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Full text of "Southern accent, Aug. 1952--May 1953"

THE 




Southern Missionary C ollege. Collegedale, Tenn 



1 176 Attend Summer School; 
15 Graduate Thursday 



ne 16 1952 marked tlic 
I ning of another summer scs 



The majont) oi tlic old students com 
pleted a larce tart of their summer 
and fall reeistrition before school 
dosed last Mi> 31 This will allow 

Jaycees Provide 
I New Fire Truck 



red fire truck Or at least i 



37 courses whiJi include courses 
trom all fields of education A taeu!t> 
of IS and an admmistntion ot eij.ht 
made tilts )ear ^ summer session a sue 

Summer school is attended each 
year by a \anetj of pcrsonthtics 
school teachers who get a ta te ot their 
own medicme seem to out number ill 
others in attendance summer sehool 
ijraduates and those who are unabk 
to take full load during the )ear b 
cause the) must earn ill expenses to 
ward their education 

All work and no plaj is not a motto 
at SMC during the summer Outings 
are often planned and en]0>ed b) all 
This summer for the first time a co 
cd tlub was organized which provides 
\sholesome i 



Wb 



Jaja 



inunit) ; 



I ganized under the sponsorship of the 

I Chittanooga Ja^ects the club took as 

real project the obtaining of 

.lek tor the residents of the 

college And now 

lonths of hard'work b> the 

jfficers and the fire prevention com 

Tiittee headed h) Mr Robert Sanborn 

I truck alread) equipped with a tank 

I has been obtained 

;ed of pamt and 



Thursday 

night August 14 uiU make the final 
climax to another of Southern Mis 
sionar) College s fine summer pro 



the c 



Mth 1 



iddress the class Thursdaj night 
The class organized m a recent 
meeting and elected Don Kenjon as 



FUTUREVENTS 

August 13 14— Finil Examinations. 

Aut,ust 14 — Summer School gradua- 



Sept 1 — Labor Day 

Sept 14 — Registration for Collegedale 

residents except Preshmen begins 

at 1 30 pm 
Sept l-i— Registration for ill new 

students ind all Freshmen begins 

It 7 30 a m 



9— First Alt College Vespi 
.c 7 50 p m 
)— All College recrea 
in Auditorium S:OC 



Credit Union 
Forms at SMC 

The CollegediL Credit Union ha 
been formed as a non profit organi 
zation to promote thrift and 

All members of the Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist church may join the organiza- 
tion invest their sa\ings and draw a 
good rate of interest 

If a loan is needed by a member, 



Southernettes Join TV 
Faith for Today Group 



N luiler the Coilej 



.1 be don». secretary 






ipplies for the new truck. According 
I Mr. Winton Preston, treasurer of 
I the club, tlie contributions have been 
very good. On Saturday night, July 
26 the club sponsored a film, "The 
Young Mr. Lincoln," and the pro- 
|ceeds went to the fire truck. 

The club is at the present time 
I mourning the loss of the president, 
. Craig Parrisb, who was recently 
Licted into the army. 



The graduating ' 
Abbott Either Alberro Samuel Albc 
rro Nicholas Chaij Charles Harris 
Jessie Hauman Elaine Higdon John 
Hiser, Don Kenyon, Lawrence Pitcher, 
and Ray Russell. 

Two-year seniors are Bernice Baker, 
Grace Byram, Glenda Foster and 
Helen Sauts. 

This is the second summer school 
graduation in the history of South- 
ern Missionary College. In August 
1931 ten students graduated from the 
four-year and two-year courses which 
SMC has to offer. 



postma 



IS the 



sident. Rob- 




H lege president of the 
SMC senior class and present assistant 
manager of Collegedale Mercantile En- 
terprises Inc IS vice president. 

Florence Rozell, secretary of the 
SMC student a 
i secretary of the i 



Fleming, jr., busim 

College, is treasun 

A twenty-five ( 

for membership. 



lagcr of the 



of five dollars 
lents can be withi 
of the member v 



ACCENT DRIVES FOR 4000 SUBS 

Every yeai 



; brine; 



up t 



an Accent campaign. The school year 
I of 1952-53, however, will be different. 
I The campaign lias already been official- 
|ly launched. Yes, even before school 
out students had begun to make 
work lighter for next year by 



■ning 






e summer campaign for the Ac- 
is NOW. The campaign got 
ith a BANG as our leaders, Bob 
ons, Maude Dubberly, and 
I Chjrlie Morgan be-gan with great zeal 
May 26 to reach the goal which 
s only been reached once in the 
I history of SMC — 4,000 subs to the 
it school paper ! As one of the 
:ulty members ha.s said, with the 
. irit that starte-d the campaign, there 
I should be no trouble in reaching the 
and even exceeding it by obtain- 
l ing 5,000 subs. 



The < 



beinj 



mpaign this 
inducted on a competitive basis with 
I the witty Charlie Morgan leading the 
I men and the fairer sex led by the 
I charming Maude Dubbcrly. But be- 
I hind all campaigns there must be one 
I who will push both sides— that one 
3 Ammons. The campaign must 
^■ill be a success, says Ammons. 
lurse both sides are confident of 




subscriber wishes 
to renew his subscription now. he may 
do so by sending only one dollar to 
Southern Accent, Collegedale, 
These subs may I '■ ' 

to any student's side by m' 



,vas 3:00 a.m. on Sunday. July 
1 front of the girls' dormitory 
en excited people were getting 
jaggage loaded and saying good- 



L few bra 



thrc 



the- Mir 



ling, but the obje-ct 

ictory for their party and the- 

itry. So it is with the Accent— 

sides want a victory for them- 

i, but primarily for the South- 

At the beginning of the school 

itudents who have obtained 

subs during the summer 

11 be invited to a special feature is 

reward for their efforts. This in- 

idents as well as the 



:alle-c 



lonty . 



. Tlia 



Of 



they listened to the U.S. Navy 
Band, playing on the Capitol steps. 
The next day they visited the Review 
and Herald Publishing House, 
watched the change of the guard .il 
the tomb of the unknown soldier, and 
went through the old Ford Theatre 
where Lincoln was assassirati 
course they also visited the W. 
ton Monument, the Smirhsoni 
stitute, the White- House ,iiid i 
brary of Coneress Tu.-^J.iv tl. 
itcd Elder Wji- .i.i[. l,.^!' 



Senator from Tennessee, Estcs Ke- 

Thursday they began the return 
journey, stopped at Mt. Vernon, 
at the- Washington and Lee University 
in Lexington, Virginia, and saw the 
Pageant "The Common Glory." at 
Williamsburg, Virginia. 

Professor Kennedy, who teaches the 
class and who sponsored the- trip. 



class will be making more 
:ing tours to study historical 
I and around Chattanooga. 



the Adclphian male qu. 

Penders Answer 
Mission Call 



Mr. Pender has Ixe-n the manager 
of the College Press. His elfieie-ncy 
there has been greatly appreciated, He 
leaves to lake up similar responsibil- 
ities in the mission field. At the pre- 
sent lime there is no publishing plant 
in this field. It will be- Mr. Pender's 
job to build one, e-quip it, and train 

We shall certainly miss these good 
people in our community, but we wish 
for them the very richest of God's 
blessing in their new field of labor. 



'SOUTH^?! ACCENT 



A 2>adA 0/ Sf2*ce 




from the Editor's Pesk. . 



t the foot of 

she came, clouds and fog 

i nothing to be seen. One 

week. Still the clouds hung 



A young army chaplain was statio 
mountain in Japan. His wife came 
mountain for the first time. On the da 
completely hid the peak, and there w 
day passed, two, three, four, then a 
low, and the chaplain's wife looked in vain. 

One night the clouds disappeared. The next morning against 
the deep blue sky lay the beauty of the majestic peak of Mount 
Fuji. Where once was only fog. mist, and clouds, now appeared 
all the grandeur of nature and its God. 

So it is with us sometimes. We grope along in the clouds 
of fear, doubt, and superstition and cannot penetrate the fog. 
But our Lord would not have it thus. He bids us raise our eyes 
and behold the beautiful, majestic peaks of faith, hope, and love. 

How can we do otherwise? For the One who calls has led 
us out of the darkness of doubt into the glorious light of His 



itely l"d C' 
L wouia 



of the Accent, 
school almost over. It 
like just last week we were 
saying good-bye to most of out school- 
mates as we each went our ways for 
K this reporter miss- 
es the presence of her -friend and 
colleague.'' Qrol Jean midden, who 
was the able writer of this column 
during the winter months. But she I'i 
in the hiUs of Kentucky now, 
ith her co-worker, Maude Dubberly, 
jn the colporteur work. We wish them 
and all others who are canvassmg 
lots of success, for we 
know they are doing a good work. 

Some of us were afraid, after camp 
meeting was over and all the campers 



Friend 



the clouds to block . 



peaks are always there, let's 
ir vision of their beauty. 

jj 



PLAN NOW to attend the big convention at Collegedale, 
Tennessee, headtjuarters on the Southern Missionary College cam- 
pus, September 15, 1952 through June, 1953. The convention be- 
gins for all newcomers on Monday, September 15, and for all 
former members on September 16. 

At the present moment there are still adequate accommoda- 
tions for a large number. However, in order to have the most 
favorable chance of getting your preference of work and of 
housing accommodations, apply NOW. 

Hundreds of delegates have already applied — and been ac- 
cepted. For yon — former and new members — here's a cordial and 
sincere welcome. Bring with you in September your fresh ideas 
and buoyant spirits, for you will be builders while you stay on 
this campus— builders of a college, a senior college with high 
ideals and practices. 

For you who are still "on the fence" — jump down NOW on 
the side of Christian education and Southern Missionary College. 
Send in that application blank today, or, if you do not have one. 
write to the college. If finances are worrying you. 



home, that the dormitory 
bl> terribly quiet and boring 
this summer. But it didn't take us 
long to learn that just a few people 
can make a lot of noise! Although 
there are only about 75 girls in the 
dormitorj' this summer, they have 
turned out to be a pretty lively bunch, 
Mrs. L, M, Nelson, our dean this 
summer while Miss Stoneburner is 

order to give fair punishment to all 
offenders of the rules of Maude Jones 
Hall. This court will try and sentence 
all girls found guilty of misdemeanors. 
The officers of the court have recently 
been elected, and they are: Billie Jean 
Marable, judge: Frances Clark, Linda 
Porter, Flossie Rozell, June Ncely and 
Joan Hawk, jurors. We noticed that 
the dormitory was much quieter the 
night after these officers were elected. 

A new club on our campus, the Co- 
ed Club, was formed at a recent joint 
worship meeting. This is to take the 
plate of the Triingk- and Dasowakita 
Clubs during thi.' summer and is com- 
posed of all the single students. Three 
officers were elected at its first meeting. 
They are: Wilton Wynn, president; 
JuncNeely, vice-president: and Pearlie 
AfcGrew, secretar)'. One of the club's 
big projects was the amateur hour on 
Wednesday night, July 30, 

A big improvement has been made 
in Maude Jones Hall tliis summer— 
the addition of new furniture to the 
parlor. All the old chairs and t.iblcs 
huve been taken out, and a l.irgc 
shipment of brand-new furniture put 
in their places. There are ovtr-stufft-d 
chairs and divans of modern design, 
together with blond maple end tables 
and several new lamps. A new and 
more homey atmosphere has been 
created in our worship room, and 
wed like- to say a great big "Thank 
you" right here to the college admin- 
istration for making this possible. 

Weddings bells have been ringing 



from the dormitor>' have left us 
for the married students' apartments, 
besides the several community lasses 
who are also becommg new home- 
makers. Much happiness to you all, 
and do come back and visit us m the 
dormitory sometime to see what you 

''^MTra>^^Dillow and Frances Bumby 
visited the campus a few weeks ago 
on their way to New York to join 
the "Faith for Today" staff. They be- 
gan work with our denominational 
television group there on July 15, al- 
though the program is not being tele- 
cast during the summer months. Mari- 
lyn left the evangelistic meeting in 
Augusta. Georgia, with which she had 
been working, in time to spend a week 
with her parents in Chattanooga be- 
fore leaving for New York City. 
Mary Ellen Garden will also be leav- 
ing at the close of the summer to join 
Frances and Marilyn as an employee of 
the "Faith for Today" company. The 
vocal trio will prove a real asset to 
the work which this program is doing 
there, and they will also be called 
upon to do solo numbers with the 
male quartet. We wish them Godspeed 
as they go on their way, and hope 
they drop us a line now and then to 
let us in on some of the fun they're 
having. _ 

The girls of Maude Jones Hall have 
become quite used to having a man 
looking in their windows lately. The 
young man who has this distinct priv- 
ilege is none other than Jack Veazey, 
who has really been shining for the 
last few weeks — the windows, that is. 
Since most of us are not brave enough 
to like to hang outside the windows 
on a flimsy little perch,' a real he- 
man has been hired to do the" job. And 
Jack has really been covering the 
ground, too — not a window or screen 
has been missed, we hope. 

A few of the luckier inhabitants of 
our dormitory were taken recently on 
a trip to Washington, D.C. The Amer- 
ican history class sponsored the field 
trip, and those who went were treated 
royally at the different places they vis- 



Down Soufj 

Richard Qm^f^ 
Things here in T^U,, v,M 
been comparatively qui,t,h."JP 
It was like a whirlwind 
of the fellows left in fur 
it's like the calm after 
There has been a lot of 

lomlf of ? ''" """'''^ '" '■ 
Soon after school wis 
Georgia-Cumberland Confcmil 
Its annual camp meeting heni 
campus, and we all hadtojll 
to make room for the v\^ 
summer school started, 1 ' 
quite a few : 



the 






One 



young lady can still show you the 
place on her arm where Senator Ke- 
fauver accidentally bumped into her 
as he was rushing to meet an appoint- 
ment. Upon realizing what he had 
done, he turned and said, '■Qh, pardon 
me: I am sorry," This young lady is 
sure the trip was worthwhile, now. 
Madeline Rabuka, Grace Schmerse, 
Linda Porter, and Frances Clark all 
agree with her. 

I'm afraid the editor might fire me 
if I keep going and take up too much 
more space, so I'll bid you adieu and 
adios and so long for now. We're 
looking for you all in September! 



If You're Married 






Remember, this SMC school yea 
her 15. Make your big plans NOW ( 



be hert 



I begins Septei 



)b 



^H. ^aculUf, Qifvclel 



\(i Murphy is also 


Sunk)- Bk 
Ohio SMc 


wn IS ,i;oin[: to sdiool at 






-mIwJv Collep.', Nislivillc, 
1' "J- K.o.ily i„a,icti-J 


■ ■•• 1, iIk-v 


.inj' G«ti, 
J.ily ;<. « 


Mt.. Albcti AnJcson, Cly- 
Mitv,,,, and Mrs. GatJiKr 
. -[H-nt I\k wuk o,d of 
J 2S in North Carolina. 



J Colk'gc-.iale. rridjy thej 



iiMiiijgu tiitii.-, Seems as though the 
love bug has re-ally been at work. No 
doubt most everj'one already knows of 
the many marriages that have taken 
place during the summer, but wc old 
married folks would still like to ac- 
knowledge and welcome them into 
our family circle. Perhaps Cark-ne and 
Judion Filler were the first to be 
united; but Margaret Jo and J D 
Bledsoe ran a close second. The Fillers 
were married at 7:30, June 1, and 
Margaret Jo and J. D. said their "1 
do's" at 8 o'clock, 

Helen and Lynn Sauls seem to be 
quite content in their new little home 
m trailer No. 1. Joyce and Bill Trean- 
ton and Betty and Floyd Grcenleaf 
are busily adjusting themselves to 
household duties. Perhaps the newest 
of the newly-marricd coupks ,. lo 
Anne and Wally Welch 

Tliere are some married students 
who are "batching" this summer who 



Morr 



; from theit s 



■ Wilson, a form 
SMC, is our dean this „ 
and his wife have their au,„ 
the north end of second flajjl 

Dean Watrous, who h 
promotion tour for the ( 
returned, but he isn't ei 
dean of 1 



has already 






ew dean for DL 
has moved in. It is Ficd Si_ 
His assistant will be Jack F^ 

One afternoon a few ^i(^ 
heard Jim Alexander tmn,| 
Milford Spruill to go 4^* 
him at the tabernacle, bi 
said he was afr.iid of ge 
Jim assured him that skati., 
solutely safe, but finally gi^l 
went skating by himself lt| 
back after a while with j' 
wrist. I guess hell (earn, H(l 
have the cast on for five 1 

Speaking of Atilford, I hnifl 
has been takini; Hadacol. Ii| 
what could her his I 

The dormitory li.is receiniB 
improvemer 

electric drinking found 



before 



appietutt 



long for some of that good ( ?) cook- 
iny. Those known are Robert Mc- 
Millan. Joe Bie-lieki. Charles Russ, 
John Garner, iuid George Shrinner 
Ashlock. Then there are some who 
have been made "old maids" by their 
husbands canvassing this summer. 
Some of these are Margaret Hughes, 
Dolly Fillman, Anna lobe and leanne 
Young. 

I don't think there have been any 
more proud papas since Floyd Matula 
and Ted Graves went around here 
bursting buttons off their vests. Bruce 
Ringer is going around bursting but- 
tons off his vest and it's because of 
a new addition too. He has x new 
Chevrolet station wagon, and he treats 
it like a baby. Bruce is making t\vo 
trips to Chicago every week hauling 

(Editor's Note: Arnold lost a 
couple of buttons himself. He is sport- 
ing a new blue Chevrolet pick-up 
truck.) ' 

Those making recent trips to Cali- 
fornia were Ruben and Delpha Lopez 



ipply w.is . 

Third floor is 
floor in the dorin! There iii 
occupied room on tl; 
Somebody had to take 
Roost, so I volunteered, Mfi 
and I really like our 
All we lack is a big att 

The ukelele f.id is st 
We have a left-hjnded 
It belongs to J.imes MfCli 

We have org.mized ' ' 
dents of the other end 1 
what is known ,i-s the 
It is a combination of 
and Dasowakita Clubs i 
same purpose. Wiitoti 
club president. 

Well, it isn't long till scl 
It will be good to see the c 
back to life again. I wonder S 
get along without the fclIo«l 
getting married thii suiT'"*i 
we should wonder ho^^■ iKff 
along! 



Dean's 



Blair. Wallac 
Brown, Will.i 
Cobb, Joyce 
Coble, J.ianii 



latJ .. 



Mitchell. Alfred 
Motley, Margaret 
McMillan. Robert 

Salyer. Clark 

Sutherland. Waller 
Stuyvesant. WilforJ ■ 

Sntter, Lloyd 

Taylor. Elmer 



AMMONS. DUB"" 
MORGAN, VOU- 1 

victobv. 



th August 8, 1952 _^___ 

Browning, Delker Highlight 
Ga.-Cumh. Camp Meeting 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 

Pictures Top 
Summer Programs 



Pas'! 3 




TOhtPKINS 



Tlie annual camp meeting of Ihe 
Georgia-Cumberland Conference was 
held June 5 to l4 on the campus of 
Southern Missionary College. Elder 
R. M. Whitsett. of the Ministerial As- 
sociation of the General Conference, 
presented a series of studies each 
night on the second coming of Christ 
Miss Del Delker of the Voice ot 
Prophecy accentuated the meetings 
■ with favorite gospel hjmns The 
central theme ■was made \iMd b} a 
W. beautiful background oil painting de 
I, picting the second coming of Christ 
The weekend scrMces were hitjh 
lighted with reports from foreign 
fields by returned missionaries Elders 
' L H Lindbeek and H T Brown ot 
the Genenl Conference were ^iiest 

Elder R E Tmne) denomimtioml 
evangelist and writer spoke dail) to 
the )0uth The children s diMSioiis 
were well attended b> a diil> j\tri e 
of se\ent) fi\e youngster 

A cimp of one hundred fiftj t it 
housed pirt ot th^ visitors while 
others found residenee in locil j| rt 
k. ments and the two dormitories 

"'lAn important feature of the eamp 
meeting was the \ isit made b) Te i 
J nessees Governor Gordon Browmn 

Governor Brownin? congratulated the 
i Seventh daj Advcntist Church as i 



whole on the high moral standards it 
maintains. To conclude his brief talk, 
the governor wished the church God- 
speed in the extensive work it carries 
on. Eldtr G. R. Nash, president of 
the Georgia-Cumberland Conference, 
presented Governor Browning with a 
copy of The Desire of Ages as a last- 
ing remembrance of his visit. 

At the constituency meeting of the 
Georgia-Cumberland conference, held 
June 8, it was decided to re-elect the 
officers and secretaries who had served 
the conference during the previous 



Crofton, M. C. Connell, and L. G. 

To conclude the ten-day series. Miss 
Del Delker presented an inspirational 
evening of best-loved gospel hymns. 
Included in her selections were "Does 
Jesus Care", 'The Love of God", and 




Minor Offered 
in Printing 



Everyone should have a knowle 
I' of printing Wh) ' Because 

Printing is an aeeurate scic 
^ and therefore promotes accurac) 
^ carefulness both elements in chara 
building No hdtwaj measures cii 
tolerated 



We 



tmg 



where about i 


s— our books gride 


slips, catalog -i 


nd nnnj other forms 


make us consei 


Diis ot the importinec 


of printing in 


v.rjd.j hvin, 






and often the 


nd in Itself tor per 


haps no tndc 


has in It so man) 


branches of cnt 


cavor as is to be found 


in the graphic 


irts It will provide 


the means for a 


i^ollcLe education and 


when one is s 


iduitcd le.irdkss of 


nhe major pru 


Hit. will ^lvxa>. come 


Mn good stead 


if nothing more than 


to prov ide in 


ntellment insight into 


the problem 'i o 


communications and 




n of truth 


Spceificall) 




1 For lU P 


n uh > A knov ledge 


of printing wil 


aid him in la)ing out 


his advertising 


or evangelistic efforts 


He wdl know 


ovv 1 job should look 


when printed 


He will avoid the 


wordiness ehir 


cttristic of too many 


handbills 




2 Foi iht 


iiihiUnal tilts major 


Printing ties in 


verj well with other 


mechanicil pur 


uits Teaching of in 



in the secondary school 
can include printintj 

3 roribehnnnum.,,0, A know 1 
<-dge of printing will aid in know 
ing how to purchise printing how 



layc 



: office forn 



1 hovi to deal 



Mar( 



i Edi,m 



4 foi ll't EiighJj Ml lOiiiinliMii 
iliidti}' Printing and English ire ver> 
closel) related— a tie in so close that 
one demands a knowledge of the 
other Man) who we good writers 
or journalists may some daj write a 
book or articles for magazines A 
knowledge of printing will greatly aid 
in the know how 

5 The student should think of a 
dual preparation for teiching A com 
bination of English and printing works 
well Printing falls in naturall) with 
industrnl arts Other combinations 
would likewise b- prohitable 

To meet these needs Southern Mis 
sionar) CollL/,e will offer this jeir a 
n inor in printing This cin be tik^n 
IS a minor with an English industrnl 
arts business or theological major 
The courses ire first )ear — fundi 
mentals of t)pogr'iph) second )ear— - 
advanced tipocraph) ind design third 
■ cir— fundamentals m linot)pe op ra 
tion and mechanics to be taken fol 
lowing the two courses above or si 
multaneousl) with the second >ear 
printing for upper biennium credit 

Included in the minor is i two 
hour course in proofreading and 
proofroom techniques but which can 
b. taken b) an)one desiring to take it 
This IS for women and men And we 
hope many will take this conrse 

Included also is a histor) of print 
ine course which will give the scope 
of the graphic arts as to the past and 
the future 

As the futur.. dem mds it otht r 
courses will be utded Printmq will 
ilso be given in the Colle/.Ldak ci 
dcm) The opportunitiLS for s rviee 

l"t^whichV.lu'!il"for id - 1 — 1 
edge and inherent or i 
tistic abdit) A ehdleng.^t 



Motion pictures, varied and quite 
interesting, have- provided most of Che 
summer Saturday night entertainment. 

June 21— A tilm on "Talents" was 
featured. The way in which talents 
can be used in raising up a church 
was the theme. Two shorter films, 
"Modem Trail" and "Building Dikes 
in Holland", were also shown, 

June 28 — "Tom Brown's School 
Days ', the storj' of a young school 
boy in an English school, proved to 
be a very exciting motion picture. Tom 
was constantly getting mixed up in 
some excapade for which he always 
took the blame. 

July 5 — The first lyceum number of 
the summer, a harp trio, entertained 
with classical music. The trio consisted 
of a lady harpist and two men, one 
playing a cello and the other a flute. 

July 12 — Two religious films, "Pow- 
er of God" and "Family Album", 
were shown. "What God's power can 
do to man's heart" was the theme of 
the former, and "cooperation in the 
family works wonders" was the theme 
of the latter. 

July 19- This was open night. Var- 
ious parties were held around the 
Campus. 

July 26— "Young Mr. Lincoln" was 
sponsored by the Collegedale chapter 
of the Jaycees to promote funds for 
additional fire equipment. Tliis film 
portrayed Lincoln as a successful and 
witty young lawj'cr. 

Veterans' Affairs 

Alfred Mitchell 

After stud)inc the results of i re 

cent survej I im happ) to report that 

our veterans have been doini; well 

in their SLhool work Some irc doint; 



G 1 Bill Out of this number we had 

point ivenijc ot ■- ^s or better We 
dso had seven otliers who were keep 
ing their grade point average above 
2 00 With fourteen out of ei^ht) 
seven eligible for the honor roll that 
IS sixteen percent ot the totil number 



the proip cts are good despite the 
fact thit our veteran cnrollm nt is 
dropping each -nytcr Durin. the 



will no loncer be entitled to t 
undir the GI Bill we exp 
enrollment of ipproximateiy 



well as men should not pursue print 
ine Man) women are compositors 
pressmen linotjpe operators and 
oroofreadets The field is open for 
the well trained student A working 
knowledge of prmting will provide 
for him that interim livelihood while 
working toward his finil ob[cetive 



t furthe 
: while 



Wc J 



/ell 



work IS beinL 
trained workers to move into dark 
ucas and there bv skilled and faith 
f I ^vork hv the truth Rcfeisttr for 
printing at S M C 



Btunme^ BcUool Hadie^ 



John 



Byra 

Garr 

Mitchell, Alfred 

Mitchell, Mable 

ARKANSAS 

Beason, C. L, 

CALIFORNIA 

Baker, Bernicc 



, Mari. 



Halvt 



, Nat 



Barrington. B. L. 
Battle, Roy 
Brown, Willard 
Burke, Nora 
Carawan, Elizabeth 
Clark, Frances 
Clayton, Sanford 



Hudson, Mrs. Arnold 

Hulscy, Harry 
Lang, Bertha 



Mills. Marian 
Noble, Ronnie 
Polen, Donald 
Rozell. Florence 
Rozcll, Walter 
Russ, Martin 
Schult, Wanda 
Sk-endcr, Adolph 
Skender. Irene 
Smith, Gilbert 
Wynn, Lewis 
Wvnn, Lvlyan 
GEORGIA 



Bo'.-u 



John 



Duke, Doris 
Echols, Mamie 
Hammond, Lola 
Hcndershot, Paul 
Hcndershot, Mrs. Paul 
Neely, lune 
Riddle. Jimmy 
Swinney. Dian 
White, Violet 
ILLINOIS 
Ashlock, George 



RsIDIANA 
Dnnder. David 
KANSAS 
Wood, Eugene 



Wilt, Albert 
LOUISIANA 

Springfield, Clyde 
MAINE 

Pitcher, Lawrence 
MASSACHUSETTS 



MISSOURI 
S,i!vtr, Clark 
NEVADA 
Hiist. Patricia 
NFW MEXICO 
Bailey, Dorothy 
Bailev. Ralph 
NEW YORK 
Barnes. Laura 
NORTH CAROLINA 
Beck, Vema 



Noblitt, Nora 
Welch, |o Anne 
Spruill, Milford 
Wynn, Wilton 
NORTH DAKOTA 
Carlson. Nobel 
OHIO 

Hill, Vernon 
Roy, Elmon 
Roy, Retlu 
Sauls, Helen 
OREGON 

Chapman, David 
PENNSYLVANIA 
Boiand, Anneta 
Wampler, Betty 
SOUTH CAROLINA 
Hoyt, Eva 
TENNESSEE 
Abcrnathy. Clarence 
Anderson, Marjorie 
Auslitrrnan, Lorene 
Barnes, Betty 
Beagles, Glenn 
Bledsoe. J. D. 
Block, Bonnie 
Boyd, Vclma 



Coll 


ns. Hetty 


Kast 


RolxTt 


fir, 


on, Mjtchif 


Elm 


. Clitsler 


l-illi 


an. Dolly 


Ford 


Joy.. 


Fo« 


Aril.if 


(jr,,) 


Citlicrim; 



, Mrs. Marian 



McKcc, Ellsworth 
Mi'ssinpcr, David 
Mills. Charlotte 



ion, Margart 
, NormalOLi 



Sheffield, Elain. 
Smith, Carol 
Stone, Elmer 
Taylor, Wayne 



Harr 



, Jol« 



Hofhe 
McCoy, Denny 
Spiva, Wesley 
VIRGINIA 
Brindel, Fayc 
Wampler, William 
WEST VIRGINIA 
Brown, Catherine 
WISCONSIN 
Crooker, Mary 



THE DEMOCRATS SUPPORT STEVENSON 
THE REPUBLICANS SUPPORT IKE, .,,„„„ 

THE "ACCENT' HAS THE SUPPORT OF AMMONS, 
WHY NOT JOIN THE SIDE YOU LIKE' 



Alumni Elects Mizelle 
President for 1952-53 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEM 



Mary Thomas 



.cadmy a. Coco» Florida^ 



Every Scvcnlh-day Advcntisl yoiilli 
and li!s parents desire, and nghtly so. 



Ihat 










Kenneth Scott, class ol ■>!, is tloss 
stationed with the army in Korea. 
Mrs. Scott, the lorinet Miss Betty 
Clayton, class of '50 — 15 einployed 
in the Georgia-Cumbcrlaiid Confer- 
enre office as secretary to Elder V. W. 

Calvin Acnlt, class or '51, ™ll leave 
for loma Linda AuEost 17. Calvin 

s recently accepted for traininf at 
College of Medical Evangelists. 

SMC Has Picnic 
At Harrison Bay 



innual 



: scliool picnic 



. ..jize Salhany and his wife, the 
former Dorothy Jean Graves, are plan- 
ning to hold evangelistic meetings m 
Aiigustii. Kentucky, in the near future. 
He is now the pastor in Augusta. 

"Dtv 'Li>iiis iuu! Ailecn Ludington 
■ :k the Lord 
.rk. 
wife, Polly 






.ik- Sanitarium, Glcndale, 



,1 CME. 
Iiis wife, Irene 
kd the first of 

1 Cypress where 



for the students of Southcn 
an College was held on July 14, 1912, 
at the Harrison Bay State Park, about 
fifteen miles from the school. The 
weather was warm, and everyone was 
enthusiastic for a good day. 

The i;roup of about 200 adults 
children left the Administr.-ition B' 
ing in tars for the picnic area startinj; 
about 8:}0 a.m. By the time the 
entire group .irrived at the park tJic 
morning was half gone, and the re- 
mainder was spent in swimming and 
playing games. 

After dinner, the atternoon w.is 
spent in swimming and playing games 
until about 4:30 when _ the group 
started returning homeward to eat their 
supper there. 

A joint worship was held in the col- 
lege chapel after which 



wnerc ."ey enjoy the greatest 

number and highest quality of educa- 
tional experiences possible, as well as 
rich opportunities for spiritual de- 
velopment. . 

Would you be interested in some ot 
the advantages of attendance at a 
college-connected academy in general, 
and Collegedale Academy in partic- 
ular? Let me list for you a few ad- 
vantages as we see them: 

1. College-connected academies gen- 
erally have teachers of the highest 
qualifications and greatest teach- 
ing experience, and Collegedale 
Academy is no exception. Eight 
teachers have their M.A. degree, 
and the aitngt length of teath 
ing experience is cii-htecn >cars 

2. Collegedale Atidcm) is full) 
accredited with the Southern As 
sociation of Colleges md Second 
ar> Schools and is a member of 
the Association of Sccondar> 
Schools and Colleges of the Board 
of Regents of Seventh-day Ad- 

3. Collegedale Aademy students 

have superior advantages in all 
laboratory cl.isses. College facili- 



, W. B. Htfc 

Principal. ColU-getUile Acuhrtiy 

ties are available to academy stu- 
dents in such fields as the library, 
science, home economics, typing, 
print shop. etc. 

The gymnasium and recreation 
field, together with a qualified 
staff in physical education, insures 
a strong course in this field. In- 
door games and skating afford re- 
laxation and enjoyment as well as 
wholesome exercise at all seasons 
of the year. 
. The college has 



opportunities for self ki I 
be found. Last year M 
dents here earned S^oSI 
going to school. f,^3 



their 



'"^■reniirt^ 






lified 



staff whose 



j^L.^^j ...e made available t_ 
academy student. Students may 
develop their talents in the field 
of voice, piano, organ, or wind 
instruments. The academy choir 
sings in the seventh-largest church 
in North America. 
At least once a month an excellent 
lyccum number is provided. Op- 
portunities for cultural and social 
development are many and varied. 
Attending a college-connected 
academy helps to keep the goal of 
a college education before the 
student. One is perhaps also better 
oriented to college life for having 






ing college. 



pus tietore entering couege. entoi 

At Collegedale perhaps the best tcndi 



,- For the reta 
dent there 
associate with tho'sTi'fl 
age. Almost any stud^il 
here his age group. 1 

10. Collegedale church is ib(| 
largest in North Am,J 
quent visitors are missjol 
furlough and leaJeti |J 

Opportunities are t 
for first-!i,i[ni acqujinim 

homeland 
field. 



may think of others 

We sincerely 
young people in the grcai 
Union who ar " ' 

of our acadc-n' 
plan to do so. May parent mjB 
leaders encourage 
encouragement to makt ih(| 



Hundred Men 
sho 



Girl" 



„„ . .. strange that so many people 
do not mind nursing tender shoulders 
and pink noses for three or four days 
for a few hours of fun? It is strange, 
but it is very true for most any picnic. 

Waller Serves 
In Korea 

WITH THE 7th INFANTRY DIV, 
IN KOREA— Pvt, William A. Wal- 
ler, son of Mrs, Cetile N, W.iller 
.md tlie Lite Mr. Waller, 51*i Charles 
Ave., Morristown. Ttnn., is servmg 
with tlie 7tli Infantry Division on the 
west-central front in North Korea. 

Patrols from the 7th are battling 
the Reds in the strategic Iron Triangle 
sector near Khumwha, while tank and 
artillcf)' guns pound at deeply-en- 
trenched enemy fortifications. 

A medical aidman with Medical 
romp.iny, 17th Infantry Regiment, 
l'riv,ite Waller entered the Army in 




lebbins pellsi 



Mort 



Doris Tipton 

Carlcnc Ownby judson I il' i irui.i 

Margaret Jo Urick J. D. h\,.\ ,, 

Bobbie Blankenship Newlon M, k- n,|,,„, (,,,foi,i 

Helen Braat Lynn S.iuK Col I ..-.■dale 

Mar)' Allen jimmy Schicder Columbus, Georgia 

Toni Roberts Jim Blomlcy Collegedale 

Jean Quackcnbush Billy Strickland Wythcville, Virginia 

Betty June Wallace Floyd Grcenleaf West P.tlm Beach, Florida 

joyie Allen Bill Trcanton Orlando. Florida 

Jo Anne Ronk Wallace Welch Greenville, South Orolina 

Neita Carris Wayne Rimmer Orlando. Florida 



Southern Missionary College Is Host 
To First Child Day-care Institute 

Elaine Hicdon 

"And a little child shall lead them." showed how to create interest and 

What a wonderful means of evan- teach the young child the fundamental 

gelism was introduced by Elder Archa principles of education. Elder Dart 

O. Dart and his associates. Mrs. Dart also conducted a course in child psy- 

and Elder and Mrs. Arthur Spalding, chology. During the morning the 

in the Child Day-care Institute held teachers were privileged to observe a 

for the first time in the Southern real Child Day-care center in action 

Union on the Southern Missionary and watch the response of their own 

College campus June 2-> to July 9. children to the various activities. 

In this institute the teachers learned Among other things that were stu- 

how to conduct centers in their own died were the business and organiza- 

communities. (Jon of a center; a course, directed by 

Beginning with the early morning Mrs. Spalding, in nature- first aid and 

worship period. Elder Spalding general health, by Mrs. H. H. Kuhl- 

man; nutrition, by Mrs. Elva M. Har- 

tn Faculty Circ'es rold; pre-school music, by Mrs, Olivia 

(Comhintd front p.igi^ 2) B- Dean; child art, by Miss Bernicc 

to Pisgah, to Fletcher and on to ^'"ni^"; and child guidance, by Mrs. 

Thunderland, Saturday night to see the ^'^''*" Nelson. 

pageant, ■Daniel Boone". Sunday they .^" ''^^ evenings practical films on 

visited the Smokies, stopping in Cher- '^'^''^ "^<^ *"<^ development were 

okee to see "Unto These Hills." shown. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hoar and Bar- ^''^ message often reaches the 

bara toured New England durinj; their ''""^ °^ ^'^^ parents through their 

vacation. children. In a child-care center the 

J. H. Bischoff has just accepted a teacher has ^ chance to instruct the 
call (0 be Business Manager of South- ^'."■''" ^'''''^ *'^''-' day", in a week in the 
western Junior College, Keene, Texas "^'^^ ^'^V °^ ''^"^ so that he may lead 
Elder Beckner is attending a tem^ °^^'^^^ '° Christ. Only eternity will 
perance convention at Loma Linda '^'"^^' ^^^ fi^eat influence these cen- 
California. The Institute of Scientific ''^" ""^l' ^^"^ '" carO''"g 'his message 
Studies began August 4 and will con- '° ^^' world. 
tinuc through August n. 

Sincere .sympathy is extended to Mr. tJU»,^« D-^ 77 

and Mrs. Albert Anderson at the ilOHOr itOU 

death of their little son James lames c . c- 

was drowned in the Harrison Bay pool Zff'T^lT 

July H. .., J""'- '■ ^"J^ 

;o^,;^Kose fat^r also pasS^ ^^iSSi^^St ZZZZ \Z 
Christensen, Ruth 2 97 



Lynn, Ruby 

McMillan, Robert . 
Stuyvesant, Wilford 
Crooker. M.irv 
MittlK-l!, Aifn 1 
Chai,. Ni.ul... 



, M.I 



Olsen, Oluf 

Polen, Donald , 
Hughes, Chark 



Huenergardt. Huward 

Hawman, Jt^^K 

Rudy, Ini:riJ 

Gravf-s. led . 

Collins, B.tt^ 
Whidden, Cutd Jean . 
Allen, Barbar.i . .. - ■■ 

Sauls, Richard 

Brown, Koy 

Mosteller, Phyllis 

Blair, Wallace 

Boyd, Mrs. Velma 

Cobb, Joyce ■ 

Ansle«, Mary Kathtyn 

Hancock, W.llum 

McKinney. I.nr.o . 
Riffel, Ri.lh 
Crawford. Ru^ . 
Fuller, Ir.d 

M"--r, J-*"'" -, 

Dunder, David 

Jordan, Chester 

Mayers, David 

Parker, Marilou 

Votaw, Lois 

ButterJield, Arthur - 

Haege, Robert 

Sanimons, Barbara — - 

Hughes, Lawrence -.- 

Ward, Lois Marie 

Higdon. Elaine 

Karnes, Ina ■■■- 

Woolsej', Ada Ruth -. 

Alberro. Samuel 

Medanich, Jerry 

Nccly, June 

Nelson. Maryan 

Roy, Elmon -.- 

Welch, Wallace 



THE 



i^ 



OUTHl^^ ACCENT 



Southern Missionary College, Collegedale. Tennessee, September .26. 1952 



Craig Becomes Sponsor of 
. Studen t Associa Hon 



442 Students Enroll at SMC 



pos 



.. Rupert M. Craig i: 
of the SMC studen 
sides being spoi)-.or f 
he will continue .is 



held the last t 

-Last year Mr. Ccaig served a> 
chairman of the faculty social activities 
commictee. Both his years here he has 
been business adviser of the Soiilherii 
Memories. 

Before coming here, he worked in 
the treasury department of the South- 
t^tn Union, and before that he was in 
he retail lumber building and supply 
(usiness in Clinton. Massachussctts, 

Mr. Craig served as dean of men 
and teacher of business and economics 
ects at Atlantic Union College, 
and he was also treasurer of Forest 
: Lake Academy. 

'He received his M.A. degree from 

Boston University in 1947 and has 

dqiie further graduate study at the 

; University of Indiana and the Univer- 

: sily of California. 

• "Mr. Craig received his B.A. degree 
; ftom AUC in 1941, and the same year 
: he was named in IF/j^'j Who ,„ 
I American ColU-gi-s .md Uiimrs/th-s. 




FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 
President: Chester Damron 
Vice-President: Barbara Eldredgc 
Secretary: Joyce Shinliever 
Treasurer: David Messinger 
Sergeant-at-arms; Paul Tullock 
Parliamentarian: Jack Bohannon 
Pastor: Jim Lynn 



Looking Backward 

One Year Ago — A recorcJ registration of over five hundred 



oiled at Southern Mi: 



try College for the fall t 
npleted. They now house twelve 



broom winders and 



Pike widened and 
lew furniture. (Edit' 



repaved. 



students t 

Hill Side Apartments were co 
families. 

The broomshop installed twt 
; machines used in corn preparati( 
Two Years Ago— The Apiso 
; The girls dormitory received m 

■ the boys seem to want the same.) 

Three Years Ago— Dr. Richard L. Hammill won a University 
; Fellowship Award. He took his work at the University of Chicago. 

The Collegedale barber shop opened with Mr. Blevins in 
- charge. 

Four Years Ago— The Abbocrats and Rusticans opened the 
: Accent campaign with a spirited rally. The boys opposed the girls 
: in the presidential election year campaign. 

Five Years Ago— Elder and Mrs. Tobia 

■ trip to Norway, their native country. 



urned frt 



BETTER ENGLISH DRIVE BEGINS 



This morning in the chapel houi 

■ a-group of our college facult)' mem- 

■ bers, constituting the Committee or 
' Improvement in English Usage al 
: SMC, will launch a new. all-the-year 
; college-wide program for the im] 
* ment of sp!.-ech on our campu 

Dahlbeck Joins 
Phys. Ed. Dept. 



id The bulletin board. 



.-■ 'From Seattle, Washington, comes 
.-'^. Russell Dahlbeck to join the phy- 
.-■^i^ education department. A veteran. 
.J%K; Dahlbeck entered Walla Walla 
.-I Gbllege where he received his B.A. 
- ' degree in physical education and his- 
■ toO"- He will have his master's degrc-e 
■ ' : ill physical education from the Uni- 
.'■versity of Washington upon complc- 



dent Kenneth A. Wriglit. 

Now let us give the movement our 
united support— in faculty and student 
body. If we do. we shall gain many 



Friday night, September 26 — E. C. Banks, vespers. 

Sabbath, September 27 — H. R. Beckner, church. 

Saturday night, September 27 — Outdoor recreation. 

Sabbath, October 4 — V. G. Anderson, church. 

Wednesday, October 17 — Founders" Day. Carlyli 
Haynes will be special guest. 



Mirny of the Work! 
have finished school 
group of Korean vet 



Saturday Night 
Programs Listed 

Elder E. J. McMurphy, new chair- 
man of the faculty committee on 
lyceum and social programs, has releas- 
ed the schedule of Saturday night pro- 
grams for the first semester. Of im- 
portance are the following: 

Allan Cruickshank of the Audubon 
Society will present beautiful color 
films on October IS as one of the 
highlights of the fall. 

Lloyd La Vaux. accordionist, will 
be featured on November 1. 

ThL- 




1 olficially began on Sun- 
itT I'L Former students 
Collegedale began their 
)ugh the lines. 
program for the new stu- 
MoiuIav morninp, Scp- 



Veazey Sings With 
King's Heralds 



Senate of SMC was 
ic new students on 
g, and later the fresh- 
class was organized, Then the 
new students began registration. 

Former students registered also dur- 
ing this time. Classes began at 7;35 
Friday morning. At the Friday chapel 
period President K. A. Wr.ght prc- 



la! schot 






from the Califorr 



Tobiassen Works at U. N. 



The schedule follows; 

September 20, All-College Recrea- 
tion Program; September 27, Outdoor 
(if possible) Health & Recreation. 

October 4, To be arranged; October 
U. Facult)' Open House; October 15, 
Annual Picnic; October 16 and 17, Ev- 
elyn Eaton — Workshop in Creative 
Writing: October 18, Allan Cruick- 
shank of Audubon Society; October 
25, Open for Clubs. 

November 1, Lloyd La Vaux— Ac- 
cordionist; November 8. Francis Line 
"Seven Wonders of the West"; 
November 15, Dr, Elmer Tidmarsh. 
Organist; November 22, Talent— Stu- 
dent Association; November 29. 
Thanksgiving Recess. 




sm look scvir.il courses .t NYU 
and Jkl Ills svork al the new U. N. 
building on Manhattan Island in Ntw 
York City. 


He scKcializc-c 
Sim mi Commo 
cies used in tin 


in Studying the Rus- 
nist bloc foreign poli- 

U. N. Also he look 
ubjttts of world cal- 
jrul Roman Catholic 

U, N. 


Fldir r,.|.,.,„ 
rity Counul and 


n followed the Sccu- 
other U. N. meetings, 
lop U. N OtTl.ials 



December 6, Evei 



obea 






December 13. Traditional 



Apartments Are 
Remodeled 



rnsive ^^-^Jy io_ Mtmories Talent Program; 

:or''Ci- January 17, Open (Just before Semes- 

.-d to ,jr Exams) January 24, Nelson and 

s that M^al_-diio-Pianists. 

ding Woodshop Makes 

'Eng- New Addition 

l^'"-"- Collegedale Wood Products is piit- 

i" 'i- tinu on .1 sjw-tooth addition of 32 by 

. 'Ik 1,11 fcU, -lat'.s Ray Olmstead, man- 

.mr It '\mI1 i-njblL- tJie plant to put 

-'••<- one tloor, Millmg. assembhng;, and 



for thirty 



vill pro 



idc jobs 
One hundred 
'nty SMC students ' 



ployed at the woodshop last year, and 
close to no are now being employed 
there, thus the Wood Products does 
its share in providing work for stu- 





\ :..,[, ,■.■ ..1 iIk Communi-St menace 




il Mf |.. i.irt The two camps are 


ut L 


more l.o.i.lc-. and the West is more 




alert to the growing danger. 




His experiences have strengthened 




Eider Tobiassen's convjctron that Sev- 




enth-day Adventists nc;'d to under- 




stand bL-lter the forces at work m the 


ds, Corlcys, 


world today. They need to be able to 



SOUTH^if ACCENT 




A 3c4^ 0/ ^/»«» 



from the £<lit0r>s Pesk , 



rnlicr 



19 marks the beginning of 
witli tlie courage and perseve 



. adv, 



) tackle 



e for 
I year 



Sep 

" "ep'Lber 19 has brought to this school a new class of freshmen 
who are launching a four-year college course with a goal in sight. 
They know where they are going. They have charted a cour-e and 
have set sail on a voyage that will lead to future progress 

Over 500 years ago a man set forth on a voyage comparable 
to the undertaking of many here at Southern Missionary College 
He chose the course he was to follow, set his cour 
movable in face of difficulties that would siiHle 
dividual. Eventually he attained his goal. It was 
had hoped to gain, yet his faithfulness brought 



ELiit : 

With all of the chaltcring. clomping 
UP and down halls, and bansing of 
doors, (here is ro doubt in anyone s 
mind but that school has started once 
again. There ate many new faces m 
our midst. In fact, if I'm not m.slakcn, 
the new girls have us old ones out- 
numbered by quite a few, 109 to be 
exact. One day thirty new girls arrived. 
As Miss Slonebumcr said m worship, 
quite an addition to one 
family in one day." 

Some of the girls' rooms have been 
tikine on many and varied colors. If 
you svant 10 see one that will really 
knock your eyes out, take a peek in 
Room 227, the home of Lynne Jensen 
and Mary Jean Brown. It rea'ly is 
pretty though, even if the walls are 
lavender and the lamp.shades are red. 

I wonder if La Vetne Powell 
thought she might gst a job as a mod- 
el in Paris with her new hair-do? 



I just hope she doesn't start a fad. 

Some of the girls must feel like 
roaming gypsies, who camp in a dif- 
ferent place almost every night. Thete 
ate a few girls who had to move as 
many as fouf times before 'they finally 
got permanently settled. I didn't hear 
Inyone grumbling about it, though. 

Miss Sloneburner has no assistant 
dean this year, but thiee very capable 
monitors who mtike up for that lack. 

Qrol S;earns was a visitor here 
over the week end, and it was good 
to sec her again. Carol is teaching 
church school in Fulton, Kentucky, 
this year. My hat, if I had one, would 
go off to these church school teachers 
who are doing such a wonderful job. 

I wish someone would inform the 
girls upstairs that we have a tabernacle 
fixed especially for skating, and it is 
entirely unnecessary to skate around 



!}*i ^acnUif Cinciel 



Barbara Higdon 



1 ordinar) i 
It the goal I 



! than the fulfillment of his heart's desire would ha 



The President's Message, . . 

This morning it was my privilege to address nearly 200 college 
freshmen. For several days I have worked midst the freshmen and 
iii-w students who are in the process of registering and exposing 
themselves to the orientation program. 

"College daze" is more than an idle expression to many of 
the new-comers. One of the first required courses for every new 
siudcni is tailed College Problems. Even the title suggests difficul 
lies .iliciid. I suppose no one has ever completed a four-year college 
u.iirt u iihiHit meeting many and serious perplexities and problems 
whkh [night be classified as social, physical, intellectual, and 
spiritual. How very thankful we should be that it is possible for 
this year's freshmen tb* travel in a plain path and one without 
perplexities. 

I recommend to all the careful reading and acceptance of the 
promise found on page 481 of Mhiistry oj Healing: 

"The faithful discharge of to-day's duties is the best prepara 
ation for to-morrow's trials. Do not gather together all to-morrow's 
llabilitius and cares and add them to the burden of today. . . . 
"Our heavenly Father has a thousand ways to provide for us 



Mrs W B Higgins Mr* R L 
H-immill and Mrs K A Wright 
cnterlimed the facult) ladies at the 
home of Mr:. Wright Tuesda> night 
September 16 

The) h\d is their special guests 
Mrs Giddmgs tht. mother of Dr 
Eljine Giddines Mrs C L Ledford 
who ^^J^ 1 former teacher and head 
of the setretariil department and Mrs 
I T Whuker whose husband was 
iormerh head of the bakery here 

Mr E A Pender and his famil) 
ha\e recent!) been m Washuigton 
D C making arranf,ements concern 
ing their mission call to Indoncs i 

We w..lcomc back President K A 
Wright Dr Westcrmc)er and his 
fimil) and Mr E C Banks from the 
Bible Council ot Scptemb-r 1 to 13 

Df and Mrs J C Haiissler former 
teaLher of historj ind music stopped 
to 5te the improsLHUnts ot the tollese 
on their \% *) home trom the Bible 
Council rider and Mrs Paul Quimb) 
and their son who ire now it PUC 
were guests ot Mr and Mrs Luding 

We wish to welcome Mns Ester An 



dreasen who took her Master s degree 

at the University of Wisconsin to our 
home economics department 

Dr E 1 Mohr Dr Georec J Nel 
son Mr H H Kuhlman and Mr 
George B Dcin attended a science 
convention at Willa Walh College 
This included the subjects of biology 
chemistrj mathematics and ph)sics 
and was held from August 25 to Sep 

Dr H E Westerme>cr and his 
family are now occupying Mr C E 
Wittschiebes home and Mr H B 
Lundquist and his familj now own 
the former home of E A Pender 

Mr and Mrs Ray Olms ead and 
Gent- went to Wythcville Virginia 
the week end of September 14 to 
spend a few hours \ ith their daughter 
and son in I iw Mr md Mrs Craig 
Parrish Crai^ is now stationed at 
Camp Pickett Virginia and Maril)n 
IS working in the office of Southern 
Dairies it Greensboro North Carolina 

Mr E C Banks was a Moultrie 
Georgia the week end of Septemb r 
20 at the first mee ini; of the new 
Moultrie church 



Summer School Honor Roll 



Down Sonii 



house ? Have you ever start 
ind fallen over trunks' 



boxes, etc. You hav^„,, ^,. 
you don't reside at Talge HjI^^J 

The dorm is having 
beautifying period. The 
being beautified only j. 
beautify them. Curtains are 
and floors waxed, and romt>a| 
ty prevails. ■ 

Talge Hall has the 
The first change that \vl 
notice is our new dean. Y«"J1 
man in Collegedale whose U 
shown the largest increase ii 
month by his adoptioi 
of us fellows. He is J 

Already abundant c-videnccf™ 
shown us of his entliusiianl 
and desire to work with us ia| 
way possible. We welcome] 
Sanburn, and we are lookin 
with eager anticipation to a' 
and peaceful school year. 

Talge Halt appears happr J 
long summer. It smiles a il 
ception to the new students anil 
ly welcomes the old con5titutoj| 

Oh but something is i 

IS the faces ot those of o„, „ 

who have joined the ranksofj 



■ the ■ 
u brethr 



Many of our number an i 
trom a summ r n the i 
work Stones t thtir vcn 
very mt^restin), J thnlling H 
them did e[uit 11 Sonic h' 
standing reeor 1 

Seen— a sicn i Al McOurI 
which reads ( Iporteur FdT 
Well Al you lit thinl. [nl 
a failure as a cell ortcur butiT 



flower garden n ueh motcftm 
than last ye 
Rebel s R. 



Cla- 



] thtir SI 



ing 



biek 



n b-ickbKJkiii|| 
What an unp sint th.oi' 
maybe this will nnt interfcri 
education too gre.itly. 

In the next i<suc- th;r' 
doubtedly be ' 



of which we know nothing. Those 
of making the service of God supren 
vanish, and a plain path before our fee 
Do not admit that you have a probli 

Read carefully Philippians '1:13. 

President Kenneth A. Wiutin 



pt the one principle 
■ill find perplexities 



til you hive prayed Bui 



Hulsey. Harry 2.3i 

Johnson. Dorothy 2.^0 

Joiner, James 3.00 

Kennedy. Ethelvvynn 2.00 you of life in 'i 

Koch, Frances 2.22 we see it. 

Lang, Bertha 2.^6 

Manous, Amy 2.00 

Mitchell, Viola 2.00 



• 



It You're Married 



2.00 



t Hall (I 



,. Walla 



Howdy I'olks: 
T 11 ) good 

t n 1 p 



firoup are Mr. and Mrs. Bob Collins 

d> IfmAk TIc) dWd 

Ul dMr^ d, d I k lid) 

t y 1 1 II 1 ' 



d G cc leaf El 
II b II 

M 1 M \1 



Riddle. Jimmy . 
RilTel. Bcnjamir 
Roy. nlmon 
Russ. Nr.irtii, 
Rii«ll. R.Lv 



Tbt Collegi.J 
University of Paris . j 
tor's degree to Elder H. M 
sistant professor of tlKM^ 
guage department at ■ 

Ten new membjri m^' _ 
Walla Walla faculty '" *| 

'''«.„ ,.,.,,.nl,,.,«. AUC' 



" H 4, , Mrs. Ruth . 



Snuili, Gilbert 
Stone, Elmer 
Sutter, Lloyd 
Treanton, Uill . 
Turnape, Billie 
Uriifc, Mrs Mai 
W'.unpler. Iktty 
W'.unpkr, Wilh.i 
Wheeler. Eva 
Wilt, Albert . 
Wynn, Lewis . . 
Wynn, Wilton . 



k Uni 



„f Mil 
fsily Co'l 
- dep 



PUC 

and conducted Ibete . • 
by a 60-voice choir. 
Chck ro.r.r. UnW- 



The 1 



ludents. 



preschool Keeps 
Children Busy 

A. W. Spalding 



and be- 



lt was really prescliool. A \ 
fore the dale of our opening, 
fore the house was ready, we 
half a dozen children whose mothei 
were working. First day Kathy, wit 
all the rest, had a glorious tim. 
Weather was perfect, lawns were ve 
vetjr green, tool-house wa; 
wagons were rolling. Do- 



ntriguing, 
the hill. 



.p the hill, do' 

we pumped Kathy up. 



igain, up ai 
like V 



And 



And there ■ 



nd Darryl? 
i the pony to ride, and 
to convoy to the brook. 
And'they alc out of our hands— funny 
tickling feeling. And the sandbox. 
And the swings. 

And then there was the midday 
lunch, and the after-dinner nap; two 
whole hoots K.athy slept. And, a great 
discovery! there was a blue-winged 
wasp on the ground, dragging a spider 
she had paralyzed. What do you 






for? We found c 



e II whis 



her came for Kathy 
y wanted to stay all 
I Mother, "they dont 
ans here. We all go 



"Oh." 
have night ; 

"I guess they'd have night 
for ME," said Kathy. That's 
own this place! 

Collegedale Preschool has 
home. For a year and a hall 
only one room, in the end of the Cam- 
pus building But now it 
f mhou b ng don o 
eally ju t 1 k ny f n l> 



We 



had 



hole 






And ha 
"of tl 
fields and 



tful 



pi nt W 11 bulldo a 

o th (1 t (f tu pi 

d n) 1 tl b ook 



p th and 
1 elp of 1 
the b olog) 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 




o;f interest to you 



NEWS RELEASE 

LoMA Linda. Cai n-(u(NiA— Ccu! 

O. Coffey, ACCHNT editor li).18-<l') 



J Whidden 

urogram Sabbath, 



Coffey graduated at SMC in 19-1') 
He studied at the SDA Theological 

Semiii.in r', .J'tii . i . ! 'f h history. 



red and nine 



) J) 

I pe 

1 t 

I I lo 



,.,gl, caght. 
MS the torn 



nd cookery ftom 
l^co^sin Dietetic 
■) University fol- 



newspapers and magazines. student of Southern 

Mts Coffey is also an alumna of lege- Marilyn sang . 

SMC, and Eutetha Coffey, sister of Today quartet and 



Mariz Leads Ministerial Seminar 
For Training Future Ministers 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEIMl 




r:jrl, 1-riJay n.fl.l ll.c Seminar 
liolds a regular preaching service in 
(he chapel from 6:30 until 7:20. The 
sermon- ate prepare.! anJ presenled 



iinl eaiii speaker attempts 
., iiileiest ot the College- 
ils. Many excellent sermons 



Westermeyer Heads 
Social Science Dept. 



are presented hy these students svho 

„ L p,rm< themselses for a hf' of 

' , , 1 .rds -sorl. Just hke 

1, sneaker ipprteiates 

, ,, r"b;''attnci'"rind 

ttjlortul i"- v,(.][ as onginai advcrtis 
,n^ These studtnts need and descr\<. 
our attendance and support 

Sanhui n Becomes 
New Boys' Dean 

LFsTrR Rllc^ 

I-rcderick S. S.inbiirn is originally 
from Rochester. New Hampshir-.-, but 
for iJie past four and a half years has 
been here at SMC as a student and 
employee. 

