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Vol.18 Southern Misjtonary CollegD, Collegedale, Tennenee, Augutt 31, 1962 ^^ \ 

SMC Nursing 
Starts Affiliation 

Applications Hit Ail-Time High 

In Chattanooga 

B, B^CE F,E.„.N 



r°oltae"° l^e'Sit' "n'tS 

positioa among the once impressing 

rowed brows as classrooms and 

reprocessing of malfunctioning 

figures of yesteryear. After many 

teidy resounding with Ihe familiar 

dormitories begin to creak and groan 

study habits from the year before. 

hours of scrutinizing past academic 

College and the Mocosin Bead 

ringing of school belts and tlie titil- 

under already too-crowded condi- 

Southern Missionary College is 

ratings, recommendations, discipli 

Hospital will be coopciadng in j 

lating voices of youngsters across 

tions. Collegians arc anticipating 

nary history and other pertinent data 

wardrobes, finances and studies as 

steadily swelling tide of education 

that determine a student's oichc on 

picte theit psychiatric affiliation 

lenge of another school year 

calendar. The majoritj' converging 

is h.iving its moments of jubilant 

ceptaocEs for the coming 1962-63 


liWIII>|ii|i||i imw illlillll in ■ ^^ma^i^^^^^^^^^^mmsril 

year reveal an impressive a}2 stu 
dents. This is sixty-three above last 

Heading up the over-all psychi- 


year's record figure of 769 for the 

EHHfllt;'™" °' 


15 Students Parficipaling 
WoAjDg closely with Dr. Smith- 


students is broken down further 

Recvcs ate Miss Budih Allen. 


435 fomer ^dCTts.'^F^'Z^e 

ciiin Bend Hospital, and Dr. Na- 
[hjnid Winston, superintendent of 

The freshmen can boast of a class 


motes trading in the second place 

Florence M. Culpui. recently ap- 

B^BS^^iWig^BBJIl Wftmm^ 

Ur One hundred and thirty-five 

pomted to the staff of SMC 

SUtting with the fill scmestct, 

^^psiv^ ■ ^ 

lia been accepted thus far. The 

1 5 senior SMC students will be pr- 
t.cipiring in the Moccasin Bend .if- 

p-'-' -^-^ 

hallmark of seniority, are 91 strong 
according to encollroenl figures. 

iif afiiliation will be staggered so 

Tri.Comn,ur>;ty Fir. H.ll will h=i,.<, cquipr^.nl, pr,.,on.ol ^ ^ 

Monday, September tO. will be only pirt of this numhct nill 

and transfer students as diey begin 

Dr Smith.Recves announced te 

Tri-Community Fire Protection Improves 

the rigorous testing program earl> 


As New Fire Hall Neors Completion 

Monday evening's meeting place 

Jtt. The giant will amount to &4\.- 

On lune 14 the Tri-Communltv 

Work on the station was begun 

ambulance which will be used for 


■<ao which will be distributed over a 

Volunteer Fire Department moved 

late in 1957 and progressed gradual- 

rescue purposes. 

Tuesday morning, September U 

IK to be used in strengthening the 

from its old fire station at Brook- 

ly until a loan made possible its near 

In addirion to the vehicle Space, 

will find students pondering ovc 

nursing curriculum by expanding 

side Apartments on Camp Road to 

completion early this summer. 
According to R. H. Sanborn, one 

the building also contains an office 


-epts in the field of phychiilric 

in Collegedale. 

of the most active sponsors of the 

hlurs wilfpovJeli' pleaLn3 

New Inilruclor 

facilities of the Moccasin Bend Hos- 

have an assessed valuation in excess 

SIi'LS-s Mwl^^'wChe^Smden" 

Miss SCcrita Hagcrman has been 

pital, die nurses will be able to ob- 

of SI5.000. although a consider- 

and an adjoining private residence 

Association will 'provide a socia 

appointed an instructor in nursing 

k.i::inning the second semester of 

the local area. Fonnetly the psychi- 

donation of material and labor. 

plction will have five rooms and 

Wednesday. September 12. wil 

rlie 1962-63 academic year. She is 

provide accommodation for a care- 

provide more daylight hours of las 

I'resently attending the University of 

ing Hospital in Worthington, Ohio. 

of concrete block widi an attractive 

taker and his family. 

step registration procedures. An ori 

Colorado, completing work on the 

During the last few years SMC 
has been developing a balanced pro- 


Siren Inilallstion 

Lynn Wood Hall Chapel that eve 

Ikfote graduating from SMC 

tical nursing education. It is thought 


lation of a ten horje-powcr sireii 

Classes Begin 

ivith a bachelor of science degree 

that new methods of mental pa- 
tient treatment and the education of 

The station contains space for 

the college. This would replace the 

Thursday, September 15. classes 

iwo years of nursing affiliation. 

student nurses will be developed 

three vehicles, although the depart- 

two horse-power siren now located 

Thursday class schedule. This is the 

through the close co-operation be- 

ment at present is using only two. 

done at the Florida Sanitarium and 

tween the Moccasin Bend Hospital 

Plans arc being made to place in 


students as the}' slip perhaps nen' 

Hospital in Orlando, but, using the 

and SMC. 

service, in the near fuiute, a Cadillac 

A(iny of the officers and men of 

ously into lecture-type desks com 


the lire department have equipped 

pactly arranged among blackboard- 
ed walls, designed to be the writing. 

i^mBW B B^^^^BBB^BB^Bl^BiBB^B KBI^^^^^^ 

way radios at their own expense. 

(Coal, on page 3, Col. ,■!) 

In addition, all fire-6ghting ap- 

jHBM^&iy?!^^^ t^^MH 

Registration Procedure 

l^Y^ ^^J^ '^' 0^ 

The Tri-Community Volunteer 

Monday, September 11) 

t '"^ 

muniiics of Apison, Collegedale and 

0-0—1:50-5:00 p.m 

L ' r- "i i-i 


Tuesday, September 1 1 

' ^ 1 ^ ft 

scription paid by property oseners 

Time Cul In H.lf 
Assistant fire chief Stephen Hayes 

Sly'lo mwer . cill. 

dents will register according 
to the following surname das- 

Tuesday, September U 

Wednesday. September 13 

fic((toftia% Spealbing . . . 

The Rite of Thinking 

Someciinc ago the editor heard the question asked if 
America's college youth had forgotten how to think. At first, 
such a query seemed a little on the ridiculous side, but slowly 
it appeared to make some sense. The speaker went on to 
say that today's college student accepts the process of thought 
only when there is no alternative. 

If these assertions arc valid, where then can the blame 
be placed? 

Part of this collegiate avoidance of th( 
comes from the speed of college life. This 
with a belief that momentary inactivity brings indolence, 
when in truth thought demands a pause to analyze and pro- 
ject. To avoid the pause, the student has invented myriads 
of what be believes to be shortcuts to avoid thinking, bi 
these are, at best, but deductive schemes for the immediai 
end. What litde is learned is soon forgotten, defeating the 
genuine purpose of college: the preparation for life. 

Unmistakably, some of the blame must also be laid 
Young America's quest for conformity. This is the age 
the vanishing individualist, the disappearing independent 

thinker. Youth has found a 

wd. Subsequently, when suddenly i 
moved from his conformist world he complains of boredom, 
with nothing to do. Thus shoved before an ever-welling tide 
of conformity, America has forgotten the , 
thinking, employing only the thought that 

To be able to reason productively requires that we must 
St understand ourselves, our physical and mental limita- 
ins, our goals, our ideals. In the words of the apostle Paul, 
et a man examine himself. . . ."• Thinking efleauaily de- 
inds that we withdraw into ourselves, drisc withdrew 
the wilderness. Mohammed retreated to the mi 

The aaual process of efficient thinking has foui 
isping the problem as a whole, identifying the essential 

ticed, the easier it becomes, 

To learn to diink effectively is the greatest lesson that 
college can offer. It is not something that college teaches 

the problems diat it presents. Clear, comprehensive thinking 
is the most certain road to success at the highest level of 
our ability. It is without doubt the only positive way of carry- 
ing into later life, and applying there, the things learned 
in college. With the potential to think ourselves out of a 
quandary comes a self-confident, self-reliant attitude toward 
the problems and complications of life. Better yet, clear 
thinking brings about an independent and individualistic 

:titude which is i 

by "sleightish" learning methods or by shot 

1 quick gcado and a short remembrance, but again by 
ning thoroughly, comprehending and understanding, 
■inking. This will bring the long 

smnm AcoNT,Chitf 

Pholognphcf — ._ . 


Bnicc G. Fn 


Miloriri Adtim 



Dr. Rees Reports on SMC Progress 

E in English wj' 
ition under a gn 
Rity of Matyliil 

to SMCs Bl 

Dr. Riggs Assists 
Physics Project 
For Summer 

SMC Graduate 
Accepts Call 
To Iran Missions 

■ Cleveland, Ten 
; Adventist Churc 

'57. he attended tl 
Adventist -nieo 

■t for Shirai. 


c Coliui 

1, ehurd 

rch, and act 

October. 1961. 

Elder Bohinnon «r^■cd m pres 
nt of his junior diss at SM( 

also president of his senior diss ■ 

SMC Expands 
For Freshmen 

■ding to adm 

scd of him 11 
required by college 1 

igned to help the freshman 

i for the dormitory call for 
; steel framework to be Jn 

■nished hy the beginning of 
3 Faculty Homes 

.on depirti 

additional home* -will 
.11 tenn of this 

Dean's List, Second Semester 

Black, Patridi Hill 

Brown, Walter 
Burnham, Gilbert 





Miry Arj 



IX, David 



A.gurt 3 1,1952 

Southern Accent 

P-g* 3 

Mexico Summer School 

SMC Gets Spectograph as Loan 

SMC-PUC Stuaenrs 
Visit Land of Tomorrow 

From University of Wisconsin 

TTie Colegio Vocacionil y Pro- 


Thurmon, Administrators 

a June 25 announcement, made'a 

of the SMC-PUC Spanish Language 

of ^0 pL^" ""'°" " "^^ '"^^ 
The Spanish language and cui- 

Attend GC Session 

Led by Elder Roy B. Thurmon, | Davis, newly-appointed dean of stu- 
pastor of the Coilegedale church, ] dent affairs. In charge of summer 

land spectrograph to the Southern 
Missionary College physics depirt- 

Dr. J. E. Mack, professor of 

Field School were introduced to the 
diverse and colorful land of 


some 100 Chattanooga and Coi- 
legedale Adventists were among the 

school and college activities in the 

Man ana. 

will always remain with the students 

more than 25,000 persons attending 

was Mr. William H, Taylor, di- 

Dr. Hefterlin, dated June 7. that 

C t" rade Sutvlvon 

because it is a pleasant memory. 

the church's 49th world convention 

rector of college relations. 

the spectrograph was to be removed 

rj'"" M' Ol' West 

something that can never be taken 

held "> Sa" PtiiKiico. California. 

SMCs Special Day 

from its location in Madison, Wis- 

phal from SMC, and Mr. and Mn, 


ReptesenlmY Soulh«n''Miss ion- 

Dr. Rces reported that SMC had 

consin, and it would be offered to 

D, J. Ttomann of PUC, met the 
diillcQee of presenting one nine 

Hayes Attends 

were Dr. C. N. Rces, president^ 

role in education was the highlight 


weeks' dasswock before the entire 

Service School 

dnn; and Mr, oIIIik Her^mET''^ 

basis of the prospective usefulness 

claw melted from the heat. Those 
receiving the coveted "Centigrade 

For Firemen 

""^IsTaSg' was Elder K.R, 



Butnham, Paul Holden and Bill 

School was Stephen Hayes, assistant 

NSF Grants $6,250 to SMC 

a way as to allow other functions to 

from Cedar Lake Academy; and 
Floyd Greenleaf from Bass Memori- 

Volunteer Fire Department. 

For Research in Sciences 

pendently. This will be iccom 
plished by supporting the instru- 

al Academy. Fourteen "certificates" 
went to the PUC dclcgadon- 

held August 20-24 on the campus 

ary College 56,250 to continue its 

used in the physics research area to 
pay the salary and expenses of 
vbiting physidst Dr. James Riggs. 


^Hionary work of the college- 

lege at Murfrcesboro, and was con- 
ducted by the Temiessce State Board 

science fields during the coming 

at La Sierra College, and to defray 

The new spectrograph will be 

from singing a cappella in a remote 
branch Sjbbath School in the inter- 

!X,lTthTe Sr^*^ Fi^S 

The grant was actually a bonus 

the Rowland spectrograph lent lo 

ent 3.4 meter Ebcrt type spMro- 

in the presentation of a devotional 


and did not apply to any particular 
project, but it was based on the 

SMC^by the^rsity of V.s- 


StflH of Life 

firemen from all parts of Teimessce 
as well as surrounding states. 

percentage of the previous $30,000 
grant which was given to the col- 
lege. This particular grant matches 
the first $5,000 of the 530,000 

NSF Sponsors 
Professor Chinn 

The University of Wisconsin loan 
also includes two grating, one made 

stifi of life, the tortilla, as well as 

grant, then there was a percentage 

At N.Y. institute 

mwiy of the other Mexican gas- 

pmvide effective training for fire 

given of the remainder to total 


tronomical delights were virtuall)- 

personnel, to develop new tech- 


f f ch trv t' South 

{Com. from P^g.l, Col.}) 

unknown to most of the students. 

niques in fire fighting and preven- 

Dr. Ray HefferlLn, head of SMCs 

surface of that learned mind-shaper 

Fresh fruit was readily available, 

tion, and to promote safety among 

physics department, said that the 

Missionary College was one of the 

the college professor. The fir^t gen 

though, so many of the group 

grant was made to the college as a 

twelve college and university teach 

sported the teU-tale mark of the 

Some of the basic topics included 

ers participating in an eight-week 

evening for all students. 

f recent mango break — the yellow 
finger nail. 

On the last Saturday night before 
departure for Mexico City, the 
group WIS treated to a Pinata Party. 

sponsibilitics of fire department of- 
ficetship, comparison of various 
types of pumping etjuipment and 

partment alone. A total of $•1,050 
of the grant will be used in pur 

part of Dr. Clarence Chinn and 
Prof. Edgar Grundset, of the diem 

analysis at Rensselaer Polytechnic 
program was sponsored by the Na- 

vide the opportunity for students to 
attend dasses scheduled on Monday 
Wednesday and Friday. Homework 
and studies arc laid aside for Friday 

apparatus, and the controlling of 

istf)' and biology departments, re 

The research work is designed to 

evening, and the worshipful hours 

Latin America's favorite outdoor 

electrical fires. 


T^r t 'Se^'i^illlfliL 

of an oncoming Sabbath day are 

sport— the revolution— in a game 

celebrated with the evening vespers 

>sri£^o^^™kI!k^" ""^'^ 

Cavaliers Male Quartet 


in the Tabernacle-Auditorium. 
Sabbatti, September 15, will find 

A lot of thrashing around in the 
dark added tnirth to the close of (he 

Presents Summer Lyceum 


the collegians arriving at the Lj-nn 
Wood Hail Chapel for Sabbath 

on the elusive pinata. 

Hall, as a pare of the summer ly- 

from Frederick Chopin were playec 
by the quartet accompanist, Reginald 

continued through August 17, a 
period of six weeks. Some of the 

worship hour will be held in the 
be a Sunset Vesper Service in Lynn 

The site of the final iix weeks of 

The members of the tjuartet during 

Among the songs on the pro- 

analysis, mass spectrometry and clcc- 

Wood Hall Chapel. Social activities 

classes was teeming Mexico City. 

the winter months are professional 

gram were "Liebestraum," by FranE 

trometric methods. 

for the evening will be announced. 

TTiere they moved lock, stock and 
souvenirs into several already well 
populated Mexican homes. Living 

schools of music, but spend their 

"Song of the Open Road," from 
Malottc and "Donkey Serenade,' 

SMC Names Freeman 

;!!>tSS'ty^rLTdt^r Me^S 

The program induded songs 

with a medley from Rogers and 

Assistant Dean of Men 

as the everyday tourist doesn't. 

to°^e i^pukl"^o>^pofitbns "from 


Recently named to the position of 

qualified for liis new position, hav- 

Quartet members were Ray Smith 

ing an acquaintance with the mech- 

with any apparent speed at all, one 

Especially enjoyable was the dex- 

first tenor; Joe Kling, second tenor; 

SMC graduate Bruce Freeman of 

anisms of dormitory supcrvijioa 

acquired through three years of ex- 




M.uricc Carbonnca. first bass 

K R Davis t^^e office of dean 

perience as monitor and in other 
positions of dormitory responsibility. 


Q ^ 


walk u a private passing lane. Yes, 

■f gt)L ^-i^'w^''W«% 

[■ctwcen his present office in Tilge 
Hali and office 208 of the admin- 


'' kLi ^m Bm aSCJI i 

istration building, formerly occupied 

done with brakes, the horn, and the 

■' ^ fltt HjB «g^ J 

b, Eldc, R B F„.™ of 1. ,. 


insurance policy, trying to remember 

"-.Jw^^ ■■ amBMM 

Iigion department 


that right of way at intersections 

is dedded on the tonnage basis. 

^^m ■^^■A^^^kA^H ^^H 

stud) period and certain of the 


of pesos lighter from intense study 

could be more disheartening than lo 
see a fellow Yankee blandly give 




the first price asked by the persistent 


Z dL. of ffl"en. 

^H 'M-^^IH 

heartening to the peddler either who 

■. .„n,™., Ly„u. ..,=.. 

Davis stated that Freeman is well Bruc. G. F 

SMC Graduates 13 Seniors 
In Summer Commencement 

Shopping Center Gets Started 
With Footings for Several Units 

Miss Vandermark 
Assumes Duties 
As Women's Dean 

IWVTresents 'OuTpinest Hour' 

Vitfiinia Confcrei 
'C yean she served 

ir pmgtim of the college and 
if women. 

Youth Leaders 
Plan Active 

icty present. 

Council on Civil Defen 

Students Elect 
Dealcins, Mundy 
To Fill SA Posts 

Enrollment Soars Over 700; 
Gain More Than 5 Per Cent 

deparlmcnt head E. T, \V»tr 
on the "Aims md Objccti 
of SMC." 

rerty McComI 
rondudcd tl 

8c(itoitia% Speafoing . • ■ 

The New Breed 


rollegc I have never heard them men 
j, ume-honored method; the yes-mm 
From the very dawn of civilization, 

nuttctable disdain, ^^^ 
the back-slapping, ^[ 
inown as the yes-man. But today, 
there has evolved from the clever 

jrmation of the ordinary yes-viaii 

^ „ ,_„ of the college-bred, the viod'ified yes-vian. 

This new breed tarefully hides behind a well-formed ^^ ^ 

r has attached itself 
apple-polishing parasi 
in this age of educati 

"SMC Smile.' 

masquerade, giving die impression that he belongs to the j 
upper crust of the intellectual and cultural. For his strategy hospitality seenis to & 
he feels that die 100 per cent "yes" is too offensive for best re- ^^„g ^^ „cw stu* 
suits, since it tenders the impression of the total absence or in- ^t weeks of schoo 
dependent and construaive thought. Hence the modified each person I met—. 
yes-man utilizes a 90 per cent -yes," 10 per cent "no" plan, h^bit-but this hahi 
thus giving the appearance that, given the chance, he can aa broken when tcter 
and think for himself, both independently and constructively. ' 7 "ll t^ho 
Widi his plan in hand he has set cheerily out to face the P*?]"^ ^j^ ^f jj^^ 
rigors of college life. Whether or not this plan actually works ^^^ j^,^^^ ^^^ ^ 

adherents, i 


^efcgiousCy Spca(s(tig ... ; 

Breath of Life ; 

How long can you hold your breath? Some have con- 
sciously stopped breathing for over eight minutes and still j 
survived, but they are exceptions. The average person will 
su£Focatc within five minutes. j 

If air is so important to the life of an individual, then , 
should not the value of prayer be reconsidered? "Prayer is , 
the breath of the soul." Spiritual life will die just as surely of ■ 
lOut prayer as will the body v ' ' ' " " 

sity, yet another lessoi 

with God 

from this illusttation — a demonstr: 

with which prayer should be offered. 

Under normal conditions a person 
ing. This would .... 

/ be derived t 
in of the frequency ' 

n here, franklj', 
ainlcd. In two wi 

instantly breath- ps"""- 
t one should be constandy praying. 
' No, the Bible plainly declares, "Pray without 
ceasing," in Paul's letter to the ThessaJonians; and this means Deir Ed 
everyone, not just monks, hermits or preachers. How then Allow 
is it possible? "Unceasing prayer is the unbroken union of plsi"'- 
the soul with God. , . ." In other words it is a constant ^ ^° 
relationship, a constant friendship with Jesus, ever being '^'"S & 
cognizant of His presence, and continually conversing with . "_ 
the best Friend man ever had. jj^^ f-^^^. 

"There is no time or place in which it is inappropriate broadcii 
to offer up a petition to God. Let the heart be continually Wood 1 
uplifted in silent petition for help, for light, for strength. You 
for knowledge. Let every breath be a prayer." 

current events ^=^= 

In Memoriam 

To Those Who Didn't Make It 

(With all due apologies lo Edward Lear) 
Mr. and MiM Freshminpossiblos 

Lived behind Iheit walls 
For eighteen y«rs, a month and a day. 
Till their matter had firown an .gnoranl grey. 

And their thoughts began to pall. 

wledgc is perfectly par! 
g and night it drives mc wild 
k of our minds — already senllcd!" 

hat has come to your fiddledum head! 

And beneaUi hers he dug a dreadful trendi, 
And filled it with dynamite, gunpowder gcnch, 
And aloud he began to call — 

■■And the blue bird hum! 

-Pot the end of your life has certainly come! 

■■Because of my progress Til soon be dead 
■■Behind this andent wall — 

■Terrible Mt. Frcshmanpossiblos!'' 
csh man possi bios 

ad infinitum 

oil Ike ground. Il is . struggle, but slowly our ACCENT o 
early birds 


Russki, Go Home! 

nsDL They have also brought sidercd as a part of the great world- government were to n 
Perhaps the most important car- Unii^ SuieJ"5udd™lj'"find5 itself I^=';^!>'. .^^ "'"^^'^ 


i personnel. 

s fro 

uiope on ihe Eut, from Russi. Prralderrt KenrreJy i 
»d Red Chin. 10 Die West, »id Cob» unde. Sovret < 
rom Coin on tlie soulli ;ind aioo/. ^™'' >■» '"^'^'1 ' 

SA Senators Stand Ready 
To Help Serve Fellow Students 

ptwident of Ihe 
n ajid the faculty 

[tions oi 
i on thi 

dio slalion, WSMC- 

zed 35 the Upsilon Dell: 

smoi (I'm 

iiblic Relations Conunitlce; 

le chairman of the Social 
Education Committee, yet to be 

by Linda Bci'ant, 

Yet to be elected this year a 

Collegedale Chapter Wins 
ATS Plaque for Third Time 

of Ihc first s 

Radio WSMC-FM Resumes 
With 42 Hours Eocii Week 

attained. On 

; opering m 
inly record 
■ station perso 

year. Many new students joi 

Little DebfaJeS 

Raisin Creme — 

Frosted Fig Bars — 

Nutty Bars — 

Snak Cakes 
Swiss Wafers 

Swiss Rolls 
o Earn Their Way 

McKee Baking Company 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Phone 396-2451 

"Spy Warfore' Is 
Lyceum Program 
Set for Oct. 6 

■Die Collegedale chapter of the 
Tempctince Society h; 
ird consecutive year bee 

^papers and raagwine 
^ae was won by SMC o 

eader. diiecte 
Dr. Clyde B 
inelJsh depar 

which, it 15 hoped, will be a 
is an improvement in the t 
level of the Jtation's audience, by 

Executive officers of the si 
1962-63 are Ed Motschicdlei 

Stop and Rest at 

The Oaks Motel 

Barber Shop 

second pm 

I; ind Roy ' 
injlc, S7.5I 

! was led last year by 


SMC ATS Officers 
Plan Active Year 

SMC iJiaptet of the Araeri- 
ho«n coiuiderable activity in mmy 

' Prof. J. M. Ackerman. setvioj 

Qclude visits to local high schools 
a the interest of temperance pro- 
notion. These visits, as in years 

his year indnding the newly re 

son, pre 

:mnmin6s a-d Jan 



rhad'an int 

nd dagg 








George Was 
Liw School. 

n liie Gfcatet Cleveland, Ohio, a 

House c^ /5eaut\j 

Robin Center 
7173 Lee Highway 

Three StylhH lo Serve Yoii 


EDN.t Fairbanks 

Gifted Chilean Student Brings 
Musical Talents to Campus 

Neil Douglas |-~p5ffj" 

Narrates Lyceum ^ 

Film on Turkey 

500 Attend SA Picnic at Hamilton Area 

Sophomores Win 
Events to Upset 
Perennial Frosli 

Sports at Wednesday's picnic 
class competed against class in 

junior Charles Martin took the 
100-yord dosh vnlh a recorded 
time of 3 minutes, 8 seconds. 
James Roddy, another junior, 
tailed him for second place, and 
freshman Van CockreU came 

nore John Strickland and jui 
or James Alii. 

Charles Martin landed fir 
ilace in the 440 relay, shadow? 
jy sophomore Roniiie Wah 
ind freshman Jack Leitner. 

Tlie field events in Uie ofle 
loon led off «-ilh the shot pi 
ivon by James Rodd^■ w! 
hurled the shot 32 feet 9 inche 
Sophomore Frank Pahnoi 

{Continued on page 3, col- 3 

Moore Relates 
Adventures as 

Ddn Tjl Moo m 

11 ku 11 un py and 

licked Qt the Hamilton Nati 

of "holidayers look . 

TV, the final game of ^e Na^ 
tional League playoff between 
Uie San Francisco GianU and 
the Los Angeles Dodgci 


ning by 

is, Dolly Rolls, 

■t^veH, and An- 

> skiied behind 


of the Ski Club 

90 feet liigh above Uic lake 
aync Strickland performed 

Norma Jean Pei 
Frances Ann Har 

a boat loaned 
nooga Ski Clul 


la^-id Osborne and his ; 
atsy showed some fancy 
le-skiing. Other features o 
low included human | 

ras condticled on the atl 

Joker to Come Out Early; 
Has New Format - Theme 

of the Southern Mis: 

J Lamar Phillips, edi- 
iroximalely 750 stu- 
l receive a copy of the 

ted by the Col- 
slivered -'- 
dian \a: 

ind delivered nearly 

ing students section is dissolvei 
respccLveiy mto tlie men'f 
women s and mimed couple' 
divisions makuig four with th' 
faculty group instead of five 

field of study along wth pli 
of residence and year are I 
additional items of informaOi 
The student directory v 
(irst contemplated m 1955 

g Phjibps in a name choos- 

im"nruile The first twc 
an 8 \ 1 1 formal was 
(.ar\ Fowler reduced il 
ir pocket sue m 1958 Vo\- 
,g that >ear +1/2 N Oraches 
ne the standard drnien- 

James King, photographer 
aides: Betty BenUinger. M 
Easter, Judy Edw. 

Von Pohle 
Marti Weeks, Cluistine Ene 
lisb, Ed Schneider, Melindi 

Bands Organize 
To Follow Up 
MV Visitations 

nts of die Chal 
; Bible study pre 

enrolled in Bibl. 
and Red B; 

the Signal Mountau 
It is the pla 

^Whun- * 
s of Chi 

personal Bible studic: 

Each study team i 

\vith a prepared oulJ 

series oi 34 studies. 

Presently 100 stud 

I so be making tJie trip. 
According to Ronnie Nm 

i Coll eged ale campus. 
Ronnie Numbers and Jimmy 
olcott, vice president, will 
!Ct \vidi the Student Asso- 
ition leaders of the Orlando 
mpus to discuss ways to co- 

ts ^v-ill spht in 
, the surrou 
rchcs and give 

composed of Frank Pahnour, 
John Strickland, Buddy Nob- 

participating are Jui PUnmn. 



;o be held on tlie Col- 

8ditoiiia% fipGafeing . . . 

Collegiate Playground? 

According lo Webster, a college is "A society of schol- 
ars incoq'orated for study or instruaion, especially in the 
higher branches of knowledge." There is also an interesting 
slang definition in the same book: a prison. 

Joe is a sophomore student at SMC He is irritated by < 
enforced attendance at weekend services. Chapel is a pain in 
the neck. He gets peeved every time he goes to the libtary ' 
and isn't allowed lo sit with Sallie. After all, why do they 
think he went there? Isn't college supposed to be for finding ^ 
a wonderful Christian wife? A high percentage of his study- i 
ing is done during the lOminute breaks between classes. "^ 
His GPA is barely one point, but so long as he makes it 
through it doesn't really matter. Once he was asked to run , 
for an office. He would have been glad to, but then they told t 
him be couldn't. GPA was mentioned, but be knew that was 
just an excuse. The snobs want to run the school all by them- | 
selves. Oh, well, he doesn't care anything about their old SA. 

