTS OF RADIO AND TV 3 hours 

An introduction to the media of radio and television and the development of 
basic skills in the preparation and presentation of various types of programs. 
Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

80. INTRODUCTION TO PREACHING 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Speech 5. 

Lectures, reading and practice designed to introduce ministerial students to the 
principles and methods of preaching. 

108. TV PRODUCTION AND WRITING 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Speech 5, and Speech 75 or equivalent experience. 
A survey of the TV-Film industry and its impact on society. Special attention 
given to program and format analysis, writing, and production techniques. 
Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

*U3. PSYCHOLOGY OF PERSUASIVE SPEECH 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Speech 5, or permission of instructor. 

A study and development of the art of discovering all the available means of 
persuasion in a variety of communication situations, both religious and secular. 

117. DISCUSSION AND LEADERSHIP 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Speech 5, or permission of instructor. 

Analysis of the role of discussion in modern society and the church, and de- 
velopment of the attitudes and skills essential to its useful practice. 

119, 120. HOMILETICS AND PULPIT DELIVERY 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Speech 5, and Speech 80. 

Training in the preparation and delivery of the various types of talks and ad- 
dresses the Christian worker or preacher is called upon to present. 

*132. RELIGIOUS BROADCASTING AND FILM 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Speech 5. 

A survey of current usage of radio, TV and film by various religious denomi- 
nations. Special attention given to program, rating, and audience analysis. 

163. INTRODUCTION TO SPEECH CORRECTION 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Speech 5 or equivalent. 

A basic study of the classification, causes, and treatment of speech disorders, 
with special attention paid to functional disorders. Designed to introduce the 
field of speech therapy to those who may wish to do professional work in this 
area, and to orient teachers to speech problems encountered in the classroom. 



47 



EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

*164. ADVANCED ORAL INTERPRETATION 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Speech 64 or permission of instructor. 

Analysis of the philosophy and the performance of special types of literature. 
Consideration of literary interpretation as a fine art. Planning the oral reading 
recital and program. 

199$. SPECIAL PROJECTS IN SPEECH |-2 hours 

(See note under Journalism 199J.) 
199R. SPECIAL PROJECTS IN RADIO/TV/FILM 1-2 hours 

(See note under Journalism 199J.) 

EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

Kenneth Kennedy, James Ackerman, Clifford Brown, John Cassell, 

Thelma Cushman, Olivia Dean, John Durichek, Lilah Lilley, Delmar 

Lovejoy, Carolyn Luce, John Merry, Everett Watrous, 

Donald Woodruff, William Young 

SUPERVISORY INSTRUCTORS— SECONDARY 




F. H. Hewitt 
Roy Battle 
Thelma Cushman 
John Merry 
Clifford Brown 



Herman Roberts 
Olive Westphal 
Donald Woodruff 
Stewart Crook 
Kenneth Burke 



SUPERVISORY INSTRUCTORS— ELEMENTARY 



Arnold Otto 
Bernice Pittman 
Juanita Sparks 
Mildred Spears 



John Baker 
Richard Christoph 
Elmyra Conger 
Lilah Lilley 

The SMC program of Teacher Education is approved by the Ten- 
nessee State Board of Education, the General Conference of Seventh- 
day Adventist Department of Education, and the American Association 
of Colleges for Teacher Education. Students taking the teacher educa- 
tion curriculum are affiliated with the Student National Education Asso- 
ciation. 

DEPARTMENTAL AIMS 

Courses in education are offered to provide the necessary profes- 
sional preparation to meet certification requirements for pubhc and 
church related elementary and secondary school teaching, to afford a 
general understanding of the school as a social institution for those enter- 
ing services other than teaching, and to serve as prerequisites to grad- 
uate programs. 

PROGRAMS AND ADMISSION PROCEDURES 

The teacher education programs are founded upon a liberal arts 
demand for breadth and depth of knowledge and experience, and on the 



48 



EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

idea that a teacher should be a good example in health, intellect, and 
character. 

A student who wishes to be admitted to the teacher education pro- 
gram must file a formal application with the Department of Education 
prior to the end of his sophomore year. Upper class transfer students 
must file application the first semester in residence. The applicant must 
show a 2.0 average for all courses taken during the first two years, 
demonstrate competence in basic English communication skills, and 
show evidence of physical, moral, and mental fitness, emotional ma- 
turity, and professional commitment. 

The Teacher Education Council will admit competent individuals 
to take professional courses in education, and recommend them for 
certification and graduation. 

The criteria for admission to teacher education, together with out- 
lines of teaching majors in secondary education and other pertinent 
materials, may be obtained from the Office of Admission and Records 
and from the Department of Education. 

MAJOR— ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

Thirty semester hours for the Bachelor of Science Curriculum. Ed- 
ucation courses required are 5, *21, 125, 126, 142, 163, 171, and 
psychology 107 and 112. 

Students will elect four areas of content material, each with a mini- 
mum of fifteen semester hours. An over-all grade point average of 2.0 
is required, with a 2.25 grade point average required in the four areas 
and in professional education. 

Each student will be responsible for determining the additional 
courses that may be required for certification in the state of his choice. 
This information can be obtained at the office of Admissions and Records 
or the Education Department. 

The following requirements apply only to students pursuing a 
Bachelor of Science degree in Elementary Education. 

Reading Techniques 1 hour 

Language Arts 12 hours 

Fine Arts— Art 27, 28; Edu. 65-66 8 hours 

Mathematics 1, 2 6 hours 

Natural Science (including Biology 5, 

Chemistry 5, Physics 2) 12 hours 

Physical Education (including 7, 8; 9, 10; 22; 53; and 

Sociology 82) 12 hours 

Religion 12 hours 

Social Science (including 141-142, 148) 15 hours 

Applied Arts (Industrial Education 31, 32 
recommended) 4 hours 



Education 21 not accepted for state certification. 

49 



EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

SECONDARY PROGRAM 

Admission to the Department of Teacher Education is the same as 
for the major in Elementary Education. 

In the first semester of the junior year the student, in consultation 
with his major professor and the chairman of the Education Depart- 
ment, must work out a program of studies leading to a degree and 
meeting certification requirements. The program forms may be ob- 
tained m the Office of Admission and Records. 

Certification requirements vary from state to state. The following 
courses are requirea to meet the minimum state and denominational 
certification standards: Education* 21, 142, 165, 167, 173, and psy- 
chology 112 and 107 or 108. Each student will be responsible to deter- 
mine the additional courses that may be required, for certification in 
the state of his choice. This information can be obtained at the Office 
of Admissions and Records or the Education Department. 

Students who desire State of Tennessee certification should meet 
the above requirements plus four additional hours of professional edu- 
cation. In the area of general education, two fields must be represented 
in social science; two additional semester hours should be taken in 
family development for the area of physical education, health and 
family development; three hours of the science and mathematics re- 
quirements must be mathematics 1. 

Minor — Psychology: Eighteen hours selected from the courses 
identified as psychology, including six hours of upper biennium. Statis- 
tics highly recommended for those seeking a major. 



COURSES IN EDUCATION 

5. INTRODUCTION TO TEACHING 2 hours 

The student is given an opportunity to become acquainted with the needed 
personal and professional traits, duties, and responsibilities of the teacher. Obser- 
vation and participation in classroom at all grade levels. Two class periods per 
week plus special assignments. 

21. FUNDAMENTALS OF EDUCATION 2 hours 

A survey of the basic principles of education. The course examines the funda- 
mental philosophy of Christian education. 

65-66. ELEMENTARY SCHOOL MUSIC 4 hours 

A course designed to prepare teachers to direct the music activities in the ele- 
mentary school. The content includes fundamentals, appreciation, singing, play- 
ing, and rhythmic activities. Observation and participation in the music of the 
elementary school is required. 

125, 126. LANGUAGE ARTS AND LITERATURE 6 hours 

Special study is made of the better practices used in teaching reading, writing, 
spelling and English language. The course also gives emphasis to the selection, 
appreciation and presentation of children's literature. Opportunity to observe 
and participate in the language arts activities of the laboratory school will be 
scheduled. 



50 



EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

138. AUDIO-VISUAL EDUCATION 2 hours 

The survey of aims, methods, and materials involved hi use and evaluation of 
audio-visual instruction aids. 

142. THE SCHOOL AND SOCIETY 2 hours 

This course is designed to help elementary and secondary teachers and ministerial 
students to understand the organization and functions of the school as a social 
institution. The teacher's role as a professional person and as a private citizen 
are examined from the standpoint of individual and social expectations. 

162. ADMINISTRATIVE AND PERSONNEL WORK OF DEANS 2 hours 
A basic professional course in the administration of the school home. (Offered 
on demand.) 

163. MATERIALS AND METHODS OF TEACHING IN THE 

ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 5 hours 

Prerequisite: Admission to Teacher Education. 

This course will be offered the first nine weeks of the semester. Double periods 
are required. Emphasis is placed on general methods and materials for the 
teaching of Bible and social studies; mathematics; science and health. Three 
hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory each week. 

165. THE SECONDARY SCHOOL CURRICULUM 2 hours 

This course will be offered the first nine weeks, double periods. A study of the 
purposes and organization of the secondary school curriculum and some of the 
promising practices in curriculum development. 

167. METHODS AND MATERIALS OF SECONDARY TEACHING 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Admission to Teacher Education. 

This course will be offered double periods during the first nine weeks. Team 
teaching will be incorporated between the teacher education faculty and subject 
matter specialists in tne areas of concentration. Following a survey of major 
theories and practices of instruction, each student will give attention to basic 
aims and learner activities. Materials will be collected and organized, teaching 
methods and evaluation procedures will be studied. The areas that offer programs 
toward certification are: (A) Bible, (B) Business Education, (C) English, (D) 
History, (E) Home Economics, (F) Industrial Arts, (G) Music, (H) Physical 
Education, (I) Science and Mathematics. Two hours of observation each week 
will be scheduled in areas of specialization. 

171. STUDENT TEACHING, GRADES 1-9 8 hours 

Prerequisite: Admission to Teacher Education. Education 142, 163; Psychology 
112; grade point average 2.25 in areas of concentration and professional subjects. 
Recommend student-teacher report for observation the first week of fall se- 
mester at the A. W. Spalding School. 

This course is offered the second nine weeks of the first semester. Directed obser- 
vation and participation in classroom activities, including full day classroom 
teaching in on-campus and off-campus laboratory schools. The summer session is 
open only to those with previous teaching experience. A minimum of two hours 
must be earned in residence. 

173. STUDENT TEACHING. GRADES 7-12 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Admission to Teacher Education. Education 165, 167; Psychology 
112; grade point average 2.25 in teaching areas and professional subjects. 
This course to be offered the second nine weeks of the first semester. Directed 
observation and participation in classroom activities, including full day classroom 
teaching in on-campus and off-campus laboratory schools. A minimum of two 
hours must be earned in residence by degree candidates. 

191. HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF EDUCATION 2 hours 

A study of the historical, philosophical and sociological foundations of education. 

51 



EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

193. DIRECTED STUDY 2 hours 

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

197. WORKSHOP IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 2 hours 

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



COURSES IN PSYCHOLOGY 

51. GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY 3 hours 

An introduction to the study of the problems of human behavior, and of the 
mental processes and their development. This is a foundation 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. 

92. SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 2 hours 

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. Does 
not apply toward professional requirements in teacher education. 

*94. APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY 2 hours 

This is a study of psychology in business, industry, public speaking, publications, 
politics, religion, and various other phases of everyday human activity. Does 
not apply toward professional requirements in teacher education. 

107. EDUCATIONAL EVALUATION 2 hours 

A study of the various types of educational tests and examinations methods in 
their construction and use; also mastery of the most useful statistical techniques, 
with practice in working and interpreting problems involving educational and 
psychological data. The course includes some time given to the administration 
and interpretation of tests of intelligence, vocational interests, and personality. 

112. CHILD AND EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY 3 hours 

This course deals with the physical, social, emotional, and intellectual growth 
and development of children and adolescents in the home and community. Spe- 
cial emphasis will be given to the psychological factors which underlie and 
influence the learning process. 

*115. ADOLESCENT PSYCHOLOGY 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Psychology 51 or 112 

A study of the application of psychological principles to the solution of problems 
peculiar to adolescents, 

131. CHILD CARE AND DEVELOPMENT 3 hours 

A study of the young child, beginning with prenatal care through the years of 
infancy and early childhooa with the family as a background for growth and 
development. The physical, mental, and social development are studied with 
emphasis on nutrition of the mother and child. Two class periods and three hours 
observation in nursery school and homes each week. 

145. ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Psychology 51 and 112. 

A course dealing with abnormal adjustment, causes and symptoms of personality 
disturbances and mental disorders. 



52 



ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

*150. PERSONALITY AND MENTAL HYGIENE 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Psychology 51 or 112. 

A study of the incidence and causes of maladjustments and mental illness, and of 
methods of prevention. Consideration is given to the meaning and importance of 
conditions that affect personality development. 

180. GUIDANCE AND COUNSELING 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Psychology 51 or 112. 

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

ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

Gordon Madgwick, Olivia Dean, 
Evlyn Lindberg, Carolyn Luce, Lynn Sauls 

Major: Thirty hours, excluding Freshman English, including 
courses 51, 52; 61, 62; 123, 124. Four hours, excluding Speech 5, may 
be chosen in this major from courses offered by the Communications 
Department. English History 151, 152 to be taken as a cognate re- 
quirement. 

Minor: Eighteen hours, excluding Freshman English, including 
courses 123; 124; and a survey course in literature. 

01. BASIC GRAMMAR I hour elective credit 

Students whose scores on the English placement tests indicate definite weakness 
in mechanics and effectiveness of expression are required to register for this class. 
Concurrent registration in Freshman English may he possible if the result of 
the test in mechanics indicates that, with the additional help in grammar, the 
student will he able to meet the requirements of the Freshman English course. 
Repetition of Basic Grammar will be required of anyone whose semester grade 
in the course is below C. Failure of the course will disqualify the student from 
continuing in Freshman English. 




ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

02. READING TECHNIQUES I hour elective credit 

At least one semester of Reading Techniques is required of all students who 
do not reach the standard set for the reading section of the freshman placement 
tests. 

1-2. FRESHMAN ENGLISH 6 hours 

A study of the fundamental principles of composition: syntax, sentence structure, 
paragraph development, with attention also given to assigned reading, vocabu- 
lary, organization of material and the writing of various types of themes. 

Admission to English 1 depends upon the student's satisfactory performance in 
the entrance examination sections on mechanics and effectiveness of expression. 
(See the 01 and 02 courses). A student failing Freshman English 1 will not be 
permitted to enroll for the second semester of the course. 

20-21. ADVANCED FRESHMAN ENGLISH 6 hours 

A course designed for those students whose placement tests indicate a mature 
grasp of the fundamentals of English grammar. In such cases it substitutes for 
English 1-2. Although some review will be given to syntax and mechanics, the 
emphasis of the course will be on effective expression, an enrichment of diction, 
an understanding of writing types and skills, and practice in the achieving of 
these in the student's own composition. 

41. 42. LITERATURE AND LIFE 4 hours 

Study of literature and the nature of literature through the reading of great 
prose and poetry. 

51, 52. SURVEY COURSE IN AMERICAN LITERATURE 4 hours 

A study of the chief writers in America from colonial times to the present. 

61, 62. SURVEY COURSE IN ENGLISH LITERATURE 4 hours 

A study of the chief British writers from Beowulf to the present. 

56. RAPID READING 2 hours 

A course designed to increase the speed and comprehension of the average reader. 

101, 102. WORLD LITERATURE 4 hours 

Designed to introduce the best classics in the literatures of the Western world 
and the philosophy of their periods. 

123. CREATIVE WRITING 3 hours 
A study of the principles, techniques, and types of personalized writing, pro- 
viding the student with opportunity to develop his own style and to find possible 
markets for his manuscripts that may be worthy of publication. 

124. ADVANCED GRAMMAR 3 hours 
A detailed survey of descriptive grammar as it pertains to parts of speech, sen- 
tence construction, syntax and punctuation. Designed to aid any student who 
wishes to strengthen his skill in grammar analysis, it is also especially helpful 
for prospective teachers and writers. 

*127. BIBLICAL LITERATURE 3 hours 

A study of the types of literature in the English Bible, particularly emphasizing 
passages of outstanding literary genius and grandeur. 

*134. CONTEMPORARY LITERATURE 2 hours 

A study of outstanding writers, both English and American, since 1900, with 
special consideration of works showing the trends of the time. 

54 



HISTORY • POLITICAL SCIENCE • SOCIOLOGY 

*135. HISTORY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE 3 hours 

A non-technical treatment of the periods of development of the language with 
special attention given to word study and vocabulary building. 

*140. ELIZABETHAN LITERATURE 3 hours 

A study of the major English writers of the Elizabethan age. 

*142. MILTON 3 hours 

The poetry and prose of this outstanding Puritan writer. 

147. THE ROMANTIC MOVEMENT 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. 

148. THE VICTORIAN PERIOD 3 hours 
Continuation of 147. Poets from Tennyson to Kipling, and prose writers from 
Carlyle to Stevenson. 

161. SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN ENGLISH I or 2 hours 

The content of this course will be adjusted to meet the particular needs of the 
individual student. Open only to English majors, or minors with the approval of 
the department head. 

HISTORY— POLITICAL SCIENCE— SOCIOLOGY 

Everett Watrous, Jerome Clark, James Ackerman, 
Clyde Bushnell, Cyril Futcher, Victor Lebedoff 



Major: Thirty hours including 
courses 1, 2; 53, 54; 115, and 183. 
The remainder of the requirement 
must be in the fields of history and 
political science and may include 
three hours of geography. A minor 
in Business and Economics, Religion, 
or English is recommended. 

Minor: Eighteen hours including 
courses 1, 2; 53, 54; and six hours 
of upper biennium, three hours of 
which should be in Political Science. 
The remainder of this requirement 
must be in the fields of history and 
political science. 




BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN COMMUNITY SERVICES 

This major is intended for those with an interest in the behavioral 
sciences. Students wanting to enter the fields of social work, psychol- 
ogy, personnel and guidance work, sociology or anthropology should 
consider this curriculum. In most cases, to achieve a professional level 
in these fields the student must seriously consider further preparation 
at the graduate level. 



55 



HISTORY • POLITICAL SCIENCE • SOCIOLOGY 

Major: Forty hours including; a core requirement comprised of 
Sociology 20 and 156;. History 115; Psychology 51; Economics 71, 72; 
Religion 157 and Biology 11, 12. The additional fifteen hours may 
be selected, in consultation with the adviser, from the following areas 
and courses: Psychology, Sociology, Education 162, and Business Ad- 
ministration 82 and 147. 

All general education requirements apply to students pursuing 
this program except for the language requirement. 

1. 2. SURVEY OF WESTERN CIVILIZATION 6 hours 

An introductory consideration of the ancient classical and medieval contributions 
to our own civilization and a consideration of modern and current developments. 

51. CURRENT AFFAIRS 2 hours 

A course in current political developments of significance both domestic and 
international. Newspapers and current periodicals are used as materials. 

53, 54. AMERICAN HISTORY AND INSTITUTIONS 6 hours 

A study of the development of the character and civilization of the American 
people, including their politics and social institutions reaching to the present time. 

f56. HISTORY OF THE ADVENT AWAKENING 2 hours 

A study of the world-wide Advent Awakening of the 19th century, and of the 
consequent rise of the Great Second Advent Movement. 

t Will not apply on state teacher certification. 

*110. MEDIEVAL EUROPE 3 hours 

Prerequisite: History 1 or equivalent. 
European History from 500-1200 A.D. 

Ill, 112. RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION 4 hours 

Prerequisite: History 1, 2. 

An analysis of the revival of learning, from medieval to modern conditions, and 
of the causes, substance, and effects of the Reformation and Counter Reformation, 

*131. HISTORY OF ANTIQUITY 3 hours 

Prerequisite: History 1, or equivalent. 

A study of the ancient nations, chiefly Babylonia, Assyria, Egypt, Persia, and 
Israel. 

*132. HISTORY OF THE CLASSICAL WORLD 3 hours 

Prerequisite: History 1, or equivalent 

A consideration of Greek culture, of Alexander's Hellenistic empire, of Roman 
institutions, and of the impact of Christianity upon the ancient world. 

145, 146. HISTORY OF LATIN AMERICA 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 3 hours 

A study of the Old South from the discovery through the war between the states, 
the reconstruction and the subsequent developments and recent changes, includ- 
ing the current scene. 

56 



HISTORY # POLITICAL SCIENCE • SOCIOLOGY 

*148a. SOUTHERN HISTORY BACKGROUNDS Summer Field School, I hour 

A study of the cultural, political, social, and military history of the deep south 
by means of a guided tour to a number of the historical sites within this region. 
For upper biennium credit, registration must be for course number 150. 

