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Full text of "Southern accent, Aug. 1963-June 1964"

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Su mmer Edition 


Acceptances Reach 863, 
Up 77 Over Last Year 

Accepted applications for ei 
roUment for the 1963-64 fall si 

breaking figure 

I man}', Me> 

Canada, China, South Afi 
1 SMC have reached an Breaking doivn the broad fig- Taiwan, Thailand and A 
_ high. As of August 1, ure of 863 we find the boys out- Indies, 
sill -jtiidents had been accepted, numbering the girls 446 to 417. Monday, September 9, 

■ 1 last year's record- There will be many new faces a memorable day for all fre 
■' -"- -' ■- ■-■ ^ transfer students 

' Junior Nurses , 

Get High Scores , 
In National Exams ; 

i 383 new students ; 
HO former students n 

urning they beg 

program in Lym 
1 boast Chapel while for 


ional League 
, the Southerr 

■"^ numbering 234, and tl 

rcentile or above. 

The class ranked as follow 

I upper 13 percentile in eye, e< 

SMC Graduates 16 
At Close of Summer 

•icaf nursing 1 
Ercentiie in t 

Principal speakers for the ci 

ability to apply princinle 

) handle at the Friday < 

It SMC, 
The class chose "Perfection" 

Candidates for the bachelor 

College Service Center 
Begins Operation in Plaza 

that the de- other step in Collegedale's ov 
lid and the all plans for thi? campus. 

In charge of this new and 
icing CI 

1 liams, history; John ^ 

iology; Jon E. Wil- lips 66 : 

Advisory Group Approves 
Proposed New Gymnasium 

e Advisoiy Development It is hoped that funds for tlit 
cil of SMC, composed of pool will be available beforf 
lusiness and professional completion of the structure. —^ education; Geraldine Pn 

recently discussed and ap- The start of the project is in- (een Foote, foods and nutritio 
;d the proposed plans for definite, according to President j^onard Noel Filh 
V gymnasium at SMC. The C. N. Rees, '" 

approval for the project impi 

Jr., theology; and Ha 
Foote, religion. 

Those who received t 
elor of science degre 
Charles Thi 

Andrew Hai 

business administration; Audit 
Klaus Beale, Lela E. Whorlon 
and Ed% 
lary educ 

id out of thi 

le of events has ter 

ning new Phil- the 

1 this college. yea 
3w pumps. 

=, a..- .... ".^ .".^-. facilities garagt 

;eloped to keep the inside and h's ah 

s\d of any car in top condi- "'ell. 
1. this building is indeed an- Of i 

I Heckle, 

Registration Procedure 

Former students will regis- 
ter according to the following 
surname classificalion: 
Monday, September 9 

A^F— 8:00-12:00 A.M. 
G-0— 1:30-5:00 P.M. 
Tuesday, September 10 

1 friendly gentler 
ne of Mr. Victo ' 
who has had r 

e, the old station " 
e destroyed, but ^ 
t things 'can't alwa 

look around. 

Larry Williams 

Returns to Area, 

Left 'On Impulse' 

Mr. Larrv Williams, former 
assistant dean of men at South- 



Sign of Progre! 

Sc(ito/iia% Speaktig . . . 

The clamor in support of Sunday closing laws is increas- from SMC— particles 
ing to a deafening din. Seventh-day Adventists have been over the outside. D 
told that "Our country shall repudiate every principle of its """J^' ^ ihing* lo 
constitution as a Protestant and Republican government . . . (ime to wash the soot 
then we may know , . , that the end is near.'" Many have won- turning to SMC for 
dered how our country, with such a ^heritage of freedom, "^^ '" ^i"^**^ ""^ ' 
could completely turn its back on the principles laid down smc; it became ovc 
by our founding fathers. Today we are gradually seeing For ihe sofco of th 
this happen. ^^ [^ ^MC^m f 

In i960 the Supreme Court, regarded for so many years days will soon be ove 
as the palladium of freedom in America, entirely disregarded central heat syaeni g< 
past decisions and under the guise of inierprecaiion, upheld ^^^ ° ."^ Jf 

of public and 

Sunday blue laws as being in the 

For many years prior the Court had upheld separarion ' 
of church and state. In Everson v. Board of Education, the ' 
court said, and in McColIum v. Board of Education empha- 
sized: "Neither a state nor the federal government can pass 
laws which aid one religion, aid all religions, or prefer one 
religion over another. Neither can it force nor influence a , 
person to go to or remain away from church against his will 
or force him to profess a belief or disbelief in any religion. ' 
; punished for entertaining or professing j 


In the Everson 
Amendment requires 

with groups of religious believers and non-believer 
t require the state to be their adversary. State po' 


The Best in College 

Dean's List, 

Second Semester 

Melmda Allen 

Sylvia Allen 

Daryl Anderson 

Daniel Bartell 

Ronald Behner 

Pat Black 

Mary Arlene Moore 

Sue Boynion 

Gilbert Burnham 

Robert Pumphrey 

Herbert Coolidge 

William Coolidge 

Marj' Joyce Russell 

Jack Colhren 

Bob Cruise 

Sara Cunningham 

Nolan Darnell 

Margarel Davis 

Mariiee Easier 

Judy Edwards 

Harold Elkins 

Mar^- Ann Ford 

WilUam Tyndall 

Josef Weiss 

Laura Hayes 

Carolyn Wilkinson 

Jon Williams 

Bill Keaty 

William Willis 

Gilda Koehl 

Phillip Wilson 
Judy Woodruff 

John Leitner 

Neil Ludlam 

Allen Workman 

be used so as 
2m,'" The basic em 
teraied in Zorach 
the part of government that shows 
group and that lets each flourish acc( 

dogma. , . . The govern- 
to competition between rI 
any person. It may 

of its adherents 
mem must be neutral when it 
sects. It may not thrust any s( 
coerce anyone to attend church, 
or to take religious instruction. 
That this philosophy of 
especially commoi 
is apparent when 
departed from prior decisioi 
to that time, during a span of 150 y 

handicap religions thai 

isis on equality and impartiality was iJons 

'"' "We sponsor an attitude ^*^" 

partiality to any lioncd 

rtling to the zeal •^"^ » 

inditioned to the conflict between Soviet Co'mmiu 
Western Democracy. Just as the generation before them „ 
3 the tramij of Nazi jack boots crossing Europe, today's"genera 

Today the Cold War 

■ Soviet Foreign Minis' 
' of intense negotial' 
nearly a decade. 

, Andrei A. Gromyko, after I 

observe a religious holiday, \ 

(Emphasis supplied) ^ 

onstitutional Jaw has been abo 

the days of the Roosevelt Court '^"^ 

realize that since 1932 the Court has ^"p, 

The test-ban treaty is simple- 

, nuclear explosion" in the atmosphere, outer spac 
■ the treaty to be of "indefinite duration." 

Many of the worldjeaders bailed the 1 

I 29 t 

disregard for historical preceder 

ould very well be this '"^'^ 
n for the so-called ^re 

As the treaty 

experts that Russia was ahead ii 

generally agreed among 

> bombs of 

"general welfare of the majority" that will wreck the stahiJit 

r law and make it possible for 

every principle of i 

in ' " ~' **"' ^^^ '^^ United States led in small warheads of tactical 
^^l[ value. Since the United States is behind on powerful bombs, and ] 
, could not continue testing \vithout detection, Russia will ; 
all her efforts on the testing of s 
weapons which when tested canno 

. warheads for tactical ' 

: detected. 

■ heads of state feel that the peaceful resulls | 
; from the treaty make the risk 1 

' which coidd e 
From oiu- observation of past i 
deceit and broken pledges, we cannot discount the possibility I 
that the test-ban will only serve as an opportunity for the Russ' 
to get farther ahead in their struggle against democracy. 

70A&te ^<wwt S;4 Z><^Uai (^^ 

ad infinitum 

ir the students will at leasi 
well informed about aclivi- 
i. WSMC-FM ivill be opera t. 

First let's look at the negative 
side. One of the first places the 
student hears of the SA is at 
the accounting oflice. Looking at 

teen dollars." If he isn't already 
afflicted by that dull, numb feel- 
mg brought on by regislration 
he may wonder. "Where in the 
world does that fifteen dollars 

group of Saturday night pre 
grams ranging from comedy t 
films, By the way, did you real 
ize that 1964 will be a lea 

including an early 

The Accent | 
forward strides i.^«,i ,„! n 
new face lifting is in store lo 
help show the effecu of new , 
columns and other features 

One of the small groups on 
campus (which according to the ' 

w bulletin ^^^ll grow smaller) 

make The Joke, 

I greater participation 
ned improvements. 

ill help studenU find the 


irse that s noi going to hap- 
1 next year. To see to that is 
■lly the |c)b of this column. 

1 dollars. If an 

e likes or doesn' 

of the SA am 

er of the fiflei 
r student eith 
hke the metho' 

iludenu who like to socialize. 

1 SA ch; 

week! Then ihere are Wh; 

:heduled Senai 

Staff Changes and Additions 
Near Completion for 1963-64 '^^ 

I the ^^"-^ 

the 1963-64 school 
John Merry, native of Olym- 
513, Wasliingloii, will join tl 

SSThorlhanTand lypb^^. schools of Washlnf 
pie ted in denoi 

Walla Walla Collect 
Adniii " 


ing responsibilities 
cceed Mrs. Dorothy 

' , SMC 

years, iviis!>i..<..i=i... ■>«= u=,.ii Noj-man Peek, 
head of the ieletics and house- ,. Jortnrat 
... fcj,i^m,. his aoctorati 

s head of SMC's hom 
parljnenl. Fo 
Hanson has 


bia Union Loi 

of cue, she r. 

from Iowa Slate College, 

■sily I 

„.„ Sh. 

SMC's staff vnxh thi 
■ank of associate professoi 

Elder Bruce Johnston, 
gelist, will 

shortly, i.vill join ihe chemistry 
ived Eer M.S. ^|S B™' S JS be» ^Si f' 
T- " jj-^ "i '. ,„ 1. i"g on iiis master's degree at ■?:, 
iking additional work q^„,„„ CnU^c,^ S C ,vi1l r„. ^ 
the University of Maryland ,, 
joining fj 

Dr. Chinn goes 



vision of Religion. Coming 
to SMC fi-om Emmanuel Mis- ^g 
y College. Elder Johnston j^^^ 

- port 


1 of his 


Mr. Walter Herrell of Tn- 

Physics Research Continues 
Under NSF Sponsorship 

ind C. F. Ledford, 

I he litliography was clone by 
e W. C. Starkey Printing Co.; 
s by the Collcgedale 

leaching at Andrew 
Mrs. Elfa Edmis 

-^ - The physics department 

of Columbia Union College, doing research this summer ui 
'ng his B.S. there in Busi- der the sponsorship of the Ni 

T Sociely pii^ 

■ ness Administration. His 
1 ence includes sales for a 

■ bindery and i 

-. Ray Heffei 
ion ot Nursing staff, foreman in the CUt pres's where head of the physics depf 
Mr. Robert N. Scan-, professor he became thoroughly ac- Bill Mundy, " 

h Dr. Mor- Mr. Victor Taylor, 

o children, 

ng homes for a year Centet 
and his family, and 

automobile ( 
completed Collegedale Servi 

lel working on the ment were purchased and have College HOHOrS 

" " " Sfaff Members 

phys^ power supply, sensiUve lo ten y^)^Q ^pg LeaVmq 

Hutcherson, Charran millionlh of an ampere full a 

Bob McBeynolds, and scale, and a two pen recorder. Retiring and transferring staff 
umer. from Atlantic The work being done is of members at Southern Mission- 
nomers and ary College were honored Mon- 
Brs and oth- day night, June 3, with gifts and 
an informal buffet dinner al the 

. Union College. 