Now his roommate, Brian, is really a sc^uare. He never " 
seems to do anything but study — says he enjoys it. Can you j 
imagine? He seldom dates. Joe picked out the perfect girl i 
for iiim once, but after three whole dates and they still " 
weren'r going steady Joe quit pushing it. Brian says he i 
wants to go to graduate school and cant afford to think f 
about marriage yet, but Joe can't see that there will be any- ' 
one left if he waits so long. Brian ran for an office, and he j 
won. Joe can't quite understand it. 

Of course, he voted for him, but how does anyone 
else even know him? Is Joe a rypical SMC student? Ate 
we making college a last ditch playground before facing ' 
life? Do we feel that college is a glorified prison? If we 
do, it is high time to reverse our opinions and start think- C 
ing of college as it should be — a learning center where we 

QeCigiousCy Spealatng . . . 

Square Dare 

First let us consider the "Egg Headj" the pious pseudo- ' 

intellectual type. His life can be depicted as an egg, the J 

tapered ends represent the physical and sodal, while the i 

greater mass, the center, represents the mental and the te- " 

ligious side of hfe. ' 

Next, represented as a reaangle, is the "Block Head." I 

His far extremities are the religious and the mental, while • 
composing the predominate part are the physical and the 

social. This is the popular football, basketball, and baseball ] 

star, in college for an athletic e.\istence, o 

Lastly we must consider the "Squate," with an equilater- '^ 

ally developed charaaer. Here is possessed the equal de- ' 
velopment of the physical, the mental, and the social, and 
as a foundation for these, the religious. 

The challenge of maturity: to dare to he a "Square." 



Jlw letter to the editor is a 
limdarrwittal right of ever,- citi- 

t^imrcfi^^ KmS^rrtsell 
of Ms opportwilly lo express 
Us vietfs. All letters will be 
considered by the editorial 
board, and should be sisned, al- 

=^= current events ==^=^=^ 

Rise of the Muslims 

By Gilbert Burnham 
The thousands packing New The Islamic gospel as preach- 
>rk's St. Nicholas Arena be- od by the Black Muslims, nro- 
n screaming wildly as a small, mulgales hate lor the white 
eek-looking Negro topped by man, his rule and his rehgion. 
1 embroidered pillboK fez as- It offers to the discontent, Te- 
nded the rostrum. Amid the senlful, illiterate Negro, a new 
iving of arms the timid-look- way of life — a life of mihtani 
s man was introduced by liis black uiiitv. In the words of 
de-de-camp ns "the boldest Elijah Muhummad himself, "I 

„,„„ ^ .^.^.,^„, y, are their open ene- 

Who was this man, and why mies. We, the hlack men of 

did he rale such a majcimal in- North America will rise from 

troduction? menial death — Uien like Joseph 

Standing beneath the fez was go on to become master in a 

self-styled prophet and racial land where we once were slaves. 

iupremest Elijah Mubummad, . . - There is no inteUigcnt black 

leader of 70,000 n 

: Negro cull, the Black 
^onl EUjah Poole 6i 

calmly eighlh-gl 
rea»n the fom 

The Black Musli 
fanatical bate foi 
which now confronl 

for the 

Fronts Ai 

the Negro a 

draft dodgino, Elijah 

isslstan^^lo ^^'^ i^e'ieve. 

s that the hon- 

ition lo the esly of the mo 

ihe United States w 

racial discnmmaliot 

The Anonymous Red Whale 

By Marjoiue Burnham 

The filibuster's influence has been fell on our fair Southerr 
:ampus long enough— at least in the naming of campus buildings 

SMC's girls' dorm needs a name (besides "The Red Whale^'j 
imiaue lo SMC. No doubt ibis is not the first time the subjeci 
;„. -i. — u L„j ^^j ^^ jgyjjj ^^^p wheels are turning some- 

ten tlio 

mds of 1 


anj thousands of envelopes, it begins to seem ridiculous 
""*' cs t^^^'I'^1 ^°^^ ^ people who don't know the code: 439 WRH. 
ihii bMC, And it seems even more ridiculous to take up half the 
oiiii- envelope by writing everything out full-length. 

Madison Avenue says that for a product to sell, the pubUc's 

"">- eye must be caught by an intriguing word, phrase, or slogan 

I the w ""^ "• "^''"f"" ^%F,f^ °'"?- ^° ''°'' '' ^'^S to "self" the 
.(,[s Women s Readence Hill, yet it too needs a "handle," a name 

attractive and distinctive. 
^"" _ . ^ whMls are turning somewhere, let's hear about it- If 
' to get them going. Surely s 

. SMC's 




H!.,r.n.r, Coir.,,. 



..e -.. 

Joe! Gcirhin, Jimei King 

« MiA'ge, 




~:~ ^"' 'rT"wI?ro°' 

he\^tL"e^'/cou.''r«"'d.m I cid infinitum 

Thi' licolUl principlts und ibclr UihCFc's wlio's who? 

r^'^B^"spi^^lProX<:y'^Z i'J'^Sa'lo IhrSWe"" V" '''^ ■^^^ENT to at lait be able to 
^revo ™ on tt,o mp: ici «nd g_p_^_ ^^ ^ ^^.^^^.^ ^^^ ^^^,^ con+ributio"! to "Who's^Who^Among 

as you mislokcnly ImpEc^^Mr coiwideration. But. on the other hand we stai^dwmewhat sobered" and 
E, S, our principle of resi, espc- di.tnayed as we realize how difficult it will he to find among our 
cifllly in the hea^y «ork-!tudy ifudenfi fhoie who will qualify for iuch an honor. 

J'ou, Mr. E. S., ''ol'ive the choice tuniiel visioil 

len's Residonco Hall following the last few 
IS. we have been filled with horror and dis- 
>ugh the obliviously amorout couplet lining 

,f proprioty. Where 

JonrZ ^1'""^ S"L^„'"i^ ""^ edgei^oTtlfa dormitory's front jid( 

™rneiL"i'r ouLT.v'!?""'^ f^ Tour maturity'? Hoi fll Z 

Many ln!,do,,u™o„ com lo?n "d '"'" embarraKing our adions appear? The obvious 1, 

True. Bomc did n,anoBc''!hrir'' lilL P'o^lem was penned 1,000 yean before Christ by Si 

nicely, hui ibfre ore ih™ «ho did ""^ *° *he right hand nor to the left " 

Students of Nursing Visit 
Orlando for Orientation 

Eighteen studenis froi 
Division of Nursing wU , 
from Collegedale Thursda; 

Senior Nurses Commence 
Public Health Experience 


ege's Division of 
ilering a public 

inooRa-Hamillon County 

- rtoflheu- 

ichelor of 

jalth clini 

ealth Cenl 

t!ie Health Cenl 

public h 

eallh nurs 


sistant professor o] 


nl. Sh 

of Ih 




Health Cent, 




Tui Pitman's World Trip 
Yields Exciting Experiences 

itid a dirty baby. 

fool, odiferous stench, and 

. face. During ihe endless 

val and departure of the 

Uie mother was 

10 front, and before 

she got off the 

'ay to get rid of 

ted baby, but Tui t 
wo frantii 

vho spoke English a 
torn, cleared, and ' 
vcre again empty. 
The attimdes lowi 

But in those of Afri, 

poor education and faulty infor 

Alumni Present 
The Village That 
Wasn't There' 



/iUage That 

the Saturday evening progri 
of SMC's 70th anniversary ce 
bration and Alumni H( 

tober 12-14. 
The prOL 

weekend of Oc 


ginning \ 

1 SMC's 


Committee cbairman lor the 

presentation will be Mr. Ronnie 

Scenes for the program were 
taken from the history of the 

college written by Mrs. Elva 

history, entitled SMC, A School 

printed by the W. C. Slarkey 
Printing Company. The tlnte of 
issuance has been delavod sev- 
eral weeks by a recent fire at 

„, ihbatli School __ 

by Alumni President Harry 
Hulsey. and the church service 
by Elder Douglas Bennett. Dur- 

guitar virtuoso, Andres Segovia, 
EHaz has given concerts in Ber- 
Im, Rome, Paris, Brussels. Lon- 
don and Madrid. 

is composed of 28 selected 

founded in 1743. Here the boys 
of tJie famous choir, 'Los Ninos 
Cantores de Morelia," study 
and sing, as hundreds of olliers 
have sung before them. In 1949 

the world, and seeking the best 
sible leadership, prevailed 


of the Vie 
to come to Morelia. At Uie death 
of Maestro Picutti in 1956, Luis 
Berber, liis star pupil and as- 
sistant director, was appointed 

Since that time the Ninos 
Cantores de Morelia hove 
achieved phenomenal success. 
They have received ovations in 
Mexico City's huge Palacio de 
Bellas Artes, have given special 
performances for the president 
of the Mexioin Republic and for 
the primate of the Mexican 

tral Aiiierica and the United 
Slates with great acclaim. 


A mixed nuarle^ llie ftjiick- 
erbockers, will appear on Feb- 
ruary 2. The croup recently 
won the coveted %mes William 
Fulbright award- 

Soulima Stravinsky, concert 
pianist, is one of the foremost 
exponents of tlie piano music 
of his father, the noted modern 

mposer, Igor Stravinsky- He 

n the faculty at the Uni 

iris building at a studeni 


ficlito(iia% Speafcing . . . 

Never So Few 

the small number of 
selves for academic 
graduadon. This soi 

ig problems has been ^ 
have distinguished them- 
both before and after ' 
again ever-so-shatpiy pum 

CnCOfC Our Maligned Courtesy 

1ic authors of letters By Judy Fow[,Ea 

s endeavored to put tite all- SMC hns been known as a friendlj' scliool. TJiis is a won- 

11 light question in a new derful disUnction and 1 shout hurrah for it, but tlicre are some 

(, the old light lioving been aspects of tliis "friencUiness" which are rankling sore spots with 


r class, only two out of every 10 students v „ 

maintain a B average. Even more distressing is that this is °^ o"^o 
no new problem. Looking back on the classes of the past There is i 
we can name only a handful of graduates whom we could ^"idi on'nll'^iBh^' 

As we see it, one of the greatest reasons for our mental Josh's o" l"" yar dur 
lethargy is the almost total absence of incentives for iniel- in'^^c LdL'"' ""^" 
lectual effort. The challenge is here, as at most colleges, UTiy csni ive be n 
but the rewards are missing. We students are human and *j" S''^"'^'^"."^ ""f 
are encouraged by acknowledgement of our efforts and sue- or off during tlie niglii 
cesses. We believe that fringe benefits should accompany ^°"" '" '^'' """" 
the honor of making the Dean's List, 

Adding more to the lack of creativity is the amazing Dp^r Editor: 
ability of the SMC srudcnt to waste large chunks of his time In rciponding lo ^ 
chat should be aimed toward his studies. An unmistakable Ij"^"" fl^'i''^'"'. '" ."f' 
s is the SMC student's abnormally high Romance his siyle of udng "sen 

be enough to illustrate. 

'e you been only a dozei 

B to your vegelinks and : 

when Friendly Frieda wa' 

ves frantically and screai 

5! I've saved you a place!" 

■? Abev 

of giris is promptly installed in line, putting you just 

that muci 

only oFfender, for there 

You know Frank, of course. 

He is the Hail-fellow-well-met wh, 

is trying desperately hard 

to crash the flagball seta 

nd know 

Quotient. About the campu; 
like fungus, spreading atop the wa 
up the stairs — a lichen, like untt 
anywhete else. 

When will we realize that grades 
not so much of ability, but of oui st 

myriads of couples 

1 looking for a "friend." Just liis almost impercep- 
1 tible nod to the fellows and there you are again in a serpentine 
= labyrinth, destined to be lale for class, work or worship. 
' Granted, all Hagball players aren't oifenders and all Franks 

1 and Friedas aren't line breakers, hut there are far too many 

of themselves by indulging in this highly improper social be- 

stare, but I appeal to you to frown them out of e 

ad infinitum 

i tho ACCENT office, 
dry fsw ACCENT eJitc 


current events 

'New Frontier' Faces Test 

President Jolm F. Kennedy 1 
and his "New Frontier" pro- 1 

on November 6. On this date 

fly Bill 

and big cliangc i; 

be- In Pennsylvania, popular Re- 
mll publican Rep. William Scranton 
is leading the Democrat candi- 
JUl- date Richard Dilworth. In Ohio, 
36, Gov. Mike Di Salle js fighting 
tpected for his political life against 

^gi.s]ative program iJirough i 

Congress— particularly in 1 

Mouse. Except tor a his- t 

trade hill, the Congress 1 

■ejected most of the Presi- ] 

s program and all of his ( 

, ir another. Demi...„„ j„u,„ nuouds u 

lelieve that their best chances the state. Forme 

o pick up Republican seats ore George Ronrncy i 

n Maryland, Connecdcul and exciting campaign 

Ccntucky -with an ouUide to ivrest the goven 

liance m lUinois and Indiana, from the Democrt 

Republicans are hoping for held it for H yea 

Jemocrat seals in Wyoming, notable race js i 

:olorado and Idaho, and. to a where Richard f 

esser extent, m Pennsylvama tempting a come 


jorily. Kennedy could i 
IS because the o 


ocrals and Nortli 

cans banded agair.^i mm. 

In the current campaign the 
Deinocrals publicly profess that 

emocrats arc in deep trou- be tra 
I he governorships do not The 
ise direct control on the tainly 
lenis legislahvo program. House 
>nlrol of stale houses does theh- 1 
an unporlant influence on decrea 
1 of a political party, gain < 

and Senate, altho 
ijority m the House 
■. If the Repubhcani 

The De 

)nal level. It is V 

r.u « """"' '^'^'°' '"ICQ 

of the House, nia and Nebraska 

desperate lights 
governorships in 
Ohio, Michigan 

a.^:r7 ""■■■ "'^*"«'"y ^™i nave much 
i-ennsyl- more success with the next Con- 
CaMor- gress than he has had mth the 


Th. Sl.d.j;_A...,j.,,., 

f.:::;,".-: "" 


olidjc. J.J, T. 




_ WllU,m"n. T.',»r 

Physics Project 
Grows Larger; 
Adds Attempts 

National Laboratory on 

ious individual projecU. 

Three years of work o 

very weak "unclassified" lines- 
jo weak that they were not listed 
in the tables used lo plan thi 
experiment in the first place. 
The possibility exists tha 

mreable. . 
>r, and Allei 

Senate Works for Better 
Scholastic Environment 

lie SludM 

ird obtaii 

of the year it was 

change the dates for 

Joel Gearhart, 

exposing infn 
■d sensitive film to try to fin 
hether such lines exist. If tlie 

; talten ivith a special photi 

e likelihood of failure an 

SMCs Cyril Futcher - A Man 
Of Varied Interests, Abilities 

lober, dcpc 

arch 1 

ted in the survey project 
irried on here: llie attempt 
Uidy trends among the masf 

iter many ups and do\v 
' appears that the way 

known as FORTRAN, so t 
can translate equations into the 
language used by electronic 
equipment Dr. Bay Hefferlin 
recently made a trip to New 
York to prepare for the use of 

Another senior in tlie physics 
department, Ronald Servoss, is 
nhgning and adjusting the large 
Rowland spectrograph recently 
placed on permanent loan to 
SMC by the University of Wis- 
consin. A mounting for the grat- 

By Dei 


Bom a British citizen, Futch- 
er attended Newbold Mission- 
iry College in England for foi 

rossed tlie Atlantic 
iel Missionary Col- 
which he graduated 

EMC he numbers severa 
er Collegedale residenls 
H. H. Kuhlman, Mr. C 
Fleming, ^h■s. Gordon M. 
and Mr. Walter Turner. 


Gordon M. Hyde. For 
he was registrar at 1 
College, as well as a le 

vvifo and children (tliert 
tliree by now), went ■ 
West Australian Miss 
College where he was 
re<^5U-ar and added hist 

his leaching load of si 
look graduate sludii 

Mr. Futcher came back 
le United Slates in 1957 
■ork on his doctorate. I 
taughl first at Spencerville Ju 
■ ■ ^demy. and then at C 
1 Union College. It w 
from the University of Mar 
id that he received liis mi 

here at SMC, and Terence 
tlieir younger son, is a freshma: 
at Collegedale Academy. 

Film on Canada 
To Be Presented 
As Ross Lyceum 

Mel Ross, fon 

the elec- 

hopcd that by raising the re- 
lents for selection, it iviU 
» an honor for all those 

icluded among those ehg 
PR Trip 

is bin g to ncglec 

licve Uie cong 
i in the 

The freshman 

, and public rela- 

and parlici 
Saturday c 

were also held with the .student 

the eOO-mile gap that exists be- 

New Radio Club Underway 
With Bartram as President 

Alberta, Canada, 
,naUy nar- 
:d, full-lengUi color motion 

Stop and Rest at 

The Oaks Motel 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Debfaies 

Phone 396-2451 

Collegedale, Tenn. 


f Novemb 


n rnllf 

il for tills 

n, Mel 

gib and bruadUi o 



p o! the >v 

rid ol Iho 

nosmi D dland n 


itish Co 

ba Here 

'of fOS! 1 

r Radio Club of 

for the 
iA equip- 
in value 

include some of the finest equip- 
ment available. The manufac- 
turer i.vill be furnishing it lo 
the college at a greaOy reduced 

Widi the coining of the new 

i of the Soutli. Also widi 

the opporlunily to talk to their 
friends and relatives by short 

The ownership and super- 
vision of the stnlion will be 
under the physics department 
ill order that die equipment 

^ear. Some of the n e ft 

;r^so cold diat He o m 
camera froze. The a d n e 
;ee the bucking ho of 

umous Calgary Stampede 

Ho gives one a ghmp e 
md beautiful scenery 

Elder Nichol Addresses 113 
At Annual Religious Retreat 

q's third annual Spiritual Ri 
at which was held the week 
i of OclDbcr 5-7 at 

Walker. 1962 SMC graduate. 
Abo present were six future 
theology students and Elder 
R. M. Hillier of Mount Pisgah 

Elder Nichol's message Fri- 

past 40 years. When Elder 
Nichol formally entered the 

nomeiial groivtli is not proof 
tion necessarily, it would be 

Forty years ago in the Ci^ 
Auditorium at San Francisc 
Elder Nichol addressed the lea 
ers and delegates of ihe churc 

1 lo the fu- 
Bible work- 

should 1 


Elder Nichol went on to er . 
size tlie purpose and work of 
llie ministry as it is present 

arlicularly emphasi; 
eed for study. "Take 
ige of the Seventh-d 

[t look blood, siveat ai 

hot. this last Gcner 
ncc session was A 
a;ful and smoolhn 

ering of Seventh-day Adve 

Alumni Present 
Dramatic Sketch 
On SMC History 

"Tlie Village That Wasn't 

sionary College before alumni 

Saturday night, October 13. 

The play, written by Bruce 
Freeman and directed by Ron 
Pickel. was take ' 
Elvn B. Garduei 
published SMC - 


med to Ei- 

r Nichol's accoun 
Moscow. He d( 

n and llic coldness of thi 

! longing of our peopli 

bed the 

Lin Richert Elected President 
By the Senior Class of '63 

On Wednesday, October 

Kellogg Fund 
Grants SMC 
$10,000 for Books 

SIO.OOO, is to be used bf the 
Ubrary in cooperation with thi 

Irengthen tlie colli^e's teacher 
■du cation program. Books pur 
Kelloge gran' 
I those ac 
■ary's $4,- 

650 a 

chase of n. 

lual budget for tli 

the fimds 
rion S. D. 

Madgwick Gives 
Clues on Studying 
In Chapel Talks 

:lues on "How to Study" 
■e given students in Monday 
1 Tuesday chapels, Oct. 8 
9, by Mr. Gordon Madg- 

Profeisor Madgwick suggested 

from desk, have st 

handy, mark tex 
nerally, study j 
ProfcMor Madgwick w 

mong her favorite acUvities. 
Carolyn Wilkinson of Or 
lando. Florida, a Forest Lak 
Academy graduate, was electei 
to the post of secretary. Carolyn 

Darnell, class treasurer. This'ac- 
counting major, who includes 
com and stamp collecting and 
hikmg among his hobbies, is an 
alumnus of Mount Pisgah. 

Pastor of the class is Boh Stru- 
koff, a theology major and grad- 
uate of Union Collie Academy. 

Collegedale as liis home. 

SMC Plays Host 
To Dietitians 
At Convention 

Collegedale from points as fa 
as Loma Linda, California, Th 

Thursday afternoon, was ac 
dressed by Dr. John Christer 
sen of SMC's chemistry dcf 

Mrs. Dorothy Christense 

Dr E 

T W 

trous discussed 


n die 

nd of Racial Re- 
Nichol Talk 



emng devotions 
d by Academic 



day de 

otions by Elder 

of tlie 


ffnrf HeraJA. 


ates spent two hour.' 

mg ne> 

ideas. During 

After lunch the associati 
resident. Miss Lydio Som 
erg, presented plans for 

"Self- Supporting In- 
in the South." The 

e delegates a buffei 

irday evening's tyceum 
speaker Dan Tyler Moore and 
"Spies and Spy Warfare" con- 

Mount Pisgah Invites Hyde 
For Fail Week of Prayer 

'""^r Gordun .M, Hyde ' 
icheduled to give the 

Veok of Prayer at Mount Pis- 


from SMC Pr 

h Academy near Candler 


s classes will can 

rinal fashion, as 

nduclmg two series during 

be t 



Elder Hyde's morning series 


jive the Christian faith 
foundation and ivill be called 
The Reason Why." "All SulTi- 

ing worship period, designed 
) present God and how He 
in help in one's personal life. 

Highlights of the week \vill 
a opportunities for the students 
ersonally to ,vitness for the 
nth which they hold. Special 
lusic ivill be presented by the 
lusic department of MPA at 
ich of the meetings. A theme 
ing will be selected in the same 
>iril as tlie lectures. 

This marks the second trip 

Watrous Speaks 
At Teachers' Meet 

Dr. E. T, Watrous, chairman 
of tiie Social Science Division at 
Southem Missionary College. 
was recently invited to speak to 
tlie Polk County School teach- 
ers, Friday, October 5. 

Mrs. Margaret Smiley, super- 

for Polk 

on Program tliat was 
Dr. Watrous spoke 


school lev 

meeting and discus- 
plcted the program at 

the Copper Basin High School. 



T. E. Unruh Gives Practical 
Advice for Prayer Week 

I fall Week of Prayer on the SMC campus Nov. 3, 

Elder T. E. Unruh . 
last Sabbach momin 

During the week. Elder Uonih presented 13 worship talks and two Sabbath ser- 
of his main theme, "The Search for Reality." Elder Unruh, pres- 

SDA Conference, also addressed the s 

Students Report Experiences 
From Annual Bible Conference 

Deakins Reveals Plans, Staff 
For 1963 'Southern Memories' 

Yearbook editor Maryanne Deakins recentiy named staff 

representation of the graphic 

She continued by saying tlio' 
"the 1963 Soulhcrn Mcmaria 

student body feel proud of theii 
college and their yearbook — ( 
yoarbook that will try to maki 
iangible the true spirit of SMC 

Spedfically, the yearbook i. 

number of pages printed in for 

t a satisfj-ing and pleasing 
and the setting of a iour- 

:ed"'"that a "half- 

I, "" ■ 

) if I hadn't 
lany of them." 
Elder Unruh called for 

idilor; Marilcc Easter, copy ed 
:ori Virginia Schuler, photoj 
-aphy editor; Lynda Whitmai 

filled the vacancy created by lh( 
who was elected by the studcn' 

Chem Students, Teachers 
Attend Society Meeting 

ii papers represenlmg cu 
research in various fiel 
!mistry were presented. 

nmnerous chemical instmmt 

displays set up by leading mi 

ufacturers and supply house 

InitrumenH Displayed 

SMC were Dr. John Christ, 
son. Dr. Clarence Chinn a 
members of the chemical inst 

Dr. Jolm Christensen, head 

Dean Clark Interviews 
SMC Students for LLU 

Loma Linda University Dean 

Dean Clark conducted his year- 
ly interviews with students in- 
terested in medicine, dentistry, 
physical tlierapy. dental liy- 

ill freshmen interested in 

ihem on various rcquirc- 
for careers in the medi- 


ording to Dean Clark, the 

prospective student are based on 

ledjcal aptitudf 

loming Dean Clark reported 

leges, has had the higl cs 
rentage of iu apphcinl 
:cpled by medical schools 

tes, including college pres 

in all. 

The morning devotional hou 
was a series of studies on Johi 
14;l-3, and the morning serie 
entitled "Religion, a Form or i 
Power," was presented by Elde 
H. D. Bennett. Elder Bennet 
contrasted the power of the gos 
pel to transform life with th^ 
forms and ceremonies of an ex 
lemal religion. Saul of Tarso 

Ho^v to Study the Bible.' 
One of the most inspirai 
spccls of the Bible Confei 

inly the beginning of 

ness for Christ and vn 

Formal Reception 
Planned by Men 
For Women 

President of the men's club, 
Tuj Pitman, has announced that 

annually, is under tlic sponsor- 
ship of the men's club, the Up- 
silon Delia Phi, and the wo- 

vening wUI be Gary Reese. 


gc(teia?% fipeafciiig . . . 

House of Cards? 

We've enjoyed having Eldef Unruh on our cai 
last week; he's had many things to say to us. 

Bui one of his Uluscrations made us Stop and question 
a little. Remember the two boys, Fred and Jonathan, who 
both were waiting for the other to make his decision first? 
("If you will, I wUL") Neither one moved, and when one 
died a little lacer without having aaed at all, the other was 
naturally quite broken up, and siUI blames himself for the 

"If you wUl, I will"? We 

to SMC, 
; practiced on our campus rely upon the props 
to keep it up? Take a look at one of the props. 

Students are compelled to anend religious services. We 
like to think that this regulation stems from the idea that 
Adventist students on an Adveniist campus normally would 

But if this system of involuntary attendance were re- 

moved, would auendance fall off noticeably? Assuming thai vaiion. 
it would, then is that margin (those students who presently To ^'^^ ji^^j? 
attend who wouldn't if they didn't have to) getting anything ^ cneciudly oppli 
out of services to which they're made to go against their will? line os well. 

Among some of the other props we can probably 
list che sweet "gospel-typc" music which some people 
fed is necessary to a spiritual "mood," prayer bands which 
may give to some a oncc-a-weck brushup at praying, and 
maybe our classes in Bible. ^Oni^Tow did I 

There is nothing wrong with props. But each of us should 
question why the props are there, what good they arc doing, 
and what would happen if there were no props. 

We hope that our props don't exist simply to make us hearts 
look good. We hope that we are not "the hollow men" who highly 
have all the right outward appearances but nothing inside. But ^^^^^ 
if we are, then our props are too weak 
up forever, and our "house of cards" will tumble d( 
If our religion without the props cannot stand oi 
then our religion is no religion at all. 

ad infinitum 

point of order 

iooi in fho 5A Gonerdl Atsen<b1y {eipocially 
'OeVi ago fonigKt) havo been handled with an 
ioty. Do SA memben know fhat tho abwfn 
rotary procedure automallcally renders any a< 
» rt our SA needi a paHlamentarlan. 

gambler\ delight 

'vo enjoyed gambling at Numben' numbori game in fhe vidS"(or ihr^'il^ieiiti'ms Viudciiu 

I lunch lino and applaud tho oHcctivenois it seemi (o have wl,o lik« to be UiprouKh i>i Iheir school 

it on the othof (ido it maVoi ui wonder what kind of maturity """'}■• "">« "^^"e.'^ Siudprt" miiy 

nti have that demandi (J7 worth of plaitic cardj to wbititute , " f<:w nimor dj«urbBnc|BS in ttiMp 

current events 

Cuba, Si; Castro, No 

black sheep 

niosphcre and tokens of the colleee's 


. SMt: 


1 the bi-illiant, mulli-colored trees gradnf; 
the campus hung emblems of wasted study periods. The outdoor 
decorators showed tiislc and discernment in their exact place- 
ment of the yellow and lavender streamers— they were hung 

' remove iL But the Hiillo(ven funsters endeavored only to prepare 
; Nature for the week-end visitors. 

; Of all tlie buildings on a college campus the most scholarly 

■ nnd U-casured is (he hbrary. Colleges may be rated scholaslically 
- by ihe amount and content of its libraiy books. 

'i fields of learning, but a 

'■'■ ■■ " 

*" '&.iii",d!v" 

.««!»" "'" 

an.ry Coll.g,. 


- Mui«ie Bumhjm 

t I i 


Robert Etidaon 

nl .h. 

Ur^ P 

hillips, Met Roi^ll 

'"' LV» 


lud!, MiSte a 

oreh. JoAr!n'schuli!r, 

Buildings and location are important for detecting tlie aim 
- and accomplishments of a school, but tlie easiest raelliod for 
' gleaning this knowledge is by studying the students. As all can 
■ testify, culture abounds on our campus. Visiting Fine Arts guests 
I include metropolitan opera stars, classical guitarists, and recog- 
I nized national singing groups. 