•Ill, 152. ENGLISH HISTORY 4 hours 

Prerequisite: History 1, 2. 

An analysis of the political, social, economic, religious and cultural development 
of Great Britain and its contributions to the world, especially in constitutional 
and democratic institutions. 

*154. MODERN AMERICA 3 hours 

Prerequisite: History 54. 

A study o£ American history from 1900 to the present with particular emphasis 
on social, cultural, intellectual, and political developments. 

155, 156. HISTORY OF CHRISTIANITY 6 hours 

A study of the development of the Christian Church from its apostolic origin to 
the present time with emphasis on the internal problems that eventually formed 
the background for present-day Christianity and its various divisions. 

161. MODERN EUROPE 3 hours 

Prerequisite: History 2. 

Historical developments in Europe since the rise of the new imperialism and 
the unification of Italy and Germany, with particular emphasis on the political, 
economic, and social implications for the second half of the 20th century. 

171-172. THE FAR EAST 4 hours 

The course provides a general survey of the history of Japan, Korea, China and 
the Philippine Islands and traces the development of their national and cultural 
institutions. Chief consideration is given to the impact of the West on these great 
nations of Eastern Asia during the past two-hundred years, preparing the way 
for these races and people to receive the Christian gospel. 

183. RESEARCH METHODS IN HISTORY I hour 

Prerequisite: 

Historical research methods, procedures and materials are examined in con- 
junction with the preparation of a research project. Open to history majors only 
in their senior year. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

115. AMERICAN NATIONAL AND STATE GOVERNMENT 3 hours 
The establishment and operation of the Federal Constitution; the national and 
local judiciary; state, county, and local governments. 

116. AMERICAN DIPLOMATIC HISTORY 3 hours 
Significant developments in American Diplomatic History from the Revolution- 
ary Period to the present are examined with emphasis on trends since 1930. 

*162. CONTEMPORARY INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS 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 background of current conflicts. 

SOCIOLOGY 
20. INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY 2 hours 

A study of the problems of society and group behavior patterns. 
61. CULTURAL PATTERNS 2 hours 

A study of cultural development based on regional environment, the factors that 
create certain cultural patterns. The* origin and nature of contemporary cultures. 

57 



HOME ECONOMICS 

82. MARRIAGE AND THE FAMILY 2 hours 

A course in the ethics of human relationships including the place of the fam- 
ily in society, a Christian approach to the problem of marriage and family life 
and the inter-relation of parents and children. 

156. FIELD OF SOCIAL WORK 3 hours 

The historical background, methods, and functions of public and private pro- 
grams in the field of social welfare. 

GEOGRAPHY 

141, 142. WORLD GEOGRAPHY 6 hours 

Maps, land forms, soil, mineral resources, weather, and climate are considered. 
Man's adjustment to various physiographic regions is studied. 




i. «l 



HOME ECONOMICS 

Harriette Hanson, Thelma Cushman 

Major — Home Economics: Thirty- 
hours for the Bachelor of Science de- 
gree in Home Economics including 
courses 1, 2, 5; 21: 22; 26, 40, 
42, 131, and 180. Course 2 may be 
taken for Natural Science credit but 
may not be counted for both Science 
and Home Economics. Psychology 51 
and Health 4 must be taken as cog- 
nate requirements. 



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

Major — Foods and Nutrition: Thirty hours for the Bachelor of 
Science degree in Foods and Nutrition including courses 1, 2, 26; 
101, 102; 161, 162, 171, and 172. Business Administration 31 and 
147, Psychology 112, Biology 12 and 22, and Chemistry 1-2; 81, and 
171 to be taken as cognate requirements (Chemistry 172 required for 
a chemistry minor). Home Economics 126 and 131 and courses in Eco- 
nomics, Psychology, and Education are recommended as electives. 

The general education requirements for the above degree pro- 
grams are the same as those listed for the Bachelor of Arts degree 
with the exceptions of foreign language study. 



58 



HOME ECONOMICS 

Home Economics majors who wish to qualify for hospital dietetic 
internships approved by the American Dietetic Association must take 
the major in Foods and Nutrition. To qualify for American Dietetic 
Association membership in other areas of food and nutrition the stu- 
dent must meet the specific requirements for A.D.A. membership Plan 
III. This should be arranged by the individual student in consultation 
with the head of the Home Economics Department. 

Minor — Home Economics: Eighteen hours including courses 1, 
2, 21, 22 or 5, 26, and six hours of upper biennium. 

Minor — Foods and Nutrition: Eighteen hours including courses 
1, 2, 26, 161, and six hours of upper biennium. 

Two- Year Curriculum in Home Economics: Sixty-four hours are 
required for the two-year diploma in Home Economics including Home 
Economics 1, 2; 21, 22; 26; 40; 42; 131; 180, English 1-2; eight hours 
of Religion; ten hours of Social Science including 82; four hours of 
Fine Arts including 60 or 61; three hours of Health and Physical Edu- 
cation including 4; 7, 8; 15, 16; Biology 12; Industrial Arts 31; and 
six hours of electives. 



FOODS AND NUTRITION 

1. FOODS 3 hours 

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

2. NUTRITION 3 hours 

Principles of nutrition and their application to everyday living. Offered both 
semesters. A student may not take this course for science credit if he has taken 
Chemistry 6. 

26. MEAL PLANNING 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Home Economics 1, 2, or by approval. Menu planning, marketing, 
meal preparation, and table service. Two 2-hour periods each week. 

50. ADVANCED FOODS I hour 

A course in food preparation for non Home Economics students. Effort will be 
made to meet the specific needs of the group. One three-hour discussion and 
laboratory period per week. 

*101. 102. EXPERIMENTAL FOODS 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 1, 2, 26, and chemistry 1 and 2 or by approval. 
Individual and class problems in food preparation, calculating costs, preparing 
and serving meals for special occasions. One hour lecture and one laboratory 
period each week. 

*126. DEMONSTRATION TECHNIQUES 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 1, 2 or by approval. 
Designed to present purposes, standards, and techniques of demonstrations with 

59 



HOME ECONOMICS 

application to teaching, business, and conducting cooking schools for adult groups. 
Two 2-hour periods each week. 

161. ADVANCED NUTRITION 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Home Economics 1, 2, 26, arid Chemistry 1 and 2 or by approval. 
A study of the principles of normal nutrition as they apply to individuals at 
different ages. Two hours lecture and one laboratory period each week. 

162. DIET THERAPY 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Home Economics 161. 

A study of the principles of nutrition as applied to physiological conditions 
altered by stress, disease, or abnormalities. Two hours lecture and one labora- 
tory period each week. 

171. QUANTITY COOKERY 3 hours 
A study of quantity food, purchasing, production, and service, with experience 
in the college cafeteria. One hour lecture each week. Laboratory work by ap- 
pointment in the various areas of food preparation. 

172. INSTITUTION MANAGEMENT 3 hours 
A study of equipment selection, maintenance and layout, and management and 
personnel relationships in institution food service. Laboratory experience in col- 
lege and hospital food services. One hour lecture each week. Laboratory by ap- 
pointment. 

HOME MANAGEMENT AND CHILD CARE 

40. HOME MANAGEMENT 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 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. 

61. SOCIAL ETHICS I hour 

Principles of Christian courtesy. Prepares for poised family, social and business 
relations. One and one-half hours a week. 

112. APPLIED HOME FURNISHINGS 3 hours 

Laboratory experience in simple upholstering and professional drapery making. 
Two 3-hour combined lecture and laboratory periods. 

131. CHILD CARE AND DEVELOPMENT 3 hours 

A study of the young child, beginning with prenatal care through the years of 
infancy and early childhood with the family as a background for growth and 
development. The physical, mental, and social development are studied with 
emphasis on nutrition of the mother and child. Two class periods and three hours 
observation in nursery school and homes each week. 

180. PRACTICE IN HOME MANAGEMENT 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Home Economics 1, 2, 26, 40, or approval. 

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. One class period each week. 

60 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

TEXTILES AND CLOTHING 

5. CLOTHING SELECTION 2 hours 

Artistic and economic factors are studied and applied to adult wardrobe plan- 
ning and selection. Special emphasis is placed on wardrobe needs of college 
girls. Two one-hour lectures each week. 

21:22. CLOTHING CONSTRUCTION 4 hours 

A course in fundamental clothing construction. Basic construction techniques 
are demonstrated and practiced. Use and alteration of commercial patterns is 
studied and practiced. Second semester emphasis is on fitting and techniques of 
construction using difficult to handle fabrics. One hour lecture and three hours 
laboratory each week. 

119. TEXTILES 2 hours 

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

*120. FLAT PATTERN DESIGN AND DRESS CONSTRUCTION 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Home Economics 21, 22. 

The use of the basic pattern in dress designing and construction with emphasis 

on fitting. One hour lecture and one laboratory period each week. 

121. TAILORING 2 hours 

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

141, 142. HOME ECONOMICS SEMINAR 2 hours 

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

191. PROBLEMS IN HOME ECONOMICS I or 2 hours 

To permit the advanced student majoring in Home Economics to do individual 
work in the field under the direction of a staff member. Students minoring in 
Home Economics are limited to one hour. 



Ti^ 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Drew Turlington, John Durichek 
Dan McBroom 



Major — Industrial Arts: Thirty-five hours for the Bachelor of 
Science degree including courses 1:2; 7; 101:102 or 103:104; 124; 195; 
196; and a cognate requirement of Art 55 or 56. Courses in two of the 
following three areas must be selected in addition for a minimum of 
eight semester hours in each area: Woods and Construction, Metals, and 
Mechanics. 




61 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Students planning to teach are required to take a minimum of 20 
semester hours of professional education for denomination certification. 
Additional hours may be required for state certification depending upon 
the state in which the student plans to teach. 

The general education requirements are the same as those for a 
Bachelor of Arts degree with the exception of the foreign language 
requirement. 

Minor: Eighteen hours including six hours upper biennium. It is 
recommended tnat the student divide the hours between two of the three 
areas listed above. 

Two-year Curriculum in Industrial Education: Select one of the 
two following areas of concentration: Mechanic Arts, 20 semester hours 
or Building and Woodcraft Trades, 20 semester hours plus the following 
general requirements: English 1-2; six hours of Religion; six hours 
of Social Science; four hours of Health and Physical Education in- 
cluding 7, 8; 15, 16; and 53; Fine Arts 60 or 61 and sufficient hours of 
electives for a total of 64 semester hours. 

MECHANIC ARTS 
7 1:2. MECHANICAL DRAWING 4 hours 

A basic course in drafting, training the student in the use of instruments and 
the principles of orthographic projection, surface development, sectioning, pic- 
torial drawings and dimensioned working drawings. Four hours laboratory 
each week. Lectures as announced by the instructor. 

715:16. GENERAL METALS 4 hours 

Designed to acquaint the student with the many aspects of the metal-working 
industry. Instruction will be in the use of metal cutting and forming tools, 
forging, tempering, sheet metal, art metal and welding. One hour lecture and 
three hours laboratory each week. 

25:26. MACHINE SHOP I 4 hours 

Instruction in the operation and maintenance of engine lathes, bench lathes, 
shapers, milling machines, surface grinders, drill presses, and power hack saws, 
together with hand tools, semi-precision and precision tools used by the machinist. 
One hour lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

41:42. ELECTRIC AND OXY-ACETYLENE WELDING 4 hours 

A very practical course in arc and acetylene welding, teaching the student to 
weld skillfully in all positions: flat, vertical and overhead. One hour lecture, 
three hours laboratory each week. 

51:52. AUTO MECHANICS 6 hours 

A general course in the fundamentals of the internal combustion engine, auto- 
mobile design and repair; automotive electricity, power flow, servicing, and 
trouble shooting; field trips. Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

103:104. ADVANCED MECHANICAL DRAWING 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 1, 2 or equivalent. 

Emphasis will be placed on drawing parts of machinery, assembly drawings, us- 
ing orthographic projection, isometric, oblique, perspective, and free hand 
sketching. 

143:144. MACHINE SHOP II 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 25:26 or 15:16. 

Advanced problems on the various machine tools. Machining of castings. The 
construction of a project such as a bowl-lathe, disc sander, drill press, etc., is 
required of each student. One hour lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

62 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

153. AUTOMOTIVE TUNE-UP AND TROUBLE SHOOTING 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 51:52. 

With the use of the modern Sun Electronic Engine tester the advanced student 
will trouble shoot, test, and tune-up, the automotive engine with emphasis upon 
compression, ignition, carburetion, starting system, and the charging system. One 
hour lecture and three hours laboratory each week. 

BUILDING AND WOODCRAFT TRADES 
*/*. MASONRY 2 hours 

A fundamental course in concrete work, mortar, concrete block and brick laying, 
footing, foundations, floors, sills, walks. One hour lecture, three hours labora- 
tory each week. 



^ 



PLUMBING 2 hours 

Instruction in code requirements, procedures in dwelling house plumbing, waste, 
maintenance, proper methods of sewage disposal, soil pipe and clay tile work. 
One hour lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

7. GENERAL ELECTRICITY 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, trans- 
formers, solenaiels, motors, appliances and circuitry. Laboratory as required. 

/8. HOUSE WIRING 2 hours 

Instruction in the National Electric Code, basic electrical principles, complete 
instruction and practice in residential wiring, including electric heating. Some 
industrial wiring techniques will also be included. One hour lecture, three hours 
laboratory each week. 

11:12. WOOD WORKING 4 hours 

The study of hand and machine tools, joinery and proper methods of cabinet 
making. Wood turning and finishing. Opportunity to make projects of your 
choice. One hour lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

79:80. CARPENTRY 6 hours 

Instruction and practice in blueprint reading, building layout, foundations, wood 
framing, finished carpentry, floors, ceilings and walls, roof coverings, protective 
finishes, new methods of construction and latest building materials. A basic 
tool kit is required. One hour lecture and six hours laboratory each week. 

01:102. ARCHITECTURAL DRAWING 4 hours 

Prerequisites: Industrial Arts 1:2, or a beginning course in mechanical drawing. 
A survey of the field in its various phases and the acquisition of a working knowl- 
edge of technique, symbols, materials, plan reading, tracing, and blue-printing. 
One hour lecture and three hours laboratory each week. 

133:134. ADVANCED CABINET AND FURNITURE MAKING 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 11 and 12 or equivilent. 
One hour lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

191:192. ADVANCED ARCHITECTURAL DRAWING 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 77, 78 or equivalent. 

Students will be expected to work out for a full-sized structure a complete set 
of plans, details, specifications, bill of materials and labor, and total costs. The 
structure will be designed by the student. 

GRAPHIC ARTS 
9, 10. ADVERTISING LAYOUT AND LETTERING 4 hours 

A course that develops the ability to design two-dimensional forms in preparing 
posters, advertising brochures, lettering, and magazine layout. 

63 



> 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

^17:18. TYPOGRAPHY 4 hours 

A study of the common processes of typesetting, hand and machine composition, 
presswork with special consideration for proper grouping and spacing of jobs, 
layout, and design. The second semester's work will lead into the fundamentals 
of proofreading and copy preparation, the study of rules and practices regarding 
book, magazine, and newspaper publishing and job work. On-the-job practice 
in handling proofroom problems. Open to men and women. 

65:66. FUNDAMENTALS OF LINOTYPE OPERATION 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 17 and 18, or by permission of instructor. 
The function, maintenance, and operation of the linotype machine. Emphasis 
is on keyboard operation. One hour lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 
Note: For those interested in following a career in Graphic Arts, an additional 
semester hour may be earned by a laboratory period of six hours each week. 

PROFESSIONAL COURSES 
124. INDUSTRIAL ARTS DESIGN 2 hours 

A study of the principles of design as applied to structure and materials. Two 
hours lecture each week. 

195. HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 2 hours 
The development of Industrial Education in Europe and America, and its place in 
our society. Two hours lecture each week. 

196. SHOP ORGANIZATION AND MANAGEMENT 2 hours 
While this course deals with both the general shop and, the unit shop, emphasis 
will be on the comprehensive general shop. Laboratories will be scheduled as 
required. 

199. INDUSTRIAL ARTS PROBLEMS 1-2 hours 

The study of a particular problem in the field of Industrial Arts. A term paper 
is required. 

MISCELLANEOUS COURSES 
(Recommended for Elementary Teachers) 

31. PRACTICAL HOME ARTS 2 hours 

A course designed to prepare teachers in methods and materials used in teaching 
home mechanics and crafts. Important to all elementary teachers for teaching 
vocational subjects. One hour lecture, three hours laboratory each week. 

32. PRACTICAL HOME GARDENING 2 hours 
This course will include school gardening on the elementary level. Special 
attention will be given to gardening, landscaping, soil building, fertilizers, horti- 
culture, and organic gardening. One hour lecture, three hours laboratory each 
week. 

LIBRARY SCIENCE 
93:94. THE USE OF BOOKS AND LIBRARIES 4 hours 

Teaches the standard practices in all libraries and the organization of the college 
library in particular. Provides acquaintance with the best books (both reference 
and general) in the various fields of knowledge. Improves scholarship through 
a knowledge of how to do research. 

95. LIBRARY ADMINISTRATION 2 hours 

Prerequisite. Library Science 93:94. 

Designed to impart a practical knowledge of how to organize and administer 
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 col- 
lege library. 

64 



MATHEMATICS 

C. E. Davis, Alfred Watt 
Ray Hefferlin 




Major: Thirty hours excluding Math 1:2 but including courses 
11:12* and 99:100, and including at least 14 hours of upper biennium 
courses. A minor in Physics or Chemistry is recommended. 

Minor; Eighteen hours excluding Math 1:2 but including courses 
11:12;* 99:100; and including six hours of upper biennium courses. 

1:2. MODERN CONCEPTS OF MATHEMATICS 6 hours 

This course is designed for those students who are pursuing a general education 
program and do not need specific training in any one branch of mathematics. 
It is also designed for the teacher education program. It emphasizes mathematical 
reasoning and fundamental mathematical operations. It deals with such topics 
as set theory, the number system, number theory, the decimal system and other 
bases, equations, and approximations. This course does not apply toward a major 
or minor in mathematics. 

11:12. FRESHMAN MATHEMATICS 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Two units of secondary mathematics including algebra, geometry 
or algebra II. 

A unified course built on material selected from topics in algebra, trigonometry, 
and analytic geometry which are commonly taught in beginning college mathe- 
matics courses. Emphasizes deductive reasoning and fundamental concepts and 
is taught from a contemporary point of view. 

Because of the wide range in the mathematical ability and background of the 
students, this class will be divided into sections determined by the ACT tests 
and accomplishment in secondary mathematics. The lower section will be re- 
quired to attend class four days per week, the extra time being devoted largely 
to remedial work. 

99:100. CALCULUS 8 hours 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 11:12. 

Elementary functions, ordinary and partial derivations, anti-derivatives, definite 
and multiple integrals, infinite series, applications. 

HI. DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 99:100. 

Classification and solution of common types of ordinary differential equations. 
Applications to problems arising in the physical sciences, particularly boundary 
value problems not requiring transforms. 



*A student who has sufficient proficiency in secondary mathematics may, in con- 
sultation with the department head, waive Math 11:12 and take another course in 
its place. 



65 



MATHEMATICS 

112. METHODS OF APPLIED MATHEMATICS 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Mathematics 111 and Physics 51-52 or permission of department. 
Fourier, Laplace, Legendre, Bessel, and other transforms; vector and tensor 
analysis. 

121:122. ADVANCED CALCULUS 6 houn 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 99:100. 

Introduction to point set topology, continuity, uniform continuity, integration, 
improper integrals, convergence, uniform convergence, sequences of functions, 
infinite series. 

*1 51:1 52. INTRODUCTION TO MODERN ALGEBRA 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 99:100. 

Groups, rings, fields, integral domains, vector spaces, matrices, algebraic solution 
of equations. 

191:192. INDEPENDENT STUDY |.) hours 

Prerequisite: Senior Mathematics major. 

Individual reading, problem solving, and research in a field chosen in consultation 
with the instructor. 



66 



MODERN LANGUAGES 

Clyde Bushnell, Rudolf Aussner, Olive Westphal 
Catherine Lebedoff 

Southern Missionary College makes available to its students a well- 
rounded program in language instruction through the media of the 
classroom, language laboratory and extension school studies — the annual 
Mexican Summer School now in its fifth year and projected work for 
the language student in Europe. 

A modern language laboratory provides the student with a realistic 
approach to understanding and speaking the language of his choice while 
on the campus of Southern Missionary College. 