1 projects, the 

;d chi 
Taylor Motor "F vah 
bile Profe'ssor Scarr is taking Service in Covington, Tenn. The spectt 
Dr. Taylor's teach- Taylors b *' -'-■'^-— — ■- ■ 

of the 

r branches of ph>';i 

ing responsibilities' here. Dr. of which are alunmi of SMC. 
Taylor, in turn, will do the same Mr. John (Jake) Westbro 
t Newbold. Scarr "received his from Luling,_ Texas, has al—- 

Chemistry Area 
brighieS Secures Beckman 
aduate ^^f^m Mcasuring Device 

.nderbilt University, plans to , RecenUy_ 

much bright* 

tfim Hrha's"' d?,;° put ™'„T"r'i=s?"st ih=, ..Ti','; "" ^ s%rc r . 

shtaE secretary canvassing sionary College among Uiebeller nlso continue her residence i 
;;oTReiiiro'„".°Hers'. graduate and pastoral ™rt equipped Adyemisl colleges Collegedale 

^-■^^ --!' V-'' yj, _^. 

59361 * 

Hefferlin Reads 
Paper and Sees 
Eclipse in Alaska 

OnT»J«day.Julv23.Dr R^' 
Hefferlin, heid of SMC's ph^y^c 
depariment, presented f 

Alaska. The AAS chose Al 
because it lay in the path ol 
July 20 solar eclipse. 

The paper was finished 
spring after four years 

Following its presenlj 
courogemenl was expre 
similar additional wor 

Oscillator strengths 

they make il possible 

abundance of element 

SMC's Temperance Chapter 
Wins Plaque for Fourth Year 

le Southern Missionary Col- 
chopier of the American 
perance Society is the re- 

When the recent Ten 
}uor bills were introdui 
the Senate and the House, 

IV of the college chapters i 
e United Stales and Norl 

ntlv by Dr. J. M. Ackermai 
* of the SMC chapte 

the local chapter hi 

ird 500 student 

.u- senators and 1 

of additional 5( 

in from the con 

? SMC chapter, this has bee 

WSMC-FM Gets Face Lifted; 
' Makes Plans for New Year 



rtng the prese 
r and other 


.vent to Tallieetna, a town lioi 
out 30 to 50 people located agt 
; 200 miles soulhivesl of pre 

Station WSMC-FM !i 

igram of studio ir 
quality prograr 

General Confer- 

S^eS?''™^; Adult Beginners 

ii.„aaie »rea sup- Attend Kuuttj's 

ATS chapter, some , 

viiies sponsored in String WorKshop 

xhibit at the Chatta- .^ . ^ 

ilton County fair, at , - *""'"K ^ 

"" ■ ■" ""'' Southern Missionary Co! 
music building by Rayn- 

SMC, June 


shown 125 times; 30 progra; 
in elementary and coimly lii 
schools; 10,650 Listen n 
iines were distributed at 
fair, 23,174 other pieces of 

like j 

Dr. Hefferl 

^.n t^ sky 

desks \vill add K 
(Donna Chalm 
England) conv( 

during July and August has 

■stalled i 

Miss Anne Wilcox 
: Will Join Staff 

. thrc 



;h Thursday, classes began 

afternoon classes 

nged for Monday 

e of the V 
i for adults " 

Mily added to the 

i the la. 

a darker, and suddenly it ib 

by the 

The planeU Mercuiy 
ippeared lo the left 

will replace Miss Eliza- 
n Arsdale, who is going 
o teaching. IVIiss Wilcox, 

1 became '. 

hty was on. 
y and Venus 

then the 

Board Votes 
New Heating 

Corona was noticed around Rlont fOr SmC 

where the sun was hidden. The 
sky was not Mack, but a dee 
blue gradually approaching 

1 the 

rcdons which were still in sun '^^°" °' ^ Cantor 
lig%.. The eclipse totality tasted O^ming Unit %. 
aGout 40 seconds, then a flash P'^" "^^ °''' ""' 

' laUon of a Canton Package Coal 

■hich will : 

i of broadcasting time per 

When installed this ma- 
vill furnish a direct news 
the college, making SMC 

through Thursday. 

h"a^ Hllle* 
strings. The course wa; 
so that the participants 
able to play simple solo; 
and easy orchestra mi 
acceptable tone qualil 
end of the five-day sess 

;at plant, the first SDA college v 
■hich wUl consist a service. A competeti 
>f two 300 horse power boilers, partment headed by 
iioker. conveyor, and ash ejector has been selected. 
,vill come completely prefabri- „ Several hundred 
' ■' '- .,„«. hght and 
-ds hav. 
■al SMC '" »"^ 'a" P"" -f August or the ""^'her 
^n Hall f'rst part of September accord- ■'•n!?'^"' ', 
il Stanford '"B "J Charles Fleming, busines 

special pros 

including Don Hall 

and Ron Fo: 

k in phy 

Stanford Uni 

rks for McDonnell 

the college. 
; Tom The new coal-biu-ning 
mislry guaranteed by its manu^< 

St. ]_ouis where which is due i 

Mrs. Ackerman Appointed 
Music Head for 1963-64 

are planned. 

Announcers have been audi- 
' lioncd and many positions have 
' been filled. However, Head An- 
' nouncer Ed Phillips is of ihe 

■ opinion that many new stuflents 

■ may audition for announcer 
nosilions which are available be- 

o[ the additional broad- 
T hours. Persons interested 
r contact Mr. Phillips al 

Bill Sin 

Ben Ringer 
Walter Bro> 
planned Nolan Dam 
i;^",r, Alfred Wiil 
service Jo"? Gardnei 
Bill Simpkir 
ihf «in Buster Hugi 
.."L". Ronald Sen 

ing to Dr. C. N. Rees, SMC's College, 

Rov Ca> 




Lynda Holden 

Carol Olsen 

Diane Matihevv 

Lila Toome' 

Barbara West 

Ann Foutch 

. Marianne N: 

Gloria McC 

in Ihe «b«r 

ice ot Dr, 



She ha' 

111 Eiidand i 

iiid lo itudv Dinno 

the conlir 

Mrs, Acl 

Lcrman hi 

in the C 


ith Lan- 

cosltr, Mas. 

m the Unii 

..ersnv ol 

■ Teache 

sviil, J, Osc 

studied will 

Peabody Ct 


York Cily. 


Faith for Toda 

Merwyn Crandell 
Gets Acceptance 
: From Loma Linda 

Linda Co. 



sludy David Tonsber^ Doris McCulchen 

1 three Ronnie Case Ruth Painter 

lastul. PanlGeberi .. Janet Tuder 

equirc- Joe Hodoes . Mary Ragdon 

Leslie \N^alker Glenda Shoemaker 

. spent diaries Wheeling Judy Molhis 

isl lute Don Ssvayze Mary Ann W™'' 

John Swajze Faye Miller 


Registration Hits 861; 
All-Time High; Up 105 

;. He ii 

! the I 

ports Professor C. F. W. Futch- 

er, director of admissions and for tlus year, but more staff pleled by the fall semester i 

records. This total is 105 more would probably be needed for 1964. 

than last year, a gain of abnost the next college year. SMC has almoil doubled i 

Business Manager Charles opening enrollment i 


L 450 i 

[ale campus, and 4.5 " 

SMC's clinical e.\perience pro 
gram of the Nursing Divisioi 
is located at the Florida Sani 

MV Secretaries Direct 
Special Activities 

me of the annual Mission- ings. 

- Volunteer weekend, Sept. The visitation : 

and 21, held here on cam- lay the groundw' 

;. Southern Union dignitaries ligious 

Orlando campus. 

Emergency housing has been 
provided for the overflow from 

liicb has been planned for but 1957 to 861 in 1963. The Boar 
It built, will be added to the of Trustees recently voted 1 
new women's residence hall plan for and limit the enrol 
Construction will start on the ment to approximatelj' 1200. 

371 Are Oriented 
Into New College Life 

. students was 
569 compare 
, year. Of the ■ 

. residence hall ty-one students — 298 fre 

and MV Confe 
joined the colleg 
weekend activities. 

In connection with the MV : 
weekend, the CoUegedale church 
I launched an evangelistic visita- 

hich \vill cover ihe , 
I Chattanooga area witli house- 

i Tivoli Thea- "^ 
■r in Chattanooga. Professor 
jhnston will conduct the meet- i 
igs. 1 

The MV-sponsored social "Go 

ommunity students. 

Professor Futcher said a s' 
ncrease had been expected, 

guidance m the future." stated 

Dr J W Cassell academic dean. 

Meetmg m Lynn Wood Hall 

chapel tlie orientation group 

let,plife deluered by professors 
1 of the college. 

vices and oPficial welcomLS 
also part of thu schedule 
ij per ceni. "The purpose of onentation ' 
great gain this year is to tr\ to acquaint ' 

students i,vith the academ 

ademic Dean J. W. Cassell the college 

First College with Service 

ince — not lo admit you to col- 
ege but merelj to show j'our 

Onenleos made then- marks 
in four tests — vocational, Eng- 
nh general ability, personality 

the "Aflame 

Southern Union Presi 

Don R. Rees delivered the 

1 Sabbath morning. 

, SMC i 

; Scoring another first in the field of edu< 

United Press International news sei-vice. 

For several years the professors of the communications department ha\e thought 
' be desirable to have news service on the campus. It was thought that this 
! to students of news and radio. With the development of WSMC I 

the student ' 
ing to tellers 
BradweU an 

I launched the visit 
Sabbath afternoon. Two-student 

s knocked on doors 
the Chattanooga and Look< 
Mountain areas, offering a fi 
Bible course and inviting tli 
contacu to watch the "It Is 

Eastwood, Haley 
Elected Senators 
By Student Body 

"-t Eastwood and Pierce Ha- UPI is a combination of the 
vere chosen to fill the two old United Press and Interna- 
lining seats on the SA Sen- ^Jon^' '^^"^ Service, which 
— .n a special election Sept. merged in 1958. It is a service 
19. Miss Eastwood was elected agency for member rajho 
chairwoman of the social edu- ti™s . ' 
cation committee, and Mr. Ha- petitoi 
ley was elected programs 
nitiee chairman. 

Also nominated for tlit 

ite seats were Nancy Steadraan financial, general, fashion, 
or social education chairwom- sic and alf 
m and Cecil Petty for pro- radio and te 
{rams committee chairman. newspapers. 

During voting hours Friday This will enable WSMC-FM 


solo, Patricia Mooney; 
trio, Joann Ma I mode, Judy 
Woodruff, Martlia Woodruff; 
remarks, Dr. C. N. Rees; vocal 
solo, Lynda Whitman; trumpet 
solo, Lloyd Logan. 

8c(itowa% Speafcing . - . 

Be in the 'Know' 

By Doug Wai 

this holi 
the fun. Yet, 
;onie confused 

Article by article the Student Association Constitui 
been gradually eroding away. One SA senator, when asked The annual school picnic o 
what he thoughi of the constitution, summed up feelings an event winch no one should 
when besaid: "That antiquated thing!" of f"". (^"th no classes) ^'; 

Some time ago the Club Officers' Council was eliminated right Ume to break "'a' ^'^"J 
from the Student Association. This step alone invalidated the C.^'^'A^l^ment are in stor 
entire article of the constitution regarding the chartering of ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^j^^ ^ 

clubs. This section of the constitution has never been revised g^-'^g^ain times in past years 
or amended, freshm* 

Originally, the various forums of the college were or- fj^^ ^^ 
ganiiied by the Student Association. However, gradually these they 
forums have grown independent, leaving another - * " - 
the constitution ready for the scrap pile. 