' On every one of these dress occasions one m-iy see new signs 

, of imfolding culture: fellows in sport sliirts \vith cold weather 
jackets and maybe even blue jeans, and girls in Rats nnd pbid 

aUnosphere, accomplishm 

Clubs Plan Programs 
Of Intellectual Nature 

for Uioir club activ 
All clubs tliis ye 

cording to club offici 
nre Rearing their ol] 
rtway from die ei 
field and toward . 
involvement wth 

The Com 


iLs meetings i.vill incluile spcalt^ 

; plans f, 

journalism, etc. Marilee 
, with Dolly Rolls 

sidenl, David Muilin 


The Fine Arts Club \vill be 
ir<l this year by Jeny Alhritton 
lis president. Luane Logan y 
secrelary, Joe Priest, treasurei 
.md publicity chairman, anc 
Bob Bolton pastor. Dr. Morri; 
Taylor is the club's sponsor. Foi 
its first meeting in October the 

on of the American Institute 
f Physics, has as ils presider 
ob McCurdy. Joel Gearhart ■ 
ice-presidenl, with Ron Servoi 
5 secreLary-treasurer and D; 
ay HeHerlin and Mr. Duan 

ise. and Paul Roesel, to help 
^t club activities. Activities 
; year ivill again include a 

nkhana program. Mr. Cyril 

)ne of tlie larger clubs on 
ipus, mtli 105 members, is 
SMC chapter of the SNEA, 
Student National Education 
ociadon. President of tlic 
b is Barbara Benson. Vice- 
sident is Matgi 

President Rees 
Attends Meets 
For College 

" " " - cenUy . 

standardize and moder 
SDA colleges in Nortli Americ 

Complete Shidy 

mt, Patty Chu is secretary- 

H. H. Kuhlman is B 
Club sponsor. 

Lloyd Johnson ser^-es a; 

ent of tlie Chemisuy Club this 

Albert Di 

Sponsoring the clul 
)hn Chrislensen. 

The Indus 

1 Arts has elected 
wth Mr. 

■ cinb. 

rhc Religion Cluh has as itf 
sident Bob DuBose; as its 
e-president, Gerald Kovalski, 
its secretary. Damans Cnt 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

ManLifacturer. of High QuBlify 

Peace Corps Invites C V. Jones 
To Help Ethiopians on Farms 

So read the personal lette 

am Peace Corps head an 

Kennedy broOier-in-law Coloni 

■sity of Flonda had i 

at gre« 

earned a lot 

In the tenth gndc «lule 
mdmg Trenton Higli School 
1 Trenton Florida ho placed □■ 

le National Emciencj Corr 
Irowmg Contest Durmg tin 
e\t >ear he nilcd as one ol 

wiui e.\-President Tnunan at 

C V a sophomore'theologi- 
student, turned dow-n the op 
portimity for a future in agn 
" feels the Lord 
has a defuute place m the nun 

finish college 

to Ihe Fall Council the 


nenl of an indi vidua 


■ive a complete study to 

a bookie 

which can be followed 

by the 

various Advcntist col- 

Dok plac 

p taking Dr. Rees 
jllegedale was the 
ivcrsity Board of 
ing on Oct 23 at 
ion was given to 
in of the health 
e new dorm. The 
the new library 
! at diis lime. 

Currently, Dr. Rees is attend- 
ig the Southern Union Depart- 
lental Planning meeting in Mi- 
mi which will continue until 
fov. 14. The college board 
meeting, llie Union Conference 

board meetines-treilems on 

irder your quality corsages for the reception fro 

j^eas Tioivets 

'. be assured of getting a quality "Lea's Corsa 


Barber Shop 

SA Presents Stan Midgley 
In Humorous 'Chuckelogue' 

Midgley "ill give 

Poll Indicates 
Students Want 
Name for Dorm 

ERN Accent referred to the 

women's dormitory of Southern 

Missionarj' College as "The Red 

Tlie purpose of Uiis 

In th 

on edu 


ra-medical profess! 

sily ha 



CoUegedalo area. 
February, 1963. 
by the Brown Brothers Con- 

Knights Entertain Ladies at Reception 

SMC Concert Band Makes 
Season's Debut on Dec. 8 

; College Concert Band will t 

1 the tabomacle 

I Saturday 
n al 8; 00. 

Jrayed purpll 
ri the tabli 
Juquet of noi 

!0ld, c 

Host and hostess, Mr. 
Mrs. Wayne DameU, wen 
sistcd by 19 otlier married 

were dressed in black and w 
The menu was as follows: 
Nuts of Shenvood Forest {: 
and salted nuts). Nectar of 


rs), Veniso 

ind Limas (succolash), 

dresdn^ for ihe r« 
pantomimed by P. 

lie quartet from 

mbere. The film, S 


«)ratioos, Ron Pictd! 

;coralions, Miic Clark 

. cleanup. 
id Mr. John Schmidt, 

Club Invites 
Refugee to Talk 




: love 

B Minor (The 

ivill be the fi; 

Qor (The "U 

■ngs of the_ Island; 

ivill bo featured 

Them Basses." Other f( 

: of the band 


'Who's Who' Taps Five 

£(liteiaiy Speafeing . . . 
Small World 


=^=^= current events = 

Universal Unity? 

As we chance to look at our fellow youth ic pains us one ; 
to see how many are satisfied with what they are, having ^'^^ 
no urge to improve. How many times are we guilty of sew- that 
ing ourselves into our own little world, of setting our ho- 1^^^" 
rizons so low that we see only what is at SMC? musi 

We all set up our own standards by which we measure ochii 
everybody and everything. It is our duty as humans to jl 
realize that there is a world around us. Even more, we must ^^Jj 
realize that around us there are other measurements, measure- n,,^ 
ments which may rate what we cherish so dearly as com- "J^' 
pleiely worthless. i.ind 

We were born into this world obligated to God to do iiien 
our very best because we are His creation. He created us [^^J, 
with certain abilities with which he expeas us to do our greai 
best. To do otherwise is conuary to His will, and thus is sin. i^, ^ 

Often we hear people say things like "Advcntists don't ^^ 
enter that profession," or "Women can't have that kind of '^^ 
job." If these "unencercd" fields are within our grasp there nbou 
is nothing that can stop us but ourselves. ^'' 

To try and to fail is infinitely better than not to care j^^,' 
at alL The greatest ambition we can have is the desire to it n. 
attempt. ),^p 

To live up to what we can do and what is expeaed of 
us we must look beyond our little world of iimnediate re- 
turns. We owe it to ourselves and to others to do our very 
best widi the abilities we have. GB 

[ under ihe colonades i; 
Vatican's Basilica of Sair 

;. There, high 

heads of tlie council fathers, he 

- listened 

1 the saying of ihi 
/lass which 
of the Seco 

ilifical Mi 
ihe opening ol 
can Council. 
The Vatican Council II is the 
the flbnomml- fii^t such council to be held by 
pnt ii nn in- ilic church in almost a century, 
anything thai gnj only ihe twentieth to be 
jL^a^to^your ^^''' ™ ''* entire history. 
11 to be done In the council's preparatory 

.was laid and I 
nendation were 
; Vatican's Ce; 
1 decided from 

ad infinitum 

Anyway. tEc'TcCENT staff hereby resolvei Htat In the future 

ted by Pope John XXIH 
bodied in four ideas^ (I) 
nity of Catholics among 

._„ ^:e. 

'xxa wicia non-Catholics want to be united 

nroodi and with the Roman Catholic ' 

lesj. church, (4) unity in esteem and i 

id building respect for the Catholic chiu-ch i 

. lie wrnih that animates followers of non- ! 

ii-islon but Christian religions. In a Vatican ■ 

■iBnce noi- pr^ss release the Pope staled ■ 

n Biologj- .u.. the Ecumenical CouncU i 
it the doctrine, 
I wthout an^ 

leading theologians— it must in- 

poinls of dt)Ctrine, points that 
have their roots in the very 
ioundation of Christiamty. 

To tlie ortliodox Protestant 
tlierc is no cause /or optimism. 
Repeatedly the CuthoUc church 

Prmcsili'nts, and liiat tlicy, as 
Roman Catholics, will remain 
faitlifully behind their claim to 
inmni I ability, infallibility and 
die supremacy of the Pope. A 
liigh ranking prelate is reported 

but a healing of the wounds left 
by ihe Reformation." 
In reo ' -- * " 


of bigotry and hatred that ha' 
separatea the CathoUcs and U 
Proleslants. It is apparent fro 
recent CadioUc publicadons lli 
the chiu-ch is now adopting 
"soft line," a "imiversal annea 
toward Prol 


■old ad- 

theological tmderstandii 
Proleslanls and Cathol 

The Miracle of Myself 

Here I stand oi 

threshold of life. 1 am yo' 
of the world into which I was bo 
discovery of my life. I have found t 


cd the poined natunilisL ' h^re widi me and see for yourself. Feel tHe miracle. It is tingling 

s they do. " broke in the lumber, in the tips of mv fingers and gyrating llirou^hout my whole 

ndding with a wry grin "for body. It IS bke the coming of spring or the rising of the sun. 

tnr>- puHMwi, of course, you It is the metamorphosis of bte; the awakening of the human soul. 

ility. Out of tlie 

.^nA l^L.> ^"^ I Stand on Uie tJu-cshold of life, 

"d bo'XS ^"^ ^ have questioned it. I have asked why. 

M. to 6^20 p^^i, answer. One word. Love. I have asked who am 1/ 1 here was an 

. students who are my bemg, for the world must blow through like a wind. 

Jiedule during I am independent and free, for my ^vill i "' '--—' 



.;.» Mu.i.™., cii.,. 







— MiiiTinnt Daku 

u. Stanley Rouh., Rich.rd 

RipiTOn^ Joni BcnnMi, 


wudi, Muyanne tfeikim 
<tl\. Ijfry Lqi, Janice P 


BdlUHitl AdriBt 

™-.,. '"",, '^ 


•erhaps w! 
. but I ai 

tnder about other people, I wonder about m; 
imporaries in this rushing collegiate atmosphere. Do die; 
/ the miracles of themselves? I hope so. 
As I stand on tlie Qu-eshold of life, I remember. I remembc 
if I've thought it once, I've thought it a skillion times- 

waiid 0) Hh. burdensome barassments of ■collecc life.) And— if I face facts- 

; VTL. !L I leouW'i'i be college material if iTiadn't found out what a miracle 

>«n> cho i,™ ^ really am. I would be a shammed personage of the Southern 

)ODd-itoa bflHio Missionary College campus, williout a real and living purpose 

Home Economics 
Makes Strides 


I Mrs, 




iated when 
Miss Thelnia Hemme, assislant 

[ full faculty. 


a due to the illness of 
ler. Miss Hemme will 
) the SMC campus by 

.ind Mrs. Lois Case. 

Faculty Members 
Mrs. Zoerb is leachinc ck 

an upper division sewing cl 
second semester if enough i 
pie are interested. She has I 
training at the Chicago Scl 
o[ Dress Design and'^ has 
sipiod dresses for wealtli; 


school- Nfo. Harvey Fooie 
leaching foods class assisted by 
Evelyn Strawn who is in c' 
nf the laboratories. The 
grade home economics class is 
being taught by Mrs. Lois Case. 

Student Association Office 
Undergoes Remodeling 

■s the depar 

s Hall. Students in the 
in Everyday Living, a 
isible for these displai 

sponsible for Uii 

administration building. 
ks an additional responsib 

the department is in chari 
.mail receptions held for vi 

tcoee, a recent "fudge" party, 

jLiest speakers at club meetings 
ind plans for a Christmas party 
liphlight the agenda. 

Stop and Rest at 

The Oaks Motel 

lall season lumed out. There 
le four college teams cop- 
n^d b> Gerald KeUy, Frank 
ImouL Jim Mcintosh, Dec 

inumngs, and last, but nol 

«on play it was Kelly coming 

Tm the eliimnaUonlr lour 
inient playoffs, 


1 that 

ssful nagbaU 

SA ofTice ha; 

lodeled by Uie end of this 

SMC Negotiates 
Logging Contract 
With Pulp Firm 

ecently signed 
'3f ■ ■ 

m lh< 
behind the College pres: 

■pose of the project 

■les Fleming, is not primar 

§1,000, but to thin ihc 
1 growth in those areas. 
>es to be cut are selected 

mipany forester anc 
nth a blue paint. Aftci 

being marked they t 
loggers usuig chain saws an 
then loaded on trucks to be d< 
Ijvered lo tlie Bowalers Papt 
Company plant near Calhouj 

n building, t 
ir K. R. Da\ 

! finished ivith wood- 

idling drapes, and built' 
ding to SA Treasurer 

arrived. Willi the endin! 

that ung of all sports — basket 
hall It appears that the tradi 
Uonal Roodgames and spectalo 

J Chahucrs. Judy Ed. 

Fine Arts Series Features 
Classical Guitarist Diaz 

Dr. Otto Christensen Gives 
Week of Prayer at Fletclier 

of Rehf 
t Fletcher 

Dr. Olio Christer 
an of the Di^-ision 
SMC. recently coi 
11 \vcok of prayer 
wdemy, Fletcher, North Car- 

Tlie llicme of the prayt 
ns "Tlic Greatest Nhr; 
e New Birth." Each m 
inno ic .^eg^n ^^ 

Sc^l Chris 
loyalty, dependability 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Derbies 

Phone 396-2451 

; of faith and how thi 


wih Miss ^Chalmers" 
n's team V a scoi 

i extend a cordial i 

he otticiates at the girl's 

— Wedne5- 


J. Slrickl. 


Mc Intosh 

Mexican Singing Boys Choir 
To Perform on Campus Dec. 9 

Shopping Center 
Plans Will Include 
New Phillips bb 


Special Effects 
Set for Program 
Staged by SA 

^fii^htin^^and sound T«eKe 
scenes will be portrayed, 


After the pro 
Christmas Can. 
viU be held. Tli 

cht Hour 
^eteria wi" 
and dairy egg nog vn 
•ed. S3'lvia Sellers wi 

The purpose of the pro 

Of the 12 scenes, the first 

ind the last ^ee witi deal 
I specifically %viLh Christmas. 
' -' irrator for the evenmg ^vUl 
Ider Gordon M. Hyde. 

Students See 
Hoffa Trial 
At Nashville 

i the aUeged "payoff" trial of 
'^ asler President Jimmy Hof- 
■ere 21 SMC students en- 

t the MiddJe Tennessee Fed- 
ral District court in NashviDe. 
I Presiding over the district court 
-■-''' ' Judge William E. 



Hoffa is bein 
the federal gov 
leged violation . 
the Tafl-Hanlf 

officials by employ ei 
' rges iht 

!m\r J- 

charges that Hoffa 

:ial Carr 

'Old a Teamster strike. 
E. Haggerty. 

F. Neal. 

Following the Det 

"a had agreed to 

SMC students. 

required his presence elsewhere. 

The day following the visit 

' -f SMC students, Jmimy Hoffa 

vas assaulted and fired upon in 

be courtroom by an ex-mental 

Fine Arts Concert Features 
Mexican Singing Boys Choir 

Under the direct 

ico appeared 

" md sanf 

erber, tht 

Dec. 9, and sang a varied program. 

Mananitas" and a special arrangemE 
highhghied by iheir singing of "Three Anlhf 
director of the Morelia Mi 

ny thought, ■( 

Classes Organize, Elect 
Steen, Boyle, Van Rooyen 

The officers of the fresfmian, s 
■Abv evenina. De< 
jach das 

ictual lelectior 

Linda Bryant 
Elected to SA 

retary, Linda 
the Florida 

Votes in the election, which 

"otes in 

by less than on 
tallied by Roi 
James WolcotL 


vhich included hoy; 
Chattanooga F 
hem back fot 

Boys Choir, called 
the "Ni 

Their school was 

World, and wa; 
1743 — the year ii 
del's "Messiah" 
formed in Londc 

in the New 
founded in 
which Han- 

bome years ago the conserva 
tory director. Maestro Bema 
Jimenez, induced the direcloi 
of the famous Vienna Boy; 
Choh-, Romano Picutti, to joir 
him in Moreha. During the sij 
years under Picutti's direction 
and now under Luis Berber, tht 
Moreha boys have achievec 

The choir has made severa' 

with such celebraU 
;s as the Vienna 
ind the French Choir of 

While stay 
mga over ih 
choir boys %ve 
■ imes of local 

e Chattanooga 

Lookout Moui 
id Rock City. 

Packed House Greets 
Debut of Concert Band 

■ding the need J 

1 Saturday 

; filled by Cal- 

elected Patty Chu, . 
major and pre-med 
from Kentucky. The 

ifomian Stanley Rouhe. " 

Florida 'student Jim Boyle as 

dent, members chose Wayne 
McNutt of Tenness4. The sec- 

student C 
Buddy Fishf 


. AJ^al 

counting student, and selected 

the chapel chose as their presi- 
dent Claude Steen from North 
Carolina. Elected as vice presi- 
dent was another North Caro- 

da Whitman, Ron Stephens, 
}see pktwes, pa ge 4) 

J. M. Ackerman 
Finishes Work 
For Doctorate 

Dr. C. N. Rees amiouna 
last Friday that the work on 

Dr Acken 

don on T 
the Ed D will 

Canada, Dr. Acker 

Qditom% Speafeiiig . . . 

Lost: The True Meaning 

During the incerim benvecn those rwo great sanity ^vaich that daik-cyed lad for s 
savers of college students, Thanksgiving and Christmas holi- ""^^^^^^^'i'^'^^^^^"", ^^^ ^[ 
days is the accepted time for the world to put on that costly ^°r J h^lcMdih au'^e'grac 
cloak called Christmas Spirit. Santa receives more requests „ ^^^„, Hi. glcami«E wliiu . 
than die Academic Policies committee. The Salvaaon Army """'""y^f J"^™' ^"^"^^^ 
is on the march. Traditionally the carolers are out— for a i"^^ °_^^™ jj^ j^^, ^i^g^tly v 
half dozen good catiscs. Christmas cards go to clients, old boy preaMnod lo <. lady. or. tot ma 
friends, and everyone who sent you one last year, and then J°[?f^''T°",'X;^^„^''.'^hi; 
madly at die last minute to those who sent you one the year- ,^^^^^^ j^,^ ^^„^, d,,j„,„n„ i< 
before-last and again this year. If anyone thinks of a way colled forth whon rig'" "r justii 
to get Christ back into this welter of commercialism.he can y^''^JJ°^*'°^^j,"ve'iltio''vV' 
commercialize on the idea by selling it as a beatnik joke (,ne(,i[hi.coDqueriiiedoni,liisrao 
or as an ardcle to a national magazine. ihe daaghtcc ol a proud and bau 

Everyone can spend die year looking for new methods ^"^^^ ^"jocsn-, ipcnk Enelii 
of business astuteness in hopes of paying his December bills, ^^^^^ ^.^^ „j. ^_ ^^ tut te 

but at the moment he wouldn't think of dc&ling his child's 

credulity concerning Santy, and it's just pan of the aa to 
give a little to anyone who sticks out his hand. 

I wonder what Christ thinks of His birthday? Is He 0tlki^ikf0 

shocked by the commercialism in His memory? I rather V##wV« V 

imagine He is shockproof after all these years. 1 like to 
diink He gives the tinsel a once-over lightly and realizes that Dear Mr. Buroimmt 
we poor humans, in however feeble a way, are trying to put In tho November 29 «™^ot 
some Christ Spirit into Christmas by the idea behind all ^''™™''' "^f^^^^ JT ° ,*r " 

latin america 

Knowing Our Neighbors 

r^ ? talk Engliib be 

ad infinitum \ S;', t^T" ■''"'°^"" ""■ ^''J'J.i™ 

II r, g.nmB, .clnoJedgiJ A.l (ks n»,.b., of prion. ,otij.g JfSi'Jri^dT.SrtS K S"«'°,iX'^n'd1p"„"l!'.re"'G" ;ri,''Ti,™"!;.itV"'Ji.!S 

thon account for ffio ovofwficlming number of itudentj (37 per cent) lni,uT„ol the Senate Ihnt remlu ^™'"^- ^"^ beq"ealhed him many bul wbat they were really IryinR to 

who voted in the recent SA Kcretarial eiecKon? We believe it ij, r^eU-fuaclJauina SA. Wo leel terms that have to tlo ivilh agricollure. do ivas to .how their lack of frirndli- 

un»i,o 10 iJecide en oleetion one way or another on such a .mall turn ,h.l aieete maeliog. A.uld 1« held "ohil"™". malbemalitj u.d art „eu toward our Anericao loreigo 






M»mg>oB Editor"— 


Viigini. Sehaler 

I«.o,i- F^:m, p'^^^^ P^^.,„^^ 

55 Ed 


u^ajsie""" ■'"»"'■ 


Edimrbl Adrtwc 

IhaioBj Adviiof . '' ' 

abert Erickun '"tioB H drop by our sides Again you know.) Like wispy tkeletons colored charcoal for Halbweon, the 

^ Pany Cbu ' f"^' '^^ "*" problem is bad enouBh, trees stood mulely and suffocated in the deathly atmosphere. 

Jeyce Hassell "/,C ™?.Ta F^. ■"",{' 'i °"". "P°" 'W' .•">• "nno, there had been action, color, life- 

:. G. Busbaell , 7v'.r.u,";. , , , ""'" ""■ ""P"' k«d been wilh that special brand oi vita ity thai 

oHeting. lo the god of tho tt 

Madison College 
MV Society 
Gives Program 

Madison Collpge studenLs ni 
MV Society leadera were giir- 
on Ihe SIViC 

SA Senate Has Lively Session 
On Lines, Radio and Meetings 

son CoUegc campus on Decei 
ber 14 and 15. Tlicir progra 
; titled "Then Tliey Spokt 

Kennedy Serves 
As Consultant 
j At Teacher Meet 

Dr. K. M. Kennedy, chair- 
in of the Division of Educa- 
in, was the consultant for the 
xindary education teachers' 
__nvention held at Daytona 
I Beach, Florida, November 18- 

pprOKimately 300 secon- 
teachers from the South- 
Union attended the three- 

methods, grading, etc. 

Tliis is the first time th. 
ference had mel in six 
although it ordinarily 

» quahty of teaching 

Annual Editor Maryanne Deakins 
Well-known Under Pen Name 

desk h 

• Board of Begenis for 

■ - ' >ol Sev< 

md he 

e tor the chai 

General Conference of Sevet 

the self -study 

Zimmerman recently returned 
lid at NashviUe on Nov 



By Joyce Russell 

In her natural habita 
femories office 

iar's yearbook. Like most 

jends much of her life 
z in her office in the cata- 
f Lynn Wood Hall, 

Bui Mary; 
"veff ' ■ 

iditor. She's 
»vn ^vriter. Unkn 
SMC students is 

joyed hav 

Maryanne'. — -„ -. . 
hard work. Her array of credits 
include compositions in Sevcn- 
tecn,GcodMo use keeping, 
Campus Illustrated, The 
Youths Instructor and Croco- 

llst vear she wrote 1 
award short story fo 

Tte fact that she's 

dents because she pre 
a pen name (which s 
to «veal) when w 

replies to the query of 

saying, "When I was bor 

first journalistic appointment 

the Pen 

Health Service 
Immunizes 282 

Tlic coUe^e Healtli Sen 

ludents agaii 

Mrs. Marian Ki " " 
the Health Serv 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturarj of High Qualrty 
for Schooli and HoipitaU 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 396-2912 

roughly e 
writing, she 

England. The 

f Shi 
.._ . d Mil 

land, she feels, will 

land, si 

and Milton's Eng- 
U enrich hei 
id and spur 

The ultimate goal of Mary- 
anne's life is lo have the plaque 
"Editor" on her door in tli£ 
Youth's Instructor office. 

Products of her thoughts and 
pen are mostly in the form of 
stories, although she creates ; 
occasional poem. Her corapo 
lions radiate her beUefs ai 
ideals of life and reflect the o 

Sigma Theta Chi 
Gives Party 
For Orphans 

Orphans from the Bonn 
)aks School in ChattanooE 
vere again thjsyear the gucs 
)t the Sigma Theta Chi, can 
>us women's dub, al a Chris 
nas parly Dec. 12. 

een received clotlies, toys, ar 
idiool supplies at the praye 

ling also included a film ar 

The Christmas party for o 

[lie women's dormitory at SMC. 
Each student is given the oppor 
Cunity to donate 50 cents foi 
buying gifis for a child. 

Although the party was spon 
sored by the prayer bands, tin 
club as a unit boucht Slock 

[odem short story styles which 
are predominantly introspec- 
tive. Her cluef Uierair tool i! 
the tliought channel, loUo^ving 

Maryoime advises aspiring 

discouraged feefings you musi 
inevitably have if you are to 
^vTite, and many of your fail- 
cesses. In other words, don' 
write — umpteen times it you 

Good advice: ifs worked weU 
for her, 

Dr. Rees Elected 
To Commission 

Dr. C. N. Rees, coliege P^si 
dent, has been elecled by thi 

_ _ uted S 

1 the United Stale 

Bs of the denon 
! colleges and 

id on tlie 


s die subjec 

llie evening's agenda 

bject of cafeteria line 

breaking. The senators felt tliat 

that the plastic 

satisfactory. It 

number sj-stt 

served on the south side 
^^proce urc severe ye. 

i become effect 

ly, but should wait 

cumulated ti 

lected studeni 


'Poetry Corner' 

"" i Poel " 

featiuB of 

Clyde Bushnell's prograi 


■ks by Enghsh 

, on No- 
ibelii Bar- 
e Cn- of 
ented by 
: English 

sion^'on iheTj 

Tfidenl busi 

of Stu. 

Association secretary. This of 
fice -will be vacated second se 
mesler as present SA Secreian 
Linda Mundy will be on tht 
Oriando campus. Nominated U 
run for the office were Assistan 
SA Secretary Linda Bryant ani 
newly-elected Sodal gducatior 
Chairman Frances Tarte. 

Janice Suggs 
Jingle Contest 

The annual American Teni 
perance Society jingle contest 

thoughts lo paper, Miss Suggs 
A jingle should be from two 

ing committee and wiU selec 
the tliree best jingles. 

ATS Reports 
Total of 508 

Southern Association Votes 
Full Re-accreditation of SilAC 

lation of Colleges and Schools, meeting 
„..!,. in '"ntinue Southern Missionary- 
ion, This action re-accredits 

i Dr. O. H. Christensen Does 
Entries for Encyclopedia 

"""■^ "' ""'""" '^' " ' - - ■ - , Q^^^ Chrislensen. 

lege chapter visited the Chatta 
iiooga Education Fair and Es- 
Inbit sponsored by the dty 

Scrlven Speaki 
Elder Ward A. Scriven, edu- 
itional secretary of the FJorida 
""' — ' ■ Friday 



students received their Tea'^h^ 
norrow phis from H 
Becker, Southern U: 

Staff Hopes 
For 3.000 Watts 

The staff of WSMC, campus 
adio station, is planning to in- 
rease the power of the station 
ransmiller to 3,000 watts. 
This expansion, the staff 
hopes, will he accomplished by 
hidding for and securing a 
transmitter which is presently 
m sale. Five-hundred doUars 
was voted to the radio station 

". ^„^ luei^ung, 03 eieme 

lary and secondary educatic 

=*'.dents received their Teache. 

lomorrow phis from Elde: 


Simmons, <.-uuL<iiioiia 
supervisor of the Florida Con 

'" ' - To' 

,, fjitugi;. ijonsecratac 

prayer for the members ar 

"^ was offered by Eldi 

.-..^. Dickson, Georgia-Cun 

berland Conference education; 

Last Sunday evening the dub 
A V°^ , ^"^ ^'^^ T. Shep- 
-srd School. The club also u 
planmnc a Christmas party, at 
which the guest of honor %vil] 
Ltiattanooga School Board. 

which makes possit 

for produi 

orts, attention was turned to 
t-roducing "special programs" 
which feature SMC students 
faculty. Some of the pro- 
s are "Religion and the 
ectual," "Fine Arts Fan- 
" and "Tips for Horne- 

e Federal Commumca- 

Commission has licensed 

WSMC as an educational sta- 

uid the purpose of these 

National League 
Accredits SMC's 
Nursing Program 

Campus Hosts Physics Convention 


Twtnly Inciting ; 
J altended a coiife 
held on the SMC 



■"" tj!;^^ 

s nr a, 




n Goodyear Atomi 
ics department. 





Corp.; h 

r. Loul 

Moccasin Bend. 