Major — Spanish: Thirty hours including courses 1-2 and 93-94. 
Major — German: Thirty hours including courses 1-2 and 93-94. 
Minors in Spanish or German: Eighteen hours including six hours 
of upper biennium. 

1-2. BEGINNING SPANISH 8 hours 

A foundation course in grammar, pronunciation, and reading. Not open to 
students who have had two years of Spanish in secondary school. Two one-hour 
lab sessions per week. 

93-94. INTERMEDIATE SPANISH 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 Spanish speaking persons 
with three credits in Secondary Spanish. Two one-hour lab sessions per week. 



117:118. SPANISH CONVERSATION AND COMPOSITION 

Prerequisite: Spanish 93-94. 



4 hours 



(Not open to La tin- American nationals.) 

Development of skill in speaking, understanding, and writing idiomatic Spanish. 




MODERN LANGUAGES 

123, 124. SURVEY OF SPANISH LITERATURE 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 93-94. 

History and development of Spanish literature; reading of representative works. 

*133, 134. SURVEY OF SPANISH-AMERICAN LITERATURE 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 93-94. 

History and development of Spanish-American literature; reading of representa- 
tive works. 

*145. 146. THE GOLDEN AGE OF SPANISH LITERATURE 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 93-94. 
A study of the classical period of Spanish literature. 

165, 166. ADVANCED SPANISH PROSE 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Spanish 101:102. 
Extensive reading from great authors of Spain and Spanish-America. 

GERMAN 

1-2. ELEMENTARY GERMAN 8 hours 

A foundation course in grammar, pronunciation, and reading. Not open to 
students who have had two years of German in secondary school. Two one-hour 
lab sessions per week. 

93-94. INTERMEDIATE GERMAN 6 hours 

Prerequisite: German 1-2 or two years of German in secondary school. 
Advanced grammar; intensive and extensive reading of moderately difficult 
prose and poetry; oral and written exercises. Two one-hour lab sessions per week. 
The second semester there will be two sections: a. Literary Program, b. Science 
Readings. 

117:118. COMPOSITION AND CONVERSATION 4 hours 

Prerequisite: German 93-94. 

An intensive training course aiming at a practical knowledge of stylistics and an 
ability in free composition. (Not open to German-speaking nationals.) 

*121. GERMAN CULTURE AND CIVILIZATION 3 hours 

The literary, artistic, intellectual, social, religious, economic, and political scene 
in Germany to, present-day, Germany with a study of its development from the 
recent past. 

*123. SURVEY OF GERMAN LITERATURE 3 hours 

A prerequisite for all subsequent literature courses; history and development 
of German Literature; reading of representative works. 

*132. GERMAN LITERATURE OF THE AGE OF ENLIGHTENMENT 3 hours 

Foreign (French) and philosophical background of the period, changing attitudes 
in life and literature. Anacreontic poets. Young Goethe, Wieland, and Lessing. 

134. GERMAN ROMANTICISM 3 hours 

The poetry and prose of outstanding writers of this period, from Holderlin to 
Heine. 

161. CONTEMPORARY GERMAN LITERATURE 2 hours 

A course dealing with the different literary schools and periods from Nat- 
uralism to the Aftermath of World War II. (Naturalism, Impressionism, and 
the related trends of Neoromanticism and Neoclassicism, Expressionism, and 
the Neo Matter-of-Factness, Literature and National Socialism (1933-1945), 
Aftermath of World War II). 

68 



MUSIC 

163. GERMAN LYRIC POETRY 2 hours 
From the greatest German lyric poet before Goethe, Walter van der Vogelweide, 
to Brecht. 

162. GERMAN CLASSICISM 2 hours 

A course offering a comparison of Geothe and Schiller. Goethe's Classical Period 
(1787-1805), Schiller's Classical Period (1787-1805), Goethe's Old Age (1805- 
1832). 

164. GERMAN SHORT STORIES 2 hours 
A course giving the student a survey of German Short Stories from Goethe's 
death (romanticism) to the present. 

197. DIRECTED READINGS IN GERMAN LITERATURE 4-6 hours 

The content of this course will be adjusted to meet the particular needs of the 
individual student. Open only to German majors, or minors with the approval 
of the department head. 

FRENCH 

*l-2. BEGINNING FRENCH 8 hours 

A foundation course in grammar, pronunciation, and reading. Not open to 
students who have had two years of French in a secondary school. Two one-hour 
lab sessions per week. 

93-94. INTERMEDIATE FRENCH 6 hours 

Prerequisite: French 1-2 or two years of French on the secondary level. 
Advanced grammar; intensive and extensive reading of moderately difficult prose 
and poetry; oral and written exercises. Two one-hour lab sessions per week. 

117:118. FRENCH CONVERSATION AND COMPOSITION 4 hours 

Development of skill in speaking, understanding and writing idiomatic French. 

MUSIC 

Dorothy Ackerman, Don Crook, Stewart Crook, James McGee, James 

Schoepflin, Rudolf StrukofT, Elaine Taylor, Morris Taylor, 

J. Mabel Wood, William Young 

BACHELOR OF MUSIC CURRICULUM: 

The Bachelor of Music curriculum is a professional program de- 
signed to give the student the choice of preparing as a professional 
musician with emphasis in music literature and performance, or to 
qualify for teaching on the secondary level by emphasizing music ed- 
ucation. The student may choose the area of emphasis desired. 

Major; Sixteen hours in music theory; eight hours in music history 
and literature; twenty hours in applied music including twelve hours of 
major instrument or voice beginning with course 21, music ensembles 
for one-half credit each semester to a total of four. Organ majors must 
take four hours of piano and piano majors must take four hours of organ. 

Choice of one of the following areas of emphasis: 

A. Emphasis in Music Education: Music 174; 12 hours of music 
education including 181, and 22 hours of education including 
66 and 167G. 



69 



MUSIC 

B. Emphasis in Music Performance: Music 177, 178; 12 additional 
hours in applied major; pedagogy or materials and techniques 
in major and minor performance areas; two additional hours in 
music history and literature. The student may choose 6-14 
hours in language* (French or German), or 13 hours con- 
sisting of Music Education 181 and Education 165, 167G and 
173. 

The following general education requirements apply only to stu- 
dents pursuing a Bachelor of Music degree. 

Fine Arts 2 hours 

Language Arts including English 1-2, 

Speech 5 and 2 hours of literature 10 hours 

Physical Education and Health 4 hours 

Religion 12 hours 

Science and Mathematics 8 hours 

Social Science 10 hours 

BACHELOR OF ARTS CURRICULUM: 

Major: Forty hours including Music Theory 45:46; 101:102; and 
four hours of upper biennium music theory electives; Applied Music — 
major instrument or voice twelve hours; music organizations — two 
hours; and ten hours of history of music including course 91:92. 

Two hours in Art 60 are required in fulfillment of the general 
education fine arts requirement listed for the regular Bachelor of Arts 
degree. 

Minor; Eighteen hours in music to include courses 21, 22; 45:46; 
71, 72; 121, 122, two hours of music organizations; two hours of upper 
division history and literature; and two hours of upper division music 
education. 

, MUSIC THEORY 

S%. FUNDAMENTALS OF MUSIC I hour 

Basic music notation and theory. (Does not apply toward major or minor.) 
y 45:46. THEORY I 6 hours 

* Prerequisite: Music 1 or examination. 

Construction and function of scales, intervals, chords, modulation, non-harmonic 
tones, correlated analysis and keyboard harmony, ear training to develop 
rhythmic, melodic and harmonic perception. Four class periods per week. 

01:102. THEORY II 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 45:46. 

Construction and function of ninth, eleventh, thirteenth chords, altered chords 
and modulation; correlated analysis and keyboard harmony; continuation of ear 
training. 

171:172. COUNTERPOINT 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 45:46; 101:102 concurrently. 

Species counterpoint in two or more parts: imitation, double counterpoint, canon 
and correlated analysis. 



*Voice majors must take 14 hours in language and are urged to study additional 



literature. 

70 



MUSIC 

*174. ORCHESTRATION 2 hours 

Scoring and arranging for the instruments of the modern symphony orchestra 
and the concert band. 

176. COMPOSITION 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 101:102; 171:172 recommended. 

Principles of composition in the smaller forms; written work modeled on the 

analysis of such forms as the chorale, the art song, and the rondo. 

MUSIC HISTORY 
^61. SURVEY OF MUSIC LITERATURE 2 hours 

The impact of musical thought on western civilization during the past one 
thousand years. Illustrated lectures, discussions, and recordings. 
(Does not apply toward major or minor.) One listening period per week is 
required. 

/f1:92. HISTORY OF MUSIC 6 hours 

A study of music literature from antiquity to the present, cultural backgrounds, 
development of music form and style, analysis of representative masterworks 
from each major period of music history. Two listening periods per week are 
required. 

161. SYMPHONIC MUSIC 2 hours 

Development of the orchestra from the Baroque to the present. A study of 
symphonic music literature. Analysis of scores, recorded music listening, and 
attendance at live performances required. 

*162. KEYBOARD MUSIC 2 hours 

Evolution of keyboard instruments, a study of the literature from 1500 to the 
present, analysis and performance of representative clavier compositions. 

163. VOCAL MUSIC 2 hours 
Literature of Western vocal music from the middle ages to the present; study of 
forms and style of solo, ensemble and dramatic works for voice, analysis of 
music through recordings, scores, and live performance. 

164. CHAMBER MUSIC 2 hours 
Music for all instrumental combinations, excluding keyboard solo music, from 
Haydn to the present; study and analysis of scores, recordings and live per- 
formances; history of instruments in Western culture. 

CHURCH MUSIC 
JfA. PRINCIPLES OF CONDUCTING I hour 

Prerequisite: Music 1 or examination. 

The study and application of principles of song leadership. This class meets two 
periods per week. 

63. SURVEY OF CHURCH MUSIC 2 hours 

* A course designed to meet the needs of religion majors and church musicians. 

A study of church music from Biblical times to the present. One listening 

period per week is required. 

MUSIC EDUCATION 
The studies in methods and materials involve not only develop- 
ment in actual performance ability and evaluation of available teach- 
ing materials; but also, and pre-eminently, a quest for pedagogical 
soundness and understanding of how to help individuals solve their 
musical problems. All students must enroll in the methods or the peda- 
gogy courses in their major and minor performance areas. 



71 



MUSIC 

33. VOICE MATERIALS AND TECHNIQUES 2 hours 

A study of voice production in class, testing and classification of voices; the ex- 
amination of suitable literature for ensemble and solo use in the elementary 
and secondary school. 

34. STRING MATERIALS AND TECHNIQUES 2 hours 
A study of the stringed instruments in class and a survey of teaching materials 
for class and private instruction. 

*36. PERCUSSION MATERIALS AND TECHNIQUES 2 hours 

The use of percussion instruments in the band and orchestra. Techniques of 

performing with percussion instruments. Interpretation of band scores, balance, 
and special effects of the percussion section. 

*37. BRASS MATERIALS AND TECHNIQUES 2 hours 

A study of tone production, embouchure, fingerings, and practical pedagogic 
technique. A survey of the literature for the instruments and evaluation of 
teaching methods. 

39. WOODWIND MATERIALS AND TECHNIQUES 2 hours 

A study of tone production, embouchure, fingerings, and practical pedagogic 
technique. Survey of the literature for the instruments and evaluation of teach- 
ing methods. 

*130. PIANO PEDAGOGY 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 72 or equivalent. 

Methods, materials and procedures for private and class piano instruction; 
planning a complete program for pupils on various grade levels including 
technic, repertoire and musicianship. 

131. ORGAN PEDAGOGY 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 72 or equivalent. 

Methods, materials and procedures for instruction in organ; accompaniment of 
church services; registration of organ literature on various types of organs. 

*132. VOICE PEDAGOGY 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 72 or equivalent. 

Methods, materials and procedures for private and class voice instruction; test- 
ing and classification of voices; physiological and psychological problems of 
voice production and diction. 

181. CONDUCTING TECHNIQUES 2 hours 

This course is designed to give the music student the requisite skills for con- 
ducting choral and instrumental groups. 



APPLIED MUSIC 

f3, 4. 2 hours 

Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 

t5, 6. 2 hours 

Class instruction in voice, piano, or orchestral instruments. This course is de- 
signed for the beginning student who would like to take applied music in small 
groups of from two to five at a reduced fee. 

21, 22. 2 or 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Examination for freshman standing. 
Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 

73 



MUSIC 

f53r M 54r. 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 3, 4 or 5, 6. 
Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 

71, 72. 2 or 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 21, 22. 
Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 

121, 122. 4 or 8 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 71, 72. 
Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 

151, 152. 4 or 8 hours 

Prerequisite: Music 121, 122. 
Private instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instrument. 

tCourses 3, 4; 5. 6; 53, 54 are open to any student of the college 
as elective credit toward the B.A, or B.S. degree. The music major or 
minor may not apply these toward his major performance area. 

Courses 21, 22; 71, 72; 121, 122; and 151, 152 are courses pri- 
marily for the music major and minor, but they may be elected by 
anyone who passes the examination for freshman standing. 

Instruction in voice, piano, organ, or orchestral instruments is 
offered both privately and in small classes. The following performance 
areas may be studied: violin, viola, cello, flute, oboe, clarinet, saxophone, 
bassoon, trumpet, French horn, trombone, baritone, and percussion 
instruments. 

The major in music education and the liberal arts student will 
present a joint senior recital in which each plays 30 minutes. The per- 
formance major will present a full-length, memorized recital. The stu- 
dent may elect to have an assisting soloist or an assisting small ensemble 
in which he participates. 

One semester hour will be allowed for a minimum of 15 half- 
hour lessons with four hours of practice per lesson. Participation in 
and attendance at student recitals, public and studio, will be considered 
a part of the regular work. Music majors and minors are required to 
attend a large percentage of the concerts and recitals on the campus, 
and each is urged to take advantage of the outstanding musical events 
sponsored by the SMC Lyceum Committee, the Fine Arts Series, and 
the Community Concerts or the Chattanooga Symphony, 

Freshman standing for the music major or minor will be given by 
the music faculty at the time of the first semester examinations. Each 
student majoring in music must appear before the music faculty at 
the end of each semester to present a prepared program of technic 
and memorized compositions as his final examination. A music minor 
should pass freshman standing as well as take the applied examina- 
tion at the completion of his applied music credit. 

All music majors except those concentrating in keyboard instru- 
ments are required to pass an examination in piano. The student 
must be able to play hymns, moderately easy accompaniments and 
the major scales. At the time of the regularly scheduled semester 

74 



MUSIC 

examinations the student is to play before a committee of the music 
faculty. The piano examination should be passed during the freshman 
year, or the student must register for applied piano instruction. 

MUSIC ENSEMBLES 

Although there is no charge for participation in music organiza- 
tions if credit is not desired, students should register for entrance in the 
organization. All students pursuing a music major must participate in 
a music organization each year of residence. 

Each musical ensemble meets two periods per week and offers 
one-half hour credit each semester. Non-music majors may accumulate 
not more than two hours credit in music organizations unless this credit 
is balanced by an equal number of hours in music theory or history. 
Admission to any musical organization is by audition. Regular attend- 
ance at rehearsals is required. 

Ensembles on campus are organized and sponsored by members 
of the staff. 

9r., lOr. LADIES' CHORUS 

llr., 12r. CONCERT BAND 

13r. ( 14r. ORCHESTRA 

15r M 16r. COLLEGE CHOIR 

17r., 18r. MEN'S CHORUS 

19r. 20r. COLLEGIATE CHORALE 

153r. a 154r. KEYBOARD ENSEMBLE 



75 




DIVISION OF NURSING 

Chairman: Harriet Smith-Reeves 

Associate Chairmen — baccalaureate degree program: Catherine Glatho, 

Carl Miller 
Associate Chairman — associate degree program: Del La Verne Watson 

Faculty — Paul Blankenship, Geneva Bowman, Miriam Bruce, Elfa 
Edmister, Helen Emori, Patricia Gillet, Zerita J. Hager- 
man, Maxine Page, Mary Waldren, Kathryn Wooley. 

In the past, the concept of a "nurse" has usually been that of the 
Registered Nurse who has been a member of a rather homogeneous 
group with comparable educational backgrounds and common responsi- 
bilities for patient care. Today, we face a period of change and transition. 
Expanding scientific and medical knowledge plus technological advances 
are making demands on all health workers for new kinds of learning 
and understanding. Hospitals and health agencies need nurses with dif- 
fering educational backgrounds, prepared for varying levels of responsi- 
bility in patient care. In harmony with these developments, the Division 
of Nursing is offering two levels of preparation for the practice of 
nursing. 

The philosophy and objectives of Christian education as stated by 
the college, being based on a belief in God and Jesus Christ as the Creator 
and Redeemer, emphasize the brotherhood and individual worth of man. 
The philosophies and objectives for both programs in the Division of 
Nursing are built on this f oundation. Each student is considered a unique 
individual with a varied background of educational and personal ex- 
periences, attitudes and abilities. Education is thought of as a modifica- 



76 



NURSING 

tion of behavior thus enabling the individual to make appropriate 
adjustment and contribution to the world in which he lives. Nursing 
education should enable the student to recognize his unique role of 
social assistance to man in a dynamic society. Thus each of these cur- 
ricula seeks to offer quality education in harmony with the specific goals 
of its own program. 

The faculties reserve the right to make curriculum changes at any 
time. The number of students permitted to enroll in any program offered 
by the Division of Nursing is limited by available clinical facilities. 
Students interested in applying for admission to either of the two pro- 
grams should consult the Director of Admission and Records. 

ACCREDITATION 

The baccalaureate degree program in nursing is fully accredited 
(including Public Health Nursing) by the Board of Review for Bacca- 
laureate and Higher Degree Programs of the National League for 
Nursing; is registered with the Board of Regents of the Department of 
Education of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists; and is 
approved by the Tennessee Board of Nursing. Graduates of the program 
meet the requirements for admission to the state board examination for 
licensure. 

The associate of science degree program in nursing is tentatively 
approved by the Tennessee Board of Nursing. The curriculum is being 
reviewed by the Associate Secretary of the Medical Department of the 
General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists and the Board of Review 
of the Department of Diploma and Associate Degree Programs of the 
National League for Nursing prior to admission of the first class. Grad- 
uates of this program are eligible to write state board examinations to 
become licensed as registered nurses. 

BACCALAUREATE DEGREE PROGRAM 

The baccalaureate degree program offers professional preparation 
for nursing. The curriculum covers four academic years and nine weeks 
of summer school. The first three semesters are spent on the Collegedale 
campus. The second semester of the sophomore year and the entire 
junior year and all summer sessions are spent on the Orlando Extension 
campus. Both semesters of the senior year are offered from the College- 
dale campus. Selected hospitals, public health departments and other 
community agencies located in close proximity to both campuses are 
used as student learning laboratories. 

Students from other accredited colleges who have completed a com- 
parable freshman year may be eligible to register for the sophomore 
year of the curriculum in nursing. 

PHILOSOPHY AND PURPOSES 

The curriculum is built on the premise that education for the prac- 
tice of professional nursing is best accomplished by a combined liberal 
arts and professional program. The faculty believes that the professional 

77 



NURSING 

practice of nursing requires the graduate to be able to take competent 
action based on scientific knowledge and critical thinking; therefore the 
majority of the nursing courses are taught on the upper division level. 
In order to individualize, plan, implement and evaluate this type of 
nursing care, such nursing courses should require constant application 
of knowledge from the physical, biological and social sciences and the 
humanities. 

Throughout the curriculum an effort is made to promote learning 
through observation and individual investigation, and to guide the stu- 
dent in obtaining and applying knowledge in an atmosphere which seeks 
to stimulate a spirit of inquiry. Since medical and nursing functions are 
rapidly changing, the emphasis is given to learning to adapt and to work 
in a variety of settings. 

The faculty believes that Christian professional nursing is a service 
that contributes to the betterment of health, the preservation of life and 
the prevention of disease. Such care is directed toward restoring man to 
wholeness and may be implemented through remedial measures, health 
teaching, and the exemplary life of the nurse. 

The baccalaureate degree graduate should be prepared to assume pro- 
fessional responsibility in providing for patient care in all areas of nurs- 
ing, including public health. This program provides the basic preparation 
for missionary nursing service and the foundation for graduate work 
leading to a master's degree. 