Mr. Sanbum started bs education 
at Collegedale in 1948 and received 
his degree in Business Administration 
here in 1951. He then was employed 
by the college as auto expediter and 
manager of the Collegedale Distribu- 

He served in various capacities 
while here in school and one year was 
the business manager of the SoUTH- 
KRN Accent. This, by the way. was 
the only year the campaign came out 
with its -fiOOO subs. Mr. Sanburn was 
also on the Soiilherii Aiemories staff 
during his first year here. 

We welcome Mr. Sanburn in his 
new capacity as dean of men here at 
Southern Missionary College. 

Lundquist Joins 
SMC Faculty 

Lester Rilea 
Elder Harry B, Lundquist revived 
his B.A. degree in 1917 from Em- 
manuel Missionary College. He re- 
ceived his M.A. degree from the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in 1932. He has 
also spc-nt much time taking gradu; 



ACADEMY 
SCHOLASTIC HONOR ROLL 

SfCOND SlMF-^ThR 19^1-^2 
Paul Allen 



a Andci 



Cljn 
Joan Auaierman 
Horace Bcckncr 
Jerrj Boynton 
Julie Bro^n 
Patricia Jacobs 
Bobb) Lorren 
Ins Mull 
M)rna Nelson 
Donald Siher 
Cirol Smitli 
Wa>nc Suddutb 
Barbara Williams 



Pvt. Scott Wins 
Combat Badge 

With the 25th Infantrv Di- 
vision IN Korea— P\'t. Kenneth E. 
Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hazen A. 
Scott, 1130 Maginn Street, Mount 
Morris, Michigan, has been awarded 
the Combat Medical Badge in Korea 
where he is ser\'ing witb the 25th 
Infantry Division. 

The badge, awarded only to front- 
line combat medical aidmen, is silver 
in color and consists of a miniature 
cross on a Medical Corps caduccus 
superimposed over a wreath. 

Private Scott is serving as a medical 
records clerk in Medical Company, 
27th Infantr)' Regiment. Before enler- 
inc the Army in February. 1952, he 
received bis Bachelor of Science De- 
gree m 1951 from Southern Mission- 
a-y Colltg;, Co.legidale, Tennessee. 

Cowles Heads 
College Band 

Donna Weber 



I of i 



here 



ving his knowledge 

into one particular phase of education. 
He has majored in religion, Spanish, 
Ftc-nth and history. 

Elder Lundtjuist has been in mis 
sion service for a number of years 
During the years 1918-1939 hi 
worked in Ecuador, Peru, Argentina 
and in the Austral and Inca Unions 
He was principal of a school, Unioi 
Educational and M.V. Secretary. Ed- 
ucational and M.V. Secretary of the 
^oulh Amtri,,m Division, and ^ 
■1 !.■ ..( '1>. I,,. , Union. 

I' ' ■■" ' !' ^.in educational work 
'I ■' '" 111.! from 1943-1945 



Cochran Is In Army 

Arnold (tnliMii. who was sched- 



^^^v■.■d .IS th.- president of the Antil- 
lian Union. 

Returning in May. he connected 
with SMC and will teach Greek and 
Bible and serve as assistant professor 



lebbins Pellsi 



I jessen Collegedale 

Kinsey Collegedale 

d Sloan Collegedale 

Keiiyon Chattanooga 

■u.irtz Lafayelte. Indiana 

li^.ird Marlboro. Mass. 
in Brownlow Greensboro, N. Girolir 

r Jordan Cbick.imauga, Georgia 



August 17 
August 17 
August 17 
August 22 
August 24 
August 28 
August 31 
Sept. 7 



138 STUDENTS ENROLL IN ACADE 

One hundred thirty-eight students MISSISSIPPI 
.ice enrolled in Col'egedale Academy, Auter, C 

an increase of 32 over this time last Daniels, 

year. Seventy-five of this number are Saucier, ] 

boys, 36 of whom live in the dormi- 
tory. Twenty-five of the 63 girls live 
in the dormitory. 

Leading in size is the junior class, 
whose membership is 53. In contrast, 
the sophomore class consists of only 2A 
students. 

Tennessee has more representatives 
than .my other state, though a total 
of 16 states arc represented, ranging 
from Wisconsin to Florida ant' 
New lersey to California. The 
of ea^h student registered by Septem- 
ber 21 and the state from which he 



NEW JERSEY 

Lippincott, Hiltn 
NORTH CAROLINA 



OHIO 

Allen Paul 
from TENNESSEE 
Andei 



1 this page. 



Paul Allen 
Clymera Ander 
Joan Aushermaj 
Sally Bcuer 
Jerry Boynton 
Owen Higdon 
Don Silver 
Carol Smith 



Academy Roster 

ALABAMA 

Arnet, Donald 
Draughon, Mary Fay 
Eskridge. Alex 

Lamb, Lcnnetta 
Liles, Ann 
Liles, Jane 
Thames, Barbara 



Southern Missionarj' College this 
year. Mr. Cowles taught instrumental 
music and theory the year he received 
his B.S. degree at Union, the school 
term 1951-52. During the past sum- 
mer he attended tlie Universitj' of 
Nebraska and received his master's 
degree. 

Mr. Cowles is the brother of Mrs. 
Norman L. Krogstad. He is a pro- 
fessional player of the trombone and 
baritone. Mr. Cowles will direct two 
church-school bands, an academy 



Store Has Picnic 

Frank McMillan 
Every day of the week, except Sa- 
turday, from 7 a.m. until 6:30 p.m. 
and even la;er, you will find a group 
of faithful workers busy at their re- 
spective positions at College Enter- 
prises. This group includes workers in 
the Creamery, Garage, Store. Southern 
Mercantile, Distributors, and Auto Ex- 

On September 9, however. College 
Enterprises closed its doors at 4 o'- 
clock and headed for the favorite pic- 
nic gmunds of SMC, Harrison Bay 
for a well-deser^^ed picnic. The afteP 
noon s activities started with the tra- 
ilitional game of softball. led by the 
[?1?^T Tn '"'""'^"', '"an.igcr of the 
store Ted Gr.ives and Bill Strickland. 
At the end of the scheduled five inn- 
■ngs of play, the score was tied, 13 to 
13. After the sixth innint; in which 
Strickland almost f.'ll to ihc Graves 
the score was s.,11 ut.l However in 
the last half of the seventh, the glme 
mllied " ^^' "'"■ '''°"' ^^'' ^^"''"^ 

After the wd|-fought game, several 
relaysand races followed and then the 
eats i hat evening a picture was shown 

Vs^SieV'''^'' ^° "'"''"*^' ^''' 



Andre 



., Elai 



Braden, Theda 
Coulter. Wayne 
Crough, Charlotte 
Finney, Tom 
Hutchins, Elmer 
Kenny, Jean 
Kriegsman, Richard 
Lenzen, Wayne 
Pauls, David 

Pinson. Ronald 
Polen, Edward 
Roberts, Robert 
Rosenthal, Nancy 
Rushing, Jan 
Smith, Janet 
Straight, Alfred 
Wc-stcott. Gerald 

GEORGIA 

Burke, Eugene 
Cannon, John 
Center, Richard 
Couch, Barbara Ann 
Dildy, Nancy 
Dortch, Howard 
Jansen, Janyce 
Nash, Beverly 
Nof io, Don 
Sherril, Bob 
Strickland, Bobby 
Wilbur. Kenneth 



KENTUCKY 

DcVore. Connie Su( 
Porter, Paul 
Porter. Wanda 



MICHIGAN 

Coppock, Albert 
Kceney, Jean 
Kecncy, Marguerite 



Anderson Ju(]ucl)n 
Anderson Jo cphne 
Aushcrman |oann 
Aushernian. jule 
Banks, Carol Jean 
Banks. Joyce 



Bullock, Jt>< 
Gates, JaniCi 
Cazalas, Ma 



Cobb, Anna 
Cobb, Willian 
Cooper, John 



Dennis. Marilyn 
Dcichenbecp. Mrs. R t| 
Durichek. John 
Edgmon. Virginia 
Ellis, Anna Ruth 
Finky, Russell 
Fogg, Patsy Jane 
Foss'ier. F\.i Hope 
Fosvler. lolir, Wcsle)' 
■ Grace Bruce 
Guess. Donald 
Harold. Miriim 
Haunt. Ronald 
Higdon. Gsien 
Hill, Starlin.s 
Hollingswortli. Nanc)- 
Jacobs. Dan 

Kennedy. Howard 
King. Rojjer 
Kinsey. Gkn 
Lamb. Ch.irles 
Lehman, Wiyne 



Longle 



. M.c 



.Mary Lou 



.rdyn 



Mull, I 
Nelson 
Nelson, 
Nelson, Myn 
Owens, Betty Lou 
Osvens, Earl 
Osyens, Ella Mae 
Oss'ens, Mclba Jean 
Rainwater, June 
Reecc, Evelyn 
Rhodes, Jimmy 
Salyer, Clark 
Sanborn, John 



Sudduth, Wayne 
Thomas, Jimmy 
Thomson, Marjom 
Toomey, Virgil 
Trawick, Bobby 
Williams, Barbara 
Williams, Norma 
Wright, Kenneth 



Haynes Speaks on Founders' Day 




iBtoodniobile Comes to SMC October 22: 
I20O Expected to Donate for Korea 



American Red 



I SMC, October donate blood, 



|dent of the SMC Student Association, 
I CoUegedale residents are 
expected to donate a pint of blood 

The bloodmobile u 
■ stationed at the tabernacle audi 
|from 9:50 a.m. until 3:30 p. 

The blood donated to this special 
unit will be used for national defense 
purposes only, and it will be I 
ported to Kort-a within two weeks for 
. _.___ded soldiers there. 
The project is jointly sponsored by 
I the SMC Student Association and tlic 
I CoUegedale Junior Chamber of Com- 
'. Tlie Jaycces are canvassing the 



To ALL FORMKR STUDENTS OF 

Mjss Maude I. Jones; 
Miss Jones is unable to make 
her usual speech on Founders' 
Day, October 17, but she will 
be seated on the speakers' plat- 
form so that we can honor her, 
the Swfelbem of CoUegedale. 
On this occasion President 
Wright will present her with a 
large photograph album which 
IS to be filled with photographs 
of the many hundreds of stu- 
dents whom she has taught from 
'917 to the spring of 1952 when 
An '^'"^'^'^ ''^'' '^^c'i'"S career, 
and photographs 
that they reach 
r after October 
is CoUegedale 




campus. 

The vast majority of the faculty have 
already volunteered to donate, and 
many students have expressed their de- 
sire to participate in this first oppor- 
tunity for CoUegedale to give its blood 
for the boys who gave their blood for 

Dower Will Lead 
Week of Prayer 

Elder N. R. Dower, president of the 
Texas Conference, will conduct the 
SMC Fall Week of Prayer from Octo- 
througli No' 



Elder Dower will conduct three 
services daily, in both college and 
academy chapels, and in the evening 
meetings. 

Elder Milton Connell, pastor of the 
Cleveland, Tennessee, district will as- 
sist by directing the week's activities 
for the elementary school children. 



■ith the Na- 
tional Audubon Society, Mr. Cruick- 
sliank did nature camp work; was on 
the staff of the American Museum of 
Natural History; and lectured widely 
■ ■ vildlifc '" 
1 lecture platform and on radio. He 



His photographs have 

included in US. Camera Yearbook as 
among the best of the year and have 
appeared in Naiioml Geographic. Na- 
ture Magazine, Naliiral History and 
Ufe, as well as in leading newspapers 
the country over. Feature stories on 
him have appeared in American Maga- 
zine and the magazine section of the 
New York Times. He has written a 
book called Birds Around Nci> York 
City which was highly praised by scien- 
tists. His new book ^Vings in ihe Wil- 
derness has become a great popular suc- 



Beckner Speaks 

Elder H. R. Beckner spoke on 
"Lightbeacers" in church, Sabbath, 
September 27. He pointed out that 
we can all bear light for Christ, wbeth- 
we are young or old, in America 
in heathen lands. 

This Sabbath was the lOOth anni- 
versary of the Sabbath school. Mrs. 
H T. Curtis was the queen of Sabbath 
school goers, having attended all 79 



Mr. Cruickshank's association witl 
Ihe National Audubon Society wa. 
iptcd during World War II 



Aftei 



nmg i 



and 



photographer, he spent two years over- 
seas in the news section of the Army 
Pictorial Service in London. In Jan- 
uary 1946, Mr. Cruickshank returned 
to the staff of the National Audubon 



photographei 



and lec- 



That tilings are no longer 
College classes are in full swing; 
Things have really begun to ping. 

Outside reading is t 



■hour la'bs with all their mess, 
Diagraming the Gettysburg Addre 

Make this graph, fill this chart, 
Draw a picture of the heart. 
Balance the equation number nine; 
What's a vector? What's a sine.' 

This text book is too small- 



Class officers have been voted for; 
Clubs have formed and what's more, 
A music building's being built, 
And there's a hole in my old qu 



d snots. 
in order next Saturday night; 
Don't worry, Mom, I'll be all right. 

So long, for now, I'm half dead; 

Study period's over, I'm going to bed. 
See you Thanksgiving, I sure will; 
I wouldn't miss it. 

Love, Son Bill. 



_s of the parent 
or parents who attended Southern 
Training School at Graysville or South- 
. Ju, ■ ' ■■ 



Arthur Bull 
I Mis: 



erfidd 



; Col III 



t (if ) 



Sou the, 

Association, will give the optnin; 

prayer and scripture reading. 

Miss Jones, although she won' 
speak this year, will be a guest ol 
honor. A. N, Attcrberry, the last prcsi 



be present. 

Kenneth A. Wright, president of 
Southern Missionary College, will act 

Elder A. E. Dcyo. one of the 
school's earliest patrons, will give the 

A solo will be sung by Edylhe 
Stephenson Cathren, accompanied by 
Dr. and Mrs, Clifford Ludington. 

The Founders' Day Program Com- 
mittee consists of: Mrs. Mary Dietel, 
chairman; Miss Mabel Wood; and Mr. 
, D. C. Ludington, 



SOUTH 



i^ ACCENT 




Carol Jean Whidddn 



s Hall T 



in India. 

Pat Hcrberl 
and they ai 
know it. P 



from the Bditor's Desk > 



, hard? A 



■e chey piling up says that at foui 
Possibly 



ago, Maude I" 

new phase of life. But ..-- 
friends ace as much at home as the 
test of us "permanent fixtures," 

Carolyn Haines says she doesn t 
know how she would get along with- 
out her roommate, Jackie Turnagc. 
who seems to know every person, 
Jackie was here 
the year before last. 

Out dormitory is in its best year so 
far, judging by lack of noise, racket, 
and pranks. Maybe its just becatise a 
few of us have moved to the ends of 
the hall where its not so noticeable. 

Frances Motley and Dorothy Bcem 
haven't had the opportunity of being who v 
formally introduced to the girls who there. 

live above them. They have found " 

important fact, thougl 



Votaw, two girls from 
in costume, and 
Miss Ella Sto 



des that she took 



Down Soui}\ 

Charles Mor&an 
Very seldom is it one prii- 
this column to heap flowers n'1 
one, bat U,is time we fed ^3 
m order for a man whose l^i 
guided hundreds of lives of iCl 
of South Hall the past ' " 






ind Joanne Rogers, 
are from Houslon, 1 exas, 
n't afraid for ever)'Oiie to 
: said the only horse she 
LS in the zoo and that jackrabbits 
d for transportation down there 



calmness 1 



r things did r 



interest that he nianifcs{cd'^| 
problems to give us worthy „ 
often kept him up at th 
his health. 

His witty sayings commanjpjl 



■dock e 



oUege merely 
lege with the 



Art- our teachers bearing di 
unnecessary work for the unfortunate stuc 
is very unlikely. 

Look at it this way. Many students c 
because their parents want them to. Some 

one purpose of obtaining a degree. Yet surprisingly enough, there 
are a few brave people who come here for an education. These are 
the ones who should go to college. They are the ones who want to 
learn something, to broaden their knowledge and their conceptr 
To them a degree really means something. It is a symbol 
ing and knowledge and a sign of achievement, not merely 
to place alongside one's name. 

No! And again no! We are not the victims of over-zealous 
teachers. Sure, we have hard assignments. Sure, we must spend 
long, tedious hours struggling over seemingly endless assignments. 
But we are learning something. That should be the reason we are 

here, to learn something. We should jump at the opportunity i^gj^J'flasMrghrb^fotc 
during our stay here at college 
will allow. 



■rning 
■lifted 



At 9:30 Thursday night Miss Stone- 
urner called over the loud-speaker. 
Attention all girls! You arc wanted 
immediately in ihe parlor." The girls 
; last year were already 
. surprise the r.ev/ girls 
th a little informal program. 
Donna Weber played her saxo- 
phone, after being introduced hyj 



'. that 



light a 



.adyl 



ition most oftL-n i 

would be, "Son, if y, 

bed. you are goin^ to 

/our growth." Then (■ 

ita^ vho vis al'^-ays '^yin^lal 









blu! 



basowakita Club president. Elsie 
Simonds. Bonnie Brown gave two 
readings, "Mother Hubbard" and "For 
a Man." Another selection, 'Tumbling 



of lear 
. title 



■'. and effort 



she hears the furnitu 
around. 

Peggy White and Charlotte Mills 
dissolved their third floor apartment 

of last year and came to second to join Tumbleweeds," by Donna was veiy 

our model group of girls. By the way, pretty. A reading entitled "Speak up, 

we're such a decorous group that we Willie," and dedicated to Milly 

dont even have a monitor. Whitaker, was given by yours truly. 

A new feature has been added to Afterwards we had popcorn and 

our dormitory routine. Besides a rising apples which were brought in big 

bell at 6:00 a.m., we have a brass- Jishpms to the front of the parlor, 

plated cowbell which is rung in every Thanks 



Inch of the hail by Alverda (Birdie) 
McConachie (Mac-CoH-a-Kcy). 

Catherine Brown and La Sina Harri- 
son believe m "brightening the corner 
where they are." Lynn Jensen and 
Mar)' Jean Brown, who live in tiie 
adjoining room, say that Catherine is 
always doing some foolish thing, but 
they had 






dent for a 
lly ■ 

girls. Carol Mt;Clui 



Suchsaymgs kept us in a bpf^J 
of mind, and good decor 

One of the fellows so spllj 



Things are progri 
smoothly this year i 
direction of Dean I-red Sanbiira| 
Fanmdus is back fro 



which 



La Sina 
Pat Martz, and others de- 
serve a vote of praise for popping ail 
that corn and getting the apples. Lots 
of girls stayed for the clean-up com- 
mittee and Marjorie Connell (who 
usually demonstrates her housewifely 
traits by cleaning the parlor) appre- 
ciates the clean-up committee ver)' 

Well, we're off to a good start — the 
monitors are nice, the rooms are filled, 



Moni 



icludc Fra 



i m 



The Dean's Message 



ic scrapbook the girls of last year 
lade for her. Of course it was really 
ard to say goodbye for four years, 



the radia 



; hot in the r 






Sunday night, September 28, was 

the dale of the annual faculty boat 

ride on the Tennessee River. They had 

a very enjoyable evening, eating their 

the boat and hearing Eldi 



The next few weeks will be crucial ones for many college 
students. Lesson assignments will be getting longer and harder. 
New students have not yet become orientated to the pattern of col- 
lege class assignments. They may begin to think that college work 
is too difficult, and that perhaps the wisest thing for them is not 
to plan on a college education. To such students I would like to 
say that if they will apply themselves with diligence to their les- 
sons, they will surprise themselves at what they can do. Hard work, 
determination, and regularity make mountains of difficulty melt 
away. The most difficult assignments should be tackled first. Shun 
the tendency to leave the hard things till the last. Don't w: 
time on running to the post office or fussing about little 
When you have opportunity for studying, make the mc 
Put yourself immediately to your desk and begin work 
dallying. Such a program pays rich dividends. 
J The Bible says, "The hand of the diligent shall bear rule, but Mr. Norman L. Krogstad led them 

the slothful person shall be put under taskwork." Positions of ' """ "^ 

leadership and responsibility await those who gain a good education 

and who learn to handle difficult assignments. Diligence in work 

and study is an essential without which one cannot hope for success. 

Of all the qualities that win, diligence and perseverance count the 

most. The students who go from this college into positions of 

leadership are not always the brightest or cleverest, but those who 

are determined and who make good use of their time. Having 

developed the ability to concentrate, they are able to encompass 

a large amount of work in a short time. This then is my message 

to our students — don't become discouraged with hard tasks, but 

rather apply yourself to them with perseverance, knowing that 

anything worthwhile demands the best that you can give. 



ight 



a lot of girls come to breakfast, Dor- 
othy McClellan says fewer fuses are 
being blown so she doesn't have to 
repair so many lights, and when you 
finally learn how to sleep through the 
bells, everything is perfect! 



Brice, Jack Price, and Bill Ingra 

Flowers also to our faithful jij 
■Frank Conroy and Ferdi ' 
also contribute to n smoolh-nj 
organization. 

Webster tells 
the watchword for progress. \ 
just had , 
find out which was the cltiDi 
arc proud to announic thattluill 
as usual, took first place w 
floor not too far bi-hind. 

As a reward to the faithfiJi 
floorites, and as a stimulus | 
others, an evening of recrt 
given to the third floor m 
good time enjoyed by all. 

The ' ■ ' 



ifn ^gcuUh Qinclel 



of SMC, were the week-end 
s of Miss Mary Zweig, instructor 



> the Capitol of oar £;reat 



Last ' 



student 



Elder R. S. Blackburn, secretary- 
G. Anderson," presidc""nt"^of"*thc ''"^"f^' of ^^e Georgia-Cumberlan^ 



Southern Union, conduct the 
devotions. His subj, 
' coming apart 

half-hoi 

Mrs. Arthur S. Maxwell, wife of 
uncle Arthur Maxwell, and her son 
Elder Lawrence Maxwell, were visit- 
ing with u!, on the week end of Sep- 
tember 27. ^ 
Janet Batchelor, 



Conference, and his 



md Jea 



The good '^"'^ £""'* ^^ SMC on September 17. 

from work. ' President and Mrs. K. A. Wright 

brought back with them from Fall 

Council. Mrs. Wright's mother, Mrs. 

Anna Patterson. 

The Wrights entertained the faculty 
"" " ' * October 2. This 

iposed of department 
I aammistration heads, plans re- 
ition and social life for the faculty 
mbers and their families. 



// You're Married 



Charles Peitinoh 



vid Harold and fan 



Dr. R. L. Hai 
Deuii of S. M. C. 



lili 



Suhrie Counsels At Texas College 



T Suhrii Rcsidcnl 



■ organization of the 1 
strcni,thenmg its gridi 
studies in Education 



He wdl Msit college clashes c\ery d^) 
ind do what he can to help the profcs 
sors improve their teaching. 



lly are wel- Jack Gysinger and lus w 

[adison Col- forsaken California for the 

as nurse at Tennessee. We like it, lack. , 

you do also. The Gysingers 

finally been the Normal Apartments. 

Danny Lewis says all 

the yellow house. 

"South of the border" atmosph. 
has come over trailer camp Number 2, 



Collegedale pre-school. 

Clarence Huckaby has 
run out of the trailer can-.^. . 
located at the brown duplej 



side i 



ited with Phil BoughnusJ 
news of his sickness. He i* 
Washington Sanitarium. C 
are for a speedy recovery. 

With classes in full s*''"?.! 
gentlemen seem 
in the next colui 

ONE YEAR /IC,0-t*>m 
wards of the General Con •"T 
ducted the Fall Week olH 
SMC, assisted by Elder K. 0^ 
of the Florida Confcrente. ^ 

Chester jordai 
of the student r.. , 

rirO YEARS ■^co-i"! 

inspection team from <« T 
Association visited the <% 
SMC to consider its p«»g| 
creditation. A Dtcembcr »^ 
the Commission on HipK" 
will decide the question 
Phil Raab. campaign " 



subs. 



rTd»«i 



Take 



inch tele- 
set. Bring your own refresh- 
PS. Enough for Danny too. 

passing the jimmy 



families livino'th"; '""'*"'""''"* ^'''''^l '"'"'™°° »'»S'^. *»' 
*■ J»mn has put up a new white picket 

steadily fence. 

o fasten Gi.e „ews items for this column 

oncrete- to ejther Marvin Rogers or Charles 

Pettingill. So long for now. 



FOUR YEARS -^''"""^ 
ford related his expt 
persecutions. A Jew 

"s.:;;?M*'BrldB.*|j 

a lycc-um program ol """f 1 
SIX YEARS 'I'^^'.J 
Kefauver of Tennes 
sional District spok 
chapel on "Some rl««P 
in the World Today- 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE ROSTER, 1952-53 



Amnions, Bob 

BcEliia, Donald 

Burdcttf. Uyan 

Chjnntll, Robert 

Crook. Donald 

Dortcli, Ted 

l-Mrky. Chris 

Harris, Patsy 

Marvin. Margaret 

Micklewright, Edward 

Miller, George 

Mitchell. Alfred 
■Mitchell. Lorene 
jMitchell. Mabel 

Morgan. Charles 

piebman. Donald 
'alden, Relious 

son, Kenneth 
■VPilson, Barbara 
jVeazey, Jack 



-pal Porlo. Lynn 
fcal Porto. Ruth 
Eregory, John 
■Halve rson. Nat 
iHerbert, Glen 
Kilfiore. John 
Milliner. Doaglai 
Sloan, Richard 



Tmbey, Norman 

Costa Rica 

Moreno, Maria 

Cuba 

Alvarez, Gladys 
Diaz, Erinaldo 
Diaz. lydia 
Gonzalez, Rene 
Harper. Caridad 
Harper, Gilbcrto 
Harper, Nildo 
Harper, T. J. 
Sanchez, Manuel 

England 

Harding. Kenneth 

Rorida 

Alexander. James 
Alvarez, Silco 
Ashlock, Betty 
Ashlock, James 
Battle, Roy 
Barrington, B. L, 
Bauer, David 
Becker, Elsie 
Beasley, leanette 
Belz, Richard 
Bloodworth, Carole 
Bricc, Edward 
Brisson, Betty 
Brooks, Bill 
Brown. Mary 



Mar^' 



Brown, Wi 
Bond, Robert 
Chandli 
Chandl. 
Chew, Thelma 
Clayton, loyce 
Conrov. Frank 
Crouch, Charlotte 
Damron. Chester 
Danielson, David 
Daniel son. Harry 
Dickcrhoff. Fred 
Eldridge, Barbara 
Ferrell, J. D. 
Franklin, Myra 
Gager, George 
Genton. Jessie 
Genton, Lola 
Greeoleaf. Betty 
Greenleaf, Floyd 
Haege, Mildred 
Haege. Robert 
Hall, William 



H.irrold, David 
Harris, Richard 
Hawthorne, Bill 
Helms, Dorothy 
HoUingsworth, Carol 
Hughes, Margaret 
Huisey, Harry 
Huhey, William 
Kenny, Jean 
Lehman, Charles 
Lehman, Robert 
L)'nn, Kenneth 
Mar\'in. Lawrence 
McClure, Carol 
McClure, Alfred 
McCumber, Robert 
Morton, Constance 
Noble, Ronnie 
Norris, Durell 
O'Day, Pat 



Pierce, Violet 
Polcn, Donald 
Price, Jack 
Quilling, Ray 
Reese. Flora Mae 
Rilea, Lester 
Roberts. Dale 
Rosenthal, Pat 
Rozell, Florence 
Schutt, Wanda 
Scott, James 
Shepherd, Richard 
Simonds, Elsie 
Skendcr, Adolph 
Smith, Gilbert 
Starratt, Marcia 
Stearns, Louis 
Straight, William 
Taylor. Wanda 
Tompkins, Barbara 
Tompkins, Joel 
Tompkins, Peggy 



White, Peggy 
Wilson, Merlcne 
Wooley, Gene 

Wooley, Kathryn 
Wynn, Lewis 
Youmans, Celia 

Anderson, Wallace 
Bennett, Peggy 
Benton, William 
Bohannon, Jack 
Cannon, John 
Champion, Dorothy 
Coon, Glenn 
Corley. William 
Duke, Doris 
Glcdhill, Patricia 
Huckaby, Clarence 
lones, Rachel 
Lawson, Lilah 
McMillan, Frank 
McMillan, Robert 
Ncely, June 
Nofio, Ted 
Powell, La Verne 
Riddle, Jimmy 
Ringer, Louise 
Savage, Audrey 
Savage, James 
Stanford, Robert 
Stokley, Dennis 
Strickland, Bill 
Strickland, Elmo 
Taylor, Frances 
Wentland, Roger 

Baasch, Henrj' 

Illinois 

Fowler, Man'a 
Hawkins, Lar^ 
Holdridge, Jerry 
Jennings, Curtis 
Mctz, Winifred 
Peterson, Jane 
Stevens, Paul 

India 

Votaw, HcbcT 

Indiana 

Chapin, Marilyn 
■ ' Crawford, Roy 
Dunder, David 
Mcntzel, Victor 
Younce, George 

Iowa 

Fisher. Richard 



Kai 

Wood, Eugene 

Adler. Murdnal 
Baker, Cluer 
Boykin, Virginia 
Boynton, Ruth 
Brown. Elizabeth 
Butterfield. Arthur 
Butterfield, Joe 
Crook, Stewart 
Foster, Glcnda 
Foster, James 
Johnson, Harold 
Lynn, Jimmy 
Medanjch, Jerry 
Nicman, Ruth 
Puckctt, Margaret 
Schreincr, Leroy 
Shinlever, Joyce 
Stockton, Lenwood 
Wilt, Albert 

Louisiana 

Desmond, Norma 
Facundus. Derwood 
Facundus. Jack 
Millet, J. J. 

Maine 

Henderson, Wilfred 
Pcttingill, Charles 

Maryland 

Berger, Notbourne 
Coleman, Betty 
Gibson, Betty 
Kinsey, Martha 
Rudy, Ingrid 
Skeggs, Robert 

Michigan 

Cobb, Louise 
Cowks, Clifton 
Erskinc, Everctte 
Geisinger, Jack 
Kewley. Joan 

. Shirley 



Min 



Nelso 



, Charlotte 



Cross, Sherman 
Dickerson, Merald 
Dickerson, Meraldin 
Everett, Edwin 
Mitchell, Viola 
Stacks, Shirley 
Turnagc, Martha 
Wallace. Bett>' Jo 



Ford, Robert 
Sanburn, Julie 
Thurber, John 



Howell, Richard 
Stanley, Paul 
Wright, Russell 



Butler, Rachel 

Clarki Alex 
Cobb, Ben 
Dennis, Ben 
Edward, Charles 
Fletcher, Vcrda Lee 
Fulghum, Robert 



Sctzcr, Patsy 
Spruill, Milford 
Straight, Cirol 
Stubbs, William 
Wilson, Benita 
Wynn. Wilton 

North Dakota 

Cowles, Bonnie 
Hieb, Russell 

Ohio 

Haines, Carolyn 
Harker, Marilyn 
Malmede, Joseph 
McClintock, James 
McDonald, Elcanora 
McDonald, Jesse 
Roy, Elmon 
Royalty. Harold 
Taylor, Elmer 
Vinkel, Betty 
Wuttkc. Ferdinand 
Yoder, Mclvin 

Oklahoma 

Fillman, Don 
Jordan, Chester 
Meade, Charles 
Wood, Elva 



Chapman, David 
Heunergardt, Howard 
Huey, Robert 



fennsylvan.a 

Biirdctte, Emma 
Maluia, Floyd 

Puerto Rico 

C.irdona. Fernando 
Hernandez, Elizabeth 
Perez, Angel 
Rosa, Vega Franco 
Villanueva, Ana 

South Carolina 

Bagwell, Edwin 
Boughman, Pansy 
Dunagin, Elford 
Dunagin, Marilyn 
Felder, Dorothy 
Jordan, Annie 
Orr, Curtis 
Welch, Patsy 
Wilson, Fred 

Sonth Dakota 



Abernathy, Clarence 
Ausherman, Lorene 
Beans, Mary 
Blair, Wallace 
Bledsoe. J. D. 
Boyd. Velma 
Beans, Mar)' 
Brown, Carl 



Brc 



, Koy 



Brown, Jar 
Brownlow, Margaret 
Bullock. Thomas 
Chcsney, Richard 
Collins, Betty 
Collins, Dale 
Crooker, Mary 
Conibear. Mary Lou 
Crawley, Pat 
Crutcher. Mayo 
Culveyhouse. Marie 
Darbo, Jcre 
Davidson. Virginia 
Dern, Jeamie 
Dillard. Peggy 
Duriclicck. Peter 
East, Robert 
Edgmon, Thelma 



Fowler, Lester 
Fox, Archie 
Fuller, Dorothy 
Fuller. Fred 
Fuller, Gcorgene 
Goggans, Rheba 
Graham. Mike 
Graves, Mary Jane 
Graham, Obcr 
Graves, Ted 
Harris, Johnny 
Harrold. Elva 
Haunt, Edna 
Hawk, Joan 
Henderson, Mary 
Henson, J. W. 



HigJon, Barbara 
Higgins, Doreen 
Hiugms, Ruth 
Hill. Billy Jean 



Jcssen, Marlyn 
Joiner. James 
Kcnyon, GcriUi 
King, Audrey 
Litldl, Ned 
Lonpley, S,imuel 
Lynd, Virginii 
Lynn, Ruby Jea 
M.«.l,,u>t, Jerry 
M..r 
Mar 



1, Rubby. 
, Jack 



Mcssinger. D.avid 
Mills, CliarlolK 
Molir, Moyd 



Ridi,i. 



R,u 



Rimmer, Wayne 
Ringer, Druce 
Rogers, Edith 
Rogers, Marvin 
Summons, Barbara 
S.uiborn, Norma Lou 
Si'vers, Bill 
Sinclair, Joyce 
Smool, Grady 
Starkey, Gladys 



Wood, Mabel 
Williams, Charles 
Woolsey, Ada Rulh 
Wright, Waller 



Northrop, Robert 
Read. Billy Maik 
Rogers, Patricia 
Rogers, Virginia 



Melius, Robert 
Pedigo, Mary 
Reams, Joseph 



Brown. Bonnie 
Brown, OthcrJn 
Grove, Mary 



[E SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Alumni Write from Overseas ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



Mr and Mrs. Don C. Ludin( 
ever know just what to cxpKt t 
tur from tlidr son and djiifhlcl 



was read in church a few weeks ago, 
lolling of tiK tragic fire at the South 
German Junior College. 

Duane Pierson and Beverly Dillon- 
Pierson stopped liere for a few minutes 
on Ihe.r way to PUC. These newly- 
wed> tiorh former SMC students, 
looked nslil at home on our campus, 

Wilson Heads 



Junior Class 



accomplished Coll 
deemed quite cl 



o 



„,f en k'abic to fete h 

Mt. adJ Mrs. George Pearmaii arc 
ctciving colorful reports from their 
iiijL'hUT .ind son-in-law, Irene and 
"r,-,l Vrltnun. A mixture of Arabs, 

Uir r ind Greeks make up their 

i, , ;, .. ...lurship in Nicosia, on the 



rMkitllichy 



, WL-dnebJay niylit before 

( ,M M, Gee. a former pre-medi. 
„L,.i .11 Mutliern Missionary Col- 
,s now practirinp in D.ilton, 

Ifr of the l0(.il Seventh-day Ad- 
I church. 




■the 



ind Mrs, W.ii 



one of the 
r SMC stu- 



;tad.iate of SMC 
) the icmpcranee 



CLUB NEWS 



For three quarters of an hour just 
before dinner on the first Monday of 
each month most of the SMC students 
will be found attending one of the 



clubs he: 



Collei 



Anderson Talks 



Army Gives Tests 



Some of the clubs 
during the month, but all are for the 
same purpose: to broaden the educa- 
tion of each student, to promote the 
development of leaders, and to pro- 
vide enjoyment for all. 

There is a General Science Club for 
tliose who enjoy tiiinking by formulas, 
a Future Nurses Chib whose name sug- 
gests who its members might be, a 
Modern Language Chib for the lin- 
guists of the school, an International 
Relations Club m -.y.-i: 'Ih- ^'1- 



imL-ythey 
1 Aiiollos 



COMING EVENTS 
Oct. 13— President Wright will 

speak in chapel. 
Oct. 15— School Picnic 
Oct, 19— School on Sunday 
Oct. 21— No School. Town Day. 

Opinion Poll 

JiM ALtXANLUK 

Oiieslinfi— Would you rnlher have 
ih? school pic»ic ill the pU or in the 
spring? 

Pal Martz — To me spring seems 
the best time to have a picnic. The 
weather Is warm enough for swim- 
ming, etc.. which you can't do in the 
fall." 

Theh,u> Piunl Clnw — I would rath- 
er have the picnic in the fall because 
all the class picnics are in the second 
semester. Also when you have some- 
thing like a school picnic at the b 
ning of the year you learn to kno' 

Charles Ptlli'igill — As far as swim- 
ming goes, the only way 1 can cross a 
Like is to walk across Ihe bottom, so 
fall is just as good as spring for my 
money. 

Sandy Claylon—Fan seems to be 
better. There are too many last minute 
things to be done in the spring. 

Chesler Damroii — I feel the fall 
is the best time of the college year for 
our sdiool picnic. During this time the 
program isn't quite so rushed, and it 
would give the college and academy 
students a better chance to get to know 
each other. 

Bob Ammom — I'd rather have it 
in the spring because so many student 
colporteurs are delivering at this time, 
and people are better acquainted in the 
spring. 

Charles Morgan — Missing the last 
two school picnics because of colpor- 
teur deliveries, I am inclined to favor 
a spring picnic. Also a spring picnic 
•items to agree more to a young man's 



^veicoiDf 



By W, B. HlGClNS, Fiimifhil 

CoIIegedale Academy has opened its door; 
140 young men and young women for the school year ] 
If the record of the first six weeks be any indication of wh I 
year will be like, we would have to predict one of the besc^J; 
experienced by teachers and students at CoIIegedale. 

This year there are no college students enrolled to mal; I 
deficiencies. A rather extraordinary fact is that when you addl 
the total units taken by the I40 students and divide by four 
are more than HO full-time students. We believe this is indjci^l 
of the purpose and earnestness of our school family this y 

Two other trends are also encouraging. Never befor 
believe, has there been so few withdrawals from school durir 
first period. Neither has there ever before been so few ch^l 
of courses for the same period of time. We now expectaniK j, 
the records of achievement which will be known in a few dj 

Our music organizations are thriving this year. There 
in our chorus; 40 in our bands; and 25 in music appreciation, J 
Krogstad, Mr. Cowles, and Miss Wood are doing excellent « 
in their respective music groups. Mr. John Gregory is doing, 
with the beginners' band. We shouM be hearing somethim 
worth from these groups before many days. 

Under the blessing of God we should enjoy a 
blessing. 

Kennedy Leads 
Academy Forum 

The Academy Student Forum officers 
for the first semester of the school 
year were elected October 6. They are 
as follows: Howard Kennedy, presi- 
dent; Patsy Fogg, vice-president; 
Howard Dortch, treasurer; Donald Ar- 
nett, sergeant-at-arms; Paul Alien, 
parliamentarian; and Jean Kenny, sec- 
Howard Kennedy, the president, is 
an academy senior. He came to College- 
dale two years ago from Montgomery, 
Alabama. During his junior year he 
served as Sabbath school superintend- 
ent, president of the Music Club, 
parliamentarian of the Forum, and also 
president of his class. 



-I'd 



rather 



n\ the bullc- 
I fill out his 

Appiaat'ons 
rmiM W post- 
nidni^hl, No- 



e Syst 



greatly to the student's advantag 



ill be 



i-( — - "— . regardless 

of the testing date he selects. The re- 
sults will be reported to the student's 
Selective Ser\'icc local board of juris- 
diction for use in considering his de- 
ferment as a student. 



grj|iher>, .i R.idio Club for those so 
inclined, a Secretarial Club for the 
stenographers, and a Teachers of To- 
morrow Club for those who love school 
that well. 

To make each club a better club 
and to profit from each other all of 
the club officers meet together at cer- 
tain times in what is called the Club 
Ofiicers' Council. Many of the individ- 
ual club offices have not been filled 
this year as yet, but the C.O.C. officers 
are: Olavi Weir, president; Lester 
Rilea, vice-president; Ruby Jean Lynn, 
secretar)'; and Faye Mixon, assistant 
secretary. In order that the clubs may 
have a voice in the Student Associa- 
tion, the president and secretary of the 
C.O.C. arc both members of the Stu- 
dent Senate. 



Do you know which of the buildings on the SMC campus 
was the first to be built? Did you know that a thrilling drama was 
enacted on this campus during the Civil War? 

In the next issue of the Accent will begin a series of articles 
r> the history of the buildings on the SMC campus. Don't miss it! 



Iiave the picnic in (he spring since the 
weather is usually more suitable for 

Frances Motley— V A rather have 
a picnic both in the fall and spring. 

Marathon Begins 

The Committee on Improvement of 
English us.igc at SMC has issued a neat 
little pamphlet of twenty-eight pages 
outlining the special featur-^s of the 
college's new program for enlisting a 
concerted effort of facult}' and students 
in an ev.ihiation of standards of spoken 
and written work in the college and 
conimunjEy, slates Dr. Ambrose L, 
Suhrie, 

One of the special features of this 
program is the ailtural marathon in 
English— about twenty juniors and 
seniors have registered for a race in 
which all can win by persistent and 
continuous effort throughout the year. 
The standards of requirement for win- 
ning the race have been published. 

Dr. Suhrie is executive secretary of 
the new program and. in his absence, 
Dr. R. L. Hammill, who is chairmaii 
of the committee, will administer the 
program. 

Students See Series 

Students and faculty of SMC were 
able to watch the World Series on tele- 
vision. Courtesy of the Southern Mer- 
cantile Agency, a TV set was put up in 
the science building for the benefit of 
any who wanted to see the Series games 
between the New York Yankees and 
the Brooklyn Dodgers 

During the summer, both the Repub- 
hcan and Democratic conventions were 
viewed by several students and teachers 
who took advantage of a similar op- 
portunity, again thanks to the Mer- 




Kewley Joins 
English Deparliiie| 

Mar^ Thumas 

Miss Joan Kcwl<.\ lu^ 
faculty of SMC as in I ' 
Besides teaching fo \ I 
Miss Kewlc) tea li 1 

Teaching English i 

Miss Kcttley atttn I i tiV 
Uni\ersit> ot SnutlKm 
where she rccci\cd lur BA jnill| 
degrcci respcctnel\ 

Previous to tomn ( 
Miss Kcwley wa ' 
wood Academy L\ 
Miss Kcftlcy has ci 
ing experience 

When asked \%h, I 
CoIIegedale she sii I '^ 
in one of the mo i 
ha\e (.\vr seen I I i 
the tncndh atm^ I , . 



Patsy Fogg, who has been chosen 
as vice-president, is by no means new 
at CoIIegedale. She has spent nine of 
her twelve sdiool years here. She, too, 
has been active in extra curricuJar activ- 
ities as secretary of the junior class and 
for one semester served as secretary in 
the Academy Sabbath school, 

Howard reports that already plans 
are underway for some interesting 
Forum programs. 

Boynton Teaches 
Academy Bible 

Marv Thomas 
"CoIIegedale is home, and everyone 
loves home," says Professor Paul C. 
Boynton, who has joined the SMC 
faculty as a Bible instructor. He teaches 
four academy classes and two college 
classes, "Methods of Teaching Bible" 
and "Old Testament Prophets," When 
he isn't busy with his many classes he 
enjoys photography, woodworking, and 

Professor Boynton attended school 
at CoIIegedale from the eleventh grade 
through Southern Junior College, after 
which he went to Union College where 
he received his Bachelor of Arts degree 
in religion in 1941. He also has his 
Master of Arts degree in archeology 
and history of antiquity. 

After graduating, Professor Boyn- 
ton did district work in the Carolina 
Conference. After that he and his 
family spent six years in the Middle 
East. While there he served as prin- 
cipal of the Iran Training School in 



and sharing wilh the studcRJ| 
fuult) of CoIle^Ldtlc the jo) oIC 
a part of i Christim school 

Academy Arraiigi 
Music Training f 



Adcfir 


lite pro^nn 


lofmmit^ 




ar„ngcJ 








Tlirte t 






Jutins '*• 


period o 


n Tuesdays 


and » 


Each stu. 


Jent is privi 


ilcgtdloi' 


of these 


three group 





desired, there is 



chirgt « 



: appreci 



In the 

students listen "• — , 

classical music. Mabel Wool ' 
structor, tells the stor,' ol ik.) 
thus helping the class to i 
and enjoy the pieces mc" 
class has also learned 
the different musical rnsi 
by sight and sound. 

The band, conducted b)' ' . 
ton Cowles, has organiicd a> 1 
officers. At least one SOi 
being planned for ei'V .rd 
cers are: Max l^'tl'l' JA 

P»tsy .-nB ,x, „j 

Anderson, secretary; WaJ" 
treasurer. Mr. John Gregotlj J 
teaching 






isibie. 



as soon as possibl 

The chorus, consisting "' ^i 
bers, is directed by M'.";'^ 
stad. This group is ta--^ 
songs to be sung rn cli»'" 



THE 



iOUTHMM ACCENT 



Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee, October 24. 1952 



N- R- Dower Leads Week of Prayer 




Elder Car 


■k B H,,ne^ be 


came ill and 


^asnn.blctocome 


for the Foui 


decs Di) program 


on October 1 


7 He wrote i letter 


\ to President 


W'neht who rerd 


it to the acidi 


nee at the protrm, 



Bob McCunibei , 
Jack Facundus, 
Elected To Senate 



Bob McCambcr v 
the position of chi[ 



I of tile pro 



Yellow House Renamed 
Thatcher Hall on October 17 



The third Founders' Day program 
of Southern Missionary College was 
held on Friday, October 17, in the Tab- 
1 ernade Auditorium. 

Among others on the platform were 

' Mrs ] D Thatcher and her daughter, 

Evadne Paul and Jason Thatcher and 

Mrs Jason Thatcher were also present 

Elder V G. Anderson announced 

that the building now known as the 

, Yellow House would be called Thatch- 

^ISall m honor of the former 

' ^ the afternoon Thatcher Hall 
Ifeld Open House immediately follow- 
ing the unveiling of the new sign 
readme Thatcher Hall." A large por- 
trait of Mr and Mrs. J. D. Thatcher 
was placed m the main hallway, where 
Mr Thitcher first proposed to Mrs. 
Thatcher a beautiful Spanish girl ttom 
Madrid while they were popping corn. 
Miss Maude Jones, Sweetheart_ of 
CoUegcdale English teacher here since 
1917, was also honored with the pre- 
sentation of a large album, which is to 

' be filled with photographs of her for- 
mer students. (Send photographs to 
Maude Jones, Collegedale, Tennessee). 

' Elder C W. Bozarth, General Con- 

' fetence representative, told some amus- 
aig experiences about moving livestock, 

' produce, furniture, and supplies from 
GravsviUc Southern Training School 



I cha 



Their altars 



o build . 
J their hi 



John Harlan v\ii choien president 
and Bernice Bak-er iccrctar) of the local 
chapter of tlie American Temperance 
Society in the same election 

Jack Facundus was elected \ ice 
president and Rose Sehrocder setrctar) 
of the 1953 senior class October 20 
Jack, as vice-president takes his posi 
tion on the student senate The senior 
class president does not tike office 
because of his heaij duties 

Jlm-kUta liackw-aAoi 




LkkrN R Otns.r i tlm-Iu 



%{M<j. 



their grand 



C 11 II 



dbv 



The torch of their 

Has come to you through the years; 
The hand of God on you is laid. 
Play up to your pioneers!" 

Thirty-nine students, whose parents 
or grandparents attended Collegedale, 
were presented by President K. A. 

The president of the Student Asso- 
ciation of SMC, Arthur Butterfield, 
read Deuteronomy 11:11, 12. after 
which prayer was offered by Professor 
A. N. Atterberry, last president of 
Southern Training School and the first 
business manager of Southern Junior 
College. . ,, 

A vocal solo, "Oh, Saviour, Hear 
Me " was sung by Edythe Stephenson^ 
Cothren, who is a former graduate 
of Collegedale Academy. She was ac- 
companied by Mrs. Betty Ludington 
and Dr Clifford Ludington, who is 
an alumnus of Southern junior College 
C. V. Cowles, N. L. Krogstad. and 
Russell Hieb played "Caprice" in a 

An early patron of Southern Junior 
College, Elder A. E. Deyo, pronounced 
the benediction. 

10 Stulent^ Co To 
W ikshop \l r>K 



-The 



Winton Pieston Is 
Pi ess Manaeei 



19'iO when lie became 



lUdLeimr hs 



tory was renamed Tal^e HjII hi honor 
of John H, Talgc lonustrndmu bene 
factor of Colleged ile 

Two Years /I^o— Elder C E Witt 
schiebe was the speaker for the Pill 
Week of Prayer His theme was The 
Story of the Cross 

The first Founders Daj prognm 
was held 3'i years after the estabhsh 
ment of Southern Junior College 

Three Years W^o— Elder J A Buck 






He I 






-ind 



re-tar) of the Internatioral 
Temperance Association conducted the 
Fall Week of Pr3)cr 

Fo/ir Years A^o—KosLoe C Mizelk 
became president ot the student senate 
by an almost unanimous \ote o( the 
student body. 

Elder M. R. Girrett w is speaker for 
the Fall Week ot Prater 

Five Years Ago — Lawrence Stiks 
was elected president of the first stu 



ing the new task of gcneri! foreman of 
the Press He previousl) wis maniger 
of the Press at Emmanu I Mivsionar) 
CoUei.e Berrien Springs Miiliii.ui 

The eomp room is mm nn kr iIk 
direction of Mr Philip 1 nt rs >n Mr 
Patkrion has been here onk ' lt« 
months In the past he his been ton 
neeted with several school pnntshipsas 

Garlon S)keS is in charge of the 
■ . the binder) is under 
McCkllan 



1 I kr n.i« r ^ ill 



.11 be un,l r the J.rtilion of Profes 
r llirold A Milkr We Woul 
e Jesus is the theme sone for the 




■■■^.fTHERN ACCENT 



'"sOUTHEi^ ACCENT 

PublisbcJ bi.wcek), ««PI l«. Chratin.5 »"J 'P'i™ ''gX'/cJIlJ.dSl "t"- 
vcr,,, .ml onn ■!"''"« '';^^™J;;■7^„™|'• "" Jond-thss m.ii.r 'junc 20, 1919 •! 
""'" l-.i. «i.i "M" "11 - _,;^ undci the Atl of Concreis AuBUit ZJ, 1912. 

" ' ill, ',,,|.Mi- irfFNT, Stpttmbti 29. 1917. Tht domcslit SUB- 



/7 2>adJt o/ <^/a«ce 



/>■©/» Mc £tfi'tOf's Desk . . . 



O 



"Ldii ii'ighl it rahicd. 

Then the stars looked down 

Upon an earth sweet, clean, and glistening, 

And saw, as did God, that it was very good. 

Before long God drew aside the curtains of night 

Day dawned upon the land, the sea, the sky. 

Soon God gave the day to man and said, 

'Rejoice and be glad in it.' 

Bnf man was willful, sinful, unthankful for it. 

He look the God-given day, misused it, polluted it. 

At enntidc the sun gathered up 

The remaining glory of the day and sank 

Behind the western horizon. 

Nighl dropped her mantle over the world 

Ami the Creator father declared out of love. 

7 will give mankind another good day t 



But the ivicked men, men blind to God, saw 
No glory of God in the air, the earth, or the su 
Only the lovers of God, the Christlike in heart. 
Humbled themselves in reverence that day." 



Carol Jka 
Maude Jones Hall p:isscd successfully 
through the throes of the all-school 
picnic with the last vestiges of blue 
jeans and bright shirts drying on the 
clothesline. , , , .l 

Donna Weber came back from the 
evening program still singing about 
-Gotta pain in my sawdust." __ 

It surely was like -old times to 
have Maude Dubberly visiUng with us 
before going up to Clarksville to deliv- 
er her books. She brought back a snap- 
ping turtle to her former roommate, 
L Verne Powell. It •'bit" Marilyn Cha- 
pin. The turtle is no more. 

Early one morning last week Mer- 
aldine Dickerson, Pat Crawley. Nancy 
Matthews, and Betty Gibson brought 
four big 'quilts out to Mr. Owens' 
truck in front of the dormitory. Joann 
Byers Betty and Ella Mae Owens were 
already snuggled down in the hay, 
waiting to start on their trip to Mt. 
Pisgah Academy. Asheville, North Car- 
Carolyn Haines was surprised the 
other night when her aunt and uncle. 
Mr. and Mrs, Bennett, from Glendale, 
California, came to visit her. Jackie 
and Paul. Carol)ii's cousins, say that 
the thing they like best about Maude 
Jones Hall is— the girls. 

Recent visitors to our dormitory 
have included Elder D. E. Rebok. a 
former president of Southern Junior 
College; Elder and Mrs. C. W. Bo- 
zartli, returned missionaries from Afri- 
ca; Mrs. Evelj-n Eaton, who conducted 
our journalism workshop; Mr. and 
Mrs. Ray Nasvail and Mrs. Silveras; 
and Mr. and Mrs. Jansen, Janyce's 
parents. 

We have been favored recently with 
two special guest speakers for evening 
worship. Mrs. Mary Burdick. a former 
classmate of Miss Stoneburner's, told 
us several experiences she had while 
she was dean of girl in a South Amer- 
ican College. Mrs. Burdick is now 



The Lord has given you today. He has given you the privilege 
(o live, and the blessings to live abundantly. Moreover, He has 
given you His Spitit to guide you in knowing bow to live abund- 

That day is lost which is not lived for God. Will you lose 
TODAY? jj 

A Teacher's View * « « 

J Tlif new sdiool year at Southern Missionary College is well 

under way. The outlook is good, I have learned to rate the incoming 
freshman class very high in ability and in character, as well as in 
morale and school spirit. I confidently look forward to the day 
when a very high percentage of them will be graduated with a 
college degree. 1 expea transfers to be few and mortality to be low. 

The class is completely organized and as an organization is 

functioning smoothly. Capable young men — five of them and 

young women— two of them— have been chosen to the class offices. 
These young people have plans for the organization they serve 
and will doubtless secure the necessary support to carry them 
through to completion. 

At the first regular meeting of the class two successful dem- 
onstrations were made. The boys demonstrated the temporary 
organization of a "Young Farmers' Association of Hamilton Coun- 
ty." The girls demonstrated how to cflea a temporary federation 
of the Women's Clubs of Hamilton County. And the meeting ad- 
journed on time. 

The officers of the class have made plans for mastering— in 
practice— the Senior Manual for Group Leadership by O. Garfield 
Jones of Toledo University. They seem to sense the high value of 
competence in group leadership. 

Ambrose L. Suhhie 
Sfwnsor of the Freshman Class 



Beckner Speaks 

Elder Horace R. Bctkner, pastor of 
the Collcgcdalc Church, spoke at the 
vesper hour, October 10. His subject 
was ■■God's Remedies for Sin,- and he 
presented a filtinj; preparatory' ser\'- 
ice for the quarterly ordinance serv- 
ice which followed on Sabb.itli morn- 
, October 11, .tt the church scn- 



INERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 

Jack Geisinger. president; Joyce 

Shmhevcr, vice-president; Heber Vo 

taw. general secretarj-; David Mayers 

treasurer; Mar)' Pedij-o, assistant gener- 
al secrttar)-: Durrell Norris. aMistant 
rciMirer, F"ncis Killen, advertising 
sc-crctarj; Bill Ingram, social secretary: 
publicity secretary; Sam 



■1 Whidden 
a Bible instructor in the Alabama- 
Mississippi Conference. 

Dr. H. E. Westermcyer, professor of 
histof)', talked to us about Columbus 
Day and gave us a motto by Joaquin 
Miller, "Sail On." 

We always did wonder what kind 
of cooks Nancy Rosenthal and Thelma 
Pearl Qicw were going to be— now ^ye 
know! After cooking a fine meal in 
the kitchenette for some friends, Nancy 
stayed in the infirmary all night. 

If you ever want to know about 
Spartanburg and Union, South Caro- 
lina, just talk to Pansy Boughman and 
Marilyn Dunnagin. By the way, is 
there any brave individual here who 
would be willing to get up at 3:30 in 
the morning and escort Pansy down to 
the dairy? She says she's homesick for 
the farm and misses the cows. 

Did anyone ever tell you about the 
time when Birdie McConnachie mis- 
took guest room one for the linen clos- 
et at 11:30 at night? Fortunately for 
her. Mary Grove came around the time 
Birdie had the door unlocked. 

Is any tall young man looking for 
good housekeeping qualities? Our sec- 
ond floor hall is kept spotlessly clean 
by a faithful, meek little soul named 
Mae Necker. 

We know why Martha Tinnon won 
that prize on the picnic day — she gets 
a lot of practice jumping out of the 
third floor monitor's way. 

And right here let me say that I 
do "ol appreciate all the trouble my 
"faithful admirers " have taken on my 
account. Just because I'm taking auto 
mechanics for vocational credit, some 
humorous people have sent me an old 
greasy Ford wrench, three Hot Rod 
magazines from the National Hot Rod 
Council, an index on V-8 engines, 
a pair of size 50 overalls, and a book 
entitled How to Fix a Carburetor 
While GfllDig a Ton}. 

And that's the finishing touch. 



Down Sou/J 

The mine Wl ,„„j n„ 
at SIX odoclc sh.irp as „o, 
narily there- would\.\|,"*| 
clectnc razors, sl,o„e.„, »-• 
ings. the parade of f™ 
down the hall, and scuflj„ 'f I 
or the slanimfng of doors ouhI 
not so this morning T]in F 
"morning after." " 

From all over the d„„,| 
,s emjtteJ a chorus of g, 
the different rooms. Da.iJ B,, 
over to find out lliat his sort I 
a dream. Nat Halv-fson and[ 
ing seem to be sorc ,„ . ,^ 
"any of the (,|j„ 



to stir until the da\ 

of this was the result' „;';'° 



joyable day, the J.i\ 



the administrative council tc ^— 
boys' parlor redecorated. We yl 
•"""■ Tainted and Ul,| 



ing the ri 



: gettin 






new table is bcinc; purchiidl 
put in the boys' parlor, 
the alumni have donated iM 
magazines to be pLiced there. " 

The other evening Fnnk t 
asked Glen Herbert if he o 
a snake on the face of a pen 
pondering deliberately upon tlui 
lem for many min 
came to the ultimate dedij^l 

a penny. Upon telling Mt \ 
his decision, Mr Wilson e 
'Don't you see the coppe[heid?'l 



I (Edit 
where that joke c 

Ferdi Wuttke 
the other night u 
to bed, he was 
the ice cubes iic I" 

Within the I. 
organization «-., 



: from 



// You're Married 



Marvin Rogers was actually happy 
o\-er a week's visit from his mother-in- 
law from Lenoir City. I don't blame 
you. Marvin; she's a sweetheart and 
also a good cook. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Cross appear 
to he very thrifty. They were seen at 
Chattanooga in Ligett's Self-Service 
drug store Friday, the 17th, taking ad- 
vantage of one-cent chocolate soda 
sale. They were good, weren't they, 
Sherman? 

Bob Huey gets supper twice a month 
— the days his wife gets paid. Sounds 
like a good idea. Tlie Hueys are also 
taking roomers, two goldfish belonging 



to the Kinseys r 






PCTTINGILL 

It has been rumored about that 
Duane and Merita Stier of Brookside 
apartments hi 
their househc 
(puppies). T, _ 
up to be "fire hounds.' 