The first group 
dents of nursing has oampleted 
psyclualric nursing examina- 
uon^. These seniore scored 36 
poi- cent above the national av- 
enige percentile score in the 
National League for Nursing ex 
aminalion covering psychialri* 
nursing. All students but ont 
jcored witliin the upper 12 pei 
cent of students in the Unilec 

The college recently receivec 
: of S41.500 froi 
-•ubUc 1 

It Mil b 

iJie nursing 

unly Health Center for tl 
liors of tlie division to ff 
perience in pubhc heall 
rsing. Miss MiriBin Kerr, ii 
ucior in public health nur 
!, is in direct charge of U 
jgram, and she works wi 
. Dean Golley, health offic 

Tspend tCi^'enlire -> 
u- on the Collegedolc 

Olheri Teach 

- members no^v' 
g faculty, at eill 

'^ lude"" Mrs. Gladys 

Helen Ei 
ron. Miss 
Miss Ml 


campus, include Mrs. Uladv 

GarFand, Miss Barbara Beavor= 

. Miss Flore 

aduatc fif- 

FoUowing dinner in the cafeteria, the confere 
vfned Speaking during the aitemoon session were Dr. H. N. 
Olsen Northrup Aviation Company; Mr. W. K. McGr^or, 
AEDC and Mr. Paul Dixon, McDonnel Aircraft Corp. 

the Umted Stales Army Missile Command's Redstone Arsenal 
at Huntsvillo, Alabama. 

Topics discussed included the capabihties of advanced desi^ 

1, and the approaches to plasmajel temperature. 
to Dr. Hefferlm, the purpose of the conference 
recognized leaders in the plasmajet field together 
mote the exchange of ideas and information. 

the field of spectroscopy. Several s 

ler paper, i 

1 Physi 

sommm ACCENT 

EveswsS' LLD Accepts Four Students 

From Foundation I 

The National b lence Fouji 
dation has granted $''3 "00 to 
Southern Missionary College to 

presidei " 

of 'physH 

^th S6,300 now 56 300 ii' 
June 15, 1963, and the ini I 
amounts on June 15 1964 I 
June 15, 1965. 

Thus far the physios depart 
menl has received $62 680 in 
NSF grants for this pro]ect It 
has also received $150 from the 

om die 

ible the 



reCenU on the specu^ of 

loms in electric arcs They also 
lade possible the purchase of 
le plasma jet, which has been 
nder study for tlie past year, 
nd the completion of several 

^ ■ — — ■ 

i ,i£:fi jiiip-iiiw 




., ' •^•r 

- i|f 

Schools Admit 
Boynton, Case, 
Dunn, Haerich 

r SMC s 

itly notified c 

dental schools by 

Linda Un 
board of 
Accepted to medical 
and Ronnie Gas 


Fred Haerich and 

21 students 

y ^M Boj 

^ but has 

: parents served as 

^e * M^'^ldcTd'o^'^ Md ih. 

Umversily sdiool of medicine 
this foil will be Ronnie Case 
a naUve of Portland, Tennessee 
Case ivilt receive his badieloi 
.^f arts degree this spring ^vith t 

Sigma Theta Chi 
Names Officers 
For Semester Rule 

n of the programs con 

;edale. He lia; 
of the Bcholarsliip 

dental school 



FMuu,,.: n, s^^"-^^*;-':';" u';:»;r "'""°""' '""°"' 




Gilbert Burnham 
re Editor Managing Editor 
Burnham Virginia Schuler 
Indispensable Aid 
Judy Edwards 

QdilomHHij Spcafciiig . . . 

A Time for Repair 

: [har ii 

: concain- 

n, oh. 

iUdes to 

Tiiese - 



re sulTicier 

l.nR of 

our const 


he Sena 

■" P™! 



IS that 

One of the 
representation for the individual scudeni 
s of such limited repi 




Scholarship and the Health and Laboi 

be abolished. Since these committees are not vital to SA pled 
welfare, they do not deserve a senate sear, and their chairmen 
should be appointed by the president as he feels the need, 
rather than election by the student body. 

we would like to see two senators elected by each class. In few 
this way the senate would better represent a cross-section of eapl 
student interest and opinion, men 


; belie 

, also 

lary system seems to present 
the most democratic possibilities. Under this system a student 
would be eligible to run in a primary elcaion for any 
SA office provided he obtained a petition with 25 signatures. 
IS not filinc who 

3 the Saturday night but by onH ricWe morrslTpllorr" from "the 
jalify that we'll want to come smdcni body no.v if luch proJKU 


edition of the Ac- 
page (probably ap- for , 
the spring) would rept 

dents filing for the office, the prerogative to nominate adc, 

lional candidates would be theirs. including a liter 

Following the primary election, a runoff eleaion wou 
be held between the two candidates receiving the largt 

number of votes except in a case where one of the candidates be"',;;Vup";rTlu?em cui 
received more tlian 511 per cent of the voles in the primary po^itions^ poetry short sho 
'^''^"!^"- , , ,. nrticles of fact, fiction, fanUi 

We believe this system would create more interest in —anything reasonably -rpariv 
our SA and destroy the myth that the Senate is a self- 0" ^^ campus there i 
perpetuating organization. This type of eleaion would also "i'*^ "'^^ ^°^ « strictly liti 
"'■ " ''-'"--'-- • ■ really interested in an office a chan 

the grasp for the future 


which ha 
d ban 
touched coral i 

a -century age 

run for the job. 
In shoj 

rSA i 

, ouUel which ™ll I 
' the laleni our cam 
you would like lo ( 
,on.e major repairs. Zl to'l^gS^ma 
G B please see the editors 

: on the Indian scene == 

h heal hum 

i defini 

only— and radio, Cape C; 

: have seized the ti 

'hrough die media of 'pres 

-al was as familiar to mosi 

:et. Early in '62, the big 

sfully orbits man in outer snace " 

■di and now extends his ban. 

2 of the disguised and 

lion people )i 

By BlL 

- Tadakli, but , 
; Northe 
■ througl 

nd u half this Noi ^ ,„,„„, 

■ himdrcd mil- through the mountain 
■ J- ,. - q^intained a a Uircepronged attack 

has often appeared lo favor the valley of Assam. 
Conununist camp. Every year The Indian predia 

she has ted Ihe campaicn 1" f nni „i,..„i ' , . 

Red China '- - "^ 

nself and I 

is a prevalent atun 
nlo Ihc daily life i; 
culturally acceptal 
acceptable for the I 

T ouUels, they exprc 

ith Him. 
ide that . 

Nehru and the Paper Dragon ^^ 

assent to rengion, it is nu 
reflect deep spiritual aim 
3 ui u tiuie aiiiiiiuriiy 10 me iJlmstlike pattern. 
. . _ , Many "intellectuals" (eel they must not rely on faith oi 

I 1 .1 This only in- simpUcity of beUef for the solution of problems. 1 

■ ry thai Menon reason everything out. Thus, through personality, 

the cabinet. 
ler Mr. Menon's dep; 

igue and nebulous 

We do not know what God may a 

Sing for Lyceum, 
Fine Arts Program 

voice changes ha 
but the present 
mands the talents 

lersity, sludi 

Soprano Snra iUiode 
ForlWorlh, Texas, isa 
of the American Oper 

hn, Ilaly. 
_ cleared or 
■■The Sound ol 

recently appeared on 

lional Federation of Mu5ic 
Clubs Young Artist i,vinner and 
presented lus debut recital in 
New York in I960. A leading 
lenor of the Sania Fe Opera 

Europe \vilh the company for 
it> appearances at tlie West 
Rerlin Festival. 

Harry Garland, baritone, 
studied voice at Uie University 
of North Carolina, In his pro- 
fessional career, he has been 
associated will the Grass Roots 

the Rome Opera Company 
Workshop, Garland toured Eur- 

direclor of the Knickerbockers, 

sludent^friudolf* F^^i^, he 

Sessions, Milton Bloch, and 
Arnold Schoenberg, and recent- 

t for 

1 for 

Donald Gra 
From this 
iUR is preparing a program 
"ill include a variety r' ■ 
i^nge from i 

of Lera 
jnd Loew. 
The Saturday nig 

\'rl.s andV«'^ni"'l 

?, Cumm- 
■ariet ■''^of" 
English of He^; Purcell'to th( 

matched basketball t 
me of t 

Hale Marches Ahead to Lead 
As Intramurals Gather Steam 

By RicHAnD Mmitin 

rouglily played on Monday, 
Dec. 1?, Hale took a command' 
ing lead over Kellcy and taan- 
Qged lo keen ii ihrnughout the 
game as Kolley played witlioul 
tlie valuable services of his star 
rebounder and plajinaker L. V. 

II pts 
11 pt. 
Despite (he fact th it kellc\ 
\ n lilt game Ilali. made 2- 
reld goals lo KeUe^ s 21 Tie* 
throws proved the difference ai 
Kelley made 9 to Hale s 2 

Sunday Dec 2 mark-'l '!" 
ccondgamcof thee2 63 

Neglected Books In Library 
Need More Dates, Social Life 


canbe found many 

Many of tliese wt 
frankly, need more s 
enjoyed. They need r 

Literature Award 
From Union Office 
Goes to Darnell 

Darnell, senior 


bv Eric Rislau, publishiti 
for the Soutliern \ 
h year lliis award goes to 
ior interested in the - 
hterature work. Sell 

ives of tlie Southern 
T Association, the S 
nion and the coUege 


—on their checkout cards. 

One oflen-heard-of book thai 
"has been amazingly, checked out 
iust once Uiis ylar is President 
Kennedy's Profiles in Courage., 
which is a must on the reading 
lisu of all loyal Democrats and 
Kennedy fans. 

T. E. LawTence's Seven Pil 
lars of Wistiom has not beer 
checked out suice 1958, As all 
followers of what the world'; 

Lawrence's fascinating adven- 
For anyone 'who has evei 

3dly and made an exciting sec 
3.1(1 half of the game. As Uii 
buzzer sounded ending tb 
game. Hale held n slim siK poin 

book, Sig 


i J. Paul Getty, Al 

nd Aristotle Onas 

Mark Twain Himself i 

b*io^aphy''of tlie ve^a^hS 
uel Clemens. Yet it, too, 

Anyway, despite tlie (lowi 

the library shelves, get 

^hero's moro in the rca. 
room than Motor Trend. 

Need a Haircut? 

Barber Shop 


e of i 

ned HaU 
32, High 

li 15 points. 

Chemistry Head 
Works on Exams 
For Convention 

Dr. John Chrislensen, head 
of the chemistry department 

rom the eastern regional 

Rojos Announces 
Oration Hopefuls 
To Hold Tryouts 

American Temperance So- 
ciety President Max Rojas an- 
noiuiced recently thai prolimi- 
nnry Uy-ouls for llie sodelj['s 

be held early in February at 
'~"iattanooga Seventh- day 


> of 

finals to be held on campus. 

Rojas also stales that the 

;ults of the ATS imgle con 

Stop and Rest at 

The Oaks Motel 

1 clii 
On Sundaj', J, 

mud, the 
1 several e 
iddresscd t 

Of All Occosions 


McKee Baking Company 
Little Debb'es 

HelpiegovT 110 Sh 
Phone 39«-Z451 

TAS Chooses 
Dr. Christensen 
Science Lecturer 

Mariner Team Tours Europe 
For February Lyceum Program 

Captain and Mrs. Irving Johnson, 


Sophomore Nurses Receive Caps, 
Take Pledge In Annual Ceremony 

Dr. Christensen Retires 
As Religion Chairman 

Knickerbocker Quartef 
Sings Versafiie Concert 

New York's Knickerbocker Quartet peiTormed for ihe tout 

iting mainly of liehf^ 

takeoff on the Final 
1 II of Johann Strauss' 

Total Registrants 
Hit 822. Exceeds 
Last Year by 19 

Broadway melodies v 
leled from the prograi 
the performance. 

Richard Gumming, previously 

did not appear during the 

The concert was a coml 
tion Fine Arts and lyceum 

^I^views of the Fine 
Series concerts ai'o publishe 
die Chattanooga Daily Tin 

1962-63 school 
aU-time hieh t 

tor th< 

822 follow 

he second 

This figure represe 

a gam ol 34 over die correspo 

represented the previous h 
for the college. 

The net number of sliide 
attending SMC second semei 
will be 19 more than dur 

school year. 

most readUy visible in the Ni 

sents the college's largest d 
sion. On the Orlando campus, 
second semester, tiiere ivill be 
36 nursing studenU. 

Evening extension 

ing taught in Orlando by Elder 

SA Talent Program Slated 
For Presentation Feb. 16 


tor the show, 
a printed prog 
will be a general variety 

s that th( 

inted progri 
e a E 
program with po! 

and his talent, sinuli 

sinular to me 
the days of vnude- 

Taleiit on th. 

s will go I 
ction. Tht 

lirough individual ballot 

n by the audience from Ui( 

any §^re^ "vilT'bcT's'pecial 
adges' award, wluch will go tc 
talented performer, but not 

ssarily t, 

..■ho has 
, The judge 

1 locally. 

Auditions foi 


esented fo/ui 
SA benefit 

Case, the emcee for thi 

m-am Ml 

a former SMC 

^■iU be r 


t divi 

, presently head of the 

lent ot Hyde came on tl 
of health of' 

led that 


professor of E 

board r 

ivith the college fi 

lical languages a 

June, 1964, Dr. 
ivill have comple 
years of service to the A 

Culture Week 
Comes March 3-6; 
Banquet Feb. 14 

ure Week, origina 
lied tor the week of !• 

forllarch 3-6. states Frar 

chau-man of the social 


r Hyde, 

;nd of t 

_ e gradui 
CoUege in \ 

United State! 

pof the 




kshire, Eng- 

ted from Ni 

heologj- from Emmanuel Mis- 
iionary College in 1942. Pres- 
ently he is worldnc on his Ph.D. 
■ • Btoric and public address 
chigan Suile University. 

lall, of "A Man Called 

Board Starts 
Action to Remedy 
Smoke Problem 

:entral heat plai 

cording to Fleming, 

md die Combui 

ion Engineer- 
led by outlin- 

daily dumped on the os 

the gross inetnciencv of Uie 
plant and its relatively low co- 

the traditional Flore 

^ dress. Dr. Beev 
e doss in tlie Nig 

The studct 

the ceremony and wearing thi 
new uniforms for the first tii 

ninchara, Knlhy Detamoi 

Sarah Jane Ki^g, Sharon Li 
sley, Mona Rae iVIiller, Don 
Mobley, Linda Mundy, Cai 
Olsen, Palsy Osborne, Si 
Richardson, Beverly Shackli 
Margaret Tctz, Sylvia v 
Pohle, Nancy Wendell, 
Marie "" 

The sophomore stud 
moved to the Orlando, Floi 

tlieir school year. 

Margaret Tctz, Sylvi 
Nancy Wende! . 

Wetmore. Charles 

n, tl 
the cla! 


Yearbook Editor Reports 
^Memories' Progress 

fidito(iia% Spcafciiig ... 

Of Manners and Mien 

How well-bred is the SMC student? 

Old hai? Maybe, if the subjea is treated in a too-general 
ounnet. But we propose four distinct ways of measuring 
the good breeding of an SMC student: , 

1) the type of music he listens (o— If he can't appreciate , 
good music, he should at least be able to non-appreciate i 
cheap music. (One would think that the adolescent af- ' 
finity for rock and roll would be outgrown by the fresh- ' 
man year of college.) , 

2) his behavior in dormitory halls — Ad on-campus j 
mouse may be a dorrm'tory terror. (Calling friends from t 
miles down a hall, talking loudly when in hearing range * 
of fifty people in their rooms trying to study, and singing J 
— good or bad — while walking along a hall, distinguish 
the "wrong" example for this category.) 

3) his behavior in public with his current flame — ( 
"Public passion" is never in good taste, except perhaps, > 
as we've heard, in Paris, where we aren't. (A diaraaer | 
who illustrates the "don't" of this topic will have be- J 
come sentimentally attached to the flagpole, if nothing 
else, by the time he leaves SMC.) 

4) his manner toward strangers, especially on sidewalks 
and in the cafeteria — If not friendliness, pure civility is a 
universally accepted standard of good manners. (When a 
person meeting someone while walking along a sidewalk 
can't manage a "Hello," "Good morning," or even "Hi," 
he should at least squeak out a pale "Hey.") 
There are other obvious examples of the "don't" side 

of other obvious rules (wearing sport shirts and class jackets 
to a Fine Arts concert, thinking that anything more conserv- 
ative people consider "worldly" is really gi 

-. africa's growth pains = 

The African Crisis 

By JoN ■\ 

,-orld have I 

1 i. bitt 

■ the type of gover 
these {ledgting Afric 

lent to be adopted by ties 
juntries, wth each side pu 
cular brand of political idealogy. But i 

juntries have adopted the western system of 

While the west seems lo have come 
111 nn tnn in tdU Cold War skirmisli, 
ited many 

zens of Ihes 
or preparat 
type of govemm 

; that before did i 

lot exist. The ( 
s had no educal 

; UN to vir...- . .,, 

for the last two nnd a half yenrs, ana nas 
■ the United Slates against her Eui-opean al- 
s on many mailers of pohcy. President 
hombe of the Knlanga province has at sey- 

coiS"parl^the''c^nso Union. However, 
r-h rimo tVinf the consoliaation has gotten un- 

1 Congo the UN 
a I Congolese j 

eahgnment of Kalansa with 
Jie rest of the (jingo Union. On the Katanga 
;ide, Tsiiombe has been employuag Belgian 
iiercenary troops to oppose tJiis realignment. 
Finally last week, alter years of bloodshed, 

s a lamentable result. The question no\ 

;d to have misnppropriat 

solely for his o^vn good. Soor 
fiercely independe 

Presently the^Unitcd Nations is tlioroughly 

lether the Leopold- 
taa keep the Kalanga 

igs), but these four main 
and rankling examples arc enough for one dose. 

the future, take a look at yourself. Judge 
ssitics of good behavior and good brced- 
m individual, behave aSects the behavior 
of (he students. 

The SMC Student" is a vague unknown, 
identity. 'The SMC Student" is you. 


A few contributions to our proposed literary page have f 
been dribbling into the office. In case you missed last issue's 
announcement, we'll repeat: we're planning a literary insert ^ 
page in a future AcCBNT which will be made up of creative J 
student compositions. So ... if you have any bright ideas, t 

ch merely op 

Vthe Ki 

It ffoin 
Lgo Union which is controlled fi 

riteria, the UN will have to stay for 
ime yet. Recently a mob surf;ed dow 
itv's main street yelling "Tshombe i 

Leopoldville. This struggle, which has 

yourself by the 

ing. How you, 

patterns of the 

For aldiouj 


essence of Christianity 

s have 

^d of being legalistic. We are right in doing 

■ver do we advance the the( 
any power to _save. Howeve 

nldnd's loyally lo God, it is easy to place too much em- 
inasis in the wron" place. We hear our ministers, teachers, and 
hllier religious leaders tell us so often that being an Adventist 

ad infinitum 

we'd like to see . . . 

The lait 5A election again brought to mind problemi that we 
feel o»it in our election proceedingt. During the la>t we've-forgoHen- 
how-many-electiont. we have recorded ourwlvoi » having voted by 
crotsing our namot oH the student roller in one election, initialing it 
in the neit. crossing our inifialt off. drawing a circle around it. thumb 
printing it, and wo fully eipect to be asked to draw our picture beside 
it v.hen we cast oor ncit ballot. II ii our humble suggestion that next 
year's SA identification cards carry numbers from one through ih 

the construction of poriable voting booths it not a noceii'ity. It's rather 
inconvenient to mari our balloh against the doors, the walls, or the 
floor, and wo think that a liHle more formal election proceedings 
would stir up some badly needed student Interest. 

hat» off 

ly. "'" "■ 

: fourth 

a Sabbathkcci 
no our minds? 

Being of sinful nature, tliere is no virtue in our merely 
eeping the letter of the law. Nor is it possible lo observe the 
recepls of the Decalogue in Iheir true spirit wiUioul first c,\- 
eriencing that wliich is the only means of salvation— con vcr- 
lon. It is service from the heart that God wants, not lip-service, 
r even good deeds wliich arc not motivated by an indwelling 

Then it is not so much our o\vn feeble strength we need to 

> kirn Who is able lo accomplish anything through our lives 
ccording lo His ™11. U we do diis, we need only ask and the 
[oly Spfrit, Which is God, will live in us. How can we fail to 
ain ultimate victory with Jesus directing from within. If 

.vhole aim in Ute. llie object 

, this church, I 

is none other tlian development of all < 

It is redemption, the restoration of God's 

jrk. One is our utter dependence on His 

in lite. Ilie objective 

orld, this church, this school. That 

lel programs have m 
ihave been thanlcfu. 

ind should' set an ewmple for °ho'"cdlege 


a modest proposal 

ggecing somewhat daied from the 
9 We regained enough of our seme 

5liould nu 

,, P.l>IUh.„, TK. S,„d.„^^A.. 


,l:±': Mi..Ton.ry Co 

tly hiKb fl 

* RHilnr.m.rhi,/ 

r.iihe,. M. Bv 


linh lo dc 

- "r-ourEJior"*' — — 

^SiXn e' 


greal. tb 

e Copy Editor 

j~-^-.t|^- D,|i%7ri 


'■ SlalTT«i''t-.nT 

, Zillt 


'"b..™«.».„ i^'-^r: 


,1' ■-■:■■. B"'^C< 


Board of Trustees Votes 
Study Leaves for Faculty 

College , 

Dr. Otto Christensen Has Had 
Full, Colorful, Church Career 

Burn HAM 

Dr. Christensen laughingly 
recalls an expenence of T.,s 
ivith native bricklayers. He 
cnrefully explain 


Valentine Party Attracts 
300 to City's Read House 


The ballroom of the Read House in Chattanooga v 
lanon's annual Valentine Banquet held February 14. 
One hundred twentj-seven couples 


; of the social i 

. KnoK\'ilIe _ Symnl 


Culture Week to Feature 
Shephard and Coronation 

Culture Week on die SMC campus is 'iclieduled for Marc 
i-(i. widi fealiu-ed speaker to be Elder W. H. Shephj 

Collegiate Chorale Visits 
Mississippi on First Tour 

SMCs Collegiate Chorali 
under Uie direction of Prof. Do 
Crook and accompanied by Sy. 

Ma Sellers, will leave campus group ^viu oe sidicLui 
FndTv, March 8, for Missis- Bach and Mozart, 

of the} ear. fhe second group 

The chorale wll perform for elude musical selecljoi 

lliree sacred concerts and one CoUegians {a male gi 

secular concert Judy and Martha Wi 

. r- J _. 'u and Lj-nda Wliitmar 

The hr^l sacred concert %m11 ^„„„\viH i„dude I 

id the theme of the 
id upon the Valentine 
The four- 

dinated by 

by hotel hullei 


lybelle Vandennarfc, 

■y Reese, 

David 0; 

lartet), by a men's t 
Kjdruff, Fraidc Palmoui 
The last and Wayne 

?Ln I Fall 


^ak Bi 

Dorm Clubs 
See Film and 
Hear Geraty 

1 of the social 
rhhght of Ul( 

n for the !I:00 o'clock Sab- 
liadi service in Jacks 
tlurd at Bass Mem 


y Know You. 

, Ralph Nohregn, 

Valentine" and 
in Love." Joann 
L sang "Gelling 

>nd ^ Comple' 


'alt by the student 

:ed of three weekend 

p chosen by audition "Goodnight, My Someone." 
: wiUi a ^vider mu- Usually held in connecliou 
ience than the avei-- ^.^th Culture Week, the ban- 
it has. Two other quel preceded the special week 
lours are scheduled ids year, and Culture Week 
horale later in the ivill follow in Uie first week in 


Esday night, 
rm Wood Hall, . 
scheduled for a Sundai 

Elder Shephai 

ineetinR. Ie„p_ now 

The fibn, photoRraphed 
tile Up^si'lon Delta Phi-Si 

its length, one and one-half of this topic will bi 
liours Later it was given its at each meeting am 
special Tuesday night sho^vinR. Uieme mil prevail 

Dr. Thomas Geraty, of tlie '^e entire week 
General Conference Education ConsuHatK 

Department, was visiting on the Presently a depart 

incelled for Tart 
" na ihe 
of collep 

rF°sXoi First Christian Militano oncl Forshee Capture 
I SSifl^Lrt Top Awards in Talent Review 

e Choir, under die 
,f Professor Don 
ited a sacred con- 
Christian Church. 

I club r 

md spoke for tii 
jetine on "Whicl 

vilh 1 

■ SMC'sla\vi 

■ many othei 
' The Choi 


t five 

Johnsons Sail Ketch 'Yankee' 
On Rivers Across Europe 

Haydn sel. 

.villi "Come Uome Ye aamts 

which ha-; been recorded by die 

Aformon Tibernacle Choir 

Featui-ed m the prograi 

the Collegians the 

launched j 
3 Fotull 
ailed firs 

and Mardia 
.umm-OBramiitlie Delphi and tlio Bibl.cnl cm of 

rn.lifsu«ri.y '^^^'^^S^i^Sr^Sf tli" Loiiibeth Givcs 

"™,Eun.pointhe "'?j£»^„, ,„,„ Greece lo SeillOP ReCitol 

'i""lHl,°„ ii'/iTv the Soaa,em tip of Italy tliey ,,„„, La„,beih mus.c 

el malonB lU way anchor al the famous Isle ciuon maior nieseiited hi; 

astlhmujh Europe JJ.J, . ^^ ^^^ ,„,M,„i ,1,,, ™ ,„.al'sun5aj ev.rm,. 

locks, ana nvers. _ .^.^j ^^ g,^^ Grotlo— maife jo „ ,he Hue Arts Chaj 

mous by author Richard Hal Laj„i,piii „i,ose nidjoi 

'tIic ''Yankee" second of hei ^^'^''ror.nMisiuons bv"" 
to Germany L^avrnewraiany kind, yet shghlly differem from g'?" Slvia* ^^h.cb 
die crem sailed to Beleium ai^d ,^5 nrst, was planned by mam "//'"j , ^ Mmbone 
then to France where locks i^. i, „,', built in Zolda "J?' „.rfcmed rVonal, 

UOo'fMibo.e ,'ea°le.Kur- "iidJ'vl™ to S 'ac' "™h!,ne and p.ano b, M, 

irll! d,"'sk°"eeks spent i.. c™din™to°'SpUin'jo!msoi the ""yt «'°™'"'' °' """" 
France die "Yankee'' sailed ^Ijj.j j^ jnucb more scaworlhi tiy "J' 
through 513 locks, the last of ,i,an the lirst "Yank( 
which was the highest in Uie ^^ his 
world. Captain Jo 

From France. (jloUlill John- era! films. 


to the Greek' islands wher 
said they were the best reci 

: Judy I 

wared iti eight Nat 

: critics attack Kennedy , 

QditohiaUk] Spcafzing . 

Cuba: Another Hungary? 

Omnibus Bill 

Changes proposed in die motion for election procedure ^ 
and cooiticution revision soon to come before the General ( 
Assembly are not so much changes as revisions, moderniza- \ 
tions, adaptations. And the many ideas involved in this re- ' 
vision all affca the future activity of the Student Association. 

Let's examine the part which will most affect you, the 1 
student, if you wish to run for a senate seat sometime, ' 

Suppose you decide that you could do a good job as ■■ 
Programs Committee chairman. When "open season" is an- I 
nounccd, you will draw up a platform (defined in the con- ' 
stitution as "an outline of fyour} ideals and the objectives , 
£you hopej to achieve during [your} administration . . ."), j 
and file your name and platform with the Student Associa- 1 
tion oilice, Vou are now an applicant for the position of ' 
Programs Committee chairman. \ 

If the SA faculty adviser, presently Elder K. R. Davis, 1 
finds no serious objections to either you or your platform, 
your name and the title of the ofhce you're running for will I 
be posted on a bulletin board. After the deadline for all I 
applications has passed, your name and platform will go | 
before the President's Council of the college, which will sec 
whether you have the minimum GPA requirements (which 
aren't too stiff), how many extra-curricular aaiviry points 
you are now carrying, and so forth. £ 

Wlien your application passes the Council, you must ' 
get hack your platform from the SA office and obtain signa- f 
rures of 15 students who suppon your candidacy (25 if you ^ 
were running for an executive office). You become an official c 
candidate when you return your platform and the 15 signa- h 
turestotheSAoflice. Then your platform, with the signatures, '^ 
will be posted on the bulletin board, and your platform will 
be published in the Campus Accent. 

Pretend now iliat there are four other students ivho arc j 
also candidaies for Programs Committee chairman. Your |, 
name, and the names of these other four people, will be on o 
the ballot in the primary election. The two of you who receive ^ 
the highest number of student votes in the primary election 
will have your names placed on the ballot for the general 
election. (If, however, you were so capable and your platform 

votes in the primary, you would automatically be declared 
cleoed — a rare case.) 

Now comes the general election, and with luck you 
l>ecome Programs Committee chairman -elect. 