As a result of [bis gradual deterioration of th. .^.^...^ r- - . = 'flw'Pm.n-ams Coi 

tion. the SA is presently^perating on the judgment of sena- y^^^^^^i:':^,^^:^ ^^^^.^^ ^r^p- 
tors and faculty advisors. ar^tions. The student body is invited to see the 

The time has passed when the constitution could be ^^^^^ ^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ p,^„ ^o,,. ,„ ^j. 
brought up-to-date by amendment. A complete revision is ^^^ ^^ ^^g„, j^^ ^ -dosed" night, 

We strongly suggest that a Constitution Revision Com- 
mittee be selected, consisting of senators, students at large, Martha Speaks .... 
and the sponsor of the Student Association. This 

■ study tbc flaws and deficiencies of our preseni 

October 2 is Perhaps the saddest part of this whole story i 
iss. This day is that some students were so unprepared that 
s jusl at the they even missed the last Senate meetiiig. They I 
m monotony, didn't hear when their money wa 

the year's ^^ ^elp lease a teletype machine and to 

)ve tlie Accent office! They didn't hear | 

ide for coming events! They didn't \ 

It the Senate has regularly scheduled i 

conclude that '"B^ ^^^^ '"° '^^^^'' 

iforraed and lack prepar 
should watch for evenU and he pre] 
n October 12, the Student Associatioi 
ent a program. This prograr 
ined. Therefore, the ne% 

But tliese students will have a second chance. 
Some of the coming Senate feat»u-es will he a 
mondily news conference with SMC President 
C. N. Bees and a revision of the SA constitu- 
tion. Of course, there are the regularly sched- 
uled Senate debates to heighten interest. Don't 
be caught unprepared when the next Senate 
meeting lakes place! 

and make r 


uld then 
recommendations to tbe President's Council. 

Since the Student Association has an obligation to make 
recommendations to organize the functions of the college 
which affect the social, economic, physical, intellectual. 

Discard Narrow. Little Worlds 

So, fc 
id blank page of another school 
spiritual welfare of tbe students, it is necessary that it have a year spreads before us. Perhaps 
basicset of principles and outline of government to follow if in the precious few spare mo- 
it is to fulfill effectively these obligations. 

There have been other Student Associations that hai 
seen the need for constitutional revision, but for one reasc 
or another have failed to do anything about it. The revisin 
of tbe constitution would be one of the biggest contributioi 
the 1963-(>4 SA could make to SMC. 

observation (my roommate has of Talge and Jones. Rer 

a goal in Ufe loo). Not only i.vill those hving in a world of 

you have dates, you'll have bi 

much more interesting and en- p( 

and camshaft, hors 

selves no harm (and maybe Uie males m my reading audi- 

ever so much eood) if we were «"« have been nodding approv- 

to play hke a philosopher and '"gly- Perhaps little Miss Hoot- 

■ ] ^r enany wouldn t be quite so sure 

ids. Remove those living in I 
rid of Packers and Yankees, 

ron and diamond. Remove i 

living in the world of their j 

^G^igious^ Spcafoing . . . 

ourselves a one question 
quiz — namely: What am I here 

f**'"'' rale, wipe tliose smug lot 

Chances are tlial (with due your faces. Although I ai 

Surely we should be here to 

t an education, a real educa- 

)n. Not just Dean's List GPA; 

n that is but a part of it. Let us 

n life. Maybe pee 

Proctor and Gam- barrassed to admit it, I'll granl 
ble) 99 44/100 per cent of us 
would answer, "Why, to get an 
education, of course." Ha! this 

hackneyed response is, in my gny 'irtoo''many. "" book"s, music, art, ideas, philo; 

Through rationalization some think they are justified humble observation, bordering , ophies, that eddies and swir! 

wearing what they please. But they aren't. God says "not on falsehood — unintentional However, my inain complaint .^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ confining cc 
follow after your own heart and your own eyes, which perhaps, but slill a lie in most aga'"sl the Upsilon Delta 1 m- ^^^ |^^ ^^ j.^^|, ^^ 

- II t I ■• /M _u ie If, DC\/i ers isnt SO much their narrow- ' -' - - 

i are inclined to go after wantonly^ (Numbers 15:39 RSV) cases. ^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^.^ j^^lp. 

God instructed iVloses to have the Israelites make tassels ^ej,^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^y ^^^^ ,„ v,,,, „,v,„. ,i,„;,. „a,™w. 

the borders of their garments and to put a cord of blue (g,,^^^ residents of WRH. Ac 
he tassels. Thus, by their dress, they were to remember ^^^^ to one who should know, 
a person highly placed in tlie 
administration, fuUy 90 per cent 
of the ladies on this campus art 
here for one purpose and one 
purpose only — you guessed il 
fellows — to acquire a hubby 

from our self-imposed mold and 
plunge headlong into reality and 

a special people dedicated to God's work, 
should show to the world by our dress we are 
a special people. 

There is no need to wear "eyecatchers." The use of good 
judgment will just as readily draw the attention of others. 

i agree with Paul ^vhen he wrote ". . , let it be the hidden 

person of the heart with the imperishable jewel of a gentle J^^'^ ^,.j ^^^ 
and quiet spirit, which in God's sight is very precious." ^^^^ home ai 
(J Pcccr 3:4 RSV) EA i^ but is Ihi 
Horrors, girl; 


id a fai 

) nil 


Still With Us 

Since the end of the last school year, three different dates 
have been armounced for the installation of the new central heat 
plant. Right now the plant is scheduled lo arrive on the campus 
October 15. We hope i ' 

battle for ihe em: 

cians in the Soviet Union are 
women. And still sweet Little 
Miss Hoolenany comes sighing 
in year after year \vith the old 
me" refrain. To quote tbe Ki 
■ ston trio, "When ^vill they e 

3r, Cassell, Profess 
:ontributed to the 

SA-Faculty RelatJo 


I Popularity 

The perennial response; "But 
f I have a goal in hfe and am 
imbitious and study hard and 
jy lo broaden myself inlellec- 
■aUy, the fel- 



the Student 

at SMC. We 

hear that this year President Rees will have a monthly 

news conference with the Student Association Senate. Maybe 

this vrill allow some problems to be averted before they develop. 

Freshmen Not So Green 

We understand that Upsilon Delta Phi President Bailey VVin- 
slead and Sigma Theta Chi President Patty Chu had made plans 
lo order green beanies for the freshman boys and green nbbons 
for tiie freshman girls to wear during the first few days of school. 
However, it seems that the idea didn't make il through a higher 


American graduate school of 
their choice, but may not have 

already imdertaken graduate S'' Wemi G° Scakrmade 

work Nominations close Oclo. „ s„u,|,j„ Missionary College 

^^ ~ ■ as the first president of the 

Approximately 100 fellow- Student Association and the 

ships will be awarded to out- contribution he made to the 

standing candidates nominated field of Seventh-day Adventist 

by liaison officers of accredited education. 

colleges and universities in the In commemoration of the 

United Stales this year. Nomi- contribution that Miss Maude 

nees will be judged on intel- Jones made as a professor at 

lectual promise and personality, Soulhei 
integrity, genuine in 

religion and high potential for rial Fund has also been 

effective college teaching. established. Her lenchi 

Winners «-ill be eligible for counseling will be long 

Move to Remodeled Quarters ,.™^e"e^r^r^^^ 

Chattanooga hvmg w^th faim- 
As of Sept. 15 the English new offices and a conference lies in connection with the Ex- 
and modern language depart- room, all located in the south periment in International Liv- 
been sporting five end of Jones Hall ing- He \vill return lo Germany 

^ " ■ While here " 

UPI Teletype 

■ntinued from page 1) 
p-to-date and in son 


ed : 

r offices are pain 

tel color 




the Miss Maude Jones 

I)uis WSMC-FM on a 
is concerned. 

tile noors. All desks and chairs '^mE>"can laeas. 

are new and styled with the In this chapel talk he told 

latest office trends. Each ofiice about conditions in East Berlin, 

is equipped witli a typewriter the barrier set up there, and 

assistance, with ai 
imum of $1500 f 
and S2000 for maj 
dependency alloi 

of financial 

mnual ii 


ishing lo give 

Funds WE 


■e raised by the 
and tlie Student 

table, bujlt-ii 
nets, book shelves, and 
fice desk and chairs. 
The conference roon 
ly and varied pur[ 

I further their 1 
I three children, and tuition education, should correspond ' 
and fees. Students without fi- with the director of develop- 
nancial needs also are invited menl. Southern Missionary Col- 
ic apply. lege^ Collegedale, Tennessee. 1 

Little Debb'es 

Oafmeal — Snak Cakes 

Raisin Creme — Apple Delighrs 

Fronsted Fig Bars — Fruit Squares 

Nutty Bars — Swiss Rolls 

Date Filled Banana Twins 

Helping Over 110 Students to Earn Their Way 
Through College 

McKee Baking Company 


. class 

ml effect upon the 
1 of- lives of the people in East and 

West Germany, 
-rves In a personal interview Wolf- 
5. It gang '. 

aid that 

jple here much n 

nd study room. It than lh"se in Gen 
achines designed for only about 6 per 
honics, facilities for church while about 


reading office of , 

rations depart- and Poet^y. 
is being given Adjacent 

location for it; new desks 

. nresent, a lack secretaries 
ain prob- Accordir. 

, for 

It is hoped that 
rally located so that ihe 
;nt body may obser\'e the 

lell, chai 

Phone 367-2618 

Dr. Clyde Busb- 
of the Commu- 
nications Arts Division, both de- 
partments are well pleased with 
the new offices and feel that 
they will promote a greater de- 
gree of efficiency in the future. 

Coming LyceuiT 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

W.nuf.cturen of High 9»«li'T 

L.bor.lory Furnilure 

(or Sohooli and Hoipitali 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 396-2912 

S.ptember 26. I«3 

MV Launches 
New Crusade 
Take His Word' 

The Mission 
Society of ihe CoUegedale Se' 
enUiday Advenlist c}i 

Luce Joins SMC Staff 
As Food Service Director 

filled the 
hen Mr. John Schmidt re- 
gned in order to accept a posi- 

' ^Showcase for Communism' 
'"> Will Be Douglas Lyceum 

where he has been 
Food Service Dep; 
Washington Sanitc 
Hospital since 1950. 

Erianger Hospital 
Accords Nurses 
New Recognition 

In consideration of ihe edu- 
cational training Ihat SMC slu- 
denis of nursing have received 
by tlie beginning of their fourth 
year, Erianger Hospital of Chat- 
tanooga recently changed Its 
policy on hiring SMC seniors 
of the Division of Nursing. 

Erianger Hospital considers a 
senior student of nursing at 
Southern Missionarj- College the 
gisiered nurse 

However, Mr. Luce's expe- 
rience with food service dates 
back before this. Mr. Luce 
began working in a grocery 

old, and later worked his way 
through South Lancaster Acad- 

, emy, South Lancaster, Mass. 
Afler attending and graduat- 

: ing from Atlantic Union Col- 
lege, Mr. Luce worked ^vith the 

■ food service departments of Co- 
lumbia Union College, Andrews 
Memorial Hospital in Jamaica, 
and recently at Washington 
Sanitarium and Hospital. 

This is not the first time the 
Luces have resided at College- 
dale. In 1949 and 1950 Mr. 
Luce was manager of the Col- 
lege Market and Southern Mer- 

; his wife 



NSF Sponsors Mundy 
To Attend Physics Meet 

ing the 

isorcd, film of a Communist satellite, 
will be presented by Neil Doug- 


V her the s: 

the Tabernacle -Audi to- This ] 

according to Dr. Harriet Smith, 
chairman of the Division of 

Conference Elects 
Elder Paul Gates 
Associate Pastor 

church is Mr. Paul Gates, for- 
merly of the Rome-Cedarlown 
district in the Georgia -Cumber- 
land Conference. 