The Dean Kinseys had a care bit 
of ne^vs. Last Sabbath was the first 
time since they have been married that 
no one was at their house for dinner. 
Please, folks, don't disappoint them 

Bob East is sorrowful, and he feels 
alone because his buddy, J. D. Ferrell 
won't be tutoring him in Spanish any 
more this year. That's O.K., Bob 
Elder Baasch lives across the hall from 



organization has .is its mspirm^l 
none other th.ifi Pat O'Djy.f 
luck, pirates. 

Plans Aw Made! 
For New CataloJ 



the college with Dt, HammiUi 
Suhrie, Resident Educationil 
tant, plans wcr< nude forthtl 
cation in the i.tfl)' spring of J 
type of colle^.' .it.log. Tht|f 
ation of this cataloHl 

work of coital r 
of the mcmb r 



cmphasii 



tiK 



"Answer to a Letter Home" 

Charlfs Pettincill 
Di-AR Son Bill, 
Just a line to let you know 
We're glad things are no longer slow, 
For active hands and active minds 
Make us look ahead and not behind. 
Outside reading won't hurt you any. 
And fivt-cent quizzes don't cost a 
penny; 



eck-Bovnl 



E. Lori-na Smith (Mrs C D L «t) 

J. Frank Ashlock, Marcdb KI,.ck.Ash1«l: 
U;;etl Bov 

Mr. and l..^. 

Verna Pound-B<!ck 



i. C. A. Boykin 



hburft-Cavanaufih 
ncll 



What if kbs 



You 









Longley. scrgc-ant-at-am,s; Prof.' Lcif 
sponsor. 



Kr. Tobiassci 



Graphs and charts arc always fun 
And satisfaction when they're done. 
Equations are easy if you know how 
A httlc study might help you now. 
You say you're tired. We are too 
With you in college, we're in a stew 
lust buckle down, forget the ills- 
Vou read the books, we'll pay the bills. 
We miss you loo and probably more' 
Bt. glad to see you come in the door 
About your eating; oh! by the way. 
We II look for you Thanksgiving Day. 

The skies are blue up overhead; 
Don t look down, look up instead. 
College days arc good, not bad 
wc re signing off. 

Love, Mom and Dad. 



George N. Fuller, Myrtle 
1. Jar 



Mabel Gra> 

Duffle 1 

I.. .-, 

'. ncOui 

O. D. McKecAon. Bulh Kimi-M*' 



Duffle Roberts-Lehm 
Audice L. Lynd, Del 



Alfred Straishl, Sr. 

Sill JmK'.To.a Fo. 



OnoberJiiSSL 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Pagg 3 



CoUegedale Is Shown in the Evelyn Eaton Holds Senior Sketches 1952-1953 
Days of Bearded Patriarchs ^'"*'"S Workshop 



preside] 1' 
I back yo'i 
College, 

Aadenv 

feeling 1 1 



ny children, and you shall 

of the midnight ride and- 
,it of the bright da\vii of 
lonal work in the South, 
,cjrs ago. 
-; down the front corridors 

ood Hall (commonly re- 
, tlie Ad. Building), and 

,it all observant, you are 

ins compassed about with 
iJ of witnesses, the former 

.ind principals of — back, 
-,vcl— Southern Missionary 
,outhern junior College, 
"raining School, GraysviUe 

.md just the GraysviUe 
louldn't blame you for not 

heavy hand of history upon 



W. Spalding 

eral Conference 



ited then in 

t the school. 

Elder George Wash- 



ington Colcord. He had founded Mil- 



Academy 

runner of Walla Waila "College, 
the border in Washington. 



Pat Rosenthal 

Mrs. Evelyn Eaton, author and lec- 
turer in creative writing, spent twc 
days on the campus of Southern Mis 
sionary College faculty. 

Born in Switzerland of Canadiat 



fore 

■And when this transfer 
was left free for other work. So he 
came, another of the bearded pioneers. 
It was 1892, sixty years ago. He came, 
nquered. He came 



Oregon the ^^^ 

,11. Collet, f, ,,3j ^,_^^^ ^,^^^ ,^j^^ 1^^^ ^^^ 
cessful historical best seller, Quietly 
My Caplani Wails, was published. Four 
other books followed in quick sue- 





As ; 



") Because, I 
t thi 



L- merit of these gentlemen 
- don't wear tt 
Looked by the 

i one, of these patriarchs 
place in your memory. 
,K- they are a gallery of my 
icestors; for I have known 
very one — fifteen of them — 
oiig-bearded Colcord, father 
ool, to the radiant, smooth- 
'ht, who today cheers you up 
Qu up, as the need may be. 
only three bearded men in 
iion: Colcord, Lawrence, and 
)ugh two ot three others 
Kirk, at times wore beards. 
L men had lived back there, 
:ury ago, and had attained to 
'ou would have been a sinner 
ints it you had not 
: truth to tell, most of 



not alone, but with his 
sweetest women God ever made, and 
a thorough teacher too. A little later 
in the year they were joined by their 
young nephew (bearded also), Celian 
Colcord. Being unmarried and person- 
able, he was for several months the 
the object of adoration by some advanced 
lady pupils; but he ended that by 
bringing a bride from the Northwest. 
Elder Colcord was a drill master; 
what he gave you, y 
For lie h: 



s witii , 



.■ent)' countries and has spent 
in Qiina. It has been said 
avels with a keen eye and a 
■. She shared her life experi 



nthus 



1 that ii 



nfec- 






little red grammar"— Reed and Kel- 
logg — was next to to the Bible, the su- 
preme text book. Or so at least it 
seemed to me. And, speaking of the 
current Improvement-in-English-Usage 
crusade (Improvement-in-Sententious- 
ness: Say, English-Up), the genesis of 
that was in the lofty schoolroom above 
Clouse's store, in GraysviUe, Tennes- 
see. Elder Colcord set us to watching 
and correcting one another's speech 
(and incidentally getting our own- cor- 
rected); and if I have ever been a 
critic I learned it from good old Elder 
Colcord. 

Want to hear something of the 
GraysviUe of those days? 



Vive AU Your Gohhn ti<w<i is a 
orical Story of the first rank. In 
tyn Eaton re-creatCS the spirit an 

stcr; adventure of history and tells an ai 
got tlientic and lively story of eighteent 

'The century England and America when the 






struggled for freedom. 

Mrs. Eaton is visiting lecturer in 
creative writing at Sweet Briar College. 
She still finds time to write and is a 
regular contributor to The New Yorker 
where twenty-three of her stories have 
appeared. She also writes book reviews 
for the New York Times. 

In addition to lecturing, Mrs. Eaton 
held a workshop for students interested 
in writing. She discussed Modern Re- 
ligious Writing with reference t " 



;, T. S, Eliot, Audcn and Dorothy 



pices of the Art progra 



And 1 r 
eighteen 
nificent I 

In the 



BILL BROWN 


ROY CRAWFORD 


Bill Brown is pastor of the senior 


Treasurer ol ih- ,(uiur ,l.is,, Roy 


class. From Fort Myers, Florida, he 




aspires to do pastoral and evangelistic 




work. Bill has a major in theoloi^v -ui.l 




minors in Greek and history. 


1 .. 1 inuble major in 


Mrs. Brown, the former |-ii.]ii< 




Evans, has been an instructor m l:n,u- 


,>i..i.-', I. HI l-K- pl.uis to do 


lish at SMC the past two ye.us .uul 


wurk m i>ii.'i. -■,,i,l'-iri,(,i 


is serving lier second year as edLtorial 


Mu li.iN :■ '■■■■'■■■ !■ al 


adviser of the Accknt. 


WSMC. p.. .■■.■■■•■■ H.,M. 


Bill has been president of the Fu- 


ncss U-.i.l, ,- ■ \ ■ > 1. .iiul 


ture Ministers' Club, publicity direc- 




tor of the American Temperance So- 


iM. i,( II. '■■ ■■ '.v.-ikol ni ihc ac- 


ciety, program director of WSMC, 




superintendent of the tabernacle Sab- 




bath school, prayer band leader, sem- 


«l,i]. Ml i . It „>u w.is hnisliinK his 


inar band leader, and deacon. 


Mlinol work Now he is m.uiager of 


He is a World War II veteran of 50 


the Southern Mercantile Accncy, 


missions as a radio operator and gun- 


Before coniini; to SMC he operated 


ner on a heavy bombardment group of 


a poultry farm, which he still owns, in 


B-24's, spending a year in Italy. He 


Northern Indiana. Roy's hobbies arc 


was in the service tliree years, 


boating and tennis. 






pure-bred horses. He has worked as a 
cattle rancher. Horses are his hobby. 


KENNETH HARDING 


Kenneth Hardin.i;, president of the 


Fellowship Meets 


shire, Fn>|.: .■-.■.■■ ■ sirou.l 


At Blue Ridge 


Marling s>,, „,.,,.. ^. i ; 


Betty Jo McMillan 


Royal Air Iui.l .,,,,1 In. s- >nnibal 




missions as r.ulio-.nr ^uunner in Uk 




Mediterrane.iri .ire.t 


Rid^e. Nrirth r.irnlin.i. tin.- Ministerial 

E,i„^'lM.n..l 1 II"" .im- li'.l.l Its opc-n- 


j,^vh!iri^^."^''!n'm'"''RA'F 









^,, ,..; order, and look 

picion upon the fanatic who, rebelling 
against the- pull of the unboned blade, 
refuses to shave. There was the case 
last ye,ir of— you know; anyway, he 
disappeared after a very short novitiate. 
And tlK year before that, when (I 
know who, but I'm not telling) '-"'" 



: the W( 



ivheatfields with a fli 
well, like Joseph, he shaved before 
being admitted to Pharaoh's presence. 
Itidoes open up the countenance, this 
shaving. But how we worship fashion. 
Now in the brave days of yore, the 
^ve and happy old patriarchs wort 



beards. And I wish t 



ntrodi 



i two of them who founded our 
\ though neither of them had 
nception of CoUegedale. 
;r R, M. Kilgore ("Uncle Ro- 
bert" tohis followers and beneficiaries), 
then the head of our Southern work, 
"Superintendent of District No, 
which was the same in territory a 
present Southern Union Confer 
There were two small conferences in 
it then: Florida and Tennessee River; 
the rest was "mission field." And there 
were but 500 Seventh-day Adventists 
in all that vast expanse. It was not 
farther, as the rustics say, than "a 
whoop and a holler" from Reconstruc- 
tion days; and the first Seventh-day 
Adventist emissaries, being from the 
ff/North, had much to learn and much to 
J^oyercome. By dint of perseverance and 
Bialleability. those who stuck to tlic 
work had brought out and into the 
fold this half thousand adherents. And 
at their head, his long flowing beard 
waving like the plume of Henry of 
Navarre, rode Uncle Robert. Not an 
institution here then — not a school, not 
^ sanitarium, not a publishing house. 
Colporteurs, tJiose yeomen of the 
church s .irmy, were deployed i" frf^nt- 
and the g ' ■ ^ ' 

thousand'. But there 
for the youth. 
So Uncle Robert called c 




Accent Campaign Begins Soon 



The SOUTHERN ACCENT will '-"* '« -"^ ddS 
for subscriptions on November 3. The -"P^d "'i^.^ ""go Tof 
on a pun different '""^ *« S°„"n^bT nnootriacer. 
4000 is SI.II the «'^^/"''/;'' j;! ,e::er, have alrc-.dv been re- 
Many subs, including a tegistcre - ":''"• .j., j^qcP^^t 
,ed, Jn6 the ACCENT ™7;- JSccLt. Why 

ds you— and your sub . . . ana you nci ^ u..-,ihpH ? 

in the group 



iUaK. M. KenntJy, principal of 
c CoUegedale- Elementary School, 



Among other speakers were Elders 
W P Bradley of the General Con- 
fe.ence. R. H. Nifhtinsalc of die Flo- 
rida Conference, V. G. Anderson, 
Southern Union Conference president, 
C H. Lauda of the Carolina Confer- 
ence G. R, Nash of the Georgia-Cum- 
berland Conference. Lawrence Sc.iles 
of Ihc Georgia-Cumberland Confer- 
ence, and Ward Scriven of Ihe Caro- 
lina Conference. 



One of the highlights of the s 
was a panel discussion on topic 
cerning both the teacher and the past 
Suclt topics as "The Teacher's Positi 
S.D.A, Soul-Winning Program," 



Mrs Mack Jackson of Florida gave 
■ act. and Mrs. C. F. 
Graves of Carolina was in charge of 
ba-skclry. M.u., i il-i H. ms.-Ivcs of 
(he oppon ' ■ . -' ■ I'h 'I'e^c- 
crafls. Oili ■ : '' ' "y 

From ll.e -lu."',; "I'l" ■■ .I'""' '',1' 
Elder V. G, Anderson, Ocliilu-r 9. each 
worker left determined lo faithfully 
(ill his post of duty until Jesus comes. 



4000 <n.,. 



TUB sniITHERN ACCENT 




ON THE ACADEMy 



LET'S LOOK IT OVER 

Since the academy has just started a new six-week 

would it not be a good idea for each student to sit down and J 

back over the work that he has done? " 

So far, I think, most of the students have really tried 
their part to make this school year a success. But does this 
ry way. 



Poland in Janiiar)', 194^. 
Immediatcl)' after tlie war, Mr, La 
Vaux made three nationwide concert 
lours of the United States, startling 
audiences with great music on the 
accordion in place of the hackneyed 
mediocrity that formerly had been as- 
sociated with that instrument. At once 
serious musicians realized that there 
was something definitely new in the 



Annual Picnic Is 
Held on Campus 



of band music, 
the inside-outside baseball game began 
on the ball field at 8:30 A.M. Harry 
DanicJson was tlie winning pitcher 
as the inside boys took a 6-3 victory. 



f.iiuc'", Rende-vous" 
. ordion solo and the 
I in D Minor"— 



Horse shoes, 

ing for those 
baseball game. 



the 



I..,.,,n... m . im.^oin 1948. In ad- 
ilition lo conii-iosmg, he makes all of 
iii^ own arrangements for the accordion 
of all the selections heard on his pro- 



touch football games 
and two girl s Softball games were 
played later in the morning, 

Vcgebiirgers, baked beans, macaroni 
salad, corn, punch, and apple pie were 
very welcome sights when noon time 



vtrson ran for the winning team. 
:htster Damron scaled 5 feet to 
the high jump, and Bobby Joe 
.'is took first place in the broad 
ip with 17 feet, 5 inches. Don 



ind with 



feet, 9 



^ 



Clubs Complete Election of Officers 

Olavi Weir 
Secreiarial Club Nature Club 

Mary Jean Brown, president; Lo- Delvin Littell, president; Dorothy 



Mitchell. 



(ohli 



c-president; Louise McClellan, 



■sidcnt; Mildred 



ind Don Crook was third will 



girls' broad jump with 13 feet, IC 
indies. Charlotte Mills was second 
feet, 2 inches, and Virginia 



rc-tary; Donald lacobs, treas- 


Whitakcr, secretary; Lynn Dal Porta 


ni liriMii, publicity secretary; 


treasurer; Howard Hucnergardt, pub- 


rt-.,! Hrnkni.m, sponsor. 


licity secretary; Prof. H. H Kuhlman 


Camera Club 


sponsor. 


M.iiMii l>r^■^ident; David 


Modern Language Club 


- ,: :1 lU ,.nd treasur- 




■i.in'. Dr. G. J. 


er, vice-president; Maria J. Moreno 




secretary; Frank WiUon treasurer 


,k:r. M,n,.:..rs' Club 


Mrv M.irv ni^tLl, ^pan^o^ 



i third with 10 feet, 



Gilbert Smith won the 220-yard dash 
in 28 seconds. Jan Rushing was second 



.upp,-[ 



.'ided 



Glen toon. 



. Dr. 



ike thi 
iclude you? Have you really 
you were asked to do something, did you gladly agree, 
try to get out of all that you could? iVIaybe your answei 
for some of the grades that were made this first period mJ 
while some tried to get all that they could out of their classesJ 
of you tried to get out of all you could. ' 

If you are one of those who haven't done so well, byn 
follow that pattern the rest of the school year; or. on i[ 
hand, if you did make the honor roll, don't quit now. MakeupiB 



ake 



will be I 



higher grade: 
:e this school year, with the cooperation of eveJ 
of the most successful and enjoyable 



. . . Academy Gives 
Its Accent on the 
School Picnic 

Elaine Andhi;ws 
chloSo ncPcii, cOt. H. 
Unscramble it and you have — the 
school picnic October 15. That's just 
what it was, with the first event of 
the day starting at 7:45 AM. Band 
music, played over the public address 
system on the ball field, led into a 
rousing ball game. 

Those who appeared on the scene 
at 9:15 A.M. found a football game, 
a Softball game, and skating going on. 
Oops, there goes Connie Sue Devore, 
Jane Liles, and Lenetta Lamb. Get up. 
girls, and try again. 

Dy 12 o'c.ock everyone had worked 
up a healthly appetite which the food 
committee did a good job satisfying 
with burgers, salad, baked beans, punch 
and apple pie. Paul Allen must have 
been unusually thirstj' to have come 
back six times for drink. 

After the dinner John Cannon and 
Jack Wingate drew quite a crowd. Was 
it the food, boys, or are some people 
just born comedians? 

Beginning at 2 o'clock, the afternoon 
was filled with games, track and field 
meets, and a football game. 

In the bag race, the bag in which 
Bobby Strickland had to run was prac- 
tically as big as he. Right? 

Next was broad jumping. Several 
of the acad;-my students took honors. 
Virginia Edgmon, who jumped 10 feet, 
11 inches, took third place in the girls' 
broad jump contest. Bobby Davis won 
first place in the boys' broad jump 
with 17 feet, 5 inches. Don Nofio made 
second place. Bob Shcrrell received 
honorable mention in high jumping. 
He reached 4 feet, 4 inches. (Some- 
time the length of legs has to be taken 
into consideration). Both Charles 
Lamb and Howard Daniels made 4, 
feet, 8 inches. 

Oh, the academy versus faculty ball 
game in which the academy won 9-3 
must certainly be mentioned too. 

At 7:30 P.M. the last event of the 
day began — a program and a picture 
in the gymnasium. 

Surely the day will be tucked away, 
with the others already collected, as a 
day full of fun and activity that 



ATTENDANCE HONOR RoJ 
First Period, 1952 '53 



Jule Aushcrmjn 
Barbara Beans 
Sally Beyer 
Leland Burke 
Jerry Boynton 
Charles Bullocl 
Janice Gates 
Margaret Caz.il.i 
Donald Clark 
James Cromwdl 
Anna Ruth EllJi 
Eva Fowler 
Donald Gue^s 
Miriam Harold 
Gwen Higdon 
Nancy Hollin:-i 
Marguerite !■" 
Richard Kn 
Clurle. L.iirh 
Helen Lippii. 
Bobby Lori... 
Marilyn NcLu,, 
Betty Lou 0\v..i 
David Pauls 
Ronnie Pinsou 
Ed Folen 
Paul Porter 
Wanda Porter 
lune Rainw.1!- 



Sauc 



Jo. 

Donald Silver 
Carol Smith 
Wayne Suddm 
Bobby TrawiJ 
Sue Weber 



Norr 



L Will 



happy 



of "tho^ 



: SMC." 



55 Gain Honors 

Fifty-five studLnis.ippear» 
the two honor r<,lh. FourtM^ 
eluded in both r)K scholastic <^ 
tendance honor rr.ils. Of ML 
dents who were neither li^g 

a'egirlwnd*r9..re 

In the scho'astit I'"""' .■.-.■■ fj 
lead by one. To be cligibk^ 
honor roll, a student must^ 
average of B with no gra^e 
a C. Twcntv-sevcn studen 
this high .verag 



NEWS NOTES ON THE ALUMNI 



Rin 



t..ry; Sandy Claytc 



Hlsii 



irer; Miss Edna Stoneburner, sponsor 
Home Economics Club 
Norma Lou Sanborn, president; Bar- 
bara Higdon, secretary; Miss Esther 
Andrcason, sponsor. 



brose L. Suhrie, spon; 

Physical Science Club 

Elmer Taylor, president; Everett Er- 

skinc, vict-prisidont; Oluf Olsen sccrc- 

tary.tre..surcT; Dr. E, I. Mohr, sponsor. 

Gymnasium Club 

L K.inscy,_ president, Ak'X Clark, 



Mr. Charles Fleming, Jr., was master 
of ceremonies for a program of stu- 
dent talent in the tabernacle 

Robert Haeges banjo. Jim Mc- 
LlintOLk s deep voice, Donna Weber's 
and Don Crook's tenor 



Mst 



■■idcd the after-dir 






c-presidcnt; Martha Tin 



.-. r -rformed composed of 
K.chard Chc-.ney with the ukelele. 
tjlen Herbert with the harmonica 

and Kd Dortch with the bass fiddle 
Mrs. Evelyn Eaton, author and lec- 
turer in creative writing, gave some of 
her experiences. A Gene Aut^ pic- 



Doug, president of the 

class, and Nell were on their way to 
Valdosta, Georgia, where they will be 
working. They were formerly at John- 
son City, Tennessee. 

Raymond Woolsey, editor of the 

hire, 'Strawberry Roan, " was shown to 
complete the day. 

Roy Battle, chairman of the student 
health ,ind recreation committee, and 
his assistants, were responsible for the 
well-organi2ed picnic. We of the Ac- 
cent staff say. "Hats off to them." 



Alabama-Mississipi>i y'' 
ing the past summer n 
Morgan in a very ^H"^ 
listic effort at DoihoJi. ' 

Burton Wright, class 
wife visited his parents, I 
Mrs. K. A Wright. Bur>o"'^;j 
his work as dean of boj'^ 
cah Academy- He i<:p° 
Academy plans to 2°;^. 
administration buildini. ^.j^ 

Drew Turlir^gton, d s5^ J 
isitedu^fromH.ghbnSAf 
graduated from the In<Jt^'" 
partment at SMC. 



S04 NOaTHSHORE 
KNOXVItLE, TENN 

se-eogs-vov-!? 




/.ccent Campaigns for 4000 Subs 



Vorkshop Is Held on EI»IC Campus: 
Colleges Are Represented 






EMC 


H 


li a 


t SMC 


e Seen 

g hon — 
Jan Bon 
Hoo B 
nd J P 
d n A oD 
d n EhC 


E 

h 




d V dn d 






EMC SA p 


N 


J 


n n ng of 


John 


nd p ng pon^ 


nd 


(.0 do n 






a M ng 


ook p n 





midnight the SMC Two special „.. 

efiilly in the cold, divided by another general i 

ling of Wednesday, -Expression of Student Opinion." 

Thursday niglit we were entertained 

'« c'ili . ^^ ^ ^o^""^' banquet. Dr. L. M. Holm, 

w oH to hML the president of Atlantic Union College, 

iliidcnt AssocEition spoke on the book he has written 

Mti their sponsor, afj^r doing research work on student 



!;miny Joiner, Frank McMil- 

1- Smoot, C. L. Beason, Ferdi 

lid Olavi Weir. 

li. . . almost everj'one but 

..^■,. re ..sleep... dawn... 

-II' to Art Butterfield's 

' I .rove Hospital and 

. saw Charley 

III' .m accounting posi- 

"flying saucer" 



Thursday 



Riffenhouse Speaks 

Friday we again had a full day. The 
two general sessions were on the topics 
of "Training for Marri.ige" and "Pro- 
per Campus Dress," AtW latter Dr. 
Rittenhouse gave the keynote address. 
He is still the same. The delegates al- 
most split their sides at some of Jiis 
dry humor. But he was very effecti\'e in 
the serious points he put across. 

Another special session gave each 
group chances to discuss their problems 
and gain many bits of information that 
will help make better papers, better 



FUTUREVENTS 
EVERY DAY ~ GET "AC- 
CENT" SUBS 

Friday night, November 7. ves- 
pers — Missionary Volunteers 

Sabbath, November 8, church — 
Dr. R. L. Hammill 

Saturday night, November 8 — 
Francis Line film, "Seven 
Wonders of the West" 

November 10-14— National Ed- 
ucation Week 

Friday night, November lA. ves- 
pers—Elder R. H. Nightingale 

Sabbath, November 15, church — 
Elder R. H. Nightingale 

Saturday night, November 15 — 
Elmer Tidmarsh, organist 

Friday, November 21, chapel — 
Dr. David Lockmillcr. presi- 
dent of the University of Chat- 



ng np 

Th R p I 




nfe 



np g fo 

— Cd 
C 
V k 



3ndu d h Fa 



Opinion Poll 

(^)iK- St ion— Which system of seating 
jt the lyceum programs do you prefer? 
1. Securing reserved seats before the 
ptogram, 2, Having a roped-off sec- 
tion for those with lyceum tickets. 3. 
Using the old system of first come-, 

Total interviewed 86 

For reserved seats 5 

Roped-off section 23 

Old system 58 





IIP 


f EMC's 




"Ihp 


Student 




hR 


published 


in the neri few 


days. 


Thi. iiiue 


will give full c 






workihop. both 


h^r 


turei »nd 
iitfibufed 


to student! of 


II nin 


e college. 


represented. 







lioli Aninioiis In C»nipai$<n Sliiiingor: 
Morgsiu 3ind lloldrid$<e Assist 




Francis Line Film 
Comes Sat. Night 



. LAPLAND AD- 



On Otltel GamfMiei R 



epic I 



I Ific- 



iide audil, 



, R. Lme 
■ Saturt 






I color 



laiiiiclK-d ehc IV. .• 
Cliurlcs Mort.iii 
leader, inttodtKL I 
Four" who Id 
singing oftlK .mil 

pruii. II. \ 



SHEEP, STARS. AND SOLITUDE in 
lySO will be voiced in 23 foreign 
languages and distributed by the Inter- 
national Film Division of the U. S. 
Department of State as a record of 



In other reproductions, just complet- 
ed or under way. such as SOUTH- 
WEST. AROUND THE WORLD IN 
150 MILES, and COLUMBIA RIVER 
COUNTRY, Line is applying his same 
eating c 



TURN IN YOUR 

ACCENT SUBS 

NOW! 



of 



Tliis film includes at least two doz- 
en 'Wonder Spots," and only at the 
picture's conclusion do the Lines take 
their own vote of which of the sesen 
they think ranks highest. 

Included among others are the 
Grand Onyon. Yellowstone. Grand 
Coulee Dam, Mount Hood. Califor- 
nia's Redwood Trees, Bricc and Zion 
Canyons and Salt Lake City. 




ACCENT 



SOUTH 



^ ACCENT 



The girls of Maude }• 
witnessed 




/I 2>(UA <4 «^p*^ 



^_ _,.._.. Hall have 
rvelous changes dur- 



nin^' V 



(ship and 



afternoon shift in 

tanooga. 

Belly j" r-'li-' 



siren for the Col- 

, in the dormitory 
n the campus, but 
i//.(t«,. She's getting 
by working on the 
,1 hospital in Chat- 

-t IS afr.iid of the 



It You're MarriA 

Charles PnTTRN-ciLL 

Who put the love seat on C, 

Foster's front door step? And w'lI 

going to use it? "^I 



From the editor's Desk., 



We Ik- 
Week of Pri 
God has gi 



during tlie 
the wav, everyone seems lu i""- ^" 
idea of separate do.milory worships 
tliis year. 

Dower Stays Here 
Uilt, N R, Dcwir, the speaker dur- 
in. the week, said he really appreoated 
h"f home ,n Maude Jones Hall At 
lent we tried to make it as homelike 
as possible with the sound eSects of 
the dioins room below him and two 
pipe-bangine, laughing girls above, 
the stairs next door to him, the lobby 
outside his door, and the bells vibrat- 
ing along the wails. 
.>,„,..-.,-"- -■ , WoJire R«e// went to the Inter. 
messace and Elder Dower has collegiate Workshop at Emmanuel Mi 
. P ... 1 ,,_..;«kr. .: , rnllcpe last week. 






L,dy 



hall. 



,\U,lUy had bee 



Hallow 



.^laying 
1. Odd 
om second floor 
ndows of Mildred 
_ and AW Becker, are the re- 
much work by Pr 
Dorothy Beem. her 
accept my apologies, 
pographical 



The residents of Trailer Canv 
2 are all smiles. No wonder, the; u 
had their faces lifted — that i 
form of new paint jobs on tl 
ers. The folks there really hivl 
sporty-looking neighborhood n 

Isn't there anyone in Collegcdalcrt 
has some expert painting to bt 
Please contact Floyd Matula if ,., 



on his painting jobs. Thanks. 

Any of you married folks 

in a good Collcgedale broom," 
from the factory— contact any'sord 
more class member. Get the btstj 
the least. 

Please notify C. Pettin^ill j( j, 
has had any babies that Invent 
ed in this aricle. That & 



Collegedale have enjoyed a very outstanding 
his yeaf. conducted by a very outstanding speaker. 



brought this message to us in a powerf;if;;a;: Hehas been straight- ^O^^^^"^' "" 
forward and direct in his preachiiig. 

In his sermons he has pointed out many of our lailures. 



has urged us to 

He has givi 

Some of them ■ 



. rid of, — - , , . 

IS many thoughts that are worth remembering, 
the temptei ctitniol conquer 






isleep, that pro- 



akes. Elder Dower gave 



nderful 



t be hard to be Christians if we 

vTeld'ourse'lverto'chri's't; 'those who are to be sealed are the ones 

who w°n now feel a genuine sorrow for the sins of those about them, 

and their own sin; we as a people know that we are 

bation's door is closing, but we do nothing abi 

around with salvation, living under a death stup 
After pointing ou 

rule of success. "'We must look to Ch 

resisted; we must pray as He prayed 

agonized, if we would conquer as Hi 

Herald, November 8, 1887. 

He told us that if we only lived as if we were in the presence 

of Jesus, theie would be no danger of our sinning. And we can 

live without sinning if we have faith. 

Ill one sermon he told us how that by yielding ourselves 
i„ I Inn ^SL Lould ask Him for His Spirit, and. . . "God hath not 
unen ns ilie spirit of fear; but of power, and of love, and of a 
Minnd niintl," 2 Tim. 1:7. 

He touched our hearts Thursday morning with His picture 
of Calvary, and asked us the awful question— "Will your crucify 
your Saviour afresh? The answer rests not with Pilate, but with 
you, and you, and you." Then on Sabbath morning he stirred 
every hcatt with his picture of heaven. He said that we should 
strive to reach heaven just to please Jesus, who did so much for 
us, if for no other reason. 

We are sorry to see him leave us, but we trust we shall always 
have with us the spirit of the Week of Prayer by following the 
formula he told us about in one of his sermons. It was: spend 
15 minutes a day in prayer; 15 minutes a day reading His word: 
15 minutes a day telling others what he has di 
we should spend all night in prayer, as Jesus 
there that we tould not do for Him. 



.ather lonely without someone t 
to about her favorite subject. 
She surely likes iagi mil. 

Deciding to rush Halloween 
Inyfi Siiichur. hire SlmUevei 



talk 



bit, 
and 

girl proceeded to revive that 

old set of bones in the Hackman Hall 
biolog)' room. That skeleton had never 
before been dressed in such finery! 
Bottle caps for e)'es. a hat, tie. apron 
and a sign which read. "Beware of 



Kulhm,. 



HMtkIi 



quered. ■ Review and 



And if 
did, then what is 
Heber Votaw 



Ei'jhr)<ilof;f did this 
me!" No references 
Kiihlmatj's test, of course. 

Heard during our e.vciting lire last 
Saturday night: "I think I'll just stay 



; of those i 



a donated your quarter 



Please 
Mae, for the "ty- 
or ' in the spelling of 
the last Dash of Spice 
column. 

What about shortsheeted beds and 
locked doors, substitution of olive oil 
for shampoo, eliminated light bulbs §^ GiveS PrOgrailll 
and hidden soap? Hazel Laiimaii w ■ 

would like to have a word with the 
person who turned her bed upside 
down, too. 

Food From Home 
Charlolle Mills enjoyed hav ng her 
mother and little sister s t her last 
week end. Doris Duke and Pe^?) 
W'hae enjoyed the mouth water n^ 
food she brought with her, too. 

Many thanks to the girls on third 
floor who gave me their Yoiiih's hi- 
slrtictors for our sunshine band. Be 
sure and save some more of them as 
well as Lislen and These Times mag- 
azines — we really need them. 

Did you know that it's only six 
weeks until CHRISTMAS VACA- 
TION? Just six little old weeks! 



Hk ^acuUif, GVicIm 



Barbara Higdon 

had open house for Elder N. R. Dower 
Wednesday night, October 29. and 
many of his friends were present. 
of about 40 faculty' and com- Flash! It's here! It arrived at 2:09 

nnmity folks rushed into their home. a.m. in the Memorial Hospital on Fri- 
It was their 23th wedding anniversary day, October 17 — Miss Jacque Ruth 
id they were presented with many Gott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. 
~ Gott. She weighs 7 lbs. and 1 



Surprise was the expression on the 
faces of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Banks, 
Sunday night, October 26, whi 



Saturday night, 


Nov 


ember 32,11, 


w II be an amitcu 






b) the Student A 




onasib« 


program 






If you ,re a n 
trio or duet f > 


'' 


ol an) qma 
knw! 


an) numb r tl t 




be sili 


the Pro^r m Co 




ould im 


ate your cent t 


L 


MCoi* 


Art Butterfield. 






lookimj, 


Hoakwm, 


Om)eai ,.?) 


a 


rle) Hiinll 


nearly 35 subs 


1 tl 


Accent ij 


paign rolled into 


1 lI 




Tvoyar, ,!, 


— 1 


1 SMCM 


Association m \ 




for tin 


Adventist inter 


1 


tt «oikibii 


be held on tl 


' 


edalt m 


The Aeoliin 




k^ood W 


gave a lyecum pr 




of Ntjn! 


ituals 










The »* 


barelj nosed out 


tl 


\bboctats a 








girls won b, e 






i;« )eas n 




rider Tta 






t onfcitnn 


ducted th^ Till 




3f Prajei 



169 Donate Blood for Korea 



pieces of silver. 

Elder and Mrs. H. R. Beckner en- 
tertained Elder N. R. Dower at their 
home Sabbath, October 25. 

Miss Mabel Wood, Mrs. E. I. Mohr, 
and Mrs. Carl Smith entertained the 
faculty ladies on Tuesday night, Octo- 
ber 21. 

Monday, October 27, Mrs, Kenneth 
A. Wright and Pastor Horace R. 
Collegedale representa- 



; the week 



Beckner i 



It the p 



1 the 



Iton County Red Crc 
on hand to assist in t 
;nty-nine members coj 
volunteer groups direct 



a.m. .uui hsled until 

; pLicc in llie tabernacle 
ii an aicompanying Red 



' tlie "jfein 



prising four 

the registration, nurses aides, canteen 
service, and motor corps. These groups, 
headed by Mrs. T. H, MtClure, were 
formed entirely of Chattanooga resi- 
dents and were co-ordinated on this 
occasion by Mrs. Dana Millington. Dr. 
B. N. Golden of Chattanooga's Erlang- 
cr Hospital conducted medical examin- 
ations and directed in all emergencies, 
In a chapel period two weeks earlier 
Southern Missionary College 



Mr, Paul Nosworthy and family 
spent a sliort time with his 
Kenneth A. Wright, durin 
of October 26. They were on cneir 
way to their home in Portland, Maine. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Steen had as 
their guests this week, Mr. and Mrs. 
Luis Waldough of Brazil. Mr. Wal- 
dough has been with the publishing 
house of Brazil for 30 years. Mr. and 
Mrs. Waldough were among the first 
of Dr. and Mrs. Steen's graduates. 

Mr. Houston Merriman, who was the 
ifut colporteur of North 



Chattanoog: 

Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Fogg gave them a surprise Thursday 

nij:ht, October 30, by presenting them America in 195O, was the week-end 
for their guest of the Ludingtons. 
Harold Shryock 



TOOM& TAU\ 

To make a buiUtin,:! tall 
It's started from thL jirou 
And brick by briJ. it's 
Side bricks already .lown. 
To build a goal of lOOO 

Isn't done in a day or t\vo 

It takes a montli ol real 

And subs from each of y 

It won't be hard 

If you'll get your 

The only way to 

Get seven, and d 






2'ith wedding anniversary. The Adel- 

phian Quartet sang appropriate songs, been c 

Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth A. Wright med students. 



Credit this Subscriptic 



Name_ 



,d faculty responded to the 
to give blood. The Collcgedale jayccCs 
and SMC Student Association co-spon- 
sored the event. Art Butterfidd, presi- 
dent of the Student Association, and Street 
Roscoe C. Mizclle, acting president of 
the Jayccc-s, periodically ■ ■ ' ■ 



Please Enter My Subscription To 
idents THE SOUTHERN ACCENT For One Yea 




Enclosed Is Sl-00 



the 



led "the 
Tojcct we have si 



City. 



4000 ■•' 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Faith for Today Features 
Former SMC Girls' Trio 



Senior Sketches 1952-1953 




£ 



Jack Facundus 

AnUi\t of Monrot LoiiiMini JkV 



Buniby, Marilyn Dillow, for Today group in the eirh Hi! ot 
■ Ellen Garden compose the this year. They sang together as the 
10 which is a feature of the Southernettes while at Collegedile 
' Tod^y winter television series Another new. feature of the progrim 
progress. The program is con- '* '^'^^ '^ answer to the question of 
rom New York by Elder W. A "^^ T^^y ^^"^ Sunday Elder Figal 
speaks by telephone to iome member 
of the viewing audience inswermg a 
hree girls are all former stu- question which has come in from a 
I SMC and joined the Ptitl/j correspondent. 



CI l>s Have Saturday Night Programs 

Nature Club students were getting ready for the 

CI . night, the members of the grill supper, similar con^ersition 

Natii Club had a bouncing (and I might have reached your cars Open 

do II .III bouncing) good time. Some night for clubs, October 25 was be 

dub' liked, some ate, but we went ing used to advantage by the future 

on a '\-ride. The weather was perfect nurses, 
for I ride, cold enough that the hot Vegetarian burgers 

irshmallows that chocoli 



md bo;s dircttor of the Pathhndcr 
Club 

Ro) s ambition (s to become a dean 
ot men and be able to help young peo 
pie see the good in Christian Imng 
He is earning a major in industrial 
arts ind mmors in business and edu 

He taught phjsical education in Phi! 
adclphia Acndemy and here at iMC 
He IS now commanding offii 
Medical Cadet Corps 

Roy IS married and has one child 
His wife does secretarnl work for an 
insurance companj in Chattanooga 



arship Committee 

His major in theol 
qualify him for e\ange! 
ambition He also has a 



the 



tion ollur tliui ^oini, to sthool 

Sports and especiill> bisebill 
Jieks hobbies 



'es, Alma Andi 
had made tasted mighty 
&d. The one blanket that was taken 
f stretched several inches trj'ing to 
many cold feet. 

, Cooper drove our "Galloping 

Lind he really knew how to go 

the hills to make our hearts 

nto our throats. His wife 

^t along to do a little job of chaper- 

OEUng, All in all the word for ' 



the school grill by those 
the club entertainment. 

After appetites had been satisfied, 
the group started on a hike to Spald- 
ings' Hill. Many were the ruts and 
uneven places on the hill, but that 



The members enjoyed listening to 
classical recordings for a brief period. 
Then on the lighter side the members 
attended played "Battleship' 






hot 



. This V 



1 hike. 



Now 



Upon nearing the destination the 
camptire could be seen. Group sing- 
ing was led by Jerry Holdridge. Mr. 
Spalding told two interesting stories. 
; what fun you missed Mrs, Mizelle had the group laughing 



the Nature Club? while telling about the unusual way ii 
which seniors initiated her freshmen 
nursing class at the Florida Sanitarium 
Before starting on the homewMnl 
hike Jerry led out in singing, "Gno.l 
night Ladies" and "Goodnight Gcntlt- 



ind the 



Row." These games afforded much 
amusement. Afterwards ice er< 
topped with frozen strawber 
cookies, candy, and punch were ser 
Dr. Nelson then showed slide- 
Yellowstone National Park, thus ■ 
ing a happy evening. 

I. R. C. Club 

The I.R.C Club members, friend 
and guests met in the science buildin 



Gymnasium Club 
gymnasium club enjoyed a 
/een party Saturday night in the 
icle. The 



- Power i 
.. risherr 



Thanks go to Mr. Spaldin 
ing ap>les. Among "the mtmbe7s "Jh"^ ^^^ helped make it 
dressed in the Halloween ''^'" —-" 
Jack Veazey, a sharp-shoot- 
rank Conroy, a pirate; Charlotte 
psy; Billy Mack Read, 



- Marty Parke and Glen Herbert 
"Dear Hearts and Gentle People," 
"flie accompaniment of Jack Bo- 
■Jnnan's guitar. The refreshment com- 
nuHet. headed by Thelma Pearl Chew, 
Wfved hot chocolate, popcorn, and 
W. A boys' basketball game con- 
cluded the evening 



able evening. 

Physical Science Club 
On the evening of October 25, the 
Physical Science Club, togetht 



... In imagination 
. super New Constel- 

pulling in a large fish 
the pictures. Delicious 



others 



After . 


diort time 










in the bu 


Iding, the , 


roup was shown 


the half 


noon with 


its many craters 


ind elev 


tions Whi 


c the telescope 




focused on 


the next object. 




tly-constructed planetarium 


was demonstrated. 





Maude Jones Hall Parlor, gaily 
Mcotated for a Halloween party, was , . , , - . 

*?e s^ene of the Secretarial Club's so- sible to view and study the sky as it 

°« event on dub night. October 25. would appear during any season of the 

As the guests arrived they were giv- year. The instrument in use at the 

Is with which to make paper Chattanooga Observatory 



"«s- Table games and active group structed by the 
&|"»c-s were interspersed with humor '"'"'■' ''" 

™s readings and musical selection; 
S-'-en by Bonnie Brown and Bill In- 



Dr. Smith who, 
among other things, had astronomy as 
a hobby. 

Jupitei 



^'ngerhre-ad and apple cider were 
2"^^ With a varietj' of Halloween 
"^^y ^.^ refreshments. 

Pre-Nursing Clob 
J'W are the weiners? 

you sure we got them ? 
" you had been down in the cafe- 
•^"^ where some of the pre-nursing 



with four J its twelve 
then clearly shown through 
the telescope and the plei 



ting e 



iingc 



1 clo! 



It is the object of the Physical Sci- 
ence Club to present several interesting 
items of educational value throughout 
the school year. 

Camera Club 

On Saturday night, October 25, 
the Camera Club, sponsored by Dr. 



punch and cook— - - 

max the program. The I.R.C. memh( 
are looking forward to more interest- 
ing programs during the school year. 

Jaycees Take 
Voters to Polls 

■'Vote today the freedom way." Each 
car of the transportation pool organized 
by the Collegedale Jaycees carried a 
sign with those words Tuesday, No- 
\'ember 4, as they moved between the 
College Store and the polls at Ool- 
tewah and Apison, Tennessee. From 
10 a.m. to I p.m. and from 4 p. m. 
to 7 p. m. (when the polls dosed) 
voters were being carried to the polls 
to vote. The voters were urged to vote 
for principles, not parties or person- 
alities, by Cecil Abernathy, chairman 
of the Citizenship Committee. 



Pull your academy 

or high school 

thru to victory ! 

Get those 

SUBS ! 




and Safet)' Comrnille-e. 
Church Auditor, 

While at SMC he I 
the woodshop, ^'arage, maintenance, 
campus, and accounting office. 

Alfred's hobbies are hillbilly and 
concert music and baseball. 

In 1950 he married the former Viola 
Turnage of Meridan. Mississippi. Mrs. 
Mitchell will graduate from the two 



Chorus Organizes 
For Oratorio 



and chorus will consist of 

on the choral work and less 
solo parts this year. Those of 
;ty-membe-r group who stay over 
giving will have the honor of 
atinj; in the Chattanooga Civic 
and Orchestra on November 



through college working in the laun- 
dry, woodsho]) and registrar's office, 
Her favorite hobby is horseback-n'd- 



Lefters to 
the Editor 

Dear Editor; 

Is there anything that can be done 
in the Student Senate concerning the 
matter of waiting so long at the cafe- 
teria door at lunch time on Sabbath? 
A Resident of Talgc Hall 



Edit, 



s Note: 



We \ 






do about 



Accent, and the things we can im- 
prove upon in our school, is welcome 
10 address his letter to the Editor, 
Southern Acci-t^n-, College-dale, Ten- 



Novembe 




ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



LET'S %VOnii HAICU FOII tiOAL 

Well, we've been in the old school grind now for ; 
of months. Some of us are glad and others not quite s 
Now be really honest with yourself. Aren't these 
1^.,. rU^ Ui'nt days of your life? I know they have \ 



about i 



:en and I 



vacation for the summer months, we fir 
to get down to business, study hard, and r 
lich we're capable. Our first six-week-peiigj 

; r a secret. We now know what our weak sfji 
strong ones. This knowledge should be a rejjl 
let's get down and dig harder in those schooll 
ly to pass, but to make grades of which ^ 

I you say? 

fe worth while, we must have an aim, £ 
rd to attain it. There will be obstacles 
work ! fight ! By so doing we shall see our horal 
uccess in life. ' 



1> Sabb 



A. G. Daniells Library Is 
Completing Seventh Year 



the .sludcnU in 



,a caJ, y.. 



III II 



Tilt- libfiiry includes a browsing wisdom. 

Band and Qioir Are Organized 

Donna Webi;r 

l^ortv-fiVf voices have been orRan- The second appearance of the year 

izi I iimler llii dirciuun ol Norman L. will be in chapel On Wednesday, Dc- 

;, ,„ N, s,,iiM-i, ccmbcr 17. when a conccrl of Chtist- 

. ' , r '.Ml mas music will be presenled. 

^. ;'"'',' ''^',^: ,„„ :,:":.. MCC is Formed 

' ,,., I, :, , , I., lore Mr, Russell 



Tidmarsli Comes 
On November 15 



^eslc 


tl 


Lleeted 


PacIC Bojnton the A 
school pon or Tl cy 


4tademj 


Editor 


Ian Rushing super nt 
Nash secretary Paul A 






) has recently 
d Ihe two as 


James Rhodes ass slant 




Kenneth Wilbur clior 






AccrNT Staff 


Jan Rnsing the 






Wcstcott IS a 


comes from Pcnsieoia 1 






\5hcs 11 North 


Ills lirst year at CoUc). 


H 




noss m Talh 


siously a tended P 






went to Fore t 


School 






car where he 


Tl 1 1 






ff of their school 








le boys dormi 








lice of Mission 
of the associate 


1 




Be rly N 1 






Miami rloridi 


IS from Atlanta C 






est Lake Acad 


the junior a ad tl 






freshman and 


b-forc com n^ to Cull 
The home ot P 1 






other associate 


Cincinnati Oh h 






om West Palm 


s hool he c s nte 


B 




r tic past tso 


1 fr Inan r 1 


ye r he h 


Is 


dh r f II 11 




Sh lu 


1 







Pat Rn< 
Dr. ElriKT A. : 
:)ircctor of Mii^ic .1 



n College for 
Utuk-r his 
b and Choir 



Soint of the instruttion whitli t 
ladcts will receive includes how 10 lo, 
,ind unload the injured on lilte 
standard and advanced first aid. hikin 
recreation, and camping out of doc 
for a weekend. 

Battle further comments. "Forn- 
students of SMC wlio are in the arm 
forces have expressed how much tli 
appreciated taking MCC and how 
lias helped them in their service < 
perience. We hope all students w 
lake advantage of this course while it 
still being offered." 



^.>^^ the Giiilmant Organ 
under Dr. William C. 
.d tlie degree of Asso- 

iKriuin Guild of Organ- 



M.ir.ei Duprc, Charles Widor. 
t Lichert. and Percy Grainger, 
n Colkge conferred llie Doctor of 
■^i, and 



Th s br f report is just n mtroduc 
ion to the ed tonal staff of the Acad 
;m) ACCLNT To makv this paper a 
.uccess w 11 tike the coop rat on of 



Rushing Leads 
Sabbath School 

The A adt nj Sabbath s hool ofhcers 
for the first semcbtcr of the school 
year have be^n .nnounced b> Profc sor 



school paper 

Kenneth W Ibur 
Roin Georgia Bef 



Ted Graves Leads MV ActivitK 




S250 Prize Offered In Contest 



A chance to win $^00.00 in prizes 
offered to undergraduate students 
ougliout the country by the Asso- 



Pettoleiim Ue-Rctincrs, 
Washington, D. C. Contestants ore in- 
vited to submit papers on the subject, 
"The Advantages of Re-refined Oil," 
Verne T, Worthington, president of 
the Association announced last week. 

Purpose of the contest, according to 
Worthington. is to further research on 
the rec>'cling of a vital natural resource 
in the interest of oil conservation. He 
explained that bibliography on the sub- 
somewhat limited and another of 
tlie purposes of the contest is to stimu- 



late original research on the subject of 
recycling of once-used lubricating oil. 
Students desiring to enter the contest 
may scaire a list of companies engaging 
in te-refining of oil and a summar)' of 
available data by writing to: Tlie As- 
sociation of Petroleum Rc-Refincrs. 
1917 Eye Street, N.W.. Washington 6. 
D. C. Manuscripts must be no shorter 
than 1000 words and no longer than 
2000 words in length and be submitted 
to the Association's Contest Committee 
postmarked no later than December 31, 

Pirst prize will be S25O.00. second 
prize. SlOO.OO, with three other prizes 
of S-iO. 00 each. 



m iyi6 Dr. Tidsr 

award of Officer of the Paims of the 

French Academy. 

In addition to his work at Union 
College, Dr. Tidmarsh leads choral 
societies in Albany, Schenectady, 
Poughkeepsie, and Troy. He has given 
more than 600 Sunday afternoon organ 
recitals which are presented to thou- 
sands of listeners each week over Sta- 
tion WGY. Dr. Tidmarsh was the 
summer organist again during August 

' ■ ' ■ ■ " ' See that bomb! Watch out! It tarries 

. message of hope and encouragement 
I for the reg- for the busy people of today, 
'^ '" ' During the Thanksgiving vacation 

when approximately five hundred stu- 
dents leave Southern Missionary Col- 
lege for their different homes located 

„. in all parts of the south, north, east 

with those who arc interested in be- and west they will carry approximately 
coming organists or choral directors, ten thousands gospel bombs with them. 
On Saturd,iy night, November 1 5. he Each one contains a Twentieth Century 
wdl give a formal recital after which Bible Course enrollment card. 
Mr, Krogstad, the co-ordinator of this This project, sponsored by the Col- 

program, along with the officers of the legedale Missionary Volunteer Society, 
Chapel Singers, willhave a reception, is designated to enroll one million stu- 
dents in the Twentieth Century School 



The MV organic, 
year is slightly diff- r 

Council l.l■>ll^'■' 



direct the efforts c 

the best advantage 

It has become e 



that the students hr 

tempted 1 

by having tlie Mins..,..^ 
ion semi-weekly rather Hi*" 
ntteT-i 



Sabbath, The MV 1>»| 
meet that need to i< 
the Sunshine 



While on the campus of Southetr. 
Missionary College, Dr. Tidmarsh will 
rrange for several informal meetings 



ly. 

So that all may sh. 
cth Century enrollment pro| 
jrganijationcalls_fe^wj|°^f,„ 



calls for tsvoo',!^ 
field days » 



Sunday evening Dr. Tidmarsli _... ^ ^.. 

orkship with all the choral of Bible Prophe^! 

" The cards are rolled up 

bright colored celloph: 



organizations 

the chapel period on 1 

he will give a lecture 



apprc- 



,„ be not only inspiration' 
esting but educational as p, 

While it is realized l^J-.M 
oftheMVworkarenotlw5| 

as much as they sl">"'''^:f, 
,0 be overlooked that supp«^^ 
MV body is increasing as u J, 
More esitensive plans 

MlcooSonofeve^".^ 
catch the eye when dropped afong the Keep posted on the ac 
road. MV Society. 



pgizes Climax New Work Program 



Kunml Progresses under Smoot 




FUTUREVENTS 

Friday ni^ht, November 21. Vfs- 

pc-rs— Mr. Charles Flanini; 
Sabbath, November 22, Churth 

—Elder W. L. Crofton 
Saturday night, November 22 

—Student Association Talent 

Program 
Tuesday, November 25 — 

Thanksgiving vacation begins. 

Ends November 30 
Friday Night, November 28, 

Vespers— Elder V. W. Es- 

quilU 
Sj.bbath, November 29, Church 

—Elder R. E. Finnc-y, Jr, 
Friday Night, December 5, Ves- 
pers—]! I. Robison 
Sitbbath, December 6, Church — 

J, 1. Robison 
Sund,iy Night, December 7, — 

Gifls' Open House 



Cornerstone Laid 

Mary Thomas 
The cornerstone of th^^ new music 
;nd speech building was laid on No- 
'ember 6, in a special ceremony. The 
tone was laid by Elder V. G, Ander- 
on, chairman of the College Board of 
directors and president of the South- 
;rn Union. 



Subs Pour tn 



the stuoent l^ody, Willi lI,l- slIiul-I 
spirit being mamlest as it is, Mr. Am- 
mons and myself almost c.ime to the 
conclusion that no prizes would be 
needed. However, our faith is not 
quite that strong, and we have many 
excellent prizes with which to reward 
those who work faithfully," 

Top prize for some faithful worker 
will be one-half of a semester's tui- 
tion (Id hours)! In order to receive 



;t be t 



Among the other p 












1 the 



fine 






minted c 



-dollar 



, frc 






, Grady Smoot. 

oot, associate editor of the 1952 

etii Aitiiwnci. also listed his 

Hmembers, headed by his two as- 

, Richard Chesney and 

I Jean Whiddcn. 

er Rilea is feature editor. Buddy 






C. L. Beason 
is the top man 

Ferdi Wottke is circulation manager, 
and Danny Lewis is advertising 
manager. 

Mrs. Maryan Nelson-Jessen is the 
feature photographer. 

Professor D. C. Ludington and Pro- 
and the literary fessor R. M. Craig ace serving the 
Ruby Martin' Al McClure is publication as editorial and business 
tor. advisors, respectively. 



zes Highlight 
Night Event 

^prizes will highlight the Student 
'ion talent program Saturdiy 
1 the tabernacle auditorium, 
e-place setting of sterling sil- 
will be given to a person in the 
e holdmg the lucky number, 
top prize for contestants will 
Eirty dollars in cash. Other prizes 
f tabic model RCA radio, a has- 
ploaded with various articles, a 
and pinking shears, veg- 

we Department 
Has Much Work 



W^oi damage and burned out one 
. "a? of the woodshop boiler house be- 

W« It ^as put out after three hours of 
■ Nin!'"'^ ^'"'V ^""''^y morning. 



wice the 
iHton 


broom 
fice, 


Octob 


w pile has 
r 2i and 


:beenb 
damage 


4. Both times 


the flames 


oucht 
to th 


under CO 
broom 


ntrol with- 




On to 


hese fires the lire 




hasb^^e 


n called 


out for six 


mil. 


the ca 


mpus ir 


the past 



A house on Apison Pike was saved 
as a little shed beside it burnt down. 
On Georgetown Pike two fires were 
fought, one brush fire was kept from 
burning three houses, and a fire that 
caved in on a house as the fire truck 
arrived was not permitted to burn the 
garage and barn also. In Ooltewah a 
chimney fire was put out and a house 
was saved. The last two were brush 
fires. 

Board Meets Here 

The SMC College Board mtt on the 
CoUegedale campus on November 6, 
19')2, to discuss and approve matters 
concerning the college. 

The board approved the attendance 
of several of the college teachers at a 
sectional meeting to be conducted next 
summer by Emmanuel Missionary Col- 
lege and Adelphian Academy. 

They also studied the financial prob- 
lems of the school and approved Uie 
annual audit. Approval was also given 
to the Annual Work-Day Program 
scheduled for May 6, 1953. 

Study was given to a recommenda- 
tion of the Boulder Council of College 
Administrators to the effect that all of 
our colleges charge uniform tuition 
rates and fees. 

The annual College Board meeting 
has been set for February 24, 1953_ 
It is to be preceded on the evening ot 
February 23 by a Faculty Board ban- 



..., ......building will do - . 

the aesthetic value to the atmosphere 
of the college. Of his 36 years of 
teaching experience, Mr. Miller has 
spent 15 of them here at Southern Mis- 
sionary College. 

Scrolls on which were written the 
signatures of over 800 students, faculty, 
board members, and community friends 
were placed inside the cornerstone. A 
song, "Some Day He'll Come Again," 
the words and music of which were 
written by Professor Miller, was also 
placed inside the stone. 

Elder E. E. Cosscntine, educational 
secretary of the General Conference, 
pointed out the signs of progress made 
by the college since he was an instruc- 
tor here twenty-nine years ago, at 
which time construction on the Ad- 
building was begun. Elder 



F. D. Nichol, editor of the Rei^iew 
Herald, offered tlie dedicatory prayer. 

The new building, which will be 
ready for occupancy by the opening of 
school next September, will house six 
studios, 14 practice rooms, a classroom, 
a bandroom, and a room for the speech 
department. 

New equipment will be supplied 
for the building, mcluding new pianos, 
an electronic organ and a public ad- 
dress system. 

During the laying of the corner- 
stone Professor E. |. McMurphy read 
appropriate texts of scripture. Music 
w-as provided by the college band, di- 
rected by Mr. Clifton Cowles. Dr. R. 
L. Hammill was chairman of the pro- 



College store, a Motorola portable 
radio (courtesy of Moore-Handley 
Hardware Co., Chattanooga), a Mit- 
chell, 3-speed phonograph (courtesy 
of Fowler Bros,. Chattanooga), sta- 
tionery from the College Press, free 
laundry and cleaning at the College 
Laundry, and many other prizes. 

A special reward is awaiting all 
those who reach the individual goal 
of six subscriptions. 

As a weekly prize, a school letter 
will be awarded the person turning in 
the most subs for the previous week. 
During this chapel program tlie school 
letter was awarded to President K. 
A. Wright. Congratulations! 

With the campaign lasting through 
the Thanksgiving vacation, the staff 
and campaign leaders of the Accent 
are confident that the student body 
is behind the program and the goal 



in suggestions which arc used will re- 
ceive cash awards of as much as twcn- 
ty-iive dDllars. 

During the school year, contests be- 
tween workers in the individual de- 
partments will be t 



vil! be 






Students Earn $400,000 

This plan of "earning while learn 
ing" has long been a part of Southeri 
Missionary College, which stands r 
as having one of ' ' ■ - J - 



and I 



of 4,000 will be reached. 

Professor E. J, McMurphy led the 
the Week of Prayer at Mt. Pisgah 
Academy, Candler, North Carolina, 
during the same time. He built his 
talks around the theme that we are 
made perfect through our friendship 
with Christ. 



TOOMS TALE 



Who takes a thankful stand 
But every individual should 
Be thankful for this land. 



Banks, McMurphy !;™';;';j;*4'''„";i„*„*6"ai 

Lead Prayer Weeks bu" swim, and blood, anj «» 

Elder E C. B,mks, chairmT, of llie Formed Ihc-ic- United States. 
SMC depar 



of their way. 