The advantages of this system over the old are obvious. 
first, because of the absence of senate nommations, except 
in the case when no one files or (jualifies for candidacy for an 
office, the senate can't be stoned with cries of "Self per- 

-eport by llie 


3 Cubans in 

riic critics iverc given methods. Also, ihev 
talk about from rcporls Cuba under Coj 

mnds of Russian troops with ods who 
ioil.' Keating'^ai^"said' that be The I 


■Ip keen 

Kennedy has declai-ed tlial bo 
ill not tolerate nnoilier Hun- 
rj' in Cuba. If a popular iip- 

ind Ru; 

ng the facls fmni ilie menis niid leaching Cubans bet- 
people. Thero ivcrc ter fanning methods. Sonic 

ev to remove United United States' \vitdrawal of 

ill llie Cuban people over- 

icracy? Will there be anotlier 
sis? Will Uie United Stalas 
m to invade Cuba? Will the 
ssian troops leave? 

ad infinitum 

it's no mutiny 

Gilbert 'su'rMiam 5eem"%Vhave been" doposad-^ 

. (lines between columns) 'were pulled. We plan 
ntzing, improving. We want to learn from our 
been plenty). So bear with ui. Mittakei are 
3i hard. 

cafeteria flytrap 


(and ther 

g I 

ir Mr. Bunihnm, 
^vould like lo con 

;ent editions pul- 

One thing we've realiied after observing the cl 
:a(eteria line— ell we need now is an iron bell 
'd around one ankle (and maybe a striped i 
r iimilflrify between the cafeteria line and ai 

hains and 

nother t) 

;hain pad 
Find en 

" be tl 

variety, added li 
:er journalistic si 
iailv enjoy the 
c. Keep up the c 

Dean's List faige hall has it all 

Another important part of this large motion for (.on- 
stitution revisions is the seaion which deals with establishing 
a publications board. The main (and probably only) duty of 
the board will be to make nominations for Southern ArrENT 
and SoHlherii Memories editors. 

This proposition takes the responsibility out of the 
hands of the senate and places it upon the board. Smce the 
publications board is composed of prominent staff members 
in office who know the job and know the students most likeK 
to handle the job well, voters can be assured that the candi 
dates running understand the basics of editorship. 

The size of the publications board and its duties mil 
remain quite limited, namely because there is almost no 
reason for the board doing any more than nominating can- 
didates. Finances are not a major problem; editorial policies 
arc usually more or less stable; all operational problems can 
be worked out within the framework of the separate nubli- 
ations. The Memories and the Accent have little in common 
besides the photography darkroom, the people who work on 
the staffs, and the fact that they're both student pubUcadons 
searching for new Ideas. Another reason: publication boards 
can easily get out of hand. 

i^J}'^\T° proposals are only a couple of the several 
important Ideas included in this motion. To the entire motion 
we give our whole-hearted endorsement. 

To qualify for the dear, 
list, a sttident must have 
GPA of at least 2,5 on a 
point scale. The followii 
sliidenls qualified: 

Hoxvard E. Adams 

Mcliiida Allen 

Elaine Anderson 

Pal K. Black 

Patricia Chu 
William Coobdge 
Menvyn Crandell 

Margaret Da^-is 

Robert DuBose 

Ma nice Easter 
Harold Elkins 
Dolly Fish 

behind the cbs 

radiator in each re 
lie bed ^vould lit I 

tern has beer 
^Egyptian mi 

dead. It is simply wonderful llwl 


and bar 

George Fra 
lohu Grwn 

Glenda Janse 
Wilbam Real 
Gilda Koehl 

Slanley Rouhe 
Suzan Rozell 
Jean Schmidi 

Elizabeth Tra 
William Tvm 

Betty Walker 


perfonned by this i 

. , leiT: but once a person has ex] 

of finding his room Tilled wth sleani ai 
"lOe tliat it happens infrcqucr 

rasy to conclude, after seeinc 

Talge Hall, that no further 

il of Iicnling rlormi lories. 


ATS Reports 
On Activities, 
Guest Speaker 

Thi \veek, bcgrnni 
bruarj 17 has beer 




cent ATS 


^,f ofE^'^evMl 


the lem 


nnce program 

Cummings ATS 

vice presi 


nt for on campus 
denied tint Elde 
harffenberg NaUon 


11 lured fmt pn/e S? Tern 
McComb «on second pnze Si 

nd Sherjl WiUiams von third 
inze, 53 The iinRle conlesl 

Weiss Exchanges Racing for 
Christian Education at SVIC 

B) riuBEi- 
sphalt Hack liie fair grounds 

Cliarlrta No Help 

Girls Play Basketball; 
Turner Wins Two Games 

ih\cd between the teams of llieu: fator At this pomt th 

Donna Cbabners and Luida methodical haU handhne c 

Siefansen Bob Hale and Ed Crenshav 

About midwaj throueb the S'''"E,"'>f> *= J" 'W"* " 

ngofChirhta ^_^^_ ^^^^_ ^____^ 

Ic t itler Lhilmem team tiao ~ ■■',■ ";- ™i°™'i' '"'• '•»'''»' "': 

built up ™ch -, lead The fnal jj^]^""^™ Jn'jJJ Cd Eul 

core was a met ^ — , ^ "oded up Turner 41 

a 29 

1 hn Newbern reported cii ' 

"°e"th?tune°ot Newborn s an ' 
nrement, this competition ' 

rionda Daj bj da] 

Lord htdj jilace^ for luin in 

that iT 

r— 1— shop 

-0 back to school 
tcher The neM 



"'1'^ wr\"'i. ■" The high 

e\ealed thil she \^a Crensi 

,t till, sboppmg center ^ Stephens \«th 12 pomts 

nent blocks unbl aEler p^^ ^^ ^_i^^^ ^J,''^"'^^4 "^" 
, for Chdl 

■e Shirlej 


McNult, both bcor 
ith Bill 

IS 40 32 

1 nn]or m secondarj education 

? with CO hours of biologj and 

5 uidiislml irts \\ilh no defi 

r nite plans at present, he would 

ilial this 


1. Florida, 

lai-a Hoar, in charge of 

real world of r, 

legislative branch. In 
ATS o; 

m 1%-ith the Law Club, the 
:eanization ^viU write 

his fii 

.^p. ..orldof.^™.^ 

he traveled to New York, 

" -"aniia, racme 
tlie trophies, 

Itirdeath came on 
_..p„_.-n, -Pennsylvania, 
ck where he roUed his car six 
„,.J a halt times and was pinned 
under it, with the hot exhaust 

gretfully on his past, Joe ca 
of Providence has protected hin 

In tlie A league game of tlie Charles Woods team aced out 
I h-ved Chuck Turner = ta the last issue the scoie re 

Student Association 

still aUve. Dead, too, is one of his 

s but for the r 
A brush ^ 

Also revealed eluring the 
f X Si^otlier ATS divi- 

Eight churclies have liceii 
^ach by ATS members under 


heads the division 

Florida tair ground. In the 
trunk of his car ivere many gal- 
lons of flanunable liquids winch 

Jw'^kaped from the car, after 

Ivlieelf Someone misjudged tlie 
distances between Uie cars, and 
Ihey liit each oUier a glancing 
blow, which set the inlenor ol 
Joe's car aflame. Trapped by ■ 
smashed door, he rolled out th. 
^^■i»d^>w just as tlio entire ca 

1 both the ] 

9 SMC Students , 
Attend Meeting of 
Chemical Society 

Hall at the University of Clial- 
'^ Dr.'^John Christensen and Dr. 

e surrounding mgn i^x.^: utL,^Ly. 
e programs include pomt standing. 

a 530,000 

!ind outlined the purpose of thi 

nual Indianapolis auu. ai uie 
insistance of fas Nvife he finally 
gave up his plans. As it turned 
out, the driver who raced in his 
place was killed in a crash on 

itul livmg ana lo comoai ^"^• 
■vils of alcohol, tobacco, Advei 

Stop and Rest at 

The Oaks Motel 

pizza villa 


Open Sunday thru Thursday — 4 P.M. till Midnigh 
Friday and Saturday - 4 P.M. fill 2 A.M. 


Paul's Amoco 

Complete Car Service 

Generator and Starter Work 

Tuna Up .;- 53.50 plus parts 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Derbies 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

'financial paradoxes 

8cltoia% SpGofcing . . . 

Which Way Geneva? 

The recent delays in ihe adoption of ihe proposed SA j 

constitution revisions have highlighted a problem that wc , 

feel has existed this year benvecn out Student Association j 

and the college administrative officers. , 

It is obvious to most of us who arc concerned with the ' 
function of the SA that some sort of improved communica- , 
dons setup must be realized soon. The immediate require- ' 
raents of such an arrangement axe simple: to keep the col- 
lege administrative officers ioformt^] as to the activities and < 
future plans of the Association, and to provide an oppot- ! 
tunity for college officials to interpret school policy to the < 
SA Senate as well as other interested members of the Asso- i 

Billions for Defense, but. 

tbe studet 

regular conferences with the president, the dean, the dean of i 
student affairs and the business manager of the college," ' 
While such meetings have been held this year, they can i 
hardly be described as "regular," and neither have they al- < 
ways produced lasting results, I 

What we think is needed is more than the putting of j 
these conferences on a regular schedule. We would like lo i 
see some of the college administrative officers who are con- 
sidered spokesmen for official school policy occasionally , 
ancnd SA Senate meetings. Also, we chink the SA president ( 
should call special senate meetings with these members of ' 
the administration present when there arises doubt on certain ' 
areas of school policy. This would give these administrative ] 
officers a chance to collca a direct sampling of student \ 

>uM ; 

^ SA ( 

isk questions which would clarify misunderstandings which, 
It present, frequently arise, and if unchecked, may lead to 
ierious consequences. 

We believe if level-headed consideration is given to this 
nne great problem, and its solution hastened, many of the 
athcr and lesser problems of the SA may disappear also. 


-sleuths tell all- 

ad infinitum 

.ertainment for Ihe ma, 

1 had acfiWitlel for 

«rd.. night, coming sn, 

the enlire evening in L^n Wood Hall ch 

thanks, el al 

J tho 520 cafeTeria'and'i3°lflund"mi^i'mur 

(to Ml I't". D°'i°ri°E. ' 

jumbled geometry 

physical fitness of the SMC studer 
knoivn immediately. 

Durmg the past fo^v weeks, ii 

nedys physical fiuiess policy, we st 

10 key si»ts on campus lo observe 

ihe physical fonn of tlie 

First to disclose his findings was 

staliOQcd at the Hagpole area dun. 

mghts. He reported tliat the girls e 

effortlessly, chatting mpidly, as if if 

their dales were usually observed t 

so hard lliej' frequently stumbled ov 

er dieir longues. 

Our next observer lo check in 

cafeteria during the lunch hours. 

average student possessed well devel 

enabled him lo gel through the cafel 


iaMf -■" ~T ""^ ^^ reported that students seemea lo oe gros[i- 

™nt ""B, "jeir Stomachs as they emerged from the cafeteria. We 
eKscd look tbjs as a sign of the weakened stale of the SMC student, 
M^l c ^PP^""^"";'. many students, even after being exposed to 
if its «'elena food for a number of years, have stiU failed to develop 
, con- Ihe sfrona slomachs required. Or perhaps tliey ate too much, 
jdmii AnoUier mvesligator submitted his observations on the 

pautmg pedestrians m the central heat area. He staled that 
vei^- often he would observe to emerge from the Uiick black 
,* t ?°"°^a' IS endemic lo the area studenu coughing and gaspina 
■ breath. Upon studying this report, we concluded ihat 

an argument again 

I oai ih^ ibejdid ^vas mosl notewortliy as an argument 

"ZTJiZ'^'fH^- I'- aaaplabon. For if evolution 

/e'j,dl7',Z f^l^simetit to has environment, the S 

alleg' ■^mniiif^- '°"e |Bo developed huge respiratory fil 


s turned 
-le ol 
; Candlelight He 

puzzling re- 
al the cafe- 

'■"'"""■ "■• '•"'•s.;te'.tv^~"^-" "'■-■"' ^"•"' 



Ktportm _.___ Alltn Strdc, Jnn Schmidt. lud^ Ed«rd5, UmL 


in ^JHrBt ot Libtl & Slindn Suits _. Williuu I] 

■J de su ' 

iled that tlie gentlemen emerging Wth their lady fi 

.1° -""!"^' "^^sc-S./ound lo be out of breatli, and sometir 

ightjy protruding. Our researchers poi 

rdo bicn, ""^d this report foi 

ce„i. Mc natural phenomenon. '~"^' ' ' 

pcfiddico We are so gratified by the resulu of this survey it 

nave assigned our mvestigators to keep Uh on certain 
bers of the faculty possessing amazini physiques and 
mg as monuments to protoplasmic sculpture. 

vyc soon expect lo prepare a report on these faculty 

hers, but wc fear ihat u may have to wail publication 

!dilor and staff than the present one, especially. 




i of 

r editorial advi 

ilarii Lopei Gon- would be as 


s an equitable substitute. 

I 50-mile hike 
to urge that five ti™^ 
s dormilory be accepted 

S^7S Members Vote New Church Plans 

Book Canvassers 


ditional S200.000 i; 

SA Constitutionol Revisions Referred 
To Revision Committee by Council 

Referred back by llie SA Senate to the ■*-■- 

fidrtoniaCCij Speafcing . . . 

Which Way Geneva? 

The iccenc delays in the adopiion of the proposed SA j 

constitution revisions have highlighted a problem that we , 

feci has existed this year between our Student Assodation j 
and the college administrative officers. 

funaion of the SA that some sort of improved communica- , 
tions setup must be realized soon. The immediate require- ^ 
ments of such an ariangcmcot arc simple: to keep the col- 
lege administrative officers informed as to the activities and c 
of the Assodation, and to provide an oppor- ' 
itetprei school policy to the c 
rested members of the Asso- f 

= financial paradoxes -- 

Billions for Defense, but 

future plans 

i of the Assodation 

tuniiy for c 

olJege officials lo ir 

SA Senate a 

s well as other inic 

t affairs and the business manager of the college. 
While such meetings have been held this year, they cai 
hardly be described as "regular," and neither have they al 
ways produced lasting results. 



see some of the college adminis _ __. 

sidered spokesmen for official school policy occasionally Konomic pro 
attend SA Senate meetings. Also, we think the SA president E"a\Qr spcdi 
should call special senate meetings with these members of '^ji" 'v^lii 
the administration present when there arises doubt on certain ?"'PL^ 'S° 
areas of school policy. This would give these administrative j°s, convioM 
officers a chance to collea a direct sampling of student tio" .th?' lo* 
opinion. At the same time it would allow SA senators to ou?"',", "ui 
ask questions which would clarify misunderstandings which, oblc dcficion 
at present, frequently arise, and if unchecked, may lead to jc^fi ("r'th 

We believe if level-headed consideration is given to this trnT^n °h "^tJi 
one great problem, and its solution hastened, many of the 
other and lesser probler 

re at 


ad infinitum 


tertainment for the masses 


■ the Saturday nigh) programs lined up for the reit 

Hatf Satutda" ov "ning. We "ad artlttifieXr the 
e Arti Sefiej ticket (a minoritv) or basletball. With 
rograms coming lucfi at Academy Talant and Fine 

evcmng in Lynn Woo/ Hall chapDl.'"" 

thanks, et al 

Heartiest cc 
moving the 520 t 

mgratulationi to the college administration for re- 
nts have folt unjustly charged for (ervicei that they 
^^'aTrojoIcIng byTo^e of " who^f ind^'irrTore "Z 

sleuths tell all- 

By Gilbert 
I feel somewhat embni-rassed in monopotu 
!, but our staff has uncovered some st^rtlinj 
iical fitness of the SMC student, which 1 

During ihc 

: physical for 

of tlie 

" SMC studen 

First to disclose his findings was an observer who had been 
- stationed at the flagpole area diuing the last few Saturday 
nighU. He reported that tlie girls ascended die stairs (which 
. number 70, each with an average rise of 6.04 inches) > ' 
3 effortlessly, chatting rapidly, as if tl; ' 
' only in the center. His report, how 
; their dales were usually observed lo arrive at the lop 'c 


of nea 


and L 

Dairy Bar 

jumbled geometry 

ure plant for the 

II havo to be built. It it our tuggattion that 

; cafeteria during the lunch hours. 

- 'i this i 

well develo] 

„ii the cafete 

reported that studi 

I for 

f thJTvea 

seemed to be gresn- 
" eria. We 
state of the SMC student, 
^n after being expose' 

■ed from 


^ cafetena food for a number of years, have sliil failed to develof 
. the strong stomachs required. Or perhaps they ate loo much, 
I Another invesdgator submitted his observalions on the 

pantmg pedestrians m the central heat area. He staled that 
very often he would observe to emerge from the thick black 
cloud that IS endemic to the area studenU coughing and gasping 
: tor breath. Upon studying this report, we concluded that it 
, ivat mnct „«.„^^.„^]^y g^ gj^ argument against the evolutionary' 

let of adaplat 

luslment to his environment^ the SMC student would hB^ 

'6 "60 developed huge respiratory filters. 



Slud.nt A.»<lil 


SautfHm t 




ManiginB Editor 
W-oul Mlor . 






OclinSo Reponn 














n6djco-lM aitroilDi, los editorials 
iis fotognfris, etc.. son buHiw. 
P«o lo que m« iprecio es ju /,o//o 
(cf« que ui se d.« in inglisi con- 
F|au derrotM a Oitto. Ojali q^ 

lidge Luii Manuel' Marii Lop« Gon- 
..,._ jilK de li Torre y Goniilw 

Ram6n de |u Yigus. Cuba 

ports. Take the case of one of our agents posted al the cafe- 
lerja following Candlelight Hour on several Saturday nights. 
He noted that the genUemen emerging with their lady friends, 
were, m many cases, found to be out of breath, and soraelimes 
vnin their tongues slightly protruding. Our researchers pond- 
na^lural" T"™" '"'' "'""' *^^' ''"' ^""""^ chalked it up as n 
We are so graUhed by ihe results of this survey ihat we 

have assigned our in™-^!— .. — .- i —i. -« ^^^ai„ mpm- 

bers of the facultj- 


: fear that 

Tay ha 

mazing physiques and 
c sculpture, 
report on these faculty 

r editor and staff than the present one, especially, / 
proportions of our editorial adviser. 
mproving the 

Dnsidcr . 

yould Uke ttTsee adSiitUn«"'ne'!a"faU f^^^suhject to a Physiol 

While we realize how impraclical a 50-nule biKe 

srion, we would like to urge that five tunes 

-ig from 

ns an equitable substitute. 

Accent Editor 
Keeps Up With 
Marines, Cabinet 

Hagerman, Chapman Join 
Faculty; Culpan Promoted 

Business Club 
Guided on Tour 
Of Du Pont Plant 

Latin America 
Class Begins 

"wl''"!!™'S!L„ Woleott's Team Squeaks byi= 

Sii'!i SHtal: Workman with Close 49-46 ' 


Wi,hi. *,„ n,i.u 

.. » ,.i.y -Ufe of Zola- 

called on WiUy Willb, 

"j Bm™; Depicts History 

SNEA Starts 

*m.f »hitl, U.d ll« ^. 

iS':;;,':: ®' ^'"' ^«"« 

Teachers' Club 

foul OQ big Willy, nnd L 

t^„''™','. , "^0- 

For Academy 

peak, LjiVoy coolly 

roppod l-'tli nh....,L^ iiiov.,. venio 
puttiOB Wol. j^J^ris Bud'" r/u^Go^ E^lh 

■■iS » ija^ii'irts '• 


.WO*., .,.„.„•.. -..c„,».y^-.»-™-.-...- 


pizza villa 

rs uod 





Opcrn SuFiday tkru Thursday — A P.M. till Midnight 


Friday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 1 A.M. 


Chattanooga Choir Performs 
y For Fine Arts Series Concert 


Senate Nominates Official SA Candidates 

8dteia?% Spcofctiig . . . 


Our Dilemma 


night at So 

(Im March 23, i 
TH Miss 

' Collee 


=wii on the SMC cam 

cmdidates show no spc 
candidntes BeriQusly c 

of his fai 
Jndcr the Sea." die campnigni in fact, bn 

•c this school year is rapidly draiving thing to do the trick, foi 
osc (and ^vilh it, men's datuig oppor- nniiced. since ^ve have nc 
), I personaUy feel that we gu-Is shoiild 

^''''^ ""only ff 

r umbrella -laden male heading it 
re a campaign must; Metrccal c 

; (or the female race lines, for these e 

g-debut since the first week of our fresh- 

:flr — back when we didn't know better! 

:omplain about tlie long cafeteria 

o-fold s 

uiB crt tho polls would depend on a definite policy. '. 

cat in the Student A^odc 

lign lo see that every ehgible male 
IS has a date for Saturday nigh 
us of course. This way Mr. Wi 
;t rich; we girls can save our covet 
le masculine half of our campus 
d of a delightful evening, 
ice todav is already Thursday, 

e should pro\ 

loosely— for a date of 
light should be re 

„r ^) 

ral strategic methods can be mentionei 

, lor use m our plan of attack for the ne.vt t^v< 

, days. In the first place, it is of prime importanci 

. that we make ourselves readily available at al 
times. Sit on the steps of the ad building a' 

' many hours as possible. If necessary, skip ; 

' class or t^s'o should a handsome prospect seen 

■ likely to linger, 

' If we should be lucky enough to have mon 

night. Even though we are not allowed to talk 
or whisjier, the library is an excellent place for 
' mguage, and ^vin]dag. Also, ac- 

I he illegal! therefor 

in the heights of s 

term paper was left in the 
) library. Another knieht \vill 
Naturally, ■ 

■ steps to the cloak- 

Mdiout umbrellas. {If s. 

• bershools give i 

; us^^eU IT 
even thoufih o, 


. hide 

find the 
-„^. .0 th " ■ 

ten o'clock, hoping he wiU ask for 

distress to the s 

t eloctiona on tho SMC 

3f walking the lai^est SMC ti 

Ln the fm^e and fel°ov.™,'hc 
3ging fond of snagging a da 

and the audience 
„ rows of mrls 
this foolproof method 


= natives are restless ■. 

mdary in which SMC h 

Arabs Rule By Scimitar 

^efcgious% Speafoing . . . 

"Seek Ye First . . ." 

to demand a scholarly and ii 
illy Bcholarly subject How wi 


lio Bludy ol tho Bible . 

:l of study, there would bo no need of a scholorHhip commitleo c 
upgrade the quaUty ol the SMC studonl. Thia is not jual a '' 


See the EXODUS 

Begins at SMC Wednesday, March 27, 1 2 n. 


SA Candidates State Platforms 

TUI PITMAN - SA President 

/Ic/ion— this should be the key word in next year's SA. Not lots of magic 
formulas, not lots of promises, not lots of talk— but action. 

Why is action so imporlanl? 
Ijthibit A: Student morale is low, low, low. 

Exhibit B: Students are not involved in their own Student Associalion. 
Exhibit Ci The SA takes the initiative in very few activities. 

Each one of these points is a bald fact. 
Suppose that next year's SA took the initialive 
supported many aciivilJcs — collegiate -type activities 
have a wdc appeal and call for student participatioi 
■^^4^^-^ Obviously, if a student participates i' 


I am not going lo use iliis article to state my plaUorm for next yeai 
not because I feel that the plaJorm is not important (on the contrary I shai 
explain how important it is in my campaign speech in April), but becaus 
lething more basic to a successful SA than platfoFE 

The first question to answer would be t 
the uidividual's motive for wanting tlie job. A 

iterest to serve. To be in office for 

selfishness. With three years of SA 

under no illusion of any fam 

a by a closer working relationship 

zperience. Know the job is one of the firs 
nhusiasm and drive. The leader must bt 
mplete job when things bog down or seen: 

n found that 

ill. A Mission Week could be established. 

financially support a specific needy projei 

During this week, speakers wtli a knowl ^ 

featured, as well as panel discussions and smaller projects. 

IV. Communicalion between the SA and the college adminisi 

L. „..f,-w^^-. -s could be put on a regular schedule s 

lay know the wishes of tlie administration and the a 
tlie wishes of the student 

V The voice of the student in his SA sltould be increased. The SA is made up ol 
each SMC student, not just the officers and the senate, as is commonly beUeved 
Constitution revisions which ^vill increase SA activity should be made. If this 
is not possible, perhaps a House of Representatives made up of studen 
IS and the village could be estabUshed. This group % 


;t like the salesman or they won't buy — and you must sell lo students, 

ration. One does not have to be a "yes" man to do this. 

. After the fanfare is over and the pictures have been 

■ wUliBg to slick through to the completion 

;y is taken one step at a tune." 

—not side step or pass them off. 

6. Creative Thinking. Out of the rut into doors of opportunity. 

7. Must be a spiritual leader. "What we need for the church (or SA) is 
not new machinery or novel methods but men of prayer— mea whom the 
Holy Spirit can use." This lost statement gives the greatest challenge. The 
ntlinr points are but by-products. 

iation ihe only Uiing I can offer—service. 


Southern Memories Editor 

.;K;i;f;Q^ ^^A ,.„rl- required of a publications editor are great 

quality of its annual 

elect are of 

earnestly and as faithfully 

«' experience in the field of annual publi- 
ith the importance of ; — 

a dedicated staff, I wU 

ers. The quality of these portraits 

, .. .. obvious that a studio photO] ■— 

f.icilities to do touchups a 


Southern Accent Editor 

[islxauon hne by students and set into the basic skeleton, im 
ide, and the whole thing shot off lo press immediately. 

GeneraUy, my object ^vill be to upgrade the quality of the 
elevandes must he deleted, activities emphasized, and casual ] 

tured rather than the formal and the posi 

1 have obtained a t 
putting ideas into form fi 

Although the Southern Accent is a newspaper for parents, alumrn, 
faculty members, and friends of SMC, I beheve its first obhgadon is to the 
student body. Not only should tlie Accent rcfiect Uie events and activities 
of the coUege, but Jt should also give special focus to ideas and views of student 
terest As a means of student expression and mterpre- 

sponsibilities of oi^ani 
I Engli ■ 
it publ 

id from 

led. This 


Thursday, April 4, 1963 — Lynn Wood Hall 

ictional and useful to the students. 

(Note: The opinions expressed on this page are those of the candidate 
i not necessarily those of this newspaper.— The Editors.) 


Editor Anderson 
Speaks in Chapel 
On Tiiree Dangers 

End of Basketball Season 
Sees Two Important Games 

Vocalist Judy Blanton 
Gives Senior Recital 
In Fine Arts Chapel 


Chase Speaks for Religious Week; Theme 
'To Know Him and to Make Him Known' 

ol unponance. 

first was Sunday night, 
Feb. 10. It was important foi 
the fact thai it left a tie for first 

toppled Chuck 
wliich had led 

'really play ball," and his team 

vith a 54-H victory. 

.^any Hale with 16 points ani 
ames Roddy %vith 12 poinli 
i-or Turner it was Boh Hal 

The other game of import 

on the league standings, thougl 
it could have been called . 
battle for last place. The team 

Step and Rest at 

The Oaks Motel 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

fair from beginning to end. The 
ball handling was excellent ant" 
the audience felt that this garni 
was the best of the season. 

Since the game ended in ; 
40-40 tie, the teams were forced 
into five minutes of overtime. 

Willy Willis scored on tl 
dpoff putting Workman ahoc 
42-40. Then big LaVoy Gami 
Wt two to keep the score 42-4: 
Waj-ne McNutt then lay or 
up to put Workman ahej 
again 44-42. With seconds ■ 

h^h point man in Wolcott's la 
game, look a pass over tl 
center from LaVoy and hit c 


all down the court.^iis ga 
rtry Richmond, of Wolcot 

t a peak, Gary missed tlie shot 

Stan Waterman to Feature Treasures 
In Film '3,000 Years Under the Sea' 

Open Sunday thru Thursday _ 4 P.M. fill Midnight 
Friday and Saturday _ 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 

SMC Hosts 350 Seniors 

Special College Days Edit/on 


Academy and High School Seniors 
On Campus for Three-day Activity 

Arriving on campus Sunday afternoon for a three-dt 
stiiy and in order to get a first-hand look at Soullicm Missio: 

and high school seniors from all parts of ihe South. 

Students Elect Osborne 
And Boyle to Head SA 

I Os- 

an outline of the College Days program and receivi 

the college students, attended a half-hour worship 
ducted in the Tabernacle by SA Chaplain Dwight I 

The Sunday evening program, which b^an i 
featured a rundo'.vn on the college's academic cli 
the presenlation of the 1963-64 Sliident Assodatioi 

Monday's program began at 8:00 a.m. T,vith a s] 
during which the college administration 

Tennessee Dm 

In election proceedings held Thursday April 
borne as Student Association president for the 19G 

theology major and Public Relations Committee chairman from Hendei 

■nnn rfi** offirp mer his opponent Tui Pitman present Upsilon Delta Phi president a tour of college buildi 

nir. ^^rP announced m the chapel service Thursday night, April 4 ^SlTrt^ac^ "^"^""^ 

a $15 scholarship 

Other election 

id Bert Coohdge During tlie 
a. Smuts Vnn Rooyen and Jti 

Commissioner Eldridge Opens 
Co//ege Plaza Shopping Center 

Famous Concert Pianist 
Concludes Fine Arts Series 

s David Eldridge, county t 
[v had watched with incerej 

attended Tuesday, April 9, the opening c 
„ the new shopping center for SMC , - - - " 
Representing the county government v 
the audience that the people of the coi 
)rogre5S being made in Collegedale. 