1 Sept. : 

lectures in gas dynamic 
der to gain informalio) 

) SMC's plasma jet 



In filming "Showcase for 
Communism," Mr. Douglas had 
the full permission of the So- 
cialist government 
,. and record 
PP^- in this Eur. 


able t, 

find emploj-n 

jrsing will be 

I every phase of life 

langer to help defra 
penses in their semor year at ' 
SMC. Dr. Smith said that such 
a change in the poHcy at Er- ' 
langer is a definite compliment 

problems of others ^'.^il P^^?!^]' "':'._']' ^^ 
111 doing research simil; 
"i|i being done at SMC. 

^^ As a result of the conference, vakia^and 

ij p[ Mr. Mundy has proposed the churches, klndergarl 

application of an interferometer and training camps. 

worked, played, and studied. 
He recorded the conditions at 
the great spas of Czechoslo- 

5 of nui 

800 Students and Faculty 
Participate in Reception 

i..ntiits from all parts of and laser to the NSF sponsore 

Fiiiiil si.ii,.i wore pre?;enl. research project currently ur 
Mini.!.. ■ |nN |,.i-.- i n allend- derway at SMC. 



sited the castles and 

well as filming the giant, 20,- 
000-ton presses molding modem 
ship propellers. Tlie making of 
Ihe Czech glass, porcelain and 


Lantern," the highest award 
winner at Brussels World s Fair 
is captured on film. 

Concluding this film ad\cn 
ture is the spectacle of the Song 
and Dance Festival at Slraznice 

the handshaking at SMC's 
nual president's reception '. 
Saturday night. Sept, 14. i 

Preceding the program mood I 
music was plajed b> S>Kia I 

refreshments for the e\enmg 

President Hees in his addre-;-; 

welcomed ill students to South 

ern Missionary College and i 

by Dean K. R. Davis and con- 
sisted of two numbers by the 
college brass sextet, a duet by 


pageant of Sla^ian r 
authentic recordings. 

1 singer 

which freshman Kirk Campbell 
from Highland Academy ex- 
frf 5(d the hopes and aspira- 

before 8,000 audie 
the author of While Th 
and Europe as an Ezplore 
If, both to be published i 

has made on the SMC campu; 
In 1962 he presented "Russia- 
the New Face." and \i 
he showed his fihn on Turkey 

Committee of 100 
Organizes Laymen 
To Help SMC 

ATS Booth Draws 5,990 
At City-County Annual Fair 

The group, composed of husi- 
less and professional men, will 
irrive Sunday aflemoon, and go 

conducted liy the chairman of 
dvisory Development 
il. Union Secretary LeRoy 
J. Leiske. The comiiuttee ^viil 
liear a financial report by Busi- 
ness Manager Charles Fleming 
Jr., get the latest figures on en- 
rallmenl from Academic Dean 
I. W. Casseil and listen to 
President C. N. Rees lell about 
plans for the development of 


Tlie booth was sponsored by 
the ATS chapters of the Chat- 
tanooga and CoUegedale SDA 
churches and by Uie SMC chap- 

SA Picnic Attracts 500 SMC Students 
To Hamilton Nat. Bank's Lal(e Area 

■ SA annial fill f cnic n en i 1 la! f 4( p ml t [ mib lun In the ^irls aflvard 
dre% aj- pro\unatelj '3OO iuore fjr the dn> dash Freihman Mar\ Whitlen 

it md sf^ff to Haniillon s pi jmores scored ^3 pomts placed first Sophomore \an 

National Bank s recreaUon area juniars 1<1 and seniors 1 ' Cockrell took the 100 jaid dash, 

on the shores of Lake Chicka Swmmung was also sched and also the standing broad 

I uled but fe\\ distuibed the late ]ump The freshman team 

ck and field competition season v.aler placed first m the giils relay. 

; the monung and after ^^g Cummings and Da^e Sophom 

team games gave fresh Spindle announced the after |; 

Heating Units 
Due to Arrive 
About Oct. 15 

Two 300-horsepoucr heaUng 

nton Stoker Corporatirn nf Cununmg md S|iindli 

lio are expected Ir arinc on munccd the how from a 

! SMC campus Oct I1 ac able dock decorated as 

■ding to Business Manager hili 

arles Fleming. It is planned Smuts Vin Rooyen, ; 

that they mil be in ipeialion theology ma) or ended the aftei 

" t. 31. supper worship service willi 

■ new boilers will leplace I ilk on world and chui 
the three 150-horsepower Idlj ditions 

; boilers given to SMC h\ Fiehman Fiank 
L'doral Works Agen 1 m | rinled to llie taje fir; 

HO \drd nee nnd also won th 

Engineers Complete, Adjust 
New Sewage Disposal Plant 

Freshmen Whitlen anc 
Ph> Ihs Chu finished first in ihi 
tiDns of slalom skiing, eirls' tliree-legged race. In th. 
knng saucering and the ri>uu"ig_ broad pimp, Senioi 
■nan pi ramid. Wayne 
and (who organized the 
uilh Don Long) skiied 


alley Win 
lest. Junior 

lead lea 

peJ far 

on in the sh 
ale won t 

otpul, S 

enior Bob 

row, and 


an Jean 

amper won 

V in gjrU 

on the gir 

' standi 

■c Kelle 

<i300 Alumni 
For Annual 

Ai.inoxitnately 300 for 


modern faci 

"ties for 


lier problem due to 


of sies,- 

pans ion of enrol hi 

000. The fa 

cilities \ 

ill se^^■e 



enl5 lo- 

solved by installing 


caled on ih 



treatment and sanitar 

' sew 


1 of the 


lo replace the old sc 

.tic t 

was started i 

n the fal 

of 1962 


1 of June 6, 1963, 

Qdltokidhj Qpeakinq . . . 

Contrary lo Ihe thinking oi some, this honor is not n ended 
for the near-sighted highbrow who can see only as fa as 
the book in front of his face. Instead, it is lor Ihe well-de e oped 
symmetrical student who has not only availed himse I oi 
academic oppotlunilies, but has also made a con nbu on 
in the other phases of college lile. 

Touche' Forgot How to Vote? 

"Who's Who in Am 

1 Collt 

I Uni 

to evaluate 
, Citizenship and services lo Ihe schoc 

i future usefulness. 4. Scholarship. 

any years, l.SO had stood on the SMC cam 
gpa requirement for "Whoa Who." Hoi 

lised il a lull one-half point lo 2,00. 

., «. ., 

Not 2 B.' 

By Done Walkeh 

« "" 


on hou p nan as one of he ail . 
"na he But ihei duln ha 
T d of SMC an t claim h u 

T h d 

b c il -ie 


n n o fad ihe-v i e aim 

a fe m a pre imII stil! b h 

e k f h S.nate and 1 a 


a ad of tlie d f 1! f 
a The p cf these na n h d 
u L n n e do It the a d Th 
e urne u be e ba banans and tr o h 


a n f a e toda If e aie to haie a strong 

oc a on e e one mu pa ticipate and push for 
and u e Tie dn nust ha\e more of th" 

e a d 1 of 11 e d a of ing back and recei\mg 


a a a e o e Th itter plan won't work! 


d n a 

e e e on o hat man> of the older 
e o go en an en dea It seems that the older 
n o e h k fo g an ed 


' E 

n a h a d a no h n an stand still; it must 


elle np 
a on ha 

e d n a e In ome ays the Student Asso- 
en E ng n he la e d e Uon. The time has come 

■ \ 

men S ep nun be one consists of better student 

n fed b oting A e ATS promoters say, "Let's 

d ed pe en pa tic pati6 " in the next election. 

This is what haj 

Under the present system, all students having a gpa of 
than 2.00 are completely ehminaled as nominees for this hor 

s in (he minds oi the senalo s One 
who played in Ihe bard and he d a ub 

vilh a gpa slightly below 2 00 ■« 
ors graduating who have a fa 

ation for "Who's Who"? 

1 has been asked: "Why hasn't 'Who Who 

■r this, but I feel that partially it is because 


Andrews Univereitv has made allowance lor this a h 
-i! U°™o,^end°ITa" "'°" ""'"'""™"' '" "Who. Who" 
ol 2m°H™,,'„„de°nt>™ht h°a'" o' h°." o''u".°a„''d°™^n°a T, 
may bo condidales oven though Iheh gpa is ahghlly bo ow 2 00 

Undoubledly. something needs to be done here on 
I think il is obvious that out present system ol cho " °'"^" 
lor -Who's Who- can be improved upon. "" ° ' 


\ Accent 

Chorale Plans 
Concert for Year 


outlined ror"liie SMC Collegiate 
Chorale. According to Mr. Don 
Crook, director, several appoint- 
ments have already been sched- 

Highlighting the year's activ- 
es is the week-long promo- 
)nal lour througli Florida. 

On Tuesday evening, Oct. 15. 
the Collegiate Chorale will per- 

of ihi 

ardage gained through 
e air. Workman's only score 
me on a pass from quarter- 
ick Workman to end Ernie 
all, covering 55 yards. 
In the second game, Hale 
rned back Martin 19-6. Mar- 

Nohe^ Camera, Self-satisfaction 
Mark Touring Overseas American 

be performed , 

is Passing," 
Spring," by ^ 


5 fro 

1 kelH for his onl> 

Tie big 


for ncll': 

.the first of a c,e 

m the Amen fiet 

r Clyde Bush gu, 

TrZ 'or ' 

■o compik hs "g^ 

wrierback Bushneil hopes to 

end Jerr> niau) experit-nca i 

Albright sions into a book ) 

Hickok dumped Willis 18 6 Taking a trip ab d h 

in the ne\ I game Hickok s run da\s isn t uncomm 1 

ning and Bill) Wolcoit s pass Mdlicns of Am h 

ing kept ^^lllls bottled up r--- ■ ■' --• *- 

Kspecnllj when thej th 

iiid frighlened Amen ( 

ill their bra\adi are jci 

lid iflen frightened ui 

foreign land Hence w 

endelssolin; "The 
■pherdess," by Shuberl; "Ego 
Sum Tui Plaga Doloris." by 

Pint Appontment 

; The Chorale s first appoint 

menl is Alumm Weekend Oct 

Joining the College Choir 

V will perfoii •■ 

for both church sei 
ppearmg for the fii 

. of I' 


and ■ 


til la I 

:ond ■ 



tint "' 
and de ir 

1 f 1 

performed for the 

1 Clntlanoogi Music Club for the 
t e^en^^g program Oct 12 

The officer elected b\ this 
t«entj five member organizn 

The next 
fall to Hale 
of Stefan' 

perple^ting mixture of bloods 
lutless opporlimitj m the 
off tackle for a 45 yard business pohtical and social 

eing caught 5on 

Kenneth Spears Succeeds 
1 West in Student Finance 

Mr. Kenneth Spears has been which come from SMC or Tei 

appointed director of student fi- nessee Temple School. Mr. V\e 

nance, succeeding Mr. Don L. is responsible for oHlce proc 

West, who has accepted Ihe duces at the bakery, and he 

)f personnel and office also editor of the compan\ 

for McKee Baking monthly jiubhcalion for the er 

/ of CoUegedale. ployees, "Little Debbie Ne^ 

Mr. Spears is now hand- I^"er." 

hng student accounU and work Having attended busine 

placements. He reporls that ab school previously, Mr. Spea 

ost all students have been |)!ans to gradunli-- from SM( 

aced in jobs on the campus 1966, After serMH- m iii. i 

in the affiliated industries. Navy for over t^- 

Mr West in his new losition "ng World W.i> I! '^1 'i 

■ ■ ' ' ^curing person- f^^ .'orked'iiro.l lieid ..,m 

Sewage Plant 


m Pike md the Southern 
nad tracks and extends lo 

umtnt plant located on the 

inder the nose of tl 
f Notre Something r 
najiping it gteefulh ' 

the bakei 


Stop and Rest at 

The Oaks Motel 

7630 Lee Highway 

Mayes Bra 

I Housti 

Religion Students 
Participate in 
Annual Retreat 

[roiliiced co 
laic the gro 
olhcr orga. 

k for 24 hours nli.le 
lUiiuously lo lacili 
Mil of microbes and 
sms. Those orE.n- 

i '."" ,'i',''', '.'"■',,, ,l„,a„iiual 

lents of Ihc 
liquid, and 

nerl nonpoll 


AfUr Ire 

imerl by ox 


CoUegedale Insurance Agency, Inc. 