The collcce maintains numerous 
major industries which employ Stu- 
dents; the College Broom Factory, 
with M, E. Council serving as superin- 
tendent Colle/'t Wood Products, with 
RayOln,,! -i r,,ll , Pr- ;s Winton 
R, Prcsini, I ■' 'I l-iupkins: 

Crcamcn. 1 . - ' ■^'i I 

Hagan, S,. ' ' •■ ' A,..a,<y, 

Roy Cr.Lu i. * ■'■■^ r '''""■ "■ l^- 

Hacge, manager, Inod Servnc, Mrs, 
Esther Williams, Fruit. Garden, and 
Campus Department, A, W. Spauld- 
,nc Ir,: CollcPe Farms, lolin B. 



they help to keep the buildings cl 
and attractive ' ' '■ ■^- 
Grover Edgmt 



r the direct 



ed the ' 



"""f Prayer at the Florida So for a heritage so great 

Sanitarium md Hospital. Orlando. For a land as good as ours 

Florida from November 7 through H. g^ thankful on this Thanksgi 

His theme was '"How to live a success- ^,.. .l,„,,. i„ r.r^A .-v.-rv- 
tul Christian life" and "The relation 
ship of a person to tbc Holy Spirit. 



una IS lu ■-■>. ..^iisidered another 
step forward in Southern Missionary 
College's program in placing emphasis 
on that student-centered type of college 
which provides definite training, as 
well as remuneration, and which fol- 
lows the line of modern thinking— 
that the workman should play a more 
definite part in his evcry-day work," 
says G. T. Gott, assistant business 



SOUTH^?! ACCENT 



A ^a^ 0/ ^P*^ 



I JE«N WHin 




As wc were pcaccfally sitting in the 

irfo^iti^sSw/s";;^ 

fire truck. Mm Sm.bm'" sh""" 
Fire I' and the eiils pileJ o"' °' ""^ 
,„„,,i,, room in "i^^J'^^Tl 



hi. of tourst;} tlie week 
■md lud .1 tiptop time. 



Elsie Sim- us during 



home (to rl. 

end [x-fore I. 

Tliey sjid tl- 

Inf, the jr.iss (real jr.ii 

and the weather is warm 

swimming. 

Now that test week is , j 

one looks a little mote rested and 
alive. Miss Slorieh/trner, we really ap- 
preciated the all-night lights you gave 



)ugh for 



from the editor's Desk . . . 

"The Greatest want of the world is the want of men"— men 
and women to labor in the Lord's vineyard. Where is a bei.er 
place to oei these men than from the schools which the Lord has 
established for the puipose of training young people ,n the prin- 
ciples of truth? 

You have the responsibility of selling Southern Missionary 
College to every young person in the Southern Union. In recent 
polls, the Southern Accent and the Soulher?, Alcmor/cs have 
been placed at the top, ne.it to personal solicitation only, m bring- 
ing students to Southern Missionary College. The Southern 
Accent subscription campaign is under way and will be followed 
by the Soiilherii Memories campaign. 

Each one of you will hear a lot about school spirit in the 
ne\I few weeks. What is school spirit? Could it be the sense 
of duty to serve a Master, to guide souls to the Kingdom? You 
have a reponsibility to God, to yourself, to those people who do 
not have the privilege of obtaining a Christian education, and 
to "The School of Standards." 

Do your very best in the next few weeks to carry out that 
responsibility. Encourage your friends to subscribe to our student 
publications because they tell a story— a story of a soon-coming 



Right here we want to tell emy 
boy Sn this campus that he has been 
oersonally invited to Open House by 
(In Ci,K of Maude Jones Hall and that 
ho h,i> a small responsibility to fulfill 
tiefoiv December 



week. Thanks a lot 
Cell,! Youmaus and 
Belty Bristoil have a new inanimate 
roommate. Howdy Dnody. who gets 
the blame for everything wrong. Well, 
that's one way of blaming mistakes 
on something else 

our abode has btoi ■ ' ' '- 

ginia Rogers, P.:' / ' " ' 

ctandDelvincocr.i.:-. I n. .'in.ii.c 
MilJriJ WUlatei last SunJ y. 



Down Souij] 

Charles Morm^. ' 
Have you f„|fc, .„ , 
dcred why tlie lypiul "T,,"" 

M4r;™"L";s^ts 

^^red-ttSS'of'i^ 
term our "Dorm Hero",™ • 

iuMmetowrik-Cs''''"'**' 
following schedule wi'l?,*' " 
g.es to Frank McMill,„ ' 
Amnions. 

At 6:00 our hero i. ,ko, 
loud clanging of .■ .,,v, 
catching 40 more w,,,] 
is unmercifully h.nl : 
down-the-hall 






teeth, lii! 



Wei 






of last year (o have you going to 
school again. We miss F^ye Bwidsl 
and loon. Saucier, wlio ha\'e gone home 
for awhile. We hope they will hurry 
back. . 

Judging from what happened in 
the librar)' a few nights ago. Winiired 
Melz is a generous character. Sitting at 
the study table with Heber Volaw. 
she noticed tJiat he was rather chilly 
so she heroically threw her fur- 
trimmed jacket across his shoulders. 
What nobleness! 

Elsie Olsen, AUiry Ch.iiiiiler. Mer- 
letie Wilson, and Belly Brissoii went 



ir cowbell, rung every 



to go to class — here's 
ilyij Haines peering in my door. 



ing slight! 

Ruhy I 



only fourt 
Christmas 



j/n ^acuUif, Gmciel 



Barbara Hicdon 
Elder and Mrs. E. M. Meleen, who T. Gott i 



King, a 



of Chri 



n cdu 



4 Teacher's View . . . 

School spirit In an AcJventisr college depends upon the in- 
dividual student's intelligent loyalty to the ideals of Adventist 
education. School spirit is not merely loud bands and shrill cheers. 
School spirit is not necessarily laughter in chapel and pranks on 
the campus. School spirit in an Adventist college is daily and 
constant devotion to ideals upon which the school was founded, 
loyalty to the philosophy of life outlined in the Bible and in the 
inspired writings of Ellen Gould White. 

Of course, this Adventist school spirit is not ethereal; it is 
very practical. It is demonstrated by reliability in performing the 
duties of an olTicc to which you have been elected, even the dis- 
aj^reeablc duties. It means denying yourself a legitimate pleasure 
or cimvenieiice if you are under obligation to the group. It means 
irrejiroachable conduct also when it is dark and when "nobody" 
is around. It means personal participation in the MV Society and 
the Student Association and their various enterprises and projects: 
it means loyal, personal participation even when there is no personal 
glory and no tangible "credit" attached to it. 

School spirit in the Adventist sense means a great deal more; 
it is the very spirit of the Advent movement: the spirit of enter- 
prise and initiative, the spirit of courage in holding unpopular 
positions, the spirit of energy, and resistance, the spirit of regard- 
ing nothing as impossible if God wants it. The Southern Missionary 
College Student Association and the student MV Society both 
provide opportunities for demonstration of true Adventist school 
spirit, The loyal Adventist student will always be found in the 
ranks of the willing participants and never among those who sit 
back and keep out. The true Adventist student will always take his 
:very opportunity given to promote the interests of the 
>vement with which the school 

Leif Kh. Tohussen 

Chahniau. Faa/lfy Publications Committee 



joined in a little informal get-together 
Wednesday night with many old 
friends. They spent one afternoon with 
Mrs. Elva Gardner and friends of 
India, They have served in India for 
}^ years, Tliey have one daughter who 



ing 



m\h 



Th- 



under 



I bsautiful I 



irly ',uppc-i 



The 



games, op^n hre 
and hay ride for the children at the 
party, held at the home of Mr. Gerald 

Mrs. Ray Olmstead celebrated her 
husband's birthday on November 11 
with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sanborn and 



vill I 



S. Hansen, educa 

Southern Union, 

vention of academy teachers from all 

the Southern secondary schools here 

December 22-24. Professor Leif Kr. 

Tobiassen is chairman of the local 

ngements. 

iternieyer is attend- 



W. Steen 
with psycV 
the Minis 
True Ediii 

James 1 
Fitzgerald 
berland cc 
of 1950. \ 
16-17 br 
students t( 

Elder 1 
Week of 



away gift H 
Olmstead, 
Mary Zwc 



Dr, H. 



ing a Florida 
teache 



: weekend. 



1 of s 



journals and periodicals: H, 



Angeles, California, spent the *■ 
end with the Wrights. 

We all join together to honor F 
fessor H. A. Miller. His birthday ■ 



the wcll-groomcd American mal 
rived Friday afternoon to take his 
w'eeks physics test in a disheveled 
shaven condition. It was learned 
that Benny's wife had ci 
from the hospital the ni 
with five pounds and four 
:rgy in the fo 



Man." 
First in a series of "Tips to Parents:" 
:d later "Reasoning with a child is fine, if you 
home can reach the child's reason without 
before destroying your own." 
^"k i! ■ ^^- ^^^ ^^^- J- ^- Rimmer have 
*^ returned to KnoxviUe, Tennessee;, 



Nel 



son and Beckner Speak 



Or. George J. Nelson spoke 
p;r5 Friday ni^ht. November 



™o «'*cmTon/h'"' \T^- """ ^ few days'with their so 
^-- "' .'°?8' ^T. ".5^" Wayne, and his wife in their expan 



At the Sabbath morning service 
November 15. Elder H, R. Beckner 
spoke on irreverence in chiirdi and 
other places. 



- November 10, 1952. Benny able 

has learned already to never wake i T„ xri" " ~T^T " ^ . 

baby iust In sw .1 ,„ ri. r, ^^ ^''"= ""^ Norma Graham of 

the 6 St fie 7J. ^f l" a' """■ '^""P N°- 2 " baby boy was born on 

DeS Kinsey "as a t'aj," t" u ''"''•>'■ '^°™"'''" '■ «t E'l-S" Hos- 

His w,fe';Sd' thr"ee'd arf i„lt Ebe^th^'f^'^'T^V 'ff-'"'' '% 

™.l as a birthday present, and good- S^ dl"t smtt i^'.h': H^ht p^ 



: his fac( 



'•■<•■' till 1,1 



me for the day. 
Back in his room lie cliecia I 



E. Weslcrmcycr in the Revuu: George November 14 

// You're Married 

Charles Pettingill 
Benny Yoeng. "S»ally the ptours of hearted Dean took her out to supper 
"" "'" " ith it Very thoughtful of you, "'Old 



More "Accent" Wotl 
At 9:30 there's mote t!iln«», 
work to do in till- ACCENT oM 
this is finished lie goes bJ* "PL 
the dorm to give an espl.«'»f 
his prolonged absence. T™ "J 
out his unfinished lesson 1«J_J 
necessary preparation for 
to wake up tomorrow to a 



J this 



■riting t 



, It will be I 



n your cM 



the I 

and "reports' of' s'plenJi'"" 
given in most ms""'"' :j. 
Bob Folghom for the high"* 

Fire-fighting kept most ' » . 
during the last few weel-i', "J 
ourFfreDepa,.menpnl^^;|,»!l 

They have "JoP"",.;,,, ■,i»- 
•■Youlighfem:wef.sl.t» 

Monsoon s'-'^*"" .^ (om^J 
OpenHot^eato d*e M,*l 
nine week s test iw> jj if 

usbacktosadrealit)'"'* J 
these activities y™ " sfflul 
ceive 9nly Accent lelte" 



THE SOUTHERN A C C E N T 



Student Senate Celebrates Fifth 
Anniversary on December 5 




semblance of a s 
L ^o\ernment orgam 
btiident Personnel Comi 
17 Although this 

man) duties it helped k) 
1 -.oA for the Student Sonate 
^ til.. Student Scndtc w^s in 
1 Ihii fonvard step wab the 
the Lombmt-d efforts of Ken 
Wright president of the col 
d Dr Ambrose L Suhrie Res 
Educational Consultant L&v. 
, les icted as the Senate s first 
nt. Dr. Suhrie served as the 
for the first two years. 
R C Mizellc was the president of the 
Sen.i-- during 1948-49. 

years were a trial period 



to S' - if the students and faculty 
winl '1 such an organization. Finally 
in t!r school year of 1949-50 while 
KeniKth Mensing was the president of 
the Senate, it became dear that all were 
in fa\or of tlTe organization. 

During the year 1949-50, three sen- 
ators— Fred Veltman, Bill Dysinger, 
and Raymond Woolsey— working 
Leif Kr. Tobi 

of History and Religion, drew up the 
Constitution for the Student Associa- 
tion which came into being during 
1950 During the summer of 1950, on 
the initiative of the Senate, Fred Velt- 
man and Raymond Woolsey went to 
Europe to meet with European and 
other young people to discuss problems 
connected with world peace and inter- 
national cooperation. 

Joe Lambeth served as the first pres- 
ident of the Student Association, Lam- 
beth maujiurated the 



Student Associati 
the Associ 

of the Student Senate. The foi 
! officers— president, vice-pre 
ident, secretary, and treasurer — cor 
pose the student Admini; 
cil. This council 

month with the president of the col- 
lege, the college dean, the business 
manager, and the sponsor of the As- 

These four officers are chosen an- 
nually through election by the student 
body. The senators consist of the heads 
of the different school clubs, forums, 
student committees, and periodicals. 
A sponsor appointed by the college 
president, upon nomira'ion by (he sen- 
ate, acts as a faculty representative. 

The object of the Student Associa- 
tion is to foster a spirit of cooperation 
among the students and faculty, pro- 
Associate Professor vide well-organized chanuL-Ls for such 



iperation, facilit 



Tobiassen Talks 
On UN in IRC 

"Communist and Catholic and Ad- 
ventist Influences in the United Na- 
tions" was Professor Leif Kr. Tobias- 
seA's topic in the International Rela- 
tions Club November 10. On the basis 
lopmcait of of his observation at UN hcadqu 



Eight Students Make Who's Who 

Eight SMC studcnls will ..ppL.ir in Ain Bin ii luiii i> 



yimer/cw Colleges ,i>ul U'uvt'is 
The student and faculty senates 
lotcd individually for eligible jui 



ftion 



cooperation of stude 



: offi- 



Lang Is Thru Basic 

Camp Pickett, Virginia, November 
8, 1952— Private Philip Charles Lang, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Lang, Col- 
legedak, Tennessee, completed basic 
training recently at the Medical Re- 
placement Training Center here. 

At MRTC, the Army's basic training 
school for enlisted medical men, he 
has received eight weeks of basic in- 
fantry training and eight weeks of 



the Southern Accent, the Somber 
Memories, and the Cainpus Acceti;. 

The Student Senate investigates, 
crystallizes, and represents student 
opinion concerning school affairs. In 
cooperation with the facult)-, the Senate 
participates in the daily administra- 
tion of the school. The Senate regu- 
lates and coordinates student activities. 
It -sponsors the different student com- 
mittees and forums. The Senate makes 
many helpful suggestions to the faculty 
concerning school problems. 

The Student Association leads out 
in the annual College Day programs. 
It organizes the college picnics. 
Through the Student Association 200 
to 300 students annually receive per- 
sonal experience in organization and 
leadership. 



ive opposed sei 
lew blank-day ' 
Catholic count; 



Tobias 



World Calendar scheme. Professor 
Tobiassen was happy to tell, however, 
that Adventist efforts last summer in 
New York to hinder the introduction 
of the World Calendar proposal on 
the UN agenda were successful; UN 
secretary general Trygve Lie is op- 
posed to UN endorsement of the 
World Calendar. Its future fate may 
well depend on the stand taken by the 
new United States administration. 



Art Butterfield, Flossie Rozell, Ken- 
neth Harding, Carol Jean Whidden, of hi's 
Ted Graves, Roy Crawford, Jimmy dent o 
Joiner, and Floyd Greenleaf received 
the highest number of votes. 

The eight students were judged by Flo- 
leadership, educational and religious dent / 
standing, participation in extra-curricu- stiidin 
lar activities, service to the college, Club ( 
church, and student organizations, and ary m 
promise of fyture success. Each must Daso\\ 
have been an cnrollec of SMC for at liomc 



oft 



imfi a 



5 grade 



Four of the group arc seni 
four arc juniors. Floyd Green 
Jimmy (oiner were also name 
1952 edition of W''/m/s W'ho i 
,aw Colleges swd Umrnuth-^ 

Robison Conies 



iiming. 






The infantry training ce 
jects given to all new soldiers. Medical 
subjects studied include: anatomy, 
physiology, military sanitation, method 
of evacuation, emergency medical 

ward management, hypodermic injec- 
tion, and operating room technique 

Private Lang attended Southern Mis- 
sionary College 1945-'46. 

looJem(f liacJuaaAot 

One Yuir Ago — Tlie MV Society 
distributed 2500 "gospel bombs" 
throughout the South""as the students 
went home for Thanksgiving vacation. 

Two Years Ago — Betty Jo Boyn- 
'on. Bill Dysinger, Mary Elam, Joe 
Lambeth, and Ray Woolsey were 
named to appear in Who's Who in 
American Viiiveniliei anJ Colleges. 

Three Years Ago— The SOUTHERN 
Accent campaign made history with 
4005 subs turned m. 

P'f'e Years Ago — The first Student 
Senate of SMC was formally presented 
to the student body in chapel. 



For many of you this issue of the Southern Accent may ty . 
bring sad news. Unless you have renewecJ your subscription, this ^"^^ 
will probably be your last chance to gain the inspiration and thrills ^'-J^' 
of reading the pulse of Southern Missionary College. Look for the 
name plate on your copy and discover whether this w"" 
last copy. If so help yourself by assisting the ACCENT to 
goal of 4000 subscriptions. Remember the price is still ' 
dollar for a full year's enjoyment of a paper packed with news 
from the college you are interested in. Fill the subscription blank 
below and send immediately to the Southern Accent so that you 



each 
nly. 






If perhaps you \ 
e regularly, or it or 
ive the Accent, pie; 
subscriptions reachin 



leofoi: 



Hammill Speaks 



Lewis In Seminar 

Danny Lewis, senior theological Credit this Subscripti 
student, spoke Friday night to the 
students of Southern Missionary Col- 
lege at their weekly Ministerial Semi- 
nar. Mr. Lewis compared God's peo- 
ple today with the Watchmen of Israel. 

The weekly Ministerial Seminar 
service is sponsored b> the Bibk Dc 
partnKnt of the College Elder E C 
Banks who his had many >ears ot 
evangelistic txper.eme ind at present ^^ ^ ^ ^^^ _ 
IS chairman of the R hgion Dcpirt 
mcnt at the college is supcnisor of 
the Ministerial Seminar activities Qly 



mes did n 
nd did n 



Please Enter My Subscription To 

THE SOUTHERN ACCENT For One Year. Enclosed Is Sl.OD 



Name- 



"What 



God's 



ienee giveo by Dr. Rrchard L." Ham- 
i he spoke Sabbath morning, 
the CoIIegedale Sev- 
:ist Church. 



N'ovember i 
Wth-day AdvenI 



. beneficial t 
1 leachmg hii 
:c Jack Mart 



Jimmy Joiner is .mother semor wrlli 

gion. He IS the |>fLS-.iit clilor of iIk 

So/t/her,, M„>w,u<. Tins is ihc third 
year he ha.s been at SMC after trans- 
ferring from the University of Tcn- 



I assistant Sabbath School 
It, assistant MV leader 
: editor of the Accent. 



November 21 ,n ,. 



;t^^:^:n:^x:^^7ccENT on the academy 



Making Your SoutheinMemones^ 
Academy Sketches 




Valley Motors, Inc. 
Cliallanooga, Tt-nn. 
N1.WI011 riuvfoltt 



riultarioop. Tfnn- 



,;„,(— TIktc stem to bt quite 
iiiriil hert who cUim Gcor/'ia 
state. One of tliesc is Bobby 



twill "«.Va.>hc.Kisn'.»,y.l.|nS 
he hates any more than concu <. 
people. 

Thanksgiving Plans 



cadet of the 
n some of the 
Collegedale 



The Meaning nf THanksgiving 

Do you know the true meaning of the word "thanksgivin,,;- 
It is the rendering of thanks, the expression of gratitude for fa^ 
and mercies. Stop for just a moment and ask yourself this questio, 
What do I have to be thankful for? 

Yes, we all have many, many things to be thankful for i,ti, 
as life, peace, talents; but foremost in our minds we should I, 
thankful that we have a Heavenly Father who sent His Son „ 
die for us so we may have eternal life. 

Let's think about Thanksgiving Day for a few minutes. \V|, 
do we have this day anyway? Back in the early period of our hi 
tory, the pilgrims set aside a day to recount all their blessing. 
Their hard work of harvest was ovei and theit food was stotiJ| 
away so they had a real rejoicing. Should we not, too, make Thanb I 
giving Day a day of real rejoicing and gratitude? 

Let's take a look around our own neighborhood. Petbap, 
there may be some not quite so well off as we ate. Could it be ilui| 
they are more thankful for their few blessings than we ; 
out many? We who are more fortunate should share with tjiowl 
individuals. If we let our light shine in doing some small thinj 
wp may help someone more than we can evet realize. Let's aU 
■ someone else happier, and in doing so we shall \M 



try to 
happie 



«E.,. T.nn. 
:r Motors 
Georgia 



wh^a 



, fim. She 



Jiinior — Another Georgian 
Janscn from Atlanta. Janyce 
jiiiblit school the first six years, 



study her i 



Cha 



Tcni 



l-Ijfcis LiimhcT Co. 

Clcvehmd, Ttnn. 

Mills and Lupton Supply Co. 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

'1. T. Wilson Co. 

I. ,,„,,.! niNi; Co, 



Southern Saw Service 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Lolonial Bread 

ChalUiiooga. Tenn, 

Howard's Cafe 

Ooltewah. Tenn. 

Gordon's Potato Chips 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Bottle and Dairy Supply Co. 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

]. J, Goldsmith Inc. 

Allanl.i, Gtotgia 

D. C Rcnner Wholesale 



cwdc she wtnt to church 
HijiliUnd Academy. She J_"P 
i^hland for foui 






ly talking. By the way, 
s a gossipet. She has 
ig as her favorite sport. 
Si^iiiar — Virgil Toomcy, a sevcntccn- 
ycar-oid senior, comes to iis from 
Memphis. Tennessee. Virgil went to 
public school the first seven years of 
his schooling. The eighth arid ninth 
were spent at Mempli* 
demy. After that he w( 



Iso hopfS to 
ments in whic 
pondcnce work. 

Connie Sue Devore will be v^y 
north in Eau Claire, Michigan, her 
home. Shcs hoping for a "White 
Thanksgiving" instead of the tradition- 
al "White Christmas". 

Wes Bk'v.ns, a s(.-nior, has plans for 
itaying here with his sister-eating. 
■ ' - - being merry. 



Heap high the board with plei 

gather to the feast 
And toast the sturdy Pilgrim band whose 

courage never ceased. 
Give praise to that All-Gracious One by \\ii(^ni 

their ships were led, 
And thanks unto the harvest's Lord who sends 

our "daily bread." 

— Alice Williams Broihtrlon 



icping, 



ind, of c 






) Highland 



will be heading for who P'^y^'J^'^j^^/^^^ 
North Carolina where she and her p: 
ents will spend the holiday. 

Howard Kennedy is undecided as 
what he will do— stay here or vi 
Florida. In either place he plans 



:lty number by Jimmy Rhodes, 
■ ■■"" ■ 1 Rainbow on the 
nd baritone horn 
I an instrumental 
Virgil Toomey, 
Bobby Davis, and Jimmy Rhodej. Vir- 
gil played 



compose 



Oh. Otkei Gampuie^. 



tiles : 






in Ir^ 



1 Hall. 



Clc' 



land, 



Noland Company 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Fred Robinson Hardware 
Ooltewah, Tenn. 
lo\ BrotliLTs Supply 
Cii.iltanooga. Tenn. 
I Corporation 



Chat 



LUOOg,!, 



Liiicajfriaij, AUC — Elder D. A. 
Delafield of the Review and Herald 
was the speaker for the Week of 

In an opinion poll, the students 
favored having a spiritual vice-presi- 
dent in the Student Association. 

The HighltimJer. Highland Academy 
— The boys won the sub campaign. 
Both boys and girls got a total of 1220 
subs, and 9^1 per cent of the entire stu- 
dent body received their goal of eight 

The Sligoiiim. WMC— The Repub- 
licans held a slight lead over the Dem- 
ocrats an the Sligaiiian campaign went 



their home in Birmingham 
One of their main objective 
full of thst "home cooking' 
John Cannon will be i 
where he is going to see tl ^_^^^^^ ^^ 

riving football ganie— University of Academy can win the campaign 
Georgia vs. Georgia Tech.— Rah ! Kah ! ^^ j,^^ honored guests at the ' 



Wayne Sudduth, circulation mana- 
ger, and Julie Brown, assistant, an- 
nounced that though the goal for the 
Academy is S25 subscriptions, they 
anticipate 1000. They urged the 



that the 






Posters 




; the desti- 
nation for Marilyn Dennis. 

Patsj' Fogg is heading for Huntsville, 
Alabama, to visit friends and relatives. 

So it goLs, from East to West and 
from North to South we scatter, but 
soon to return to llie work and pleasure 
of school life. 

Everyone have a good time, and 
"Happy Thanksgiving" to all. 

Academy Goal Is 

825 Accent Subs son (Cowboy)- treasurer, Howard 

The AcADFMv AccrNT cambaign Daniels; pastor. Jan Rushing; and ser- 

began with a rousing program on No- geant-at-arms, Donald Arnett. So far 

veniber •!, sponsored by the College we have just been able to play a few 

campaign leaders. Bob Amnions led S^mes and discuss plans for the future 

the students in the pep song and told events. 

them about the many prizes being of- Every once in awhile the boys get to- 

fered this year. Stationery was passed gether and have a good time playing 

out on which the students wrote let- instruments and singing. Some of the 

ters for the remainder of the hour. Mr. leading participants have been; |immy 

Higgins was the first to complete a Rhodes, Virgil Toomey, Bobby Jo 

letter in the chapel period. For this Davis, Wes Blevins, and Paul Porter. 



. _ been made 

^ where the Academy will be 

sure to see and take notice of them. 
So bring in those subs. 

Boys' Home News . . . 

I guess you have been wondering 
why you haven't heard more about the 
academy fellows in the boys" dorm. 

This year we fellows have organized 
a club called the "Mezzanine Club". 
The officers are: president. Ronald Pin- 
( Cowboy) ; 



Happy Birthdays 

In these months of llic bright ]a\M 
were born 35 of Coilegcdale Acidai^ 
students. Many happy birthday wii 

Jacquelyn Anderson. Joann A 
man, Jule Aushermun, David I 
Julie Brown, Charles Bullock, }m 
Gates. June Gates, Donald Cliiii 
Wayne Coulter, Miriam Harold, Rcc^ 
aid Haupt. Owen Hipdon, 
Hutchins, Eugene Jones, Jean I 
Roeer King, Richard Kncgsma 

Wayne Lehman, Jant Lilei, 
Morgan, Marilyn Nelv.n, Earl ( 
Ella Mae Owens, D.!^i■-^ Pauls, 
Pinson, Jan Rushuic, John Sj 
Bob Sherrill, Don.iI.J Silver, Pai 
ens. Alfred Su:o,\,r. Virgil Tood 
Gerald Westcott. K.r^rLcth W[iEht,f| 

Doings ITp North 



feared the fire ini!:li 
tory. But what .^ K 
in the panic madt 

found carrying a .)u, 
Connie Sue Devore 

find was a pink cual 
with sucli 



, She 



We have 



accomplishment he 

plausc. Sally Beyer won stationery and 

two malts for writing the most letters. 
Mic wrote 11 altogether. 

On November 10. the Academy 
lorum and Academy campaign leaders 
to,i;L-ther sponsored a program consist- 
ing of special musical numbers and 
>anipi,j:n p.p t.dks. The miisic.d num- 
bers were; a iixophone solo. "On the him. Some of the fellows. 
Tr.iil", by M.ix Longley; a vocal solo, 
Old M.m River", by Wes Blevins- a 
.lannet tno by Clymera Anderson. 
Hobby Lorren, and Russell Finley; a 
mxaI solo. "You Belong to Me", by 
piano duet by Vinson 



iderful time until the 
dean comes along and says, "Time to 
go to bed." Then we meekly reply, 
"Just five minutes more!" 

Francis Killen, our regular academy 
monitor, has been away making deliv- 
eries of orders made during the sum- 
mer's canvassing. Donald Bowers, his 
■, has been pinch-hitting for 



un..vered sh. didn't have 
Nancy Dildy could .hmUo J 

and Elaim 

het window. ,, , 

Then there ""S '"."L, 

tion' Watchinf the elK'"" 



tclevis 









Bushnell and P.iul Allen; 
The World is Waiting' for" the Sun- 
rise", consisting of Nancy Rosenthal, 
Barbara Williams, and Joyce Banks; 



decided to play 

th Don as tl 

some garlic 
on the floor of his rcom. For the next 
few hours, garlic could be smelled all 
over the dormitory, even up on third 
floor. Don had to abandon his room 
for the night. We fellows have decid- 
ed to refrain from this practice in the 
future. Why? 



.ho*.!'";,." 



the Republica 

alarm clocks ^,„ . 

,., „ difl^erent story. °''',\v.ar.«'l"- 
They 8i'h'^'S''ro"ha™ >«'",. 



The girls 



,nd Jai 



lile! 



, lite P 



Mr. and Mrs. ^f'%,m,0.''l 
recent visit; B"''"" ,,„ speot Pj 
father and I ttlebn,ttef;,,^l« 

adayatColleged ',^,,,„„*'1 



SOOTHEft^Jn-rMVCOl'CEEllSIMffy 




Winners Take Prizes at 
SA Amateur Hour 



-j(_ itiidcnt imatLuri took 
»n Ihi-ir busj schedules to pro- 
1 Amateur Hour Satiirday 
i November 22 sponsored by 



ts were judged bj an ap- 
r\\h[ch with reportedlj ut- 
I \ named the peoples' 

hgible for the fi^e prizes. 
1 hodLS number Rainbow 

r pla)cd on hi;, baritone 

ompanied at the piino 

I nibelf merited first prize, 

J of S30 

7 s included in RCA. 
1 ndio gi\cn Piul Allen 

Builinell for a piano duet. 

h filled hassock was di- 
a strmged ensemble, 

i Richard Chesnt) Glen 

I Dortchi and J J MtUet, 

h selection 1 11 Be Home 
as Mehin Yoder picking 
L. Dear Hearts and Gentle 
jid Louis Stearns singing 

the Open Road won 

tilth prizes respecti\cl) 

nm was one of the two 



Student Association benefit programs 
of the year to aid in financing such 
projects as station WSMC 

Ihe committee planning the pro- 
gram was under the direction of Bob 
McCumber, with Charles Pcttingill 
acting as master of ceremonies. 

Leaders Visit Berea 

Industrial leaders of SMC recently 
spent the day at Berea College, Berea, 
Kentucky. The purpose of the visit was 
to find ways of "making our own 
work program more distinctly educa- 
tional in its outcomes, and not merely 
a means of earning money," accord- 
ing to Dr. A. L. Suhrie, resident edu- 
cational consultant at SMC. 

Members of the delegation to Berea 
were President K. A. Wright, Dr. R. 
L. Hammill, Mr. Charles Fleming, Jr., 
Mr. G. T. Gott, and Dr. A. L. Suhrie. 

Berea College has a combined work- 
study program closely resembling that 
of Southern Missionar)' College and 
other SDA colleges. 



Christmas Pageant Features 
Bienriial Girls' Open House 





Vacation Is Longer 

Christ mi \Jcation this )ear win 
extend trom December H to January 
■s \nnounces Dr R L Hammill dean 
of the college 

This extra long vacation is due to 
the Institute of Secondar) Schools 
which IS to be held on this campus 
December 22 and 23 All the secon 
lirj teachers in the Southern Union 
will be present for these meetings as 
the) discuss further plans for Christian 
eJu at on m the seeondar) schools 

Miller Is Featured 

An [irticic entitled "The Fountain of 
Son?"— along with a new song, "My 
Pcaver"— appears in the anniversary 



^ Thirty SMC students and s 
■rs sanu ui the 200-voice Chattanooga 
I'lc Chorus' presentation of Handel's 
^rw/j, under the direction of Joseph 
l&y^rne, in the Memorial Auditor- 
^Wovcmber 30. 

jUPgtoup is a segment of the 80- 
IIIKMC oratorio choms, which, un- 
«« the direction of Mr. N. L. Krog- 
«, «'ill sing the Me,s/,il, December 

Tkose from Collegedale who sang 
•"ailie Chjttanooga'Civic Chorus are 
« lollow, Alice Whitakcr, Man'a 
f;«l". Barbara Beans, Joan Byers, 
Betty Edwards, Lola 
, Dorothy Beem, 
L. " ' ~ 

|%an ButJette,' John Durichek, 
B Anderson, Clark Salyer, Jc. 
Z. ■^e'"' T°"! .M'""i"S. Alex 



Maltha 



J^';™. Carolyn Ja, 



The sixth annual rendition by the 
SMC oratorio chorus of Handel's Mes- 
siab will be given here tomorrow 
night, according to Mr. N. L. Krog- 
stad, director. Approximately SO stu- 
dents and five soloists will comprise 

The major part of the program will 
be given to the singing of ten chor- 
usu-s, with a minimum of solo work. 

The soloists will be Mr. E. J. Mc- 
Murphy, Don Crook, Faye Mixon, La 
Sina Harrison, and Marie Conibear. 
The accompanists are Miss Mable 
Wood, organist, and Catherine Brown, 

Quartet In Florida 

The Collegiate Quartet, along with 
J. J. Millet, visited the Central Florida 
Youth Rally in Orlando on the week 
end of December 5-7. 

Approximately 2,000 people- heard 
the songs of the quartet, composed of 
Duane Stier, Johnny Harris, Art But- 
terfield, and Jim McClintock. Millet 
spoke at the Friday night service. 



inj President Wrii,ht with the nresi 
dents ot the differuit eollcLcs and uni 
represented 
Dr Suhrie spetial ^uest at the Old 
Timers Binc|uet met many friends 
and former students especially from 
New ^ork University 

Aecordmii to President Wright the 
nceting was 
noral and 

:dlj 



of I 



the I 



Oratorio Presents Messiah Saturday Nite 



Six of his songs will soon appear 
in the newly proposed song book from 
the MV department of the General 
Conference. 

Delegates Meet 

A delegation of the administrative 
officers of SMC attended a meeting of 
the Southern Association of Colleges 
and Universities in Memphis, Tennes- 
see December 1 through 4. They 
were: President K. A. Wright; Mr. 
Charies Fleming, business manager; 
Dr. R. L. Hammill, dean. Principal 
W B. Higgins, Collegedale Academy; 
and Dr. Ambrose L. Suhrie. who was 
invited as a special guest. 

President Wright, Mr. Fleming, and 
Dean Hammill met with Ihe Commit- 
tee on Higher Education, which re- 
views newiy-acccedited schools. All 
schools accredited with this association 
are reviesved annually for 3 years. 

Dr Hammill met with the deans of 
the various colleges. Principal Higgins 
witli the secondary school principals. 



the W h t 
this asiocia 

Dr. Kilpatrick, Professor Emer tus 
of Columbia University, was a fe ured 
speaker at the meeting. 

Dr. Guy Wells, who was Ihe I ap 1 
speaker here on December ^ was 
chairman imd loaslmastcr througho t 
all the meetings. 

Dr. David Lockmiller, pre d n 
of the University of Chattanooga, was 
elected vice-president of the Southern 
Association for the coming year. 

ATS Holds Contest 

The Collegedale chapter of the 
American Temperance Society is now 
launching its annual membership 
drive, according to Joe Malmede, vice- 
president. 

In order to qualify for entrance in 
the essay contest, now in progress, 
one must be a member of the Society. 



Plans are being made under the 
leadership of Douglas Milliner to pre- 



andy. 

Through the dormitory' wisps of the 
~\ stma spirit could be seen. Many 
if I c Dasowakita girls trimmed their 
ooms w th holly, boughs, snow canes, 
\ eath and mistletoe. 

The do mitory decorating committee 
lia man vas Lynnc Jensen. La Sina 
-la on was chairman of the rcfresh- 



FUTUREVENTS 

Friday night, Dcee-mber 12, sen 
inar— Lewis Wynn 

Friday night, December 1 2, ve. 
pers — MV, special mus: 
for Christmas 

Sabbath. December 13, church- 
Elder Lcif Kr. Tobiasscn 

Saturday night, December 13- 
The Messiah 

Monday, December 15 — Accrn 
day in chapel 



Thui 



Chf 



lay not 



. Dec 



Sabbat 



3ible 



Elder 



Sabbath Day 
Sabbath, Deceinbe 

Orville Wri^'ht 
Sabbath, January 3— Ordinance: 
Sunday night, January 'i— Christ 

Saturday night, January 10- 



A jbaiU 0/ «%<ce 



SOUTHMIf ACCENT 

'"' °°&°m5 under" *" "CSmi 'scroir "J Kt'ond ''"("^""""s'auot' li'mt 



Maude Jones Hjli lu 
presented her Open Ho 
The last reminders of the b.f even 
have been stored away m scrap books 
and hope chests, 
the ptoj:rjm, the 



iphantly may tin 



alarm for : 






They 



I little longer. 
"our'Dasowakita Club officers can 
not be commended 100 highly for 
faithful pcrfori 
of duty." 



beyond the 
At the program BofWIe 
■as applauding those who 
make the Open House possi- 




the clock and 

o'clock and put it in 

ii'l room. When it awak- 

tlicy went in and told her 

work because it was late. 

Jie dressed and made her bed, 

jeSe rushed out, only to find that 

the lobby clock read 1:15 A. M. 

From all the tricks Btlly Vmitl has '";•'•'"■-;' 
ii been playing recently, nobody would D^f*.^"*' 



Down South] 

CHA11L13S Morgan 



the dull for,, 
id dead grass, but bid-'" 
walls of Tal,K- H,l" 



pressure for 



think 'that she had a broken 

Pal Cmi'ley went to Chattanooga 
Friday afternoon for one express pui 






„„„ „ — Santa Cli 
f,U,«hlmt Didmo,, will probably 
have a good Christmas if Santa Glaus , 

,nytl,ing to do with it. They told ""'..^i.'S* '»«: 



from the editor's Desk 

Christmas vacation begins at noon Thursday, M' 
be going boine for the holidays. You 



Mr C^oig^ Thcophilin GotI, 

better watch out! What if we , _ 

over to your house during open house Royalty reigns within 

and looked under yo»r tugs and -"•"■ • - '• 



about eight of them what presents 
they wanted. 

Rebsl Queens Reign 
We have nobility 



irt that if Tex.is 
, the P.icific colli, 
day. 

he annual field trip given]. 

look /„ Bm,,j„u^ . 

'm/jJlJ 



Tnhy. and Tal 
New York. They recount „, 
esting occurrences. 

After recuperatin.i: from "n;,-! 



of you will 
good food and much 
family and friends, you will enjoy the 
Cbris'tmas carols, aniJ you will maybe build a si 

Yes, probably you will enjoy these blessings 
And you should en jo 
foroet why sve celebrate Christma.s? „, , , , 

Jesus was born in Bethlehem in Judea. The date doesn 
But the fact is that He was born, and on December 25 
a day to remember His birth. He came to give i 
more abundantly. He came to give us liberty, to set 1 

Don't forget these things as you enjoy your Chr 
Hold to the same principles at home that you do 
Don't give in to the temptations that may allure 
glad night when our Lord came to this dark world 
life to you, 

A Teacher's View .. , £j^; 

Familiar sayings often become trite and lose much of their force. 'll^J^'"^^ 
In one form or another we have often heard the phrase, "Deeds ^^ ^ 
speak louder than words." It may be well to revivify that old saying ,„.„ks , 
by illustrating it with one of the most starkly tragic experiences home afi 
of ancient history. P"' ■-" 

When the burden of responsibility first fell upon Solomon he 
prayed for wisdom above every other thing the Lord might bestow. 
And so the Lord heard and answered his prayer, giving him as well, 
riches and world reknown. Jehovah's name was greatly honored 
durinl! the first part of Solomon's reign; the kings of the earth 
f . ,'.. . _r .1.. ^ ( .u„ ..„:,.„„„ Israel 



the holidays, 
id' be thankful ftjr them. But will you 



life, and life 
i free from sin. 
itmas blessings, 
tt Coilegedale. 
Remember the 
bring eternal 

ji 



Open House Anhcs 

D//c//ej' Clihiio'! located the 
yer up on third floor, thought 

,oint kind of space ship, and 
, 111 10 Mat- in It He ,ilso tried 
nlf Wiiii /..iwii/i' Bivij/ey'j shoe. 
Wifiti and Pitiil T/ilhck were 
iipressed with the way a Texan, 

R^g^n. cleaned her room. Alex 

ind /o/jii Omno'i gave her a lit- 

Whv didnt you 



halls, C<i/i- 
elccted to be the 
first fieie/ 2""'" "I ''" "''"*• " ''"' 
consideration of an organization in 
Talge Hall, called Rebels' Roost. 
Floisie Rozi-ll received a noteworthy 
letter informing her that she is now 
the reigning queen. Another Talge 
Hall group, designated as Pirates' Par- 
adise, elected GWyj Ahmz their 
SwMlMrt oj Ibe Week. 

Mm \Y^'n}ijred Helz has been receiv- 
ing some confusing mail from the 
Apollos Guild, a club for the wives 
of future ministers. The first card, 
addressed to Mrs. Winifred Metz. in- 
vited her to a lecture by President 
Wright. The 



: din 



OPEN HOlKr ' 
:w th 
Itmospher 



intrigui 
Hall. There 
ence m the looks 1 
comparison to ours, W \,nJcr wh|:| 
Chapel Is Finished 
Webster defines pmi-ress as 
betterment, which i- i-ily the' 

attractive chapel, Ki, ,„( „ 
for the gift of the !■ ly plan 
the Dorcas ladies. R oiilior 



I hear 
"You and yoi 



platform, pulpit, dr 

our worship period: 

Also our parlor 
"New Look." Ag.n 
Howard Dortch, Sr 



Wilho, 



It's 



difficult 



that 



H»i 



did? While It 
chenette she 
baking at 500 



ulong C.n 



king a cake in the kit- 
iticed that it required 
iegrees for thirty min- 



school yei 



lake a 



turned from Jehovah to bow be.' 



of him, and of the Creator of the 
was prospered, and it became an example to the nations. "But aftet 
a morning of great promise, his life was darkened by apostasy. 
History records the fact that he who had been called Jetiid'' 
'Beloved of the Lord' , 
the idols of the heathen. 

In later life, after Israel had through the y 
king in his steadily declining spiritual life, Solomon tame to his 
senses. He wanted to recapture the years "the locusts had eaten." Mi and Mrs. 
Then he wrote a book acknowledging bis sin and telling the youth ^^l^^tTILl 
especially, that "all is vanity," But his life and example had set 
the pattern for Israel. The downward course of the kings who 
followed Solomon, beginning with the rending of the kingdom 
during the reign of Rehoboam, bis son, show the influence of that 
life, Istael never really recovered, until finally the glory had alto- 
gether departed. "Deeds speak louder than words", even the words 
of Solomon's Ecclesiates. 



ich completed and 
in Maude Jones 
Hall will be only' southern memories. 
Speaking of memories, don't forget 
10 take a lot of snapshots this next 
week to turn in for the Soulhat, Mm- 
mill of 19S5. 

Have a wonderful vacation! And 
don't do like Mr, Dickerson did dur- 
ing Thanksgiving, His wife got out of 
the car to get a drink of water while 
Mr, Dickerson paid for the gas. To 
his wife's surprise, Mr, Dickerson 
suddenly drove off and left her stand- 
ing there in some of Florida's liquid 
sunshine. One of the passengers. Bar- 
bnnt Etdritl^e. finally amazed him by 
asking if he expected his 



Phih 



1 agtc 



and docile as people hitchhike the rest of the way. 



I think that a kitJ 
most beneficial to th'. 
breakfasf. Possibly n 
for other purposes .ii 
Waym T^iylor :iu ■ 
have solved the- foi 
purchase of a pop- 
its purchase their ii^ 

/-"'" cr»„„,,/;, 

doesn't write letter.. 
talks to his folks o^' 
recognition in a nati" 
operators' contest. 
Jimmy. Keep up rii.. 



, fresh I 
.- SOUT 



r of the put 



Mr. Pender will be gia. 



ich pl.K-L- they 



Elder and Mrs. H. B. Lundquist and 
their daughter were in Arcadia. Florida, 
because of the death of L. G. Lavender, 
brother- in -law of Elder Lundcjuist. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Kuhlman 
spent their vacation at Berrien Springs, 
" [I's broth- 



RuPEUT M. Craig 

Sponsor of the Sliidem 



Hosr,.sv.s 
Mrs. P,ii 



1/ You're Married 



Mrs. Brooke Sui 



; Pettincill 

t married students. The 



u-t Tuesday night Michigan, with Mr. Kuhl 

tnd Mrs. George er. 

:rc Mrs. George President K. A. Wright. Elder W. 

Hoar, and Mrs. g Higgins, Dr. R. L. HammiU, Dr. A. , 

L. Siihric, and Mr. Ciiarles Flemmg f "^ 

'elcome Dr. and were rt-prescntatives from the college Relation; 
.u the Southern A.ssociation meeting dothmg 
held at Peabody Hotel in Memph" 



Bob Gn, 

member folks— it i.n 
for only one doli.ii 

We regret deeplv 
our fellow students, 
is understood al.so ( 
plans to join the !i.^ 
side Apartments. 'It 
these two fellows. . 
taking up residciii 
again. 

With Christmas 
in the face, wc look 
successful and cnj... 
the dorm. More ro- 
ly to Dean S-inbm" 



1 from Viira 
1^ Accent. I 



,'.■ lossof«-| 
A Bob H% 



Club sent m_^<'^* 



r umpus. They 
e apartments on 
.■er>' happy to hav 



) the need) 



, PM 



■: D. C. Ludingti 
with their s 
/. Dr. and Mrs. Clifford 



am B. Higgi 
nd son-in-la 
s of Washii 



the December 

Miss Maude Jones was a Thanks- 
giving guest of President and Mrs. 
pent Wright. 

The Library Club had its monthly 

supper November 18. Dr, H. E. 

Wcstermeyer gave a talk on Germany, 

Dr. and Mrs. E. I. Mohr had as 

their guests for Thanksgiving. Dr. 



ng- Mohr-; 



between the single and difference between defeat and victory! North Carolina. 



• Olmstead had a 

in at the home of 

>n-in.kw. Mr. and 

in Kcrnersvillc, 



Springs, Michigan. 

The R. G. Bowens spent Thanksgiv- 
ing vacation welcoming a new grand. 
son. Gary Edward, 7 pounds, 11 
ounces, born to Dr. and Mrs. Boya 
Brown of South Bend. Indiana. Mrs. 



former " Gladys Bowen couple of weeks after 



ist inttrcolktnte ^^o^k.llop^^^'■ 
on the iMC cimpu^ ^'^^<^" 
were represented Mf| 

Full ucreditation cimc ,■ 
December 7 from tht Soutli 
ciation of Colleges md 
Schools 

r«c i'c-.r, ''f'llcWm 

setting cercmon 10 ,^j,J>J 
^t-d'tud-^'^ofSMCH" 

attended Southei" J"»';^ 
"nd M,^ J ^^ j^i„„ 1'^ 
ThafW 



THE SOUTHERN A C C E N T 



ifuthern History Introduction 
Mven By New Department Head 



Over 20 Answer Call 



> Baam 




B H E WrsTFRMFIER 

e b(.j,innmg was the South a 

t r sH hills and \alle>s the 

,t r iliontas Daniel Boone 

\.k\ — also the gite 

Veep sang My 

Hliik long bcfort 

Iitht the Cherokee, the 

die firefly had their day — 

. jth began S Augustine in 
irginia Dare was born — 
the Soulh w IS Captain 
nadc the folk at James 
I I the South wai John 
nhi lo king who hi-ard 
lOL Moon deir 



homas Jefferson 

nal birth certih 
ot hfc libert) 
lULSS He iKo 
for the helpful 

nd stite 

■kto\vn the Brit 
in the South at 
lb woe till Sam 



I f " li 

I^^Rric 



m bLn..ht of Shcpimn 


Ih Re urns to Glory 

I rj) If) Ichabod' WcR 

rl d' Oh no A 

NO"NOi' Dt 

n row the South 


1 t jiiJ On) wiped 
birds iang ind built 
Ljsutklc \ines pcrtunit 
ten was the drum whi 


their 
d the 


Lgan to hum — in a ne 

uth that pointed he 

stars «hile soi 


birs 
thern 



L)nchings ha\e been reported also 
actiMties of hooded triple Ks hrgclj 
rumors these though the same as poll 
taxes and segregation for Jim Cron as 
the Supreme Court ought to know 

The South boasts Will Rogers Helen 
Keller Booker T Washington, Amos 
n And) Old Blaek Joe Huej Long 
and Estes Kefau\cr Jame'. Audubon 
Dorothy D[\ IrwmCobb Edcir Allen 
Po. Robert hulton Senitors Gore and 
Kilgor. not to mention John Calhoun 
Jefferson Dims md John bp^rkman 
whos from Ahbama but without a 
binjo on his knee He tried to phj 
«cond fiddle in the White Hou.e ke> 
instead >ou see 

Ineidentillj for a number ol )eirs 
another Southerner \ainl) tried to tet 
the elephant to do the Mis-^oun w litz 
More retentl) he ga\e this politieil 
pichjdcrm lessons in ciiliope whistle 
stops All in \ am Of course Mir^aret 
ein sing Pipa siy, so And the Presi 
dent the) sa) can pla) Chopin with 
a bang 

SMC Belongs to South 
Abo\e all else the South has SMC 

nestled in a \alle) of Tennessee near 
w hieh runs the Chattanooga Choo 
Choo for )f?i/ mtu and where there s 
as much on the go ind ^est to know 
as can be found in an) other eduea 
tional tram wa) m the USA 

In the \er) beginning of American 
history was the South Columbus hnd 
ed close b^ Onsiilon' He^asfol 
lowti h; Pti I I nn DeSoto and 
C>r 1 ,Ko a certam 

de I I I \ IS ahead of 

the loni, horned noumoos as little 
bab) brother would saj 

The Elizabethan sea dogs hounded 
the conquistadors elosc b) and helped 
to win tiK South for the Virgin Queen 
Ah Carry me back to old Vir^iuii 
where the birds sing when its tmie 
to w^ke in the Springtime of lite 

Huguenots found refuge in the 
South So did man) Seoteh Irish No 
thought then of ser\ins George III the 
list kine of the South — and of 
Ameriei think, h th it is if King 
And I ounted that 

[ t the Hcfmi 

tJL f Wilhims 

InrI 1 , nil ^ rlie bouth with 

ho helped 



0\i 



tntj SMC students and their 
wnes erowdcd the corridor in tront 
Of the Pistor s office December 6 jftcr 
sundown th^) were waitmi, tlieir turn 
to offer themsehes for ser\ice in for 
eign lands 

Here was the response to Elder 
James I Rob.son s presentition of the 
be\enthda) Ad\cntist World Mission 
prot,nm de\eloped m four sermons 
deh^e^ed o\er the weekend 

At the meeting ot the beminir on 
f rida) night Elder Robiion spoke on 
the qualifications which i foreign mis 
sionir) should possess Among the 
foremost UK-ntioned were humilit) and 
immunit) to national pride and ncial 
prejudice Immediatel) itlet the Sein 
inirmeetmi, ElJirRobisun iddrc sed 
a larcc eOni,re,mon at the Taherni le 
His ^ub|eet wi Winkd AnLi si 



dor. 



Christ 



Rc' 



the 



the 



leidin 



hbeft) and dedicated (o the 
proposition that ill Southerners should 
contribute to md shire in the good 
things that eome to these United Stites 
And tint the South his noblj done 
(s still dome ind will eontmue lo do 
todaj Hoora) for Dixie' 



rJship I 




uid end ot our stud) ot the South will 
be to find out how things got this 
waj down South in Di\ie 



- Thunderland inch place 
>- Apalachicola Okeechobee 
'i-- Chattahoochee and e\en 

- are eommonplace 
inshine — and moonshine 
drouths loo haxeaisaj of 



W Oikel Gamfutiei 

Clmh Tmei Union— Elder N R 

,«.r ondu ted the Till Week of 

r I 11 November H to 21 

s , SWJC — A ne» 



\!mi<til Mou'iitiit EMC— Dorothj 
Morgan Pierce ex SMC student Jsas 
leeted leiretar) of the 19'i3 senior 

CI: »/./. PUC— Tlie sub 

Nosembcr 13 md in extension or 
time was granted to reach the mark 

11)1 Colles'i" Walla Walla— Our 
Amateur Hour was siewcd in lechni 
color from Columbia Auditorium and 
the hbrar; chapel as the men of 
Omiehon Pi Sigma presented teles ision 
Nos ember 8 



Senior Sketches, 2952-1953 



World The call was for imbassidor- 
in ill the world demonstntinn the 
better waj of lite not recording 
to American or Europem stmd 
ards but as unfolded in the lite ot 
Jesus Christ A hri,e group of mission 

seated on the platlorm presided a ht 
tini; background (o the speaker s scr 

On Sibbath mornm. Elder Robison 
in Ills sermon 1 he Completion of Our 
Global Pj k traced the histor) of the 
spread ol the gospel Beginning with 
the patriarchal sojournings in Canaan 
ind Ei)pt he reminded his hearers of 
the prophecies ol Isaiah of the Great 
Commission ^iien b> Christ of the 
labors of the apostles of the iw iken 
ing ot Protestant missiomr) spirit in 
thv 18th ind i )th centuries leading 
up to the clima\ the proclamition of 
the eserlasting Go pel to escr) nition 
kindred tont^-ue and people in the 
list generation In losing the congrc 
e,ation wis inspired to gi\e its great 
inmul offering The Week of S.cri 
ti e winch IS dedicated to missions 
Til olf ring imjurted [j S455 62 
with plcd^>.s tor more to eome in 



ison showed hos God lias unlocked 
the world m i [h)sKil wa\ to the 



jlei) inJ 1 uraf 1) eharle i ind 
nnsporl li f h reduced to i fcss 
■S a )uurre) v hiJ. onl> re ent!) 

ier Robi 

sides hasing been himself a 
for mill) jeirs in Africa nc ser\eu 
1 first President of Li Sierra College 
^ onneeted with the Europem Dl^ 
I m taff has taucht Bible at Walla 
\\ lib ColLee and is now Assoeiale 
Seeretarj of the General Conference 
He evnressed ureat satisfaction oser 
th. response of ihe SMC student bod) 
to the loreit,n Missions appeal 

Westermeyers Visit 

During Thanksgiving \acation Dr 
and Mrs H E Westerme)er attend 
ed an educational convention held at 
Miami Beach riorida No\ ember 25 
and 2rt 

All the edmit.onil upe^nIelldent^ 



dis uss d Dr \Xe ter 

talks on Lifes Patterns and Im 

pr^ssions of Europe 

Elder H S Hanson of the Southern 
Union uted as chairman of the con 
\ention and host to the delegates 

En route the Westermeyers had 
opportunitj (0 sip from the fountain 
of jouth -at the rale of eight) cents 
per cup The) found tree ripened 
orange juiee less expens.se ""d ^"^^^ 
more exhilantmj. U appears liowev 
cr thit m pUes the pr.ee of oranee 
mice all )0uein drink lor lOe went 
up before Dr Westcrmejer left tfie 
sunkist state 




pla)s the guitai 
his hobbies a 

bisebill He has been Sabbatli school 
teuher president of the Science Club, 
.tir) treasurer of the Radio 



Cit)', 



Club 

Niglitw Uchmg and work in the ing to (.oH.-i.. !.■!-., .ml \\. 

broomshop woodshop, and campus farm ami in tli. busincs 

hue occupied Pred's time. He has SMC he has worked in 

ilso done cirpcntry and painting work, office, woodshop, and farn 





Koy Brown 


J. D. Bledsoe 




Koy Brown is a religion major with 
a histor) minor His home is in Cross- 

\itle Tennessee and he attended Mur- 
freesboro Central High School and 
Madison College Academy, 

Ko) wants to be a field man in the 

lolporteur work His hobbies are rcad- 
in .dim;; and swimmini;. il. h.,- 


J. D. Bledsoe graduated fron 
western Junior rullegL with a 


South- 
leology 


! en VI epr suhnt ot liiiiiK Minis- 
Ier Cl lb pnjer band kadur, m miliar 


E':,::^';"^;''''?''^;"^ 


';:,'",: 



( I '(iraphy and 

II \- ...irning a major 
speech and education 
r ambition is (omake 



The ACCENT 


Southern California and the S.D.A. 
Theological Seminary-. 


Wishes Yon 


He has served as colporteur, pastor, 
evangelist, department scctetary, and 
executive in both local and union con- 


MERRY 


ferences. 


CHRISTMAS 
titiil ii 


Although now on sustentalion, he 
ehcerfiillv r^pli'^ ■'■■^'■n i-t^'H of fu- 


HAPPY 
NEW YEAR 


long ,1, 1 : ' ■': ! •""' ■ Hi 

would 111.. -•• ' • 1' i''l'! "I'l "-lale.l 



_ December ] 



Ted Graves, Flossie Rozell Are 
Crowned Courtesy King and Queen 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



Next 




sounds ij 



' ^otriiJ 



eek Christmas vacation begins. Vacation 
to the students of the Academy, for it wil 
much-needed respite from study, from work, and fj 
about how we are going to get everything done that must 
Christmas turns our thoughts to gaily decorated stores and 'q 
mas carols. We can witness and participate in numerous aai,; 
which are associated with this gala season. 

Too many of us, however, think of Christmas in terms of ret I 
ing. and we do not give much thought to giving. Though vA 
students are not in a position to give much in the way of mj 
things, we seldom stop to think how much we can give of oursellj 
- ■ ■ ; a kind word and a friendly smile, by doing a thouj 
ful deed, or by just being helpful, we can give great I 
other people. Doing this will bring to us the greatest joy and I 
faction in life and give us wealth that far surpasses any maitJ 
wealth we might hope to procure. 

As we separate for our vacation this Yuletide - 
our minds the thought of giving as well as 
are not from abundance of worldly goods, but ftonil 
:d mind. ' 
We, the staff of the Academy Accent, wish to extend tt 
of you a very Merry Christmas and a Happy and Prosperous \1 
Year! 



Students See N.Y. A Prayer Is Heard 

l.iHN KIU.ORII Wrs Spiva 

When Mar)' first began praying for 



,nlys 



sola. 



a church she 
Htr family lived i 
A mile- from the gravel road. Tlie loca- 
lion deprived Mary and her family 
of church privileges, as the nearest 
way. Trom . ' "' 



irl Mary has loi 
'hclKV.T possiW 



■nd church 



"Just lo go home" 

prevailing first choice of 

academy students living i 

A number, howc 

else after they reach home. 

Sue Weber says, "I want a record 
player so I can piay 'I ni Dreaming 
of a White Christmas' and other rec- 
ords." David Pauls wants to eat somc 
home cookinj; and soak up a lot of 
Florida sunshine, Bobby Strickland 

The academy students who bve here 
in the community have some wishes 
also— Orol Jean Banks and Miriam 
Harold would like to spend their vaca- 
tion in Michigan, where there's lots of 
snow. Jule Ausherman states her wish 
"I would like something I 
a surprise." 
for my bike," 
says Roger King. 