Major — Bachelor of Science in Nursing: Sixty-seven hours includ- 
ing courses 27, 29, 54, 56, 60, 101, 105, 107, 111, 120, 130, 141, 160, 165, 
170, and 192. Cognate requirements include: Education 21 and Psychol- 
ogy 51 and 131. The following general education requirements apply 
only to students pursuing this curriculum leading to the Bachelor of 
Science degree in nursing: 

Applied Arts — Economics 61 1 hour 

Fine Arts — Music 61 or Art 60 2 hours 

Language Arts — English 1-2; speech 5; 

ana two hours of literature 10 hours 

Physical Education 7, 8, 15 \y% hours 

Religion 12 hours 

Science— Biology 11, 12;22; 

Chemistry 6, 7-8 18 hours 

Social Science — History 53 or 54; 

Sociology 20, 61, 82 9 hours 

Electives (humanities recommended) .... 5 hours 

27. INTRODUCTION TO NURSING 3 hours 

A brief orientation to the field of nursing and the responsibilities of the nurse as 
a member of the health team. This course is designed to help the student to 
become aware of his own health needs and those of>the public. It includes an 




78 



NURSING 

introduction to some basic principles and skills of assessing a person's health 
status. 

29. INTRODUCTION TO NURSING FUNCTIONS 2 hours 

Designed to introduce the student to nurse-patient and nurse-colleague relation- 
ships and to acquaint the student with professional communication techniques. 
Includes exploration of primary stress situations common to man in the home 
and hospital. 

*54. NURSING I 6 hours 

An introduction to the care of patients manifesting common nursing care 
problems. Emphasis is placed on comfort, hygiene, and rehabilitative measures in 
nursing and the principles underlying the nursing care. Consideration is 
given to diet therapy, pharmacology, and physical therapy. 

*5o. NURSING II 6 hours 

A continuation of Nursing I. The student is introduced to the care of selected 
patients with relatively simple nursing needs. Emphasis is placed on a beginning 
ability to identify and meet nursing problems and to cooperate with the health 
team in providing for continuity of patient care in the home, hospital and other 
agencies. 

60. PHARMACOLOGY 2 hours 

This course is designed to orient the student to the general principles of pharma- 
cology. Opportunity is provided for the study of medications commonly used 
during illness and to apply logical thinking in solving problems of medication 
preparation and administration. 

*101. NURSING III 2 hours 

An introduction to nursing care of the patient in the surgery suite. Instruction 
is given in specific pre-operative, operative and immediate post anesthesia nursing 
care. Emphasis is on aseptic techniques and procedures as they apply in meeting 
the needs of the patient. (Offered summers only.) 

*105. NURSING IV 6 hours 

A continuation of Nursing II with emphasis on assisting the student to assess and 
plan in meeting the more complex nursing needs of patients. Increased emphasis 
is given to individual patient health instruction. 

*107. NURSING V 6 hours 

A continuation of Nursing IV. The student is given an opportunity to become 
increasingly self-directed in planning and giving patient care in complex nursing 
situations. 

111. NURSING PROBLEMS 2 hours 

Study is given to the application of specific principles of the natural and social 
sciences to patient care problems. It is designed to supplement basic science content 
offered in the lower division. Continued emphasis is also given to the professional 
development and relationships of the nurse with patients and co-workers. 

*120. MATERNAL AND CHILD NURSING I 6 hours 

Includes the study of the scientific principles upon which nursing care is given 
to mothers and infants. Emphasis is placed upon family relationships during the 
maternity cycle. Home care of well children, variations and complications of 
the mother and newborn are also studied. 

*122. MATERNAL AND CHILD NURSING II 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Maternal and Child Nursing I 

A continuation of experiences of Course 120. Emphasis is placed upon the giving 
of care to sick children of all ages. The course includes observation of and partici- 
pation in selected community health and social services for parents and children. 

79 



NURSING 

The role of the nurse in giving support during family crises is emphasized. 

130. INTRODUCTION TO INVESTIGATE TECHNICS 2 hours 

A seminar with practice in problem solving in which the student selects and 
investigates a nursing care problem as an exercise in the use of beginning 
research skills. 

*141. ORIENTATION TO NURSING LEADERSHIP 2 hours 

Principles of team leadership and the administration of a nursing unit are con- 
sidered. Includes investigation of pertinent questions which arise in the care 
of selected patients. Guided experience is provided in team leadership and in 
related activities. (Offered summers only) 

160. PUBLIC HEALTH SCIENCE 2 hours 

The study of the principles, trends, organizations, and administration of the 
community health service. The epidemiology and control aspects of disease and 
environmental principles are included. 

*165. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING 6 hours 

Includes study of the history and development of public health nursing and the 
responsibilities and activities of the nurse in such a program. Application of 
these principles is made to health programs sponsored by the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church. Practice in a public health agency is family centered. 

*170. PSYCHIATRIC NURSING 6 hours 

Prerequisite: Nursing I, Nursing II 

Instruction covers knowledge, understanding, skills, and attitudes essential to the 
nursing care of patients with psychiatric disorders. Psychological first aid, pre- 
ventative and rehabilitative aspects are included. Supervised clinical experience is 
planned to provide opportunity for the application of psychiatric nursing skills to 
patient care. 

192. PROFESSIONAL NURSING TODAY 2 hours 

The development of nursing through the ages, including the progress of the 
Seventh-day Adventist health program; trends in nursing; opportunities for the 
graduate nurse; job selection placement after graduation, and advanced education 
available for nurses. 

192. ex PROFESSIONAL NURSING TODAY 2 hours 

A course designed to introduce the graduate nurse student to the development 
of nursing, stressing current concepts, trends and issues, research in nursing 
practice and opportunities for advanced education. 



ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAM 

The emphasis of the associate degree curriculum is on preparing the 
graduate with the competencies necessary for giving direct patient care 
as a registered nurse. This education is provided in an academic center 
where the student may take advantage of a rounded college experience. 

The curriculum includes both general education and nursing edu- 
cation with content and instruction at the college freshman and sopho- 
more levels. Even though general education courses have transfer credit 
for advanced preparation, the program is planned as terminal. 

* Course includes correlated laboratory practice or field work. A semester hour of 
credit for laboratory practice or field work is defined as a three- or four-hour 
period of weekly practice for one semester or approximately 18 weeks. 

80 



NURSING 

Clinical experience in several hospitals and community agencies is 
selected on the oasis of student needs and program objectives with cor- 
relation of theory and practice. The freshman year and the summer 
session is offered on the Southern Missionary College campus, and the 
sophomore year and summer session on the Madison Extension campus. 

PHILOSOPHY AND PURPOSES 

The faculty believes that the curriculum should provide opportunity 
for the student to develop his potential as an individual, as a citizen and 
as a practitioner of nursing. His role as a nurse should be based upon 
understanding and application of principles from natural and social 
sciences and the humanities. 

Nursing experiences are planned to provide continuity, sequence 
and integration which enable the student to attain an understanding of 
the "how" and the "why" of giving patient care and to develop concepts 
values and skills. The student should be stimulated to become self- 
directive within his sphere, to become flexible, and socially sensitive, and 
to develop an interest in learning. 

The graduate of the associate degree program is prepared to function 
at the side of the patient requiring care that a registered nurse can give 
in a hospital, clinic, doctor's office or as a private duty nurse. This nurse 
has learned to cooperate with other members of the health team in the 

E reservation of life, the prevention of disease, and the promotion of 
ealth. 

PREREQUISITE 

Academy or high school chemistry or one semester of college 
chemistry is required for admission to the program. College chemistry 
is offered during the summer session. 

Course Requirements — Associate of Science in Nursing: Forty-two 
hours including courses 11, 12, 23, 65, 66, 67, 68, 77, and 79. 

Biology 11, 12 and 22 10 hours 

Chemistry 6 2 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

History 3 hours 

Psychology 51 and (Growth and Development) .... 5 hours 

Religion 6 hours 

Sociology 2 hours 

Speech 5 2 hours 

Electives , 2 hours 

fll. NURSING A 1 5 hours 

Orientation to the broad concepts of nursing, its heritage and role in our chang- 
ing society. Maintenance of personal health and well-being is emphasized. The 
student learns to meet normal health needs of patients, to identify and solve 
nursing problems, and to apply techniques in giving individualized nursing care. 

81 



NURSING 

f12. NURSING A II 4 hours 

A family centered approach to the normal aspects of the maternity cycle and 
the nursing needs of mother and infant Experience in the hospital and com- 
munity agencies provides opportunity for care and education of the mother. 

|23. NURSING A III 6 hours 

The handling of nursing problems involved in the care of the mother with 
complications and the premature infant. Emphasis is placed upon normal growth 
and development of the child from infancy and on the individualized care and 
teaching of children in health and disease. 

f65. NURSING A IV 3 hours 

The study of the meaning of behavior, its development and changes from birth 
through senescence. A study of the functions and roles of the nurse in inter- 
personal relations effecting behavioral change. Social and community aspects 
of mental illnesses are explored. Students are given assistance in understanding 
their own feelings and reactions while giving nursing care to patients. 

f66. NURSING A V 7 hours 

A study of the nursing needs of moderately ill young adults and middle aged 
patients. Emphasis is placed on preventive, curative and restorative aspects of 
care. The student gains understanding and develops beginning skill in the use 
of physical-psychological ministrators in identifying and fulfilling patients' 
needs. Concepts concerning the patient's personality behavior patterns are 
strengthened by concurrent learning in Nursing A IV (65). 

f67. NURSING A VI 3 hours 

Continuation of Nursing A IV (65) dealing with more advanced mental and 
emotional disorders. 

f68. NURSING A VII 6 hours 

A study of nursing needs of moderately ill patients of the older age group and of 
all age groups with more complex nursing needs. The student develops increased 
ability to recognize situations which demand resourceful and imaginative think- 
ing to identify and seek solutions to the individual patient's needs. The student 
gains concepts concerning the role of the nurse in a multi-disciplinary approach 
to patient care, [con-current with Nursing A V (66)] 

f77. NURSING A VIII 6 hours 

A problem solving seminary and clinical experience to further the ability of 
the student to plan, implement and evaluate nursing care and to increase his 
ability to function as a contributing member of the nursing and health teams. 
Experience includes team and disaster nursing. 

79. NURSING TRENDS A 2 hours 

Study of the influence of social, political, religious, health and scientific move- 
ments on the progress of nursing. Orientation to the problems and responsibilities 
of the registered nurse as an individual practitioner, a member of the nursing 
profession and an active member of the community. 



fCourse includes correlated laboratory practice or field work. A semester hour of 
credit for laboratory practice or field work is defined as a three or four-hour 
period of weekly practice for one semester or approximately 18 weeks. 



82 




OFFICE ADMINISTRATION 



Richard Stanley, John Merry, 
Lucile White 



Major: Thirty hours for the 
Bachelor of Science degree including 
courses 40, 51, 56, 63, 64, 72, 76, 109 
or 141 and 146. Courses 9, 10, 13, and 
14 do not apply toward this major. 
Business Administration 31:32; 71, 
72; and 155, 156 and Home Eco- 
nomics 61 to be taken as cognate re- 
quirements. Psychology 51 is highly 
recommended. 

The general education requirements, with the exception of for- 
eign language study, are the same as those listed for the Bachelor of 
Arts degree. 

A student looking forward to service as a medical secretary should 
plan to take courses 58, 73, 77, 78, 136, 174, and Biology 11, 12, and 
22 in partial fulfillment of the general education natural science re- 
quirement. Courses 72, 109, and 127 may be omitted in pursual of this 
program. 

Minor: Eighteen hours including courses 55, 56 (or equivalent), 
63, 64 and 72. Courses 9, 10, 13, and 14 do not apply. Course 73 may 
be substituted for 72 if the student prefers the medical secretarial em- 
phasis. 

TWO-YEAR CURRICULUM IN OFFICE ADMINISTRATION 
Two- Year Curriculum in Office Administration: Sixty-four hours 
are required for the two-year diploma in Office Administration including 
Office Administration* 40, 51, 55, 56, 63, 64, 72, 76, and Business Ad- 
ministration 31; English 1-2; Fine Arts 60 or 61; Physical Education 
7, 8; 15, 16, and 22; six hours of Religion; six hours of Social Science; 
and electives sufficient to make a two-year total of 64 semester hours. 

TWO-YEAR CURRICULUM IN MEDICAL OFFICE ADMINISTRATION 
Two- Year Curriculum in Medical Office Administration: Sixty-four 
hours are required for the two-year diploma in Medical Office Adminis- 
tration including Office Administration* 40, 51, 55, 56, 58, 63, 64, 73, 
76, 77, 78, and Business Administration 31; English 1-2; Biology 11, 12; 
Fine Arts 60 or 61; Physical Education 7, 8; 15, 16 and 22; six hours of 
religion; three hours of social science; and electives sufficient to make a 
two-year total of 64 semester hours. 

* Courses 9, 10; 13, and 14 do not apply toward the course requirements. 



83 



OFFICE ADMINISTRATION 

9. SHORTHAND 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Office Administration 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. 

10. SHORTHAND 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Office Administration 9 or equivalent to one unit of high school 
shorthand. Office Administration 14 must be taken concurrently with this course 
unless the student has had the equivalent. Seventy words a minute required. Five 
class periods each week. 

13. TYPEWRITING 2 hours 

Five class periods each week. One hour laboratory a week is required. Students 
who have had % unit of high school typewriting may receive 1 hour. In this case 
teacher to be consulted for entrance date. Thirty-five words a minute for 5 
minutes is required. 

14. TYPEWRITING 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Office Administration 13 or equivalent of one unit of high school 
typewriting. Five class periods each week. One hour laboratory a week is re- 
quired. Fifty words a minute for 5 minutes, required. 

40. FILING 2 hours 

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

51. VOICE TRANSCRIPTION AND DIRECT PROCESS DUPLICATORS 2 hours 

Prerequisites: Freshman Composition; typing speed of 60 words a minute; 
Office Administration 63 or permission of the instructor. 

A course in the operating of voice-writing equipment emphasizing mailable 
transcriptions and direct-process duplicators. 

55. INTERMEDIATE SHORTHAND 3 hours 
Prerequisite: "C" standing in Office Administration 10; simultaneous registration, 
Office Administration 63. Four class periods each week. 90-100 words a minute 
required. 

56. INTERMEDIATE SHORTHAND 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Office Administration 55 or equivalent; simultaneous registration, 
Office Administration 64. Four class periods each week. 110-120 words a minute 
required. 

58. MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Office Administration 55, or equivalent, simultaneous registration, 
Office Administration 56 and 64, and permission of the department. 
A study of medical terms — their pronunciation, their spelling, and their meaning. 
Four class periods each week. 

63. SECRETARIAL TYPEWRITING AND TRANSCRIPTION 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Office Administration 14 or two units of high school typewriting. 
Simultaneous registration, Office Administration 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. 

84 



OFFICE ADMINISTRATION 

64. SECRETARIAL TYPEWRITING AND TRANSCRIPTION 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Office Administration 63; simultaneous registration, Office Admin- 
istration 56. 

Mailable transcripts. Special attention given to practice in preparing typewritten 
outlines, reports, theses, and bibliographies. Five class periods each week. One 
practice period is required. 65 words a minute for 10 minutes required. 

72. OFFICE ADMINISTRATION PROCEDURES 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Ten hours of Office Administration, or the consent of the instructor. 
A study of business ethics, procedures, and techniques used by the secretary. 

73. MEDICAL OFFICE ADMINISTRATION PROCEDURES 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Ten hours of Office Administration, or the consent of the instructor. 
A course to prepare students to take care of the specialized duties in a physician's 
office. 

76. BUSINESS MACHINES 2 hours 

The theory of and practice in the use of the following office machines; key- 
driven and rotary calculators, full keyboard and ten-key adding machines, 
bookkeeping machines, and key punch machines. 

78. CLINICAL OFFICE PRACTICE I hour 

Prerequisites: Office Administration 73 and 77. 

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

109. SHORTHAND REPORTING AND TRANSCRIPTION 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Office Administration 55 and 56. 

Rapid dictation and transcription of congressional, denominational, and other 

technical materials. 130-140 words a minute required, 

136. ADVANCED MEDICAL DICTATION AND TRANSCRIPTION 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Twelve hours of Office Administration (including courses 55, 56, 58, 
63, and 64, or equivalent). 

A course emphasizing medical terminology and continuation of special medical 
dictation ana transcription of technical case histories, medical news articles, and 
lectures. 

141. BUSINESS AND OFFICE MANAGEMENT 3 hours 

Major emphasis is placed on application of business management principles to 
the problems of the businessman and on the organizing of business and secretarial 
offices. Attention is given to the training of office employees, selection of equip- 
ment, and flow of work through the office. 

146. BUSINESS COMMUNICATIONS 3 hours 

Prerequisite: English 1-2. 

A study and application of the modern practices in oral and written business 
communications. Accuracy in grammar, spelling, and punctuation, and the writ- 
ing of well-knit sentences and clear paragraphs are taught as a means of effective 
expression in business-letter writing. 

174. APPLIED OFFICE PRACTICE Either Semester, 1-2 hours 

For Office Administration majors and prospective business teachers. This course 
is based on an activity program which provides practical experience in repre- 
sentative types of office situations. Students wishing emphasis in the medical 
office area will be placed in a medical organization to receive this experience. 

85 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH 

181. PROBLEMS IN OFFICE ADMINISTRATION Either Semester, I or 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Open only to seniors majoring in Office Administration. 
Problems are assigned according to the experience and interests of the student. 

185. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN TEACHING OFFICE ADMINISTRATION 1-3 hours 
A study of the specialized methods and procedures, observation, and demonstra- 
tion of teaching techniques in shorthand, typewriting, or bookkeeping. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH 
Cyril Dean, P. Joan Bradburn, Delmar Lovejoy, Virginia Nelson 

Major in Health and Physical Education: Thirty-six hours includ- 
ing courses 35, 86, 99, 100, 118, 119, 128, 143, 150, 160, and two hours 
of activity courses other than P. E. 7, 8, and 15, 16, and cognate require- 
ments of Biology 11, 12, and Home Economics 2. 

All general education requirements apply to students pursuing 
this program except the language requirement. 

Majors training for teaching positions must meet the secondary 
school state certification requirements set forth by the Education De- 
partment. 

Minor in Health and Physical Education: Eighteen hours includ- 
ing 35, 85, 86, 118, 119, 128, 148, and two hours of activity courses, 
other than P.E. 7, 8, and P. E. 15, 16. 



The physical education activity program is conducted to satisfy 
the need for recreation and physical exercise as a diversion from the 
sedentary classroom program. During the freshman and sophomore 
years students are required to take courses 7, 8, and 15, 16 to learn the 
skills and techniques associated with acceptable recreational activities. 
In subsequent years students are encouraged to participate in physical 
education activities of their choice. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH 

Students enrolled in activity courses must wear regulation suits 
and shoes to all class appointments. Regulation gym wear for both 
men and women is available at the college store, Southern Mercantile. 
For full particulars, see your dormitory dean or the director of physical 
education. 

The activities program consists of the following indoor and out- 
door carry-over games: 



Team Sports Individual and Dual Sports 

Basketball Apparatus 

Conditioning Exercises Archery 

( Calisthenics ) Badminton 

Flagball Golf 

Softball Handball 

Soccer Tennis 

Touch Football Track Activities 

Volleyball Tumbling 



7, 8. FRESHMAN PHYSICAL EDUCATION I hour 

Required of all freshmen. 
Body mechanics, introduction to four team sports, 

*9. 10. ADAPTED PHYSICAL EDUCATION I hour 

A course offered for those physically unable to take part in the basic required 
program. A "B" medical rating automatically upon registration classifies the 
student for this part of the program. 

15, 14. SOPHOMORE PHYSICAL EDUCATION I hour 

Reauired of all sophomores. 
Body mechanics, introduction to four individual and dual sports. 

27, 28. TUMBLING AND APPARATUS I hour 

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

63. LIFE SAVING I hour 

Prerequisite: Swimming test. Leads to the Senior Life Guard certificate 



ereau 
(Red Cross). 



THEORY COURSES 

4. HOME NURSING I hour 

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 taught. 

87 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH 

22. SAFETY EDUCATION 2 hours 
The nature and causes of accidents, safety measures for the prevention of common 
accidents of the home, school, industry, transportation, and recreation. The 
standard and advanced Red Cross Certificates will be issued to those completing 
the required work in first aid. 

23. ATHLETIC INJURIES I hour 

The study of treatment and prevention of athletic injuries. 

*35. INTRODUCTION TO HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, 

AND RECREATION 2 hours 

A study into the aspect of physical education as a career, its relationship to 
related fields of education, general principles and philosophies, historical back- 
ground, and professional preparation. 

50. CAMP EDUCATION 2 hours 

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. 

53. HEALTH AND LIFE 2 hours 

A study of physiology, mental health, diet and health, and other subjects vital 
to healthful living, with special emphasis given to denominational health stand- 
ards as revealed by Ellen G. White and corroborated by scientific research today. 

