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Tuesaar,M>y 22. 1M2

CAMPUS LIFE WITH OUR BASIC GRAD AT BOB JONES UNIVERSITY
Sydney Smith Plons Coreer As Teacher Of French And Hisfory
In June UttS Miss Sydney Louise Smith Apects to re ceive the bachelor of science degree in secondary education with the qualifications to teach history and French. This spring she is completing her freshihann year in the School of Education at Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina. Miss Smith, a 1961 graduate of Basic High School, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester L. Smith of 18 Church street. During her high school years. Miss Smith held such offices as president of the French Club, secretary of the senior class and treasurer of the drill team. She was alio a Girl's State delegate. At Bob Jones University, in addition to her studies, she still finds time to participate in extracurricular activities. She is a member of the Chi Sigma Phi Literary Society, one of 32 such groups on the campus. There are no exclusive fraternities or sororities at Bob Jones University. Literary society membership is open to all students. Sydney takes an active part in society life as a member of Chi Sigma Phi Chor is and as a reporter for "The Ship's Log," a mimeographed paper on society activities. 'jV'-^ is a monibT of the Association of Christian Teach!...•>. v>iiich is composed of more than 500 Bob Jones University students interested in the teaching profession. She alij has joined the "Life Service Band," a group which sponsors children's Bible classes throughout the Carolina Piedmont. Miss Smith cho.se the "World's Most Unusual University" through the inslrumcntality of the Reverend j[otm Osko pastor of her home church, the First Baptist Church of Henderson. Rev. and Mrs. O.sko are both graduates of Bob Jones University. Rev. Osko received his degree in Bible from the School of Religion and .Mrs. Osko holds a degree in sacred music from the School of Fine Arts. At Bob Jones Univer.sity Sydney has been impressed V. i;h the "unique commnation of high academic standards, cultural almospiicre and the fundamental Christian philosophy of education and of life." She finds it "a rewarding experience" to attend the largest Christian Univer.sity in America with about 3500 other students drawn from every state in the Union and some 30 foreign countries. Upon graduation. Miss Smith feels she would like to teach somewhere in the West. She has noi yet made up her mind exactly where. "I have station successfully on a commercial basis without "«wing," hillbilly music am? three more years to ••make that decision," she says, "and I want to be sure to go where God wants me to be." Bob Jones University owns and operates WMUU and WMUU-FM Radio SUtion disproving the contention of those who said it was im possible to operate a radio ?heap entertainment. WMUU's standard- broadcast and FM schedutes of commercial and sustaining programs include only the best in classical, semi-c)fl8sical and sacred music, as well as hourly newscasts, dramatizations of great books, children's and women's features, religious programs, etc. Professionally staffed by graduates of the University. WMUU affords students In the Department of Radio and Television wide opportunity

motion pictures are among f(W practical experience. Two tape-recorded pro- the fmest in the country and gr^ois — one dramatic and meet the highest professionone musical. "Miracles" and al sUndards. Films produc"Hymn History"—and a tra- ed here since the opening of nscribed series by the founder the studios in October, 1950. of the Univerriiy are produc- have been shown thousands ed and distributed by WMUU of times in all parts of the for weekly broadcast over world. Bob Jones University is a more than 125 stations aChristian institution — Bibleround the world. No other university in ical, evangelistic and nondeAraorica is better equipped nominational. It stands withfor the teaching of cinema Iout apology for the old-time Facilities at Bob Jones Uni- religion and the absolute versity for the production of authority of the Bible.

— At the beginning of his or her college-career, eacti student in Giob Jones University confers with a faculty advisor. After deciding upon a major coarse cf study, a conference with the department head or dean is scheduled. Miss Sintth is shown planning her program of studies with Dr. Walter G. Fremont, Dean of th^ School of Education.
CONSULTATION

REPEAT AFTER ME — In the language

laboratory.

OF SUCH IS THE KINGDOM — Every week end Miss Smith teaches a children's Bible class in ne»rby Easiey, S. C. She is shown here telling a group of children of »T\ incident in the life of Christ. She uses a flannel board with cut-out figures to illustrate her talk.

Miss Smittt practices her French. Tape recordings and records in Mveral languages mv scheduled throughout the day, the students "ph>g in" to the "channel" of their choice for the lesson of the day.

CULTURE — plays *ri important part in tne nre or every student at Bob Jones University. Miss Smith and escort, Dave Ohman, a sophomore business management major from Keene, N. H., admire a series of paintings by Marten Van Heemskerk. This is one of more than 200 paintings by the OM Masters in the Bob Jones University of Sacred Art, considered one of tbe most important American collections and one of the finest in the Southeast.

PAUSE THAT REFRESHES—Miss Smith and roommates. Miss Terri Matko, left, and Miss Jeri Spears, right, enjoy a snack in the University Studen; Center. Miss Matko is a freshman from Fall Rivers, Mass., majoring in secondary education. Miss Spears, a sophomore Christian education major, hails from Jacksonville, Fla. ADDITIONAL PICTURES NEXT PAGE . . . (EDITOR'S NOTE — It is the apinlon of this newspaper that the newspapers throughout the nation have boon passing up one of the finest and most important of all feature stories—The Activitios of LoceT Students in college. This week we proudly present the twelfth •f a ser'ies^of college features on* of our finest Basic High School students rM>w •ttcndhtV Bdb Jones University at Greenville, South Carolina. In prasanting this sariaa, wa hapa to aneaurafa all aliglbla studants to centinua their odueation at Callaga or University and hope ifcase features will ba helpful to thorn in making thoir choice of a coNaaa.) . ,.

SOCIETY SINGERS — Miss Smith enjoys singing with her friends in the Chi Sigma Phi Chervc. Rehearsing with her' are (left to right) Miss Irene Saucedo, a freshman business major from Jackson, Mich.; Miss Jerrie Stringer, a junior from GarTand, Tex., marorins '^i^ Chrisitian education; Miss Glettda Walls, a sophomore business education major from Kennett, Mo.; and Miss >aneli Clark, a freshman majoring in sacred music from TU>M, Okla. Miss Rita Hatton, a junioc-frem Franklin, Ohio, diroets the group.

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