Violeta Drachenberg from Spain 
tells us this: "Voy a quedar en Col- 
legedale; pienso ampliar mi coleccion 
ticmpo, y quisiera. 



don't know about. 



grafic 



regalo 



bucna 






The ii 



started ; 



„ down Sabbath school 

the chapel has 40 to 70 

-. f each week. If you should 

'°^, ,^ I service next Sabbath you 

^'^^ , the Sabbath school report Mary 

n ^"i 'd '^'^''■'' ^°' '' ^^''" ^''*'''' ''"' ^^'^^ 

. " '^ , five other branch Sabbath school i 

inj; ^ we ^^^^ j^^^,^_ j^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ 






Fresliman Outing 

The last night before Thanksgiving 
vacation began, the freshman Bible 
ind their teacher. Mr. Paul Boyn- 
lad a few hou 



.'alkcd 1 



the 



n the n 



thanks 



rcjoicmg II 

Hancock Speaks 



The progra 



the rambling 
.' ate, and the 



s" was Elder Hancock's topic, 
[issionarj- Volunteer Secretarj' of the Brown 
iler-American Division, as he spok< 
I the MV Society on November 22 



irld ,uid all the inlia 



1 roaring fire awaited them. 
Donald Clark, Harold Wat- 
id Bob Trawick. 

,nd apples were served. 
had been planned many 
"-J.. u^.u.v by a special committee 
with Russell Finley as chairman and 
lack McKee, Carol Jean Banks, David 
n __^j j^^j^ Ausherman as assist- 

nts. It consisted of various musical 
lumbers provided by Mr. Boynton on 
lis harmonica. Dalton and Evelyn 
leece and Donald Clark on their gui- 
ars. The group sang songs and told 
tones around the campfire. 

This was not the first time the fresh- 
nan BLblc class has gotten together for 
I good time. They have taken hikes 
and they 
1 the future 



'TIS NIGHT 
Vinson Bushnell 

The city is sleeping. 
The pilgrims are slumbering. 
All toil and care of the 
Day now forgot in the 
Calm and peace that 
O'er all has befallen. 

Tis night. 
ThL- sheep have been quieted, 
And shepherds are resting. 
Some wrapt in their thoughts 
And others in dreams. 
The stars overhead with silver 
Arc bathmg the hills and the vales. 

'Tis night. 
In a stable the sound of a 
New-born babe's crying, 
A mother's soft voice 
And the lowing of cattle 
Have not broken the calm 
And the peace all abounding. 

Tis night. 
The silence is broken, ar:d 
Many sweet voices in hymns of 
Rejoicing the hills make resound. 
The shepherds awaken, they 
Quiver and tremble till the angels 
Give their tidings of gladness. 

'Tis night. 
A star of great brightness 
Leads forward the shepherds, 
And they with the wise men 
Are brought to the manger 
Where Jesus our Saviour is 
Peacefully sleeping. 

'Tis night. 

Vacation Report 

Now that Thanksgiving vacation is 
over, let us visit some of the College- 
dale Academy village students and find 
out first-hand how they occupied their 



Wayne Sudduth: "I went to Atlanta, 
shopped, and visited many of my 

Margie Thomson: "The outstanding 

vision programs and a delicious 
Thanksgiving dinner." 

Helen Starr: "My vacation was 
spent working in the laundry, eating 
the rock quarry three meals a day, and catching up on 



ATTENDANCE 
HONOR ROLL 
Second Per 
Allen. Paul 
*Anderson, Clyj, 
*Andcrson, J.i,.,, 
♦Anderson, Jo.. ; 
Ausherman, l 

Banks, Carol !■ 

Beckner, Hor 
*Beyer. Sally 

Brown, Juii' 
*Boynton, !u 
*Bullock, C! 



Cobb, Will: 
*Cromwell, J. 
Edgmon, Vir 



foto- 



*Pauls, David 
Roberts, Robert 
*RushinG, Ian 



Thomson, M.n 
*Weber, Sue 

(*) Indicates tl 



lacquelyn Anderson: "I worked at 
the broomshop and ate a great big 
Thanksgiving dinner." 

Gwen Higdon: "Part of my vacation 
was spent working at the woodshop. 
I also took time out to go to town and 
to eat a big Thanksgiving dinner." 

Bobby Lorren: "I spent Thanksgiv- 
ing and an extra day or two driving to 
California and back. This was my first 
trip to the West and I really enjoyed 
it. On the way 1 saw the Painted 



Chorus Forms 

The AcaJcmy ClioriJ!, 
leadership of Mr- N L Kro^^-l 
ccntly elected it> ofticers. IW f 
as follows; Gene Joi 
lie Brown, vke-p 
Thames, secretary. 

The chorus is to ; , 
ir, the Sabbath church S""«^J 
[Iso do antiphonal •'""'"' 



sing"? ' 



College Chorus in the Cl.«-| 
gram Frrday night, Decemb^l 
Rehearsals of the chows aw ■ 
about one hour P". «f,„ 
ship of the chorus .s httl' 
nicely balanced group. 
Krogstat' 



which was somewhat different 
color than usual Nature had taken 
hand and painted it a solid white." 












Myrna Nelson: "It was a real thrill 
to sing with the Civic Chorus and 
Symphony Orchestra in Chattanooga. 1 spent my 
The number presented was the "M. 



"Moth" 5" 



■atching t 
Marilyn Nelsot 
Stoneburners place as 

I also'go'°upj^-;»„,i| 






,alks i: 



SroniOinHISS10NAf.YC0llK£llBRA| 



THE 



OUTHB 




^32:^'!;g£'igg°'jlg^ii^i^rc^niij^d^^^ 



[eolians Present Concert 
'Tor "Memories" Benefit 



kwood College Acolians 
iitid in conaTt Saturday 
umry 10, 19*^3. under the 
Dr. Eva D, Dykes at the 



I'Of. Ovkcs, chairman of the Dt- 
1 Eni;lisli .It Oakwood Col- 
h.^n connected with this 
■anizLition for a number of 



li iraditional numbers ; 

■ ■■Ole Miin River," "G 
!, the Mountain," "Dc 

Nobody Knows de Troi 



Ikjjc and jnore sp-cifically 
.'■I program for the Soiilhfi" 
the college yearbook. 

1 of Dimes On 



FUTUREVENTS 
Friday night, January 16, seminar 

—Jack Martz 
Friday night, January 16, vespers 

— L. \f. Nelson 
Sabbath. January 17, church — 

Walter Howe 
lanuary 19-23— Semester cxami- 

Friday ni^ht, January 23. vespers 
-President K. A. Wright 

Sabbath, January 21, church — 
Leif Kr- Tobiassen 

Saturday night, January 2-J — 
Nelson and Ncal, duo-pianists 

Sunday, January 25 — Registra- 
tion for second semester 

Januarj' 28-31 — Workshop in 
Biblical languages conducted 
by Dr. Roland E. Loasby 

Fritfay, January 30 — Presenta- 



SMC Holds First Student 
Week of Prayer in History 

Quartets Are Active at Collegedale 

Till- Colltcak- 0„,,rti1 rs oiU' 




junior theology niiijor from Naslivillc, 
Tc-nncsscc. Jim McClintock is llic bass. 
From Springfield. Ohio, lie is majoring 



Westermeyer Lists Top Events of 1952 




M on To nd on fo 

e b ng h d f o 
» 8 
C N ARCH or D \ ES 



pinions Revealed 

d of SMC 



h h ul h ng h 



I — Mo Ad un on n o han h u u 

boo! 11 h Ju ho n n nbow e 

kcp o bu y ba h y „ j, i, don know P op 

no n d n fly ng 



1 nk abou 

10 ng a ampagn b ,.„„.„ 

oboywokng e mg bo 1 Un d N 

'!''» "> bkmgh I 

— ud n would mo k ng b d 



no of he bu y 
\\ k nd do 


T b h ng ha n b 
dd no b 








Wo dW 2 26 






— On m n on of 


hdogn e pn h 




an ound gu d d m 


d ° ° "^„ 


v\ pons h d 1 



nd h 

h 
I b k d ff 



T 1 oal 
19 
The popu c 



ound ne R P b 
h n d 

11 h ng T n n d 



h bo cm unkno 
ould ha dly go n 



H p 
1 



WORLDS CHAMPION 
TYPIST WILL BE IN 
CHAPEL MONDAY 

Nelson, Neal Retiii n 
Heie January 24 



ppiy U S nd 1 

1 " ohc p n 



no po gn n 
p ng o 
b g n o An 



R publ 
Sou he n 





bou 

d 

h 
) 


nd ho g 
do 1 

hoO pO S 

mnd of 

ud n 



ou n any oLh 
b d Ik hi 
D of 2 Th 



(1 CU 0. 
nd 
To he fi 

7° o-.n'd 
Ha r> wh 



1 do n i, n book do 
^^ and O 1 

bo h d ne 

tell of their doings. 



d b 



nd 



op who h 
na eh d o 1 



h h y ry 

T un he 

/ hou b fo h 

on ob nd d 
yn P 

omp m n o S u 
old h a 
I dh n m 

1 d humm d nd 
ond ul hy hm 



e n US h o 
1 amp gncd fo h 

op w followed 
o d upTy'R publ n u h quad o e 



he 
i h 
E hp 



wh I h d h 



00 bg 1 
1 1 ug m 



gh oh 
h h ok 
p m 
be dm d 



sr^ii^ 



:E cnnTHKRN ACCENT 



SOUTH^^ ACCENT 



/I 3>cuiU 0/ Sfuce 




Jim Alcxnm 
Business Manager Frank McMillar 
CrRClTLATiON MOB. Darb.ua Tompkin; 



.From tlie Bditor's Desk . . . 

Ovc-ryonc likes to sec- accomplishment, whatever it might be- 
tlic last load of hay hauleii in, the final stitches of a new garment 
com|)leted, or the final test taken in a difHcult course. 

However, when hardship comes or barriers confront to hintler 
the ready evidence of accomplishment, it is easy to find fault with 
the leaders of rhc hampered movement. 

Maybe we should use the motto, practiced by the Sioux In- 
dians, which was, "Judge no man until you have walked two weeks 
in his moccassins." If we were to walk for two weeks in the shoes 
of some student leaders, and if we were confronted by their prob- 
lems, there would doubtless be less condemning and more co- 
Most Southerners have in their backgrounds ancestors 
the Cavaliers of England. These people used this question 
criterion of their judgment of a leader, "Could I do as well 
the same circumstances if he were to cooperate with me as 
operate with him?" Couldn't this spirit be revived among u 
1952 was an unusual year in all respects. The year was 
acterized by the worst flood, the worst drought, and the 
plane crash in history. But on this S.M.C. campus it 
terized as an outstanding year in the realm of studet 
Let us remember that we get out of an organization just what we 
put into it. With this as our guide. MORE CAN BE ACCOM- 
PLISHED, c™ 



/ 


. 11 , 


■un lued to be 


;;;;;. 


,: './'^ 


/: "fi-w told us 
mJ .Jl. Fcrdi. 


,.,„" 




. ti,o long. Out 


the r 


luiies (torn li 
: jnd consider; 


U.,J,.,c.. as well ,is 
ultli service, were 
ite to their patients. 






Mr. Kiihlman's boxes of biology equip 
mint, Hcrcs wlut it said: "LA'! 
FLAT— Do Not St.ind Up." 



bo'tausf Sue had been ilL She didn't 
look as if ^hc minded the extra time 
at home, either. 

Best wishes for many more birthd.iys 



PO to A;/ R'M'ilU and Charley Mor- 
gan, who celebrated the same birthday 

Jack/e Tr/rnage was dreaming about 
skating the other night and fell out 
of bed. She says she nearly fractured 
her knees and couldn't walk for five 

Hasn't Winifred Melz changed? 
We think it's just superficial, though, 
due to her recent elevation to the 
worthy position of being the third 
floor monitor. Maybe she'll return to 
being her natural self again. 

Mary Chmidler and Merlene Wilson 
spilled a new bottle of white shoe 
polish on the floor. After pondering 
a while and deciding that Ihcy wanted 
neither to waste it nor clean it up, 
they let the incident be known via the 
grapevine. They then collected all the 
white shoes on third floor and polished 
them right from the floor. The last 
count was 26I/2 pa"" of white shoes. 

We've been wondering about strange 
noises and mysterious goings-on down 
on first floor and in the basement. In 
order to fiind out what they were, 
wc needed only to ask Marilyn Dennis, 
Nancy DUtly, and Barbara Williams. 



Down South 

Heber Voiw 
It IS good to get back i„(„ .,„ 
of school again. All of l|,e b„ T'' 
in Talge Hall ha.e arrivrf "', »= 
cept for Dick Cliindlc, who?' 
to see the draft board. - "^ ' 

the Air Corps m Tex: 
luck to both of them 
There are evidences 



The 



: of . 



rilic I 



early hour of the morning was the 
nightwatchman tripping over a pre- 
cariously placed stack of wet umbrellas. 
Many apologies to him. I'm sure. 

Everything's getting along fine and 
as usual, about this time of year, we're 
barreling along toward those mid-term 

tests which begin next Monday, l^ole 
to dll pareiiti. fiit'idl. ,V!il ydnlires: 



9it ^aouUif. Qinciei, 



Barbara Hicdon 



A Teacher's View.,, 



Miss Maude Jones spent her holi- 
days with her niece, Mrs. Elizabeth 
Richart, of Memphis, Tennessee. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Olmstead visited 
with their son, Jim Olmstead, in Texas. 

Miss Edna Stoncburner visited with 



her 



other 



The Lord, speaking through the prophet Isaiah, says, "Mine 
use shall be called a house of prayer for all people." 

In Old Testament times God was very explicit in His instrut- 
nis KiiKcrning the conduct of His people in and about His sanc- 
,u y. He li.id told them to build a sanctuary "that He might dwell 
lunt; ihcm." In His Word are found many examples of careless- 
ss ami irreverence, shown even by priests, and of how the Lord 
alt with the oflenders. If God wanted His people to show rever- 
te for Him and His house during those days, does He not expect 



But 



ipect for and show r 
says, "Suppose w 
in a gymnasium, ; 



do I 



Let me ask yovi, what makes a place 
cnce of the Eternal One? That Presence 
the burning busli a place of holy ground 



id. "For wbc 



■ thrt 



in His hou 

>t have a church building. 

n's club house, or even in 

sacred? Is it not the pres- 
in Moses' day made even 

are gathered together in 
■ Surely we should be 



tJon in L.,k.l.,n>]. I-Iori.ia. 

Miss Joan Kewley also went to 
Florida. Mary Zweig spent her vaca- 

Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Westermeyet 
went to Mammoth Ove, Kentucky. 
Florida hailed many of our faculty 

There were also Miss Theresa 
Brickjiun and her sister who went to 
Florida, and Mr. and Mrs. Lundquist 



my name, there am I in the midst of the 
more careful when we enter a place wher 
God. Let all visiting and unnecessary whispering be left outside the 
place of meeting and let us enter with a prayer on our lips that 
ench one may receive the promised blessing. 
— D. C. LUDINGTON 

(^ ^' Editorial Adviser. Southern Memories 



Accent Baiiqiiel Comes January 25 



ited h 



. - Florida, 
id Mrs- R. M. Craig speni 
-•k end in Atlanta, Georgi 



Dr. and Mrs. Harold Miller ■ 



// You're Married 



Loasby to Conduct 
Workshop at SMC 

DoUor Kol.ind E. l_aivhy of ihe 



Charll-s 1 
Welcome back to Collegedale all 
you marned folks. We missed those 
of you who were away over the holi- 
days. Here is a short list of some of 
the folks that were visiting, and the 
places where they went. 

Mrs. Blanche Ackerman visited her 
mother and father at Lovcll. Missis- 



'■- ■'■'■ ' ' ■■■■ I'- ■la,,^llted with a 
■'Mt troni Esthers brother, Roger, a 
irenian s apprentice m the U. S. Na\7 

Man^in and Edith Rogers spent the 
-nnstmas holidays in Lenoir City 
omg between their respective parents. 

The Danny Lewises, accompanied 



by Alta's sister. Jerry, visited Danny's 
motlier and father near Johnson City, 

Eddie Barrcra and J. W. Henscn 

spent their vacation in chemistry lab 
with the spirits. 

The Floyd Greenleafs spent most of 
thsir evenings with the Dean Kinseys 
playing games. 

The Chester Jordans had an enjoy- 
able trip to Florida in the back of Jack 
FriLc-s p,ck-up truck-that is, until 
Fat O Day's pants caught fire from the 
e.\haust, and caused him to scare every 
alligator in the neighborhood. 

The J. J. Millets spent some time in 
Baton Rouge. Louisiana, with their 
folks. 

Yours truly and family spent Christ- 
mas day with their friends, the Judson 



^ItCu^J 



guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Harold A. Miller. 

Dr. Harvey Bowen was the guest 
of his parent, Mr. and Mrs. Drew 
Bowen. Dr. Bowen will soon connect 
with the city hospital in Knoxville, 
Tennessee, as a radiologist. 

During the Christmas vacation the 
remaining dormitory students were 
honored with t^vo parties, one given 
by Dr. and Mrs. R. L. HammiU on 
December 27 and the other given by 
Mr. and Mrs, D. C. Ludington on 
New Years' night. They all had a 
very enjoyable evening. Refreshments 

Miss Ethel Bowen, on the staff at 
Cedar Lake Academy, spent the holi- 
days with Mr. and Mrs. Paul ]. Hoar. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fleming had 
as their guests for one week end dur- 
ing vacation Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Koudele, former student and teacher, 
respectively, of SMC. 

Mrs. Marj- Dietel had as her guest 
her daughter Margarieta. who is at 
Berrien Springs, Michigan. 

Albert Anderson and family spent 
ten days of the vacation period in 
Washington, D.C. 



Sanitarium have gone i 
for their afliliation. B 
may spend some vac 
Washington. 

On second floor there have i, 
several unfortunate e.vneriencK J 
beds. Curtis Orr's bed refused [n J 
port him any more; this caused T 
Brooks to cackle like a hen andi 
to the vibrations his bed also ftUl 
the floor with a crash. Out s, 
students ought to look into the 
of these disturbances. 

Somebody (it wouldn't be m-, 
say who) tore 
other day. Bob, righlvuiisly indii 
unfortunately accused the 
Bob Skeggs of this cnmina 
then it was Skeggs' turn to _ , 
eously indignant. (Boh Ske^' 
asleep when Grosz rushed inlo 
room and made his .ui:ijsation. i 
ably his abilities to daect guill«l 
sleeping countenance s' 
by the police force!) 

Harry Danielson, Di 
Crook, and John Tliurber gn 
Christmas program at ihc Oollt 
High School. The au 
enjoyed it very mucli 
at a banquet which v 
Patten Hotel in Ch.i^ 

Ray Clark who ... 
overlooked, is back 
long period of tinx 
country to the north . 
have been warned .tl, 
here at SMC. 

In Talgc Hall you i 
anything, but it is nol Mnj^eroui 

0K Oi/wt C 



of 2800 subsi 
The Spreddm^ O.d 

parade, musiL. I spc-echsB 
Huntsvilic strec 
announced the 
paign to erect a 
building on the 



Chaplain . .)!dt' 
Westermey! r Spea] 



tor formerly .it Grn' 
.ind presently en n 

the guest speaker 

Volunteer mectiuB Fridiy '«; 
January 9. Clijpl.iii' Holdeo r 
many interestin,? 
Adventist youth in 
Dr. H. E. We 
of history at South 
lege, spoke at tht 
Sabbath. January 1 



l,erit.;te. He k«J 
Walla \Vall« "« 

Coilcge Place. Washingtoti, 

spent much 



plrent^ Dr. and Mrs. R. ^ ' 
•at Sand Mountain. The Fill»; 

°t"mtmb=r. married s.ud.lJ 
your column. If yo" ''"'V.Jli 
for it. scribble it on a """j J 
to Charles PettingiU or lea ■ 
Registrar's office. ^^ 

So long. See you test ^^ 



li 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



^xiificant Events of 1952 Reviewed 



fight expresses the tra^edj of it jII 
Besides Americans manj other ni 



Senior Sketches, 1952-1953 



niiU N Z lU. 



V sating 



til vvhLcl It fir.t ready 
jll opi-ositon But he 
[ ha nz stolen delegates 
R ok ton favoring Ike 
J M on which ultmatel) 
■,„d Tatts steamroller 
,n the hrst roll ciU He 
old Senstor RieJiard Ni-< 

s lubilant IS a schoolbo> 
hool So ft IS Mrs Nixon 
rmeino address of accept 
„nL himself to a crusade 
tomorrow for the strong 
and temporal po'fter on 



^■> (Not n urie ol m[ortanLe ) 

(i) If the Explosion at Eniwctok in 
the Pacific was an H bomb that event 
should be hsted as a major happening 

(b) President Truman s withdrawal 
ot the name of Mark Clark as am 
bissidor to the Vatican ce\ealed that 
American Protestantism is st 11 ili\c 

(c) Operat on Skj witch made i; 



'erha].s the p ople b ck 



:nd the clock \olunteer a 



At tie end ot the >ear the koi 
sit at on wi highlighted b) 
events first the Indian peicc ( 
against fore hie rcpitrnt on ot [ 
oners a U S propi^and torj 
Ponniun|Om t nd jnJ 









frontiers has b( 
s nee Ust Jul> 
like Pearl Harbor 

Cd) 19^ 
fl> ng 



states along the ond E seni o 

stern and north rea a morile builder tor our emhattl d 

en on the watch forces there 

ent another attack Thus the pres dent elect came lie 
i\ but tliere s no sii^^estion that he 

greater flurrj of ha onquered the complexities 

ntr) than The onl) assunnce he gave 



be taken seriously, here and there. 

(e) Crazy campus raids by univer- 
sity boys led many to have doubts his "talk sense" c:;npaign. The re; 
about the I.Q. and emotional stability problem Is not Korea but Moscow. 
of American masculinity. Perhaps the best thing was the Gcr 

(f ) The epic of Captain Courageous eral's safe return, 
Carlsen and his "Flying Enterpn". " 



1 th b 



Ik 



J W 



Duma lis Came Next 
ssue with them was the 

I alt) Oath Delegates were 
honorable means to run 

I the convention when they 



the 



ry 



jther 



L that 






lers the shivers 

_. _. i chosen on the 

[ He was then presented to 
iihon b) President Truman 
n gave a masterly acceptance 
lying that he had asked for 
J,.ntial cup to pass him by but 
,'as pressed upon him he'd ac- 
lit and goal! out to do justly a 



(g) S q k 

lia g h E do d 
(h) Th USS U dS 

both h Q N ry nd 

liz b h 

() Th d 

ig b p 

( ) Th Th 






( Th 



D 






mmbly with his God. He said day 



Alal 



3 Man Win 






■ John Sparki 

imous choice for Vice-Presi- 

Isparkman is from Alabama but 

1 banjo on his knee. This was 

I the chance of a lifetime to play 

Bd fiddle in the White House key. 

frit Pohlicil RciersLS of Labor 

g to elect a Democrat president 

: death of labor leaders gave 

^ized labor i tcmporar) setback 

e the political campaign union 

leadership went \\\ out for 

n The unions claimed thcj 

m !ar[,e numbers for 



() Th 
sion h B 

the p 
of Ch h 
has o o 

the h g 
Birh d h 

by p h 
sen h fi 

m) ro 
lea d b H 



I Dim 



but 



ged under in the a\alanche of \oteb 

Mng this defeat of the polls 
I the death of two top leaders 
> Murra) the de\outl) Catholic 



Sp 

pp 




d 
and Eh 


s g 

b nb 


gp 


E 
b S 






Also 1 



g n H 



( ) 

n A 

Ma 


h d K 
T 000 

h p S n" 


t)H 
P 


() 


Th -i 


s. 


() 


M 


B 



resurrect labor officially 

the President-elect ap- 

^d Matthew Durkin, a pro-Stev- 

i Democrat and a Catholic, as 

aary of labor. 

^credible", groaned Taft. This ap- 
t may have been a fa/ix pas 
■■ Piiix pas is French for boner. W H " " '' 

„ . turn called for an- tal d h g n h n 

I President Truman overruled the ) Th o d ^ >^ 

1 Stabilization Board and granted too p ti O b 

go day wage increase for miners, ne M k W h 

BCIaus, how good can you get? be Ch 

©its of the administration called m ^ 

jpustrial hooliganism. Meantime, C 

e Meany was elected head of the wl n d /"'t ^,, U- ir 

■ and Walther Reuther head of 1. ?"/« Stahmaied ^'''''"' . ' 

■ I- 0. topped all other world events or 3-^ 

^*e-53-(frt)S/ee/5/n^t, President Without a formal declaration o w 

lan's ,.;■,,„,. „c .u„ ... .-. „:ii„ ._j this struggle has continued tor i<J 

months in a land of cold and miseo^ 
claiming close to 130.000 ^me 
dead, wounded and missing. '"^^^^^^^ 

h the V"resld;;7"dneIeThim- Sion! Hell^eak^Jd^, where they 



t of labor's poli- 
;cond. the extent 

tit believed him- 



■ ™/)"w»«-as ably arranged for by 
ohn rosier Dnlks, Eisenhower s ap- 
'°RuSa!°!nra;'''a"d Chin!, however 



s b k h p fl 

(f) The U.N. m '^ , V 

omoletcd home in New York tor the 
irst lime in October; all of them were 
here, the Russians and 59 other na- 

"one of the buildings is a «Im» Ay- 
craper The U.N. needs a lot of light. 
)?e all do. 



7. Dealh f>l No/dWe., / 


; '52. 


(a) Jo D.avidson. w 




sculptor died of heart all 


ek, fiS 


old. He made slauies of 




F.D.R., GaunJ. and Tilo 




iOM,m,d .,„ /, 


«■ -I) 



;rn accent 



January 16 „ 



Al Blevins Writes From Korea; 
Former SMC Students Are There 

.- $500. Vc:y high, yes, but why oblam 

Tvc Tel, .h. ic.cra nacssi., fo, *='P;'fi,„i„„, i„df has sufc^d 

sonu' iiniL TlufciMin ^^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^. .^f ^jj^, hospital 

I've !■■ '■ t--i^iiiL' 111- A" I "'I ., 'I .':,,, 1,1 ""[, ■■ !' ui Stolen. The 

quill |. ■ ■■! ■ ' I' ■ I ■■ !■ ■ !■ I- : ' ■■ ■ 1 1^ , , ^1, shelled and 

Kuf-.i Ir I ■■ I ... ■! . . ■ , , .,,^ L'round, Tlie 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 

Vacation is over; students are back at school; and hooks 



Vacation is over; studen 
„...^ again being opened for 

New Year's resolutions ha\ 
tions. If we keep up the enthi 
good throughout the year that c 
at the close when we look back 



nade with the best o: 
sm and determination 

es, we shall not be d 

_ _ the path we have made 

Now is a brand new year. The past year is gone fore 

1 done in '52 can never be changed. But as 



■fi; 

miliil 
'PPoinisjl 



what has b< 
1953, it is u 



Maiy Sue Estes 
Makes Wlio's Wlio 



make what ___-.,. 

, overed world, clean and pure before us \ 

many opportunicies of which we should take advantage. Surely 
___. .1 i-„ii^„„o r^ i^eep our lives spotless and cleai 



Stan I 



If the pilla^iiii 



Oi, 




should accept the challenge I 

The year before us will, like sn 
only the result of what we do or neg 
us therefore put forth every effort 
look back upon with satisfaction. 



w, be I 

:ct to do to s 

I make this 



rand for. 



r.lJ 



Most Students Spend Christmas at Hi 



.1 .iLMin I wani lo tomniLnd you 
iiur st.ilT for thf ^ood work that 
; doing. Because of the Accent 
t,s influence, many of us will rc- 
o SMC when our term of service 

will be good to see you again, 



M.irv Sue Estes. valedictorian of the 
.; junior dass at Collegcdale Acid- 

I was named by Draughon's Busi- 
. ' ollmi. in Nashville, Tennessee, 

,,| |.,. ,r' III thf 1953 edition of 
II " Ai'iericiJii Colleges and 

Ml. w.:-. i...<.n a student at Draiig- 
n ^ busiiuss College since June and 

II compete her business course this 
inth. She plans to enter SMC the 



Nine Birthdays In 
December Listed 

Nine academy students had birth- 
days during the past month of Decem- 
ber. Of this group, whose names ap- 
pear below, Bruce Grace merits special 
mention because he celebrated his 
birthday on December 25. 

Rebecca Binkley 

Jerry Boynton 

Eva Fowler 

Nancy Hollingsworth 
Janet Smith 



loiiiel 

Many of the acadci.., ^.,.u^„u , 
advantage of the long Christmas v, 
tion to relax from studies and toi 
relatives and friends. Here arcsomcrfl 
the examples of gi ' 

Barbara Thames wciifliomc to Ga J 
den, Alabama She cn|us ! ?ood focJi 

Nin ^ Rn di I 



All told there 



NEW YEAR 
by Vinson Bushnell 
Another year has ended, 
And, like tin old book, has bet 
Sel djvay on a shelf. 
The New Year is like a 
Fresh book of advt 



So ; 



' thai 1 



' the 



Light to the World in 1953 

(C'nmnnal jrom page 5) 

il.f llir.il.l 1-1,., selfstyled old men, high taxes and 

( ,,tirn.-d with the bafll^ them, and the na' 

i;... Ldon, received the confound them, and > 

|.r,,i.. Ill I^|.|K^^ .Liui foe when he beyond the* comprehem 



died 



laim Weizman, Israel's first 
and father of his country, 
77. Zionism and chemlstr)' 
made up his life. 

Weizman's eulogists compared him 
with Israel greatest, like Moses and 
Solomon. 

Einstein declined the offer to suc- 
ceed him as second president of Is- 
rael. Isaac Bcn-Zvi, has taken over the 



incc and radiates knowledge 
itibly into the beholder. Eureka! 
And one more thing: A Soviet 
ian will announce in Pravda that 
ssian scientist first invented the 
ion cold. He will explain that that 



Each leaf will bring something 
Utikowii to our lives. 

Day by day, as we 

Traverse this volume of life, 

We will have new experiences. 

Some chapters will be bright; 

Others, sad. 

Some we will review with pleasure 

Others, with pain. 

It remains for lis to do our best 

With this New Year so that 

iFhen the time comes for ns to 



New Year's Vows 



ida Everglades the 
the pri\iki;c of s;n, 
Umvcrsit) ol Mnmi 

Vrrgima Edemoii r 
She went the \\hok 
miles to Ooltewah! ' 
sleeps in the mornin_! 
lege of reading all she. 

Howard DanieU ^^ 
in Gulfport, Mismvij 
joyed watching the- !■ 
television. He phijed 
planned to go swinii 
cold feet, literally, .ii 
farther into the w.tk 

Albert Coppoek we 
tain Valley, Geor^i.i 
parents and cnjoyir 
cooking were vacation 

David Pauls wei 
Florida, to visit his 
dally enjoyed watchii 
in the Santa Claus B. 
arc somewhat extr.t 
the players arc youn 

The vacation p,.ss 
quickly for nearly ,<l 



d1 HtUl 
nhile iIvrI 



vife of Argciv 



6. And one other final prediction: 
Another painless dentist drill will go 
on the market in '53~palnless for the 
dentist, that's plain to see. 

E. CONCLUSION. 

Seriously, though, the outlook for 
what gloomy. The Clii 



Reds, the Russians, and 


I cancer will con- 


forces will try us. 

But at the same tlr 
agencies at work that 
to the world. That 


and other dark 

ne there will be 
will bring light 
is! Light, light. 



light! 

"It IS better", runs ai 
"to light one candle thar 
darkness.- 

We have a more sure word of proph- 
c-cy, assured Peter, that gives light 



1 darkn. 



«-d skies ever 
wn pathway always for 



.• -Ith 



be God hath 

Joy without sorrow, peace without 
But God hath promised strength from 



During the Christmas and New 
Year's vacation many of the students 
made New Year's resolutions. Some 
are as follows: 

"I as a student resolve to make the 
best of every opportunity to learn, to 
make more friends, to have a good 
time, and broaden my interests in 
life." — Wayne Sudduth 

"To be and not pretend to be." — 
Donald Guess 

"I resolve to try to do the best I can 
in all 1 do." — Margie Thomson 
"I resolve to spend more time on 
<lm books and on the Improvement of 
the grades." — Gene Jones 

"My resolution Is just to do better 
in '53." — Janyce Jansen 

"My resolution is to be a better girl 
and a better Christian — not to live for 
myself, but for Christ." — Barbara 

"One of my New Year's resolutions 



Forum Is Active 

The Acidemy Forum presenleJ 
programs recently. On DeOT*' 
LieSteranl York of the Q.llin«]| 
safety department spoke in 
Following Ills talk the Hoot «' 
for questions. He sireised ttie 
tance of driving carefully atid u/f J 
the students to take e-verj 
against accidents, , j 

On Monday, January 5, the W 
presented the film "D.'»"| ™'|,:| 
story about a war do,2 anf 

Teachers Meet Herl 



5 be a bet 
others happy. 



r Chri: 



e,l for the ,oIleg,. The piano r 



3 Foreijjn polity will 



• overate of 
iiMer Abbey 
k1 thiabcth 

see in '55. 
/ex eongress. 






Ther 



- Beverly Nash 
"1 resolve to spend more time with 

my fuhire profession, electronics." — 

James Cromwell 

"I hereby resolve to pronounce all 

words ending in /i/^ correctly." — 

Eugene Burke 

words every day 



ttendcd the Secondir)' 
ntion of the SouthMn 
t SMC December 
; of the highligh 



i of tli< '■ 
presentation of "Ten Cardinal l*. J 
pies of Christian School 

represented _the^J.-^^(-„,^ 






ference. The pi 
tion included thi 
of the South 
scntativcs of SMC 



:prM«»""3 



Unio 



83iiTeui:i:ciO:;:iu;::ui:stUSRAEy 



■■-ei-Dt.z-i's 

=THE 



1^ 



OUTHM M ACCENT 



Missionary College. CoIIeged^kTri^^^^H^s^FTb?! 



Number X^ 



.ARGEST SENIOR CLASS IS PRESENTED 



obia^^en 


On Leave 


ii(li< 


sat 


UN 


.iKf 




n isiociatc profcs 




1 histor) It SMC 


1 , 




^nduate work it 








Ir T 




,b r 19^3 during 
1 bL stud>(ng as i 
ram of Stud cs m 


l.JN 




World Affair:, Dr 
director of this 




1 I- 


n %Mli b- sp£Ciali2 




N 
1 1 

us 
nJ 1 


otib affiirs, mainly 
lunm right!, rights 

riLS ind mi!>sionar) 
twccnrthgiousor 
K United Nation*; 



Swanson Speaks 

' Who Is My Neighbor' 



"oliiisicn who IS accompanied 
rtifc during his Icwc of ab 
ill return to SMC to resume 
Rhmp liitifi for the school )car 



hiemortes'* Drives for tSOO Subs 
^uttke is Campaign Manager 




FUTUREVENTS 
InJa) Ciming Rb 6— Elda 



lH FlIi 7— Coliegedik-'s 
Rulit Arm Preudent K. 
A Wr. lit 



Dr. McMurpliy 


taii!:i' "/';."". ■''m, ''::l"a;„l 


Attends Convention 


lljif'i^"!,! '" :> ,," !' '""i!: 


In Boston 


bJzt.i::::.x]",/:v""!:::: 


During the Christmas vacation a 




"S'l -i.-r: "■ ^"-z 


Training nl* Chattaiioog.i Public 
Schools and Principal of H. Claji 
Evans Elementary School in Chattanoo- 


Ki:ithoI«i . •' ■: ' "1 
Icjc, Mrs. Kile 

College, and Hi ' !i' ' ' ' ' 
of Southern M.«i , « ■■ 1 - 

The mail, ihcmt of Ih vu.h.»i 

was the iinportantc of lorL[f.'n l.m 
piape ■ . 1. world |h.k. ^In^^an 


111 su.il i.i.ii ii.i. il tile two problems 
"< ■■ i,nenas:'(l)K»- 

. . In; ■ . and (2) Relation- 

I''"' ■■ "'«' 3) 

Harlan Attends 




Temperance Society 
Convention 




t the 



govci- 



.,^«,.L-K..w from Advcntist col- 
in the United States and Canada 
were present at the convention, which 
met (o review the entire temperance 
progrin. ^nd to lay plans for expand- 
ing the work in the future. 

Other special features included a 
lecture by Glenn Cunningham, famous 
track star, and music by an all-grrl 
chorus from Washington Missionary 
College. 



THE gniJTHERN ACCENT 



' SOUTH^^ ACCENT 



/I ^aiit 0/ Sfiice 



South 



o 



Manager Frank McMillan 
■ION Mgr. Baibara Tompkini 

_ Baibam Higdon 

Chntles Mo.flan 

CharJM PcitinRill 

arol Jean Whiddcn 

Dob Ammons 

Jack Boh.nn.n 
Marchic Edgmnn 



Pal ODay 

Elsie Olsen 

Pat Rosenthal 

fbara Tompkinj 

Donna Weber 

Olavi Weir 

Frank Wilson 



mat Are You Looking for? 

"Two men looked out the selfsame bars 
One saw the mud, and the other the stars." 

Both men had access to the same lookout but their outlooks 
were entirely different. One saw the depths of despair, the mire 
of trouble, the darkness of, discouragement. The other man saw 
the star of hope, the ray of light and the rainbow of promise. 

Contrast these men with your life here at Collegedale. Are 
things going smoothly or is the whole world disagreeing with you? 
If you see only mud, check your outlook. WHAT ARE YOU 
LOOKING FOR^ cm 



ALUMNI IN MISSION SERVICE 

!v r ,,, M- i ,. ,, t rd,a> ( ■)?) 

(Mil Tar Eastern Division Page Has 

tni r I till (47) M Sagei { 50) 

i;i( I . (u I I Ml II TIr (oIlMMni, SMC ttuhtrs o 

president CoI1l/,l J. k Alumn, Aw. n [(t ,, ,1 ], [n -h II 

This rncins that indudmg wi\[s 1 1 H 1 



i k LiiilgaU ptoftssorol rth^ion 
T tht Southern Afnnn Division 



llic Soiitliern Asia 
'IIl^c prc^s manigcr 



II ilhwi 
Mnholas 



Banquet Given /or Sub-Getters 



New Sliidenls 

For Second Semester 

AUrtd Balicl 
Uvircz Ircida 
Boyd Aiihrc) 
Bo)d. Ronald 
Clark Rnj 

Drnchcnbcrg Rolatido 
Dundcr Sliirlej 
Ebcrlnrt Fred 
Goodman Fred 
Hudnb) Norma 
Linglc) Henry 
Martz, Alma 
McKcc, Bob 
Melius, Marj- 
NklioUu, Charles 
K^lMii..,,, M,,„lu 



^.s hdd bund.) ,„U.t Jinuar, 2-; 
11 tliL Lolkgc laktina for ihost who 
lud rculud thtir personal goii of 

r^r H E \VcsItrnU).r iKad of 



cotii 






son Highland j,coiii; 
winning group. 

A short program consisting 
reading by Bonnie Brown a sako 
solo by Donna Wcbcr. a piano duet 
I'aul Allen and Vincent Bu.hncll 
marimba solo by Dorothy Bccm, and 
sonc by the Sentinel Quartet, coi 



Dorothy Mc- 



kita Club ofh, 

Ringer; vice 

Clcllan; secretary. Barbara biinmons; 

treasurer, Barbara Nelson; pianist, In- 

grid Rudy; parliamentarian, Pat Martz; 

sergeant-at-arms, Qrol Jean Whiddcn, 

The new officers of the Women's 
Forum are: president, Mildred Whit- 
aker; vice-president, Betty Brisson; sec- 
retary, Joan Hawk, 

The second and third floor porches 
are being repaired by the maintenance 
crew with Mr. Dickerson on the top of 
the ladder. 

Last week foaiwe Rogers made some 
new drapes for her windows, but the 
curtain rod couldn't hold them up. 
Rather than go lo the store for a new 
one, she methodically broke the old 
curtain rod in lengths about a foot 
long. After hammering down the ends 
she shoved each piece inside of an- 
other, thus making a triple-strength 
strength airtain rod that worked per- 
fectly Never underestimate the ingen- 
uity displa}cd in Maude lonts HalP 

We are rcUl) qoing to miss OiIIjli 
m Bioui), well rounded p.rsonaJit) 
second semester ^he 11 be back next 
)car though 

jo tinit B) ei s misses Meraliltiie 
D/cttisoii and Pal Ciaiile) so much 



I thei 



empty 



1I 1 ii [i I niiuks c\cT) day She says 

tnra of habit because 

' ii them so much 

1 '1 II \\e don t see Maigaref 

l\ I I' I 'I ui) more She bccimc Mrs 

Nalhanicl Hdverson in a lovely cliurch 

wtddmg Januar) 22 in Dalton Gcor 

gn 

Ptg^) Dillaid and Virginia L)ud 
took Ai\rtil Mitchell t shoes Tuesdii 
ifternoon He hid taken them off^ in 
order to stand on a desk to ii\ a win 
dott in the accounting office Later on 
when it WIS time for his tlass he v\as 
still standing tlicre Li Vane Norl/jiop 
' ' ' for 



^1 ../,.■ C.srjiwr jumped out of the 
,,. . iii.l s:ared the English right out 
■ / ; ,'\,/. Henumdcz. Just the night 
he-lure-. Mary Jean BroW'i hd found 
(lie- old biology skeleton in her closet. 
You may think she doesn't make much 
noise, but we know better! 

Taking books, lunch, and a bit of 
determination with them, Joyce J. Shi- 
clair and Joyce J. ShniUenr tried to 
climb Griiulslone. They wc-nt, they 
saw, they were conquered. They came 
rolling down the mountain just in time 
for supper, singing, 'Ximping along 
together ..." 

Whiijrcil Melz was seeing double 
the other night. She had picked up 
Marilyn Harker's glasses instead of her 
own and v\'as checking four girls to a 

Thanks to Peggy Beiwelt, Mary 

Chandler, and Miirdnal Adler, I slept 
tied up in a knot Sunday night — my 
sheets were only half as long as they 
should have been. I wonder what else 
they did that night besides shortsheet 

Elder and Mrs. J. O. Wilson, who 
have spent many years as missionaries 
in Burma, stayed in our dormitory one 
night while they were on the way to 
sc-e their sons, Morris and Eugene both 
former students who now live in Red- 
ford Virginia Other visitors have in 
eluded Miiirice and Dorol/j) Doruh 
Ahhoii -ind Wa K D Johnwn 

bill I ill win 11 ( Vanilla Wafer 
to us) ind Ciiilii Radugnez who are 
from Puerto Rico were so happy to 
s L th ir first snow Saturday night that 
the) ran outside sliding into their coats 
on the waj Anna Rulh Ellis was the 
^bieet of several wet snowballs 

riosm Rozell one of our more 
sophistica'ed seniors has had mixed 
feelings about beginning her last se 
mester of school at Southern Mission 
ar) College She has become so ac 
customed to life in Maude J.n.s Hall 
thit she has serious doubts ibout 

"'"^ orn.rsh n,Hl happ.I, 



his shoes just 1 



FIRST SEMESTER HONOR ROLL 

AJkr MurJnil 2 01) I „„ H Ddiin 



Okcn Oluf 
PiKkcit Marq. 
Rud, Inpnd 



Duni^Ki ElforJ 
Dundcr DjMd 
Eldndpi Barbiri 



bauU RiLliird 
Staiks Sliirl I 
■^ultct II. I, J 
Thoniii M(r\ 
VotaR Htbcr 

Wcir OKm 
Wcstcmicicr Clara 
Wli.ddm Cirolltai 
\Vh»,Ur Mildred 
Wilson Birbira 
Wihon Eldon 
>0iin5 Ben 



Down 

NoR^fAN TRUiiEv 

As the bright Sim paptj .., J 
sleeping hills across Ihc ,j||,, 'f 
McCumbcr awoke. He pot i,n ,' ^I 
in the mirror ac w >'' 't^l 

MUMPS. After a few days iXd" 
ktk'°:S,"'„s'""'^""°*'<' 

But that isn't all! A ft„ J , I 
,;■• "">'""'■"';. Grady Smoot, tonitj 
""• ,"''»*■'■ l^e question is J 
Grady chaiije his spots > He's U 

lic-ves in being original 

Wearesadtoseeaf„.„f„,- 
habitants leavmg — nimpl,- (■ M 
Joiner Dick pler, DerwS SI 
dus. James Cromwell, Louis £1 
Elmer Hutchins, Raymond QuZI 
and Cris Fairley. Ted Nofio hasmoj" 
out of the dorm to stay with Mr » 
Mrs. Charles Lamb. 

Coming in to fill „„.,r snow uB 
Charles Nicholas^ Johnny Kilj*l 
Jerry Hayward. Fred Fhcrhart kJ 
neth Parnsh, Aubrey ami Ronnie BorT 
and Jere Smith. W ' 
and Talge Hall, fcllo 

It looks as though UKkChaJ 
Uncle Sam didn't wani him to twI 
a few years with him— .it least m\ 
—because he plans to b,. here ttialil 
of this year. 

In honor of the h I 
dent of Rebel s Roo i j 
party was given at Carl i 
mcnt to celebrate inJ 
pletion of school wi rf ■iMl )l| 
m) plans to enter L i\ b^liool jt \f 
University of Tcnn se m March. | 

Sunday Januar is the fiN v 
mester Triangle Ci b i sciitc(ii|r 
ture Tom Browns hool Dj 
and invited the Disuv uaCluhnxc 
bers It was a gooj , n of ibeo, 
English school sl^tl.l 

The officers tor Icn s foj 

have been elct 
tcr They ire pr. , Hirn dJ 



Tnangk CKih ollu orlliLSrtoi| 

semester arc presi J Bill) ^^ 

Read Vict president Hill 

treasurer Donild L rs 

Richud Ciiesnev n i Fr 



With thii ^roiij 
can look forward 



Firemen's "ieiiefil | 
Program 

The Collegcdtk In D'f 
serving the eommunifi' ol 
Ooltessah and CollL^eJak sp 
a bcneht program Tliiir da) J" 
22 to raise funds for luttliet iiiip«| 
ment m the Department 

Those appearing e.i Hie P"l*| 
ssere Messrs P I Hoar and C 
Smith who gave readings Bil)» 
Read soeil solo Mr E J MtM^ 
t\so socil solos 1 guest 
trombonist from Oolle" 
eshibition of the tomlJm 
Glen Herbert as elo«n Tk«» 
wrre interspersed b) slit i'^M 



the 



; of . 



S3.00 per copy 



of (he Ooltessah Hiplht Chiitd> 
Chief Quinn of th Cl»»»»f J 
department case speeshes 1^ - 
lilms were shown on (ire """ 
fighting ^_ 

The tr, eommumt) lire dep>*^ 
which has now been m .oP'?'., 




\cuf( Describes Graveyard Shift 
yhile Serving as Nighiwatchman 

jots "I'll ill lour kil ,„ hifli p,r ,„d b) 

„„,„, - "' "'^ 1""^ h I'lt tilt iTroiTnci he »as 

tao.nin- 1 d.Jnt Uo" ull'l I '"") tra^dms He l„t a Itncc pox 

"l „|j^| h, thinE Thtn I found head on and insHad of going around 

J birr) ,, J , l«-/linibcd up It and donn thr. other 

j5 1 1 30 a m cold and clear side I continued mj journ^j 

kctj down around the store All Three oclock and alls v\(ll Or 

^ ,1 The door of the is it' Down past the barn eoi ed a 

unlocked Only a black sedan its lights out in I the 

ale at the store had motor not running It rolled in iloni; 

1 thought Well side the garage and stopped I sneaked 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



down Hi 

li I. iiL, I tiptoed to distance 

I n ind waited something to 

I ]\ il(.ni.t I stepped proachcd hir 

I Id liL^h scirchmg drimk as a l< 

ill I s)^\ was an fill the rad.at, 

k n_ t niad djsh work better it 

I [luil suk Finall) diator cap off 

mjbe Mr Fuller had 

II J left the place un 



nd watched from a safe 



the 



tr>ing 



and found he T;\as 
;r He was trying to 
I told him It might 



JtnL a time my heart 

Da in so I trudged on 

t ti e most lonely and dark 

nn beat I heard the loud 



rauld take the 
I helped him into 
moved the car ke)s and left 
Fifteen minutes later I found him 
asleep so I replaced the ke)s and 
went on around 1 had jtist (gotten out 
of sight v.hen I heard the rnotor run 
ning I ran back and there he w \s with 
■heels on the side\\alk trjing 



indows 



thrc 



Robert McMillan 

Robert McMiIhn wants to do re 
search work or teaching ind research 
He IS a ph)sics major from Atlanta 
Georgia md has minors m mathemat 
iCo and education 

Mr. Belt) McMillan his wife 
teaches [.rades 5 and 6 at the Colle-c 
dale Fkmentar) bchool 

Robert has been assistant MV leader 
and president ot the camera club and 
his worked in the woodshop on the 
campus and as a mathenntus reader 
and ph>siis lab assistant 

Also he worked in credit \nd coUee 
(ions tor the United States Rubber 
Compan) Photoi,raph) and ndio arc 



Hir 



'-Mn^L]|^t Hs hobb) is -.ports He 
earned n\el\e hiLh school letters in 
sports He has held offices in ic\cra! 
Jubs here at SMC besides being a 
sunshine hind pr^cr bond and Sem 





Wayne Rimmer 
A native of Knovvilk Teiii 
id I major in bioloi;) is Wi)ni 



Robert Northrop 

Robert Northrop is a business major 






nt and cold sweat trom the store so he did Before 

11) back I v/as afnid could stop him he took off around 

id to sta) there Not the garage tires squeilin 

courage returned I fl>ing After he made a 

where I hid heard the around the garage he n 

,n\ two huge battle to the highwa) and headed for Ool 

Llarinc at cieh other tewah That was the last I saw of 

I w IS so mad that I him 1 went on around 
) kttinq out a loud Finally it was 5 00 then six so I 

ncirest me climbed started turning out the lights At 7 00 

the air as though he ami breathed a sigh of relief as I 

iree He came down cheeked out at the Ad building 



leu. r Sketches, 1952-1953 




\ SM< Bui Ins been \ ice president 
it i MjrreJ Couples forum and 
ns.sl ml MV oronist He has worked 
in the accountini; office, woodshop, and 

At SWJC he was president of the 
Village Mens Club trcasi rer of the 
junior class church ore uiisl md Sib 
b ill SLhool song leat r 



pastor Itadier, teacher on i 
and secondary level »ul ts 



DR SW/ANSON 







net^hborhoo! I he breilll i elhiejl 
insight, (t WIS pointed oul, is measured 
by sympathy 

Ai the lawyer asked Jcius Dr 
Swmson incjuirtd. Who is my neigh 
bor' In answering this t|uestion, Dr 
Swanson proposed fue \/i)b in wimh 
men consider this (|tiesl jn 



r \cars n the Navy 
r m Rome Georgia 



i I en a babbath school 
^tendent deacon and is now 
1 of th Committee of Labor 
f Student S lite He is currcntlj 
a plumber for the Mainte 




IS James Lawrence Ji 
Knoxvillc Tennessee. 

Jimes IS a graduate of Farragut High 
School and attended the University of 
Tennessee before enrolling at Southern 
Missionary College three years ago, to 
complete mijors in both bi 
rcligon with a minor Jn history. 

His ambition is to do editorial work 
espeeiall) in connection with Iceal 
writing He plans to enter the Unner 
sity of Tennessee Law School this 

While at CoUegedile he has been 
employed in the College Industries 
Office and has also participated active 
1) m extra airnoilar activities serving 
as editor S nlhem Muiiorui editor 
SouTHrRN Accent vice president 
Men's Forum treasurer Triangle Club 
He was also editor of his hich school 
annual Besides these activitic 
takes a lively interest in sports 



DIno ■ i~ - """ "'o"^ House. 

li" "nvsssed for three suni- 

f "IS hobbies are imii,.,, .^^i^ 
Janish. amateur radio 

fcfc>'-° '«■«"'« of both 
3' r*" "•' ""■ "'''io tlub, 
It „ J "' ""■ ''"""c- Ministers 
K"'°'u^™'''"°"t.lead. 
■IS"""" b™d, and assistant 
" 01 the tabernacle Sab- 




k«P. ».odshop, laundr,, 



the 



Archie Fox, whose ambi 

a CPA, graduates with a major in 
ness and a minor in history. He ( 
from Knoxvillc, Tennessee, where he 
attended high school. 

Archie's hobbies are sports and pho- 
tography. He has done clerical, factory, 
and service staticni work. Mrs. Fox 
graduated from SMC and has taught 
school for two years. 




s;.t!i='VwSLe. 

North Carolina Han 
nolds High School 



of the --, 

the Student Associition P'"iJ-nt "I 

hgron the Ministerial Seminar Club and 

■ Sabbath school superintendent He hM 



CORRECTION 
To the last issue it slated that Mary 
Sue Estcs s»as the valedictorian of the 
Academy Senior Clas 



idtd Rey a de- 



bt School for and golfing 



Hn'obbics are gardening salutalorian. Mary Thomas 



Page 4 



THE SOU THERN ACCENT 



Hew MV Officers Begin Worfi; 
Hawldns is Leader 




Field Trip Enjoyed By 
Advanced Printing Students 



o 



kfC.i, 

I Soiilliirn Pub., llic 



agreed that the day liad been well 
spent and that there is still a lot (o 

learn 'ii the printing lield. 



lao-kncj, RacktAXiAA Colporteur Chib 

O,;, V,,,. .-Ij»— SMC< fipsl mill- lu >:^. i, K;i i, N 

VI ,u l^r.uluilllli; llilSS of t'ifihl members ilKlulul, Mi,. i|i,ir,|.r 

«,.s '.i,l.ln.-.i by Elder I. M. Evans eJisi- v. .li ■ , , , 

|u ■■.liiir nl the ALibama-Mississipj'i '"^i l'^' ^ I iiii 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 




SCHOLASTIC HONOR ROLL 

Third Period 
♦Allen, Paul 
'Anderson. Clymera 
*Amett, Don 
•Ausherman, Joan 
*Aiishern)an, Jule 



*Cobb, William 
*Coilins, joane 
*Fogg. Patsy 
*Higdon, Gwen 

Jacobs, Pat 
♦King, Roger 

Lippincolt, Helen 

Lundqiiist. Mary Lou 

Neisc 
*Paij 



,, Myrr 



industriev ami the Siinilariuni. The class 
WHS a guest ol the college for lunch 
and a good meal was enjoyed and 
appreciated. 

After lunch it was back to Nash- 
ville to the Methodist Publishing 
House. wl)iih is the largest religious 
publishing eslablishment in the world. 
The plant had just been remodeled and 
expanded. There w.is seen the work of 
printing Tbe lnU'r\neteT's Bible, which 




' n>^L store \N 

y ..,.p merged ir 

-ViMial Aids dtpn 



• MV Rally Held 

CoUegedale welcomed the youth 
from several slates during an MV 
Voutl. rally lull l-.mi.irv 16 and 17. 
TIk r.iUy w.in ,lii.>(,Ll by \^VV^ I , M 

si'tcd by CMlt^ I c; S.,',lcs', \V.,yi,.- 

i i ' ■ ■ M-' lo.al tonfc'r- 

1^ , ■:.■-■ was held X'i\. 



student .uni innui oi ( olltecdale 
Jack Marti, a smLe»tul lulporieur. 

From the opening sone. "The Cap- 
tain Calls," to the last words, all were 
inspired lo go out and jneet the chal- 
lenge of fmdiiii; judgment-bound 
souls through the sale of our Christian 
books and periodicals. 

The Colteiii.in guArl>( r- n.l.r. ,1 th. 

Good Ku.m> l,,.u , .,i ' .M,... s. ,, 



At that time she bucamt typing cham- 
pion of her native state. Pennslyvania. 
Mjss Phelan earned her way through 
Duquesne University and graduated 

At the New York World's Fair she 
established a world's amateur typing 

exliib(ti.d liLF skill III all of the forty- 
eight sl.U.,. CuLida, .md Mexico. 

Miss Ph.l.ui presented many do's 

entertaining illustrations for typi.sts. 
A lop electric typewriter operator. 






DEAN'S LIST 
First Semester 1952-53 



So many gods, so many creeJs 

So many ways that wind and wind; 

While what this old world really needs 

Is just the art of being kind. 
According to Webster, courtesy is "politeness combined w' J 
kindness " Most of us do not possess this trait of character! 
abundance. It is something we must cultivate in cvery-day lifp f 
The little attentions, numerous small incidents, and sim i,L 
courtesies make up the sum of life's happiness. A person whi'l 
truly courteous will bring happiness to himself as well as to tfj W 
with whom he associates. It costs so little to be kind and thougfufT 
and yet it brings rich dividends in friendship. ^ 

Peter in his epistle counsels us, "Love as brethren. I 
be courteous." What a difference there would be in our cl 
in our homes — yes, and in our world — if each one treated oiheJ 
as he himself would like to be treated! * 

The Golden Rule is the principle of true courte;y, and i, „ 
illustration is seen in the life and character of Jesus. We shall p 
through this world but once. Shall we not strive to leave 
with whom we associate, tbe impress of the character of Christ i 1 



•Roberts, Robert 

♦Silver, Donald 

♦Smith, Carol 

♦Thompson, Marjorie 
ates (hat this student has been 
e honor roll all year thus far. 



Typist Exhibits 
Skill in Chapel 

Grace Phelan, speed typist and for- 
mer World's Amatuer Typing Cham- 
pion, presented a program in chapel 
Monday, Januarj' 19, for an exhibition 
of her spectacular skill and for a dem- 
of proper typing techniques 



ATTENDANCE HONOR ROLL 
Third Period 

Allen, Paul 
♦Anderson, Clymera 
♦Anderson, Jacquelyn 
•Anderson. Josephine 

Ausherman, Joan 

Banks, Carol Jean 
♦Beyer, Sally 
♦Boynton, lerrv 
♦Bullock. Charles 

Bullock. Joe 

Bushnell, Vinson 

Cazalas, Margaret 

Center, Richard 

Clark, Donald 

Cooper, John 
♦Draughon. Mary Fay 
•Ellis. Anna Ruth 

Finney, Tom 
•Guess, Donald 

King, Roficr 
♦Rushing, [an 
♦Silver, Don 
♦Smith, Carol 

Starr, Helen 

Sudduth, Wayne 

Swain, Charles 

Watkins, Harold 

i that this student has b 
the honor roll all year thus 



Academy SiJousois 
Courtesy Week 



Co y W 


\ 




p Mond y 


r b 




R dCn 






N ncy Ro n h 







Th p 








nd 




P ] b G 






P T 

b d 


d 




b h 
A d y 







•Indi 







nd q n 
n Th n 
d d 

d p 


dS 


omp n d b h 
h m p 
Th p og m d 
p 
C g d 


Th d 





To the following ten people 
month of January has double sig fi 
cance. It was the first month o 
year and Happy Birthday to 
whose names appear below: 

Eugene Burke 

Wiiham Cobb 

Joanne Collins 

Bobby Joe Davis 

Gwendolyn Gardner 

Rosalind Gibbs 

Pat Jacobs 

Mclba Jean Owens 

Evelyn Reece 

Robert Roberts 



DIE ENi 



Iht world '■ The rally 



jfta 



«i(l. 



llv ni.irked Iht- climax 
>pirilual emphasis con- 
tudcnis of the Collcge- 

ly. Janrury 12-15. 






1, t-ilal 



Milchcll, Viola 
Roy. EInion 
Wcstcrmcyer Clara 
Whiddcn, Carol Tea 
Wilson. Eldon 



a *i ^ 




THE 



mt 



sour^, 



'£RN. 



