CHRISTIAN LEADERSHIP prepares the students to be leaders among young people in the church and its various activities, through an analysis of the qualifications of a Christian leader, the problems he must meet, and the fields of leadership. -Mr. Larson

612 RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES prepares the Christian leader to meet the present-day demands for a well-rounded recreational program for the youth of the church. Hikes, picnics, parties, banquets, and Christian camps can do much to attract and hold young people for Christ and the Church. -Mr. Larson 613-614 ADOLESCENCE (I, II) acquaints the potential leader with the nature and needs (I), and the problems and interests (II) of adolescent young people, with the underlying purpose of better understanding them and winning them to Christ. -Mr. Larson


PRACTICUM assigns to a Seminary Christian Education Senior the respon­ sibility of leadership in a Sunday School or Young People's Department in order that he may analyze the situation, classify the needs, formulate desir­ able aims, and solve problems -Mr Larson CLUB LEADERSHIP surveys the field of young people's organizations and week-day clubs. Qualifications for and principles of leadership, organization, methods followed, value and adaptability of program, are considered. -Mr. Larson SEMINAR permits the Senior student to do individual research work in the particular field of his choice. Supervised reading and observation, end the writing of a thesis, are required. -Mr. Larson PRACTICAL CHRISTIAN WORK is designed to give the student an opportunity to learn to do by doing. Assignments are given such as Sunday School classes, Young People's work, hospital teams, Child Evangelism classes, etc. The type of work is varied over the course of study so as to give the student some prac­ tical experience in several phases of Christian work --Mr. Humphrey




HISTORY 701-704


CHURCH HISTORY I presents a brief survey of outstanding points in church history, intended to familiarize the student with the great epochs of church history and to lay the foundation for broader study of the subject. -Mr. Kennedy (II, III), for Seminary students, presents in greater de­ tail the history of the Christian Church from Pentecost until the great Protest­ ant Reformation (II), and from the Refotmation to the present day (III). -Mr. Kennedy

702-703 CHURCH History

MUSIC 800-824 Levi B, Olson-De partment He ad

800 RADIO CHOIR gives the student opportunity to learn the technique of radio broadcasting and to participate in the ministry of the Bible lnstitute of the Air -Mr. Nichols 801 -802 CONDUCTING AND CLASS VOICE (I, II) is a non-technical course especially desiqned to prepare the student for an approach to the music of the average church. The year's work includes elements of choir organization and con­ ducting, congregational song leading, and the understanding of the use of the voice in speech and song. -Mr Nichols


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