Auto - Life - Fire - Boats - Homeowners 
Phone 396-2062, CoUegedale, Tenn, 

Rrown Bnilhcrs Conslruclion 
O.uipony of Chatlanooga buih 

■ Plans svero prepamd by 
SchniiUt Engineering Company, 

: Tcnni 

■ De- 

Enlarged Joker' Beats 
Past Publication Dates 

SMC Board of Trustees 
Plans Plant Expansion 

Elects Honnum 
Club President 

Douglas Compares 
East and West 
In Czech Lecture 


SA Sponsors 
Highland Trip 

The Boiird, in appro\-ing [he 
1.) the Women's Resi- 
M look cognizance of 

This was Mr. Douglas' thirc! 

toiiseculive prograni on Ihe -, '^''''"i"' 

SMC campus. His oilier i^vo '"^ \^^^ 

programs were "Rm-ia— cl„. '""' *'""'" ''"«"''■ 

New Face," and hjy fiir Ilii- vear llie SA 

Turkey. on making SMC well- bm 

As Mr. Douglas slioweil Ihe grant, i.s pre.senleil ii 

films, ho leclured, occasionally WS.MC-FM as another means Dr. Hi 

comparing points of commn- of promotion. hinged 

nisni and capitalism. Chairman Sleen plans to have 

Included in the film were lietter publicity for SA elections 

shots of mountain and country, and programs. General infor 

celebrations and costumes of inBlion to the student liody will 

the people. also l» increased 

Duo Piano Team Presents 
First of Fine Arts Series 

Nelson and Neal. traveling famed Curtis Inslittile of Mu- 
liusbnnd and wife piano duo. sic. 

14-20 84 37 

soumm Accent 

Committee of 100 Raises 
$46,000 for New Gym 

The COMMITTEE OF 100, a lors on academic, p 
group of Seventh-day Adventist cial and financial p 
professional and business lay- ^vill probably mec 
men, receiilly gave or pledged three times a year. 
$46,000 for the building of a Approximately one-third of 
new gymnasium at Southern the invited committee was able 
Missionary College. to attend the first meeting; 
presenting all the confer- other advance appointments 
i of the Southern Union, prevented the entire member- 
e COMMITTEE OF 100 will ship from attending. Gibers will 
he committee 

Ingathering Surpasses 
Any PreviouS"$10,263.16 

All previous Ingathi 
Field Day records at Southern 
Missionary College were broken 

total of 510,236.16 was raised 
by SMC students and staff 

Of this figure, a sum of $1650 

given by approximately 

•WO students who partici 

1 the field day by 

wages for the day. 

sold for S544.5 
the auction were solicited on the 
field day for that purpose. 

Fayetteville, Tenn.; as far nt 
as Morristown, Tenn.; as 
east as Gatlinburg, Tenn. 
~ ' phy, N.C.; and as far 

i, and 70 staff members. 
The students were divi.ded into 
63 bands with five students in 

lone drew 16 stu- 
dent bands, transported from 
SMC by the t^vo college buses. 

Southern Union Home Mis- 
;ionary Leader S. S. Will and 
Georgia-Cumberland Home 
Missionary Leader William C. 
Hatch organized and directed 
the Atlanta activities where 
iver $1100 was raised. 

On Thursday morning, fol- 
lowing the field day on Tues- 
day, the morning chapel was 

c field day and those who 
d not yet participated were 
given an opportunity to con- 
tribute wages. A sum of $350 
was donated, bringing the field 
day total to $9,718.65. 

ion held in SMC's 
labemacle-auditorium, the total 
iched its peak of $10,263.16. 

Delays Start 
Of Central Heat 

The installation of Southern 
Missionary College's new cen- 
'-l heat plant will probably 

- begin until sometime in 
November, according to Busi- 
er Manager Charles Fleming. 

The boilers which are being 
-;ianufaclured by ihe Queen 
gty Boiler Co. "in Charlotte, , 
'-^■^., have been delayed for an 
""explained reason. 

Before installation of the boil- 
ers at SMC, they must go to 
Jhe Canton Stoker Co. of Ohio 
for final preparaUon. 

wn tor the building lo house 
Jj^ boilers will be poured so 
^«t the cement can be curing 
^ support the 73,000 pound , 

Religion Teachers 
Guest Spealcers 
At Academies 

Professor Bruce Johnston, 
chairman of Southern Mission- 
ary College's Division of Reli- 
gion, and Pastor Douglas Ben- 
nett, assistant professor of reli- 
gion, have been invited as spe- 
cial guest speakers to two of the 
academies in the Southern Un- 

Professor Johnston will be 
speaker at a Bible conference 
to be held at Highland Acad- 
emy, Portland, Tennessee, No- 
vember 21 and 22. He was in- 
vited by Highland Principal 

The group met on Sunday, 
. Oct. 13, took a tour of the cam- 

■ pus in an o|)en-air, sight-seeing 
bus and listened to reports by 

■ President C. N. Rees, Dean 
J. W. Cassell and Business 
Manager Charles Fleming. Pre- 

: siding was Southern Union Sec- 
retary LeRoy J. Leiske. Others 
on the program included South- 
em Union President Don R. 
Rees, and Southern Union De- 
velopment Director Oscar Hein- 

At an informal banquet, ar- 
ranged by Food Service Director 
Ransom Luce and Miss Han" 
Hanson, head of SMC's home 
economics department, the com- 
mittee members and their wives 
were entertained by the follow- 

' ing program; Collegiate Chi 

' rale, Prof. Don Crook, conduct- 

■ ing; violin solo, Patricio Cobos; 
' vocal solo, Prof. Dorothy Ackei 
' man; piano solo, Beverly Bal 
' cock; tnunpel trio, John Waller, 

Lloyd Logan and Ronnie Rees 
Members who have joined 
the COMMITTEE OF 100 thus 
far are as follows: L. H. De 
lony, Birmingham; Dr. P. L 

Fisher, Birmingham; Dr. L. B Piatt, Sharon Ambl. 
Hewitt, Huntsville, Ala.; Dr Pitton, Linda Pacer , 
Louis Waller, Candler, N.C, Ijn Neidigh Linda ] 
G. G. Welch, Kernersville, injured. 

(Continued on page 4) Don Platl, drivinf 

O. D. McKee Finances 
New Building For SMC 

Accident Injures Linda Pacer 
As Car Hits Teleplione Pole 

tudents were imoKed Bud Plait, lost control of the 

: accident on Apiwn car and tore down a power pole. 

:urda\ mght, Oct 19 The car continued over a 20- 

laron Ambler, Leslie came to rest against a tree. 

jnda Pacer and Caro ^11 of the students except 

hgh Linda Pacer was Lmda Pacer walked away from 
the accident. She remained in 

ding approximately 35-40 
! per hour when the right 
: wheel of the car left the 
ment, causing the c 

-ol and strike 

k the right side 

A new industrial arts center The expansion of tlie depart- out ol 

will be finished for the Indus- ment ^vill permit the hiring of pole. 

trial education department by additional industrial faculty, xhe 

the beginning of next school During the present school year, of the car where Linda Pace 
year. To be built just south of most of the instruction is being was sitting in the front seat, 
the new college bindery, it will given by Instructor Drew Tur- Linda was reported in fair con- 
expand tlie industrial education lington. dition at the Newell Hospital in 
capacity.^ -1 ^ . ™ "^^^ building ^viil have indi- Chattanooga later Saturday 

T _ .*^ ^^^^ laboratory rooms for night. She was the only one of 

U. Di 
Pastor Douglas Bennett start- 
ed last Sunday night the Fall 

Week' of Prayer at Fletcher Kee Baking Coinpany, has ^6- 

Academy, Fletcher, Nortli Caro- ' ' 

lina, upon the in^ ' ' 

11 the build- mechai 
ing costs except that entailed and 
Fletcher Principal L. E. Westell, by student labor. t^^^^ed 

'orking and auto pita! and is reported 1 

general classroom suffered a broken clavi 

;' offices are in- broken ankle. 
the plans. (Continued on page 

Evangelist Robert Spongier 
Week of Prayer Speaker 

Spangler, of ll 


iai De- 

! General Con- 

ference of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists, will conduct the 
annual SMC Fall Week of Spir- 
itual Emphasis Oct. 25-Nov. 2. 

A native of Dayton, Oliio, 
Pastor Spangler was bom May 
22, 1922. His first assignment 
tor the church was as an in- 
tern pastor in Cleveland in 

One year later he became 
jiaslor-evangelist for the Flor- 
ida Conference of the church. In 
1946 he accepted appointment 
as Bible instructor at Foresl 
Lake Academy in Orlando, Flor- 
ida. He held that position until 
1947, when he returned to pas- 

sota. Florida. 

From 1949-1953 Pastor 
Spangler served as evangelist 
in Ohio, Alabama, Mississippi, 
New York and Texas. While 
in Texas he accepted appoint- 
ment as secretary of the minis- 
terial department of the Far 
Eastern Division of the chiwch's 
General Conference. He re- 
mained at this post from 1954- 
1962, when he was named lo 
his present position. 

Pastor Spangler married ms 
wife, Marie, June 1, 1943, 


irk, Marj-land. 

tricia Ann, born September 5, 
1946, and Linda Marie, bom 
September 3, 1951. 

Southern Accent 

October !*. H63 . 

martha speaks ' 

fidtoiaCCy Speafciiig . . . 

1 MiBsionory College, like manv other educational , 

sideToble time now. there has been talk about ^ 
; integrating. 

Plea for Self-determination 

By Mahtha Wilson 

S 0/ its pleasure iii il. This knowledRc of 

According lo sev 

ral administrators ol the 

college, pres- 

ure is graduallY beii 

g applied within tlte chu 

ch itseU and 

adirectly by the led 

ral govemmenl. 

ze the nght ol the Genei 

md any olhor organi 

laliona within the church 

o have their 

ay in this mailer we 

are not willing to concede 

o the federal 

overnment the right 

o pressure in any way. w 

tielher by an 

e method, a privately own 

ed and oper- 

!ed instilulion This e 

iloriol is directed against 

uch pressure, 

ot necessarily for or 

against integration. 

Deapilo the fact thai the federal government has no legal 
right at this time (and should Kennedy's Civil Righla Bill pass. 
we would only grant thai they had the power, not the right) 

bom the White House to inionn SMC of certain requirements 


proposed Civil Rights Bill, the president or 
vould hove the power to withhold federal 1< 

As anyone who has even a 
foggy idea of the world situa- 

is a cry for "self-determination" 
among ethnic groups in Africa 
and other areas that once made 
up the vast colonial empires 
of the late 19th and early 
20lh I 

Nations, tribes, clans and fam- ' 

ities are violently jealous of | 

their independence. And this ; 

principle is one established by ' 

providence, for God ne^■er forces , 

anyone. Man is a free moral J 

agent, with the ability and right , 

! admit that any time a group 
; of people live together or go to 
I school together there must be 
' rules lo guide their behavior 
: But I feel, as did our Founding 
ules should 

I have little respect for people 

s old, 1 


should be decided t 
alion is bemg procUced. 

Even Ihougb the parents ol SMC students pay I 
ke other Americans, those students applying for fede 
1 the future to help finance their expenses -A SMC, 

. The 

I ol c 

:ould r 

allend o 

thought i 


at the dr 

ennedys who rabe the cry of "diacriminalioi 
hal. we suggesl they take another look b 
cause it appears that they are about to discriminate a litt 
themselves against nol only private institutions, but also i 

"^efcgiouQ^y Speakiig . . . 