'CCf/vr 



QUTHM M ACCENT 



NuiMning ^ 



SMC GOES ON THE AIR 



lebok Conducts Spirit of 
rophecy Workshop 



fcal Conkrence of Seventh-day 
fitists. 

rtint that every Seventh- 
conic to some definite 
regard to his relation- 
Spirit of Prophecy," 
led Elder Rebok throughout the 

iinLs with a study of God's 
Bngets^n Old Testaments days, 
1 out the qualifications, char- 
and work of a true prophet 
fid. He then step by step showed 
t has been accomphshed 
e Spirit of Prophecy in the rem- 
■church. "As one reads these vol- 
l he is icd to the Bible."' em- 
speaker. Elder Rebok 
ks of lectures by present- 
on a well-balanced con- 
; Spirit of Prophecy, 
k gave his studies in col- 
ftlasse^, college and academy cha- 



"Accent" Awards 
Campaign Prizes 

The AcciiNT campaign is over. 
Many students and staff members 
worked hard to reach the goal. The 
prizes will be awarded in chapel Feb. 
23 to the fourteen people who turned 
in the most subs during the campaign. 

First prize goes to David Chapman 
with 101 subs, one-half semesters tui- 
tion free. This amounts to S94. A port- 
able radio goes to Bob Sutherland who 
had 73 subs. Third prize, a portable 
record player, will be given to Delvin 
Littell for 44 subs. Dolly Fillman and 
Bob Stanford each turned in 31 subs 
to tie for fourth prize. They will have 
their choice of a set of the Teslnnoii'ies, 
the Conflict of the Ages series or the 
Senior Reading Course for this )ear 

Ten dollars worth of laundry or 



the " 



;ek-end 



nvy 13 i 



,chool year 1942-43 he 
t of this college, then 
iir College. He was called 
bircome president of the 
iThtolo^ical Seminary in Wash- 
m, DC, where he served for eight 
■ For the past 16 months he has 
'e research work among 
1" the White Publications. 

^IE\< Organized 
I 111 pus 

nt haptcr of MENC 
tors Nat onal Confer 
tan zed on the SMC 
Mr CI fton Cowks is 
an organ zat on for 



On( 



DAVID CHAPMAN 



of orgin 2 



b longing to this chapter 

t 1 So tl crn Di on 

C! ttanoo/,a 



c pate n the dcmonstra 

h rs of the Colkj.c i Ic 

K b) Jean L>nn fohn 

S I rocdcr Carol Mc 

Bro^\n Lou s Stearns 

lohn Grcgor) Dale Col 



. Collir 



For 18 subs he i 



; five gallons of gasoline 

Cowles Presents 
Band Concert 

The SMC Band 

in its series of c 
night. Febi 



present another 
[ts on Saturday 
the Tabernacle 
to Mr Chfton 



•s. the director. 

; band, consisting of thirty three 

crs, will play such favorite march 



I D Bled; 




" "avcn t procured \our 

On|, ,1 '"'W^r/.j The pncc is 
"'■'-'- dollars a copy 



umbers include "The Grand lestnal 

Featured also in the program will b; 
e\eral small ensembles, including the 
;iarinet Quartet, the Baritone Trio, 
nd a number featuring two flutes and 



John Gregor)' 



/ill be featured a; 

.t soloist and Ro-se Schroeder will 

play the "Mountain Concerto" for pia 
no with the band. 

The recently acquired tympani will 
be seen and he.ird as the latest addition 




560 on Dial 

SMC will now hm for the first time 
to Fcrdi Wuttkc, managcT 

months of work, huiljiiis 



jJio J,.,ls 
WSMC is to smc the dormitories 
nd trailer camps, and plans arc beinfi 



I'll] broadcast Monday 




Reverence Emphasis Week 

At Southern Missionary College 

' ' "i fiH ' "I a improvcmcnl in decorum in religioui 

I I I ^ li I till. So By m eatis o f chaj^el prog ram s, pos - 



S^Te 



the a 



Rittenhouse Depicts 
Lincoln's Life 

Dr I loyd O Rittenhouse dean of 
Emmanuel Missionar) College pre 
stnted the L>ceum lecture Lincoln — 
the Great Em map 'tor at the Taber 
naele Auditroium bttiirdaj evening 
Februar) 14 1955 

Dr Rittenhouse former SMC dean 
diseussed Lincoln s ir\) lite which 
was eharacteri I I il I ot ins 



the students, faculty, and other mem- 
bers of the CoUegcdale church has bscn 
directed to the problem of maintaining 
an atmosphere of worship in church 



receive 12 cans of assorted health 
foods from Colle-gedale Distributors 

Twenty subs win a gallon of lee 
cream and two gallons of milk for 
President Wright and Ted Dorfch 
Howard Kennedy, with 19 subs win. 
an oil diange and grease job at the 
College Garage. Eleventh prize ^oes to 






in J 



id hi 



dress, actions in church, and 
port,ince of the state of miiul 
tion 10 the attitude in du 
pointed out that attention to 
kc is one of tlie surest ways 
tommg the temptation to I 
whisper. 

During another program, 
told what they felt were an 
the problem: "A realizatior 



Rittenhouse pointed 



d the 



led during his lifetime and not 
I quarter of a century after his 
nation did the South begin to 
that he was the South s best 



1 be 



Dr Ritt 
of PhiloiOi 1 



McMCo' H: :er.:d :. bean of SMC 
four years prior to his accepting his 
present position at Emmanuel Mission 
ar> College last June 



say several nl ht lea I ts of the pro- 
Growing alarm on tlie part of the 
large number of persons over the in- 
creasingly noisj congregations at public 
worship brought about (he planning of 
the cainpaii,n. Tlie resulting improve- 
ment is hoped to be the beginning of 
a trend v'"*-'- -"" -.l--^"- i" ">>>''* 



SMC Entertains 
Bojird Meinhors 



!■■ ■ ■ ■ ■. ' ■ll.i^e Hoard and 
lj: II ■ ■ I ■' i.il College Board 

t 7:3U, HI Maude Jones Hall dining 

The banquet is to have a patriotic 
theme, commemorating Washington's 
birthday. 

The annual College Board meeting 
well convene on Tuesday, February 24. 



-Girls feted boys in 
a Valentine da)"program The program 
was dedicated to Dr. and Mrs. Ritten- 

Tit'a Yean /I^^j— Elder Branson 
dedicated the- Science Building. 

Four Yenn Ago-^-onz of the facul- 
ty received 25 years service awards. 
Thev were President Wright, Miss 
JncLian. Mrs. Steen, and Mr. Lud- 



all religious services. 

Professional Seniors 
Organize 

The 19'>3 professional seniors have 
organized their class and elected offi- 
cers, states La Verne Northrop, presi- 
dent of the class. 

Associated with her will be Ramo- 
na Phillips, vice president, and Ruby 
Martrn, secretary-t 



isurcr. All of the 
d students. Dean 
Fred Sanburn is their sponsor. 
There are- seventeen da 

They graduate in May , 
duded in ac 






s that are sponsored 



Saturday night, March 7 — Oper 



Saturday night. March 21 — 
Ushers Club Benefit Film. 
"White Angel." 

Saturday night, March 28 — 
Academy Talent. 

Saturday night. April 18 — Ly- 
ceum. A. Tyie-r Hall with color 
film, "Realm of tJie Wild," 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



SOUTH^^ 



ACCENT 



A ^cuiU 0/ Sfuce 




Jlei'i. P'laie'uAe. ^efttacAainf 



In this month that we commemorate the birth of great statesmen 
h as Washington, the father of our country, and L.ncoln, the 
ior of our country, might it be well to deiiicate our own selves 
nreser\e our country, constitution, and the four freedoms. 
■ ' ly, before Naziism took control of things, people were 

They didn't vote regularly nor did they 
their representatives. They plain didn't 



.„. firls of Maude Jones H.1II 
would like 10 ""end ""i' pw-felt 
sympatliics to Dm FteJ Saubiir,,, 
who is recovering from the mumps. 
We surely hope you'll soon be svell, 
Dean. There's no chance of out dean, 
M,j, SlotKhmur. ever catchmg 
mumps— 1 checked up and she s al- 
ready had them. 

Just to prove thai girls are more 
healthy than boys, take a look at the 
statistics of M,mU l«Jic, HM during 
the recent siege of flu. Wc had a total 
of ten cases of actu.d flu and only one 
case of piirolilij. but you've probably 
already heard how many were sick in 
r.ilsi Hall. 

Many thanks to Lonlsr Ring: 









Eebruary 30^ ,,5 J 

Down South 

Bill Brooks 
"June is bursting out all ove," 
being sung by everyone on the ki 
Icgcdale campus until Saturday T; 
fourteenth, when Old Man 
dropped liis white coat of snr 
the sleeping community. 

One look at the student rosKr 
show that a larce numb-r nf .►, j I 
arc from the "sLshi™ sLt:"'Si 
found many of these "Florid. cS'l 

ers" out rolling in the snow a„d^*| 

to wash boys faces with it ' 

We heat that Milf,,,,/ sp„,ill ■„ ,„, 

" '"^7, >;. ,f """"'^ »'1>0 plated m 
snowball sohdly upon the back of cl 
head. It ,s icported that \m halo 
flew off. Better duck nest rim, in 
/»,</.' ' *■ 

Oh yes, while we are on the i 
ject of snow, I cannot fail to menii 
the nine-foot snowman whicli Z. 
erected in front of Talse Hall u,l 
Peatman said he h.,d v'tin , ' 



disinlereslcd in go 
make their gripes k 



. I,„l, „„,/ 



helper, Bfr'hidhii: Mcjiloirs for their 
T.L.C.— tender, loving can^-whilc we 
were ill. Speaking of dorm nurses, 
wc heard All Bulleifielil say that since 
he had to be the doimitory nurse any- 
way he would just as soon be the 
one for Mimle Jo. 



It Is 



red thai 



,cry I 



Do these conditions prevail at SMC? If they do, isn't there any 
thing that can be done to counteract their effects? Why don t more 
students vote and become interested in school affairs? Let's preserve 



^etie^i ta iUe SditM 



Why can we not have some publicity in the Southern Accent 
concerning the program for the promotion of good English at 
SMC? Is not the staff of the Accent behind this biggest move in 
the right direction ever sponored by those on our campus who sym- 
pathize vi'ith the king because of his mutilated language? 

Seems to me that with such a movement on as this, it should have 
100 per cent backing, especially by those who hold responsible 
positions in our college. It seems further that the Accent staff 
nolds a key position in making this progressive program a success. 
If we could have the intensive value of the program stressed and 
the activities being carried on by the Committee displayed upon the 
pages of the Southern Accent, I believe that it would go a long 
way toward reminding us as students of our part in the program. 
Certainly the end result would add to the cultural credit of Southern 
Missionary College through her students and graduates who will 
have learned the true significance of good English. BlLl Brown 

We, the Accent staff, wish to assure you, the Committee on the 
Improvement of English, the faculty, and the student body diat we 
are 100 per cent behind this "Good English Drive." We feel that it 
marks real progress and should be kept very much alive at all times. 
We agree svholeheartedly that it would be a great shame to allow 



bertJ -I !■■! ■ lil-r.irv book. It 

was almcivl time foi the libiary to 
close so she put on her shoes and 
dashed outside. The desk clerk was 
so shocked she couldn't even speak, 
but In a minute Mar)' came back In, 
red-fated. She had reached for a pen 
ell in licr shirt pocket only 
that she V 



and MMe Milchvll 
wanl to clian.ce the coloi of their 
spccl.icles, It takes a .gallon of fingct- 
nail-pollsh ren 



coloi 



they'n 



iting 



find 



: her short blui 

Dotlu- Bi'iirii s\'as happily surprised 
to see her parents, Mr. ,vnl ;llrt. Ray- 
ni'Kiil Bt'nii and Rfi)'- her brother, 
when Ihey visited her last Sabbath. 
With lo/liin Roecrj and S/ie Wtber 



Nell Pauls, Mm Btiker, and Wa- 
h'lb Hernandez ate enjoying thelf 
practical arts class. Right noss' they're 
learning to make dtesser scarfs 
tablecloths, and little ss'ool dogs. Har- 
ohl lohitsntl made the prize dresser 
set but Elizabeth's yellow wool dog 
turned out to be a bob-tailed sheep 
or walrus. Bob Steggi Is so afraid the 
other boys will see him with his dresser 
scarfs tliat he stuffs them under his 
jacket going back and forth to class. 



Choral Groups Have Organized; 
Krogstad and Bledsoe Directors 



)fade 



3 often the c 



luch a program 
programs." 

Just before Dr. Sulirie left for Te: 
plimentary comments which he has re 
the United States on the little yellow 
last September. A few nights ago I \v 
and the more I read, the better I liked the whole idea. 1 \ 
. here and now that we all should read and heed what 



ith "g 



I, he told of the many com- 

ived from colleges all over 

ndbook each of us received 

■eading this little book; 

3 say 



' there 



The Accent plans to do everyiJiing possible to create i 
tcrest in the "good English plan." cm 



Army Tost in April 



Mk. <\: ■ . 






n, iteQual- 


illt.ll 1 






.1 lile apph- 










iiiini>.|[.iiK>ii 




\, Su\ 


. e National 


Hi.aiii]u.irrLr 




,1 ill, I.I 




An .ipplK 
fomcilion n 


,"Ti' 


ohLmlr 


Helm of in- 
al any Se- 


letlive Seiv, 


nth,. 


1 l.o.ir, 
bulletin 


I'ollowing 
Ihe sludenl 


should fill 


ut hi 


apph, 


lion luinie. 



diately and mail i 
velope provided. Appliutionh must U 
postmarked no later than midnight, 
Mardi 9. I9-)3. 

Results will be reported to the stu- 
dtnfs Si-'ki-tlvc SLfviu local board of 



Union CoUf^e: Elder L. A. Skinner 
conducted the week of prayer at Union 
College. His theme was "Honor Christ 

Pacific Union College: Merlin Neff, 
Jr. took over the editorship of the 
CwipN.'i Chronicle on February- 5. The 
Cht'iiiifU- will bf one of the charter 
im-mbtrs of tlit iR'wly organized Ad- 



Li Sierra Colkge: The La Sierra 
College symphony orchestra under the 
baton of Professor Alfred Walters. 

,yavc its first home concert rea-ntly. 



Pathfinders Visit 
Atlanta 

On Jamury 31, .it .ihoiit 7:00 A. M„ 
thirty hoys and thirteen girls, .ill mem- 
bers of the P.Uhfinders Club, left for 
Atlanta to attend a rally. Winifred 
Metz and Roy Battle were t!ie Deputy 
Directors. Counselors were Ted Dortch 
and Howard Kennedy for the boys, 
and Mary Grove. Jean Reed, and Mari- 
lyn Harker for the girls. 

The Pathfinders spent the day at the 
rirst Seventh-day Adventist church in 
Atlanta, At the beginning of the 
chunli service a flag ceremony was 
held, during whidi a boy carried the 
Stars and Stripes, while a girl beside 
him carried the colors of the Path- 
finders' Club. The main body of the 
Pathfinders followed and occupied the 
front seats during the service. 

The ihurch provided food for the 
Pathfinders in the basement of the 
church. Both dinner and supper were 
served. 

During the early part of the after- 
noon the children were taken to the 
200, where they could see the animals, 
and to enjoy nature in spite of the 
fart that they were in a cit)'. In the 
afternoon meeting the ceremony of the 
morning sen'ice w;is repeated excepting 
the pledging of allegiance to the Flag. 
The Pathfinders then sang "Onward 
Christian Soldiers." A panel disc^ission 
was held to promote the organization 
of Pathfinders' Clubs in the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference. Members of 
the panel were: Principal Kennedy, of 
the Collegedalc Elementary School; 
Roy Battle, student of SMC; VJCinifred 
Metz. student of SMC; Elder L M. 
Nelson. MV Leader of the Southern 
Union; Lawrence ScUes, Educational 
Secretarj- and MV Leader of Georgia- 



The music department ; 
organization for the secon 
two additional choral 
which have already begun their ap- 
pearances. 

The Male Choms, under the direc- 
tion of Professor Norman Krogstad, 
made its first public appearance in the 
Friday Evening Vespers service on Feb- 
ruary 6. Their voices resounded in two 
well-known hymns in the Tabernacle. 
This group will make many other ap- 
pearances throughout the year. Rose 
Schroeder is accompanist for this or- 

The girls' chorus. "Vox Celeste", is 
scheduled for a public performance in 
the very near future. This group, com- 
posed of over twenty girls, is directed 
by J. D. Bledsoe, a senior music major. 
Mrs. Bledsoe is serving as accompanist 
for the group. 

These two groups will work togeth- 
er later in the year in presenting a Sat- 
urday night program here, and it is 
planned that both organizations will 









Did you notice our 


NEW 


FEATURES? In the nex 


t issue 


will be added a Senate col- | 


umn and President's 


Views 


by Art Butterfield, 


presi- 


dent of the Student 


Asso- 


ciation. Write a letter 


tothe 


editor, if you have 


other 


suggestions. 





hard to believe from the looks o 
snowman. Snow and pleasure £ 



for bedside me., 
Ilie and Bill i 
rich. /In BulU, 



One of the fellows stritken by 
ness was Leonard Vonhatf. It s 
that Leonard and a few uoic o 

sick buddies, decided to - ui 

different for a change " i 
in Talge Hall don't in 
different, but when ii 
steam pipes ,it Ii no 
exactly in f.iM 

so they though , 
are the only nien ij i 

sick and it was lokj i le Li. 
a rotten banani for iifp r The 
of food ss'as to be left in ihi outei 
for a short time just I > ontince 
l^ow/jo// that crime doe I [iijli 



good to boys from n o 

Sanburn Affiicied 

Talge Hall suffered - eaat JtlJ 
v»hen our fine Dtan ^tul i,« Mill' 
to the" hospital Whii I m has b 
absent ]dck Tacuiili the ""' 
dean, has been runuiu Ih 
s'ery smoothly. 

When you think "I i 
think of the men svhn liu 
men of Talge Hall h i- t 
little .gentlemen dur.n Pi i 
and should retcisc a lu ' i 

Billi Mack Read . ' 
stead of medal a fen m 
one, 1 can't lell who null , 
MeKhitjey's bed spring. ^ ' 
cutient. If you would l.ke to k»»« 
results, ask the occupants of m" 
. . . they live below. i 

Residents of second floor aorta '1 
glad to have ls»o new rooal»»»i 
Clay Berber and Don 
into room 219. 

We have an cxplon 
now a days. Sam /oinran •'" 
repeating that "St. Louis is ' 






', "for this espl*] 
Mlil"not"ciear. Was It urana 
blonds, Sam? . .„ 

BUI Dennh. if you are missij 
Morton's Salt, you ""H'^'l.'^il 
la C„rl„ Orr; room. He hardly""! 
a night without having pop » 

As fat as 'hat goes. . J j 
anything missing or art ■"" - ( 
something strange, it ca: 
found In the boys' home. 



WSMC IS 5(S0 ON 
DIAL 



YOUKl 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Page 3 



- gands Promoted in Chapel 



Second Semester 
Club Officers 



Senior Sketches, 1952-1953 



h bMC Th b d 



> Faye Brindel. 
[" RE Ministers: President, El- 
Roy; Vice-president, O b c d 
1 m Secretary, Denny McCoy; 

r, Jim Scott- Pastor Eldon 



IL) 



N 



h p 



f h S 



P g 






Lmeraturcband which i. under 
^ , of Dtck H-irris Each 
. p M this band goes out 



Vice prtsident Birbir 
ki.ri.tir) Barban Nelson 



go ) d S bb h P M 

The Silverdalc band under thL lead 

ership of Richard Shephard goes tc 

^ the Siherdale Old Folks Home when 

the band presents a program for the Carol' Holhn'^svTorth 
,b. ,ail bind under Ra> ol^ P^opI-^ there ^ome Ec President Theli 

Exer> Sabbath this T^'- P'"^ """— ""'' """ ^" ^''■' 



Vice preside: 





The Pine Breeze Band goes to the 

-1 to 'the Hamilton Pine Breeze Tuberculosis Sanatorium 

r^VliattinoogT and pre m Chattanooga The diMsion ot the 

[or the inmates band fth.ch goes to the women s see 

londenee bind under Hon is under the direction of Ted 

' ' adership sends let Nofio and the diMsion uhich goes to 

' , , _ .u„ „„„ , .=.h.™, ,^ under the leader 

Whiddcn 

After the presentation ot the binds 

Larry Hawkins the MV leader made 

an appeal for all 'itudents to join one 

of these bands Hawkins stated that 

it would not only de\clop our own 

Christian experience but would help 

phjsically and spirituallj 



lEdg 



1 elc 
to sponsor the sending 
Kits to the bo)s who 
1 SMC 

J^ , Bible Study band 
t uh students to gi'^e 
nd later in the company 
n mbcr these students 
he homes m the sur 



president Bett> 
beecetarj Treasurer June Netlj Pit 
licit) becretar) Glad)s Ahart2 

Intlrnaiional Relations Cllb 
President Ceed Abernith> Viee ^resi 
dent Carol Je n Whi IJen b era rj 
Don Rcbmon A lit nt S tr Ur\ 



Elmon Ro) born in ronthill 
tuek} now lomes from Cine 
Ohio Ma)orins in tJieolo^j uu 
tory Elmon liopi.^ to pursue the 



Mir 



E Be 



sick 



f^ lIJHNI NE>Vf 



Natl RE President Howird Hue. 
ergardt Vice president lean Ree 
Secretary Ruby Martin Treasurer Lc 
Votaw Piibiiaty Sceretiry Jon 
Rogers 

PHlsiCAL'iciLNCE President E!n 



Ronald |c s, 



and a Presidential i 



i (SMC M) who at 
iL IS Chief Motor Clerk 
tt Virgmia brings word 
r students of SMC who 
oned at Camp Piekett 
d the serMce last sum 
1 Mudyn (SMCA 49) 
iri-nts the Ray Olmsteads 
leek era Craig states that former 



Mircaret Jo (Urick SMC 50) and 
J D Bledsoe (hell be an alumnus 
with a music major come June) ha\e 
accepted a call to the Shcycnne Ri\cr 
Academy Har\ey North Dakota 
where Margaret |o v 
mercial and J D t 



I ha\ e the c 



Eld( 



I studei 






Still 



the 



Liles 



Scales (SMC 48) ^j.^, 

Ln last week trying to round up q^^^^ 
ehell 



:cretary Louise CoLL Tre 






O 



4 



1^ 



k Veazc) (SJ 
The ter Elrod 

n and Paul Watson 
1 Croft has gone to Ft 
i.xas and Ernit Harris 
as Rusty Mitchell and 
S Lopez (6MC 52) are on their 
to the 

lis Elder John Keplin^er (SJC 

"irst Lieutenant in the Chap 

His wife Nellie is with 

Mir) Cochran Barbara 

lind Marilyn Parrish are also with 

|iusbands Craig states that there 

iOO be\enthday Adventists 

r the camp 

|rlts Pierce (SMC 51) writes 

ill that he ts teaching piano 

glish oi! painting and coach 

e clioir quartets and other mus 

jfganizat ons and he adds that at 

5 studio has been floored I He 



uth hm 



^\\o his 



Bob Bowers (SMCA 50) 
been attending Louisiana State Unuer 
sity returned to SMC this semester to 
pursue the prcmedical curnailum 

Harold {SMC 50) and Betty Cum 
mmgs (2yr 50) ha\e a new son 
Dennis about three weeks old now 
Harold is credit manager at the Walk 
cr Memorial Hospital A\on Park 
Florida 

Royalyn Hastings (2)r 52) see 
retary at the White Memorial Hospi 
tal says that right now her boss is 
keeping her busy at cancer research 

Douglas (SMC 51) and Nell Ben 
nett brought some prospective stu 
dents to look the campus over last 
Monday Doug is in charge ot the Val 
dosta Georgia district just 



Jimmy Ly i n H id LM r L 

"Southern Memories" 



Chester Joi 
■ Jordan k 



I, Soul 



I Mis 



rofll 

it pec idcnt 01 tlic Bo) 
latl bdiool kidicr jsso 
;sistint MV leader assist 
1 sjiooi sup°rint(.ndent 
ttic Student Association 



B)goiii ilv I't 
Whil fl iJ i» 
111 this )i ' b I 
Wllbo'i! Il" J " 



ind Icadcc 



His hobby is boatin/; and boat hulk! 
log Mis Sil)ir is a ptactic.l nutic 



led He likes to play 



■potts thit esci) bit of news lie Acidcmy He and Joe Bielid 
t ot Collegeddt and old friends by the college the other diy 



states thit his churches base lust b- 
gun 1 drive to enroll 1000 people in 
the Bible correspondence coutse 

Lester Park (SMC "il) is teaching 
trades 7 and 8 It Birminghatn Junior 
'icki stopped 

Neldi 



New Jaycee 
Officers Installed 



on cm m) )Oiiii) tui 



Ho 



s Harrelson {SMC 50) who. 

i^ay enclosed in his letter T 
ccnbaeks for the needy 
oeiation has recently 
-hica.,0 to Melrose Mas 
icrc he IS working as as 
'ant at the Ness England 
-' Hospital His s»ife 



11 ho 



Dinnhc 



UiU lnhhing 



^ gradu^.. 
I An OS hkc 
Ihear from 






.upers 



■^hcn he ssas here 
1^ Huiihes DDS (SJCA 42) 
18 months in the Air 



Mitchell (2yr 50) now cashier . 
the Southern Union Conference ane^ <i'"' ' 
Lois Highsmith (2 yr 52) employed l<<c. 
as secretary to a lawyer in Boston A«u u 
Georgia Aiiinai; 

Carolyn Pichler (SMCA 48) and j„„„,„„ 
Donald Crabtrec a former student j-j„j , 
who has lust returned from Korea 
are being married nevt month in Sa 
sanmh Georgia Carolyn hnished her 

nurses training last August at the Flor 

ida Sanitarium They are planning to 

return to Collegedalc this summer 

where Don will continue his education 
President and Mrs Wright base hid 

blond httle Cheryl Frame with them 

for the past few days Cheryl tsso ^„,,„/, 

year old dauljhter ot June Wri.ht , j,, 

Frame certiinly descrses at least the „„i 

title of lunior alumna' Her uncle r , /. ir 

Borton (SMC 51) and his wife the 

former Myrn, Jensen spent last week Vl''J' ,_ 

"""' " P."', ' . L.,I.J„Mem 



Iters of Ihc Collegcdale 
le lunior Chamb r of Com 
.i^edalcs only c MC organi 
elected February 15 



1 charge of the installa 




Thm 's Pal Da) ll't *«"'"' "/ /°) 
A,"lP:mkMMIw Mcrg.,„,bo) 

Mildred WhUilieT was utter rash 
A,l Zllnr tta, Fan., At-o Boo Ha,h 
I cr Ihost lre,l>,«'« ' "» ' '"> 



/ DiiUh 



f geliwg mysdf I' 
^1 Collegidtile u a. 

ena w.rn {he Wi^gh^ Burton IS dean ^'"'^I'l^Jul'ITl''' .. 

oJmen and press manager at Mount M> ^f "P "'"'■' ^"'"^''"' ^"" 

Pisgah Aeademy and Myrna is a ) 

nurse at the Pisgah Sanitarium 



Seerctiry Robert Haege 
TrL3 ur r R C Mizdle 
Board ot Dire tors 

Cecil Albernathy 

George Gott 

Warren Hammond 

Bill Strickland 



school Jack liai been 



COBRECTIOH 
issue s honor roll the name 

Nelson was omitted She 
grade point average for the 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



"i^avz. '^av 'Decided? 



By Dean R. L. Ha, 



One of llic nio-sl uu.li |uol.l™.^ of college sludcoK is how to liiciili- wfijt 
thty art going lo do in life, A bewildering array of possibilities presents itself 
to some. Others may wonder if there is a place which they can fill acceptably, 
and if so. what it is. To all, the following words of the Spirit of prophecy bring 



lord makes this i 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



ilict- lo profil, which Icadnii ihct hy iht way that 
'.) Our Htavcnly Father is tonslantly watching 
K ill lift which wc can fill with most satisfaction 



Senior Officers' 
Lives Portrayed 

TIk olfuirs lor the Acadfrnj' senior 
,li.,,,,i i' -, v.Lti_- presented in chaptl 
I '■ , i,Lr.ild Wcskott inlro- 



■ enterinJ 



makes His bluei 



1. Neillicf is >1 M 


huml 


\:.:... 


:, 


;:,„„ 


of work wc shoi 


d cho 


.>t. The 1 


or. 


Him. 


nslrud Uux- and I 


Mfhfh 


e III the 


MV 


whidi 


1 mine eyes." (D 


\^ ''Uc 


ye not ,is 


th 


horse 






uist be held 


n with 






s promise 


of divine 


,t,i w„h Cod b) 


usuii: 




rst 


mdinp 






le us as 






. .Hi.l tlicrc. He 


lesires 


that we e 


ere 




!■ itK wc possess 


nd ho 


. we may 


tra 


nand 


1 I.I US. and true Christ 


an yoiitli 


wil 


study 


i''v',''i!\^iik"! ^"' 


on lb 


other tb 


"' 


cds of 
Littery 



ti[uned and Jan Riis! 



is our secretary,^ If she doesn't hurr)-. 
she will get fired." he said, as he 
banged out liis disgust on the table. 
Soon Jean Kenny, the secretary, 
showed up. Jan hinted of tJic po.'isi- 
bility of having Max Longley for 



PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE 

By Jan Rushing 

It has been said that there is a time for everything. The 

for senior graduation will soon be here. This is one of the hbhl 

points in a person's life, not so much because it is a climax a 

cause it is a commencement to greater living. 

We, the members of the 1953 graduating clas 
into a phase of life that is vital, for it will determ 
course. There are a number of questions prevalent in other graZ', 
ing classes, that have already been answered for us here at Colle 
dale Academy. A few are: Should I go on to college, or get a l| 
and settle down.' Should I go to college immediately after finish'! 
academy, or should I wait a few years? Should my aim be to ma?i 
money, or are there more important things in life? 

poll of the seniors, ninety-one percent plan to 

Many students plan to prepare Ci 
r for some other profession requifinj 



their college education 

a high education. 

With these high goals before 
success. 



class is destined foJ 



. He ■ 



I app( 






Spalding Explains 
Literary Values 

The Southern Missionary College 
Library .Sup|itr Club h.id its monthly 

mettiri,i: nii 1 ,■ .i iv ■ !■ :.iiiij, Ixbruary 



iuii,>.lriKlive and uplifting val- 
display of Elder Spalding's 
is plated in the lobby of Ihc 



Preparatory School 
Varies Activities 

"The Collegcdale Preparatory School 
has many and varied activities other 
than school work." says Mr. K. M. 
Kennedy, principal. 

In grades one and two under Miss 
Bemice Pittman, [he Preparatory Club 
has been organized, and they plan to 
do Missionary Volunteer progressive 
class work. In their first meeting they 
discussed the MV pledge, and the 
Law, their meaning, .uid how they can 
live up to them. 

Grades three and four, with Mrs. 
Tliyra Sloan as the leadier, have raised 
$25 for tlie March of Dimes. One stu- 

In grailfs fivi' .ind six Mrs. Betty 
Jo McMillan, sii[KTvisory teacher, re- 
l>orls thai a Jicki trip lo Chickamauga 



followed by John Durichek, sergeant- 
at-arms. Later Howard Kennedy was 
introduced as class pastor. Mr. Big- 
gins is class sponsor. 

Jan Rushing, President 

Jan Rushing is the president of the 
195} graduating class. He has spent 
all of his school life in public school 
except for one year at Pine Forest 
Academy and his present senior year. 

Jan was born in Jasper, Alabama. 
When he was about six years of age, 
he was fascinated by blossoming flow- 





■The seventh .n 


1 enhll, erjJes," 


17,;;,;;:;:":, ;':"'■ ■■'"""''" 


s.,y5 Mr. Keni.e,!), 
hel.l trip lo llie ,i, 


tcenti)' enjoyed a 
rl ronm „f l„dce 


'Ihe Lihi,in ^-.11 i'-i '^I'll' 1^ ,1 l,ieuUy 


Joe N. Ihinirr ii 


1 nui^i.M, „( 111,, 


orjiiiiiiKiitioli whiili meets on the first 




i,,i r ,,,,i.i, ,; 


Tuesday of enrh month. 


oiir school ! 




Apptoxinvitely 25 were in attcnd- 


Provision . , 
school for V 


,,,'h',, m.MnM„, 


Firp Depl. Active; 


tors were Mr» Elini 


.1 Conger and Mrs. 


A«jiiir<'s EqiiipnienI 


.ire from the Ml.inl 


February 2. They 
school. 


" '■ -1 :ii '.:: ■ J,ik iitc lie. 


The Pathhnder i; 


onp a recently or- 




SaniEed youth orq.i 


izalion at Collcgc- 


],riiMi,i II ■ 1,1 , llmeiicy of 


dale, made a trip 


Atlanta on Jan- 


the J,| , i 1 ,, , 1 i..ik,i,int 1)111 


nary 31, and have 


nolher planned to 


AiK,vM,uil„ill„,rii.k.mJ., fof 


tlie organi7..il, , 


ir.ml,, li, r, '" '" 


nojzle lot the Imse li.ive .ilre.uly Ixen 
|mrJi,isLii "III, loe noizle, iloniitcd 


variety of ,i, h 


•■ ilmi'c 


s!uiui'\ inl,V , "1, :,!:'". I,?,;" o'l^w-iic^ 


tides for < 1, 


^ "' '"'ihM 


Of ,. 1 : , viinl,,, ,|,c 


1000 arti.l, . 




S['l,l, 1 III, ilKoiigh 


Christmas > ini 


■ , '. -Iii.erc 



11k .Icp.irlmiiit has six officers- 
Mr. Georg. Pearinan, chief; Carl 
Sniitii and G. T. Gott. assistant chiefs' 
13ob I'ord, captain; Bill Straight, first 




Her iirst ten years of school were 
spent at the Miami Junior Academy. 
She graduated in IQ'il with the honoi 
of being both valedictorian and sec- 
retary of her class. Last year she at- 
tend Mount Pisgah Academy, where 
she was a prayer band leader. She has 
been spending her senior year here at 
Collegedale. During the first semester 
she was secretary of the Academy 

Jean's hobby is collecting records. 
Her pet peeve is two-faced people 






; she likes to read 



. Hera 



the 



ipringtm 



Ont 



while 



mischievously playing around a large 
flower bush in his back yard, he sud- 
denly started screaming at the top of 
his voice and ran as fast as he could 
through the house, out the front door, 
around the house and back through the 
house Uiiee times. His bloodcurdling 
screams alarmed the neighbors, and 
when he was finally caught, it was 
discovered that a bumblebee had as- 
serted — in stinging fashion — its pri- 
ority to a particular blossom that Jan 
had also taken an interest in. Jan 
evidently thought that the bee was still 
chasing him, but his sister thought 
sure that he was having a running fit. 
Now that Jan is older, he prefers 
to get his exercise in the form of a 
good game of basketball. 

Howard Kennedy, Pastor 
11-^^ ■:■! K.hn.,1, ■!,. |.,slor of the 
- : !■■■;. . [-i.d ion, Ohio. 
■ I il i nJcd Mont- 

■■■■■■ V -■ ■■■ -.vo years be- 

1"'^ c> i;. ,o L.ilki;cd.ik-. While at 

Collcgedak, Howard lu.s held tlie fol- 
lowing olhces: president of his junior 
class, president and parliamentarian of 
the Forum, president of the Music 
Club, and Sabbath school superintend- 
ent. Howard claims baseball as his 
hobby, and he is usually seen out on 
the baseball field whenever there is a 
game being pLiyed. Optometry is his 
cliosen profession. 

It seems that three-year-old Howard 
had heard his parents and their friends 
discussmg flat tires. One day Howard 
and his father were nearing home in 
their car. Suddenly they felt a strange 
bump. bump. What in the world ■n^s 
wrong? They had a flat tire This was 
really an event! Howard could scarce- 
ly hold back his joy. He began jump- 
ing up ,uid down shouting, -We have 



ical laboratory technician. 

hAax Longley, Treasurer 

Max Longley. treasurer of the sen- 
ior class, was born in Chattanooga. 
Tennessee, on June 25, l'J3'l. He has 
spent most of his school days at Col- 
legedale. His hobbies are skating and 
model airplanes. His ambition lies in 
the field of business. 

His mother tells the following ex- 
perience concerning his childhood. 
"When Max was three years of age 
we lived on a rural route. Max liked 
to get the mail each day. He usually 
saw the postman coming and would 
run and stand by the box. The post- 
man would have the mail folded and 
would hand it to him. One day the 
Sotilheni Tidings was all the mail we 
received. His father and I were stand- 
ing in the driveway when he brought 
it and handed it to one of us, and 
very disgustedly said, 'Dat all de mail 
we got and it fo' de church.' That has 
been a saying of ours ever since, when 
we receive the Th/ziigs." 

Kenneth Wright, Vice-president 

Red-haired Kenneth, the vice-presi- 
dent of the senior class, was born 
November 11. 1954, Armistice Day. in 
Union Springs, New York. He and 
his parents moved to the South before 
he wa.s two years old, so Kenneth is 

His hobbies are cars and airplanes. 
He also enjoys traveling. 



One day. when Kenneth was ato 
hve and was living on the I-orest U 
Academy campus, Mr. E,rl Tomptir., 
came upon him vigorously poundii;! 
a nail mto a live turtle. He told hoi 
he should be ashamed, but apparenJ 
Kenneth paid little attention. 
Mr. Tompkins heard a little 
say, "The turtle will be idl right ,,.,- 
I filled the hole with turps," (Tmpwl 
tine was a household remedy foroilijf 
Dentistry is his chosen profession. 

John Durlcheck, Sergeant-at-armi 

The sergeant-at-arms ot the ma 
class is John Durichek. He is sevtt 
teen-years-old and has attended cM 
legedale Academy for the past thral 
years. Many think of Join 
person. He declares that h 
is 'loud-mouthed people 

girls. His favorite sport ,., 

Dentistry is his chosen profession. 

Once when John wjs ,tbout HrJ 
years old, he found some paii 
which he set to work painting a ,^^,v. 
of his. Finished with that job, hest 
was not satisfied, and so he 
to paint the fender of a car parked td 
the corner of the block on which l^ 
lived. After he had sutiiji.ntly piinlt| 

painting a fender hert. .iml 

he went home. Hi^ t.t'lui 
when he arrived and wj-; b 

ing telephone calls. The o\,,.^ 

cars were informing Mr. Durichek ll 
his little son had ^iven their CJn 
new paint job. As .i r..Milt John hiJfl 



Southern Accent | 
50c - 8 Issues 

Promote Chrisflan Ediici- 
Iron through our school pi- 
pei 



Jean Kenny, Secretary 

Jean Kenny, secretary of the 
lavs, co.nes from Miami, Florida, the 



I small, she was quite 
t children are. While 
nmtry at the age of 
saw for Ihc first time 




ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 



THE 



i^ 



L":::;c:;^[:v ::ll:: hdii 



SQUTH ^Tf ACCENT 

'__ So uthern Miii^ ary College, Coliijaae. Tennessee, March G.'mT NlTlinSK 1 1 

;;!oon Conducts Week Of Prayer 



tod Bnglish Program Urgent; 
iplaiMd by SuArfe 



R. H. Wood Assists ."-* 



thcr nnrt to corrcu lauuj 
je hih t -sentcnLC structure 

\Zi^\ li^t ^prinS after much 

alion t lalM- Better English 

a dil\ iTiir 

aoidmch committee on Im 

fnjish Usage on the 

,us ot '' itlif" Missionary Col 

sarported in April by Presi 

right with Dean Hammill as 

n and llie writer as Executi\e 

K Committee issued a neat httlc 
)htet outlinina the %ery specific 
lid be taken to enlist 
of all facult) mem 
and /// stuie-nts in the effecti\c 
Ul common errors in 
writing A copy of this 
t-ixen to each student 
Kch faailty member 
this pamphlet at the top of each 



, Demons are kept posted < 
English bulletin boird These v 
made the biMs of a spellini- tc 
ministered to all present Freshm 
fore the) an be promoted without 



the I 



the ; 






of 



the bulletin board These 
too will be mide the basis of a test 
for the same purpose 

A Cultural Marathon in English is 
being conducted for the special benefit 
of students in the upper biennium ot 



spee 



COiiecth efftetixcl) and if possi 
som ntasure of artistry 
s on better English arc 
1 the wills of each class room 
; are ehinged frequentl) 
\t) was made list Mi> to 
! tl e outstnndmi^ common 
spe-eeh which one nia\ hear 



ficd and their ^ 
of chief empl 



IS error in cither speaking 

■iting— and having to do with 

M structure' — is placed on the 

Mch dav. Its correction is clearly 

' ind some effective comn- 

why the error needs i 



■ of i 



able 



peak , 



ulums The \ 
this Marathon will be gi 
honors on the commenccme 
it the time of graduition i 

his lehievemcnt 

In this struq^le to recog 
correct fault) habits in : 
w nting students are re 
Shikespeare s cla; 

to do were as eisy as ro ivnow wnat 
were eood to do chapels had been 
ehurches and poor men s cottages 
prmees palaces They arc urged to 
be persistent in the practic 




Public Town Meeting Held; 
Temperance Is Topic 



of all 



The following personal goal in En 
^lish aeeomplisliment is suggested for 
each SMC student 

1 Acquire a rich \ uied and colorful 
vocibular) (by wide and thoughtful 
reidini; ind by intensi\e study of 
the origin structure and use of 

2 Acquire the art of speiking and 
writing clearly and efFectivel) (b> 
the mtensive study of good models 
and by acting promptly upon e\er) 
constructive suggestion made by 
teachers, fellow students and others 
interested in helping you). 

3. Overcome all bad habits in pronun- 
ciation, spilling and sentence struc- 
ture (by prolonged, thoughtful 
practice upon corrected forms). 

4 Master the principles of grammar 
and their application in speaking 
and writing (by consistent and cour- 
ageous practice on what you know 
to be correct usage). 



A Temperance Town Public Gath- 
ering under the direction of John 
Harlan was held in the Collegedale 
Tabernacle-Auditorium, featuring the 
Temperance- orations of live SMC stu- 
dents on February' 23T 

The first prize. S-IO.OO, was pre- 
sented to Ted Graves. Harmon Brown- 
low was awarded the- setond prize- of 
S2().00. and Bob Collins received Iht 
third prize of SlO.t 



I, presented 
introduced 
■ u-in Proffilt.' 



,1D, of Daltoi 



thfinder Organization Active; 
llects 1200 Pounds of Paper 



Yp of the Pathfinders- Club Bobbv BoWCl'S 

u 1200 pounds of paper in the ..., >, » m .. 

*fc community Wednesday NcW S A TreaSUrCr 
™'""I »• Bobby BowcT, will repla, " ' 

'" the direction of Roy Battle, Mocgm as tr 
. . -adcrtook the project, which Association, 
P llitm nine dollars, in order to Bowers is a 

* ' banner (or each unit. 
Pilhfindc-r boys, in grades five 
8M, worked two hours with Mr. 
"Id Mr Murtell Connell. using 
, ipas and broomshop trucks, to 
"•"1200 pounds of paper. 
'' "»;t getting the most paper, 
P?»"<l<. «.s the third, or Lions 
■consist of the younger boys. 
M, '"i '«"nd units, the Coyotes 
)'"S Eagles respectively, worked 
"collecting 500 pounds. Mr. 
J^ "plained the reason for the 
■^as that not only were a 
,»f the Coyotes and Flying dent from High I 
^■■"'- He was formerly the pre 

Club Officers Council. 







rded consolation 

The program was called to order by 
the President of the Collegedalc Chap- 
ter of the American Temperance So- 
ciety John Harlan Professor N. L. 



50 Aptitude Tests 

On Tliursday evening, March 19, an 
unusual opportunity will be given to 
fifty SMC students not only to take 
the most modern Aptitude Test in 
existence, but also to help in its stand- 
arization. 

The California Test Bureau has had 
under w.iy for a number of months the 
development of a battery of •■Multiple 
Aptitude Tests." The tests are now 
crintcd and a representative group rif 
students in universities and colleges all 
over the United States are given the 
jr'''?en°sl ro'ZmtlvefLrt the 
Institutions for the purpose of stand- 
nrJizine the test. That is, the perform- 
:;;iceof'these students will establish the 
official norms for the test. 

Each of the participating students 
will receive a profile showing how he 
stood in comparison with all the stu- 
dents who participated 



of the jury. 

The contestants were introduced by 
numbers which they received by ballot 
before the program began in the fol- 
lowing order: Ted Graves, Wesley 
Spiva, Harmon Brownlow, Robert Col- 
lins, and Heber Votaw. 

All of the contestants S|ioke on the 
alcoholic problem except Robert Col- 
lins, who presented an interesting 
study on cigarettes. Collins staled that 
in every package of cigarettes there is 
a skeleton. He further explained that 



intly kil 



their r 
purp-i. 

the JU.ii ^ „ I .. 

either the Trio ot I ic|iiid Devils 
or for Miss Temperate Living. The 
Trio of Liquid Devils" was chacac- 
lerized by a large bottle of wine, a 
large can of beer, and a large bottle 
of whiskey- inside these containers 
were Curtis Orr, Hank Lanpley. and 
Bethel Allred Miss Martha Parke was 
Miss Temperate Living. She gav- 
brief plea for 



ber an opportunity to talk with Paste 
Coon, according to Larry H.iwkir 
MV leader. The revivalist will als 



Charles Morgan 
New "Accent" Editor 

Charles Morgan has been elected 
editor of the SollrHI-flN AccnNT, re- 
placing James Joiner. 

Morgan is a sophomore business 










s of I 



:arly in May. 
Tt will begin 



,e.... odock. The test wil 
lecific aptitudes for m.any ' 



ional 



,e>„..illbesenttoSouth- 

,„,„„jn' College Students will 

,p,ed,n the order in which they 

;pply. The register is in 'he' ^ce of 

rl' c.^.n-i scrretarv. Furttier an- 

S eoncS the place will 

ppc^r in the -Ompus Accent but 

fgltration should be made immed. 



Only fifty I 



the audience to gather the 
Miss Tempirate Living won b 

The Male Chorus of Southern Mis- 
sionar)' College presented two num_ 
bets, -I Am An American and 

■'Stouthearted Men." 

Younce Manages 
Mercantile 

George Younce, from Peru Indiana, 
s the new manager of Southern Mer- 
lantile Agency according to Charles 
Fkming, business manager. 

Younce is a former cattleman and 
graduates with a business major. 

He succeeds Roy Crawford, who has 
accepted J call to Southwesletn Junior 



major. He has been president of the 
Men's Forum and treasurer of the 
Student Association, 



FUTUREVENTS 

Friday night, March 6. Week 
of Prayer begins. Onds Sab- 
bath, March 14, Elder Glen 
Coon, speaker. 

Saturday night, March 14— Out 
door Recreation. 

Saturday Night. March 21 — 
Ushers' Club Benefit Film, 
-White Angel." 

Sabbath, March 28, Church- 
Horace Beckner. 

Saturday night, March 28 — 
Academy Talent 

Sabbath, April 11. Church- 
Ordinances. 



Page ^ 

THE ir\ 

Ill 



E S O UIHERN ACCENT 



"sOUTHMIt ACCENT 



O 



AN EXECUTIVE HAS NOTHING TO DO 
As everybody knows, an executive has praclically nothing to do 
—Thai is, nothing to do except: 

To decide what is to be done; to tell somebody to do it; to listen 
to reasons why it should not be done, why it should be done by 
somebody else, or why it should be done in a different way, and to 
prepare arguments in rebuttal that shall be convincing and con- 
To follow up to see if the thing has been done; to discover that 
it had not been done; to inquire why it has not been done; to listen 
to excuses from the person who should have done it and did not do 

To follow up a second time to see if the thing has been done; 
to discover that it has been done but done incorrectly; to point out 
how it should have been done; to conclude that as long as it has 
been done, it may as well be left as it is; to wonder if it is not time 
to get rid of a person who cannot do anything correctly; to reflect 
that the person at fault has a wife and seven children, airil that 
certainly no other executive in the world would put up with him 
for a moment; and that, in all probability, any successor would 
be just as bad or worse. . . . 

To consider how much simpler and better the thing would have 
been done had he done it himself in the first place; to reflect sadly 
that if he had done it himself he would have been able to do it right 
in twenty minutes, but that as things turned out he himself spent 
two days trying to find out why it was that it had taken somebody 
else three weeks to do it wrong; but to realize that such an idea 
would strike at the foundation of the belief of all employees that an 
executive has nothing to do.— F. C. Bierne in Adver/isit/g Age. 

"I'VE BEEN TOO BUSY" 
No doubt you have heard this trite expression over : 



Yet i 



I this campus. 



[o note that the ones 
nder if these people 



vho 



always i 
just trying to 



it never get ahead. I ' 
vince themselves. 

If the facts were known you would find that the best leaders 
work more, study more, play more and pray more. 

The old adage "If you want something done give it to a busy 
man and he will do it," is true at CoIIegedale. Franklin Roosevelt's 
philosophy was, if you have something to do, do it right and on 
time and don't talk about it. 

If the philosophy of this great statesman was adopted here 



SMC how m 
when deadlir 


uch easier it would be for all of us. Then I'm sure 
es come we wouldn't hear, "I've been too busy." 








Li'llcrs 


I) llu' Ediliir 


W. .prvc- w.ll> yo,. ih;,. ccrUmly 
lilt sihool should bu better informed 


DrAH i-iiiTOK: 
A..],M iIk 


fil lo note ill your kst 
nil.ilion to wn'k- you 
ioMlius 
iioi lit.ir more from 
Ml. iIkvl J.iys. What 


.IS lo what the Stn.ite is doing. That 
IS why we added our new column, 
'The President's Gavel" (on pi-c 3). 
U is .imazinj: how this body can 
overlook so many of its main duties 
It is cvcr)'one's duty lo tell his scTiator 
what should be done. 



/I 2>ad/t 0/ Sfuce 



:arry 



iiR. CoIIegedale 

. . .ihsente the 
„i r l!,e (yran- 



I ..t Colltgcdale 
-springtime, you k 



that ; 



definite prophecy of lovely weather 
is the blooming of the popcorn tree 

m front of Ihe library. 

Speaking of the tonsequences of 
lovely wither, we notitcd two girls 
climbing said popcorn tree to gather 
a few blooms for their dormitory 
rooms. We have always thought there 
was some dire punishment for such 
action but evidently B.B. and L.j. don't 
know anything about it. 

M.iry jeM Brnwn and Ramoiui Phil- 
li}u were noticeably tired after the sec- 
retarial club's picnic Sunday evening. 



and AUr,> Franklin, 
roommates, have been trying to scare 
the third floor occupants by coming 
atound at night with sheets over their 
heads. It seems as if they would have 
better success if they left the sheets off. 
A few of our week-end visitors have 
i, n / ',v.. ne and Mirulye Prkullam!^ 
V , ;//,,-/. Bill and Virgmnt D:ivis 
11 . ,,. and young son, and G;//.ir- 
: . h' -■' /■ and her mother. Dr. Mirioi, 
Ih.nn/. It doesn't seem as if Catherine 
has been gone for four weeks. 

While keeping Chwc CLmipmi's 
pet love-bird, Belly Biiikvl has trained 
him to take the bobby pins out of her 
hair. Birii'ie McConiiMhie is almost as 
fluttery as the love-bird is because she 
is afraid that he'll fly out the door 
and she'll have to rescue him. 

We just found out why Mtirgtirel 
H/ighes is so intent on studying this 
year Being an ambitious girl, she has 
set her goal on becoming a la^vye^, 
We think she will really enjoy the 
field that interests her most— that of 
juvenile delinquency. 

Spring vacation is just three weeks 
away! It ought to be — Christmas 
seems like six months ago. 



^Marchc^j 

Down South 

Bill Brooks 
Spring has sprung, f^H t,^, f ,, 
a very old and wtIl-kiio„ '' 

Spring has surely sprunc lifr"! "'"^ 
legedale. The tuhp are ,,o,!y^'' 
•he grass is turning sr«r^'"«, '^'^ 
plum trees are in full bloom '^' 

There was a change from s 
Utat of arctic c " 



™s a change from sptin, 
:tic conditions the other 5. 
It was cold in the /' 



Being a fireman isn't exactly all fun 
and play. The fireman docs ride on the 
fire tru;_k, and to some people, that 



for the 



Strickland Describes Fireman's Life 

hears sirens in church Sabbath, because 
a baby crying can sound like a siren. 
When there is a fire, the poor fire- 
man catches it. He may be at the Main- 
tenance shop, at the Store talking with 
a salesman, or he may even be taking 
a shower, when the siren goes off. He 
has to drop cver)'thing and start run- 
ning. If it takes over three minutes to 
get the truck manned and out, every- 
one wants to know what the trouble is. 
If the truck happens to get out in less 
than three minutes, the fireman is ac- 
cused of going to the fire hall, get- 
ting all ready, and then turning in the 



Mlly , 



ind like a siren wind- 
ing up. Friday afternoon, about an 
hour before sundown, every fireman 
in CoIIegedale is ready to start run- 
ning for the truck, when he realizes 
that it is only the hour signal. He even 



CAMPUS CAPERS 

Marchil Edgmon 



Born lo this paper is a new column 
by the .tbove title. I hope that you will 



h.ch make 



.lally 



iting. 



Say, what is it that lures Glenn Her- 
bert down into Ihe sunny state of Flor- 
ida so often? Someone overheard his 
roommate. Jack Bohannon, lamenting 
that lie really did miss Glenn's soft 
voice and gentle laughter, especially in 



s of the I 



vballs 
n dilTer( 



whirling through 

students from Latin lands waited '"till 
manana' for a snow figlit, there would 
not have been one for it lasted only a 
day. They were the first ones out. The 
blanketed snow reminded Florida stu- 
dents of their white sand, and so one 
of them. Belly Brisson, coitldn t resist 
taking pictures in like manner. People's 
faces even looked cleaner than usual. 
It couldn't have been those icy face- 



. He c 

After the truck is on the road, there 
are always those who think it isn't 
going fast enough, so they creep up 
behind in their car, thinking to give 
the truck a little help. It is a law that 
no cars are to follow less than 200 feet 
behind a fire truck, but the poor fire- 
man on the rear end can't tell it. If 
he should happen to fall off, there's 
always a car 20 feet behind to end his 

Another law greatly neglected at 
CoIIegedale is that of pulling over to 
the right when you hear a siren or see 
a blinking red light. A fireman's life 
could be so much easier if motorists 
were more considerate of them. 

Another thing that worries a fire- 
man is for cars to pass the truck. 
When they do, the driver often has 
to slow down to let them by, then 
when he gets to the fire, there's that 
tar, in the way, slowing him down 
again. Some people even pull out of a 
drive-way in front of the truck, caus- 
ing the driver to slow down, losing 



freezer Dill Denni 

has been rumored that weTr''"i 

a new division in the Meramik ,| 1 

Creamery products remind mc .t 
something else, I know yoi, have], I 

of people being color blind, bulhli 
.ibout milk blind?? It stems (he f | 
lege Store ordered several casesofi,,^ I 
for Its huge refrigerators Tlie ord I 
consisted of three cases of pasteuj I 
one case of buttermilk, and two cm 
of homogenized. The deliven- n™ 
brought the cases and placed them ,„ 
the cooler. Several minutes laltr tht I 
store clerk found the milk to be lU I 
one kind, The store still hasn't fiimnJ I 
out what happened for the differt^^ \ 
types of milk all have variouj colore 
caps- Maybe Kenny Wilbur, the d, 
livery boy. can help them. 

The unbelievable h.is happened! I 
With the education and leadership I 
that Charles Morgan has acquired dm- I 
ing his years at Southern Missionirf I 
College it is hard I ' ' ■ ■ 
would fall victim to a singk gid. Sorij I 
to see Charlie fall to his conquciois. I 
but congratulations and good luck. 

Robert Skeggs, it has been reportti 
is going steady. Spring must be b; 
or the full moon is awful strmE. 
Which could it be, Bob> 

Bill Severs had a pleasant surpriifl 
when his mother came up for [bt | 
weekend without warning him. 

The dorm population is again « 
the increase. Floyd Hardin, ftoiiiO[-| 
lando, Florida, has joined our i 
mitory group. 

It's funny, but every time som« 
goes and gets engaged and later m 
ries, someone else will join (herjnb| 
and fills the vacanc)' left by the ft 
low who falls victim. 

My name may be mud after Ih 
next paragraph, but I heard it '"i 
always the duty of a reporter to if 
all the news whether it be good mhi 



Then 






ery s 



\<<m 



KL-.uitly. so J 



ound ; 



Wayne 

great love for sudrhttir ari.ma'ls^he 
look It under his fatherly wing. Some 
ot the ambitious pre-med fellows de- 
■lyne s prodigy would be 



iiig on which to prac 
-Whereupon the 



i-airriculai 



After the fire is out, the fireman's 
work isn't over. He has to wash down 
hose, till the truck, and get things 
ready for the next fire. 
P.S. This article was supposed to have 
appeared m the last issue of the "Ac- 



Press Relations 
Workshop Planned 

_ ElJer J. R. Ftrren. General Con- 
t.erence Public Relations Secretary, will 
conduct a Press Relations Workshop 



Wayne Rimmer or Chark'sPcttinlMir' 
the next time— <f. Iv. ..,';.:" '^' ""'' 



I'll 


s IS -irran^ec 


10 accjua 


nt theology 


field 


ts .ind othc 
f prt« rcja 




til til 


important 


Ht 


will mtct > 


ifh 


rlass 


s ind also 


ondi 
P.M. 


ft an evening 
All studen.s 




g at 7:00 


heat 


lis lectures. 









/ho always /otget to Icll Iheit ilil« I 
what time they will call for lli«» I 
In fact it happened Salutdiy ni{» I 
the week end of Febrii.iry twenly-e* I 
It isn t always the girls that ate noiw | 
when they do not know the time, " 
one of the boys couldn't get into' 
with his date on Saturday night, » 
he finally remembered hehjd»tll»l 
her the time he would call. ""■* ■ 
him so nervous he almost tut i 
off while shaving, I hope this W | 
reminder will help tlicm remerntei r. 
tell the girls from now o». » 
might help to have the eiA «TI 
them of it. How about .t, Ca.olr-| 

The boys' home has been f«M 
mimerous and pk-as,uit hap|«»g 
late. At least Larry Hawkins » 

T A i:.,.!, \w,ittke had Dim' 

so. Larry and I-erdi wuiiht 

'Sht'^ey';r:i.S^**ri 

wishing they had something to o^ 1 
Ferdi made the stali'moil J 1 
I'm hungry." then Ki*' J'gl 
and Howard Huenerg.ird ■ *»f a, I 
ten other guys cimew-alkinj-^" 
room carrymg icc-iream , ^ 
and singin^iappy birthday. T 5 
went along fine for the bn|"'(„ 
,,ndone.andone.lialfg*«>l 
cream. After the party vi«°"* I 
and Larry thanked the ell* ,^ I 
food and ice Cleans The l»Jj^ ,y, 1 
atthem. smiled and ".-;^^y|„. I 
O.K. weputit llony .^^^,,1 
You may get elec-troc" „l|ffl 
p,,strics put on your bih. ' „„ (B | 
where else can you !»" 
than in the boys' dorm. 