C. N. Rees, SMC's president 
K. C. Beem, treasurer of thi 
Southern Union; Mario Bian 
culli, the project's architect 

Sunday evening, April 7. 

Stravinskj', widely recog- 

inlerpreters of Mozart and Scar- 
latti, performed selections from 
the French musical her 

r class on Sunday morr 

New Heaf Plant 
To Be Insf ailed 
This Summer 

rot c 

played by 5ic SMC Concer 
Band under tlie du-ection o 
Professor Lyle Hamel; and ih. 
mvocation by Elder Ro 
Thumjon, pastor of die Co' 


cutting to let the 


Bi _ 


= military strategy = 

fidttoftiaMy Speafcing . 

Russia Blueprints World War III 

The Total Man 

llie Soviet Minislrj- of Defense and follow; 

was a book enutlcd Military \viUi rapid 
I StralEgy. In ihis volume, \vrit- force, prob 
, ten by 19 high ranking Russian mobile tank 

niililary men, was laiiTout Rus- — - 

sia's blueprint for the nexl war. 
' The volume begins by sing- 

McNa^ara doubled Uie a biU,(- 
, of a Russian army of 3.2 million 
to occupy areas devastated by 

r sil on ing lo this polity the "strugde' 

,' u"^^ ivar. These othei 
include gui 


straleey. In the future 

onmued on other a, for tic Russian N.>7, Uioir Ti^^L^ri^^T^r ^"'^'■ 

;rparts. While little worry i 

o ot looming and what a liberal education U supposed '"''V^°°T^„TrXt" ^nrv^n. ™a^e about the Polaris submo- ^'°"" ^^""' 

to educate all parts ol him aquoUy— this Head, Hand r ^^^ JJ^t crv fnTthp mnsl ""05 the Russians seem to be Sojne ir 

rl idea which is pari of SMC's motto. nu smn straiegv lor ^ •" m-avely concerned wth the wondering 

\r^Z.T.t.- 7 ^ c*j,7- ■ i,i. 1. . 1 . r^'^"""*""""^P°"'''"^*y , Ampririn <;iirfarp nnw p<:ne publication 

3ld hands thmk that SMC is one ol the best places to Vorld War m getting started ^1 ^^",i^^rH«^'™^Kt current Ru 

OTAL kind of aducoUoi. A documentation of our be- ,vith the United ItatesStriking -% ^-^'t "n^f- "I" h ™°^R" 

Erst blow. Most hkelj 

port fire" war such as is pos 
Laos, Korea or German" 
J the Communists got ; 

' '"uldn'Tb^ hard to fire 
a full-scale nuclear ho 
■■ WTiile the Russian sir 
it outright, il 


,s the Su^ians acutely feel ] 
ir need of an effective anti- 
isile missile, the development ' 

vrishful thinking. Other 
rts are wondering if this 

■ dent that their piar 

teoping SMC o 

b our foresighlod admin istratjt 
^ovo. Plans aio big for tho hilur 

: tho roligious atmosphere Ihi 

Would Anybody Miss Us? 

,- Maiuoiue Buhnh 

WhUo wo'io going 

down the list let's not o 


k SMC's 


Unilcd Srales, the 



brar,-, or 

eiea sponsor 

location. Although we ad 

do wear 

^^°' ^^ -^"^"Xi 



Hon of a 

ol£ course. G 

high water marks, the we 

ather is usually not tfaa 


'he bud 


nlhs (ImpftssLUi;? M 



her" T^m^$2 

r us the chanco for re 


madness of daily routm 

d occasion.) 

r5hld*''d ^"^'^ Z"lJ " 

1 unity — opportunity that 

IS Umited only by our 




liihcd QfiTS anii co 

nmetil a 



inanagcr off 1 

only you can himish tho 




S^Ile' sc 

tTw^^ f' 

oither. More than seeing 






^ M^ 





and that we re trying to 



d build s^vinuimi 

E pool. 



irahBin aod B 

We hopo you've o 


= ,ou,usne..falL 



■Hie S 


1 ad 



The letter to the 
damenlal right o\ 





our readers to av 

il %ni 


icj-, this 

vouldn'l bo an 


and haUucinatioT 


this opporl unity 
views. AU kite 

'° frfff 

"p °Lou\^ 

ndered by the 

a hearty 

'd, and slwuld be 

;j gueih. A. we jee Ihro 


r bleary. 

ugh rwmes will b 




or down 

lidenual upon request. 


listed raainl 

^0 A good example c 

t!i^. 5, 


of c. 





el. Id 


«oo of «, 

SMC Studc 

oclple okiecl 



able »a 

M hok a 






by (he ihjt 




Hiingi tfiB 

d i:,i 

a full-blown 


'oe' \ 

rt Then 

ay w. 


ra. .lede'e, Wy W-oel E,ta- 

Academy Spanish Classes 
Study Language in Mexico 

f Collegedale 
Leaving College 
ved on thi 


Leavunj v^iicBtru—Y -"■■ 
dents, under the leadership of 

relos Tu. 


s Spanish classes spei 

1 Sunday, March 24, the sin 
ir instructor. Miss Olive Webt 
e Seventh-day Ad\entist ]unni 

vcning, "^^s^^jj^^Jl Ham Operators 

andTt Corpus Christi. ^qVC IlltO OfflCe 

;dnesday was spent sight |n Scicnce Building 

id huying souvenu-s m _. „ ,. 

the markets of Monte 
ico's tliird largest ci 


Financial Centers 
Interest Students 
On Business Trip 

lu Ne^ 

\y)nl 3 they visited points t 
I ivn. t the Gnanoal worl 
IS ell s the standard louri 

the New York 

ral Res 


; Turner Team Nips Wash 
In First Game of Playoff 

By Feank Palmoub 

Stock T\ hange, t 
branch ol f "^ 
Bank, tlic American Stock Ex- 
change, the United Nations, the 
Empire Stale Building, and the 
Statcn Island five- cent terrj-. 

New York the 

Sanitary Dry Cleaners 

Odor-free Dry Cleaning 

Shirts Beautifully Laundered 

Lee Highway at East Brainerd Rd. 

Chattanoogo, Tenn. 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

for Schooli and Hoipltali 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 396-2912 

frequently ask 

and Mr. G. 

The hiKh scores tor ihc gBwa were SmuU Van Rooyam h."---- are ireque 

^^'iTndlJymT^^ia^inU ^^l parlyTcVeduredfor April tlie program, 

nnd Roddy, ^fj''^^.'^^^^'""' 20. Oilier officers assisting willi According to the director, the 

!i points for s o . ^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ CaugliFon, program has been favorably ac- 

SOFTBALL _ _ ^„ president; Patty Chu, sec- ^^p,^^ ^^j has on the most part 

e Roy Caughron. 

,.i Patty Chu, se' 

f Randolph, tcez 

uiKi, Mu.^oy Rouhe, paste 

and Ml. Gordon Modgwic 

e president; Patty Chu, 

y; Gary Randolph: *- 

Stanley Rouhe, 

pizxo villa 


Open Sunday thru Thursday —4 P.M. till Midnight 
Friday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 






Europe to America Featured 
In Music by Fine Arts Group 

A musical excursion Ihrougli five couDtries was sponsored 
by tlie Southern Missionary College Fini 
day night, April 6, in tlie college audilorium. 

To sliirt ihe tour, tlic college orchestra, conduclcd by 
naymond Kuuttj, played "FinlaDdia," followed by Busoni's 
"Finnish Folk Melodies," a 

33 Ex-SMCites 
Now Enrolled 

directed by J. Don Crook, sing- At LomO LindO 

■ ■■" ■ "ne Ml ■ ■■ ■ 


"Early One Morr 


T GBru 


'Keller jjiayed Schubert's 
mderer Fantasy" and Pat- 
Cobos, Beethoven's "Ro- 

L Rigoletto by the chorale 

lended Soullie 
. .liege in 19( 
; Allon G. Anders 

, Conference Hosts Doctors 
! And Dentists at Meeting 

United btates was under the 
direction of Professor Kuhlman 
by former SMC students Jud- 
son Filler and Dan Minnick in 

wship gatlie 

from Aida bv the brass sextet Loma Linda alli 
acquuinled the audience tvith Missionary Col 
musical Italy. They are Alton 

Three patriotic numbers sung Grady C. Campbell, Roy Clif- ^ , 

by the chorale, "Make America ford Colson, Jr., Donald A. Georgia and 
Proud of You," "Fifty Nifty Davidson, Donna C. Dunham, ^^^^ ^ '^"' 

Umtcd Slates" and "Amenca Marvin L. Elliott, Stanley A. sMO campui t d t ■ v , ( .u c ,1, "" 

the Beautiful." began the fmal Giles, Gene H. Kendall, dalen P-^^P^l ^"^'^ ''rl ^ ^ V^ ^^' ^ ^ A r ^' ^ci 

section on America, The pro- A Petty Richard C Roberts ""^ Union Conference. Chairman for the group was A. C. Mc- ^^ 
gram ended ivith tlie "Snow Ronald C Rocers Jack a '^^ I"^"'"'^"* "^^ '^'^ '^«°^S'a-Cumberlond Conference. ^ 

-White Fantasv" and 'Tiddle Royal, II, and Jolm F. Vogt, nr! ^ ?*" tfi^^ '^'e^ Pven 'jy Dr. ^^^ 

■er- J 7or^,e'SeJeni*^ind Dr' DOIl WOOdruff ^""^^^^ "'«• 

'in ^iCSelS"'"" Will Participate ^^ , _, 

are John Eugene Hottsford, ^der Leiske told the assem- |„ MCE Institute Momed COUpleS 
s M, Garner Charles H. ^y that the upsurge in the '" *^^^ inSTITUTC f L--.. |J__,^ 

David I- Jarrett, John n^b^r of Seventh-day Ad- Donald E. Woodn,ff. ir,.tr„r- UnOOSe NOmO 

Faddle," both played by tlie 

Dr. Kulilman's project, 
ported by the Tennessee A 
emy of Tlie American Assc 
- the Advancemen 
will provide infor 

eriodical obsen-alioi 

sitj- students 

Married Couples 
Organize Own 
Sabbath School 

sion has been organized for llie 

married students of SMC. 

first met in room 108 of the 
science building and then 
moved to the tabernacle where 
it became the largest class meet- 

Loma Linda Urn 

R. Lohr, Carious F. Mas 

i number of earlier s 

lay Ad- 

e Southern Union has result- 
in the building of medical been seleclecl as a 
including the 1963 Suniniei 

; Gamma Beta Phi 

, Chemislry and Math- 

udenls' club, formerly kno^ 
the Missoiui as Married Couples' Forum, 
ional School of Mines and Metal- The change in the club nai 

t the Missouri Sdioo! ; 

lup which disc 

'59; Carl Janse 
■ Arthur Bish 
• LitleU, '57; 

iii. Taylor Exchange Professor 
13 With Newbold College 

Science FoundaUou wiU sponsor son was that club members fell 
-' dunng the summer of 1963. the name was ambiguous A 
1 The purpose of these Institutes third reason given by officers 
; IS to improve the subject matter was that Gamma means mar- 
uig of the science and riage, and Gamma Beta Phi is 

of 1963. the 
In ■ 
the subject matter was that Gamma 

teachers in the euphonious whereas the ft 

idruff will he one of The club was omanize 
30 participants in the In- 
at Roila. The Institute 

The outstand- 
jfficer^, is that 
ial outlet for 

f Londi 

Trinity College, both 
. The LicenSite de- 
gree )s somewhat more ad- 
vanced than the Master's degree 
famihar in this country, The 
Scam have been at ]>fewbold 

Not only are the Taylors and 
ocarrs excbanging teaching re- 
sponsibilities for a year, they 
are also exchanging homes and 
lumishings. Professor Scarr his 
\vife and hvo boys ^vi^I reside 
Collegedale and the Taylors 

ill spend the year in the 


md Mrs. 
inal oppoj 

Scarrs" old English 

Dr. Tayloi " 
Master of Aj 

Taylor, who received her M"f 
-is m voice at C " 
lake full advi 

Western Europe. 



Collegedale, Tennessee 



SMC and the Future 

By W. H. Taylor, 
Director of Public Relations and Developm 

The long-range development program of Southern Missic 

mpetiis by I 
2 past four yea 

■ (oUovv 

the Hor 

administration of the col 
center, adding kitchen : 


School; the $75,000 CoUegedal 

IS a storage building. 

ilans on the campus cau lor a g, 

1 healing plant, a new Men's Residence Hall 

plagued tl 

antral heating 

idery and a $175,000 s 

_.„ r---" . - new Men's F " 
idence Hall. 

.ted by tlie Board of Trust 

_. _nJ^d tl'S '^^ Oivners Ond houseimepen. ne-ir uic luiiiuua 

if the faulty burning of the coal by the boilers. The unit ivill solve the problem 

d that the new gymnasium, for which the preliminary plans are 
a^vn up, can he constructed in the near future. As plans non 
nd, slu^y is being mven to starting this building ihii 
■■ " 'lead ol the physical education departmer 

Irew llie Bass Memorial Academy plai 

id Hensel, architects from Denver have presente 
perspective for a new Fine Arts Center that i 
mal staff and practice rooms for the music departme) 
rooms and an exhibition hall for the art department. 
This building will also have_an auditorium, seating approximately 1,500 

for the campus. 
It is ho| 

U smf- 
Cyril Dea 

drawings and 

ind Jeny 1 





viding a hall for the Fin 

, lyceums, '. 


nnd the Alujnni offn 
Fine Arts Cenler. w 

lich wll be m the quadrangl 

■hed easily from either tte new Women's" Residence 
or the proposed new Men's Residence Hall. 

Elder R. B. Thurmon, pastor of the Collegedale -'-—'- -• 

i that the church \vill be started s 

a has been donated by tl 

lapc and will house approximately 2, 

elementary school. It -will be 

, Funds in hani 
y of the Col 
I the highes 

t adminislral 
developed ii 

'Sidence Hall has not 
nen's Residence HaU. 

. „^ „ plan for llie dcvelop- 

iticipated tliat brocbiues and promotional 

for Uie 

Educational Excellence at SMC 

By W. M. Schoeidep, Academic Dean 

n Missionary College is epitomized 

le wordwSe 


ducalional goal of your college. 

SMC recognized 

that intellectual competence is not ahen 

to SMC as 

your College 

r[)rets the slogan 

to also include the emphasis that is given 

the develop- 

nurtured. 10 mattuity. 

The intellectual c 

dent-disciijles, who; 

It attempts to pro- 

which both can be discovered and 


moral and spu-ilual valui 
be judged as good or bad — right or v 
The College seeks to: En^endet 

r bet\veen competent Christian teachers a 
K and interests are in harmony with th( 
basic and focal element to he acliieved, 
the perfect standard of inilh, and educa 
' rith the development of cbiara 


involvi p 

phy, rebgion and experience. 
Liberate the individual hi 

Reveal that education is bo 
lasting benefits flow from men 

sidercd i 

■nse of jui 
sed on Cb 

idgmenl values 

.hmtian phil< 
an mind as essential to the di; 
discipUne and delight, and th; 



!d the plea 

ledge of classified facts pertaining lo man's physical and 
abilities and skills that are widely transferable and needed 

mplish its objectives, your College has been moving forward 
all fronts. We would be pleased lo have you meet the dedicated and 
faculty assembled on the campus of SMC. Ten years 

he campus of SMC. Tei 
held tiie doctorate degree, whereas, presently, there are lo wiui several 
completing the final requirements for the degree. This b no small a 
ment SMC has the distmclion of attracting competent Christian schok 

ixtended ii 


Mve the national average on the A.U.E. i'svct— „- — 

eworthy is the observation that approximately 40 per cent of bMC 

3 sufEciently motivated to take graduate or professional training. 

ine iiiclu'dinB awards from the National Science 
raduale FeUowship program, and the Wood- 

:ted to know that the College has been able 

the i-e-afRrmation of accreditation i 
ing held in Dallas, Text " 

18-21, 1962. 

to the College 
to tl.e campus 
s and Schools. 

tlie Committee's three-day 

, . ., _._ Southern Association of Q 

;ult of tills report, SMC was re -accredited. 

iiificant in the history of SMC. Not 

,. the College re-accredited by the Southern Association, but the cumcului 
the Division of Nursing, including Public Health Nursing, was accredited 
December by the National League for Nursing as reviewed by the Collegiate 
ard of Review. The faculty of the Division of Nursing are to be congratu- 
ed for this distmct achievement. Much time was given to n study of the 
□gram prior to the arrival of the NX.N. evaluation committee. SMC stands 
long tlm.*e Seventh-day Adventists institutions havmg received this dis- 

We rejoice in the E^rd for the progress evident on all fronts at SMC. Vour 
illece is moving forward. 


Ron Numbers, 
1962-1963 SA President 

s of both the colleg 

mportaiit. It would 

be foolish, indeed, for a studenl to waste four years of ius life and large 

s of money merely for companionship and sodal or athletic act" 

These phases 


not be 


hut a 

J too ofte 

n they 

are imdul)' 

stressed. Thus 





nly hecaus 

ant you t 

get a 

ruer picture 

You are o 

a tills campus 

to find ou 

what SMC ha 

to offe 

you for a 

college educati 

D, ant 

we h 

ve plamied thes 


Days tc 

show you 

dent are the qu 


ns of the faculty n 

also be 


and sdentiric r 




t the 

ny students 

flnancmg llicir 



rely or in 

pan, a 


c of the 


s also 

i also t 

lal and ( 

Liral act 

promoted by the college. Tlie knowledge of these fat 
physical location and surrounding environment of the 
to make an intelligent decision determining the choice i 
The Student Association welcomes each of you to 
cerely hopes that these College Days will aid you as you decide for the future. 
We wholeheartedly endorse Southern Missionary College. 

David Osborne^ 
1963-64 SA President 

Claude Steen^ 
Freshman Class President 

I know that's quite a comedown from the lofty "Seniors of '6}," but 

II get used to it. We've been doing it for tlie last year and have actually 
ing it. You see, it was just a year ago tliat we were fcnoivn as the 

■ being treated 1 
ing — the streamered car escorts, the endles 
' 1 friends, and making ne\ 

) the campus before and knew 

hand, those of us who v 

of living on campus has 

expect. On tlie other 

r studies, you will either lee 

., or lea 

lal achievement— especially around grade time. 

_Whal wU you gel out of college? Just what you are looking for. 
you re looking for student-faculty problems, we have them. Some of 
students still have more to learn about getting along with our feUow m 
and our facultj- (the distinction between fellow men and faculty is real 
very slight) and our facuItj- has not yet reached the sublime state of ni 
lection. Neither js everyone on this campus just the Christian example 
all Umes as many would Uke to think. Some aren't even trying to be. B 
there are so many that are; and associating with Christian young people w 
have the same goals in mind, as you have been developing, is a unique featu 
of a Christian college. Then there are the teachers who want nothing mo 
than to see you in the kmgdom of heaven. So I can say that if you're lookii 
for a Christian education, you've come to the right place. 

College Days may not give you a true picture of college Ufe, but ta 
my word for it, Collegedale is a great place to get the education that is a mi 
orid. And by the way, before I forget, we do hope lliat you' 
enjoying having ] 

e the pla; 
You will becomi 

We are glad that you are hei 

Forest Lake Academy 

Joel Ferrec is busy also heading up the Beta Club. Voted "Best All Around' 
by his fellow classmates, this Orlando boy plans to become a doctor. 

Broivn-eyed vice-president Rozonn Hall has won the title of having tin 
"Most School Spirit." Because she .' .... 

"Best All Around" Sbaryn Hnll is 

[rations concerning cheniistr>-, slie would like to be a nurse also." 

■ has the pleasant job of caring for thi 

stimulated by a goal of Sl,t 

chool Spirited"; SSaryn Hall, (eere"ary and''''Bejt All Around'" girl; Bunny Waggoner, 
eaiurer and "Moit Lilely to Succeed"; Lewey Hendershot. pador and "Molt 

Greater Miami Academ,y 

The seniors of Greater Miami Academy, Miami, Fla., seem to have plenty 
of school spu-it despite Uie fact that they have only 13 members in llieir class. 
In late October the class organized and elected olTicers and a class sponsor. 

A tradition at GMA is to announce class officers in some tmusual way. 
■ used crystal balls and pohcemen. This class 

decided to I 
the elecldon 
extinguish ei 

: differ 

t and I 
IS fire drill took place. Ther 


f fire 

tlie back of the 
prised at llieir actions, but when the firemen called 
them to the front their motives were evident. The officers were announced and 
the student body had a good laugh. 

Serving his class as president is Lanny Buck, His ambition in life is to be 
a doctor. Ralph Ruckle was chosen vice president, and his goal is to be an 
industrial administrator. Elected as secretary was Lo Denne Holeman and she 
t college. Tre 

she hopes to be a librarian. Pas 

;, Bob Heck, will study i 
coUege lo become a music instructor. The position of sergeant-at-arms 
by Judd Balas. His ambition is to be an aerodynamics engineer, Sponsc 
class is Mr. E. E. Erskine, physics teacher for the academy. 

The motto of the class is "For Him Today"; aim, "With Him Tom 

(lower, yellow 
On Februa 

The class 
all the future s 

■ose; and colors, blue and gold. 

ry 9 the seniors sponsored a spaghetti dinner, followed by 

n featuring the academy choir and band. 

nitiated an amateur hour, which was a fund raising event f 

nior classes. It was held March 16 and a trophy was awarde 

On March 

17 the junior class was host to the seniors at the annual Jr -S 
an informal swimming party and Chinese food was servi 

1 Balas, Joseph Bucalo, 

1963. have ctiosen lo load them a; projident Johnny Fowlor from Panama City. Ha.; 
Mihy Bamngor, vicpreiidenl from Tuitalooia, Ala.; Janie Moore, iecretary (rem 
Skrovepor*. U.; Brabeth Holifield. tr.aierer. (rom Uurel. Ml.,.; Tommy Mefirland. 
paitor. (rom Montgomery, Ala.; and Gary Cockrell. ser9eant,al,armi. from Mobile. 

Bass Memorial Academy 

^aduating, chose their 

. Class secretary Janie 

1 Tuscaloosa, Ala.; i 

■ wants to pursue a collegiate program in interior decorating. Her horn 
-' .eport, La. Treasurer Elizabeth HoUfield from Laurel, Miss., plai 

; class, the BMA i 

nnquet and a sponsor's party. 

The dass has chosen as their aim and mol 
;oal," "Earth Our Challenge"; colors, blue and 

ir banquet, a faculty-senior 

, respectively, "Heaven Our 
bile; (lowers, blue and white 

at Lumberton, Miss., is 

dreamed-of academy had 

donated the land. Smce then tlie Alabe 

tlie faculty and students has enthusiasticalty promoted the building and e 

len a local and prominent pecan growi 


mbers include Mitzy Barr 
■■ - - iry Cod; 

ly Fowler, Marianne Ful- 
Sherry Hawlin, Elizabeth Hiiderbrandt, Ehzabeth HoUfield, Freddie 
Howell, Ann McClure, Tommy McFariand, Carol Matthews, Billy Miles, Janie 
Moore, Belli Paxton, Ricky Perry, Donna Robinson, Robert Roblyer, Ray 
Sanders, Marvin Sweeney, Lynn Hidwell, Carol Watson, Robbie Wiggms, 
Amy Ward, Lbira Winston, and Virginia Youngberg. 

Fletcher Academy 

lior-senior class picnic. Sabbath School and chui 

igrams, a class dinner banquet, and the annua 

idifion College at Nashville, ond poiiiU 

urprise visit to a well-known attraction in the area is planned bj me group 

;t year the seniors visited Mammolh Cave in Kentucky 
Then, of course, the forty students mil receive their diplomas on Maj "5 
Fletcher senior oflicers are: Danny Long, president Joyce Wynn, vice 

sident; Cathy Dicldnson, secretary; Carl Koester, treasurer Hugh LeggetL 

I, Brenda Gates, Linda Cherry, Dottie Dees Sharon DeRos a 
Phillip Draper, Neil Esleb, Nancy Fletcher, Horryelle Good Bett> Ann Gnffin 
Phyllis Haney, Diane Hansen, Bill Hawkes, Jeanie Hawkes CI f on HeaU ertj 
• ■ ; Longshore Karen Maples 

The class 

Collegedale Academy 

if CoUegedalo Academy consists of 50 r_ 

t senior class m ihe liislory of the academy. 
ctivity for the class has been the "Grave Yard" j» 
ire events include an overnight trip, a Saturday i 

pioiic the first of May. 

the money in the dass treasury, the girls have b 
d candy, whicli the boys have sold during tlie nooi 
n the CA Book Fair for this same purpose. 
"""■'■"" held the last of February. For tl.i. 

ited as a Florida s. 


IS Boger Hall, who makes his home in Cleveland Tenn 
nuger pjans to major m physics in college and later to be a teacher m the 
saence field. Vice-president Phyllis Chu is a resident of Oneida, Ky She n 
gomg to ma)or m biology and then go on to become a doctor. Secrclan Jud^ 
Whitman, from AUanta, Ga., is going ^totake^nursing in college ^T^lPpSe 


I. Mai 

lean., is the class treasurer Mary's ambition is lo'be a" dentalhyp' 
she will major mnursmg in college. The class pastor, Bick Claridi 
to CA from Mianu, Florida. Bicfc plans to be a dentist and will ma, 
chology. Phil Sue, a resident of Collegedale, Tenn is the scrcean 

e plar 

a psy 
~A -:--?-"?'"' '""'•> " "ic sergeant at arms 

field af7er a-iTege"." "' ^dmmistration and hopes to enter the busmess 

The cbss members are as follows: James Anderson Be^ 
Boyer, Teresa Chan cey, Mercedes Chavez, Phyllis Chul Ricfc'!:.„....u ^«„ 
Flemmg, Gayle Fouich, Luarni Garland, Mary GamcL Ra7h.« r m^ 

erly Becm, Sberyl 

io Pender, Ronnie Bees, R^pb mnoer" Marshall <irh^''nur rT""' ^''," 

Richard Schopp, Wanda Sco^gins^ Karef sUKu s wK^"'' '''' 
"■ ^^'^d^tl^PfaiUip Sue,_ Betsy Swain/ PhyUi 

Ray Stephei^, — ,„^ ^^uuuu., rmmp oue, tJ 
Kent Tyndall, Be Be Tyro tl, Raymond Under 

Whiticn and Linda Williams,' 

Md, Judy Whitman, Mary 

Q ela WG e (loft fo ght) 
ent Calhy D ct nson sm e 
eantata m Ca I Koe te 

Highland Academy 

of Portland, Tenn. 

chosen. Rodney Bryant, fi 


the Highland Academy senior 
■hen the officers 

I Woodbury, Tenn., was 
journalism or medicine. 
Fulfilling the duties of vice president is Cheryl Tharpe. Cheryl hails 
■ City, Ala.^and is interested in archaeologj-. She once had the 
being chased out by 

3 of L\Tng in Cliina for three months bef 

s chos 

f helped her 

Terry Snyder, another Louisvillian 
a is to be a dentist and as an outside i 
; Louie" Kroeger, also f 

:. He i: 


1 Louisville, was elected i 
vants to be a 

Early in the fall the class made a trip to Nashville to the Tooley-Myron 
photography studio lo have their senior pictures made. The annual class party 
was held Feb. 2 at the Founlain Head gymnasium. Other activities include an 
all-day occupational guidance trip to the Gates Rubber Company in Nashville 
and visits to the Kentucky-Tennessee Conference office, the Soutliem Publishing 
Association and The Nashville Tennessean press. 

Planning for CoUege Days is a year-long anticipated event of this class. 
In the futiu^ they are looking fon,vard to the senior banquet and graduation 
week end May 24-26, The Consecration service will be held Friday night. 
May 24, Baccalaureate Sabbath morning, May 25, Class Night Saturday mghl, , 
May 25 and Commencement Sunday morning. May 26. 

Members of the class are Barry Adams Eva Adams David Asher Wayne I 
BaUard Amta Bandj <;haron Burke_ Kirk Campbell Robert Connors James | 
e Foster Judy FrankJm Larry Gnder 

Day Tommj Doss Ijnda ^ _, , 

!tHeIm Jack Kroeger Leslie Lockndge Faith"'McComb Susan'McCaryi 
,m„ir., r, .... . . ^ _ _ Lynn Ray Connie Res 

Charlotte McKee Donn.. Mill Jjhn 


nnku PU c ^°"«5ed*)o AMdemy OfHceri riandmg on the b«l= row are (left t" 
nghl) PhiLp Sue mgcant at-anm. feogir Hall, preirdont. R.cV Clandad, pastor On 
vko Kiid^s^"* "^''' ^""'"''' ■'"''y Whitman, socrotaryi and Phyllii Oiir, 

Mount Pisgah Academy 

According lo President Kenny T( 
hiriy-six members of his class will be 
if this school year. 