, our happy little dale, for I feel 
, thai at Southern Missionary 

College the lives of students are 
■ sometimes umiecessarily super* 
. vised, regimented and ordered. 
I We would all feel quite hurt , 
I and mistreated if, while we 

were home during the summer, 

P.M. our father entered our bed- 
snapped off the light. 

Suppose there is a park near i 
our home. Suppose that in the 
■ , child I 

Then there is the objection 
that we are a "School of Stan- 

' dards," and we must not com- 
promise principle. If you an- 
swer sincerely the question, 

' How many rules involve a 
matter of "standard" and "prin- 
ciple"? I'm sure you'll find, as 
I did, that precious few there 

able of acting i: 
ner as the rest of the student 
body. There is no need, how- 
ever, lo penalize all because a 
. minority need some guidance. 
Therefore let us make a differ- 
ent set of rules for freslmien. 

There are two dormitories for 
men. House the freshmen sep- 
arately as is so often done in 
other schools. A wing or a floor 
of the WRH could serve the 
same purpose for us ladies. The 

should be 

adults that 99++/100 per cent 

(my favorite percentage, you 

I'll be the first to How about it? 

things shall bo added t 

t the kingdom of God . 

. and all these 

eaching it? Do 
often than not? 

isly balanced class load? 

■ur time, and (Z) putting God first 
worth on the 24 hours which God i 


Pebliibrf bi-«.,Hy ,„™ \„ „t„l„„ ,„d „m,n,r „,m durlnj Hi 



Soulli«ni Ml 

.l...n> C.II.V, 









park there 


tipped spears, or grizzly-bear ' 

traps. And suppose that Father 

walk in the park unless he is i 
with us. If, dear friend, you ' 
and I were, say five or six years 
old, things such as these would ( 
be expected and quite proper. ' 

The examples of lights out < 
and the student park are only 
n beginning. There are more: f 
When to study. Where not to j 
meet friends. When to "social- 
ize" on the campus. When not 
to drive. How often to spend 
weekends at home. Whether to 
make your bed. Whom not to 
sit by in church. Where you s 
may park your car. When you ' 
may talk on the telephone. All „ 
these and many, many more are 
quite well decided for us. r 

Although I am no psychoio- Jj 
gist, I feel that having my de- ti 


shall be facing a world which ^ 

won't help me the smallest bit p 

in deciding, and much that was p 

previously decided for me will 8 

have to be decided by me. " 

In my opinion, the very fact ' 

that so much of the trivia of our ] 

daily life is decided for us im- ' 

pUes the worst sort of lack of , 

trust and confidence on the part ; 

of those doing the deciding. As > 

you vrill see from the follo' " ' 


Mc.l,. Lm.l/S.r^,'n. bUI'Iv Becm T' La "'^*" 

"*"8 of course, that our youlh should have 

Bushnells Go Jet to Europe; 
See Newbold and Queen Elizabeth 

\frankfurt's Top Scholar 
I Teaches Greek at SMC 

Europe money and paid for a passage 

louW get across the Channel ... it was 

in as pos- God's money we used on ihat 

sible. Our round trip tickets on toll road in the Alps . . . rode 

Icelandic Air Lines cost $425 doivn the Rhein on lithe mon- 

each. We were fortunate to ey." We paid our Heavenly 

secure them, for we hadn't Father's part in full, and He 

planned loo well. We had to gave it back to us almost to the 

lake what was luckily left— a penny in the switch of air lines, 
flight thai was about to take 

off from New York's Idlewild si„ Houn to Scotland 

Airport just about the time on 
Sunday, June 2, when our SMC 

Seniors would be stickine out ^eatu ocoiia 

;„ j;„f ^^ lllhe blonde SiewaiUeSS VViLli UlC 

Swedish accent would inform 
' Thirty- Iwo thousand 

■ their diploi 

'I was 18 when 1 took the 
1," said Prof. Gerhard F. 
sel, instructor in Greek and 
ilical archaeology for the 
I SMC religion department. 

le lest," he continued, 
a scientific aptitude and 

"Yes, there was a Sabbath 
says about his 

After finishing High school, 
Hasel cemented his decision for 
the ministry by entering the 
seminary in Marienhoehe, Ger- 
many, and completing the four- 

lucky you made it. Son." 
Then it happened. On the 


plane was full. There 
.hington, we three seats on each side o 
stopped at the home of Joan aisle and over twenty roi 
and Virginia Schuler to spend our section alone. We wen 
the night. Dr. Schuler just hap- ond class. The slight advantagi 
going " 

We i 


IS not enough to 
pajong the added 


city of Frankfurt, a city 

population of approxi- 

lalely one million. 

For his performance he won 

■the honor of talking -ivith the , 

president of Germany. He also 

6,000 mark scholarship 

■ {equal to ?4,000 American buy- 

■iiig power), to be applied for 

)ntinued science study at any 

(German state university. 

Today he is teaching dieology 
m SMC. 

[ was. doing," he explains about 
Ibis scientific schooling. "But I 

r Studsf 

Gerhard was bom in V 

ia, Austria, but entered 

I German public school syst 

I he began to feel that h. 
called to be a minister. How- 
ever, he continued his schooling 
and took the rigorous final ex- 
, ams from the school. On the 
I basis of these exams he was 
ied to compete in the national 

To obtain his B.A. degree, he 
crossed the Atlantic and at- 
tended Atlantic Union College. 
The summer of 1960, Andrews 
University awarded him a M.A. 
in systematic theology, followed 

degree, bachelor of divinity, in 
New Testament study. He grad- 
uated cum laude. 

"Study is one of my hobbies," 

On education, he commented 
that "American students are not 
required to do a lot of creative 
work. The facts are all chewed 
out for them." 

Asked if liis teaching tech- 

'. ed." 

L He concluded: "People ask 
me about the work in East Ger- 
many. The times of difficulty 
have bred a strength there. Our 


on the look-oi 

the Bushnells contacted Mi 

Edwards after a thrilling tel( 

did he of total abstainers. Some folk 
3d. One drank their way clear across 
thai the Atlantic. They might just 
ards as well have travelled with the 
Always elite. Don'l 


bargain, ihis 

nd that dred. 


r group was ju 
lut of nearly t 

To the tune of bagpipes we 

disemplaned on Her Majesty's 

Lines, jet pas- ^^j, j^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^j ^ 

ad seen in other parts. 
A pleasant bus ride on the 
Divine Providence "wrong" side of the road took 

That wasn't an accident. The us tlnough the lush green Scot- 
Lord had worked out something tish coimtryside, with its pic- 
to the dollar to show that He 
wasn't just directing His wort 
of advice to the Hebrews i 
those verses in Malachi whei 
He speaks oE tithes and offei 
ings. You see, the College ha 
given me a check for my salary 
for May, June, July and Au- 
gust. Should 

city of Glasgow where we took 

London. How I craned my neck 
as we passed over the Lake 
Country of middle England! 
One would have thought me to 
be expecting to see Wordsworth 
himself, looking heavenward 
with open mouth, clutching at 
BjTOn or Keats or Shelly and 
saying, "Here comes Bushnell. 

of London. 

I shall not try to describe 
Newbold College brick by brick. 
Let Pierce Haley or Robert 
Pumphrey take care of that. 
For now it is enough to say 
that it is a lovely, friendly, 
beautiful place which has much 
to offer to the young person 
from America vvho has the good 
fortune to be able to spend at 
least one school year there. 
Queen Eliiabelh 

Just by accident we saw 
Queen EHzabetli the next day. 
We were trying to buy tickets 
to Dover and parts beyond, but 
found that all the offices at the 
old Victoria Station were closed. 
"What's up?" we queried. The 
rather puzzled Bobby cocked liis 
eye heavenward as though ex- 
pecting a buzz bomb out of the 

Osteopathic Association 
Offers M500 Scholarships 

we were back home? We need- 
ed the money, it seemed, foi 
we had paid for a new Volks- 
wagen to be picked up in Ham- 
burg, and we felt pinched. It it 
hard to make up back tithe. 

Chicago — The Auxilinrj- to 
the American Osteopathic Asso- 
ciation will award up to twenty 
$1500 scholarships to students 
entering osteopathic colleges as 
freshmen in the fall of 1964, 
it waS' announced here by Mrs. 
Clifford W. Millard, Hillsdale, 
Mich., AAOA scholarship chf 




Winners must! 
United States or Canada and 
must have been admitted to one 
of the five osteopathic colleges. 
The SISOO will be paid di- 
rectly to the selected college in 
two installments of $750 each 
for the freshman and soplio- 

Physics Department Gets 
Liquid Nitrogen for Tests 

The physics department, 
cording to Dr. Raymond Het- 
J ferlin, has recently received a 
I shipment of liquid nitrogen for 
e in determining "transition 
. . obabilities," or "f-values," for 
I chemical elements. 

The liquid nitrogen, which 
"as a boiling temperature of 
-322 degrees Farenheit, is being 
I used to cool the extremely Ught- 
jlates of a photocell. 
I -— .vork with diy ice has 

not produced satisfactory results 

F-value is the probable inci- 
dence of "shell-jumpinB" by 
■-lectrons within an atom This 
^hell-mmping, or acquiring of 
more energy, shows up on the 
I >nfra-red spectrum which is re- 
i graphed ^vith the 

According to Mr. William 
Mundy, who is in charge of the 
liquid nitrogen work, knowledge 

^vilhin stars or rocket exhausts 
by spectrum analysis only. 

Research by the SMC phys- 
ics department is being spon- 
sored by the National Sci 
Foundation and was start* 



1 5-12 v-idorv for Sieve Hickok's 
team over Rob Hale. This was 
by far the most closely -fought 

Hickok look an early seven- 
point lead on a 60-yard pass to 
his center, Kenneth Kirkhani. 
Then a pass by Quarterback 
Jerry Slefansen 

Steve Hickok skirted right end 
for 30 yards and a touchdow-n, 
giving his team a i3-fi lead. 

With 10 miiiules left in the 
game, Slefansen hit end JeFf 
Albright with a 10-yard scoring 
pass. Again the try- for the extra 



The try for the e 


Times Critic 
Lauds Singing 
Of SMC's Chorale 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's Collegia le Chorale per- 
formed for the Chattanooga Mu- 
sic Club in the new Cadek Con- 
setratory on October 15. 

After the Chorale presented 

M'Camy, a 

onds left in the game. Hale 
made one last thrust, bin Hick- 
ok got llie ball on downs and 
ran out tlie clock, preserving 
his one-point victory, 

Charlie Martin's "GaUant 
Eight" have been tapped for the 
hard luck of the series. The door 
has been closed on every at- 
tempt by the "Eight" to run 

to Allen Workman's team 13-6 
and in tlie Willy Willis-Charhe 

Mel Ross Lyceum to Be 
^Quebec -Lovable Province'! 

Alumni Meet, 
Elect McColpin 
At Annual Event 

Approximately 200 former 
students and staff members 
H^meco^mi*^^ annual Alrnnni 
Southern Missionary College 
Harry Hidsey '53, alumni pres- 

Special speakers for ihe week- 
end were Carribean Union 
President James Fulfer '50, 
vespers speaker; and Pastor 
Robert Wood '47, speaker at 
both the 8:30 and 11:00 am 
chm-ch services. 