THE SOUTHERN ArrENT 

'""" '** f " ™? ^'"'' Senior Sketches, 1952-1953 



Page 3 



lun some tilk ■ 
Lampus at the first 
■iiing all hcult) n" 
(. timpus and the 
he college for one , 
ins ha\e become hnal 
to shine ^lU soo 
teach the classei 



Tanj'C Conga. .0 be held j: 




c the big da)S 
^ .s busily lajing 
one the best e\er 
; thit should be a 
our guest on thit 
mU not be m 
Wf")^ii don t give _ 

. scs Letigotothehighfta>s 
ind bring them in 
I S A B^n f t Prograr 



the film The Jackie j^e K. 



T E Lucas , - 

the department describes the triple 
purpose of the congress as follow 
fellowship exchange of ideas ar„ 
deeper consecration With a record 
breikin^ attendance anticipated 
adMsable to make early phns j\ spe 
n IS extended to coUeg 
students tl- 
isphere 

Alvin Joyner 23)carold Seventh 
da> Ad\entist of Madison Wisconsin 

the first Conscientious Ob)ecti 



will be shown for ^eroi 



end s'tudent Association benefit 

m of the year The preMCw com 

js thit It ftill be one of the 

i that has been shown here 

, tune We have heard a little 

ib'otherhood IM, ^"Z" this IS 

%iL on brotherhood This is the 

Rf J cceat American and a great 

" is the stor) of the struggles 

■ eventual tn 

■of the first negro 

T)[t; leigue ball tear.. 

T Jackie Robinson playing hi! 



attended E 



S System 



' TJL 



honor system' How 
me' How would it fit 
n here at SMC Would 
been tried in an> other 
md man> ^milar ques 






I the 



Istaff has been doing a profes 
■job with inadequate facilities 
TiDR they urgentlj need is MORE 






Hing and repeating all the time 

a\e a Give A Record 

n all those who have suit 

w.„. can give one to WSMC 

:who don t have records could 

E of their favorites from a 

; prepTTcd for their 

sponsor it This 

Hpermit the station to immedi 

mlacc an order for that record 

gu like the idci> If so we c\n 

tion Remember pennies 

books mike libraries 

records will make more 

r programs 




Missionar> College 19'i7 49 His dec 
orations include the Bronze Star the 
Silver Stir and three Purple Hearts 

d the Bronze Star for 
the Battle of Bunker 
Hill At this time he temporariK lost 
his sight but kept on giving blood 
to the wounded throughout the night 
b\ feeling his way with his hinds 
The Silver Star was awarded hini for 
a combat patrol that never had a 
chince With two patrol leaders 
killed or wounded Jo>ner led the 
other men back to their lines under 
enemj mortar hre and through mine 
fields while carrying a wounded min 
Even after \ >eir in Korea Jo)ner 
his miintained hi Seventh di> Ad 
vcntist standards b> not smoking 
drinking 01 



[ Keep ;--. -,- 
Lan draw an intelligeni opniie 
Rake intelligent contributions I 
Boblcm 
Satulahons 

staff of the cadic 
.he voice of the Student As 
1 of SMC for the excellent 
uiis the) have been offering in — 
land variet) Let s support them spacious brick f 



The Gcncnl Confc. - , 

;sted S67 500 in Seventh da> Ad 
vcntist young men called to servi 
Uncle Sam The investment is a s 
propert) in San Antonio Texas 
able for a sc.wv^...^.. ^ - 

Situated next to the Seventh da) 
Adventist church and overlookmg San 
Pedro Park the propert) includes a 



t have to keep ^" 



..ith large h ,. 

_ _^ __ library enclosed 

porches" and^five bedrooms with baths 
other space that can be converted 
The building 
iir conditioned The 
also boists 1 large 
,0 othi 



completely 









mplcEely backed b) 



J from the Student Association 
' i, n s ontributtd 1 ten 
Dill t>oi think It wouk 

Cjllei,e would make i 
u. to put ten or twelvi 
the dinin, room m 



e Represented' 
f IS a question to which each 
Jt should jik ind demand factual 
gatmn Is the senator whom I 



Board Meets; Notes 



Improvements 

The annual session of the Southern 
Missionary College Board convened 
Tucsda) February 25 

The boird voted to begin the sum 
mer .chool session June 15 and close 
August 14 The tall session will begin 
September 6 ind have i shortened 
Christmis vieation because o the 
General Conference to be held in 
1951 Professor Rupert Criig will be 
given 15 months leave to complete his 
doctor in business admmistrition Mr 
Gott will be teuhin. tuU time in the 
business department 

The held sehool ot evangelism vvill 
b" conducted June H to bepteniur 
6 stitts E C Banks director of the 
school Nineteen students are now reg 

The boird voted to phce an exten 
sion on the College garage to be 
used for a warehouse for College Uis 
tnbutors Miss Mabel Wood was ad 

meed from assistant to associite pro- 



school teach^. --- -. 
to the pastor ot the thurch 

Spiva his served m the armed forces 
for SIX jears of his life Painting and 
exterior d corating ire his hobbies 

Lilah Lawson 
LihhLawsc 
Ville\ Gcorg 
State Teacheu _-. ,, 
Missionar) College and SMC where 
she ^ assistant dein ot women 

She IS /.riduating with a mijor in 
Elemcntin Education and '" 

rel- ion Her ambition i'. -- -- 
Ekntntu) Supervisor Her hobbies 
■ire s mc ind flower gardening 
Mr Liwson his taught both pub 
lurch sehools She has been 
isMStant 10 the Educational 



Ada Ruth Wool: 

Adi Ruth Woolsc) was born in 
Cluinekin^ Chini but has lived at 
Collegedale most of her life 

Ha\ in^ attended Grtenev ille Church 
behool Collegedale Academy, and 
SMC Adi Ruth plans to teach home 



prajcr bjri I ki Itr ud S I 1 th sdiool 
teicher Durmt ihe summers she has 
worked as a hospitil laboralorj tcthni 

She IS i,nduAtin;, with i ma)or in 
chemistr) and two minors one in re 
hgion and the othtr in hiolot) Her 



-'■ IS iiic senator wnom i \aiieea uui^i "^ - -- r-™.i, 

■lect fulhlling the trust I fessor ot music and Mr Cowk 
'■■- ' ' • - profe 



■ when the Student Senate 

'Complete record of cich - 

Will soon be posted on the tile Agency 
.'■ Association buUetin board President .. --t, 

Jit carcfullj Also does m> sen deleeite to the Pi 

■"nstnictivelj contribute to the Congress in San T 



,Ho voted to employ Mr 
Younee as held of Southern Mercan 




, ^^ Sierra College 
Milliners hobb) ,s sports and Is 
ambition is to be a publishing depart 
seeretar) , , „ i 

,s president of tlie Par!.- 
dub and announcer for radio 
WSMC , , 

He IS maioring in theology and 



months m the Pacific as a member of 



Former Student Writes Ahoiit Army 
Life at Camp Piekctt, Virginia 

Dcir Charlie: have qii'li . >b.i' no,l.r."..i. 

Aflcc rcadinp Al BlCTins' ink-icst- |;''"°'"'; ' V" ' ;" 



rHESOL'THERNACCENT ^ 

^T^CCENT^ THE ACADEMY 



;n in Korea, I thought perhaps : 
you, especially prospective se 
■n, would liki 



.. a little about J""- " "«"■■ ■'" '"' ll"" "" "■ ■' 
of you will be company (a company is made up ot 
as ITtedical sol- approximately iiS Iramees). you prob- 
ably jet bitter details Peinf a col- 



Miimbir of CD's 
SDAs, All the 



Academy Welcomes 
New Students 



WAaf Is Opportunity? 

Opportunity! What is the meaning of the word anywav' 
means a favorable time or a good chance. Have you ever donp- 
thing you weren't quite satisfied with? Have you ever said t 
self, "Oh, if I only had another chance"? As you look back t 
the days and years of your life, are you satisfied, or do you w 
had another opportunity to live some things over? 

After we have done or said something, we can not do it o ■ 
is done and that's that. We have to take it as it is. Sometime;; 
hard for us to realize the importance of the opportunities th 
' repay for i 






,,,, ,,,! ^,, ,|„ 


k.iilir III tliiN .riinixinv. Tlitr platoon 


1 . ,1 MlUf. ll IS 


str;je.nit is '.\yn\K' i^roiid of tlitm. and 




after all lie ctls two days off each 


mcnt Truining 


week! 


at Camp Pick- 


Adventists liavc a pood name here 


mtn assigned, 


and nearly all the cadre will sav that 


i.ilry, wliich js 


Ihcy are more dc-|u-ndable. Hiat they 


,„.i,ki.por%- 


arc nt-aler and tiiat all around they 


,,,K llkt Of.1- 


prefer to work with them. So to you 


■T ih.K lut- 


whn arc cnltTtnL' tin service soon make 




:i I'tio-i ■-.iMi-r :\m\ help the good 


i. ■■ It.r. 


i,,-i|. (I.. \ I.. ..t.-(s li.ivt here. 




1 It '.1 \'.veksare spent in 




h.i- ■ ■>'■:. ..Dine a medical sol- 


1 . I. ■ [, 1 l.ilj"- 


diLi \v.u v.L.!,., ,itt devoted to Hos- 


lliiii wc )iacl 


pital I'rocedurLS Trainine which will 




be useful to everyone all through his 



wonderful feeling on your life. 

afuriiuon al Pickett, when At the t>rcsent time there are v, 
.It l(ifi]'iit)n .ind Proccssmg fgw openings in advanced schools a 
-. .- - . j.y^^yQj,(. jj shipped 



all SDA's 

kr supper 
-l1 No, 5 



Over lialf go to the Far East and 
large number go to Europe. Of tou 
there are always some who get dir 
assignments in the states. 



Forum Elects 
New Officers 

The Academy Forum elected new 
second semester officers in chapel Feb- 
ruary 18. For president, Howard Dan- 
iels was elected, vice-president is Gene 
Jones. Other officers are: Rebecca Bink- 
ley, secretary; Don Guess, treasurer; 
and Don Nofio, parliamentarian. 

TEMPERANCE SOCIETY 
BEGINS IN ACADEMY 

Tlic Academy Chapter of the Ameri- 
can Temperance Societ)' elected its 
officers recently. They are as follows: 
president, Wayne Siidduth; vice-presi- 
dent. Gerald Westcott; secretary, Julie 
Brown; treasurer, Horace Btckncr. 

Nutrition Classes 
In Grade School 



want to \M 



) do bettei 
done, to correct a mistake, to say a kind word, 
fui act. An opportunity is something we can't have 
time we might desire to. We must always be ready to make the bj 
of every opportunity that comes our way. 

God has given each one of us the opportunity (_ .._.^ „ 
chance if we will only take it and make the best of it. If Veri 
wandered away from His fold, we have the opportunit 
forgiveness. If we earnestly desire to be forgiven and wai 
harder ne.vt time, He will forgive us. 

We have so many chances and opportunities of which v 
take advantage. If we don't take them and use them to better « 
own lives, we have really lost something worth i 

Remember friends, tomorrow may not come. Let's all do oi 
best today. If, perchance, you do have a second chance tomotroic| 
make the best of it. Don't let one opportunity pass to use il 
knowledge gained and to help someone. 
"It ive might have a second chauce to live the day o»ce more 
And rectify mistakes we've made or even up the score. 
If we might have a second chance to use the knowledge gainei 
Perhaps we might become at last as fine as God ordahie'd. 
But though we can't retrace our steps however standi the mi 
Tomorrow brhigs another chance for us to try once more!' 
—Hilda Biithr Fm 



ACADEMY SENIOR SKETCHES, 1953 



ixth. 



Port Monday, iMarch 9. 



that tlicy wi 
unit. Severn 


ll iasi'< 1 know', 


altlioil^lr tlii 
papers but 1 
tl.e iiiterviei 


lit CO statui wa< 


Tliere ate 
for tl.e l.oi 


■ many diances to 
-J anel many dcti 



ill. I h.rc .ire Craig Parrish. 
• \ Mine Motor Pool; Aubrey 
(L>nip,u:v Clerk; Frank Lamb, 
1 SL-i^-anl; and Arnold Cochran, 
I MUTC Personnel Office. 

aining here 



words whiih w.iii sonietliing like this. 
"i lie army doesn't make or break any- 
one hut il docs give many opportunities 
for you to make or break yourself." 
How true this is. 

Well, when tile time comes and you 
must enter the ser\'ite, liopc you'll get 
to Camp Pickelt and enjoy the asso- 
"Ih Cliristian boys of < 



diets 



aining t 



: medical sol- 



. the . 



Rii' 



1 tho 



nppc'd 



Mil 



lell. Ernev 



Wc boys of Camp Pitkett send 
greetings to all of you at Southern 
Missionary College. 

Sincerely, 
Arnold Cochran 



THE UNFINISHED 



, 0h)i 



ons, they say, "all SDAs and CO's 
fall out over here." So you .see they 
don't speak of Adventists as CO's but 
as SDA's. 

In most cases, the fewer SDAs and 



CO's 



e the 



iiipany, 
.ighl w. 




-*«»K*»»«XAStM«WaB^^ 



iiitrilion classes for 
and eight grades 

Miss Ester Andrcasen, head of the 
home economics department, said that 
children now are accustomed to choos- 
ing for themselves with the cafeteria 
system. The importance of knowing 
how to ihoose a balanced diet is very 
greai ^l|.^cs Rozell and Woolsey will 
i->:pl.nn ilu- function of proteins, fats, 
,md st.tri.hcs, and how it is possible 
to get a completely balanced diet in a 
vegetarian diet. They will point out 
that the reason some children kick cer- 
tain vitamins or minerals isn't because 
of kick of food, but because of poor 
judgment in the choice of meals. Miss 
Andrcasen said that although breakfast 
should be the most important meal of 
the day. often it is not. 

In the four classes they will con- 
duct, the girls will demonstrate what 
a good, balanced meal consists of, com- 
pared to a poorly chosen meal.' They 
will also point out that many teeth 
and bone weaknesses result from lack 
of judgment in the choice of one's 

Loasby Conducted 
Workshop 

Dr. R. E. Loasby. formerly a mis- 
sionary to India, and. at the present 
time, chairman of the Biblical lan- 
guages department at the Theological 
Semmary. Washington, D.C.. conduct- 
ed a Biblical Languages Workshop 
here Marcl, ^-6. During this time he 
had charge of the chapel service on 
Wednesday, March -1. He attend- 
ed the majority of the Bible classes 
during his stay, and brought inter- 
esting studies on the original beauties 
of the languages: Hebrew and Greek. 
In these studies, he brought out the 
beauties in these kmguages that are not 
apparent m the English translations 
and presented some thoughts on "The 
Work of the Holy Spirit." 

Elder Loasby conducted boys' wor- 
sliip service in Talge Hall on Wed- 
nesday evening, March 4, and girls' 
worship in Maude Jones Hall on 
Thursday evening, March 5. 



Joyce Banks 

The day of April 15, 1935. wit- 
nessed the arrival of Joyce Banks. 

She came to Collegedalc in 1946 
and since has fallen in love with the 
place. Her ambition is to become a 
nurse. Some of the things she likes 
are: sewing, skating, and playing the 
piano. 

Her father has always had a dislike 
for pc-ople to eat noisily at the table. 
He taught his children at a very early 
age to eat quietly. One day while 
Joyce was living at West Palm Beach, 
Florida, the family was going to have 
company, a professor from Washing- 
ton Missionary College. They served 
soup at that meal. While they were 
eating, Joyce discovered that the pro- 
fessor was making more noise eating 
his soup than she was. In the middle 
of her meal she stopped and waited for 
everyone to finish, especially noticing 
the v/ay the professor was eating. Fin- 
ally, when everyone was finished she 
s,<id, "Daddy, why did he make so 
much noise when he ate his soup.'" 
Then he replied. "Well, when you get 
to be a professor of a college, you may 



great world on October 19. 1936, in 
Chattanooga, Tennessee. 

One day the phone rang at Joann's 
home. Her mother went to answer it. 
While she was talking, thrce-and-a- 
half-year-old Joann decided this would 
be a good time to eat some of the 
applesauce cake her mother had just 
finished baking and frosting. The table 
on which the cake was setting was 
next to the stove. As she reached for 
the cake, her cotton dress touched a hot 
burner and began to burn, Joann 
rushed to her mother crying at the top 
Her mother c]uickly 
'ss off. Joann escaped 



Pafsy Fogg 
It was a bright d,iy m Atdmor,! 
Alabama, for Mr. and Mrs 
Fogg on April 6, seventeen years if 
That was the day one of the p 
members of the senior class. 

During these sevcntCL'n years 
has grown to be five feel, five andw 
half inches tall. She- 
pounds, and has blue eyes, and broifl 
hair. 

During Patsy's junio 
CoUcgedale Academy, 
offices of junior class secretary, i 
Sabbath school secretary. Thisyeird 
was the vice-president of the Vammi^ 
the fiirst semestei 

Patsy's pet pet 



favoi 



food IS strict 



shortcake. It seems tiut h" hciiq 
and sports are combined bccauH uf 
things she likes to do bt 
and swimming. 

Patsy's life ambition 
a housewife and secretar 

When Patsy was m tlic prinuff 
partment of the Sabbath school, 
teacher told her and her classniJW 
come the next week prepared I 
why they didn't read the comic 
in the newspaper. 

The next week all the chiHra 
why they didn't rcjJ ihem. W 
came PaJsy's time, she quickly refill 
"We don't receive the paper- 
Clark Salyer 

Clark Salyer, Jr. luils from Um J 
Michigan. He made his bow Jul} p 
1935. He has lived for some lii" 
ten different states of the Union.*. 
an accomplishment for a ^cm;" 

His hobbies are music and " 'V- 
belongs to the Radio C'"^.^'"„^„tJ 



ripped the di 

with a few mi 

Some of the offices Joann has held the publi. 
while attending Chattanooga Junior that went c 
Academy, and Collegcdale Academy His amb 

are: vice-president of her junior class, mathematic 
prayer band leader, and a reporter for 
the Accent. 

Joann's hobby is sewing, and her 
ambition is to be a secretary. 



get his 

k- a child, he derived hM'l 



■St pleasure from tellmg fn-fi, 
1,^ nnhlir in gcnefa!) ot 






"-"" i.j--:,;^... 



THE 



- Mm 



S-64-0EC-53 



OUTH^lf ACCENT 



SouthernMissionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee, March 20, 




Field School Planned 

19 Students To Aid Effort 



100 ColporieuTS 
Goal of Institute 

lliis iK\t wnk Will bt Lolportci 



Bielicki, Campbell To Relate Modern Miracles 



,arpbeii''i Jaycees Tour State Capitol Meet 
Governor Clement, Visit Prison 



a^o H S Campb U 



h God not onl) to 1 
nd p J c the b aU 
) k Todaj Can p 



ourse of h[s business Camp 
1 house to a Captain of the 
r Force Captain Joseph 



: College Captain 



Pcni 

Biclicivi 

rattd All American for three 

Captain Bieliclvi flew for 

^ars two >e-i[s for the Army and 

jcars tor United Airlines as a 

Then t me the Sabbath message 

b) the Campbells and Cap 



Seven representatives of tiit Cnlk.^ 
dale Junior Chamber of C ni i , f 
toured the executive and I 
branches of the state capinl I i 
March 13, along with menih r ' m 
the Chattanooga Chapter, reports Kcr: 
neth Boynton, local Jaycee president 

The purpose of the tour was to (.n 
able the Jaycees to become better ac 
quainted uith state go\crnment and its 
leaders Highlights of trip included 
meeting Frank Clement the ^^tlon 
joungest go\ernor and attending i 
banquet at the state prison 

Members of the Collegediie ^roiip 
were Kenneth Bojnton Cecil Alber 
nathy Bill Strickland Ed Mayers 
Bruce Ringer Jerrj McClcIIan and 
Charles Morgan 

State Rcprcsentati 



1 Bichcki took his stand for the . ^\, 
ip'^l He s now the principal of Assembly 

Br^keworth Junior Acadcmj in ^"^^ J"' 
tmin^ham Alabimi ■-'^vfrn r 

H S Cimpbell will fl) down from 
thlchem PennsyKania in his pr: 
^' plane He plan^ to pick up Cip 

Bid cki M Birmingham and then 
O^ted to Collegedale 

H'END SENATE SUNDAY 
NIGHT 



Mike Manshcid 
greeted the group at the Hermitage A«Jp,,con Wl'lteS 

T-I«f„l ,„^ ^rt^A -.= fhf nftiful host il-UUCl SUll TT » H^-^i 

Printing Article 




the official host 

/as spent watching the 

ession Opportunity to 

laddo\ the Lieutenant 

afforded 

Commissioner of State Institutions 

anklin Pierce and Commiss oner ot 

rdon md Paroles Charles Crowe 

\ited the group to i special luncheon 



Jaycees Are First Contributors To 
WSMC "Give A Record Week" 



-' pri 

sk.rti of N4Sli\ilk Warder 
Edtt irds erteted the \ isitors aJ 
an after dinner speech on the 
of freed prisoners 

He incited tlie Jaycees to 



I the 



ATTENTION ALL HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS 
All high school and academ> seniors in Tennessee North and 
South Carolina, Georgia KentutL) Alabama Mississippi and Plot 
ica are invited to be guests of the Southern Missionary College Stu 
«nt Association. Colletedale Tennessee April 19 and 20 U53 
lor the annual College Dry Celebrations The pastor of the nearest 
«vcnth-day Adventist church will [rocide transportation for which 
me senior pays S2-, the balance is p ud by the local conference The 
™lege is happy to entcrtiin the seniors sshilc the) ate on the Col 
»6«alc campus. An) hifch school senior ssho has difliculties m con 
IKting the nearest Secenth day Adsentist pastor is cordially insited 
I" communicate directly with 

Art BuTTERFiELD Preudeiil Student Association 

Southern Missionary College Collegedale Tennessee 

Phone; Chattanooga 4 5323 



Albert Anderson, printing ii 
and production foreman of the College 
Press, had a short article in the "Slure 
Your Knosvledge" section of the Feb- 



,as for the jobs on the smaller pressi- 
This method is used extensively in ilie 
College Press »ith icr) cood r 1 

Coeds Aid Red Cross 

March 12 found ciltht yourii! 1 J 
busily gathering funds for the lo 1 
chapter of the American Red Cro 
This seas a project ot the Secretuial 
Club S177 seas raised and to this vas 
added <50 by "^MC 

Mr P Mullins Hamilton County 



Charles Fleming Jr 
omt acain to hni girls dressed in red 
and vhitc coser the follosving tern 
,or, Oolte.ah and Apison business 
d"mcts bilscrdale East Braincrd and 

'^ The girls who took part in the Red 
Cross campaign in Collegedale were 
Mat, Jean Brown Betty Brisson Char 

Phillips Lorcne Mitchell L>nne jen 
itn and Louise Cobb 





1 


1 j^^t 



ys'; 



THE SOUTHERN ACCEN: 




0^ Sf34Ce 



Down South 



Last Sunda) 
time /or flying, 
up an airplane I 

cow pasture. Quite a few darrnp r 
plorers soared aloft and tipped w 
over Collegedale. 

Mtirly P<frke, M<ir!htt Tmuioit, 



lei'i. Siad Ok limz 

\ ,.Mf„rf..n.tf. linif-wastinc scouree Js spreading like a flu ^^^^^ Binkhy decided 
epidemic Tn oui'schccl and mini Ic hat embedded itself in mem- .,.,. methods of se.dy .hst wceW. 
bcrs of all classes of society and is grossly affecting club meetmgs, 
religi 



nd da 
You probably 



ouldn't guess because it keeps 
habit of tardiness or irresponsi- 



You remark that you have n 
onynis. My reply is that you h; 
h arc brciiding failui 

Many remarks com 
impily. more people 



What 
growing o 

r heard those words used as 

now and rightly so; for alas, 

, disinterest, and disgust. 

this staff that if meetings started more 

uld attend. Since meetings cannoi start 

^„, ^_ .^ , ...id no audience is interested in a meeting 

until "here \ some life on the platform, you have a vicious circle. 
Now chat circle is growing wider in our school. 

What can be done about it? Plenty! is my reply. First set a 
good example by being on time yourself, because what you do 
drowns out the things you 

Secondly, refuse to 
work in this tardy irrespo 
it is better to be late then never. It isn't! 

Woodrow Wilson said that if a meeting or work 
unimportant as not to merit starting on time, it was un 



Taking blankets, books, and snakebite 
remedies, tliey journeyed to a far hill 
beyond the maintenance shop. Results: 
No studying, three sunburns, and 
three screams when they saw a 19-foot 
blue snake with two heads, sitting on 
the limb of a tree— at least that's the 
way they described it. 

Because Ghdyi Alvarez continually 
asked to be awakened in time for 
breakfast, but was alw,iys too sleepy 
lo get up in the morning, Virgmia 
Lyiid and Nmc) hUllhews decided to 
remedy the situation. One bright 
dawn, Belt) Br/MO'i and Cel/a Yoii- 
mam called her at CrH. and with the 
other two girls grabbed Gladys firmly 
by the p.ijamas and dumped her into 



Whidden 

a tub of cold water. It's been rumored 
that she is just biding her time for 



.^_ Unck- Sam's united defense 

forces lately. He looked terribly in- 
sulted when someone asked him if he 
was a buck private or a first class one. 
I guess the Marines don't have such 
classifications. 

Something has been bothering Vlos- 
iie Rozell recently. Her voice has a 
r.ispy. or Cm/)', sound. For the key 
word to her dilemma subtract chx 
from S(hmoxol. 

Wh^n Gladys Shirkey moved lo her 
home in Nashville, she left a lonely 
_M-nie R^mdolph. and a lot 
o7 friends. Mmlyi, Marker. Riilh Nie- 
1)1.111. and some other girls surprised 
her with a little party before she left, 
with many gifts and plenty of ice 

Certainly many answered prayers 
have been claimed through the ABC's 
of prayer as taught by Elder and Mrs. 
Coon last week. Their little visit in 
our home was enjoyable, and we wish 
we could have become better acquaint- 
ed with them. 



Get 

)ys. th 
In the qu 
March 5 something 
Too many fellows we 
out of the dean's offii 



happened! At 10:30 Cdlepe Drm 
came tlie scene of tile largest dij|,|„_ 
lircsvo,ksColle;eedalel,as«.,,„5| 



.lerial bombs illui 
of that n-Jver-to-be-forgottLn i 
the he^vy bombardments a-.is 
appeared a bright light shinin 
hug- sign which read: Recepti 



12. Girls die 

imething different. 

the time to get you a dilj 



fellows. 

Ah-h-h. What's that'aro 
an hour of the night? It m 
ing from down the hall in 224 f»| 
who, but Bill Brooks, would be '|> 
ping corn at such an unearthly hw| 
(1:00 A.M.)' ■ 

We of the boy's dorr 
Howdy Dortch back with 



And 



now, we would like to tell 
of Talge Hall tliat we had 
one of the best surprises of our college 
days when they announced their recep- 
tion to be April 12. What is hard for 
us to understand is how you men kept 
it a secret for so long? 'The fireworks 
display was beaiitijii} from our views 
on the porches of Maude Jones Hall, 
and we know that you'll make the 
reception itself ever)' bit as exciting. 



^ith i 



.. HoivJil 



way. I think s( 



ACPA Releases 



all. 



Your school and i 
yourself, your school, and your leaders 
habit of promptness. 

That is, do your work o: 
get to appointments on time. 

Philosophers hold that 



profit by promptness. Why i 



Why do we always have people 

because they failed to do something on 

Waste not moments, nt 

In telling what y 

^^ Some other time; the pi 



and develop the 

do your lessons on time, and 

.1 enough to run— you must 

id rush! Evidently 



College Place, Wash. (ACPA). 
Utest project of the Walla Walla Col- 
lege temperance chapter is the setting 
be up of ATS exhibits at the Spokane 
teaclier's convention the first week in 
do '^pril- 

The diapter under the leadership of 
^ndall Noah, has distributed 5000 



1 "potiMv tAe W[\l /tvuw 



lab and had to bt 
one in Maude Joi 
us also— right. Wand; 

School was short 
Floyd Harden. Floyd had intendedfti 
broaden his education but Uncle hM 
had other plans, Instt.id of his joinmjl 
us here at SMC, he joined our for™ 
students at Camp Pickett, Virginii. 

"Those were the longest two diji 
yet." says Bill Ingram after retuminfl 
from takmg his physical. We thou^i 
we had lost you. Bill. I understand llul| 
Bill is trigger happy now that he hi 



The General Confer 



D.C, lACP 
.■ h.is vc 
Col leg 



the dec 



(,'ducation and religion to the 
college level by adding a year 
ning with the school year 1953- 
another year for the school yeai 
S"), Tliis will enable the college 



For doing what you should do. 



jary t 



mmg to prcpai 
ministry and i 



I cIlPiN In llip Edilnr .','' 



a copy of the last 
URN AcCHNT in 
reading the new 



dents for the 
school teaching. 

Expansion of the physical facilities 
of the school plant is also planned. 

Collegh PLACii. Wash. {ACPA), 
Twelve biology majors frojn the de- 
pirlment of science at Walla Walla 
College returned March 17 from a 
nine-week field expedition into Old 
Mexico. The goal of tlic trip was the 
state of Vera Ctuz and as far south as 
toads would permit. Return was made 
by way of Tchu intense and Mexico 
City. 

Dr. E. S, Booth, professor of sci- 
ence, aciompanied the twelve as direc- 
tor ol tht expedition. Mainly specializ- 
ing in ornithology and mammalogy, the 
.uroiip li,is lucn highly successful in col- 
kilinc large numbers of mammals and 
birds whuh wdl greatly add to the 
.olleu.on .,t the school. 




Clubs Provide 
Entertainment 

The Student Activity Clubs met on 
Saturday night, March 7. for their 
club parties. 

The Nature Club members spent 
K\y- evening together in the b.isement 
of thi- Normal Building. It was an 
evening of laughter, games, good 
th'ngs to eat. music, and readings by 
Professor Hoar. 

The Home Economics Club and the 
Pre-NursJng Clubs, united in the 
Library Faculty Room. "Fall In." a 
mohon picture, featured the amusing 
experience of Sgt. Doublcday. A short 
fdm followed starring Bud Abbott 
and Lou Costcilo. Everyone had his 
fill of chocolate chip cookies and 
refreshing sherbet drink. 

The International Relations Club 



.,.)n for' him to attend the coronal 
of Qu'-en Elizabeth II. Well, Art. p 
your goods and board the boat. 

Now let's slip down into the bi>i| 
ment and see what of interest is i!"'^ 
here. I thought the method of » 
ing out mouths with soap was goii' 
good, but it seems to sneok back n 
and then. Just the other day Kei^ 
Wilber met with such fate, . 

And so time marches on, leaving dl 

with only memories of Do^vn So^'f 
and life in Talge Hall. 





om is fillcJ to ov 


rHowinj;. 


IRCi 


a wonderful sou 
all svho would be 


well inf« 


on w 


rid affairs. 


, met fo 


Th 


Gymnas.um CI. 



rry ti.e job of 



ol tlie staff ol the Si>inHliKN AcciiNr 
and the oHkecs of this jcar's Student 
Association for their part in training 
and educating leaders. 

Cordially, 

Chester Jordan 

Pmi.l,„l Sfiulml A„ 

iy5My52 



lowsd by refri 



Conlertme. conducted the spi 
«TOk of prayer. He was assisted 
i:. J. Barnes of the Kcntucky-Teni 



e at SMC 
. The IRC 



veil attended. In fact most of the t 



„,, ,i,e n..u» ;;»;; J 

- the pnhirc. ""'J 



for the es'ening: ,„. , ^.nrtv^l 

canal Diary." This panK Wf .1 
upon all how real war "0 
the difficulties that our ho) 
armed forces go thro»El>- „ |„J 
The home of Mr. and M'S- * gl 
was tlie scene of the Camera ^1 
party. The eight people P.«J„. J 



led by i 



^A AJO. 1933 



TH E SOUTHERN ACCENT 



from the President's Oovei 



By Ar- 
we not hear more from the 
t'Senafe these days? 

s made- quite prom- 
■Ts to the Editor" 
issue of tlie Ac- 
irc really concerned 
Fptofitably spend four and one 
lutes of tlu-ir time reading tlie 
winch are placed on the Stu- 
50ci.ition bulletin board after 
lite meeting;. If the forums do 
ich their thirst for information, 
uld avail themselves of the op- 
L- which is open to everyone to 
I Senate meetings and there per- 
, lK.ir from the Student Senate. 

, Problems" 

; n.itioned in the letter that 

• Hit: problems still exist that 

ilocs nothing about." I 

, ., possible for the Senate to 

nihkms. The Senate is doing 

. , ,i,(.Lt the problems as they 

;,l -cL-k satisfactory solutions, 

■ylaring problems" which 

;. nt may have escaped the 

,tKL Why not see to it that 

>,LWLd by the Senate by 

,, m down and giving them 

,,f 10 present for you, or else, 

prc«'nt tliem yourself with 

inusly formulated solu- 

Scnatc. Any such contri- 

ijch would eradicate the 

problems," would be im- 

nppreciatcd by the entire Stu- 



The Academy has been represented 
less than 40 per cent of the time 
Consult the bulletin board for the 
individual records. 
That's the Story 

Do you like it? Remember, we will 
be writing another chapter in the 
Student Association's history next 
year. What it will contain will depend 
a great deal on the senators you 
choose. So NOWs the time to think. 
Then choose, and choose wisely. 






, begin the 



, for 

on April 14. Before this date 
iou will be given an oppor- 
make suggestions for each 
At that is filled by the entire 






; handed 



1 sheet and you have only 
■s in which to fill It out. 
lat it is necessary to have 
our month's Senate expe- 



I presid< 

' Tcasurcr. So' carefully mvev 

hose who are eligible. Study 

attendance record which has 

mpiled and is now published 

Association Bulletin 

I Don't look just for the ones 

lapable, but also for the ones 

: faithful I wouldn't say that 

ir who docsn t attend Scmtc 

.cr) rcguhrl) is one who isn t 

ind who docsn t contribute 

ral to student actiMties how 

\ may be prttt) good indication 

Ehcr Senate seats are pretty well 

.an the held for >our 



I looking around for nc\t 
r^ also keep an eje open 



The Jackie Robinson story. Plan now 
to attend on May 2, Don't be sorry 
you didn't go — GO, 

Visit Florida 
Pre-Nurses 

It was dark and cold, but what did it 
matter. The Prc-nursing class was 
headed for better days — four beautiful 
sunny days, in fact, in that Land of 
Sunshine, Florida. Ever)'one was in 
a quandary as to what sort of clothes 
to take. We were still wearing sweaters 
and heavy winter things here, but at 
the advice of the girls who lived in 
Florida, most of us tucked in a few 
cotton dresses. How glad we were that 
we had, when we arrived in the midst 
of ail that lovely sunshine. 

It took six cars, whose owners were 
Mr. Gardner, Mr. Gott, Elder Beckncr, 
Mr. Kulhman, Miss Stoneburner and 
Gladys Starkey, to speed us on our 
happy way. The cars all left at different 
times — from midnight to four o'clock 
— on Sunday morning, March 1. The 
loud roars that you heard later that 
day were the cheers of the future 
Florence Nightingales as they crossed 
the Florida line. 'To many this was the 
first trip, to others Florida was home, 
but we all knew that a good time was 
in store and we were not disappointed. 

When we arrived that evening, we 
were assigned our sleeping quarters 
and given our meal tickets. We were 
warmly greeted and a warm hand with 
a smiling face attached handed us a 
copy of the program that was planned 
After a good session of gossip 



WSMC Progresses; 
Adds New Programs 

Your campus station. WSMC, is on 
the air! For the past three weeks this 
station, located at "ifiO on your dial, 
has been broadt.tstine to the students 
of Southern Missionarj- College Plans 
are being made to have the station 
hooked up to the trailer camps as 
well as to the dormitories by Sundav. 
Mnch 22. All of this takes time 
money—lots of both. But the station 
IS moving on, and with your help it 
will someday reach its goal— perfec- 

Trcasurv Star Pabadk: Every 
Thursday evening at 9:00 you'll want 
to listen to this program produced by 
the United States Treasury Depart- 
ment. Each week a famous star will 
tell you a story about your countn' 
about o„r country— America. They'll 
tell you stirring, dramatic stories of the 
gruesome fight to obtain freedom, and 
of the even more gruesome stories of 
the heroes who are fighting and dying 
to keep our freedom and our libertj'. 

Fishers of Mi;n: This campus- 
originated program heard each week 
will inspire you to do greater things 
for the Lord. Thrilling episodes arc 
broadcast from week to week depictinG 
the FAITH that makes us FISHERS 
OF MEN. Don't miss it! 

Campus Chattfr: The news, the 
views, the gossip of the campus is 
presented each Monday evening by 
Pat Martz, Keep up with the world- 
listen to amtms Clmller! 

Words and Music: Every Tues- 
day evening at 9:00 there is a quiet 
and pleasant quarter hour of poems, 
and beautiful music you love to hear. 

Student FoRu^r of the Air: 
Once a week be sure to listen to 
Charles Morgan as he and his special 
student guests discuss the problems 
of our campus. The forum is the 
place to speak our minds openly and 
freely. This you will hear on StiideW 



Senior Sketches, 1952-1953 




also, and so that students in the dor- 



vith the studer 



j that 
r beds. 






sick V 



feident Wright to ser> 

tnd Figures 

1 ni) hand a complete list 

iitor s ittendance it Senate 

i\es the number of Senile 

hit were held while the 

IS in office It gi\es the 

_ times he was present ab 

tid tird) It also gives his record 

'antage basis 

? the Senate meetings this 



Breakfast was served from 6:30 to 
8:00, so early and late risers alike got 
some nourishment. The first morning 
I'm afraid that most of us were late 
risers Promptly at 9 30 we were* taken 
on a guided bus tour of the city of 
Orlando Exclamations of Tliis is for 
me and Look at those flowers" were 
heard as we gazed in wonder at the 
beautiful residentnl sections and Win- 
ter Park Our guide was Elder Cox. A 
stop at 1 fruit stand added to our bus- 
loid a bushel of tangerines and kum- 
quats Everyone ate as if she never ex- 
pected to see another article of food the 
whole time This idea wis wrong, how- 
e\er for the meals were wonderful. 

Tuesdi) morning we kept our ap- 
pointments with Mrs Bchner. during 
which we discussed our applications 
for truning Some of the girls were 
h-ipp) to leirn that the> had been ac- 
cepted to enter triinin^ this fall. Later 
we took a tour of the Sanitarium and 
the new nurses dorm which is being 

mpleted A gl mce at what ' 



on the business that is taking place 

Easv LlSTFNlNC: Bill Brooks and 
Ferdi Wuttke alternate as the men in 
char.i;e of bringing you some £,;.ry 
iig every night Sunday through 
■ly. The ■ ■ ■■ 

of the 

SUNRJSE SEBENAnc: Every morning, 
Sunday through Thursday from 6:00 
until 7:00. listen to bright, peppy 
music to wake you up and to get you 
out of bed on the right side. Also 
npnrtant announcements for the day 



of an industrial edutation departmenf 



Roland Parker 

From the sUtc of Florida 
Roland Parker, .i R, :.■:■. .i .n |> 



and vice-president of the- Modi 
Language Club. His hobbi 
tography and music. 

Marie Culveyhou 

Mane- Culve-yhousc wa 
Northheld, Nt:w Jersey Siie- has at- 
tended Plainheld Academy, Philadel- 
phia Academy, and Washington Mis- 
sionary College. She has worked in the 
SMC library, broomshop, and campus 
department. 

Marie is graduating with a major in 
English and with minors in education 
and home economics. 

For two years she was an IBM key 
punch operator and for eight months 
a public school teacher. Her hobby is 

Widow Pjt Harris didn't miss licr 
Iiii5b.uid 100 much last Sabbath (he 
was f^ont singing in Mtmjillis) as htf 
mothtr and father and little sister 
visited here. By tire way. Pat and 
Johnny have an electric oven for sale 




Therlow Harper 

Therlow J. Harper, a chemisl 

jor from Cuba, plans to retii 

be a teacher at the Antillian 

College, where he has served a 



of hij;h thrones and Urge lakes of 
cold water. Perhaps they never knew 
the c ves are supposed to be "off 




vith large 

easement^ w ndows two closets and 
bath was certiinly i good advertise- 
ment tor the Sihool of Nursing, We 
were then free to swim m the lake at 
the Sanitarium lo boat riding or. if 
we were brave enough to try our hands 




aned 



Mth readings, 
and a skit 

Next du we headed back to Coi- 
luedilc Siieril of the ears went by 
way of Davtona Beach and St, Augus- 
tine At Daytoniwe swam and admired 
the lovely beach In St Augustine we 
explored the old Fort San Marcos and 
drove round inspecting only a few ol 
the many things to see for time was 
running out and we had to g=t ba* 
to school aod to 
any of us hated 



As mudi 1 



Moments in Meditation: Each 
evening just before you retire, set aside 
just a short time as Betty Btisson and 
Donna Weber guide your thoughts to 
higher ground in these few Moiiieiili 
hi Mcdilalion. 

VESPiiR Comment: 30 minutes be- 
fore the sun goes down each Friday 
evening tune in to WSMC and listen 
to Sabbath music pl.iycd, and vesper 
comments spoken to prepare your 
hearts for the Sabbath hours. 

Master Guides 

The Mister Guide Class was reor- 
ganized Sabbath afternoon, February 
n with forty people present. 

About twenty to twenty-live mem- 
bers of this class are expected to be 
invested as Master Guides on May 16. 
Elder Lawrence Scales, the MV secre- 
tary for the Georgia-Cumberland con- 
ference, wil be present at that time. 



Maybe the two helped him sec h( 
pleasant it could be. 

A vote of thanks to those who pi 
chased the two new Speed Que 
svashers for the wash house in Camp 
Too bad one is broken already. 

This column is probably not t 

Sic'licc of Di.k 



indu' 



at the cash 
. Dick was 

, n added 10 

™,'l,!', i' '• ,'; : ' i'.'rtment of 
the M,r ' "' ■ " 'cent con- 
verts as J result ol the illorlS of Douf 
and Nell Bennett M. Arnold will be 
taking school work next year. 

We married folk have a new Forum 
president, Elmer laylor, Hope he can 
Lllv „. to action. We ate a stolid 



Rose Schrooder 

Uusi Sihruedcr ^i^ born in Owais- 
ville. Missouri, hut now ilaims Col- 
IcgeJale as hit home. 

Fnmier sludeiil of Union College, 



PiM-Ntii'ses Projeel 



Ihis was the Prc-Nursing Club Proj- 
ect this year. The money was raised to 
finance it from a bake sale in the Col- 
lege Store. The pastries were donated 
by the ladies of the community. 

■'Southern Accent" ^ 
Enlarges Staff 



tions to the reporting staff. France. 
Taylor will be typist. 



ACCENT 



IS GOOD ENGLISH REQUIRED? 

M.iili h; 
dtcrsion to wear a tiombtrg hat ratluT titan a l"i 
monki. The liat business is one industry that iiiir. 
President Tjiink of the cITect it svould have ha.l ui 
foi th u matter, had he appeared with a sloppy, sic 




ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



senior cjj 



Spring Week of Prayer, warm days, junior i 
acliviries, plans for spring vacation all testify to the fact thai'',i 
school year is approaching Its entl. Though the days are busy o | 
they bring to each of us a question: Have I, during this 
reached the goals that I had for myself.> Have I done my pa I 
making the anticipations of last summer realiries? " "«l 

Wonderful privileges have been outs this school yea, 
forbid that when the day comes for us to pack and return t 
homes that we should leave with a disappointed feeling and 'J 
a lealization expressed in the wotds of Whittier, "It might hi 



been." 

Instead may we so wot 
mencement week end does 
parents say 



k, study, play, and pray that when t„ 
arrive, we can hear borh God and°o!l 

.v..„ ,„, Wei! done." And may each of us he able to I 

imphantly, "This year at Collegedale Academy has been 3 
It year of my life." .,^1 



ACADEMY SENIOR SKETCHES, I955 



Mul 



iry 8, 






velonn 
If y 



Coon Organizes 
IKSG Fellowship 

Glen A. Coon, who conducted tlic 



rpt Bobby 
ntinutd talking in loud 
Higgins called him to 
chapel and asked why 
kd down js the others 
, : .,,. ^tIoning, Bobby 
.: .1,, ..isteUingone 
• of the officers 
He then pro- 



Richard Cc-f— -. ,.... 

latLmooga. Tennessee. He spent his 

: ^lim.m and sophomore years at Chat- 

j.i junior Academy before coming 

■,Il for this ji 



d Birmingha 
s befor< 



t,i,„K. ui juHii l.LiM^ Ml >.hool next 
If you want'llic joy that comes from 



Piihlnhni^ Sfo-fl.irk 

Music Festival 



hope, the combinatio 



he Spokf on (he lovt- of .t Chrivti.in. 

Ingathering 

Five thoiismd dollars Ingathering 
in a single day is the goal of the 
Collegedale Church for Ingathering 
Field Day. March 36, according to 

Pastor H, K. Ikckmr 

I'l.n. :,. :,. s .,.! !(!,. :rs out this 



commg 



< 'lii.. L. ■I.U.. 1 i i]ni.--r.i She has spent 
all 01 Ikt academy years here. Some 
offices >he has held arc: Sabbath 
school secretary, Accent reporter, 
prayer hand leader, and forum repre- 



ss, from Chattanooga, 
ided Chattanooga jun- 
rforc his junior year at 
- has held the office of 
Academy forum. 



agts for (he drive. 
To climax the day's 

II be held to sell the produce 




ATTENDANCE HONOR ROLL 
Fourth Period 
1952-1953 
♦Anderson, Clymera 
•Anderson, Josephine 
Ausherman, Julc 



*flullock, Charles 

Bushnell, Vinson 

Center, Richard 
'Draughon. Mary Fay 
♦Ellis. Anna Ruth 

Gardner, Gwen 

McKee, Jack 
*Kushmg Jan 

Slarr. Helen 

SCHOLASTIC HONOR ROLL 

Fourth Period 

1952-1953 

•Allen. Paul 
♦Anderson, Clymera 



North Carolina, the Mull family was 
made very happy with an cight-and- 
thrif-fourlh-pound baby girl. They 
named her Ins Mai'. Since she doesn't 
like the Mae, most of her friends call 



When Iris was ten years old, she 
moved with her family to Columbia, 
South Carolina. While there she at- 
tended Columbia Academy, where she 
served as assistant S:ibbath school sec- 
retary and pianist for Sabbath school 
and the Missionary Volunteer society. 

As a child, her hobby was playing 
with paper dolls, but since she has 
grown older her hobby has turned to 
music. Her ambition is to become a 
secretary and a housewife. 

Once when Iris was about three 
years old, she had been playing in her 
playhouse. She left it and went toward 
her house. Upon reaching the steps, 
she saw some tumbling weeds. The 
wind was blowing them and they re- 
sembled spiders crawling toward her. 
She stopped and started screaming at 
the top of her voice, "Mama! Mama! 
Come here ! Here are some spiders, not 
the kind that can crawl, the kind that 
can't!" No doubt she dislikes spiders. 

Barbara Wiiliams 

Seventc-cn years ago last December 
14, Barbara was born at Chattanooga, 
Tennessee. She is a real southerner, 
having spent most of her life around 
Chattanooga and Collegedale. 

Barbara enjoys sewing and playing 
the piano. Give her a chance and she 
will go swimming, skating, and horse- 
back riding. 

When Barbara was small, her par- 
ents were the school nurses. She 
would dress up as a nurse, aiui take the 
shots and pills to convince others that 



Week of Prayer 
Conducted by Wood 



Elder Robert H Wood the Home 
Missionary secrctar) tor the Alabima 
^lississippt Conference led the Atad 
111) m the Week of Prayer 

His theme centered around hfc ind 
three ten-tcs — past, present and 



28 19^^ mBieSprmL Tcxis R I 
atjpicalTcxan he has !ud a hor. I 
fir back as he can rciiicmhir ^.aiM 
al.i3^M Jon r 7 r U^J'i 



rct\ tics Bibk eh r n h 

I didnt ha\c in | ul I uol nJ i 

re illy cnjoym. thcml Also ih 

fluenct of agood cnMronmcntand,, 
sccrated teachers is not to be 01 
looked 

He had some stran e pastimes n 
younger days mmclj ehasiti^ 1 
rabbits and biting littk yds 

Watermelon can t he beat for g, 
citing so far is he is concerned 1- 
hobb) IS horseback ndmg and his. 
bition IS to become in MD Hs 
\oritc Stitc IS the eountrj of Teij| 

Gerald WestcoH 

Gerald Westcott, horn Stplcrr 
26, 1934, in Asheviile, North Cirol 
comes to Collegedale Academy li 
Tallahassee, the capit.il city of nonJj| 
Gerald attended chiifkh sc 
eral diflerent places, including Piigi 
Collegedale. and Orl.indo, He w 
Forest Lake Academy for his e_ 
grade and remained there for his fu 
three years of high school. Here at Cc 
legedale for his senior ye; 
academy editor of the Southern fsM 

Gerald's pet peeves are two-fanJ 
and conceited people. His faw« 
sport is swimming. In his leisure tir" 
he enjoys sleeping and eating. Ui^ 
that is the way he grew so tall-6 ^' 
His hobby is raising tropical fish,BB 
his favorite flower, as his ftitnd) 11: 
perhaps guess, is Ins. 

One day when Cier.iid was 1 
small, he went on a htmst ull "'i''' 
father, but at the )iuu>e- he wj 1 
alone in the tir He uon tireJ oi 
ting there ^\ith notliini. te 
he proceeded to | "■■li '^^1 
at the svMtehes and knob 



isheri 



, Joan 



future The past 
by an indi\iduil \ 
without Christ H 



nboli? 



'Bean, Barbara 
"Bushnell, Vinson 
'Cannon, John 

Collins, Joanne 

Drachcnberg, Violet 
♦Fogg, Patsy 

Gardner. Gwen 

Haupt, Ronald 
*Higdon, Gwen 

Liles! jane 

Lorrcn, Bobby 

Lundquist, Mary Lou 
*PauU, David 
•Silver. Donald 
*Smith, Carol 
•Thompson. Marjorio 

Williams. Barbara 



has forgotten the dci,ridutiun and s 

up onto a'h^"hcr'planc"of'cMrn, 
The future tense is the experience t 
which all men in the present tcr 
--. seeking namely i glo 



, futui 



With Christ 

The thought which Elder Wood 
particularly stressed was the one 
found in Hebrews 13.8. Jesus Christ 
the same yesterday, and today, and 

Special music was rendered by 
Frances Taylor, who sang a solo, and 
by a girls' trio, composed of Joyce 
Banks, Lily Chaffin, and Barbara Wil- 



In doing so he tun 



Jimmy Rhodei 

Jimmy Rhodes Jt"^"''^^ J'!^ 
Academy before comini, to ^^^'^ 
He his served ^s P'^"'^' ,,||,,^| 
School and church here u ^^""/^^ 
Jimmj s home is m '< 



Bobby Joe Davii 



ville. Tennessee. He am" 
land Academy for h" /"» , 
c-my years. Two offices ht W> 
scrgeant-at-amis and P""u;.i 
tlie student 



nil' 



irlinicnR' , I 



THE 






PROMOTION ISSUE 



OUTH^If ACCENT 



o 



JoMhemMissionary College, Collegedd^, Tennessee. April 30. 195^ 



Smoot Elected S.A. President 



Thursday Is Workers Day; 
1000 Visitors Coming 



oikge Vocational Day pro- 
I be held May 7, in which 
,vill be placed on the work 
, 10 be found on the campus 



Conducted tours will be the main 
event of the afternoon showing the 
visitors through the industries and 
departments. At 7 P.M, the parade 

■■■ be repeated ending at the Taber- 



s in the departments will 
.kd in the afternoon based 

.Kcuracy, and productivity. 
i.il feature of the day will 
,.lc at 10 A.M. with floats 
I department. Preceding the 

be a panorama of CoUege- 

tlie days of the first Indian 
to the present time. 

morning chapel period the 
ker will be Miss Inez Henr) 
rtha Berr)' College. Certifi- 
industrial work (number of 
rked) will be presented to 
lt^ who have worked over 



the main speaker. Ted Dortch, Sr., 
who worked as a student in the Col- 
lege Store and was at one time its 
manager, will speak on the value of 
industrial training. Mr. Dortch is a 
member of the board of trustees of 
SMC. 

The $430 prize for the best sugges- 
' ' that time. 




also be presented. 

Over 2000 are 

College on this 

SMC Vocational 



lational CBS hookup ; 



expected to visit the 
day. News of the 
Day will be 



Nearly 400 Visitors Attend College Day; 
Guests of Association 



Grady Smoot, editor of the Soiiih- 
em Memories and business major, was 
elected president of die Studait Asso- 
ciation for the next ensuing year, dur- 
ing school-wide balloting April 22 
and 23. 

Also elected to serve on the Student 
Executive council with Smoot were 
l-erdi Wuttke, vice-president, Cather- 
ine Brown, sccrctar)-; and Larry Haw- 
Norman Trubcy and Billy Mack 
Read were selected to edit the SOUTH- 
tHN AccHNT and Soiilheni Memories 
respectively. Benny Young and Fran- 
cis Killcn were selected to be the 
two business managers. 

These officers will begin their duties 
otfiiiaNy June 1 and their terms expire 
ralendar year. Tiicir 



The four executive officers will 
direct the affairs of the 27-mcniber 
student senate. Smoot will be the pre- 



Th. S 


M of Ih 


s S.,.lh.r 


. Ac 


palhy 1 


\LT„. 


lengen o 
er. April 


the 



The Student Association was I 
almost 400 visitors during the 
lual College Day open house h 



dozen different 



Horse and Buggy Days Become 
Theme of Men's Reception 



)c-rs of Upsilon Delta Phi 
>' Club, formerly the 



Triangle Club) gave tlieir semi-annual 
reception on Sunday evening, April 
12, in the dining halt. 

The program consisted of . 
and a short program. Highlights of the 
evening were the presentation to Doc- 
tor Hammill of an honorary' member- 
ship in the Upsilon Delta Phi, 
Dr. Hammill suggested that 
the club. The name means men or 
valor in the original Greek translation. 

Miss Maude Jones was the guest of 
honor and gave a speech in reminis- 
of Collegedale. She was named 
"Sweetheart of Upsilon Delta 



dub. Bill Brooks was in charge of the 
decorations. Richard Chesney co-ordi- 
nated the ushering and serving. Trea- 
urer Don Bowers planned the menu, 
sergeant-at-arms David Bauer, acted as 
publicity agent, and Chester Di 
substituted 

Classes Have Picnic 
At State Park 

The Freshman -Sopho 
was held at Cumberland State Pa'rk 
April 29. The park i 
Collegedale 

volleyball and 
baseball. The main event was the base- 
ball game with the Freshmen vs. the 

Mary Grove, chairman of the Food 
Committee, directed in the preparation 
of the meals, assisted by Mrs. F. E. 
Lamb, the special chef. 




under the direction of the Student t 
sociation with Art Butterfield as pre 
dent and the standing committee 
sisting him. Chairmen of these co 
mittees are: Glenn Coon, Floyd Grei 
leaf. James Savage. Roy Battle, Al ^ 
1 Bob East. R. M. Craig v 
■* lor of events. " 
April 19, the n , 
academies of the 
Southern Union competed in a Tem- 
perance Oration Contest. The following 
morning the guests toured the campus 
and industries. A chapel program in 
Tabernacle-Auditorium officially wel- 
comed the guests. That afternoon, 
following an interview with a college 
teacher, the guests were taken on a 
scenic tour of the Chattanooga area 
ending at Lookout Mountain. 

In the evening an entertainment pro- 
gram featuring the main events of the 
school year was held at the Taber- 
nacle-Auditorium in honor of the vis- 
iting academy seniors. The theme of 
the program ' 



sible for publishing the Accent and 
Memories. 

The business manager's responsi- 
bility is to direct the campaigns and 
the budgets. Most of these 



office 



have had 






in student rcsponsibilit 

Grady Smoot is from Shelbyville, 
Tennessee, and is currently serving 
his second term in the Senate, He was 
chairman of the scholarship committee 
for one year. This committee deals 



i^ith 



tudy . 



i the Soiilheni Met 



Scholarships 
Awarded Seniors 

Tuition scholarships of S'iO each 
were presented to n nc academy sen 
ors on College U\) These were 
awarded on tlie basis of character 
scholarship personality and promise 
of future leadership Those rcctning 
scholarships were Margaret Hodge: 



jr McClu'rc Edna McKiss ck and 

,, Forest Lake Academy 

Emmett Allen Highland Academy 

Peel Little Creek School Roy 

Madison College Academy 

ind Joseph Beckncr Mount Pisgah 

Married Couples 
Forum Active 

Fifty married folk gathered in (he 

vening of April 

ityle supper and 

Gathered around a bright 

the group listened to Pro- 

■ Meivin Voder and 
and played on their 
uitar. Hank Ungley 

^_. discourse on married 

fife. The picnickers then went lo see- 
the film, "rd Climb the Highest 
Mountain," sponsored by the Upsilon 
Dc-lta Phi for their reception. 



Catherine Brown has served 
Senate as chairman of the Socia 
cation Commitlec and was co-ore 
of Courtesy Week, 



Election for nme other senate posts 
will be held before ithool closes Re 
prcstnt\t\es from the classes will be 
elected next fdi 

Loma Linda Accepts 
Five SMC-iteh 

Claries Pettingili r 

the new sehool of den 
in September states I 



Thirtj n 
for this I 
3^0 apphc 



jt of approximately 
■> Loma Linda School 



m of a four year college 
,nd secondly, an established 
of denominational loyalty 
■unly as well as personal 
, and stability and, thirdly, 



^^ 



April 30. i «. 



SOUTH ,„__„., 

,„, Md onre Jurins ihc summer, by iouint n " . , ' „„ j„„ 20, 1!»9, «1 

Laic. EM.Kd ""Jjy'j i? t™..!™ «»j" >S™ " "'' ^"1"'" '■"T "lie's 

S'c.^Sd°""™E SOU-raERN ACCHNT, i"}'f'' ''■"", S'cijSSS. too. 
.ciptlon tal. i. SI.OO P" V"'. 1^ /<>■"»» ""= '' ',".L.L' 



,^ Enferfainn^enf for Visitors Features 

XS. . r^r^pMT Southern Memories 

,ematk-Audilorium in honor of 



the Tabi 

[he visiting academy 
theme of the program 
em Memories, tfie 



illege annual. The 



gj,n-Q^ Charles MorRan 

AsLsociA^ EDITORS ^ — LeslM RIIm 

Business Manager Frank McMillan 
Circulation Mor. Barbara Tompkins 
Columnists ~ — --■■■ ^'IL^^jj-n 

Maichic Edemon 

Cha.lcs 



Release From ^^^.^\ 

U.S. Dept. of Labor ..Ki,.r_s 

The economy of the Uniled StJtts children 
is operating at extremely higli levels ^j,oois 
Employment records are estatilis led t,ntollm. 
nearly every month, and unemploy- ^^^ ,o 
mcnt is at postwar low. Consequently, sliplitly 
tlie employment outlook for college Around 
graduates this year is excellent. 