63. WATER SAFETY 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Swimming test. Leads to the Senior Life Guard certificate (Red 
Cross) . 

*64. FIRST AID INSTRUCTOR I hour 

Prerequisite: Advanced Red Cross Certificate or PE 22. The Red Cross Instructor 
Certificate will be issued to those completing the required work. 

65. WATER SAFETY INSTRUCTOR I hour 

Prerequisite: Senior Life Saving Certificate or PE 63. The Red Cross Water 
Safety Instructor Certificate will be issued to those completing the required work. 

70. RECREATIONAL LEADERSHIP 2 hours 

A study of activities for school and community recreational program and the 
development of recreational leadership. 

*85. TEACHING INDIVIDUAL ACTIVITIES 2 hours 

Theory and techniques of individual and dual activities. 

♦86. TEACHING TEAM ACTIVITIES 2 hours 

Theory and techniques of team activities. 

99, 100. RECREATIONAL SUPERVISION AND OFFICIATING 4 hours 

Study and participation in organizing and officiating in the intramural program. 

*U8. KINESIOLOGY 3 hours 

Prerequisite: Biology, 11, 12. 
A study of joints and muscular structure and their relation to physical exercise. 

•lit. PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE 3 hours 

A nonlaboratory course emphasizing the physiological effects of muscular ex- 
ercise, physical conditioning, and training. Significance of these effects for 
health and for performance in activity programs. 

88 



PHYSICS 

128. ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION OF PHYSICAL 

EDUCATION AND RECREATION 2 hours 

The relationship of the field of physical education to modern educational theory. 
Details of the organization of physical education activities, organization and 
classification of pupils, and emphasis on the arrangement and construction of 
equipment, and planning of school programs suitable to denominational schools. 

143. HISTORY OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 2 hours 

A study of the background of physical education. 

*148. PRINCIPLES OF HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 2 hours 

An examination of the principles underlying current concepts of health and 
physical education. 

150. MEASUREMENTS IN HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 3 hours 

A study of the testing program in health and physical education. 

1S2. METHODS AND MATERIALS OF TEACHING PHYSICAL 

EDUCATION IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 2 hours 

This course is designed primarily for elementary teachers and minors in Physical 
Education. Methods and materials, graded activities in games of low organiza- 
tion, team games, self-testing and rhythmic activities, and safety measures. 
Observation and teaching of elementary school children will be scheduled. 

160. SEMINAR 1-2 hours 

A study of special problems in the fields of health and physical education. 




PHYSICS 

Ray Hefferlin, William Mundy, 

A. L. Watt 



Major: Thirty hours including 
courses 51-52 and cognate require- 
ments of mathematics 11:12; 99: 
100. This is an "S" type degree, 
and exists for those whose interest 

in Physics is from a cultural standpoint, or who are preparing for a field 
in the medical arts, or who plan to teach on the secondary level. 

Major: Forty hours for the Bachelor of Science with a major in 
Physics including courses 51-52; 53-54, 151:152, 161:162 and 181:182 
(2 hours minimum). Physical Chemistry 150, 151, and 152 may count 
toward the major in Physics. A mathematics minor including Mathe- 
matics 112 is required. 

♦Students who have worked in the department research project as research assistants 
may, with the approval Of the department, waive an equivalent part of this require- 
ment. 



89 



PHYSICS 

The following general education requirements for this degree apply 
only to students pursuing a Bachelor of Science degree in Physics. Stu- 
dents planning to proceed with graduate work in Physics or employment 
in the profession should take the program leading to the Bachelor of 
Science degree, which is an "R" type degree. 

Applied Arts 4 hours 

Fine Arts (Art 60 or Music 61) 2 hours 

Foreign Language 6 hours 

Language Arts 8 hours 

Physical Education and Health 4 hours 

Religion 12 hours 

Science and Mathematics 12 hours 

Social Science 9 hours 

Minor: Eighteen hours including six hours of upper biennium. 

1. INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS 3 hours 

This course is designed specifically for students preparing for elementary school 
teaching. Simple demonstrations of physical principles, using materials available 
in the home or school, and discussion 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 laboratory each 
week. 

*11-12. DESCRIPTIVE ASTRONOMY 6 hours 

Prerequisite: High school algebra. 

An elementary study of our solar system and its relation to the stellar universe. 
Two hours lecture, three hours laboratory each week. Does not apply on the 
B. S. major in Physics. 

21. ELECTRONICS 4 hours 

Prerequisite: High school algebra. 

A non-mathematical treatment of common receivers, transmitters, and trans- 
ducers as the microphone, speaker, and antenna. Three hours lecture, three hours 
laboratory each week. Does not apply On B. S. major in Physics. 

51-52. GENERAL PHYSICS 8 hours 

Prerequisite: Math. 11:12 or permission of instructor in cases of exceptionally 
high score on mathematics placement test; secondary school physics or chemistry. 
An introduction to the traditional and modern fields of physics including New- 
tonian laws, electricity and magnetism, electromagnetic theory, and atomic and 
nuclear physics. Principles and applications are discussed using algebra and trigo- 
nometry and introducing elementary calculus as needed. Direct experience is 
given in laboratory work. Three hour lecture, three hour laboratory each week. 

53-54. EXTRA HOUR OF GENERAL PHYSICS FOR MAJORS AND 

ENGINEERING STUDENTS 2 hours 

One class period per week on advanced problems and derivations relevant to the 
coursework in Physics 51-52, Geometric and Fourior and Taylor series. Open only 
to those who have taken or are taking Physics 51-52 and Math. 99, 100. 

*91. INTRODUCTION TO INDUSTRIAL SPECTROSCOPY Summer, 2 hours 

Lectures, laboratory work, and field trips designed to introduce the student to 
the field of industrial spectroscopy. May be offered in the summer as a two- 
week "fast course" for convenience of those attending from long distances. 

90 



PHYSICS 

92. ASTROPHYSICS 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Physics 51; Physics 52 concurrently. 

Experimental information about the light from the stars is studied using the 
concepts developed in General Physics. Various states of matter; diffusion and 
scattering of radiation through matter. The material in this course does not 
depend heavily upon that of Descriptive Astronomy, and hence Physics 61 is not 
prerequisite to this course. 

102. PHYSICAL OPTICS 4 hours 

Prerequisites: Physics 51-52; Math. 99, 100. 

Refraction, reflection, interference, and absorption of light are discussed from 
the standpoint of the particle and especially of the wave theories of light. The 
modern concept of the photon and of matter waves are used. Three hours lecture 
and three hours laboratory each week. 

*103 KINETIC THEORY 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Physics 51-52; Math. 99, 100. 

Many properties of gases, liquids, and solids are derived from the assumption 
that matter is composed of small particles in motion. Three hours lecture each 
week. 

*104. NUCLEAR PHYSICS 3 hours 

Prerequisites: Physics 51-52; Math. 100 concurrently. 

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, 
and of age dating the universe. The inductive nature of our understanding of 
the nucleus will be stressed. 

123. ATOMIC PHYSICS 3 hours 
Prerequisites: Physics 51-52; Math. Ill concurrently. 

Analysis of atomic spectra from Bohr-Sommerfeld-vector model of the atom, the 
Thompson model of the atom, and the Fermi-Dirac model of the atom. 

124. WAVE MECHANICS 3 hours 
Prerequisites: Physics 51-52; Math. 111. 

"Derivation," application of boundary conditions, and solutions of Schroedinger's 
equation. Porturbation theory to obtain transition probabilities. 

126. NUCLEAR PHYSICS INSTRUMENTS LABORATORY I hour 

Prerequisite: Physics 52. 

Electromagnetic measurements and radiation measurements; gamma ray in- 
tensity and absorption; dosimetry. Three hours laboratory each week. 

151:152. ANALYTIC MECHANICS 6 hours 

Prerequisites: Physics 51-52; Math. Ill and 112. 

The mechanics of general physics is reformulated in more advanced terms, and 
problems such as that of the gyroscope are discussed. Introduction to the theory 
of relativity. Vectors, tensors, and transforms are discussed as needed. 

*1 61:162. ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM 8 hours 

Prerequisites: Physics 51-52; Math. Ill and 112. 

The electromagnetic principles of general physics are reformulated in advanced 
terms so that problems may be discussed such as wave guides. Vectors, tensors, 
and transforms are introduced as needed. Three hours lecture and three hours 
laboratory each week. 

181, 182. SPECTROSCOPY Up to 4 hours 

The student takes part in privately sponsored aspects of 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, and permission of 
department chairman is required. 

91 



RELIGION 

191. PROBLEMS IN PHYSICS I hour 

Individual research work in some field of physics elected by the student, with 
permission of department chairman. 



RELIGION 

Bruce Johnston, Douglas Bennett, 
Robert Francis, Gerhard Hasel, 
Frank Holbrook, Herman Ray- 




Training for the ministry of the Seventh-day Adventist Church 
involves a four year undergraduate academic program, a recommended 
two-year course of study at the Theological Seminary of Andrews 
University, Berrien Springs, Michigan, and an internship in the field. 

Admission to the theological curriculum and recommendations 
to the ministry involve initial and periodic applications to the sub- 
committee on Ministerial Recommendations. Information and appli- 
cations will be supplied by the Division of Religion. 

Major — Theology: Thirty hours in religion and Bible including 
Bible courses 11, 12; 165, 166, and Religion courses 5, 59, 60. Applied 
Theology 73 may also apply. 

Cognate requirements include: Applied Theology courses 80, 119, 
120; 175, and 176, and Education 21 and 142. 

Minor — Religion; Eighteen hours in Bible and religion, six of 
which must be upper biennium. Applied Theology 73 and Religious 
History 56 may also apply. 

The following general education requirements apply only to stu- 
dents pursuing a major in theology. 

Applied Arts 4 hours 

Fine Arts, Music 1, 24 and 63 4 hours 

Foreign Language (Greek 31-32; 101-102) 14 hours 

Language Arts 12 hours 

Physical Education and Health 4 hours 



92 



RELIGION 



Science and Mathematics 12 hours 

Social Science (14 hours of history, including courses 1, 2) 

Recommended courses: 56, 131, 155, 156. 

Psychology 112 required, and Sociology 82 is 
recommended 1 7 hours 



BIBLE INSTRUCTOR 

Students preparing to serve the church as Bible instructors will 
major in theology but will omit courses 80, 119, 120 and 175 in Applied 
Theology. (Mature women wishing to receive a basic preparation for 
work as Bible instructors, in connection with the evangelistic work of a 
conference, may arrange for a two-year curriculum on an individual 
basis). 

The following general education requirements apply to women 
students pursuing a major in Theology: 

Applied Arts (including Home Economics 1, 2; 

26; 126) ; Home Economics 40 and 61 

recommended 10 hours 

Language Arts (including Speech 5) course 53 

or 64 recommended 4 hours 

English 1-2; and literature 10 hours 

Fine Arts (including Music 63) 4 hours 

Foreign Language (Greek 31-32; 101-102) 14 hours 

Science and mathematics 12 hours 

Social science (including Sociology 20, 82; 

History 1, 2; 56; Psychology 112); 

History 155, 156 recommended 18 hours 

Physical Education and Health 4 hours 

BIBLE 

I, 2. BIBLE SURVEY 4 hours 

An introduction to the Scriptures, required of those who have not had Old or 
New Testament history in the secondary school. Exemption may be obtained 
by examination. Credit for this course does not apply on a major in religion. 

II, 12. LIFE AND TEACHINGS OF JESUS 4 hours 

The inter-testamental background of the times of Jesus, as well as a chronological 
study of Jesus' life and teachings, as found in the four Gospels. Also included 
are the spiritual lessons from this study. 

131, 132. OLD TESTAMENT PROPHETS 6 hours 

A survey of the major and minor prophets of the Old Testament including a 
background of their lives and teaching, with the application of their messages 
for modern man. 

151, 152. PAULINE EPISTLES 6 hours 

An exegetical study of the Pauline epistles in the order of their composition, in- 
cluding a background survey of the book of Acts. 

93 



RELIGION 

165. DANIEL 2 hours 
Prerequisite: Social Science 1, 2 or 131, 132. 

A comprehensive study of the great prophecies of the book of Daniel and their 
lessons for our day, including a survey of its background and historical setting. 
Special attention is given to the defense of the book against modern critics. 

166. REVELATION 3 hours 
Prerequisite: Social Science 1, 2 or 131, 132. 

A study of the prophecies and symbolisms of this book with their historical ful- 
fillments and their intimate relationships to the prophecies of the book of Daniel. 



RELIGION 

5. PROPHETIC GIFT 2 hours 

A study of the Scriptural background of the Spirit of Prophecy in the Old and 
New Testament with special emphasis on its manifestation in the remnant church 
in harmony with prophetic predictions. Objections and problems connected with 
its manifestation will be given consideration. 

53. ARCHAEOLOGY AND THE BIBLE 2 hours 

A survey of archaeological methods, discoveries in relation to the Bible, and 
historical backgrounds. 

f59, 60. FUNDAMENTALS OF CHRISTIAN FAITH 4 hours 

A study of the doctrines of the Christian faith and their application to life. 

76. DOCTRINE OF THE SANCTUARY 2 hours 

An investigation of the Christian teachings revealed in the sanctuary service. 

*155. CHRISTIAN APOLOGETICS 2 hours 

A study of the defense of the Christian faith and Biblical doctrines of a polemical 
nature such as predestination, the problem of suffering, the nature of Christ. 

157. COMPARATIVE RELIGIONS 2 hours 

A survey of the history and distinctive characteristics of the numerous religious 
denominations of the modern era. 

f160. DOCTRINE OF THE ATONEMENT 2 hours 

A study of the great underlying principles of the plan of salvation. 

*fl74. MANUSCRIPTS OF THE BIBLE 2 hours 

A study of the ancient sacred writings of Israel and their preservation and de- 
velopment into our present Bible, with emphasis on the discovery and classifica- 
tion of manuscripts and the various versions and revisions. 

184. ESCHATOLOGY 2 hours 

A study of the concepts in prophetic literature that pertain to the end of the 
world and the consummation of the Christian hope. 

f194. PROBLEMS IN RELIGION 2 Jtours 

Guided research in religious problems. Open only to religion majors with 20 
semester hours credit in religion. 



94 



RELIGION 

APPLIED THEOLOGY 

73. PRINCIPLES OF PERSONAL EVANGELISM 2 hours 

A study of methods for doing personal work in winning men to Christ, including 
the preparation and art of giving Bible studies. 

80. INTRODUCTION TO PREACHING 2 hours 

Prerequisite: Speech 5 

Lectures, reading and practice designed to introduce ministerial students to the 
principles and methods of preaching. 

119, 120. HOMILETICS AND PULPIT DELIVERY 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Speech 5 

Training in the preparation and delivery of the various types of talks and ad- 
dresses the Christian worker or preacher is called upon to give. 

175. INTRODUCTION TO THE MINISTRY 3 hours 

A study of the man who performs as a minister, including the call to the 
ministry, intellectual and spiritual qualification and ways in which he should 
be prepared in order to render successful service to the church. 

*176. EVANGELISTIC METHODS 3 hours 

A study of the principles and practice of evangelism. 



RELIGIOUS HISTORY 

f5o. HISTORY OF THE ADVENT AWAKENING 2 hours 

A study of the world-wide Advent Awakening of the 19th century, and of the 
consequent rise of the Great Second Advent Movement. 

+155, 156. HISTORY OF CHRISTIANITY 6 hours 

A study of the development of the Christian Church from its apostolic origin to 
the present time with emphasis on the internal problems that eventually formed 
the background for present-day Christianity and its various divisions. 



RELIGION COURSES OFFERED ON THE ORLANDO CAMPUS 

54. PRINCIPLES OF SPIRITUAL THERAPY AND WORLD RELIGION 2 hours 

An understanding and use of the basic principles of Christianity as taught and 
applied in the medical ministry of Christ. A survey of the non-Christian religions 
with a more detailed study of the major Christian religions emphasizing how a 
knowledge of these beliefs may assist the nurse in professional relationships. 

93. FUNDAMENTAL BIBLE PRINCIPLES 2 hours 

A study of the teaching of the Bible as related to modern life. 

95. PERSONAL EVANGELISM 2 hours 

Basic Bible truths and methods of sharing these truths effectively with others are 
studied with special consideration given to recognizing and developing oppor- 
tunities for spiritual ministry in Christian nursing service. 

t Will not apply for state teacher certification. 

95 



RELIGION 



BIBLICAL LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 



Minor: A minor in Biblical Languages may be obtained with 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 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 6 hours 

A course in advanced studies and grammar and syntax of koine Greek with 
translation of readings from the Gospel of John, the Synoptics and the Pauline 
Epistles. 

121-122. BEGINNING HEBREW 6 hours 

The elements of Hebrew grammar, including the vowel system, vocabulary, writ- 
ing, and selected reading from the Old Testament. 

180, 181. GREEK EXEGESIS 4 hours 

Prerequisite: Biblical Languages 102. 

A course in exegesis of selected passages from the Synoptic Gospels, Pauline and 
General Epistles, based on a grammatical and syntactical analysis of the original 
text with an introduction to textual criticism. Credit from this course may apply 
on a major or minor in Religion, providing it is not applied toward a minor in 
Biblical languages. 



96 



PRE-PROFESSIONAL CURRICULA 

Pre-professional and pre-technical curricula are offered in a wide 
variety of fields. Below are listed the curricula most frequently chosen. 
If other pre-professional programs are desired, faculty advisers are 
prepared to assist the student in working out a satisfactory sequence 
of courses needed to meet the admission requirements of the chosen 
professional school. 

DENTISTRY 

Although preference will be given to students with a broad academic 
experience, a minimum of two years of college work is required for 
admission to schools of dentistry. Students seeking admission to the 
Loma Linda School of Dentistry would do well to consider the ad- 
vantages of a four year degree program. A minimum grade point 
average of 2.5 (C = 2.00) should be maintained in both science and 
non-science courses. The following courses must be included to meet 
the minimum requirements for admission to the Loma Linda Uni- 
versity School of Dentistry: 

Beginning Language 8 hours 

Biology 45, 46 and 145 11 hours 

Chemistry 1-2; (or 3 & 4); 113-114 16 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Mathematics 11:12 6 hours 

Physics 51-52 8 hours 

Physical Education 7, 8 and 15, 16 2 hours 

Religion 8 hours 

DENTAL HYGIENE 

A career as a dental hygienist is of special significance to young 
women desiring employment as dental assistants. Students planning 
to take the Dental Hygiene program at Loma Linda University should 
take two years of college work (60 semester hours) including the fol- 
lowing courses: 

Biology (including 7, 8 or 45, 46) 10 hours 

Chemistry 1-2 8 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Speech 5 2 hours 

Psychology (including Psychology 51) 6 hours 

Social Science (including Sociology 20 and 

History 53, 54) 8 hours 

Religion 8 hours 

Physical Education 7, 8 and 15, 16 2 hours 

Electives 14 hours 

64 hours 



97 



PRE-PROFESSIONAL CURRICULA 



ENGINEERING 



Although SMC does not offer an engineering degree, a two-year 
preparatory curriculum is offered which will enable students to trans- 
fer to an engineering school without loss of time. For the first two 
years all engineering students take approximately the same natural 
sciences, mathematics, and general education courses. The following 
courses embody the basic requirements. 

Chemistry 1-2 (or 3 & 4) 8 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Mathematics 11:12; 99:100 14 hours 

Physical Education 7, 8; 15, 16 2 hours 

Physics 51-52; 53-54; 81 14 hours 

Industrial Education 1:2 4 hours 

Religion 8 hours 

LAW 

The student interested in the study of law as a profession should 
become acquainted with the entrance requirements of various law 
schools. A free copy of the brochure entitled "Law School Admission 
Test" may be secured by writing to the Educational Testing Service, 
Box 944, Princeton, New Jersey 08540. This will make possible the 
planning of a pre-professional program which will qualify the student 
for admission to several schools. Although admission is granted by 
some schools to gifted students after three years of college, it is wise 
to plan a degree program with a major and minor preference in busi- 
ness administration (including accounting), economics, social science, 
mathematics or English. Certain courses recommended by all institutions 
include: American history, freshman composition, principles of econom- 
ics, American government, creative writing, principles of accounting, 
English history, business law, speech, and mathematics. 

The student is advised to obtain the booklet "Law Schools and 
Bar Admission Requirements" published by the Section of Legal Edu- 
cation and Admissions to the Bar, American Bar Association, 1155 
East 60th Street, Chicago, Illinois, which provides information concern- 
ing the desired pre-professional backgrounds. 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY 

Students interested in a career in medical technology should 
complete three years of college in residence and twelve months of 
clinical training at the Florida Sanitarium and Hospital, Orlando, 
Florida; the Baroness Erlanger Hospital, Chattanooga, Tennessee; or 
Madison Hospital, Madison, Tennessee. Upon completion of the clin- 
ical program, the degree Bachelor of Science with a major in Medical 
Technology is conferred. Students who wish to transfer to the Loma 
Linda University School of Medical Technology for the clinical training 
must also include courses in bio-chemistry, vertebrate physiology, com- 
parative anatomy, and a beginning language, to qualify for admission. 

