PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Instructors GEORGE HENRIKSEN (advisory head), CLYDE CooK, NORMA LEE CooK. Objective. The objective of the Physical Education program is to provide ade­ quate wholesome recreational activities for every student, academic training leading to vocational or avocational work in physical education after college, and intramural sports and varsity athletics for those who wish specialized activities. College students must complete two hours' credit in Physical Education before the end of the sopho­ more year. Veterans and students over 25 years of age are exempt. 101. FRESHMAN ORIENTATION. (½) Introduction to college physical education program. Testing in skills used as recommendations for future physical education. Instruction in body mechanics . History, aims and values of physical education presented. 102. BADMINTON. (½) Development of skill in playing badminton. The course covers the etiquette, rules, background, and techniques of playing badminton. 103. FIELD SPORTS. (½) Fundamental techniques of individual and position play, team strategy and rules in one of the fol owing: soccer, speedball or speed-away. 104. BASKETBALL. (½) Development and knowledge of skills, team plays, strategy and rules. Basic officiating principals. 105. SWIMMING. (½) Fundamentals of swimming and water safety; basic strokes; development of skill and endurance; standing dive from edge of pool. 106. SOFT BALL. (½) Fundamental techniques of individual and position play, team strategy, rules. 107. TENNIS. (½) Development of proficiency in tennis skills, including rules, tournaments and court etiquette. PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT Professor WALLACE EMERSON; Associate Professors MARGARET JACOBSEN, GEORGE H. MooRE; Assistant Professor DONALD BURRILL. Objective. All courses in psychology taught at Biola College have for their ultimate purpose the better understanding of human nature and, through this understanding, greater adequacy in dealing with its problems. There is a definite attempt to afford points of contact with biology, philosophy, theology, history, and sociology. In other words, courses in the main are taught with constant reference to values broader than the strict discipline of psychology would require. Students majoring in psychology will find themselves with an adequate back­ ground for work in the field of counseling. It is assumed that there will be subsequent graduate work for those who expect to enter counseling as a profession. Requirements for a Major in Psychology. A minimum of twenty-eight upper division units in Psychology is required for the major. 54

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