Saturday night the alumni 
met for worship, supper and a 
business meeting at which the 
following officers were elected 
to serve until Homecoming in 
1964: Mr. Glen McColpin, pres- 

retary; iVIrs. Mary 

Mr. Mel Ross, vvorid t 

Miss Louise 


Other I 
Hickok s 

1 this week when he 

. and lecturing. i 

Of special interest in this fihn 

are the walls of Quebec City, . 

which have been systematically 
- fortified for four centuries and 
; remains the only walled city on 

ented by !ho Collegiate Chorale 
if Soulhom Missionary College 
mder the direction of J. Don 
>ook. Beverly Bnbcock was ac- 

,0 disciplined and polished this 
indication of the high quality 




38 Nursing 
Students Visit 
Orlando Campus 

Thirty-eight fresliman nurs- 
ing students relumed Monday, 
Oct. 21. from a four-day visit 
on the Orlando camptis at the 
Florida Sanitarium and Hospi- 
tal, Orlando. 

Miss Florence 
associate chairman of SMC' 
[ Division of Nursing, said that 
I this annual trip was designed to 
; acquaint new students m nurs- 
ing with faculty and studenU 
on the Orlando campus 

In collecting material for tl 
film, Mr. Ross and his w 
Ethel, traveled neariy 10,0 
miles in the Canadian pro^-ince. 

sula, where Jacques Car tier 
landed in 1534 to found New 
France, to the new mining 
owns along the Quebec-Ontario 
jorder. The celluloid tour winds 
ilong the seacoast and up the 
■ugged Sagueney river. 

Mr. Ross has filmed regattas, 
celebrations, wood carvers, fish- 
ermen, copper mines, asbestos 

In the Sagueney river is lo- 
cated Bonavenlure Island, the 
j famous bird island of John 
James Audubon. The island is 
■ the home of 60,000 birds. 

Also shown is Canada's old- 

S built in 1637, 

plorer-i , 
las penetrated r 

n eiqilorer-pholographer 

Mr. Ro! 

of North and Soi 

should be 
liroud of. 

The numbers presented by 
the Chorale were hmce all 
Is Pissmg To GrcLt the 

Spnng bj Mendelssohn The 
Shepherdess b\ ^huberl Ego 
Sum Tui Plagi Dolons bj 

College Acquires 
New Patrol Car 

Pat Ramsey 
Represents SMC 
At Nurses' Meet 

Pat Ramsey, president of 
the Collegiate Nurses' Foriun, 
attended the Tennessee As- 
sociation of Student Nurses' 
convention in Memphis, Oct. 

■ state officers for tlie TSNA for 

, the coming year. 

Working ivith Pat as officers 

; of this year's SMC forum will 
'le Pal McCollum, vice presi- 
lenl; Polly Dunn, secretary- 
-iinda Thompson, treasurer; La- 
nar Sinclair, chaplain; Carole 
tollins, parliamentarian; and 
tarbara Clemens, historii 
Later in the year, eigh 
vill be chosen to represen 
t the national student r 
onvention, to be held i 
antic City, N.J. 


N.C; Dr. J. H. Yoimg, Colimi- 
hia, S.C; S. M, Boskind, Mel- 
bourne, Fla.; Dr, Charles Hall, 
Orlando; William lies, Orlan- 
do; D. E. Loveridge, Ea- 
lie, Fla.; Kenneth Rothrock, St 
Cloud, Fla.; LesUe Sheffi. 
Winter Park, Fla.; L. W. Sim- 
kin, Winter Park, Fla.; 
Anderson, Atlanta; B. T. Byrd, 
Jr., Savannah, Ga,; Charles 
Fleming, Collegedale; William 
Hulsey, Collegedale; 0. D. Mc- 
Kee, Collegedale; W. C. Star- 
key, Chattanooga; B. F. Stun- 
Norcross, Ga.; 


, Clevel'a; 

M. B. Eliiston, Atlanta; Dr. EI 
mer Bottsford, Ridgetop, Tenn.. 
Dr. Charles Gillit, Henderson- 
ville, Tenn.; Sam Martz, Ni 
ville; Dr. James Van Blaric 
Winchester, Tenn. 

(Continued from page V 
j An accident also occurred at 
this place on Apison pike the 
. previous Saturday night when 
; Calvin Wood and Steve Hop- 
' kins were involved-while driv- 
. ing a 1954 Chevrolet owned by 

SMC's new security offict 
WilUam Piatt, especied 
rive on the campus Oclobi 
Mr. Piatt served on thi 




Manufacturers of ffigh QualifY 

Laboratorv Furniture 

for Schooli and Hoiprtali 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 396-2912 

■signed because 


Before Mr. Piatt ass 
new duties at SMC, 

en Sunday thru Thui 
Friday and Sa+urda' 

■4 P.M. till Midnight 
P.M. till 2 A.M. 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Derbies 

Helping over 130 Stud. 

Phone 396-2451 





22.28 B4 



W-Nov. 2 n 



Evangelist Spangler Keynotes Man's 
ill, God's Love, Satan's Antipathy 

God with all of oui 
Elder J. R. ^^'"^ >"11 ''ave complel 
secretary of ^'"' happiness." 
■encc Minis- How do we do this? 

.kp in I 

love Him. 

Irinls and one variable in life. 
■Tlie constants are the power 
if God and the power of Satan," 

Congressman Bill Brock 
I Delivers Chapel Address 

Speaker for Tue';da\ dnpel 
"Jov. 5, was Gjjigressman \^ll 
iam Brock, representative from 
I Tennessee's third notorial dis 
net and native of ChatlanooRd 
Coming to SMC b> inviiation 
if President C. N. Rees, Rep- 
esentative Brock spoke on dc- 
I mocracy and its meaning to so- 

I Southern Accent, Rep. Brock 

I expressed views on college, gov- The congi 

SMC'S Clark Writes Book 
On 1844 in U.S. History 

Next winter will see the pub- or counteracted the progress of 
lion of a book by Dr. J. L. the early church. 

Having at this point i 

bone. Recuper- lory, to be tersely lilled ./5V- 
shoulder in a Jlic book wll trace tht 
; spare time to cial^ political, and religi. 

. E. G. Whiti 

■ of f 


he continued \\ 

anything more re 

"The best time 

early morning. I 

nc\er don 

f 1 
till-; time he came u 

McUon, and made hi _^ ___ ^^^^ ^_ 

lo prepare for the ministry. relate this"conipht: 

In his opening sermon here ments lo the bcgi 

nl SMC Friday evening, Oct, Millerite niovemei 

23. Elder Spangler established "As I noted ll 

a basis for the sermons to follow ^^-jih which the y 

throughout the week, "Apart pears in history 

from God," he slated, "our ex- Clark, "I began ■ 

ted the bulk of his t 
for the book, Dr. Clark will be 
granted a leave next summer 

to finish the manuscript, mak- 
I ing use of Library of Congress 
I and Harvard University facil- 

Soutliem Publishii 


he . 


Rep. Brock graduated from 
/Vnshington and Lee Univer- 
ily, Lexington, Va. His star 

ind 9: = 

ophy, and history. 

Classifying himself as i 
servative. Republican 
stated that he believes in 
opportunity for the race 
is "strongly opposed" t 

pending in this congres 

iiilos- According lo Rep. Brock, each 
letter from his district is per- 
sonally read by him. Letters 

)ro"k ^^"^"ee 150 per day. 

, but Division Heads 
biu Nominate Nine 
ionai pqp Fellowships 

W. B. Clark Visits 
SMC to Interview 
Future Students 

Dean of Students VV. 
Clark, of Loma Linda Univt 
sily. Loma Linda, Calif., visit. 
Soulliorn Missionary Colle 
Oci. 21-23. 

Dean Clark's purpose in coi 
ng to SMC was to intervie 
personally upper division st 

The nominations ■ 
It a banquet attended by ihc 
college's administrators and di- 
vision chairmen on Oct. 17, in 
the cafeteria green room. 

Students nominated for the 
fellowships were: Bill Coolidge. p,e,idcnV7-urv;i7"nd''sTp\om^rrp.Mfd=i;t"'ji-i;V'H=yi." 
B Pattv Chu. Judy Edwards, 

, Ann. M, piv li,.,.™ H.„ j^p Threc Classes Name 

ind Bar 

-ised of llu-ee 

Hyde Completes 
MSU's Course 
For Doctorate 

Retuming lo SMC Sunday, 
Nov. 3, Prof. Gordon M. Hyde, 
chairman of the communica- 
tions department, reported the 
completion of the last require- 
ment for his doctorate degree. 

He will officially graduate 
Dec. 6 from Michigan State 
University. East Lansing, Mich. 

Prof. Hyde left campus a 
week ago yesterday to defend 

ing of Rev. Mr. Poler Marshall, 

Senate. Prof, Hyde's thesis con- 
centrated on Rev. Mr, Mar- 
shall's last-year preaching be- 
fore his Washington congrega- 

Major professor for Prof. 
Hyde's degree was Dr. Kenneth 
Gordon Hnnco, past president of 

1 Bei 

irded for 19e+-fi5 bv the Recently electmg offii 
odrow Wilson National Fel- the 1963-6+ school yea 
ship Foundation are intend- the sophomore, junior a 

'Brass' for Coming Year 


work i 

leilical pi-ofos 
;iark on the 
I. "Today is 

I Clark, class of '27, 
mnus of SMC. He v 
^n of men at SMC. 

1 single student or a married s 
dent without children recei' 
a living stipend of SI800 

John Fowler, a theology n 
president. Other officer^ I'l 
were: Bill Tyndall. ^.. 
' dent; Sara Ruth Cnmi. 

■ secretary; Bob Hair, m 

■ and Lavov Gamer, imlm 

1 The junior cla^sei.Ai.. I 
, Viflr as its president Oct 

1958. Prof. Hyde spent sum- 
mers on clnsswork al MSU, and 
iry; Wayne Ben- the University of Wisconsin, 
and Wayne Mc- Madison, Wis., taking a leave 
of absence from SMC in 1959- 
on his degree. Prof. 
Hyde obtained his B.A. in iheol- 

Organizing on Oct. 10. the , 

, ary College, Berrien Springs, 
: Mich., in 1942. and his M.S. 
I from the University of Wiscon- 

fidifo/iiaf^y fipeafciiig . . . 

TtiUche! Students Can Choose 


relully dodge conliovcrsial I 

jUcy agreeabb to aU. 

SOUTHERN ACCENT is the Southern Mifisionory College 

Since SMC students would not expect to pay o 

lyceums or tuition for classes and then not bo aUowi 

nnol be expressed concurrently. Space does not permil and 
.ny Umes one is only expressed in response to another. 

ablishing the truth of our boliei on cOQiroveisial subjects. In- 
ch student to evaluate tor himseU, {we hope open-nundedly 
d objectively) those opinions eicprefised. 


] alter his death, hat 

I a modern world, might 

What may q. 

onch one lire may 

fan an- 

fires can be 

extinguished by cu 

Iting off 


s'°ofTh^ Zd'em m 

^d, with 

rch will have 

o contend. Their w 


along hke r 

ading course bool 


md on the SMC ca 


: mination" by Mailha Wilsc 

■f^""'- have the choice of accepting or rejecting these laws or rules I 
'"""'- as they ]>lease. Actually, to those who uphold laws or rules there I 
ilil U- exists no law. Only when a man transgresses is he under con- 
,^;;;^ demnation of law. 