98 



PRE-PROFESSIONAL CURRICULA 

The Bachelor of Science degree will be conferred by Loma Iinda Uni- 
versity upon completion of the clinical year. 

Candidates for the Bachelor of Science degree from SMC with 
a major in Medical Technology must complete the following re- 
quirements: 



First Year 

hours 

Biology 45, 46 8 

Chemistry 1-2 (or 3 & 4) .... 8 

English 1-2 6 

Mathematics 11:12 6 

Physical Education 7, 8 1 

Religion 4 

33 



Second Year 

hours 

Biology 22 4 

Chemistry 113-114 8 

History 53, 54 or 1, 2 6 

Literature 4 

Physics 51-52 8 

Religion 4 

34 



Third Year 

hours 

Biology 107, 111 and 177 .... 9 

Chemistry 117 4 

Fine Arts 60 or 61 2 

Religion (upper biennium) .. 4 
Social Science 

(upper biennium) 3 

Typewriting 13, 14 

(or equivalent) 4 

Electives (upper biennium) 2 

28 



Fourth Year 

Clinical training at Baroness Er- 
laneer Hospital, Madison Hos- 
pital or the Florida Sanitarium 
and Hospital. 



MEDICAL RECORD TECHNOLOGY 

Students interested in medical record technology may receive an 
Associate in Science degree in Medical Record Technology by com- 
pleting the following two-^ear program. Although the curriculum is 
planned as a two-year terminal program, the general education courses 
taken during the first year could be transferred to an institution offer- 
ing a four-year baccalaureate curriculum in Medical Record Science. 
The first year is spent on the Collegedale campus and the second year 
on the Madison campus. 



99 



PRE-PROFESSIONAL CURRICULA 

First Year Second Year 

hours hours 

English 1-2 6 Medical Terminology 4 

Religion 6 Medical Record Science 6 

Social Science 3 Directed practice 

Typing 13, 14 4 Medical Record Science .. 12 



Filing 2 



Medical Transcription 4 



Business Machines 2 Lecture & practice combined 

Biology 45, 46 6 Medical Legal Aspects 2 

Fine Arts 60 or 61 2 Disease Classification 

Physical Education 7, 8 1 Systems 2 

— Sociology 2 

32 — 

Recommended electives 32 

Modern Concepts of Math. 
General Psychology 

MEDICINE 

Medical colleges, as a rule, require the completion of academic 
requirements for a baccalaureate degree. Along with the completion 
of stated admission requirements, a Droad college program of liberal 
education is preferred to give balance to professional studies and later 
service. 

Applicants for admission to the Loma Linda University School 
of Medicine are expected to maintain a grade point average of at 
least 2.5 (C=2.00) in both science and non-science courses. The fol- 
lowing courses must be included in the applicant's academic pro- 
gram. 

Biology 45, 46; and 145 11 hours 

Chemistry 1-2; and 12; or (3 & 4); 

113-114; 117 20 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Foreign Language 6-14 hours 

Mathematics 11:12 6 hours 

Physics 51-52 8 hours 

Religion 12-16 hours 

OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY 

Two years of college work are required for admission to the 
Loma Linda University School of Occupational Therapy. The Bach- 
elor of Science degree is conferred by Loma Linda University upon 
completion of two additional years of professional training. The 
pre-professional curriculum should include the following courses: 

100 



PRE-PROFESSIONAL CURRICULA 

Biology (including 45, 46) 11 hours 

Chemistry 7-8 6 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

History (including 53, 54) 8 hours 

Physical Education 7, 8 and 15, 16 2 hours 

Behavorial Sciences (including Psychology 51) .... 8 hours 

Religion 8 hours 

Speech 2 hours 

Electives 13 hours 



64 hours 



Information concerning occupational therapy opportunities, etc., 
may be obtained by writing the American Occupational Therapy As- 
sociation, 250 West 57th Street, New York City 19, New York. 



OPTOMETRY 

The optometry program of study usually consists of a five-year 
curriculum, the first two years of which should be taken in an ac- 
credited college. The following courses which should be included in 
the two years' work will fulfill the entrance requirements for most 
colleges of optometry. The student, however, should check with the 
requirements of the school of his choice. A list of approved colleges 
may be secured by writing to The American Optometry Associa- 
tion, 4030 Chouteau Avenue, St. Louis 10, Missouri. 

Biology 45, 46 and 146 11 hours 

Chemistry 1-2 (or 3 & 4) 8 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Mathematics 11:12 6 hours 

Physics 51-52 8 hours 

Psychology 51 3 hours 

Religion 8 hours 

Electives (should include courses in social science, 
literature, speech, fine arts, and additional 

hours in mathematics and biology) 14 hours 

64 hours 



OSTEOPATHY 

A minimum of three years of study (96 semester hours) is re- 
quired for admission to the Kansas City College of Osteopathy and 
Surgery. The minimum course requirement is as follows: 

101 



PRE-PROFESSIONAL CURRICULA 

Biology 45, 46 and 146 11 hours 

Chemistry 1-2 and 12; or (3 & 4), and 

81 or (113414) 14 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

Mathematics 11:12 6 hours 

Physics 51-52 , 8 hours 

Electives (to be taken in courses of cultural 
rather than scientific emphasis including 

twelve hours of religion) 51 hours 

96 hours 

PHARMACY 

Since admission requirements vary considerably, the student 
should acquaint himself with the entrance requirements of the school 
of his choice. A list of accredited colleges of pharmacy may be 
obtained by writing to the American Pharmaceutical Association, 
2215 Constitution Avenue, N.W., Washington 7, D. C. 

PHYSICAL THERAPY 

Two years of college work is required for admission to the 
Loma Linda University School of Physical Therapy. After the com- 
pletion of two additional years of professional training, the Bachelor 
of Science degree is conferred by Loma Linda University. The fol- 
lowing courses should be included in the pre-physical therapy cur- 
riculum to qualify for admission to L. L. U. 

Biology (including 45, 46) 11 hours 

Chemistry 7-8 6 hours 

English 1-2 6 hours 

History (including 53, 54) 8 hours 

Physical Education 7, 8 and 15, 16 2 hours 

Behavorial Sciences (including Psychology 51) .... 8 hours 

Religion 8 hours 

Speech 2 hours 

Electives 1 3 hours 

64 hours 
SOCIAL WORK 

Social work refers to "services related to the prevention of social 
ills and the strengthening of the capacity of people to use their 
potentialities productively. ' The undergraduate program of general 
and liberal education should provide the broad foundation upon which 
the professional social work education and in-service training pro- 
grams can be built. 

Curriculum content on the undergraduate level should acquaint 

102 



PRE-PROFESSIONAL CURRICULA 

the student with all aspects of human growth and behavior — social, 
physical, spiritual, cultural, intellectual and emotional; provide an 
understanding through the social sciences of man interacting in so- 
ciety; familiarize the student with the cultural heritage of man as 
seen through philosophical and social thought (the arts, philosophy 
and literature) ; foster a spirit of scientific inquiry and develop ability 
to systematically organize ideas taught in mathematics, logic and scien- 
tific method; and develop the ability to use spoken and written English 
with accuracy, inasmuch as the medium of language is central to suc- 
cessful performance as a social worker. 

A student interested in preparing for social work should take 
the Community Services major which includes a range of the social 
sciences (history, political science, psychology, education, sociology, 
economics, etc.), and the humanities (English, literature, communi- 
cations, religion, language study, philosophy, music, art, etc.), with an 
introduction to the professional field through courses in social welfare 
and social work. Courses in home economics and the science of human 

Shysiology are highly recommended. For further information the stu- 
ent is invited to write to the National Association of Social Workers, 
95 Madison Avenue, New York 16, New York. 

VETERINARY MEDICINE 

Since admission requirements vary, the student should obtain a 
list of the accredited veterinary colleges by writing to American 
Veterinary Medical Association, 600 South Michigan Avenue, Chi- 
cago 5, Illinois. 

As a rule, most schools of veterinary medicine require two years 
of college work. Upon completion of four additional years of pro- 
fessional study, the student should be eligible for the Doctor of Veter- 
inary Medicine. The student is advised. to acquaint himself with the 
entrance requirements of the professional school of his choice. 

X-RAY TECHNOLOGY 

The Loma Linda University School of X-ray Technology re- 
quires the following hours of college work for admission: 

Biology 11, 12 6 hours 

Chemistry 7-8 6 hours 

Mathematics 11:12 6 hours 

Physics 51-52 8 hours 

Religion 4 hours 

A list of approved schools of X-ray technicians may be obtained 
by writing to the American Society of X-ray Technicians, 16 Four- 
teenth Street, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 



103 






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v \U ™ 








FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

At SMC the student has the privilege of obtaining excellence 
in education even though the basic expenses — tuition, room, and 
board — are considerably lower in comparison to other private liberal 
arts colleges. Church gifts and other grants provide a substantial 
resource from which operational deficits and capital expansion needs 
are met. The commitment of teachers and staff personnel to a life 
of service in education as designed by the Seventh-day Adventist 
denomination makes it possible to provide low-cost quality education 
without the sacrifice of teaching competence. 

The large investment in auxiliary and vocational enterprises at 
SMC makes it possible for the student with limited financial re- 
sources to defray a substantial portion of his school expenses through 
part-time employment. As a fulfillment of the basic objectives of the 
College, all students are encouraged to participate in the study-work 
program even though the number of hours of labor performed weekly 
may be limited. 

FINANCIAL PLANS 

Each student making application for admission to Southern Mis- 
sionary College indicates a plan number under which he is requesting 
admission. The plan number indicates both the course load desired 
and the hours of employment desired. Before indicating a plan on 
your application blank, please study carefully the budget guide on the 
following page and prepare a tentative personal budget. 

The financial plans are defined as follows: 







Hours of 


Financial 


Course 


Employment 


Plan 


Load 


Per Week 


I 


16 hours 





II 


16 hours 


10 


III 


16 hours 


16 


IV 


12 hours 


26 


V 


8 hours 


38 


VI 


For non-] 


residence hall and d 



must make personal arrangements regarding fi- 
nancial budget with the Director of Student 
Finance. 

When a student is accepted under a given plan (except No, I) the 
director of student finance will make a reasonable effort to assist that 
student in finding work to the extent called for above. The student is 
not to regard this acceptance as a guarantee that he shall be provided 
with work. It is up to the student to make a personal effort to secure 
employment, to prove that he can render value received on the job, 
and to arrange a class schedule that is compatible with a reasonable 
workprogram. 

Community students are considered on a cash basis, and it should 
be understood that students living in residence halls will be given 

105 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

employment preference in the assignment of work opportunities in 
the auxiliary and vocational enterprises operated by the College. Only 
a few students can be accepted on financial plan V. 

Students applying from outside the Southern Union Conference 
will be considered for acceptance on financial plans, I, II, III, and VI 
only unless their scholastic records and character references are un- 
usually high. 

An advance payment on or before the date of registration is re- 
quired of all students including veterans, and those expecting colporteur, 
teaching, nursing or other scholarships. The amount of tne payment 
required is listed below. Of this payment $50 is applied to cover the 
Student Association budget, health and accident insurance, lyceum 
and fine arts series, class dues, etc. The balance is credited to the 
student's statement at the close of the school year or upon withdrawal 
from school. 

Those being charged housing, tuition and board $250.00 

Those being charged any two of the three above 225.00 

Those being charged any one of the three above 200.00 

Students registering for four hours or less are required to pay 
in advance the total tuition expense for the semester in lieu of the 
advance payment. Also, students registering for music only are not 
required to pay any advance deposit. A $2 registration fee and a piano 
or organ rental fee will be charged all such music students. 

Married Couples as Students — For a married couple, enrolled 
for a total of eighteen hours or more of school work, the regular ad- 
vance payment and schedule of tuition charges shall apply to each. 

When a married couple enrolls for a combined total of seventeen 
hours or less of school work, they shall be charged as one person in 
the areas mentioned above. 

STATEMENTS AND METHOD OF BILLING 

Statements will be issued about the 5th day of each calendar month 
covering transactions through the end of the preceding month. The 
balance due the College is to be paid by the 20th for discount privileges. 
Should a student's account be unpaid by the 5th of the succeeding 
month, he may not continue attending classes until the due balance is 
paid or other satisfactory arrangements are made. The College is unable 
to carry student accounts for any length of time: therefore, before 
registering at the beginning of the school year, the student must plan 
his financial program carefully. 

EXAMPLE OF CREDIT POLICY 

Period covered by statement October 1-31 

Approximate date of billing November 5 

Discount period ends November 20 

Class attendance severed if still unpaid December 5 

The above schedule of payment must be maintained since the 
College budget is based upon die 100 per cent collection of student 

106 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

charges within the thirty-day period following date of billing. A stu- 
dent may not register for a new semester, participate as a senior in 
commencement exercises, nor be issued a transcript until his account 
is in balance. 

Discounts — A cash discount on tuition is allowed when payment 
is made on or before the 20th of the month for the previous month's 
charge. The amount of the discount varies with the number of chil- 
dren enrolled in school on the SMC campus for which a parent is 
financially responsible. The following rates apply: 



Number of Dependents 


Amount of Discount 


1 




2 per cent 


2 




5 per cent 


3 




10 per cent 


4 




15 per cent 


5 or 


more 


20 per cent 



Semester 


Tuition 


Hours 


Per Semester 


1-13 


$30-390 


14 


405 


15 


420 


16 


435 


17 


450 


18 


465 



A college student, to qualify as a dependent, must be enrolled for 
a minimum of 8 semester hours. 

TUITION 

Tuition charges pertain not only to course instruction but also cover 
the cost of laboratory services, participation in musical organizations, 
library services, physical education facilities, and rentals on typewriters 
and musical instruments. The schedule of tuition charges follows: 

Tuition 
Per Year 

$60-780 
810 
840 
870 
900 
930 

It is assumed that the students will pursue course loads equal to 
their financial and scholastic ability. Those residing in the residence 
halls or as married students living in other college housing are re- 
quired to take a course load of at least eight hours, which is one half 
of a full-course program. The student should observe that the most 
economical tuition rates are applied to course loads of thirteen hours 
or above. 

Tuition for the first semester is charged Y$ in September, % in 
October, % in November, % in December, and % in January. Tuition 
for the second semester is divided equally (% each) between the 
months of February, March, April and May. 

No reduction for tuition will be made for a reduction in class load 
after the twelfth week of a semester term. Students auditing a class 
will be charged half the regular tuition charge. 

107 





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109 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 



MUSIC TUITION 



The charge for private music instruction is $42.00 per semester, 
or $84.00 for the year, for a minimum of 15 lessons per semester. 
This charge is made in eight installments of $10.50 each, October 
through May. 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 Office of Records 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 are expected to enroll for private lessons or class in- 
struction in an instrument or voice by tne semester. Each student 
will receive a minimum of 15 lessons per semester. After the second 
full week of school, refunds will be permitted only in cases of pro- 
longed illness or withdrawal from school. Music majors will not be 
charged for private music instruction in their applied major during their 
last two years in residence. 

SPECIAL FEES AND MISCELLANEOUS CHARGES 

The following special fees and charges are assessed separately 
inasmuch as they may not apply to all students nor do they occur 
regularly: 

Application for admission $ 5.00 

Automobile parking fee per semester 10.00 

Change of course program (after Registration Week) 5.00 

Late registration 5.00 

Credit by examination 25.00 

Special examination for course waiver 5.00 

Transcript 1.00 

Graduation in absentia 10.00 

Laboratory breakage deposit 5.00 

Refunded at tne close of the course provided no 

breakage of equipment has resulted and locker 

and equipment is cleaned as prescribed. 

Late return of organizational uniform 1.00 

The full cost will be charged if irreparably 

damaged or not returned. 

The following expense items may be charged to the student's 
account upon his request: 

a. Books and school supplies, including music and art supplies. 

b. Approved uniforms for physical education classes and recrea- 
tion. 

c. Subscriptions to professional journals as required by depart- 
ments of instruction. 



110 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 



HOUSING 

Residence halls — Single students not living with parents are re- 

3uired to reside in one of the college residence halls. These accommo- 
ations are rented for the school year and charged to the student in 
nine equal payments September through May. The monthly room 
charges are as follows: 

Women's Residence Hall $28.00 

Talge and Jones Halls — men 24.00 

Room with adjoining bath 26.00 

The room charges listed above include infirmary care in the 
residence halls and basic services provided by the Director of Health 
Service at the Health Service Center in Lynn Wood Hall. 

The room charge is based on two students occupying a room. 
A student may be granted the privilege of rooming alone when suf- 
ficient rooms are available. The surcharge for this arrangement is 
$5.00 monthly. No refund is made because of absence from the 
campus either for regular vacation periods or for other reasons. 

To be assured of room accommodations in one of the residence 
halls, the student, when notified of acceptance, is requested to send 
to the Office of Admissions and Records a $10.00 room deposit which 
will be refunded on the September statement. Students will be charged 
for damage to rooms and furnishings beyond ordinary wear and tear. 

This, deposit is not refundable to students who do not register 
unless notice of nonattendance is received by the College on or before 
August 15. 

Housing for Married Students — The college provides approxi- 
mately forty-five apartments for married students. These range in 
size from one room to four rooms and most are unfurnished. Rents 
range from $26.00 to $50.00 per month. Prospective students are in- 
vited to write to the Director of Student Finance for details. 

Married students accepted for the ensuing term should contact 
the Director of Student Finance if housing reservations are desired 
from the College. Once a housing accommodation is agreed upon, it can 
be reserved by mailing a $10.00 room deposit to the attention of the 
Director of Student Finance. This deposit will be refunded on the 
September statement. In case the student's application is not accepted; 
or if notice of nonattendance is given on or before August 15, the 
deposit will be refunded. Students will be charged for damage to 
housing accommodations beyond ordinary wear and tear. 



Ill 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

There are fifty or more privately owned apartments in the Col- 
legedale community. These also are available to students. Informa- 
tion may be obtained from the Director of Student Finance upon re- 
quest. 

FOOD SERVICES 

The cafeteria plan of boarding is used which allows the student 
the privilege of choosing his food and paying only for what he selects. 
Board charges for students vary greatly. The average monthly charge 
is approximately $40.00 for men and $35.00 for women. Individual 
charges have exceeded these averages by approximately $25.00 per 
month. The College applies no minimum monthly charge, but all stu- 
dents are urged to eat healthfully by avoiding oetween-meal snacks 
and by eating at the cafeteria where balanced meals are available. 

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 rend- 
ered will be entered on the student's account to be settled monthly. 

ORLANDO CAMPUS EXPENSES—DIVISION OF NURSING 

The Division of Nursing offers part of its program on the College- 
dale campus, part on the Orlando, Florida, campus and. part on the 
Madison Tennessee, campus. Charges for tuition and other expenses 
follow the same schedule as for any college work. Students of nursing 
are responsible for transportation expenses incurred while traveling 
to and from clinical practice assignments. 

Approximately $56.00 will be needed for uniforms and $25.00 for 
cape if cape is desired. The uniform will be purchased the first se- 
mester of the sophomore year by those enrolled in the Baccalaureate 
program and in the first semester of the freshman year by those in the 
Associate in Sciences program. The cost of the uniforms only may be 
charged to the student's account if desired. 

STUDENT TITHING 

SMC encourages the payment of tithe and church expense by its 
student workers. In order to facilitate this practice, arrangements 
may be made by the student to have ten per cent of his school earnings 
charged to his account as tithe and two per cent for church expense. 
These funds are then transferred by the College to the treasurer of 
the Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist Church. 

BANKING AND CASH WITHDRAWALS 

The accounting office operates a deposit banking service for the 
convenience of the student. Financial sponsors should provide students 

112 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

with sufficient funds through the banking service to cover the cost of 
personal items of an incidental nature and travel expenses off campus 
including vacation periods. Withdrawals may be made by the student 
in person only as long as there is a credit balance. These deposit ac- 
counts are entirely separate from the student's school expense account. 
Withdrawals from regular expense accounts are discouraged and per- 
mitted only under special arrangement with the Director of Student 
Finance and with the permission of the financial sponsor. 

Each student should bring approximately $30.00 for books and 
supplies at the beginning of each semester, if he desires to pay cash 
for these items. 

