408. WORKSHOP IN CHRISTIAN EDUCATION: CAMP. (2) Classroom preparation with practical training in approved camps for various ages in a variety of settings.


411. TECHNIQUES OF COUNSELING. (2) Study and evaluation of the counselor and the counseling process. Counseling as it relates to conversion, subsequent growth, leadership counseling, and the educational intentions of the church. Reading in special areas of work: vocational guidance, sex education, etc. 412. MUSIC IN CHRISTIAN EDUCATION. (2) Designed for the Christian Education majors. Techniques of song leading, teaching new musical materials, and the place of music in the educational work of the church. Survey and evaluation of various music curricula used in Christian education. 413. CORRELATION AND SUPERVISION. (2) Consideration of educational responsibilities of the professional Christian worker with attention to leadership education. Discussion of Christian ethics in positions of leadership and supervision. Pre­ requisite: CE 301. 415. WORSHIP IN CHRISTIAN EDUCATION. (2) An evaluation of worship materials to develop appreciation and skill in their use with various age levels. Special consideration is given to the use of fine art, music, and poetry.


Objective. The objective of the following courses is to provide each student with a basic understanding of the history and polity of his denomination. 401. CHURCH POLITY SEMINAR. (2) Careful consideration of the destinctives, general introduction to the polity, and study of the outstanding events and trends in the denomina­ tion's history. DOCTRINE Objectives: The primary objectives of the doctrine courses are as follows: to give the student a thorough grasp of all the major doctrines of the Word of God; to correlate the whole into one defensible system which will form a solid foundation for the teaching and preaching of the Bible; to promote warm Christian experience and spiritual maturity. The approach to all areas of doctrinal study is Biblical rather than philosophical. The method of study is sensibly dispensational and the viewpoint is clearly premillennial. Special attention is given to the problems of liberalism and modern cults in their doctrinal aspects. The inductive method of study is followed and reference is made to the Biblical languages. Outside reading in standard theological works is required.


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