The main forces responsible for our 
nresLnt hiph production and employ- 
ment .ift .onsumcr purchases, new 

in new plants and equipment. All of 
these forces are operating at the hj^h- 



program featured excerpts from the JJ^^JJ^J^^ ' College sang 

main events of the year. .| fountains," and 

Tlie program began as Mr. and . .fi ., .. „ 
Mrs. Bill Brown seated themselves 
their comfortable living room in I 
year 198i. The conversation gradually 
H.-„,.^ to the sub ect of school days 



of Mr. Russell Dahlbeck per- 
formed next. , . , 
■ and pentleman could not 
without 
being reminded of the 
Oakwood College Choir, and to make 
■ ■ ■ Milton Young, from 
"Climbing 
'Go Down 
Moses." As an enchorc, he sang 
■'When Old Profundo Hit Low C. 
A few of the SMC students 



fted during tl,e year and to portray ^°;|,'^^;j^'^^[,';- 
Ed Brice acted as a country ^"' ""°- '^"'^ 



HONOR ROLL 
First Nine Weeks. Second Seme>w I 
1952-53 ' 

Alexander, Jim 

Anderson, Wallace 

Ausherman, Lorcne .... ,, | 



Bond, Robert 

Boyd. Aubrey 

Brisson, Bett>' 

Burdette, Emm:i 
Clayton. Sanford 
Coleman, Bett\' ..... 
Betty .... 



ni.iiea w ii'L -""I— -- / ^up crtne, ca once aeicu .la a ..uu^i^ij 

at SMC, Then Mr, B.ow- took the ^^^^ ^ ^.^^^ j„ g,,,, 

.„., r..„l,..„ Mrmorm mi bcRiii 1. 'istmeot officer, going through 



KhinR repi. 



1953 Smilbtm Mmorits and began 
niscing. Being an dderly man 
»on dioppcd off to sleep as the 
I's Chorus sang "Halls of Ivy,' 
as he beoan to dream the curtauns 
.open. The cover of t].eS.;v/A.|-» 
to edge downward within f^emotm filled the stage with the 
.cable future, traditional southern lady and gentle- 

(.mand fur elementary school ^^^ q,, (he blue and white cover, 
is ereater for 19:^3-54 than ^s the spotlight shone on the pair, 
-^5 Over a million additional t^ev stepped from the cover and began 
will enter the elementary jj^g through the Memortes. They 

nd add to the already swollen \^l^\\t^ the registration days which 
nt. The supply of new teach- ^^^^ ^ ^y portrayed by Ed Brice, an 
meet this great demand is classman who --' -■"'"' — ""^ 

,ower than it was in 1952-53. ^\^^ j^ line ahead ( 
3-), 000 college students will ^^^.j^. ^^^^^ ^^^rnt^A to the talent pre- 
fer grade-school m. with Jimmy Rhod> 
r.9 .yperienced ^^^ ^j^^.^^ -Rainbow - 



innected with 



all the pain and agony 
the physcial examination. 

The Women's Chorus under the 
leadership of J. D. Bledsoe sang "The 
Umplit Hour" and "The Green 
Cathedral." 

To portray the Girls' Opcnhouse Higg'ins, Dou. 
program, Lynn Sauls re-enacted part of Huey, Robert , 
Hughes. Marg; 



Dundre, David 
Eldridge, Barbar 
Facundus, jack .. 
Fenz, Walter .... 

Fuller, Fred 

HaU, William ., 
Harlan, John . 
Hieb, Russell . 



jn the play "The Other Wis 

Man?' Paul Allen played "Impromptu '{^^'^^^^ Ux^' . 

in C# Minor" to recall the Boys Littell. Delvin 

Reception to our minds. Mayers, David .... 

SMC had a lot of quartets in 1953, McKinney, James 

head of the rest. Then ^^^^j t^ree of them sang together "In McMillan. Robert 

the Evening Shadows." The Men's Mitchell, Alfred 

Chorus presented "In a_ Monastery Morgan, Charles 



; the profi 






to come. A further intei 

vided by the demand 

goods and equipment for 

fensc. Such expenditures have been 

a record higli for peacetime, but i 



1 de- 



Physicians, Dentists 
Have Banquet 

al phy; 

rith 140 physi 
cians and dentists present, 
Dr. Joe Cruise 

the principal spea! 



the River" Garden," 
'the baritone accompanying himself lady and gentle 
the piano. On seeing the picturr 



tth this the southern O'Day, Pat 

■ ■ ' Olsen, Oluf 

Pedigo, Mary .. 
Pettingill, Chark- 



stepped back 
and the Southern Memories 
of Don Crook, they remembered how was closed. Then the entire staff of 
he" loved to sing. Don appeared on the program came onto the pla torm 
the stage and sang "Sure. TTiey Call and sang "Come on down to College- 
It Ireland." Their minds pictured the dale, it's a grand place to be. 
Male Chorus in their snappy black and Carol jean Whidden and Ferdi 

white uniforms as they came on the Wuttke, played the part of the south- 
master of stage and sang "Clanc)' Lowered the ern lady and gentlernan^ The - 
ickwaltcr was Boom." with Cop Williams as Clanq'. gram 



Donald .. 
Rosenthal, Patsy 
Roy, Elmon ... , 
Rudy, Ingrid 



mbling t 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



!arh.ir 
Simonds, Elsie .. 
of' the Sinclair. Joyce ... 
Stacks, Shirley ... 
^=^=^= Taylor, Wayne ... 
Gerald Wcstcott Jrubey. Noi 



. Elaini 



idrews Votaw, Heber 
Carol Smith Votaw. Lois ... 
Weir, Olai 



What do you do with yoi 
' After the day is 



iof 






time? Are you making the best of Collefie Day Viewed IX^i"; 

look back and be satisfied with the Aushfrman 



, Patsy Fogg, Jimn 
>dcs. Barbara Tham 
Paul Alli 



Westermeyer. Clara . 
Whitaker, Mildred . 
Young, Ben 



:ally 
obably 



valuable, but too many just throw it away 
to their advantage. If we would sit down 
s wasted during just one twenty-foi 
iv'ould be startled, just a few wasted 
there, but how they add up! 

"Our time belongs to God. Every moment 
under the most solemn obligation to improve i 
no talent He has given will He require a more str 

our time Upon the right improvement of ou 

success in acquiring knowledge and mental 
Oh]ecl Lessons pp. 342, 343. 

God cave us our time in which to work for Him and t 
others. Wc should regard every moment as precious 
Saviour. Let's check up on ourselves and start anew t 






^' ■* . , , . phere that prevailed. They were 

An alarm clock buzzed, t^^■o sleep mg ^^^^^ ^^^^ \^^^ ^^^^ ^ f^^^ ^^^_^^_ ^^^ ^^_^^ ^ 

girls turned over in bed. both hatmg ,j^ |^ ^^^.^^ ^^^^ple had been short. ^.if ^he College of Medical Evang- 

V Sue sat uD in 'r-i . i. _ .1 c j ...:i.u .-„™,. ..Joicir,™ '^.. . . , . ." 1 ._.. _ ^ I 



get up. Suddenly Sue sat up 

hour period, we bed. for she remembered that this was 

here and the day she and jean were going to 

Southern Missionary College for Col- 

and we are ^'^P^ ^^V- ^^ ^°'^ dressed, finished 

k irlorv Of P^^'^'^fi- '"^ ^ Sood breakfast, and 

IS glory. KJi j^^^ j^^ jj^^ ^^^^^^ ^Ijj,^^ (Jjj. j^^jq^j, 

ount than of ^^,^j^ to meet. Soon all had arrived and 

depends our they were on their w.ay. They enjoyed 

e.'' — Christ's the ride, the day being cool and dear. 

About two o'clock they arrived on 

bless ^^ campus of SMC, Sue and Je; 






SCHOLASTIC HONOR ROLL 
Fifih Period, 1952-1953 






•Ausherman. julc 
•Bushnell, Vinson 
Dennis, Marilyn 
♦Fogg. Patsy 
tGacdner. Gwen 

tLiles "■' 



tLiies, jane 
tLorrc-n, Bobby 
tLuiidquist. Maty Lou 
Nelson, Marilyn 
*P.uils. David 
♦Silver, Donald 
♦Smith. Carol 

tVillanueva, Hector 
tWilliams. Barbara 
• Indicates that this student has been 
on the honor roll all year thus far. 
t Indicates that this student has been 
on the honor roll thus far for second 






been at Collegedale before, 
and they were impressed by the rolling 
green fields, the cattle and the build- 
ings nestled in the valley. 

Tlic cars stopped in front of the 
administr.ition building. Sue. jean, and 
the others quickly got out, stretched 
their limbs, and then went into the 
lobby to register. Sue and Jean were 
assigned to room 36 in the girls' 
dormitory. A few minu 
were enjoying a good meal in the 
cafeteria. Supper was followed by the 
oratorical contest and program in the 
Six students repre- tabernacle, 
senting the various academies, took The next morning after breakfast 
part. they were conducted on a tour of the 

Previous to this time. Albert Cop- campus — to the press, broomshop, 
pock and John Cooper had partici- woodshop, and other places. Sue de- 
patcd in the academy contest. Albert cided she would like to work at the 
the first prize of SlO and John press, and Jean preferred the broom- 



They had figured, with 

that they would be able to earn about 

. But just then one caught sight 

of the incline and their talk changed 
to other subjects. 

Sue and Jean enjoyed the reminis- 
cences of some students of SMC at 
the outstanding program Monday eve- 
ning. After the program they hurried 
to bed, so that they could rise early 
in the morning. Tlie next day they 
waved good-bye to the campus but 
with a resolve that the freshman class 
would not start in September 






sing. 



^•ithout 



Albert Coppack 
Wins Contest 

Albert Coppock. winner of the Col- 
legedale Temperance oratorical con- 
test, took third prize in the oratorical 
contest for the Southern Union held 
Sunday night. April 19. H( 



1 S7.50. 



Academy Presents 
Talent Program 

Collegedale Academy presented its 
program of the school year-, the Acad- 
later they emy Talent Program, on March 28, 
■al in the 1955. at 8 P.M. 

Master of Ceremonies, Gene Jones, 
introduced the parts as they were pre- 
sented. The program started with 
some rousing numbers by the Acad- 
emy band. Their selections were: 
"America the Beautiful," "Little Mo," 
and "Legions of Victory." 

A one-act play, "The Ghost of ; 
Freshman," 



Seventy Visit for 
Academy Day 

April 20 was Academy Day « « 
as Colleee Day. ApproxiinaltlJ « ■ 
students visited Collegedale Acataf P 
Some of these were eighth g»to I 
and others were student, of the !««« I 
academies in the union. 

Many arrived Sunday and s|»»l* 
two days here. Monday morning K 
had conferences with the leacheo « 
garding plans for lire coming sw 
year. Then they were taken on > 
through the industries. * , j. 

Besides the programs sp»»'»f 'I 
the college, the ac»<i™V f»f ' ■ 
gramat.:OOP.M«nMond'y.^ 
featured the band and tne _^^| 
Smith rendered . 



Also Jei 



I twniF*'! 



After chapel the student 
he classes and then chmaxed the 



visiteJl 



Max Lmglcy p'^f f|^^„, 
.„, on his saxophone follow^' 
1 be "Revolutionary Etudi 



piano sol 



Westcott, Gerald 



Freshman." was given bv five girls: mera Anderson. •^"""' ..Three 6lin| 

shop. Patsy Fogg, Rebecca Binkley, Pat Russell Finley, piayc" ■ 

Plans for earning their own way Jacobs, Rosalind Gibbs. and Janice ^'^f" ^_ , „i,ved "Lc ^^^T 

were presented to the students at the Cates. The play concerned three soph- 

i.h.\ptl program. Questions concerning omore girls. They were waiting for 

the courses, accreditation and privi- a new roommate, who would s 

leges were also discussed. A scholar- assigned to their room. When two 

ship of $50 was presented to the of them heard from one of the moni- 

outstanding senior from each academy, tors that she was a freshman, they 

Each senior had an appointment began to make plans on how to get 

with a facult)' member. From his ad- rid of her. But though the joke wa 

viscr he received a ticket to the excur- intended to be on the freshmar 

sion of the day, the trip to Lookout things were reversed somewhat and 
Mountain. Sue. Jean, and the seniors the older girls received a scare as 

from their locality compared notes on They decided that the freshman was Sorrento.' 

" '" "" ■ ' ' ' good sport, after all, and that they Country," '"'"'f' "„nductot t' 

Id have many enjoyable times to- to Joy." The gues ^^^^_ 



mers discussing .« "XCj « 
„,. day. Howard K™"%i„ 
Rushirg impersonaKdJh 

The last pirt on '»!.'' V 

the Academy chorus. 1" 5,*| 

' " ■-- numbers: y™ . i,B 

■'Limericks. 

■Cring da- 



gethet 






THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Page 3 



from the President's Govel 



;, Students: 

d in awe of one of the greatest 
foist of our American institu- 
3olls. Through this medi- 
; select their leaders and 
to ihem the heavy obligation 
jtecting their rights and privi- 
■ That is what each of you did 
Xeek— you entrusted the leader- 
■of the Student Association into 
lands of those of us who were 
,ough to receive the major- 

B may lose such familiar scenes 
jjiday afternoon ball game, 
id dime stores, and the Mon- 
lashday. but if we ever lose the 
. of electing our leaders to 
■M us by given consent — then 
iotiier things which go to make 
' " lerican life what it 

; worth a plugged 

r Student co-operative govern- 
' i a relatively new thing in our 
Hc and many times it is disap- 
%,p because those students who 
*^ - to serve in the various 
I do not take their responsibilit>' 
|ly. 

a great demand in our 
for conscientious, and able 
s— leaders who will impart their 
le welfare and advancement 
c college and in turn receive 
ig and help that will prove an 
'in future life. 

u,^,.. Missionary College is ded- 
[to the task of educating leaders, 
vities in class and club, in 
id in the shops, in the dorm- 
id in the library, in the offices 
he Forums, and the activities 
K arp all designed to serve 
-the training of the 



Kuil student in the i 



^nd quali 

ind difficult is education for 
, It challenges the highest 



vill make him 
J men. Educa- 



I the student 
Success in this come 
Istudent who is willing I 



i life. Eternity will reveal and 



Perhaps the man you voted for was 
not elected but it is your privilege 
and duty to support those who were 
elected and I am confident that you 
will discharge this duty to your utmost 
capacity. 

The loyalty that the student body 
has demonstrated in the past will hold 
true for the future if each of you will 
back the new student Senate and its 
executive officers to the best of your 

But regardless of your past loyalty 
and the achievements that the Student 
Associations of the past are respon- 
sible for, I stand here to profess a new 
loyalty and to endeavor with your 
support to attain newer and bigger 
achievements. I declare here, if physi- 
cal courage and intellectual capacity 
be equal to human aspirations, then 
your officers for 1953-54 will do their 
part to attain the goals that have 

There are several senate positions yet 
to be filled, and there will be the 
budget for the operation of next year's 
Student Association to approve. It is 
my hope that you will carefully con- 
sider these items and give them your 
unreserved attention. Again 1 say 
thank you for the faith and trust that 
you have placed in me. I shall try 
to correct errors where shown to be 
errors and I shall adopt new views 
as fast as they shall be come true 

I trust that each one of you will 
make the most of your opportunities 
during the rest of the school year and 
that the summer will find you wit- 
nessing for God and Southern Mis- 
sionary College. 

It is my hope that next school year 
will be a successful one and will bet- 
ter prepare you and me to serve our 
F.ther in Heaven that His Kingdom 
may soon be brought into being and 
each one of us along with those with 
whom we have worked will be stu- 
dents of the Master's School. 

Grady Smoot, Presidenl-Elect 

Sliident Aisoc/nliot! 



SUNS TO THE TUNE OF 
"SWEET ADELINE" 
H. E. Westermever 
0, SMC 
Our SMC 
Yon are ihe best 
Far youlhfitl qnesl 
We're all for you, 
We love you true, 
Here's la SMC our school 
Our Southern School. 

0. C all e pedal e. 

Dear Callegedale, 

Yon are in truth 

The place for youth 

Here'i SMC 

Your school to he, 

Shoul for SMC your school 

Your Southern School. 

0, students dear, 
You're welcome here 
At SMC 

Your school to be, 
You'll like this school, 
•very rule 



Camp Pickett News 



be interested in. 

Jack Veazey is being assigned here 
as supply clerk in one of the tra nmg 
companies. Reuben Lopez and Howard 
Melius were recently shipped to the 
Far East Command. New arri\als arc 
Chaplain John Keplingcr (Class of 
■43), Walter Rozell, Merr II Carr 
Richard Northrop, and Johnnj Dai 
Craig Parrish has been promoted 



shident, with the except on of 
course, of Chaplain Keplinger Arnold 
Cochran is spending his working time 
in the Post Stockade now. They needed 
another clerk in die personnel ; 



Fitfy-three Students Earned Scholarships 



In A_,rv oj 




r ftj thrcL sti dents irc p\> n^ tl t. r 
b lis at Southern M ss onarj Colkcc b) 
means ot colpottc ir sthol r h p 

Francis K lien president ot the 
Colporteur Club 

Thcst fift) three reccixed scholar 
sh p ert fitates n a reetnt chapel pro 
^rim The iw irds w re e \(,n b) Elder 
W A Higgins publ shing secrctar) 
of the Southern Un on and the local 
conterencc secretaries W E Robcr 
son Alabima Mississippi I W 
Yount; Carolina J T Mason Flor 
da R L Chamb rUm Kentuekj 
Tennessee and W Hum Crofton 
Georg a Cumberland 

Ot these hft) three ten earned 
icholarshps that exceeded >1000 
The) were Lester Tow ler Charle Mor 
gan Charles Edwards and Bob Jobe 
of Alaban a M ss ss ppi Conferen e 
Carol na s Star men were Charles 
Me d Bob T l^hum Da d B-tuer Re 



effort of the 



yMw a& W<J/(vum 



.kllrrs to llie Editor 



KCharles: 

itanding of this sec- 
intends, not to criti- 
rather to offer suggestions, 
ill our attention to problems 
ind thus seek improvement 
it is needed, I've decided to 



I Ushers Club, I'm convinced of 
work that has been com- 

iiat we as a student body, as 
^ the facult)' and community ap- 
very highly the good job that 
[ been doing since its begin- 
1 I know we all agree that it 
fen of great help in keeping or- 
1 in accommodating the public 
different programs and services 




Takoma Park, D,C. (ACPA) 
—Students at Washington Missionary 
College have purchased half an ele- 
phant. 

At a Student Association mcttin;; 
recently it was voted to lay $400 on 
the line to finish off an $800 fund to 
provide an elephant for the Burtn.i 
Union Mission. In jungle areas of 
Southern Asia, Student President Bill 
Morgan reported, an elephant i; 
valuable than a horse or a jeep, 
necotiate thick growths that bai 
tntel. It is also an animal of all worl 

South Lancaster. Mass. (ACPA 
—Harold F 



work . 



Union Coll( 



Eied. 



1 the 



, I think that 

|of their activities ace included 
■ cent of the people of 
immunity it would be wise to 
B>w encourage them, and study 
responsible for a lack of 
d interest and annul them 
ve a 100 per cent efficient 
phich would then stand at the 
1 level of prestige and order 
Ech different student's organi- 

all the members realize the 

and brilliancy of the work 

oing, and somehow provide 

i'tinent instruction respectively, 

I'o produce a well-disciplined 

" very important. 

ik you for any interest you, 

P'or, take with regard to this 



Washington, D. C (ACPAJ — 
"Christ Above AH" has been an- 
nounced by the MV Department to 
be the theme of the Pan American 
Youth Congress which will be held in 
San Francisco, California, from June 
16 to 20. 

Programs plans, well under way, 
include active participation by dele- 
dates from all over the Americas. 
Certain nights will be devoted to spe- 
cific national groups with members of 
those groups giving the evening's pro- 
eram. A novel feature scheduled for 
fhe afternoon of the ISth is a parade 
of Pathfinders' activities with actual 
demonstration of skills on the mam 
floor of the auditorium, which will be 
cleared of chairs and prepared tor the 

A record-breaking attendance is an- 
ticipated, which will necessitate sup- 
plementing the accommodations ot rne 
services Overflow meetings will be 
planned for the Fox Theater and the 
Opera House on Saturday. 

Four delegates will attend from 
Southern Missionary College. Thev 
will be James McKinney, Pat O Day, 
Grady Smoot and Gladys Alvarez. 



cpted the principalship of South 
Lancaster Academy. 

Professor Lease is a familiar figure 
on several Advcntist campuses. At 
Oshawa Missionary College he served 
as instructor in science and mathemat- 
ics and as dean of men for 10 years. 
Southern Missionary College and La 
Sierra College also know him as dean, 
not to mention Mount Vernon Acad- 
emy and Wisconsin Academy. 



SMC Needs you 
You Need SMC 

SMC Can Get 
Along WHhottt You 

But Can You Get 
Along WHhottt SMC? 
For More Information 
Write 

Secretary of Admissions 
Collegedale, Tennessee 



'alden and Har 



dent: 



The annuil colporteur rail) and 
n ng period started with h\c stu 
presentatue from each con 
erenee explaining the different ad 
antages that are to be obtained b> 
anvass ng These advantages are an 
ipportun t) to share our faitli a better 



Cle n C J t, n 

b> EHer H I 1 e M n ger of 
the SoutI ern Publ sh ng Assoc ition 

TJ e tl emc of the rally wis Know 
■^oir Bus ness Better Dur ni; the 
fimi meet ng \ film wis ■ihown thit 
portrajed the fi\e points of mik n;, a 

The (>oal for deliveries of hooks n 
the Southern Union s $1 000 000 dur 
ni; 19^3 A great deil of the success 
\ i[] lepen 1 on the student colpor 



USHERS CLUB PICNIC 
MAY 5 



Quartet Promotes SMC Tliroughout South 




The- Clarion Qu..rlet. compos 
Willon Wynn, J. D. and Tom BIc 
soe, and Floyd Greenleaf, is one 
SMC's active male quartets which ha; 
traveled several thousand miles or 
school promotional trips and youth ral- 
lies during the current school year. 

On the weekend of April 25 the) 
Mobile, Alabama, anc 

ig before a youth rally with reprc 



appc; 



A lab: 



of ihc- 
ma-Mississippi conference. Pre- 
engagements include appearances 
in Columbia. South Carolina; Char- 
lotte, North Carolina; Mt. Pisgah and 
Fletcher academies; Louisville. Ken- 
tucky;; and the Beverly Road church 
in Atlanta, Georgia. 



L thirty-minute broadca 
WLAR. Athens, Teni 
program each Monday 



id Floyd Grccnicaf, both jui 
TJon majors, sing second te-r 
.ss, respectively. 



IT HAPPENED AT COLLEGEDALE 

One Year Ago — Elder V. G. Anderson, president of the Southern 
Union drove the tractor that broke ground for the music 
building. 

Two Years Ago — Elder J. E. Edwards conducted a workshop 
on Hcmie Missionary Aaivities. 

Three Years Ago — The Aprilliad gave every student opportunity 
to display his creative ability. 

Five Years Ago - Dr. F. O. Rittenhouse accepted the call to be- 
come Dean of SMC. He was at that time known as the 
most experienced dean in the denomination and his four 
year tenure here was a most successful one. 



IE SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Students Control School While Faculty 
Travel, Derthick Speaks 



Prizes Won by 
Visiting Seniors 



'cry casual observer who Dr. Derthick received a hearfv 

sited Collegedalc on April ceplion from the student body m'^ 
ould have been nothing students state that they will 






A Letter from Derthick 



Orations Contest was conducted at tne 
SMC Tabernacle-Auditot.um on the 
cvcnine of April 19. Six academies 
competed in the contest which was the 
ghlight of the College Day pro- 

: winners of the contest are ai 
■s' Virginia Thomas, Fletcher 
my, first prize, SIOO.OO; Eva ]. 



Icgedale Academy, third prize. S50.00. 
Dee Summitt, Highland Academy. 
Nancy Reyerson. Forest Lake Academy 



1 business ^ 
, But April 22 i 
day. Something took plat 



of his important stateir " 
jpl illustMtions of those i 
build' a iS!! 



iportant statements 

which make a 'h^ to W..""'"?* 
on" and profit from them. 
Dertliick stated that 



that day 
that would have horrified school ad- build such 
ministrators of the 19th century. The One's life must be rooted 
faculty of Southern Missionary Col- 
lege left the campus for a whole day, 
leaving the administration of the col- 
lege in the hands of the Student Asso- 
ciation. 

Arthur Butterfield, president of the 
ArV^rmT' Iec"ond Student Association acted as president 

period of time that any person has ™ may give up after 

served in such an office. Vice-president failure, or a real failure, when 

lohnliy Harris became the Dean of the f" ''fo" may bring about thi 

College in the place of Dean Ham- '""'^c" '», success, 
mill; Bob Bowers took the place of "« S»«- *= illustration of 

Mr. Fleming, business manager; and ^j}^ 



Dr. Derthick told the students H 
though there have been great cli.,„ 
m the nature of work since the b<.f- 
ning of the history of mankind, ih.! 
has been no change in the sr 
successful work. To him there 
a thin line between success and lil 
and those who fail to realize ih I 



le ago 1 returned from another visit at your splendid 
nnied me and we enjoyed lunch with the students. I »«...^ ;-,. 
:e your faralty away from the campus at any time and the finest 
iMslian ethics and sense of responsibility will prevail. Your young 
rfect ladies and gentlemen and most gracious hosts as well as a 



'"' NeaTlnd^fiir 1 boast of the merits of Southern Missionary College, I think 
you have a truly great institution, and most significant of all is the fact 
that no institution I know does a better job of engendering the ideals of char- 
acter and good citizenship, nor is there any place where there is a higher moral 
and spiritual tone according to my judgment and observation. 

1 am sure this unique experience reacted also to the benefit of the faatlty 
and that all of you will return with a new sense of pride in your ,;oung people 
as well as with fresh ideas 10 use in the consistent program of improvement 
under way at Southern Missionary College. , , , ,. 

The beautiful campus on this beautiful day never looked lovelier to us. 1 
feel indebted to you for the privilege of the experience. Thank you so much. 
Sincerely yours. 



The devotional period was conduct- •:','l',"'x',T£',rC""" "'r"'j"'k,j", with vigor i 

ed by Art Bulterfield. president of Mabel Mitchell, having already had a " '^or, 

the Student Association, and the spe- great deal of experience in Ure Re- P « 

cial music was given by three male gistrars office, relieved Mrs. Gardner "' 

quartets. Dr. E. I. Mohr, sponsor of of her work for one day These offi- ^ J ;|^;^_'- 

the Collegedalc Chapter of the Amer- ccrs of the school were able to run the 

ican Temperance Society presented the school for one day, smoothly, and 

judges They were: Mrs. S, Houston without mishap! Southern Missionary 

Proffitt. stale speech director for the College is preparing young people for 

WCTU, chairman; C. C. Burgner. carrying responsibility. 



ad precision Upon b,,,. 



Principal of Tyner High School, and 
joe V. Williams, attorney from 
Chattanooga, 

Following the orations, while the 
judges were computing their 



Tlie highlight of the days 



1 specialized a 



the s 



the chapel program. President balanced this by saying that 
Butterfield first presented the candi- ">"" ''» I" '""''•^ '» AOt 
dates for office next year in the Stu- 
dent Association. Then our guest of 
competing academies each pre- the day. Dr. L. G. Derthick, 



^. „. Derthick 
Superintendent of City Schools 



. of 



SMC Suidenl 
Passes Away 
While Serving 
Comiimnity 

RolxTt Clyde Stanford. 




s electrocuted, 

■vices were held in Lynn Wood H;ill Ch,tpcl. 
April 16. Pastor H. R. Bcckncr, who olTuiatcd, 
istor E. C. Banks, President K. A. Wri.cht. and 
ill!, Funeral services were conducted the l'ollowin,i; 
Tifton, Georgi 



i.de vohii 



Mr. George Pcarman and Mr. Carl 
cer firemen were pallbearers, 
Mrs. Betty Fr.izier-St.inford: a fonr- 



Teachers of Tomor- 
row Club Take Tour 

On Friday, April 10, delegates from 
the Future Teachers of America Club 
went to a state-wide convention of 
the FTA at Murfreesboro, Tennessee. 
Those who went were Bob Huey, 
Frances Warren, Nell Pauls, June 
Neely, Lois Marie Wood, and their 
sponsor, Mrs. G. B. Dean. 

The morning was spent in visiting 
the classrooms of the public schools As i 

of Murfreesboro. The schools visited Seni 



troduced. Dr. Derthick is the President 
of the American Association of 
School Administrators, and he is also 
the Superintendent of the Chattanooga 
Public Schools. 

In his introduction Dr. Derthick 
commented on his great pride in the 
rapid and consistent growth of South- 
Missionary College. He spoke to 
students on "A Life to Build a 



Seniors Get Bible 
Course Enrollees 



their president, Kenneth Harding, ob- 
tained over two hundred Twentieth 
Century enrollees in Brainerd on the 
afternoon of April 11. 

Mr. Harding explained that the rea- 
son for this particular project was 
that in the past missionary activities 
:ryone would be were confined to the church and that 
.■e to express his ideas. Each group class activities did not include church 
scussed the following topics: "Re- activities. The Senior Class, stated Mr. 
.litment of Teachers," "Public Rela- Harding, decided it would be a good 
ins," and "Methods and Problems idea occasionally to combine the ac- 
Beginning Teachers." tivities of both the church and the 

The Collegedalc delegates felt that school. They felt that not only would 
icetings were a real inspiration it help in the church goal, but also 
help those who took part. 

Approximately half of the class took 
part in the field day, disclosed Mr. 
Harding. All who participated thor- 
oughly enjoyed the day. One car alone 
came back with forty-seven enroll- 
~' " hope that 



Sdiool and Mitcheli-Neilson Elemen 
tary School. 

In the afternoon the delegates met 
in a general session. The large group 
was divided into three groups for a 

free tc 



looking forward to being 

the leacliing profession. 

Lois Marie Wood 



good humul 
He gave the students thm| 
powerful sentences^/ ihink s 
Say it again. You're winder\u\. Kil 
told the students to have calmntss,B 
courage, hope and faith 

AN ADAPTED SALUTE TO 

THE SOUTHLAND 

H. E. Westermeyer 

0, Here's to the Soiilhland, Arnmi^ 

best, 
That part of our coimlry thai I 

really blest. 
Where the air is so soft tind the m 

And whole magic valleys are weli 

with dew. 
Come, gaze on the forests of Oii 

Swell honeysuckle blossoms, I 

Eal apples and peaches ihal mill i^ 
your month, L 

S/ink/st oranges caressed by the iw-J 
of the South. 

Come, see sparkling tvJiers fiou 

from the hills. ,, ^, . - 

And c/nielly list to the W«W| 
sweet trills. , , ^ 

people.' The jrn>idhesllbifd>"'^ 



you are looking. .m 

To this beautiful Soiilhidiii r-U 

should take booking. ,, ■ 
It's a land of lush verdure and H' | 

But the point of my Hor). '">" I I 
, the Blue C-1 



Here 



ed Mi-,^ Bet 



19n. 



ab came to SMC last September and enrolled as a pre-dental 
student. Since that time he worked in the college maintenance depart- 
ment as electrician. Besides being an unusually cooperative student 
and a valuable worker in the shop, he was an active and enthusiastic 
worker in the missionar)' program of the Collcgedale Church. 

In the minds of his friends there will always remain a picture 
of Bob's cheerfulness under all circumstances, his faithfulness in 
whatever he did, and the supreme unselfishness of his life. 



Male Chorus Visits 
Alabama for 
Concerts 



field trip 



The male chorus 
April 25 and 26 under the direct! 
of Norman Krogstad, 



The chorus gave a church program 
at the G.idsden, Alabama, church and 
ate dinner there at the church school. 

They gave an afternoon program at 
Birmingham and also provided a pro- 
gram of seadar music Saturday night 
at the Brakeworth Junior Academy. 

Sunday night they gave a program 
at Oakwood College near Huntsville, 

The chorus is composed of t\venty- 
four members, The Adelphian quar- 
tet, Russell Hicb and Mr. and Mrs. 
Clifton Cowles also made the tour 
providing other musical numbers. 




THE 



ocations Day Honors Workers 



mhern Memories Dedicated 
I Doctor Richard Hammill 




i^ 



OUTH^If ACCENT 



o 



Jg!;^''!^;!ig^^°^'^!yg'jj^^ May 22, 



The Mtjiiioi-ies boasting a beautiful 
blue cover with a silver southern man- 
sion and the cover motif of the south- 
ern bellr and gentleman in silver, 
comes to us as the ninth volume by 
that title- since the school became 
Southern Missionary College. 

Dr. Hammill, in receiving the dedi- 
cation, stated that it was one of his 
greatest honors. There were several 
points outlined in the dedication 
which were used as a guide that quali- 
fied Dr. Hammill for this honor. 
These were kindness, tactfulness, his 
ability as a teacher and administrator, 
his patience with the students and their 
problems, and his years of service he 
has given to Southern Missionary Col- 

The theme of the new Memories is 
"Study to Show Thyself Approved 
unto God," and there are approxi- 
mately twent)' more pages than were in 
last year's annual. 




students who had turned in prize-win- 
ning suggestions to their work depart- 



Butler and Ford Awarded 
Scholarships for Suggestions 



approximately 85 per cent of the 
tyear and tlie two-year gradu 
iccepted positions or decided on 
ilans for the coming school year, 
ntc. President K. A, Wright, 
who have made their decisions 



Four-Year Graduates 

, Henry E — Seminary, 

Ro) F— Dean of Men, Mt. 
ion Academy, Ohio. 
- J D — Music Director, Shc-y- 
; River Academy, North Dakota. 
, WiUard — Ministerial Intern, 
iroliiu Conference 
'nlow, Harmon — Ministerial In- 
n, Carolina Conference, 
ney, Richard, Full-time worker 
■.lege Presh, SMC. 
Betty and Dale— Dale, mana- 
■ Press at Antilhan Junior Col- 
ge, Cuba 

ndl, Marjorie — Teach church 

' at Panama City, Florida. 

lenn, Jr. — Pastor-Teacher, 

„ a-Cumberland Conference. 

vford, Roy — Assistant Business 

anager, SWJC, Keene. Texas. 

ik, Don — Singing Evangelist, 

■gia-Cumbcrland Conference. 
iKCr, Merrill and Mary — Teach 



Archie— Working 'for TVA. 
■her, Verda Lee — Teach church 
W New Mexico, upper grades. 
. Wilham ~ Principal. Orlando 
'o"da, Junior Academy. 
'ii"g,_Kcnneth — Ministerial In- 
■Cumberland Confer- 

an. John — Temperance leader, 
''^gia-Cumberland Conference. 
'": T'^".l°*' J^*"" ~ "^each chcm- 
College, Cu- 



Caivin Butler, a freshman from 
Goldsboro, North Carolina, won the 
grand prize for the best suggestion 
turned in by student workers during 
the current school year. 

He began his work on the campus 
of South;rn Missionary College in the 
Engineering Department, working a 
totil of 1,500 hours there before 



Lilah — Teach English ture factory. Bec:use of his unusual 
ability for that type of work, he bc- 
:ame a student foreman in the milling 

iervice in that departr.ient,- 

His suggestion concerned the niill- 
ng of perpendicular rails in the desks 
iianufacturcd by the woodshop. There 



t S3ao < 

a SIOQ I 



100% 



are eight such rails in each desk, and 
four of them must be notched. The 
previous method of notching required 
the use of two machines, taking about 
a half day for enough rails for 150 or 
200 desks. Under the new method 
suggested by Calvin, cnougli for 2,000 
desks can be run on the double-end 



St.kkn. 
repre^uik 



H Antillia 



■"^tgardt, Howard - Loma Linda 

l*^di"l School, 

^■-Robert — Church school teach- 



Lynn, Ruby Jean — Teach music and 
secretarial at Highland Academy. 

Millet, Joseph J. Ministerial Intern, 
Arkansas-Louisiana Conference, 

Milliner, Douglas M. — Seminary. 

Mitchell, Alfred B.— SMC accounting 

Mitchell. Mable J. — Dean of Wom- 
en, Mount Pisgah Academy. 

Northrop, Robert — Assistant Manager, 
Alabama-Mississippi Book and Bible 

Parker, Roland — Seminirry. 

Ringer, Bruce L. — Auto' Expediter, 
SMC. 

Roy, Elmon H. — Pastor-Teacher, De- 
fiance, Ohio. 

Rozell, Florence, Secretary to Business 
Manager, SMC. 

Salyer Clark J. — Teach at academy 
being organized at Scott Sani' 
Calhoun, Georgia, 

Savagi;, James — Teacher, Arkansas- 
Louisiana Conference, Texarkana, 

Schroeder, Rose M, — Teach music. 
Enterprise Academy, Kansas, 

Sinclair, Joyce Jean — Chemist with 
DuPont Company, Charlestown, In- 
diana, 

Skendcr. Adolph — Ministerial In- 
tern, Florida Conference. 

Sloan, Richard — Colporteur. 

Spiva, Wesley — Ministerial Intern, 
Kentucky- Tennessee. 

Sutter, Lloyd N. — P- G., University 
of Missouri. 

Taylor, Elmer — Medical School, Loma 

Linda- 
Wood, Eugene R. — Greeneville, Ten- 
nessee, Hospital. 

Wynn, Lewis — Pastor Teacher, Geor- 
gia-Cumberland Conference. 

Hughes, Mrs. Winnie —Teach church 
school, Louisville, Kentucky. 

Hulsey. Harry W. — P. G. at Univer- 
sity of Florida, to come to SMCs 
" ■ Arts Department 



suggests 
) p.-r ye; 



labor a 



Recreation Area 
Almost Finished 

The construction of a three-court 
tennis court, and four-place shuffle- 
board court is one of SMC"s most 
recent projects, announces Charles 
Fleming, Jr.. business manager. The 
plan is to have the court completed 
within the next two weeks. 

The entire court is 120 by 176 feet 
and will be completely fenced, 12 
feet high, with a gate at each 



urt, which is being 

ed behind the -College Store, can be 

converted into a volleyball, basketball, 



Dolly Darbo-Fillman — Continue 
training at La Sierra College. 

Elizabeth June Necly, Teach church 

Harold Johnson — Teach church 
school, Panama City, Florida. 

Carolyn Marie Jameson- House- 
wife 

Annie Ruth Jordan— Teach lower 
grades. Shreveport, Louisiana. 

Martha Violet Kinsey — Work in 
Chattanooga. 

La Verne Northrop— Secretary, Ala- 
bama-Mississippi Conference Office. 

Betty Jo Wallace — Secretary, 
Georgia-Cumberland Conference Of- 





FUTUREVENTS 




Friday 


vi" 


S.rvic Spook.r, 


"„. 


^JUa 


omy 


Homlrg. May 23 




Spc 


fs 




•I 


Sp. 


:l' 




on. 


r.'H 






.,, 


Ve° 


'"" 


IS. InsirucUon. I. 


"° 


^Ti" 


°,'«l 


ess.o 


' 


Fell S 


0S31O 


n begins Soplembo 


6. 



Yost to Speak 

At Commencement 

The climax of the Junt, 19!5. grad- 

evening, May 30, whtn 67 fnur-ytar 
seniors receive college de);rees and y 



the Ssri 1. 
Dullotfc, 
dale Disi 



l^\ 



. Dr. 



-P. G. 



t Univ 



Hust, Willi 

of Missouri. ^ ,^ , 

Joiner James P. G., Law School 

University of Tennessee. 



Mary Jean Brown-Secretary. Geor- 
aia-Cmberland Conference Office. 
Darlene Ramona Phillips-Secretary. 

N.ishville, Tennessee. 

Winifred Metz— Bible Instructor, 

Illinois Conference. . . 

Patricia Harris— Continue training 

-SMC „ . -11 T 

Charles William Pettingdl, Jr. 



Ctiarics wiiimi" .....--o 

Dental School, Loma Linda. 

Benjamin Young, Cont'" 



F. H. Yost, professor of Bibk- and 
systematic theology at the SDA Theo- 
logical Seminary, Washington, D. C, 
will deliver the commencL-ment ad- 
Elder Glen Coon, Southern Union 
Conference evangelist and father of 
one of the seniors. Glenn, Jr.. will give 
the consecration sermon on Friday eve- 
ning May 29. Elder D. A. Deiafield, 
assistant editor of the Rcrkw ami 
HctM. will deliver the baccalaureate 
sermon Sabbath morning, May JO. 
Friends of the college ■ 
Southern Union are giv( 



iLology r 



are; Jack I'acundus, via- president; 
Rose Schroeder, music major; secretary; 
Roy Crawford, business and religion 
majors, treasurer; and W. R. Brown, 
theology, class pastor. 

There arc 15 candidates for (he De- 
gree of Bachelor of Arts in Theology, 
" cafidid.U'.s for the Degree of Biche- 






May 22. i 




The club ,--- 

enty students who find pleas- 
ra„,c„ u,^- ,n being of service to others. 

. Tlie officers of the club arc: Patricia 

architecture. It is located |ust north j^^j^,^;,,^,^ ^amg president, Barbara 

of th= eirls' dormitory. Containin)! £|j,jjg5^ secretary; Jimmy Lynd, trp.as- 

i:„. r....,t,.,.n nrirtice rooms, ,. — i i t.crf.r Rilea. head ushi 



Music Building to Be Named 
In Honor of Harold A Miller 



libfary. a band r 

11 with statins cap; 

Lv c-dihcc- will fill . 



id Lester Rilea, head ushei 

SA Elects Seven 
Senators 



provided for storage of finis),,^ I 
acts. The structure is of concretf I 

block walls, aluminum roof, amj 
proof McAdam flc 

of four inches of gravel a 

of hot mix. 

It is equipped with an up-to.Jut 

sprinkler system for lire control, j 

feature that will c ' 



3 the 



tthat 



S hoo 



■ft b p o d d 
dp no o 

1 on g n 

oon o p r 

nt w bt d 

omng umn 

d nfe o M G . 



de balloting May 13 and 
students in posi- 
tudent Senate. 

5 manager 



inn of the 5 

1 WSMC, 

; n senate positions 



i the 



„a u, .. . ^ of the seven standing 
omm the Student Senate. 

Th n w officers are: Health and 
R on Dean Kinsey; Social Educa- 

on L nn ] nsen; Publications, Frank 
MM n Labor, Bill Straight; Reli- 
g ou In e Bob Fulghum; Program, 
Rh ba Go^ ns; Scholarship, James Al- 
nd Th WSMC officers are: Sta- 

on M n g , David Bauer; Business 
M n e Joe Butteriield. 



1 pay for he building in abois I 
three years, according to Mr. McmU I 
E. Connell, manager of the Coll 
Broom Factory. 

At present the corn is being stc 
in warehouses at Ooltewah and Si 
mit, Tennessee, and also in Tt 
Oklahoma, and Kansas. In these fir- 1 
away places the storage, insurai 
transportation rates arc high and tb I 
makes the cost of corn higher 
the broom corn moved into thebuilJ-| 
ing on May 8, these costs became m 
ings. 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

Think of printing courses and wo 

at the College Press next school yeu I 

Printing courses required, insofar ij 

possible, for work in the Press. 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



L Bushnell. Patsy Fo^ 



Academy Holds Class Picnics 



. Joan Kewley 



Emmanuel Missionary College AaJ- 
emy, Adelphian Academy, and Ca|. 
legedale Academy. She has ser\'ed u 
pianist for Sabbath school, girls' duK 
and the choir. Outdoor life happens to 
be her hobby. She dislikes vcr)' muili 



s wtrc loaded uid tikcn b> 
) Chilhowili Stitc Puk The 
w IS cloudy and cold but a 



I ibiinduKL ot food added to the 



adventuresome — always ready to i 

plorc something new. At the age oi 

h\c he would go down to the Hudson 

Ri\cr which was not far from his 

me stu house and watch the trains come 

others through the tunneL Now his hobby has 

olle> ball Still others turned to model i' ' 






and ' 

to be a medical n 



)r Harrison Baj by 8 30 am 
27 tor a full picnic day 

3iscball game took a good share 
morning After di 
phycd 



torf,ot their dignity and made 
the slides md swings Some ot the 
students hid hoped to go swimming 
but had thcj cii\cd off the di\ing 
board they would have been sorr) 
for the pool was empty 

Tor supper all ate their hll of vcge 
links cooked o\cr i camphrc Supper 
o\cr the picnickers started for home 
Min) who in the morning had been 
the truck 



His . 
at Colic ged all 

pircs but give him a field, and he play 
his favorite sport, football. 

Don s ambition is to do research li 



Wanda Earnhardt 

On July 29, 1935, Orlando, Floiidi, 

boasted one more blonde; she m 

Wanda Earnhardt, who is now sevfo- 

teen years old. 

Portland, South Lancaster, a 



past two years have been spent j j^^^ Academies are" the schools she | 
legedale. His pet peeve is um- ^^ ,^^ended. She 



I the di) and i harmless getting 



niU ilkd 10 the cscitemcnt of the 
ike One ol Ihe junior t,irls proved 
be I smke tlurnur But it was the 
cniors who v\on the ball j,\mc 13 to 1 
Freshman Sophomore Picnic 
The freshmen ind sophomores were 



Marilyn Dennis 
June 23 1935, brought a change in 
the Dennis household of Harrodsburg, 
Kentutk) for that was when blonde, 
ride in one of the blue e>ed Marilyn was born. Marilyn 
attended Harrodsburg Elementary 
School Tlie last five years of her 
schooling have been here at College- 



Wanda 



nd editor of one school popi | 
re-ally likes roller skating. Hd 
1 i'; to be an anesthetist. 



thit thcj would head for bed but not 
the freshmen and sophomores Straight 
for the bill field they heided for a 
fitting end to the picnic 



Senior Sketches 1952-1933 



Janet Smith 

Mr and Mrs Ernest G Smith wel 
coined a baby girl named Janet into 
their home on December 12, 1934. 
Providence, Rhode Island, was Janet's 
birth place, although she now claims 
he*r home town as Miami, Florida. 

Janet has previously attended Miami 
liinior AeAdemy and Providence Junioi 
At.tduuv. She has held tk 



and - 



■s of 



■; ■' , ,, 1^;, ,r..lmn., md soHio- 


school every year since the sixtl\ grade 


, , ,, „t.l l■ort.^^ l.,ike Academy 


His freshman year w.is in Wythevill 


Iki jUMiur vnr Mif is gradu.llinu 


Virginia, his sophomore, in the Wal 


iM.u ht.in Colki;ed,de-. 


W.iHa A,,Kiemyin W.uhinjiton. 




Tom IS .1 lvi>Kal "book worm' s 




,t IS safe to s.M l„s hobhy is readio 


M i nll.L'cdale rain; lur hobbies, 


H^ IS ..Iso interested in model trair 


,;>■.■. m:,1 itui^ic. At Forest Lake she 


and his favorite- outdoor sport is swii 


. M i.n.^rv Volunteer leader and 


mini;. His lavorite classes have alwa 


, ■: :. 1. .Mier of the school paper 


been mathematics and sciente. To 


1 [\v. .tiuiM.d. At Collcgedale she has 


looks forward lo the time when he ca 


rved As associate secretary of the 


fly. He has plans to major in physi 


ademy Sabbath school and also as 


and become a physicist or ck-ctron 


aycr band leader. 


engineer. 



ol liLf .sophomore class. Collecting 

miniature articles is her hobby, and 

American history and gossipers are her 

pet peeves. Best of luck, Janet in 

your ambition to become a dietitian 

Bruce Grace 

Bruce- Grace is from Lavvrenccburg 

Kentucky, and is noted for his ability 

lo alvv.iys give or take a good )okc 

His hobby is baseball and his ambition 

is to be an industrial engineer. 

Don Nofio 

Eighteen years ago on Fcbniarv 19 

iy3\ at West Point, New York a 

ehubby baby with long black hiir and 

dark brown eyes was born, who soon 

s Don. He grew to be 



became known e 



dale 

Marilyns hobbies are reading and 
cooking She also enjoys a good skate 
almost anytime. To be a secretary is 
Marilyns ambition. 

Virgil Toomey 
Seventeen years ago the birth ot 
Virgil Toomey made the home of Mi 
and Mrs. Toomey a happy place. Vi 
has lived in Memphis all his life 
cept for the three years he has been 
away to school. 

Virgil went to Memphis Junior 
Academy during his freshman year and 
to Highland Academy for his sopho- 
more .ind junior years. This is his first 
year here at Collegedale. 

Virgil's favorite food is potato 
silad and his favorite sport is baseball. 
If you were to ask Virgil what his pet 
peeve IS he would no doubt quickly 
repl) that it is people who are always 
arguing 

Rosalind Gibbs 

January 3 1935 was tlie date that 
Rosalind Gibbs mide her first appear- 
ance in this world She was born in 
Burlington Iowa she also claims Bur- 
lington as her hometown. Rosalind has 
attended several different schools dur- 
ing her lifetime, some of them being 



John Dudley Cam 
John Dudley Cannon , 

March 25, 1935, in Atlanta, Geo..si^| 
His first eight years • 
divided among six dil...-- - 

He attended South West High Sch«i I 
in Atlanta during grades nine ' 
school year tie lu 
oined the '53 Senior Class. 
John's pet peeve 




for class vvork n -06- .- 
to secure for yourself a gu ^^.^^ ^| 
living. Skilled pn"'f ^r .„.■ 

demand. Jobs available i" 'I 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



pkkson, Brad/ep, Cossentine Hold vocations day activities Continued 
Spiritual education Worksfiop 



hi III ^lam 
Ipn 1 I (oum 



of "When Johnnie Comes 

ling Home," "On Top of Old 

H," the spiritual "Ain'a That 

jNews," and others. Mr. Krog- 

:o conducts this choir. 

: smaller ensembles were the 

■ quartet composed of John 

S", Clymera Anderson, Ellsworth 

Bobby Lorren; the trom- 

which is made up of Ted 

I. Jimmie Rhodes, David Mes- 

and Mr. Cowlcs; and a violin 

r by Kenneth Lynn, Norman 

and Joe Pearlman. 



Alumni To 
Hold Meeting 

An alumni breakfast, especially hon- 
oring the SJC class of 1928, will be 
held Sunday morning. May 31, at 7:50 
in the college cafeteria, announces R. 
C. Mizelle, president of the College- 
dale Alumni Association. 

Following the breakfast, a short bus- 
iness meeting 



1. Total 



■n door for Ad' 
The Ray Tuley 



t youth 



thTofficers for 1953-54 will be nooga made 
■ctcd. All alumni are cordially 
ed to attend, 



S( d nts Cilel 
r I Soi vice 



\\\L a\i.ra/i- student has (.arm 
than 50 per cent of his cxpens. 
business done by all industrial and 
service departments exceeds $2,000,000 
with 5400,000 paid out in student 
labor. A look into the future reveals 
a Sanitarium and a bookbindecy where 
many more students may tind pact- 
tims employment. Surely SMC \ 



\CP4 Rel I 



at Washington Mrssionar) Collect 
when students knocked off from clasits 
ind stud cs n ta\or of Msual cduca 
tion Bus'iL chicti-rtd b) the collect 
took the sii,htSLcrs to histort points 
n Ph ladtlphia Pcnnslyva 



nd uld W II a 



Sot- 



isburt 



'rgin 



iLANCAiTFR Mass (ACPA) 



Chatta- 
picture of the 
This film will be shown 
the Southern Union in 



o 



La Vtrnt Northrop 

Adm n stnt on— Lrtentui 

play for salesmen 
Charles Morgan 

Store— Moving mitkmg tabli 
Maria Moreno 

Culinary — Stcnitzmg 

dry ng dishes 
Charles Lehman 

Woodshop — Mounting 



:el desk 



Mainltnanee— Girls ho 



5 00 



IT f Iff ff 






5 iper 



n church work 
p One student 



.,„... .aeh Ad%c... 

North America ma) qualify upon 

recommendation of his collese fae» It) 

Washincton DC (ACPA) — 

,^., s booming n India re 

ports W A Scharffenbi 



IT HAPPENED AT COLLEGEDALE 

Two Years Ago—l^<i College Board voted approval for be-ginnin 
for Collegedalc Sanitarium and Hospital. 

pivt YtJn Ago—Vitit Field School of Evangelism was launched ii 
ville, North Carolina. 

-The A. G. Daniels Memorial Library was dcdicate( 

as guest speaker. 

-o— First four-year Senior Class of six members i 



Carlyle B. Hayne: 



_May 22 . 1 



Parade of Floats Demonstrates 

Talent and Displays Products 



VOCATIONS DAY, Continued 

(Couth/ted from page 1) 
Eighty-five students received certifi- 




Mabie Mitc)K-il led this group with 
1,500 hours on the Telephone Switch- 
board, 1,000 hours in the laundry, 
,000 in the Rcgi 



-- -- Francis Hutchins mr -j ■ 
of Berca College, spoke on ,£?M 
tages of vocational trainine it^ r H 
tion with academic preparatior,?' 
College IS perhaps the best-known! 
lege in America for its organized I m 
gram of work and study. The J j I 

«'ork of this college. SMC " ^" 



sideni 



the program. Mr. 



infiuisl)(J| 



,d 500 hours Dortch, Manager of Dortch 



Ii 

-e Fred Acuff, Horace J^' 
wart Crook, Chester 
lean Lynn, Lorene 






Jordan, Ruby , 
Mitchell, and Ferdinand Wuttke. 
In spite of intermittent showers all 



.. and a former student of Somh^ 

.poktofhisexpc-ritfilj 

'' '.nd the bcnefiis., 

'£ work-study p,;. 



ifternoon, several guests 
:ampus 






be derived from 

The cash prizes earned by the w^-- 
fternoon contests ^Jk 



industries, 
departments conducted 



to the 

__i tours g'^'^" o"t- These awards tot,p| 

imber of S86.50. The real climax tame when if,l 

:s. In the ^^^h awards for the suggestions Vi\ 

irst prize g'ven out. The unusual interest ^M 

king 30 P'^y^'i by students during the y. 

drawers inl3 minutes and 25 seconds. '^^^ recognized as fort)'-six slude,. 

Bill Brooks and Charles Lehman tied "me forward to be cited and awitilj 

for first place in the packing contest fo^ their originahty and service to tl J 

bv packing 10 desks each in just 18 departments These many suggestioyl 

minutes and 25 seconds. Mrs. Don have _provjd a real benefitjo the ,. 
Rebman won the salad-making contest — ►-"- -" 
in the cafeteria. In the Broomshop 
Nat Halverson took first place in 
broom winding, Dean Kinsey in stitch- 



Sill Hawthorne took first 
I bunching. The Press fealiired 
type composi' 



have proved i 
dustries and si 

{Conthnied on page 

Faculty Given 
Service Pins 



Fifty members of the* facultj- uW 
place was taken by Lester Rilea. In the staff of Southern Missionar)' Collej-f 
gathering contests, Verda Lee Fletch- -"-' *^~" -"-'" *--''- 



nd Collegedale Academy \ 
ed teachers' service pins i 
chapel program April 30. H. S. }\-A 
son, educational secretary of the So 
ern Union Conference, wjs misk 
ceremonies and princip,il spc-aker 

Years of service ranged from or 
forty-four years. Dr. T. \V. Stem 
the longest period of service. 

Hanson urged young peopli 
think positiv 



he declared. He s 
students should have a i 
in life and go all 



Faculty Entertains College 
Seniors with Banquet 



SMC Featured As 
Ideal College By 
"These Times" 

These Times magazine the dcnom 
[national Biblical Interpreter of the 
news selected Southern Missionary 
Co!ltt,e for the ideal Christian college 
md Lirrits a three page s(or) entitled 
SMC An Open Door for Modern 
"1 outli, in the August issue. 

TliL- .irlicit was prompted by a recent 
visil lo tile cinipus by These Times 
tiiitof .mil ,1^'Oci.ite, Rodney E, Finney, 
and Ktnn<jtli Holland. It 



id Betty Gibson tied for first pi; 
honors. In the checking and bagging 
contest conducted by the College 
Store, Charles Morgan won the first 
prize; Bill Strickland won the second 

The office contest included typewrit- 
ing, shorthand and transcription, fil- 
ing, and adding machine operation. 
Flossie Rozell won first prize in both 
the typewriting contest and the short- 
hand and transcription contests. La 
Verne Northrop finished second in 
each of these contests. Miss Rozell's 
typing speed was 97 words per minute 
gross on the 5-minute test, and a net 
of 85 words per minute. Norman Tru- 
bey was first on the adding machine; 
Mary jean Brown, second. Faye Mixon 
^\as first in the filing 
Cokman second. 

The skies cleared just in time to 
repeat the parade at 7:00 p.m. for the 
bcncht of many visitors who had come 



A Message from Deaii Hammill 



The awards represented M], year^i 
ervice. 265 of them in foreign m; 
.ion fields. Nine received gold « 
iwards for thirty or more years. Olh 



years of service. The pins were fi'. 
Betty sented by President K. A Wnj^htic 



Wr,.ul,l, pro.cr.ui, .ommitke; Mrs, Uu- possihihties of 

p.Tl C.r.iig, Mivilations committee; Mrs. folded to evei 

Ch.irles Willi.ims. food committee; Rtprints of 

Miss Eslcr Andreasen, table ser;'icc ^ble soon anc 

committee; Mrs, Kenneth A. Wright, Youth Cong, 

reception committee; Mr. Elmore Mc- inn,, k; 
Murphy, coordinator and Mrs. Stanley 



„phe 



As the dean of instruction of Southern Missionary 
am pleased to invite you to join the large number " S^vmMJ 
Ativentist youth who ate receiving a Christian education yeai^ 
our campus. My belief, based on observation of the eKperien ^^ 
accomplishments of many S.D.A. young people who have 
from the doors of this college, .is that by spendmg .^^''™_^'(,^, 
training in our college, your personal hap^pineM vy.l^ ^^^^^^^^^ 




:le deals with the schol- 
■enients of the college in 
with other colleges that 
n extensive work program. 

Music Students Give 
Final Recital 

Wood Chapel Tuesd,.y evening, 
19. presenting some of the ad- 
d students of the department, 
■ senior music majors were fca- 
They were Ruby Jean Lynn, 
ig a piano "Toccatta" by Chami- 
and an organ "Toccatta"' by Nev- 
Rosc Schroedcr, playing a Chopin 
"Etude" and the Mendlessohn "Piano 
Concerto in G Minor"; and j. D. Bled- 
soe, who played the Rossi nni-Liszfs 
Cujus Anjmam" and sang Mendels- 

who appeared were 



yoi 



rChri 



^ [ happir 

/ill be deepened, and yd 

)' society will be greatly increased. 

[ the best four years of your '■ 



the church i 

Why n^. ....v.. .... v.^.. ."- ,— - - , 

igh, well-balanced education '"^"""^ ^i^^'^^jj^tof so"'"! 



adapted i 



itudwi 



) the needs of our southern youth, in the r 

It happy to have you as one of our 
fill out the form below and send 

Richard HAMMILL, i^^^' 

re to give your complete address) ^^^.>- 



(Be 



OGod 

Other studcr 
Paul Allen, Don Crook, Ells> 
Kee, Vinson Bushnell, Eva Harding, 
Ryan Burdette. Don Fillman, jackGie- 
singer, and Carolyn Haines. 

These were the students of Mr. H. 
A. Miller, Mr. Norman Krogstad, 
Miss Mabel Wood, Mr. Clifton 
Cowles, and Mrs, Frances Curtiss. 



SnCHETARY OF ADMISSIONS 

Southern Missionar)' College 

Collegedale, Tennessee 

Please send me the following informatio 

College: 

□ Catalogue, college 
Q Catalogue, academy 

□ Application blank, college 
Q Application blank, academy 
n Pictorial bulletin 



Southern Misi""" 



(Name) .