A class picnic, a junior-senior cli 
ire planned. The group also planned 1 

t, and other 
:ral Smoky N 

; their diplomas. Sharon 
ir is Ron 

aveled for College D, 
May 19 is the day when the class mil re 

Clark is the class vice-president, Nonie Plan th 

Shoemaker, pastor Waller Williams and Gerald VanHoy, sgL-at-aims. iwo 

Other members of the class include: Sharon Ambler, Jimmie Baker 
Jimmie Cain JerT>' Carter, Janie Caughron, Jerrj- Conken, Mary Ellen Davis 
Paul Dixon,' Garj' Green, Vicki Hines, Tom Jolmson, Bonnie Jones, Sylvie 
KaUam, Kathy liwis, Lloyd Logan, Max Marcus, Carol Neidigh, Lmda Pacer 
Joan Patsel, Lcshe Pilton, Donald Piatt, Carolyn Reed, Sharon Schaeffcr 

e Sinolelon, Becky Skender, Linda Steven 
,„ ... ^u Ann Tetz, Jackie Thatcher, Glenda 
Wed'el, Sharon Williams, and Judy Wright 

Little Creek School 


graduation. Little Creek 


, of 

talTs or" 

e a guest speaker, the sem 
program around a subjec 



HeadinR the list of outings is 



May. T] 


latio with supper and boi 


well as occasional suppers 


entist college nevt year. 

ev Bieos. Betty Boyle, Clara Cunning- 

ham, Robert Klfer, Efuby Holvers 

on, H 



; new shopping 

2 needs of ihe Colle] 

Housed in die shopping center are a post office, a supe 
marker, a credit union office, the Southern Mercantile, dii 
Campus Kitchen restaurant, the Georgia-Cumberland Book 

and Bible House, a barber shop, office for the Coilegedale 
Insurance Company, a beauty shop, and a self-service laundry. 
The super market, which is located 

e actuated by 
;. The super market, which will have ovi 

" " ious store, will be operated by H. A. 

Woodward, manager, and Ed Shaffer. ass( 
According to store manager Woodward, the 

north end of the center, has a ma 

two mechanically operated doors 

floor spac 

vill ha- 
1 for health foods. Groceries and other 
wil'l be displayed on six aisles, widi one aisle devoted 
pletely to refrigerated products. 
The post office. 


;. The inti 

post office business, and the other paj 
boxes will be available at all times 
office is at the far soudi end of the ar 

John Goodbrad continues as manager of the Southern 
Distributors, the health food agency for rhe Southero Union 
of Seventh-day Adventists. The distributors' office consists of d,, 
office space toward the front with a small display area and Di 
a much larger warehouse area in the rear part of the building. 

Operating the Campus Kitchen restaurant, located on 
the northwest corner of the mall, is Mrs. Jean Davis. Counter 
space for the restaurant is arranged in a "W shape to afford 
the maximum seating capacity. During periods of heavy 
patronage, a counter with standing space will be available. 
While the Campus Kitchen is designed mainly for shon order 
service, a hot lunch of a set menu is served during ih 
hour. In contrast to the system used at the Dairy Bar 
it was closed, part of the Campus Kitchen help does 
cooking, while the othi 

Located north of the mall and next to the Campi 
Kitchen is the Southern Mercantile, which handli 
items which include luggage and men's clothing. According 
to Manager Bruce Ringer, the new facilirics will be more 
than adequate for any future expansion plans. 

Albert J. Wilt will become accountant for College Enter- 
prises, widi an office located in the shopping center. 

The Credit Union also has an office in the shopping 
center. Mrs. Clyde Busbncll will continue to ser\e a ' 
secretary and office manager. 

The barber shop, located on the north side of the 
is operated by Don Decs. While the shop, at present. 

master George Fuller, 

;rior of the post office 

accessible by day for 

containing the postal ji^^j ^^ 

Locarion of the post jyc jtudenh. 

(Continued from page 10, col. 2) 
tains only one chair, provisions have been made during con 
struction for the addition of another chair should business 

Fred Fuller conrinues to operate the Collegedale In 
surance Company which handles State Farm Mutual Insurance 
for automobiles as well as other types of insurance 

On the east end of the Mall is the self-setMce laundry 
apetated by Truman Cox. The laundry not only has washing 
and drying facilities but contains cwo coin-operated dry 
. cleaning machines. 

Occupying the southwest corner of the malJ is the 
' Georgia-Cumberland Conference Book and Bible House 
which will handle paperbacks as well as hard-bound religious 
books. The Southern Mt 

carr>- the college text b 

seleaed for the bookstore. 

The last unit to be added to the shopping center 
be a Phillips 66 service station which will be located )u 
north of the new shoppmg center. Consttuaion is expectc 
to begin soon after finishing touches are put on the shoppinf, 

Consttuaion was handled by Frank Costcnsan con 
struction superintendent for the college. Much of the in 
dividual work such as plumbing and wiring was contracted 
out, but the overall construaion still rested with the college 
The landscaping and the paving, which was fin shLd last 
week, was contracted to the Brown Brothers Construct 
Companv of Chattanooga ^_ 

%<a, % 


SMC Concert Band Will Tour 
Florida, Starting April 18 



ledulcd 10 1< 
)ncert lour of 
■, April 18, five di 

its final on-campi 

- been making i 

io, tliree cars 

:. Mr. Taylor 

pearance of tlie school year menls, and reports the possi 

Saturday evening, April 13. bility of a tour llirough Capi 

The band plans to arrive al Caaavcral and a boat rid. 

round Miami's Biscayne B; 
afternoon, and perform sacred Concert April 13 

concerts at Jacksonville and in ~^ „ „- ,■„ ,„„^ 

the Orlando area. Secular con- , ^,« ^f ^^.^1™,= ZZ 
cerls ^vill be given Saturday ^^"? JTn Ic}^ 
nicht at Forest Lalce Academy; , „„l, a„^i .o t^ii 
SiSidoy nidht in Fort MveK; day mghl,_Apnl 13, will 

Sunday night m Fort Myers; "/,,> ^"vhirl 
and ivfonday at Greater I^^ami ^-^^^^ ';;^{l 





il to aU 1 

Hefferlin Outlines | 
Plans for Physics 
For Next Year 

Plans for activities of the 
SMC Physics Department this 

vealed today bv Sr^H^ff^rlk I 
so that new and return studnm^ ' 
might plan 

ity will be 

Mundy, presently woi 

derbilt Un; 

probabilities, Mr. I 


for the quadrennial 
the Southern U 
Following this 

the band vn\\ play 

.1 session of 
held for Sou lb em 

aerformed will be ihidont body, 

derbilt University after having 
graduated from SMC last year 
will participate in the pixjiect 
fuU-Ume. Mr. Joe Hutcheraon 
also a graduate student at Van- 
derbilt Umversity, is expected 
to do the research work here 
wluch ^vlU serve for liis mas 
ler's dep-ee tliesis. SMC stu- 
dents Bob McReynolds, Walde- 
mar Janke, and Charran Gm. 

qiiiries from physics students at 
other colleges have been re- 
ceived regarding their partici- 

/ViUiam n. Taylor, 

. (Aceent photo by King) 

Tihe I^rSs- Anne Louise: 7 Can Hardly 
IsSi'^iiu'l^iide'^a ^I: Believe That Vm Really Here' 

X ^Hal^ E^Xoi HohnM, ^ . , ,, By Jo^nn Schulee. 

and Sandria Keller, playing Stopping half-way down veyed greetuigs from fnei.... ^. ...= t„„.„.^ uiui a semor iron 

"Serenade on a Picket ^ence.*^ "Jacob's la^Tder; lo turn around Collogjes ^ ^ . . Massachusetu will do so. 
A cornet trio, Victor Moores, and look up at the flag blUo^vlng At SMC Ann e Louise is em- ^^^^ ^ academic 

Johnny Waller, and Carolyn m the breeze against a very blue barking on a new phase of her year. Mr^ Bill Mondy S^c 

Wilkinson, ^vill perform "Polka F'^bruarj- sky, Anne I^uise education- Though the liumani- ^ ^j^^ department o^fS 

Dots," and James Lambeth will Sonestam, arms loaded mth ties are her natural bend, she is ^^ one-third time It is n^-,nnB^ 

play a trombone solo, "Fan- books, exclaims al its lovehness. accepting the chaUenge of sci- that he will teach the r^^l 

lasi; Annie Laurie." Eric Pack- "I can hardly beUeve I'm reaUy en« (nScrobiology, pVsiology ^g,f^ dass on ^e ^mI 

■ .... and nutrition mcluded in her j ^i 'tl:. irldiHnn T i JJ-^ 

' her lii-^t se- 1"'^'^"* load) ultimately aiming time'ivill be necp '^"chmg 

Li-n A^™„.;.i ^9^.^ surgical nursing career. „„„,_,„ f„„ ,!.„ i„„~?.,_ , "}' 

Iher's family is from France), also commented on the student- '" ^'^ taught are Advanced Cal- 

Danish, Norwegian, German teacher exchange in America, cuius, Astrophysics, Nuclear In- 

and English. "Please empha- "In Europe you come in and go struments Laboratory, Atomic 

size,"_ she says modestly, ''that out without saying a word." Physics, Wave Mechanics, Elec- 

Southern Missionary 

Mondaj' m 

known as a t 

for the 1963 Summer 

of the Uni 
since 1950. 


and North 

Academic Dean 

pearance at 

Southom Miiiionflry College 
Collegedale, Tenneuee 

der the aus 
American Q 

raSTTt ■" h"'^ " 1" °' ■ °" ""•!"" '° P'rfo™ •» . S.ndl^^^^^^^^ ''"■- Gcrbor's Baby Fo< 

dor the ."piL" oT'S'C; V "'jV *: "i"' "•■*" p"" =i»"« for"So .tdlSi "."".'* '" ""^ c°- '*"» "^ 

Prosmm of Uu, As«,diition of SftSul i *■'*'" ^°""'"* S""""'l»- S.o of H. tompoii, I,., Producu, Oneida SBver 
Ai„ericm College,. b, S.Sirtl '"*" """* '" ^"°<" "'' *™'"- !*«•"* phllo Mojud, Esquiio Sock., 

' Glass Works, Ansco, eU 

Gerber's Baby Foods, Fid^ 
Co., Loma Linda 


Glass Wor' 


V I XVIII Southern MJiiionary College, CoHsgedale, Tennwtse, April 26. 1963 No. 14 

SA Leaders-Elect Visit Washington, 
Attend College Workshop at CUC 

In Washington D C foi the 13th annual Eastern Intercollegiate Workshop were 
three Student Association officers elect for the 1963-64 academic year 

Held this year on the campus of Columbia Union College, the workshop hosted 
.*#| delegates from eight Adventist colleges in the Eastern United States 

The meetings which began Wednesday evening April 17 and ended Friday o 
Apnl 19, were desired ti 

Lombeth Receives Band Award, 
Musicians Perform in Final Concert 

award v 

ceived tlie 
the band's aimual spring 

of the award, which 

;n by thf 

;hoo! yeai 


bmd| Goff Publishes 

1962-63 , , 

as coti Article on 

ducted the Collesedale Acdemy y^^ FinOHCeS S« |>"' 

■I of the year. Featured in the April edition f^ .u° 
brmedawide of \he Middle East Forum was '"ffe \Yv"'i;;ad; 

classical of economics George T. Gott, ^j^^ Smuts \ 
whose subject was the monetary 

■ i:.edit jjolicy of the United uj,der"the guidi 

In its last conce 
the SMC band per 

[ed^^from Williai 

by Vict 

icluded i 
it Moores, Johnn; 




roline Wilkinson: and incr thi 
,a trio bv MarciUe from ( 
I HaU, Sandria Keller and Eliza- sumption of powi 
betii Hohnes. Solos in the eve- the formation c 
ning program were by James Arab Republic in 1957. Di 
LambeUi, playing tlie trombone, tlds time which inclm 
and Eric Packard, playing a nationalization of tht 
drum solo. canal and foreign banks 

Tuesday night the band mem- Gott's conclusion that N; 
hers left by bus for a one wee 
' "• Ida Included on th 
i Jacksonville Oi 

num er o \t^^.^ ^^ 


in 1952 
the Un: 

SMC ^ 


ending the workshop froi 
were SA Presidr ■ '- 
id Osborne, Southi 
CENT editor-elect Don 
David Taylor represen 
Southern Mt.mories Te . 
Comb and Smuts Van Rooy. 

the MV Society 

Producers on Parade' 
I Presented by Department 

1 the Tahemacle-Aut 

Soulhera Urn 



T the 


J he jomed the ' " 

Sa'^ioL"Te.^'' Seniors Invade 
br w£°?'a^" CoHege Campus 

aen'^'Temper FOC ThrCe DO/S 

iraloncal contest Tuesday afternoon, April IC, 
found die 350 visiting seniors 
I campus for College Days re- 
rmng to their respective acad- 
lues and high schools. 
CoUege Daj-s offidaUy began 
1 00 P.M. Sunday, April 14, 
ith legistration of die guests 
iry from all parts of ihe South. Tlie 

Summer Session Plans 
Announced By Colleger- 
School Begins June 9 

On June 9 students will r^ 
liter at Soutiiem Missio 
Ct liege for the eight-week 

As at last year's program the 
audience received numbered 
shps as tliey enlen?d die audi- 
torium. During die program 

at random and the jierson hold- 
ing the corresponding num- 
bered slip was given a question 

answered correctly the person 

lly for 

;oUdted from leading 

ion beginning Ji 
;d endmg August 2, 

[ered m Uie field of Education 
Lluding Fundamentals 

labled e 

dent to 
SMC £ 

>'h- Evali 

roquii;"j;h!rr»"\" 'vni TrtmirLVJoZ ;i,7'i«"o ",o'nM=r^ " " "" psychoioj 

roq.,r.d 1h,. y.« boc.o of . t.c v=f. bo.wo=n tt,o h.o ^^^ ^ 

SA Senators Select Burnhani/ Cross ^^^X 
As Outstanding Senators of the Year ^TJl^ 

Selected by tiie SA Senate the Sunday evening College ,„^o„hv ( 
r-of-the-Ycar and pre- Days program, April 

Teachmg R 
maUcs Wo ' "' 
ry Teachi 
ition, Chi 
Child and Edui 

, first-band lool 

That it has to ol 

Early Sunday 

va^rovid^d by SMC" 

1 Ihe tabemi 

this program. These companic 
such as Ansco, Oneida Silve 
smiths, Coming Glassware co 
tributed more than SCOO in nic 

held la- I 

f School 
.._„ ..eading, 
Workshop for Ele- 

Chile's ^^^" p"trf^^^^cT™fr°" """ " 

lij' Monday's program began 

1, Materials anu p^ 
Teaching in die Ele- fg. 

;tch of college life. Later in t 

managing the news 

QdiioMaHH^ Speafciiig . . . 

Down to Brass Tacks 

The Right to Protect 

omulgatjons implementing i 
■gub" by its inv 

i by "Write dearly, complelely, and concisely." 

at neivs is managed on everj- level is 
of modem life thai do intelligent per- 
,n deny. We might menUon if called 
or an example, tlie reports on California 
■ weather published m a Tampa, Flonda. paper. 
^ It fiQS become big business m Uie government 
° to decide what the masses should and shouldn t 
know. Incredible labyrinths of press secrctanes, 
' jiublic relations oflicers, speech writers, coni- 
' mentary editors, etc., etc., protect our leaders 
" from saying or writing anything that might 
' harm tliem or scare us. 
J The inevitable ques 

^ing gai 

jnd away before a delicate diploma' 

Very well, where then do we draw L 
Most w-iU_ agree that our goveramen' 

culation any news that might help e ■ 
enemy. Is this where governmental 
bilily slops? Does the govenunent ha 
10 lie a little? It would seem that it 

ight help a potential 

a right 
.uld be 

ex-president Eisenhower's frank and honest ad- 
mission of penonal responsibility for tlie U o 
flights over Russia. This gave the United Stales 
a very black eye in tlie sight of other nations 
and gave Mr. Khrushchev just the perfect ox- 

3Ut burying us in a nice ethical way 
g World War H our soldiers in the 
Pacific quickly learned tliat you can't 
to wn Dy playing clean if your op- 
t plays dirty. We have pledged ourselves 
id every effort to ^vin the cold war 
t Russia. We have pledged ourselves to . 
d *vith nuclear arms if attacked ivitl, I 
responding with Ai 

r weapon 


B hia thesis sucdncUy and oticka v 

^efcgiouE% Speaking . . . 

Brother's Keeper 

r produEls. ll a good, I 

flurrendct lo Christ. Why? Be- 


ad infinitum 

ui through Hio all-ontwining SMC qrapevine 
, _..r,dli of (he Eaitom InlercolfBgif'" w„:lj... 
conlly hold in Waihlnglon, D. C, it was tuggoited ( 

roconlly hold in Waihmglon, D. C, it was tuggoited thai Advonti.t ^ 
collogo» noed to improve tho qufllity of their Friday evBnTnq vowar ' 
programi. To thl. mort ihidenti will immediately agree. We realiie " 

"t Scptnrfwt 2! 




be P„b„. 

h.„, ,1. SH,d.M_J, 

loclitleti, Setrthirn M 

l,|[on.ry CbII>9<>, 

" Edilor-in-a 

Gilbert M BiinJi>m 

hit Phologrnpii. 

.',: , : ' 

An SMC Institution, Dr. Watrous 
Reveals His Colorful Past 

inlerpreter about 50 E-skimo 

legends from an old Eskimo now 

dead. The legends of the Eskimo 

are his literature and history 

ion of Social Sciences. 

written language they are graph- 
ically recorded. Someday it is 
his ambition lo put lliese legends 

Wise as Methuselah, bul 

into book form for publication. 

Reluming from Alaska in 
1914, Dr. Vatrous sensed as 

Dean of Boys at the United 

Bom in Middlctown, Con- 

States Indian Boarding School 

In 19+8 he was asked lo be- 

ife filled with the scholarly and 

where he served four years in 

iie mundane as well as ivilh ad- 

—from the to recall the lime he suspected 
tiuiet New Encland towns to two boys of enoaging in oclivi- 

?radua ted from high rules. He called --' ■"--■ 

SNEA Members 
Observe April as 
Teaching Month 

mendaljon by the National Ed- 
ucation Association, April has 
been designated as TeachioB 
•^ month at SMC. The p 

Mrs. Watrous is pres- pulse to find it beating far abov. 

lormal. His only comment wa 

\\'ell, boys, see me in thi 

tRce in the morning." 

ika where In 1956, at the University 

In 1930 Dr. Watroi 
they served 

Academies Squeezed 75-30 1 
In College Days Game 

G. Wliile Chapter of the 

dent National Education A 

The SNEA, which is a p 

leadersliip of Barbara Bensc 

and faculty sponsorship oE I 
K. M. Kenne^ and Mrs. Grs 
Shaffer, the SNEA is one of I 

ithem Missionary Col 

)rganized in 1939 by a 

-. iducalion students uni 

leadership of Mrs. Grace 


I Alaska consiUtant, Dr. Watrous 
3S of ab- beloved member of the ! 

givmg il 
le Future 
a chapters. 

^re cue Press Man 
To Replace Meyer ] 

he EUen G.^ White Chapter foi 
The club 

:here of Tomorrow, 
fimctioning one, participat- 

he received his Mi 

ter at Katzelue, Alaska, the Ai CaIIaho Pt>0~CG 

Watrous' only son, Artliur. was MT UOIiege TrCSS 

bom. Mrs. Watrous and Arthur, Mr. Walter Herrell. no' 

i\ovm lo a hospital at 'Pomt Columbia Union College Pres 

Hope by a plane that had been Washington, D. C, is slated 1 

prevented from take off earlier arrive on the SMC campus tb 

by a freak storai. Ollierwise latter part of April lo manag 

they would have had to make Ihe College Press. 

the precarious trip by dogsled. Mr. H. F. Meyer, presei 

Dr. Watrous has also served manager of the College Pres 

as an advisor to ihe Alaska will be leaving the latter pai 

Reindeer and Trading Com- of May to become i. 


arder of v 

;alth officer superintendent of the Southei 

the highest rate of profit 
laskaDr Watrou work done In nresies . 
ollecl, throui/h an \enX t eniDr c lieges 

Jie ejcellcnt defcnrivc play of commissioning services for pre 
ID me sinning imeup were Dig uvoy mc college, the seniors mora never aratory teacliers and was imd 
Gamer nl center; Wayne MrNutt and in Ihe eome llic second IinlT. The Tinal the Sponsorship of Mrs. 0. 

B"£?.«.k"r°'"; a/'^.rif'ra' te"!S,™»^.iiS?"1S,"'*S Appoinied as 
{.^IrirziS rIm"Z. °'3i "°£°Z'2hIiiSJIl,.',l°,l Math instructor 

nDroble positions. Tlie co1I.:bc look of wliicli camo on o triple by Vnn partjnent this fall. He will r 
odvimtaBe ol iJio weakitr detensc <mi Cockrcll and o home run by ^dl Kjiie. ceiyg [jis master of arts degn 

WaUa College in 1935 ivith 

Women's Associate Dean Van Arsdoie SiS,,?,^ SSTphyTTni 
Appointed to La Sierra Grade School "iJf^lt S!°i7,Jiw\! 

■^■^ Washington m Seattle taking 

^hss Ehznbelh Van Arsdale, associate dean of w( 
IC recentl) announced resignation of her present posii 
:ei tanci of other responsibilities in the Pacific Unii 

ashington in Seattle 1 
irses in mathemalics,_ physics 

< campus, Arlinc- 
le will also worl: 
the head of the 

if the program for stu- 
the elementary 

in Arsdale is soon lo 

of her duties 

pizza villa 



Open SuncJoy thru ThurscJay — 4 P.M. till Midnight 

Friday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 

her ho 
norlliem Michigan before going 
to Califorma 

When asked for a comment. 
Miss Van Arsdale slated, "This 
was a hard decision for me to 
make. I love SMC and tlie peo- 
ple here." 


History Tour of South 
Being Planned For 
First Week of Vacation 

The Sodal Science Division 
of Soulhem Missionary Colle[ 
is planning a 

Classes to Take Day Off, 
Picnic at Recreation Areas 

ied the Moi 
Salt Lake. 

New Service Station 
Expected to Open Soon 

MtUhere'jeff^son'Davi"took A PliiiUns 66 service slaliou, 

le oath of ofllce as President of which will be part of SMC's 

le Confederacy. They mill visit new shopping center, is ex- 

le chamber where the Conled- peeled to be open for business 

-ale government was organized by the middle of May, 

Slate Recreation Area, loca — .. i i a . . - , , 

m the Tennessee River just H"^ t;iub. As Ireasurer the dub 
lortli of CliickaniauEa Dai 

more accounung major from 
Transported by CoUegedale Alabama. John Newbem, a 

and Oollewah buses, the group 
wU arrive about 9;00 a.m. 
' siding, and 





Tlie trip will include primi- 

;ell Phillips gasoline, the 
vdl\ be property of the 

The building itself wll be of 


■f the club as pastor. 

Ih^anPres- Seniors Visit SMC 

ident Claude Steen and Sopho- On Colleae Davs 

more President Jim Boyle linve (Continued from pale 1,col 4^ 
cooperated in outhning a series ■ ■ , y , 

Df Competitive activil^s in the "lonal Academy won the schol- 
>ix)rts events arship and the roving trophy 

to display at her academy for 

a year. 

Recreation in the form of 

softbaU, basketball, volleyball 

Ed Crenshaw and Ron Steph- 
ens will have the evening wor- 
ship, followed by a program of 

For Summer School 

(Continued from page 1, col. 3) 

History and Social Science 

courses available for the sum- 





of i 

long triangular Marriage and the Family, 

Nursing Students Visit 
Avon Park, Plug SMC 

L the afternooi 
ished to partici 

and Softball shirts \ 

vided lat 

' for all w) 


College, CoUegedale, Tennessee, taining a hydrauhc lift. 
Tliis lour is a much-con- In the new inslallatic 
month Collegedale's present 

liistory tour originally sched- both ^ .. , 

uled for last summer, but slightly below current market Granunnr. 
dropped because of the lack of pnce, and unbranded gasoUne, At the L^i 

Practical Home 
Lindberg and Miss Pe 

' " ■ " lisli. 



Florida ramp- lasted about foui 
~"""~ "• eluded such plac 

fer Freshman Englisli, j 

WSMC-FM PROGRAM SCHEDULE '= o5«sJ. ci.>jb ., *« La„ 

Siu-vey of Music and Hislorj 

"■e"" t"PS- Chickamau^a. 

Faculty, staff members and Academies represented for 
students totaled 41 on the trip, tbe College Days exercises in- 
There they took charge of Sab- eluded seniors from Forest Lake 
batli School, church and vespers Academy, Maitland, Fla.; High- 
programs, land Academy, Portland, Tenn.i 

Tru»,-ri,ff«wi n^ *t. Mount Pisgah Academy Cand 

™A ?^ .^T,^ I ^ ler N C Bass Memorfal Acad 

peaker at the 1 00 o clock Lumberton Miss Flelch 

service usmg the topic, Clos ^^ "Academy Fletcher N C 
Grea^r IVhaim Arademy Mia 

legedale Acadei 

teach Old T( 
and Fundamt 
Faith, tlie IV 

In the field of 
science, a variety of 
be offered inciudir 

ond Voice Traarnptim 

_ The normal cla«s load for 
eight-week term is cieht sen 
ler hours and tuition cTiaree 
be 520 per semester hour crc 
All mquires should be din,, 

■: W. M. Schneider 

ean, Southern Missi 

ge, CoUegedale Toi 


Music Week Features 
^A Local, Guest Musicians 

The Fine 
I observed annually 

beginning Sabbach 
ie Fine Am Week 

d running chrough Sunday nigbi, May ] 
the campus of Southern Missionary Co 
faculty will be featured in a recital of sacred music Sabbath afternoon 
3 o clock in the Fine Arts Chapel. That evening at 8 o'clock, the College Orchestra will 

a '^^s^i McComb Participates 
LS' ,„ i4ational ATS Runoff 

Chickamauga, Fall Creek 
Scenes of Class Picnics 

Class picnics day, May !, found tiie fresliman-sophoni 
classes at Harrison Bay Slate Park, on Lake CliickamauRa . 
the juniors and seniors at Fall Creek Falls Slate I 

the Ch: 

Supper was followed by de- 

S'teMod'a°™.5SrC Weekend Outing Begins 

'"' ^-" -■ ~ -iong by •'-" 

,kes( Ki ■ ■" 

Three Mistakes( Ronnie Ei 

"oyle and Bob Cruise 
aLuimuunied by Paul GebeiL „ ., _,. „ , 
on theVt^r, and a saxophone ^President Lm Rich, 
solo bylBob Bolton. ^^ boardS 

ionary College 
on Friday n 
J head south 
t oE apprei 

and their faniibi 
"parting of tli 

by bus, the class presidents, 
Boyle and Claude Steen, 
;cnted gifts 

I for their help wiffi das 

Spec/a/ Events for Seniors 

vidi all eniors divided 

devcn sma 

-ded' the bouthera Mis close of these leisurelj wai 

"is and vanous the vanous groups lomed 

loniing May geUier for informal inspi: 

mto Georgia Uonal meditations designed 

iTTemor Re T^rrv 1\ 

limited excli 


I, The Good h 

Falls S 

During the i 

eluded boat 

pbiyed volleybair'badSilh^ton basebaU, and table 
or watched a irirls' baseball condude__thc 

J the Class of 
ast mondi of 

a WbalF'J 

5 in the sur- Bob StrukofI c- 
i'ollo\ving sup- ligioi 

ducted' horn 2:30 until ' 

April 2S.Mfly I 75 

the world at large 

fidtoiafiCjj Speafcmg . . . 

Our Objectives Bared 

The Winds of Change 

'"^in Ifae iuture, as we inlorpret faom Iho studenl point oi °' ^ P?? ^^^i*^'r'^n^ti4"1ov,;n.metit in mlaT^i \haiaTt Tor C dep^Xn^Tn. 
,w, oHormg our' opinions and ideaa. our underlying purpose q^^ "Briinin i^ in'scrioiu politital difflcully. UnB.npby- of policy is miUimit^d^lo^FrflnM.^A «oble 

Ihom objecUvely . 

J SMC student FrequenUy, slu- , 
o express their views on varioua 
umns. Also, adding a now touch 

The Biggest Football Player 

"^efegiousfy Speafcing . . . 
By the Book 

Bl one thing in common, Tboi 

reloped early in life the ba 
Eoch of us on Ihe campuE 

md wrong by oursolv 


consequence what nedy. 