STUDENT LABOR REGULATIONS 

Believing in the inspired words that "systematic labor should con- 
stitute a part of the education of youth," (E. G. White) SMC 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 crafts- 
man linked the highest ministry, human and divine" (E. G. White). 
The College not only provides a work-study program, but strongly 
recommends it to each student enrolled. 

The College will assign students to departments where work is 
available and cannot shift students from one department to another 
merely upon request. It should be understood that once a student is as- 
signed 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. 

Should a student find it necessary to be absent from work, he 
must make prior arrangements with his work superintendent. In 
case of illness, he will also inform the Health Service. 

In order to provide work opportunities to students, industries are 
operated by the College and its subsidiary corporations. These indus- 
tries must serve their customers daily, necessitating a uniform working 
force. To continue these industries in operation, students assigned 
thereto must continue their work schedules to the end of the term. 
(Preparation for tests should be a day-by-day matter.) Any student 
who drops his work schedule without makmg proper arrangements will 
be suspended from class attendance until proper arrangements are 
made with the Director of Student Finance. 

The Director of Student Finance for the college strives to place 
students on jobs to the best of his ability. For various reasons the 
college cannot guarantee work to a student even though his application 
may have been accepted on a plan calling for an approximate number 
of hours of work per week. Some students choose class schedules with 
classes so scattered that a reasonable work program is impossible. 

113 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

Some are physically or emotionally unable to work, others are erratic 
at meeting work assignments. It is the responsibility of the student 
to render acceptable service to his employer in order to maintain a 
job. Most beginning students start at 80£ per hour (higher in inter- 
state commerce departments) but the department superintendent re- 
serves the right to reduce that rate or dismiss the student if his service 
is unsatisfactory. 

Birth Certificates and Work Permits — All students who expect 
to work and are under twenty years of age must present a Birth Certifi- 
cate upon registration. This certificate must be left on file in the office 
of the Director of Student Finance. 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. 

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 

Grants, gifts, and other contributions to SMC for operating pur- 
poses, capital expansion, or for student scholarships are deductible from 
income subject to federal income taxes. 

Literature Evangelist Scholarships — The College participates in 
the Seventh-day Adventist denominational student colporteur scholar- 
ship program. Information concerning this program may be obtained 
from the local conference Publishing Department or the Director of 
Student Finance. Students interested in applying for loans or scholar- 
ships should contact the Director of Student Finance. Available funds 
are approved by the Student Loans and Scholarship Committee on, the 
basis of financial need, scholarship, and character. 

Academy Tuition Scholarships — Each year the College, in con- 
junction with the several local conferences of the Southern Union 
Conference, awards $100 tuition scholarships to students graduating 
from the Southern Union academies on the following basis: one scholar- 
ship for each academy senior class of twenty-five graduates or less, 
ana for each additional twenty-five graduates or major fraction thereof, 
another $100 scholarship is offerecL These scholarship funds will be 
credited to the student's account at the rate of one-half at the close of 
each semester. The following schools are eligible to participate in this 
plan: 

Bass Memorial Academy Highland Academy 

Collegedale Academy Little Creek Academy 

Fletcher Academy Madison Academy 

Forest Lake Academy Mount Pisgah Academy 

Greater Miami Academy Pine Forest. Academy 

114 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

The candidates shall be selected by the administration and faculty 
of the school involved on the basis of character, scholarship, person- 
ality, and promise of future leadership. 

Teacher Education Scholarships — As an aid to young people who 
possess talents and interest in the field of elementary school teaching, 
scholarships amounting to $200 each are made available by the 
Southern Union and local conferences of Seventh-day Adventists. SMC 
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 conference where you reside in 
the Southern Union. If you reside outside the Southern Union, write 
to the Superintendent of Education, Southern Union Conference, Box 
849, Decatur, Georgia. 

James Hickman Memorial Fund — The amount of $100 is available 
each year to Freshman or Senior students of outstanding scholarship, 
social competence and character. 

Doctor Ambrose L. Suhrie Scholarship for Elementary Teachers — 
The amount of at least $200 is available each year to worthy students 
in training in Elementary Education. 

William lies Scholarship Fund — This fund of $250 is applied in 
behalf of needy students of promise. 

A. E. Deyo Memorial Scholarships — Each year the faculty of the 
Division of Nursing selects a graduating senior student to receive this 
award of $50. The student wno is selected must have given evidence 
of good scholastic standing and Christian character and show promise 
of making a contribution to the Seventh-day Adventist medical work. 

W. B. Calkins Student of the Year Awards — Each year an award 
of $150 is made to an outstanding graduating senior student of nursing 
and a $50 award is made to an outstanding junior student of nursing. 
The selection of the recipients is made by the faculty in cooperation 
with the student body of the Division of Nursing. The selection is 
based on quality of nursing care rendered, leadership, and citizenship. 

Southern Union Conference Grant-in-aid for Students of Nursing — 
This fund provides $150 for the freshman year and $300 for subse- 
quent years. 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 a Sanitarium or 
Hospital operated by the Seventh-day Adventist denomination within 
the Southern Union for one year after graduation. This one year of 
service at the regular rate paid graduate nurses will amortize the grant- 
in-aid. Students who are interested should consult with the Chairman of 
the Division of Nursing. 

115 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 



LOAN FUNDS 



National Defense Student Loan Fund — The Federal Government 
has made loan funds available under the National Defense Student 
Loan Program for the purpose of providing financial assistance to 
qualified students seeking a college education. For complete informa- 
tion and application forms, please see the Director of Student Finance. 

Alvin Christensen Memorial Loan Fund — This fund of $300 has 
been made available by Doctor and Mrs. L. N. Christensen for loan 

fmrposes to a college junior or senior majoring in biology or related 
ielas who gives evidence of Christian sincerity, industry, satisfactory 
scholarship, and financial need. The interest rate of three per cent 
becomes effective one year after the borrower severs relationship with 
the College, and the principle with interest is due and payable within 
three years. 

Alumni Loan Fund — A revolving fund is maintained by the 
alumni of the College. Allocations are made to working students in 
the junior or senior year on the basis of proved need, character, leader- 
ship potential, and good scholarship. Loans are usually limited to $100 
per student. 

The Levering Loan Fund — This fund has been made available 
for junior and senior students planning to enter the denominational 
program as teachers. The Student Loans and Scholarships Committee 
will determine eligibility of applicants. Satisfactory character refer- 
ences, acceptable scholastic achievement, and financial need must be 
in evidence. 

The applicant will be asked to sign a non-interest-bearing note 
with the promise to repay following graduation or when remunerative 
employment is secured. 

Educational Fund — Many young people are deprived of the privil- 
ege of attending college because of a lack of necessary means. To aid 
these, an earnest effort has been made to obtain donations for the es- 
tablishment of an educational 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 
other students in school. There have been some gifts, and these have 
been used to help 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 de- 
cided 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. 



116 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 



Nurses Loan Fund — A student loan fund has been established to 
aid a limited number of qualified students of nursing. Requests for 
the loan should be made to the Chairman of the Division of Nursing. 

Nursing Student Loan Fund — The Federal Government has made 
loan funds available under the Nursing Student Loan Program for the 
purpose of providing financial assistance to qualified nursing students 
seeking a college education. For complete information and application 
forms, please see the Director of Student Finance. 

Private Loan Funds — Private loans may be obtained through Edu- 
cation Funds, Inc., 10 Dorrance Street Providence, Rhode Island, 02901. 
For complete information, please write directly to Education Funds, Inc., 
or see the Director of Student Finance. 

Bonafide residents of the state of Tennessee may obtain private 
loans through the Tennessee Educational Loan Corporation. These funds 
are available through affiliated banks throughout Tennessee. For com- 
plete information please contact your local bank or see the Director of 
Student Finance. 

"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 
College was first started, there was a fund placed in the Review and 
Herald office for the benefit of those who wished to obtain an educa- 
tion, but had not the means. This was used by several students until 
they could get a good start; then from their earnings they would re- 
place 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 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. 



117 



SMC TRUSTEES 



E. A. Anderson 
Vernon W. Becker 
W. O. Coe 
Desmond Cummings 
I H. Ihrig 
William lies 
O. R. Johnson 
W. B. Johnson 
E. L. Marley 
Sam Martz 



SMC TRUSTEES 

LeRoy J. Leiske, Chairman 
C. N. Rees, Secretary 

Robert Morris 
A. C. McKee 
0. D. McKee 

A. V. Pinkney 
E. S. Reile 
H. H. Schmidt 

B. F. Summerour 
L. C. Waller, M.D. 
Don W. Welch 
J. H. Whitehead 



EXECUTIVE BOARD 

LeRoy J. Leiske, Chairman 
C. N. Rees, Secretary 



Vernon W. Becker 
Desmond Cummings 



B. F. Summerour 
J. H. Whitehead 



ADVISORY 

J. W. Cassell 
Charles Fleming 



118 



/rtiT-sz 



COLLEGE ADMINISTRATION 



COLLEGE ADMINISTRATION 

C. N. Rees, Ph.D President 

ACADEMIC 

John W. Cassell, Ph.D Academic Dean 

Cyril F. W. Futcher, Ed.D Director of Admission and Records 

Mary Elam, M.A Assistant Director of Admission and Records 

BUSINESS 

Charles Fleming, Jr., M.B.A Business Manager 

Robert Merchant, M.B.A., C.P.A Treasurer 

Louesa R. Peters, B.A Assistant Treasurer 

Kenneth Spears Director of Student Finance 

STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES 

Gordon Madgwick, M.A Dean of Student Affairs 

Kenneth Davis, M.A Dean of Men 

Bruce Freeman, B.S Assistant Dean of Men 

Evaline West, M.A Dean of Women 

Mary Mooy, B.A Assistant Dean of Women 

Edna Stoneburner, R.N Associate Dean of Women 

(Orlando Campus) 

PUBLIC RELATIONS AND DEVELOPMENT 

William H. Taylor, M.A Director of College Relations 

Don Crook, M.S Associate Director of College Relations 

LIBRARY 

S. D. Brown, M.A Librarian 

Eileen Drouault, B.A Assistant Librarian 

Marion Linderman, M.S. in L.S Assistant Librarian 

Merle Silloway, M.A Assistant Librarian 

(Orlando Campus) 

119 



AUXILIARY SERVICES 

Marian Kuhlman, R.N Director of Health Service 

/T. C. Swinyar, M.D. College Physician 

\jloy Thurmon .....„..^.„. College Chaplain 



SUPERINTENDENTS OF 
AUXILIARY AND VOCATIONAL SERVICES 

Harley Wells Custodian 

Francis Costerisan Building and Grounds 

Grover Edgmon Collegedale Laundry 

Ivan Groulik Collegedale Bindery 

Frank Fogg College Broom Factory 

John Goodbrad Collegedale Distributors 

> Walter Herrell „ College Press 

Ransom Luce College Cafeteria 

W. W. Piatt ...., S ecurity Offic er 

Bruce Ringer Southern Mercantile 

Victor Taylor Automobile Service Center 

H. A. Woodward College Market 



120 



tT(>?~<-L 



FACULTY DIRECTORY 



FACULTY DIRECTORY 

EMERITI 

Theresa Rose Brickman, M.Ed., Associate Professor Emeritus of Sec- 
retarial Science 

B.A., Union College; M.Ed., University of Oklahoma. 

Mary Holder Dietel, M.A., Associate professor Emeritus of Modern 
Languages 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.A., University of Maryland; 
Certificates from L' Alliance Francaise, Paris. 

Ruby E. Lea, B.A. Registrar Emeritus 
B.A., Union College. 

Don C. Ludington, M.A., Associate Professor Emeritus of English 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; B.S., George Peabody College . 
for Teachers; M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers. 

Harold A. Miller, M. Music, Professor Emeritus of Music 

B.Music, Otterbein College; M.Music, Eastman School of Music, 
University of Rochester. 



PROFESSORS 

Clyde G. Bushnell, Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages 

B.A., Union College; M.A., University of Mexico; Ph.D., Universitv 
of Texas, (1952) 

John W. Cassell, Ph.D., Professor of Education 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.Ed., University of Maryland; 
Ph.D., Michigan State University. (1963) 

Jerome Clark, Ph.D., Professor of History 

B.Th., Atlantic Union College; M.Ed., University of Maryland; 
M.A., S.D.A., Theological Seminary; Ph.D., University of Southern 
California. (1959) 

John Christensen, Ph.,D., Professor of Chemistry 

B.A., Union College; M.A., University of Nebraska; Ph.D., Michi- 
gan State University. (1955) 

Cyril Dean, Ed.D., Professor of Physical Education 

B.S., Pacific Union College, M.Ed., University of Maryland; Ed.D., 
Peabody College for Teachers. (1961) 

Ray Hefferlin, Ph.D., Professor of Physics 

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

121 



FACULTY DIRECTORY 

Gordon M. Hyde, Ph.D., Professor of Speech 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.S., University of Wis- 
consin; Ph.D., Michigan State University. (1956) 

Bruce J. Johnston, B.D., Professor of Religion 

B.Th., Walla Walla College; M.A., S.D.A. Theological Seminary; 
B.D., Andrews University. (1963) 

K. M. Kennedy, Ed.D., Professor of Education 

B.A., Valparaiso University; m.Ed., University of Chattanooga; 
Ed.D., University of Tennessee. (1951) 

Huldrich H. Kuhlman, Ph.D., Professor of Biology 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.A., George Peabody Col- 
lege for Teachers; Ph.D., University of Tennessee. (1946) 

C. N. Rees, Ph.D., Professor of Education 

B.A., Union College; M.A., University of Nebraska; Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Nebraska. (1958) 

Harriet Smith-Reeves, Ed.D., Professor of Nursing 

B.A., Pacific Union College; M.A., Teachers' College, Columbia 
University; Ed.D. A., University of Southern California. (1960) 

Morris Taylor, D.Mus., Professor of Music 

B.A., Atlantic Union College; M.Mus., Boston University; 
D.Mus.A., Boston University. (1958) 

Everett T. Watrous, Ed.D., Professor of History 

B.A., Atlantic Union College; M.A., University of Chicago; Ed.D., 
University of Tennessee. (1948) 



ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 

Dorothy Evans Ackerman, M.Music, Associate Professor of Music 

B.A., Atlantic Union College; M.Music, University of Chattanooga. 
(1957) 

James M. Ackerman, Ed.D., Associate Professor of Education 

B.S., Union College; M.A., University of Nebraska; Ed.S. George 
Peabody College for Teachers; Ed.D., University of Tennessee. 

(1957) 

Stanley D. Brown, M.A., Associate Professor of Library Science 

B.A., Columbia Union College; B.A. in L.S., University of North 
Carolina; M.A., University of Maryland; M.A., Ohio State Uni- 
versity. (1935) 

Clarence Chinn, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry 

B.A., Walla Walla College; M.A., Oregon State College; Ph.D., 
Oregon State College. (1956) 



122 



tf(/T^ 



FACULTY DIRECTORY 

Olivia Brickman Dean, M.Ed., Associate Professor of Education 
B.A., Union College; M.Ed., University of Oklahoma. (1943) 

Charles Fleming, Jr., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Business Adminis- 
tration 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College, M.B.A., Northwestern Uni- 
versity. (1946) 

Cyril F. W. Futcher, Ed.D., Associate Professor of Education 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.Ed., Maryland University; 
Ed.D., Maryland University. (1962) 

Catherine Glatho, M.S., Associate Professor of Nursing 

B.S., College of Medical Evangelists, 1955; M.S., College of Medical 
Evangelists, 1960. 

Edgar 0. Grundset, M.A., Associate Professor of Biology 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.A., Walla Walla College. 

(1957) 

Zerita Hagerman, M.S., Associate Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Union College; M.S., University of Colorado. (1963) 

Harriette B. Hanson, M.S., Associate Professor of Home Economics 
B.S., Columbia Union College; M.S., Iowa State College. (1963) 

Evlyn Lindberg, M.A., Associate Professor of English 

B.A., Williamette University; M.A., Texas Christian University. 

(1959) 

Gordon Madewick, M.A., Associate Professor of English 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.A., S.D.A. Theological Seminary; 
M.Ed., University of Maryland. (1958) 

Carl Miller, M.S., Associate Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Columbia Union College; M.S., University of Maryland. 

(1964) 

Del La Verne Watson, M.S., Associate Professor of Nursing 
B.S., Union College; M.S., University of Colorado (1965) 

Olive Westphal, M.A., Associate Professor of Spanish 

B.A., Pacific Union College; M.A., University of Southern Cali- 
. fornia. (1960) 

William H. Taylor, M.A., Associate Professor of Journalism 
B.A., Union College; M.A., University of Nebraska. (1958) 

Wayne E. VandeVere, C.P.A., M.B.A., Associate Professor of Business 
Administration 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.B.A., University of Michi- 
gan. (1956) 

123 



FACULTY DIRECTORY 

J. Mabel Wood, M.A., Associate Professor of Music 

B.A., Union College; M.A., University of Nebraska. (1949) 

ASSISTANT PROFESSORS 

Douglas Bennett, B.D., Assistant Professor of Religion 

B.A., Southern Missionary College; M.A., Andrews University. 
B.D., Andrews University. (1961) 

Miriam Bruce, M.S., Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Columbia Union College; M.S., New York University. (1963) 

Don Crook, M.S., Assistant Professor of Music 

B.A., Southern Missionary College; M.S., University of Tennessee. 

(1958) 

Thelma Cushman, M.A., Assistant Professor of Home Economics 

B.A., Pacific Union College; M.A., Pacific Union College. (1957) 

C. E. Davis, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., Walla Walla College; B.S., University of Washington; M.S., 
Andrews University. (1963) 

Kenneth Davis, M.A., Assistant Professor of Religion 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.A., S.D.A. Theological 
Seminary. (1959) 

Elfa Edmister, M.N., Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Madison College; M.N., Emory University. (1963) 

Helen Emori, M.S., Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Loma Linda University; M.S., Loma linda University. (1961) 

R. E. Francis, M.A., Assistant Professor of Religion 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.A., Andrews University. (1960) 

Gerhard Hasel, B.D., Assistant Professor of Religion 

B.A., Atlantic Union College; M.A., Andrews University; B.D., 
Andrews University. (1963) 

Frank Holbrook, M.Th., Assistant Professor of Religion 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.A., Andrews University; B.D., 
Andrews University. (1964) 

Victor Lebedoff, M.A., Assistant Professor of History 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.A., Andrews University. (1964) 

Lilah Lilley, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; M.A., George Peabody College 
for Teachers, (1965) 

Marion Linderman, M.S. in L.S., Assistant Professor of Library Science 
B.A., Southeastern Louisiana College; M.S. in L.S., Louisiana State 
University. (1962) 

124 



FACULTY DIRECTORY 

* James McGee, B.A., Assistant Professor of Music 

B,A., Andrews University; M.A., Indiana University. (1965) 

Robert W. Merchant, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Business Admin- 
istration 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; C.P.A., American Institute 
of Certified Public Accountants; M.B.A., University of Arkansas. 
(1961) 

Norman Peek, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; Ph.D., University of Tennessee. 

(1963) 

Herman C. Ray, M.A., Assistant Professor of Religion 
B.A., Southern Missionary College. (1960) 

Elaine Myers-Taylor, M.A., Assistant Professor of Music 

B.A., Walla Walla College; M.A., Columbia University. (1958) 

Cecil Rolfe, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Business Administration 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.B.A., University of Maryland; 
Ph.D., University of Maryland. (1964) 

Richard C. Stanley, M.A., Assistant Professor of Office Administration 
B.A., Union College; M.A., Michigan State University. (1964) 

Rudolf Strukoff, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Music 

B.M.E., Andrews University; M.Mus., Michigan State University; 
Ph.D., Michigan State University. (1965) 

Drew Turlington, M.S., Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; M.S., University of Tennessee. 