I ad infinitum JcEblr^""'' r 

Whilo Hid school year ii about gone, and Ihero are few Men- K?,'!'? ^^'^ '''^ ■">' 
dayAuo*day_ chapels loff this year, wo think that it ii time that the """"s^Mrely 

gram flrranqoment for nori year. _ It it our feeling that the mornin°g p^^^ g.,., 

Maybo'tho iplit °a"»mblio! hale^b^n trblame. bu" ^B^lerfhelosiTe '>h^-r^°'cA^''lr^\^\^ 
hope that something will be done nori year to booit the wqging J3 rtudcnu no« cnroU 
qualify ol thoio morning chapel programs. IJnJ" UDivonily. I w, 


noon hikes into thi 
native to spending ttio 

We've lot "Southern Accoflt" editor-elect Diion and tome of . , 

Of. thing* as ttio paper wont together lari Lndry/only^'one'' Vo'Io ''§'^''>'^^'sf^ {'"""% 
edition for uithis year and the nert 16 will be hli to immortally f^" °^\"';,^'^ *"'^' " 

P.«,^.„, „. S..„,^J....,.J..._S-.™ M,.„..., Cli".. 

Phologrophen ^. 

mc Church, 1 

Editor-. Cal .. „.„.. „ „ riiMlu"'"- 

Unique Chemistry 
Research Yields 
New Reactions 

The chemistry deparhnenl's 

SMC Graduates' Achievements 
Include Many, Varied Fields 

icribed. The arlic 
1 to say that the n 
t take place will 

10-7 Victory 
! Errors Costly 

,.: h. -.: ■...,..„ ...-■, ...,-..d- ■-'"i^'^ Heralds q 
q.-ii' bairbili qomcM is preienlly headiDB the 

cast in Thailand, 
Harvard, America's 
m mm* . • wleemed scholastic insti 

for Kirstein; >.■! De^n ud.™, Lfneii on 

faculty. A chemistry and 

to Wilson r':'^j"r°!JS^'±!f" 

Right-hatider Bill Kirstein, Kirslei. 

plished by Dr. 
id on regularly in the SMC 

■e being made to detenmne 
e intermediate products of the 
action, and why the usual 
:riodic acid oxidation products 

catch- Afri 

Chief ' 

2-niDnili work-study program, 

.ip is scheduled at the White 
enioriEil Hospital and Clinic, 
, with affiliations scheduled al the 
> Los Angeles Coimty Hospital 
' and facilities of the Los Angeles 
j County Public Health Depart- 

the refere 

ore being enlarg 
be transferred ti 

irting vnth an error by 

Jerrj- Bartram and clij 
by a flurry of hits by Bob Hale, 

ind Chuck ilton 

the United Na- 
^onomic Commission for 
is a 1960 graduate, 
Hamilton. Prior to this 
appoinunent, Mr. Ham- the school of di. 
vas engaged in special- noblication llin 

Rulli Little, director 
s, made tJ 
Mrs. Dor 

vith S 

li Pliil's team 
mlh a loud no 

fefT Wilson ^^ 

wth Cum- 

on the I 
of Ihi 


lal grants ol 
e Petroleui 

to stimulate i 
cal research a 

of chapel. 

Research Fund 
an Chemical So- 
nts are designed 

nong students of 
as well as to fur- 
have "^ked on 
th Dr. Christen- 

SA Sponsors 
Annual Picnic 
For Ushers' Club 

Members of the ushers' club 

, Charhe, 

whose headquarters is in ■ 

1 irtneva, SmUerland. • 

Thouch most of those who ^ 

march do^vn the aisles for their ^ 

diplomas eventually settle do^vn 

' there are a few who have found 

Di:L'n's Chalmers Speaks 
e Sre Oh Psychology 
;f In the Minisiry 

hanunered Pastor E. M. Ch^ ' 

t tlie Chilhowee ' 

D find the rangt 

t-3 cusiiion until the hot- met 
if tlie seventh inninq when psy 

plied toward a 

Under the direc 

alyzer-lOO gas clu-o- 
ph along -.viih the Beck- 
1 spectropl 

)y Martin and Dix 

In other games around 1 
circuit. Potts doivned Dix 
14-13, and Kirstein rapp 

! ing tl 
1 PhXl. 

Pea body 
le, where h 

1 psych olo( 

hei^ April 

ad- The student 

25 ministration, diet tlierapy, pe- 
^ of diatric diets and infant formu- 
and las, nutrition ( 

al with the Melabol 
in School of Medicii 

; Metabolic Unit (USC 

and hiking. Cummings 

be oh- Following supper and evening 

highly devotions, tlie club n 

.ssihle to turned to campus i 

lis who arrived about 8 p.M 

Team Presents 
J^^ho"se Tumbling Acts 
r±e" 196364 For FLA Students 

Oeclod by the ^^^ gj^j^ Physical Educa- 
vvaiier_ orown, ^^^ department's tunibhng 
'"" "™- - \ Thursday, April 18, 

ma Thrall, 
■cr and " 



McKee Baking Company 
Little Derbies 

Helping over 110 Stt 
Ftione 396-2451 

Coltegedale, Tenn. 

pizza villa 


Opor Sunday thru Thursday — 4 P.M. till Midnight 
Friday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 

ffiven al Forest Lake Academy, 
lealured sections of unicyde 

robatics, floor tumbling, balonc- 
up of 20 members, 13 

and s 


Cyril Dean, plj 

PE director 


Comic Klinker 
To Give Lyceum 
On Air Travel 

Zeno Klinkler. -vveU-kno*' 

nnd Space" Saturday 
Probably best knc 

Collegiate Chorale Sings 
At Pisgah and Fletcher 

Tlie SMC Collegiate Chorale lighted by Whiting and Har- 
he direction of Profes- linn's "Beyond the Blup Hnr^. 
Don Crook presented i 



Women's Club 
Elects Officers 
For Next Year 

Eipioration in High f 

Mrs. Delores Hieb Chosen 
Secretary of Year by Club 

t a club meeting of the secretarial section of the business ' 
in orchid corsage nnd a copy of the Secretaries' Handbook ^ 
presented to her in honor of her outslanduiR work and abiU ' 

In tlie election held Sunday ' 

night, April 28, other ollicers I 

elected were: Barbara Brooks, ' 

vice president; Janet Lauder- \ 

hahn, social rice president; ' 

Libby Holmes, reUgious vice - 

president; Karen White, Ireas- ' 
urer; L>'nda England, secre- 

laiy; and Sheri Williams, as- i 

As president of her club. Miss * 

Academy Opens 
Youth for Christ 
Meet in Brainerd 

Road, five miles east of Ch 
nooga in a new tent rec^ ._.^ , 
purchased by the Collej?edale 
church. With the help of Pastor 
; Wynn, assistant Collegedale 

' " t Hsgan Acaa- 
Jiird and fourth 

.nUi, The first two 

were presented to 

Pisgah Academy and 

chei- Academy 

a SabbaUi af- 

■ sacred music. 

ight o'clock thai evening 

the academy. 

the "Gently, Gent- 
ly" (Rigoletio) of Giuseppe 
. Verdi to tlie "Puisque tout 
1 passe" (Six Chansons) by Paul 
■ Hindemitli. Also included was 
a section of patriotic songs, fol- 
lowed by a group of Madri- 

^'""it'^ni^rf waf Tu h 

Charles Read 
Writes Article 
For Magazine 

An article called "Are 
O^vn Skills Marketable?" 

llie stage and e, 
core tlie highlj- satirical "Thai's 
All." and exited to prolonged 

Cummings Selects 
Operating Staff 

The position of secretary was 
icccplcd by Donna Chalmers. 

ted Business Edw 
onal circulation. 

present if Elder Gordon Hyde 

Other appointments were: 

■ Dave Spindle, Meditations; Bill 

■ Wade, News; Roger Gardner, 
; Assistant News Director; Bar- 
bara Hoar, Literary Director; 

■ Jack Leitner and Steve Keefe, 

■ Assistant Program Directors. 

Cimimings said that he ex- 

Eects the coming year to be a 
IB one for WSMC-FM. Def- 

m College and his M.S. degree 
-om the University of Indiana. 
rior to coming to SMC, Read 
tught for six years at Colum- 

plans call for nominal studio 
improvements. More hght n 

"XT ■ ' 
"X- .. ._ 

pressed belief that the s 
will develop new interest and 
more confidence in WSMC-FM 
as the programs become reaUtj' 
during the school year. 

s planned a 

lanager further 

■ husband to be will take 

Lork as sec ^""^ organized hleralure r[,„L=^ 
lal Hosp tal ^"^ ^'^''' ^"'^^ «» the East | 

Each mght after a song serv- 
led by Bruce Rmger a stu- 

hjch IS folbncd by the i 

i Religion Club Presents Writings 
; Of Mrs. White to Otto Christensen 

failh and It has helped us re 

Yf our future obfigabons 

life remarked one of the s 

wakers Already the s 

Twenty four hour prayer 

oanos have been m operation 
bv the students durmg the 


ings of Mrs. E. G. White Uiat '■ 

have appeared in the Review \ 

and Herald. ^ 

The volumes were presented i 

as a token of appreciation to • 

r>r. Christensen ty Kenneth | 

Blanlon, representing the mem- i 

bers of the Rehgion Club. Pres- i 

I Andrews Um 

icn Springs, ""■ 
rife, Mrs. I 

,, the Sev- 
- Umver- 

?r movinc to Berrien 

^ Dr. John Cassell Appointed Academic Dean; 
^ Dean W. M. Schneider to Go to PUC 

I. Third 

of S25 ' 

,„ uiSir^ii Administration Announces 

, , ,- „- , °-^- ^S^fiE,,!!''™!" Faculty Oianges for '63-'64 

, denl, Lm Richert; vice presi- ■ , „■ ri-^^ ^„i„ ^,. ;^ ti m j ■ ■ ■ 

; CaroV Wilkinson; ■rea.nrdi;, ^t,,"" t,f."r;.jii"ifl,S *"T £- '■.■-''■-" "''°'-".-'!^ ':™;- 
'0 Ihe depor 
he Co- Collcg 

1 P^y' M, Schneider, ncadenuc dea 

Ftsi Class 
■ lumbia Un: 
the La Sie 

Din Uie slaff a 

at is C. E. Davis, t 

I 1935 \vilh a B.S. i 

Ijnvman, Joe McDcrmoil, Cille ''"'^■ 

Puckott, James Green Lin Rob- and the Emmanuel Missic 

orison, Jerry Hoyle. Linda - . B College Stutkiil Movemcn 

SmiUison, Eric Packard and ACCeptailCeS POSS Sel up under the Ge 

Doug Walker, 600-Student Mark Sntr^uuifSS 

The Tariot '"mln^scnpis FOP NCXt YCOr J'/rS cX'^n™ W 

Kh '"'"™"e'',!'y, 11"! '.l"-™ .SMC's Admissions Commit- the United Stales. 
Ireshman English teachers, ,ec has so lar accepted ovec (500 Accompanying the acli 
nSh*"" P""'IS M"' '5''>^ students for the nS«t academic ment citation awarded to 
landberg and Mr. Gordon according to Mr. C. F. VV. Accekt was a lellor of 

TlS™reslnna„ En li.h Divi- ^""^"^ '^"" °' •'"'™"»™ EdijSiii-c"hiet"Gilb°ert'^E 
lal/iVtolruior ""f """'''._._ , .,._. .,.,. ,- hamTy'ule Ac'pA's co 

'■s'de're'rhf A'irust"'a° Morjorie Burnham 

' Resigns Memories Post; 
Gilberf Burnham Elected 

.,„, „ ^ j^y Futcher stated that this ^ _,_^,__ .^ 

• registered in cillege fresh- "« is slightly higher than the j V„ 

English in Seventh-day year before A recent stjidj- ,,,„, J,^ 

=ntis, college,. The deact ""lV,'««i»J™','/ *" ™£; standing 

tVnsliiiigton, «-iU join Uie 

lubbc health fro 

1 April 4, Miss Bum! 

scripts could be 
'US life articlf 

I there 

that the folloi 


ly, ^vill be ioiii- enllySoOTi 

SMC mil 
E Held 

llie field to plan with 

Ihey felt, c 

type of features iiiai inc 
CENT carried. Judges also ^^ 
have liked to have seen i 
tional personal interv: 
which they felt necessar 
college journalism. 

of the Memories, 
: responsible not 
yearbook but also 


Strife in the Voodoo Republic 

on Dor 

n Republic. 
On May 15 his 

t the 

resident in two years, personal enenues 
1 his two children as they "ere being 
I school in Duvalier's black Cadillac. 
Witli the end of this presidendal ten 
public. Secret police | 

il "because there was 
Ihe United 

Meanwhile Uuvalier sent 

Nations his Foreign Minister Rene Chalmi 
to plead Haiti's case before the C 
sembiy. Russia tried to build the 
into an anti-Yantee case, but Hai 
support from tlie Afro-Asian powi 

The Organization of American States 

of peacemaker 

. Hispanola 

ned dow 



[Dominican Republic, earlier this 
[ailian troops invaded the « 

B. Immediately Juan Bosch, Don 

f the 20-year U. S. i 
tion of Haiti beginning in 1915. The^Marines, 
President Kennedy said, are representinB iJip 
— - 1 vvill go ashore if i-.----^^-^ ?- - 

neigh- OAS and \viU go a 

Iho complete school yoai. By no mGcma to bo 
inoplacoble services of our sponsor, William 

pubhc. One night he r ^ . 

priate the national treasury and depi 

le national treasiuy and depart lo the 
riendly republic. Haiti would then be, 


By Marjorie Buhnhaj 
joking over many back As a result of this sugge; 
the Accent, noting of much student feeling on 

wliich indicated that generally ^ 

ivity, it student feeling was of two types: 

in the o) they wanted all-night lights [ 

\ short andfi' ' ■- • 

1 a col- didn' 

ivpoint, aflcrlO:30wouldn'tafrectther 

rage of because of their very regula 

e, schedules and regular hours. 

he feels he could carry the 
' sponsibilily of the office so t] 
\ his administration of the dul 

of the position would be pro 


SOUTHERN ACCENT, indeed, the studenle of Southern Mis- \ 
sionory Colloge, shall always endecivor to maintain the Chris- ' 
tion stoodaids which hove corns lo characterize Una college, f 

aru pro- the women's dorm did not. This 

nJ7aci^- is felt that girls are not as ca- 

'ood Hnll pahle of using to good advantage ^ 

arts prt Ihis favor bestowed upon the <■ 

iehis. fellows, or that girls are not t 

la^e'u ^^^y supposed to study and i 

10 would therefore do not cany as heavy 1 

i'erworked topic, but one which 
■as pointed up by an especially 
nnatural absence of Senate 
leetings for over two months. 
The spirit of a school— as dif- 

ad infinitum 

editorially endorsed 
which would not affect as many 
J students so directly, but one that 

Accent letter to the editor. 
This, on tlie SMC campus, is 
the obvious place to begin agita- 
tion for a worthwhile cause. 

iwntown programs. What bind of conKienct 
f rcfuios to eringe at such conduct? Further 
F SMC studonti not even faintly conncctec 

with the ACCENT try ti 

ACCENT prois cards and are caught by the man 

reflects on the reputation of the college as 


Wllh (hi, edi 
S.ppl.menl. Th. Id 

ea — and fhc plan — ha 

ACCENT^t Literary 
. bean in the oiling 

di,M,„.d ll.t the 
(po,ili„ ,ki„li„5) „ 

"Mamorie." includ.d 

ci until il «., 
all, appearing"" Z 

genetoui conlributo 

d M „th., aid,, a 
n. We're delighted wH 
can ■■immortally etch I 

the quality of many 


3:irf.::::t;;" " 



Frank Palmour 

Feature Writer .-.. 

Jcnn Schmidt 


len Steele, J 

nn Schmidt, Judy Ei 

ison, LindT^Prilthclt. 

*"wiili«n.H. Taylor 

A Tree or Two 

a pair of trees once stood . . . 
! was hollow — weak — inside 
. the other solid wood. 

e cut the good one down 
. its brother.' it still stands . . . 
. . .by a crumbling, mossy stump . 

I wondering . . . 
. . . whose plans? 



At night beneath a darkens 
With ™nd a knife that cut 
A lonely figure paused apa 
And knelt to pour His soul 
There fell ihe shadow of a 

to God. 

Friends may deride and soi 
When you have turned yoi 
The solitary ihom-lined wi 
Will kno^v your weary fool 
Beneath the shadow of a a 
Forsaking ail, you walk— a 

ir back on all; 


iteps there. 

When curtains fall on this brief life. 
When God as Judge wll call a trial, 
Then you before His Uirone must stand 
To have your Book of Deeds unsealed. 
Beneath the shadow of a cross, 
Y011 stand before His tlirone — alone. 

Cain and Abel 

By SuzAN RozELL 
In relating incidents in the hves of m.^n ( 
■e not always added much detail or desi 
se stories would hold more meaning for 

£ of their final conversation and Abel's 

if old. Bible writer 

us'ltwi hid °mZ 
.d Abel. The Bibl 

General Assembly 

"Cain, ; 

:ain talked ™ib Abel his brolhc 
when Ihey were in Uie Held, tha 

niargcd picture of this scene. 
my btBlher." The young shephe 
die figure approaching across th 

t' Cain rose u|, 

rd lifted a hand i 
e open field. Titer 




> hear 


3r qre 

d Ihr 


at w. 

ough 111 


reoUy isn't reollY a mem — 

returned greeting. Each forvvard slop s 
\ilh purpose. "How is it tliat you have left yoi 
Homing hour?" Abel spoke again. 

Thoy egotisli 


Ihink themac 



basically wio 

.aq wi 

ilh Iho way st 


one IS 

things — and 1 


someono kn 

. It. 

■ held stingm 

lamh for a 

liad to do just what Father said to do, 
Fatlier said. God commanded that a 
'OS better than any lamb. I brought mj 
an altar and placed the fruit there wi 

3 sacrifice a perfcc 
vill be s 

mb. It V 

"You feel so good s 

"Oh, no, don' 

accept your sacrilii 

to God's plan is the only acceptable v 
e, obedience, what is it all?" Cain dn 
led palm. He took a step away fron 
en turned sharply vn'ih hatred in his 1 
id righteous, don't you?" 
sav that. I am only a sinner. But God 
r, too, if you %vill give Him a lamh. Taki 

rifice, and neither will you. 

My Desire 

Winter Would Be Nicer 

Winter would be nicer 
If ihe cold stayed not so long; 
I wish it would suffice her 
To sing a shorter song. 

Springtime could be longer 
If no wescwinds would blow 
Yet our sentiment grows fonder 
I think, if left just so. 

Summer is the grandest. 
Time for fun you know. 
Though I fear it is the blandest 
Of the books and hoe. 

Because of lost life zest. 

Still I love its brief expenditure 

Of a colored beauty rest. 

— Lamae Ph 

Some Love But Once 

J cold and blast)' night 

ind chant his woeful rhymes. 

mom, (when s,o™ 
me searching for the Dark), 
I heard two doves a'cooing, such oath of love 
Which heav'n or hell from course could not unchart. 

"Ah whippoorwill," said I. "Fate's played his sport, 
And you, poor wretched bird, you've lose your love; 
And how much more the hurt must be, when here 
So close at hand does sit the dove!" 

Strange fate, or was it stranger love could be 
So cruel and play so odd a serious game? 
And what of man? What of his love? Why should 
We think for him the rules are not the same? 

The Free Thinker 

I'm A Big Girl Now 

I'm a cluld. I cannot, according lo others, make 

)r myseU. I might be able to cast ray Yea or Nay 

[ election; but I am still dependent upon others lo 

e appropriate door of the dormitory by which 

■ Jie designated - ■ ■ • 

ost in the dark.) Others also altruistically help me to snap off 
ny tliree lamps and one light. 

When I intently view rattlebrained high school sophor 
f fifteen years who have -' — -'-- -"--'-J -•-- ■ ■ 

Iso be admitted ti 

June unveils a momentous event for me — graduation. From 
hat instant forward I am expected by society and my parents 
fend for myself in the enthralled, self.gratil3dng world, Bui 
rill I be capable? This question is beginning to trouble me. I 

decisions after the noclu 
an inexperienced child, 

I feel cen 

of ( 

can for 
tliat no 

id, altiiough T ar 

patiently point out the i 
enter my apartment hoii 
ning; I ^vill have no on< 
at 10:30, snapping off 1 
that I ^vill slay in antisi 
fully dr^am diat someo. 
hour for me in the hasei 

;omg to adopt me. I will have no one li 

ise from the front entrance in the eve 
! to stealtliily tiptoe tiirough the nwm 
lights, contenledly assuring themselve 
:eptically-pure healUi. Nor can I Jiope 
le will palemistically arrange a socia 

so I can camouflage my 


Aldiough I have come to d 
others, I cannot help feeling it W( 


d ufKin 
be for 1 

the decisions o 

ment il I were aUowed 

to experiment 

. before 

graduation, will 

freedom so I will not be spotted immediately ; 

And, since both the college administration and girls' dean 

understanding, ihey should cooperate with nie in my e.xp 

ment process. Maybe die tinge of self-assurance I'd gain from 
tlie small act of cutting oH a Dow of electricity would help me 
outgrow my childliood. Since the force of habit is strong ivitln 
me, I am positive my window would not be illuminated long 
after 10:30, because my eyes would soon grow heavy. 

Of course, if I were given the enormous freedom of caring 
hghts, I would miss out on the nightly social gather- 

but I feel after several weeks the attachment woidd 
safety precaution of entering by 


front of my mind the treat of all night lights 

My friends would also like to metamorphose from child la 
adult. Just as I have pondered over the reasons I desired in- 
creased Uberahty with my oivn lighu, so have they. They realize 
it would necessitate gradually toning down their ball field 
whispers and hall track try-outs, but they are T,villing to forego 
the pleasure of these entertaining pastimes. They would like 

I reached the age of accountabllitj-. Tonight I am misled \vii'h 

Moonlight Reflections 

The Question 

With the ocean, 

the land, the air. 

and the mists of early morning 

tucked under your arm, 

you walked away. 

Some nights. Just after midnight, 

you take these playthings 

from their hiding place, 

and admire them 

(before putting them away again) 

And all I ask is why. 

-Maryanne Deabjns 

The Crucifixion 

rely hoar Iho voice— a c 

Sbango. ahiJting shadowi 

An Explanation 

I belie 

s that I owe yo 
my behavie 
And for that reason I' 
A bit more 
And Pavia 
To your door 


Why fliaf would beht 
My principles and be 
My problem is I cravi 

slight explanation of 

Gather Ye Class Pins 



-M^RYANNe Deai 

Nature's Lesson 

hmugh [rouy ^jir lli« snonflakes fall 
Like tiny dancing fairies. 

Vlicn Old Man Wind laughs strong and loud, 

ro cover up s chilly ground 

Witli blankets white and furry. 
)n rolhng knoll and barren plain 

Vnd trees put on their ermine robe 

While all of nature hstens. 
f God thus mode each perfect flake 

To bring such joy and beauty. 

Another World 

Within walls, rules, and prejudic 
I peep into another life, 
Another era. 

In this other world are people. 
People with an awareness of 

Culture, tradition, 

And ther. 
With youi 

But thrown again Into the present. 
Confinement in a decadent state. 
I am a number, a student who 
Only can dream. 

Forms of men 

enshrouded with their lives 
Scumble in and stagger out 

NOW! glimpses of color 

But most I J' — grej- 


A Hollow Soul 


Bereft of love 
Still responds 
To an act of kindni 

And for a while 


And \ovi 
Can pie 
Which I 

Gather ye class p'tm while ye may, 
The year is fast a-flyirig, 
And this same flame that smiles today 
May next another be eyeing. 

The glorious lamp of heaven, the moon 
The rounder h^s a-growtng 
His cheerful, circle face will soon 
On some other be glowing. 

So look your best and don't be dull. 
Make use now while yon can 
Of Southern Malrimonial, 
To gel yourself a man. 

Now don't play hard-lo-gel at all. 
This summer say "I do." 
Then back to school when comes next f 
And put your hubby through. 



:ould brag and boasl incessantly abo 
s. I ivon't though. I'll just relate e 

My brother 


ice I had 

wden wall. Completely c. 
by its immensitj- — straight up il towered over fifty times llie 
height of either of us— our firet thought should have been lo 
give up any thoughts of gelling to the other side. But no, my 
brother and I come from a persistent famUy. 

"I'm going to get over that wall," I announced. 

'■O.K., Pulex, O.K.," he answered. "Go right ahead." 

In a fraction of a t^vinkle I had jumped and was on Qie 
other side. Another twinkle and my brotlier was on tlie other 
side \vi\h me. 

"That was simple enough," he said, and I agreed. 

No, we certainly haven't sprouted wings — our legs are 
just well developed. It runs in the family, for both mom and 
dad hod strongly developed legs. So did our grandparents. And 
aU of us like lo leap. So there. I have a right to brag. 

I could tell some otlier tilings about the family— tilings 
I am proud of. We are very cosmopolitan in nature, and bold 
our place in socie^ by belonging to die Order of Siphonapteni— 


I agre 

Mr. Putex irrilans, member of a world-renownc 
high-jumping family. But you know, in spile of my extraordinar 
abilities, I have an inferiority complex. The fact cannot be di 
puled that I am one of God's creatures and that I am fearfull 
and wonderfully made. Yet, for some reason, no one seems ' 
like me. Do we fleas have some personality defect we areu 
nware of? 

Wilson's Team Ends Kirstein's 
Winning Streaic; 14-13 Score 

By Fr,^ 
James Roddy and Way 

Wilson's learn ended 1 
four-game ^vmni^G si 
dropping them 14-13. 


lacking Ui 
necessarj- nine, men, put up 
fine battle as they kept the scoi 
even through the sixth innini 

Spalding Pupils 
Get Eye Tests 

umings. * * 

To open tlie seventli frnme. During the month of A 
«d Rouse singled and ad- the SMC chapter of the Stui 
iced to tliird on two fielders' Education ■ 
lices. He then came home project th» 
h what was to be the win- eyes of al 

_jg run on a single by James a W. '. 

Roddy. Steve Hall popped out school. 
' - ■• ■---1 out. Kirstein went , 

, hi the botlom of 

,_ The final score was Prepara 

14-13, WUson taking the 

::oi. 4) 

'"""' Memories Staff Dedicates 
ojec. Annual to Miss Lindberg 

m of Rehgior 

Atlantic Union vjoudut 
ads the M.A. and Bi: 
_ s fi 


■E the club. Dr. David t 

and I 

. He has 

work, I 

■ pub- 

sed the SNEA Club on the = 

Centerfielder Eddie Neal's 
5asesloaded single in the fiftli 
,nning sparked a 5-run outburst 
and helped Potts edge Dixon 
. . ,, , "^i ..._j .!.„ .lutch pitch- 

: also broke 

streak for of the 

Koefe, who was ahead most Dr. Dzik loaned 

1 the dedication by Editor-; 

aching. Miss 

of girls for 

1 Slate Acad- 

Ln^e.use Board Votes Se4; "of women, 

techniqne ^^^^ COmmittee, ^Xt^vo'^^'^at^WaUa^ 
. the club Budget, Housing &.llege° ^^ longest te; 

shortly, Nvill join the 
Jepartment next year, 
nelli Burke will re 

ftough in the clutch wtan htation records tor the elemen- kstWednesd.y voted die col- ^^.'^ ^„ „^,„ ,1,^ ^, ", oSsoo 0;S S C E 
PomWded him most. Ii, the ,ary school studem body. I'gf.^ti" ~Sand a hoS h-d ol the ins&h dep.rt»,e„, ^iS^Mtrndy. 'cirently at 

bottom of J«J^""'^.J»S MembersDo.... ^"™5.Jris3to Sff mem- tor mo,. d,an eleven years, v.„fafca, „o,a„B on hi. m.s- 

set die game on ice at lie pui ^^^^^ ^j ^^ ^^^^, donated i,..';. Dedicated Teacher icr's degree, mU jom iji.e phys- 

|or portion of his 

budget voted was 

,v uv^r S3 million, the highest Usn, ivuss Linooeig ijas uvc., .....ju. i~.,"— "'JC'tnTTh^ Nn. 

1 «» ™" ii the hillon- of the aillegl ac- sponsor of 38 yearbooks, holds b. »tfl' ?° JS"^'/°5 ™ '"' 

on. A record of „,Ji„, ,„ cbarles Flemiig, Jr., a hfetime teachmg ceruricate Oonal Science founOoOon. 

'."""P™?" SMC's"bnsine!! manager. (Tei„s) and is o memfc of die Araold O«o 

, iclasl The budget is based on only a NaUotial Committee o Teach- „^j,„^ ,„ sMC's campus 

L. Ihe class- ,._^. :^.j'_„.. ;„ n™..„, ei^ of Ennlish. Her ¥oiitlis In- ,.^,j j^^ Arnold Otto. He wdl 

Rees, Bushnell and Millet 
Speak at Academy Event 

GraJualing OMrciscs fyi- the iWii Senior Class ot CollL-ge- 
.iule Academy "ere hald May 23-25. 

Class night 
Tl rMl J cl 
H U Cli |vl 

Advisory Council 
Begins New Work 
To Aid College 

u. SNM Spanish SS Class Bi/iigs _ „ „ „ i^ ^ 

Comprehension fot Student u ^i" rfeJng " 

HiLI and Ihe College Ph,a 
si opp ng Center 

1 dinner Elder