(1960) 

Alfred L. Watt, M.A., Assistant Professor of Physics 

B.A., Union College; M.A., University of Nebraska. (1960) 

Elbert Wescott, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.A., Walla Walla College; M.A., Walla Walla College; Ph.D., 
University of Maryland. (1962) 

Lucile White, M.A., Assistant Professor of Office Administration 

B.S., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.A., Michigan State Uni- 
versity. (1962) 

Nellie Jo Williams, M.S., Assistant Professor of Art 

B.S., University of Michigan; M.S., University of Michigan. (1960) 

Don Yost, M.A., Assistant Professor of Journalism 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.A., The American Uni- 
versity. (1964) 

James Zeigler, M.A., Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S., Madison College; M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers. 
(1965) 

125 



FACULTY DIRECTORY 



INSTRUCTORS 



Rudolph Aussner, M.A., Instructor in Modern Languages 

B.Th., Canadian Union College; M.Ed., Andrews University; 
M.A., University of Notre Dame. (1964) 

Geneva Bowman, M.S., Instructor in Nursing 

B.S., Madison College; M.S., Loma Linda University. (1964) 

P. Joan Bradburn, B.A., Instructor in Physical Education 
B.A., Andrews University. (1963) 

Kenneth Burke, M.S.Ed., Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; M.S.Ed., Clemson University. 
(1963) 

Stewart J. Crook, M.S., Instructor in Music 

B.S., Madison College; M.S., University of Tennessee. (1964) 

John Durichek, M.A., Instructor in Industrial Arts 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; M.S., George Peabody College 
for Teachers. (1964) 

Patricia Gillit, M.S.N., Instructor in Nursing 

B.S., Loma Linda University; M.S.N., Vanderbilt University. 
(1965) 

James Hannum, B.A., Instructor in Communications 
B.A., Southern Missionary College. (1965) 

Catherine Lebedoff, B.A., Instructor in Modern Languages 
B.A., Columbia Union College. (1965) 

Delmar Lovejoy, M.A., Instructor in Physical Education 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.A., Michigan State Uni- 
versity. (1965) 

Carolyn Luce, M.A., Instructor in English 

B.A., Southern Missionary College; M.A., Andrews University. 
(1964) 

John Merry, B.S., Instructor in Office Administration 
B.S., Walla Walla College. (1963) 

John Moffatt, M.A., Instructor in Communications 

B.A., Sacramento State College; M.A., Pacific Union College. 
(1964) 

William Mundy, M.A.T., Instructor in Physics 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; M.A.T., Vanderbilt University. 

(1963) 

126 



tft>r~t> L 



FACULTY DIRECTORY 



Maxine Page, M.S., Instructor in Nursing 
B.S., Madison College; M.S., Loma Lii 



Linda University. (1965) 

*Lynn Sauls, M.A., Instructor in English 

B.A., Southern Missionary College; M.A., George Peabody College 
for Teachers. (1964) 

James Schoepflin, M.M., Instructor in Music 

B.M., University of Idaho; M.M., University of Idaho. (1965) 

Mary Waldren, B.S., Instructor in Nursing 
B.S., Union College. (1961) 

Kathy Wooley, B.S., Instructor in Nursing 
B.S., Loma Linda University. (1963) 

William Young, M.Mus., Instructor in Music 

B.Mus. Ecf, Emmanuel Missionary College; M.Mus., Michigan 
State University. (1964) 

LECTURERS 

Gerald Boynton, M.S.S.W., Lecturer in Social Science 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.S.S.W., University of Tennessee. 
(1965) 

Dan McBroom, Lecturer in Graphic Arts (1959) 

Glenn T. McColpin, L.L.B., Lecturer in Business Administration 

B.A., Southern Missionary College; L.L.B., University of Ten- 
nessee. (1963) 

Virginia Nelson, R.N., Lecturer in Health 

R.N., Glendale Sanitarium and Hospital. (1965) 

Betty Thorgeson, B.A., Lecturer in Office Administration 
B.A., Columbia Union College. (1965) 

Joyce Thornton, B.S., Lecturer in Nursing 
B.S., Union College. (1963) 

Ruth Zollinger, M.S., Lecturer in Nursing 

B.S., Columbia Union College; M.S., Vanderbilt University. (1964) 

Ted C. Swinyar, M.D., Lecturer in Health Education 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.D., Loma Linda University. 

SUPERVISORY INSTRUCTORS IN SECONDARY EDUCATION 

F. H. Hewitt, M. Ed., Principal 

B.S., Madison College; M. Ed., University of Arkansas. (1964) 

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

127 



FACULTY DIRECTORY 

Clifford Brown, M.A., Religion 

B.A., Columbia Union College; M.A., Andrews University. (1963) 
Kenneth Burke, M.S. Ed., Chemistry 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; M.S.Ed, Clemson University. 

(1963) 
Stewart Crook, M.S., Music 

B.S., Madison College; M.S., University of Tennessee. (1964) 
Thelma Cushman, M.A., Home Economics 

B.A., Pacific Union College; M.A., Pacific Union College. (1957) 
Bernice Gearhart, B.S., Librarian, English 

B.S., Southern Missionary College. (1964) 
Fae Rees, B.A., English 

B.A., Union College. (1962) 
Donna Kanna, B.Mus.Ed., Music 

B.Mus.Ed., Andrews University. (1965) 
Olive Westphal, M.A., Spanish 

B.A., Pacific Union College; M.A., University of Southern Cali- 
fornia. (1960) 
Donald Woodruff, M.A., Mathematics and Science 

M.A., University of Missouri. (1961) 

SUPERVISORY INSTRUCTORS IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 
Lilah Lilley, M.A., Principal 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; M.A., George Peabody College 

for Teachers. (1965) 
-John Baker, B.S. 

B.S., Southern Missionary College. (1964) 
Richard Christoph, M.Ed. 

B.A., Emmanuel Missionary College; M.Ed., University of Chatta- 
nooga. (1961) 
Elmyra Conger, M.Ed. 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; M.Ed., University of Chatta- 
nooga. (1953) 
Jean James, B.S. 

B.S., Southern Missionary College. (1965) 

Linda McKee, B.S. 

B.S., Southern Missionary College. (1965) 

Grace Duffield-Shaffer, M.A. 

B.S., Union College; M.A., Arizona State University. (1962) 

Juanita Sparks, M.Ed. 

B.S., Southern Missionary College; M.Ed., University of Mary- 
land. (1964) 

Mildred Spears, B.S. 

B.S., Stephen F, Austin State College. (1964) 

*On leave. 

128 



I f£r£~~-{»£» 



FACULTY COMMITTEES 

The President serves as ex officio member of all faculty committees. The 
person listed first serves as the chairman. 

Administrative Council: C. N. Rees, J. W. Cassell, Charles Fleming, Jr., 
Gordon Madgwick, W. H. Taylor. 

President's Council: C. N. Rees, J. W. Cassell, John Christensen, K. R. 
Davis, Cyril Dean, Charles Fleming, Jr., Cyril Futcher, Bruce Johnston, 
Ransom Luce, Gordon Madgwick, Carl Miller, W. W. Piatt, Morris 
Taylor, W. H. Taylor, R. B. Thurmon, E. T. Watrous, Evaline West. 

Admissions: J. W. Cassell, K. R. Davis, Cyril Futcher, K. M. Kennedy, 
Gordon Madgwick, Kenneth Spears, W. H. Taylor, Evaline West. 

Curricula and Academic Policies: J. W. Cassell, Cyril Futcher, S. D. 
Brown, Heads of Divisions, Heads of Departments by invitation for 
curricula studies. 

College Relations and Development: W. H. Taylor, J. W. Cassell, Don 
Crook, Charles Fleming, Jr., Gordon Hyde, Gordon Madgwick, Morris 
Taylor. 

Student Affairs: G o rd on Madgw ick. J. L. Clark, Stewart Crook, K. R. 
Davis, E. 0. Grunaset, Robert Merchant, W. H. Taylor, Morris Taylor, 
Wayne VandeVere, Everett Watrous, Evaline West. 

Student Affairs Sub-Committees: 

Lyceum: J. L. Clark, Thelma Cushman, Gerhard Hasel, Gordon 
Hyde, H. H. Kuhlman, Robert Merchant. 

Social Affairs: Stewart Crook, Cyril Dean, Bruce Freeman, W. H. 
Taylor, Lucile White. 

Film: Wayne VandeVere, Lorene Ausherman, Douglas Bennett, 
Gordon Hyde, Robert Merchant, Evaline West. 

Fine Arts: Morris Taylor, Stewart Crook, John Moffat, Mary Mooy, 
Robert Merchant, James Schoepflin. 

Religious Interests: Bruce Johnston, Douglas Bennett, K. R. Davis, Robert 
Francis, Gerhard Hasel, Gordon Hyde, Frank Holbrook, Gordon Madg- 
wick, Roy Thurmon, Evaline West. 

Health and Safety: Kenneth Spears, Kenneth Davis, Cyril Dean, Zer- 
ita Hagerman, Harriette Hanson, F. H. Hewitt, William Hulsey, Marian 
Kuhlman, Ranson Luce, Gordon Madgwick, William Piatt, T. C. 
Swinyar, Roy Thurmon, Evaline West. 

129 



Counseling and Guidance Service: Gordon Madgwick, J. M. Ackerman, 
J. W. Cassell, K. R. Davis, Bruce Freeman, Frank Holbrook, Carl Miller, 
Mary Mooy, Everett Watrous, Evaline West. 

Student Loans, Scholarships and Grants: J. W. Cassell, K. R. Davis, Cyril 
Futcher, Gordon Madgwick, Carl Miller, Kenneth Spears, Evaline West. 

Honors: Gordon Hyde, Clyde Bushnell, J. W. Cassell, Clarence Chinn, 
J. L. Clark, Wayne VandeVere. 

Teacher Education Council: K. M. Kennedy, J. M. Ackerman, Vernon 
Becker, J. W. Cassell, Thelma Cushman, Cyril Dean, Olivia Dean, Cyril 
Futcher, F. H. Hewitt, Bruce Johnston, Lilah lilley, H. H. Kuhlman, 
Gordon Madgwick, Richard Stanley, Drew Turlington, William Young. 



130 



Qene/tafl £w(eK 



A. G. Daniells Memorial Library — 5 

Absences 28 

Academic Information 25 

Academy Building 7 

Accounting, Courses in ... 38 

Accounts, Payment of 106 

Accreditation ...- 3 

Administrative Staff 119 

Admission to SMC 14 

Aims of the School 1 

Alternating Courses 33 

Application Procedure 16 

Applied Arts, Division of . 31 

Art, Courses in „ 33 

Arthur W. Spalding School 6 

Attendance Regulations 28 

Audited Courses 26 

Automobiles 12 

Auxiliary and Vocational Buildings .. 5 

Baccalaureate Degree 

Requirements 1 8 

Bachelor of Arts 21 

Biology ~ 34 

Business Administration 38 

Chemistry 40 

Communications 44 

English 53 

History 55 

Mathematics 65 

Music 69 

Physical Education 86 

Physics 89 

Religion 92 

Spanish 67 

Theology 92 

Bachelor of Music 22 

Education 69 

Performance . — 69 

Bachelor of Science 21 

Accounting 38 

Chemistry 40 

Community Services 55 

Elementary Teacher Education .... 49 

Foods and Nutrition . — _ 59 

Home Economics 58 

Medical Secretary Science 83 

Office Administration 83 

Nursing ~ „ 76 

Physics 89 

Secondary Education „ 50 

Banking and Cash Withdrawals 112 

Bible, Courses in 93 

Bible Instructor, Four- Year 93 

Biblical Languages 96 

Biology, Courses in 34 

Board of Directors - 118 

Executive Committee „ 118 

Buildings and Equipment 5 

Business, Courses in — 38 



Campus Organizations 11 

Certification, Teacher 50 

Changes in Registration 25 

Chapel Attendance „ 12, 28 

Chemistry, Courses in ..... 40 

Church Affiliation 3 

Class Attendance 28 

Class Load „ 26 

Class Organizations 29 

Class Standing „ 29 

Classifications of Students 29 

College Plaza « 7 

Colporteur Scholarships 114 

Communication Arts, Division of 31 

Concert Lecture Series 11 

Conduct 12 

Core Curriculum _ 18 

Correspondence Work 29 

Counseling 9 

Course Load 26 

Course Numbers 33 

Credit Policy 106 



Dean's List 



30 

18 

21 
21 



Degree Requirements, Basic 

Degrees Offered „ 

See Bachelor of Arts 

Bachelor of Music 22 

Bachelor of Science «... 21 

Basic Core Requirements 18 

Major and Minor 

Requirements 22 

Departments and Courses of 

Instruction 33 

Departments of 

Art 33 

Biology 34 

Business Administration 38 

Chemistry _' 40 

Communications 44 

Education and Psychology 49 

English, Language and Literature 53 
Health, Physical Education 

and Recreation 86 

History and Political Science 55 

Home Economics 58 

Industrial Education 61 

Mathematics . 65 

Modern Language and Literature 67 

Music „ 69 

Nursing 76 

Office Administration 83 

Physics 89 

Religion 92 

Dining Services ». ». 8 

Divisions of Instruction 31 

Drop Vouchers 25 



131 



Earl F. Hackman Hall 5 

Economics, Courses in 59 

Education, Courses in 50 

Education, Psychology, Health 

Division of 31 

Elementary Education 49 

Employment Service 10 

English, Courses in 53 

Entrance Requirements 14 

Examinations 

Admission by 16 

Credit by 28 

Exemption ,. 16 

Special „ „ 28 

Expenses, See Financial 

Information „ 105 

Extracurricular Activities 10 

Faculty 4 

Committees 129 

Directory 121 

Financial Information 105 

Financial Plans 105 

College Budget Guide 108 

Credit Policy 106 

Employment Opportunities 10 

Expenses 105 

Advance Payment 106 

Board 112 

Housing Ill 

Late Registration 25 

Laundry and Dry Cleaning 112 

Music Tuition Ill 

Payment of Accounts 105 

Tithe and Church Expense 112 

Tuition and Fees 107 

Loans „ 116 

Alumni Loans 116 

Educational Loans 116 

National Defense 

Student Loans 116 

Nurses' Loans 116 

Scholarships . „ 114 

Colporteur Scholarships 114 

Nurses' Scholarships „ 115 

Teacher Scholarships 115 

Tuition Scholarships 114 

Fine Arts, Division of 31 

Fine Arts Series 1 1 

Food and Nutrition, Courses in 59 

Foreign Languages, Courses in 67 

French, Courses in 69 

Freshman Standing 14 

German, Courses in 68 

Grades and Reports 27 

Grading System 27 

Graduation in Absentia ~ 22 

Graduate Requirements 18 

Graduation with Honors . 22 

Greek, Courses in 96 

Guidance and Counseling 9 



Harold A. Miller 

Fine Arts Building « 5 

Health, Courses in - 87 

Health Service 8 

Hebrew, Courses in 96 

History of the College 3 

History, Courses in 56 

Home Arts Center 6 

Home Economics, Courses in 59 

Home Economics, Curriculums 58 

Home Economics, 

Two- Year Curriculum 59 

Honors, Graduation with 22 

Housing, Married Students Ill 

Incompletes „ 27 

Industrial Arts Building 6 

Industrial Education, Courses in 61 

Industrial Buildings 120 

Industrial Superintendents «... 120 

John H. Talge Residence Hall 5 

Jones Residence Hall 5 

Journalism 45 

Junior Standing 29 

Labor Regulations _ 113 

Birth Certificate 114 

Work Permit 114 

Labor-Class Load 26 

Late Registration 25 

Leaves of Absence 28 

Library Science, Courses in 64 

Loans 116 

Location of the College 3 

Lyceums 1 1 

Lynn Wood Hall 5 

Major Requirements — 

See Bachalors Degrees 22 

Marriage „ 13 

Mathematics, Courses in 65 

McKee Hall „ 6 

Medical Service 8 

Minors 22 

Art 33 

Biblical Languages 96 

Biology 34 

Business Administration 38 

Chemistry 40 

Communications 44 

Education 49 

English 53 

Foods and Nutrition 59 

German 68 

History „ 56 

Home Economics 59 

Industrial Education . „..., 61 

Journalism * 45 

Mathematics 65 

Medical Secretarial Science 83 

Music 69 

Medical Office Administration 83 

Physical Education 86 



132 



Physics „ 89 

Psychology 52 

Religion 92 

Spanish 67 

Speech 46 

Moral Conduct 12 

Motor Vehicles - 12 

Music 

Courses in 70 

Curriculums 69 

Organizations 75 

Tuition « 110 

Natural Science and Mathematics, 

Division of 31 

New Women's Residence Hall 6 

Nursing, Division of 31 

Courses in 78 

Curriculum 76 

Scholarships 115 

Objectives of the College 1 

Office Administration, Courses in .... 83 
Orientation Program . — _ 9 

Philosophy and Objectives • 1 

Physical Education, Courses in 86 

Physical Plant Facilities 5 

Physics, Courses in 89 

Placement - 1 

Political Science, Courses in 57 

Pre-Professional and 

Technical Curriculums 97 

Dental 97 

Dental Hygiene - 97 

Engineering 98 

Law - 98 

Medical 100 

Medical Technology 98 

Medical Record Technology 99 

Occupational Therapy 100 

Optometry 101 

Osteopathy 101 

Pharmacy - - 102 

Physical Therapy 102 

Social Work 102 

Veterinary Medicine 103 

X-Ray Technician 103 

Printing, Courses in - 63 

Psychology, Courses in 52 

Publications 1 1 

Radio Station, WSMC-FM 45 

Registration 25 



Religion and Applied Theology 92 

Religion, Courses in _ 94 

Religious Organizations 11 

Requirements, Basic Course 18 

Residence Halls 7 

Residence Regulations 7 

Scholarships - 114 

Scholastic Probation 27 

Secondary Education 50 

Senior Placement Service 10 

Senior Standing 29 

Setting of College 3 

SMC Students „ 4 

Social Sciences, Division of 31 

Sociology, Courses in 57 

Sophomore Standing 29 

Spanish, Courses in — 67 

Special Student 16 

Special Fees and 

Miscellaneous Charges 110 

Speech, Courses in « 46 

Standards of Conduct 12 

Student Employment Service 10 

Student Apartments 7 

Student Life and Services — 8 

Study and Work Load :...... 26 

Subject Requirements 

for Admission 14 

Tabernacle-Auditorium 6 

Tardiness — 28 

Teacher Certification 50 

Teacher Education 50 

Theology, Courses in 92 

Applied 95 

Curriculum 92 

Tithe and Church Expense 112 

Transcripts 30 

Transfer of Credit - 15 

Transfer Students 15 

Trustees, Board of 118 

Tuition and Fees „ 107 

Two- Year Curriculums 23 

Bible Instructor 93 

Home Economics _ —.- 59 

Industrial Arts 62 

Medical Secretary 83 

Office Administration — 83 

Typography 64 

Withdrawals 25 

Work-Study Schedule 113 



133 



CALENDAR 
1965 



s 


M 


JULY 

T W T 


4 
II 
18 
25 


5 
12 
19 
26 


6 7 8 
13 14 15 
20 21 22 
27 28 29 



AUGUST 



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TMS084647 



"MBER 

V T F S 
12 3 4 

8 9 10 II 
5 16 17 18 
2 23 24 25 

9 30 



OCTOBER 

S M T W T F S 
I 2 

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



NOVEMBER 



DECEMBER 



SMTWTFS SMTWTFS 



12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 II 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 II 

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

26 27 28 29 30 31 



For Reference 



JANUARY 

S M T W T F J 

2 3 4 5 6 7 
9 10 II 12 13 14 1 
16 17 18 19 20 21 2 
23 24 25 26 27 28 2 




Not to be taken 




MARCH 

T W T F S 
12 3 4 5 

8 9 10 II 12 
\ 15 16 17 18 19 

22 23 24 25 26 
; 29 30 31 


30 31 

APRIL 

S M T W T F 

3 4 5 6 7 8 




from this library 






V 


15 
22 
29 








JUNE 

1 T W T F S 

12 3 4 

h 7 8 9 10 1 1 


10 II 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 


16 17 18 19 20 
23 24 25 26 27 
30 31 


21 
28 


12 1 
19 2 
26 2 


3 14 15 16 17 18 
[> 21 22 23 24 25 
7 28 29 30 


JULY 

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


S 

7 
14 
21 
28 


AUGUST 

M T W T F 
12 3 4 5 
8 9 10 If 12 

15 16 17 18 19 

22 23 24 25 26 

29 30 31 


S 
6 
13 
20 
27 


S W 
4 ! 

ii i: 

18 I< 
25 2( 


SEPTEMBER 

1 T W T F S 

1 2 3 
> 6 7 8 9 10 

2 13 14 15 16 17 
) 20 21 22 23 24 
i 27 28 29 30 


OCTOBER 

S M T W T F 

2 3 4 5 6 7 

9 10 II 12 13 14 

16 17 18 19 20 21 : 

23 24 25 26 27 28 \ 

30 31 


s 

1 

8 
5 
XI 
19 


S 

6 
13 
20 
27 


NOVEMBER 

M T W T F 
12 3 4 
7 8 9 10 II 
14 15 16 17 18 
21 22 23 24 25 
28 29 30 


S 

5 

12 

19 

26 


S K 

4 

II I 
18 1 
25 2 


DECEMBER 

A T W T F S 
1 2 3 

5 6 7 8 9 10 
2 13 14 15 16 17 
9 20 21 22 23 24 

6 27 28 29 30 31 



CDfiy I IRRARY 






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