At SMC there exist rules. Some bemoan the fact tliat SMC 
I'on lias these rules, But has anyone heard of an SMC graduate suf- 
fering social, menial, or moral impairment after he left his | 
J ^^ alma mater because he lived a few years under "these rules"? 
e siu- Every year there are many young men who desire to go ic 
I our West Point or Annapolis, and they know full well that these I 
iinmc s'^'io*'ls are strongly disciplined. They have "lights out." Thej- 
A-hicli rise at a certain lime in the morning and they make their beds. 
^Co'j They are not allowed to socialize to midnight every night wih 
the opposite sex. And yet these schools turn out well-disciplined 
..■>.T. and sociable young men. No less should be said of SMC. 
"■ ;" Why should one conclude that SMC has made the deci- 

. mns for its students because rules e.\ist which are for the good 
!■' if ihe student body? Because a rule exists doesn't even begin 
111 infer that the individual's power of choice is deprived. SMC 
ciinr students chose to come to SMC. SMC students can choose to 
slay up past "lights out" and study in the assigned study 

SMC students 

can choose the hou 

■ of their 

of their leisur 

time. SMC studen 

s can ch 

SMC is i 

ndeed not a penal 

colony, 1 

ut a school of Stan 

ijjrds, a schoo 
ni.tricallv. a 

where young men 
chool which can e 

and worn 

en can develop sym 
students' lives if its 

UKlc-nts wll 

Paul says 
-^\vi labor an 

nly allow ihk lo 

"But we beseech 
ong you and are o 

appen lo 
ou. breth 
ver you 


ren, to respect those 
n the Lord and ad- 

higlil)- ill love becaui 


Who to Re-elect? 

We think the SA should publish in the mir 
senator voles on important issues. How else ca 

utea how each 
n the SA mem- 

Breakfast vs. Chapel 

One way to cut down on chapel tardiness 
make it posaibU lor students to got through Ihe 
By keeping both sides open on chapel morning 
breakiaal and make it to chapel both on Ihe s 

Bs would be lo 
breakfast line. 

CommocJi+y : Intellect 
Elder Spongler's sermon series accented m 
tian thoughts with on imusual commodity: in 
seemed to say that Christianity is more than a 
but also a viable, at limes pliable, power. 

eUecl. He also 
bevy of rules. 

read So.en Kierkegaard, nor any o! his kin. Thes 
will have goodly congregations, always raise their 
goal, and do much to progress the work. 


Ihcrn ""Ui^onfl^s' 'colku^^nllH '"'8' °^ wfllermTloti^*; w knR^s men I 8","! they fiRUre when you're 
I— "1^ tiK' pdJiorLnl pnge or ''''P'"*' '■"''■tyle* Ihnl make ih.-m "fs'- 'he big M.A. you ve sa^cJ■f^l 

lu haven't, #97003 c 

Bushnells See English Royalty, 
Prime Minister in Trip Abroad 

Dowi in tlie Kio Grande Val- ing all my acquair 

jr look at the fortunate difficuUy in understanding the 

mg lady without having my London dialect and it sounded 
s though they were say- 

riages, all looking mighly grand, 
and r was somewhat confused. 
Princess Margaret went by as 

uu.-ns, but of England. „ , ..„. _,^.. 

Grabbing the camera which ing; "Don't come up here, Mis- . 
Dr. Jerome Clark had so gener- ler!" So I went up and began 
Dusly lent, me, I tried to punch aiming my camera at the street ' 
8 hole in the sardines lining the which by now was full of beau- 
street. They bent a bit but tiful horses, dignified redcoats 
would not break. Tlien, forsak- witli fantastic black hats, and a 

Sevenfy Sfvdenfs Honor 
Freshman Girl af Party 

Linda though 

idit-i was going 

, mght 


All Wednesday morning I 
as thmking about how to act 
I surprised when the third floor 
I girls ga\e me the party that 
I night like Elise my loommate 
I told me the^ were going to 
I said Linda 

But the parl\ at 12 30 pm 
n the cafeteria green room was 
I definitely off scheduli 

■ Here at SMC Lind-i k em 
plowed 28 hours a week at the 
college press and the cafeteria 

'. kitchen Shes also gettmg 14 
, hours hacked off of the pre 

■ med requirements which shes 
irked out for herself 

ly pictures). And just about 
lat time a mightj- shout nn- 
I nounced: "The Queen!" 

and the swaying of the build- 
on its last pins, I aimed in the 

yelling. There she was, a little 
lady dre 

Biology Dept. Infects Mice 
To Study Worm's Life Span 

Southern Missionary College is i 
currently conducting a research 
project to determine the life 
span of the hymenalepis micro- | 


r had a surprise 

'heeled vehicle she 
was in, he can't keep from wav- 
ing and nodding. There was a 
dark little man riding back- 
wards in the carriage, and at 
times she would grace him %vith ' 
a smile. That was his honor, 
; the president of India, She had 1 

961, the work i; 
search doni 
by Dr. H. H. Kuhlman, 

The project is now under the 
aid of a S300 grant from tlte 
Tennessee Academy of Science. 


lixed claimed. 
,ging "Happy Birth- Of course, the gift-wrapped 
ided little like a third leather billfold mlh S47 folded 
) it helped. 
I'll put it on my bill," she 

in a family of seven brothers 

and sisters, of which she was 

ihe oldest. 

Holding down the 3 p.m. -II 

. shift at Gallatin Hospital, 

But ihe speeches by SA Pre 

md WSMC-FM Public Rel; 
tions Director Allen Steele made 
her forget the white billfold 
temporaril)'. So did the cake 

It was terrific. I had never 
been so close lo royalty. They 
really looked quite human. The 
workmen on the scaffolds close 
!o me were letting out undigni- 
fied cries, waving their hands 
and making the old wreck quiv- 
er from bo%v to stem. I was hav- 
ing a teri-ible time getting the 
Queen in focus, for a severe case 
of tremors mixed wth some- 

Willis, "are found in the duo- 
denum of the mice and grow 
to a length of six to eight inches. 

, of being infected. Six 



Traveler Ross 
Narrates Film 
On Scenic Quebec 

"Quebec — the Lovable Prov- 
ince," second lyceimi of tlie 
SMC school year, drew a near- 
capacity crowd Saturday night, 
Oct. 26, to the tabernacle audi- 

motion; the building 
motion; the sun was g 
der a cloud. 

Gritting my teeth, I placed 
tlic camera to my better eye 
and shot. Had I or hadn't I? I 
had. In my collection of rare 
views I have an exqui ' 

■ little ^ 

I blue 

ping heads vigorously with 
irtled httle brunet gentle- 
in block. I like to look at 

week for a period of 
After the infection is introduced 
into the system of the mouse, 
the larva take three weeks in 
develop into worms. 

Tests will be run pcriodicaily 

Band Elects 
Officers for 
Concert Year 

The SMC Concert Band se- 
lected the folloiving officers Oct. 
15 and 17: Wayne Strickland, 
president; Sandria Keller, vice 
president; Luanc 


ited by 
■ Mel 

, tary-ti 

1 Bill Wood, 

film Hashed scenes of the 
Quebec countryside and com- 
mented on tlie history of this 


Mr. Ross showed views of the 
rugged terraui along the Sag- 
uenay Biver, deepest river in 
the world \vith twenty-foot tides 
600 miles inland. 

The two cities of Montreal 
and Quebec — one of them the 
largest French-speaking city in 
the world, largest bilmgual city, 

and I 

r of 1 

1 per 

sured definitely thai i 

any lack of warmth on the part J 

of the Queen which has brought ' 

about the sad estrangement. Her < 

dly and personable act' 

day. especially in my 

make me realize that 

s is to plan and augment s 

The band now numbers ov( 
70 members. Concerning tli 
band, Prof, Hamel says, "It 
the best I have ever directed. 

' Canada's population, and the 
' other llie only walled city in 

North America — had in them 
: the contrast of old and ne\v. 
Mr, Ross portrayed the 

French of Quebec as liiglily in- 
, dividualistic. This trait was 
, evinced by the arcluteclure of 
, their homes and their way of 


pizza villa 



Open Sunday thru Thursday — 4 P.M. till Midnight 

Friday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 

Collegedale Insurance Agency, Inc. 

Auto - Life - Fire - Boats - \ 

Phone 396-2062, Collegedale, Tenn. 


lind t 

Thirty-^l/o SMC Students 
Attend Bible Conference 

H.M.S. Richards Jr., 
King's Heralds 
Conduct Chapel 

angelis! H. M. S. Richards 
and the King's Heralds 
inducted tlie Cotlege- 
^a,>.- »CL-Kty prayer meetinp 
Oct 2i in Lynn Wood Hall 
chapel. The next morning, the 
group presented the chapel pro- 
gram for SMC students. 

Three of tlie members of 

Ihe King's Heralds — Mr. Jolui 

d tenor; Mr. 

■itone; and Mr. 

. bass-^re for- 

udenU of SMC. Only Mr. 

1. 26 to Nov. 17, 
gelist Richards and the 
let will conduct meolings 
le Sevenlh-day Advenlisl 
ly Center in Atlanta ■ 

Chapel Honors 
War Dead With 
Patriotic Theme 

III coniniemoralion of Veler- 
iin's Day on Nov. 11. Ihe Stu- 
dent AfSDciation of Southern 



5 they will I 


alvagcd the ball, and then con- 
rolled the ball much of llie re- ' 
naiiiing time. J 
Anotlier game of ihe week ' 
vimesscd first-place Hickok be- Delegate 
ng filled inio a lie "iih Hale academies 
or lop spou because of Hickok 's colleges of 

-two SMC sludenls at- Evangelist H. M, S- Richards, ___^^_ ^^^^ ^^ 

le annual Southern Un- speaker for the Voice of Pronh- - ^i j i r- rr 

„ , L ij .1 ■ J- u J . ' m Glendale. Lalif. 

! Conference held this ecy radio broadcast. 

Camp Ciunby-Gay, General Conference Field Di'rmg this past s 

I Cily, Ga. Secretary, E. L. Minchin 

the elei 

ulh rally Sabbath af- 


indcd tiie tour-day 


The s 

; 19-6, but Uie 


J lir i i . . ■ , ,mI game was actually much closer with ihe SMC 

"ill I'l' ■■■■ '■ ' lull' ihan the score indicates. Quar- Bible Conference 

SM( ■- ...M.;ji(. .li..i,,h. .Ml!;- lerback Biliy Wolcolt sal on the Rees, presidenl; Prof. Bruce 
Ihe >[,ir .S|i,,rif;]e(l JiajuKT. sidelines part of ihe game with JohnMon. chairman of the Re- 
Following Ihe prfceiildUon, an injured leg. This could have ligion Division; Elder R. E. 
Lou Williams, vice presidenl been n factor in the spiUlering Francis, assistant professor of 
(lilton National Bank and oRense of Hickok's leani. religion; and Elder Don Crook, 

"■B conducted the nightly s^.. 
'ne tilled "The Coming Crisi 

' groups I 

viii speak 

e Year 

In the o 

?ek. Willis 




General Conference Religious |j-,__ /%——--,*-»_- 

Liberty Secretary R. R. Hegslad. nOlll UperOTOFS 

the editor of Liberty Magazine. Qff ^p SerVICC 

'Phone Patch' 

"Phone patch" service is now 

id afternoon. Topics being made available to SMC 

discussed were: "Both Sides of sludenls by tlie Amateur Radio 

Prayer," "The Attitude of a Club, according to John Lynn, 

Christian," and "Winning Souls club president. 

f<"" Christ." Conference presi- a phone patch is amateur rB- 

I . ji dents. College Bible instructors j:-, lanm.arro tn ilBcrrihc ihp i 

Keynote address was j , i t , oio language to aescnoe ine 

... --.nd guest speakers from the transmitting of phone c~ ' 

Wednesday night by 

Elder Bennett 
Directs Fletcher 
Week of Prayer 

■Exploring with Christ— Th 
R.N.lilies of the Gospel" was ih 
theme of Prof. Douglas Ben 

General Conference led the dis 

i betw 


SA presidenl 


Such calls require no long dis- 
, tancc charges. 

not allowed I 

.an be found 

It proved chai 

Of the 27 members of the ' 
club, eight have their gener 
operator's license. Othe 

that full 
facet of life." 

When asked what impressed u'king"an electrical theoi 
him the most about this year's taught by Mr. A. L. Watt, 
Bible Conference MV leader sistant professor of physics 
Robert Pumphery said: "It was g^^^ ^^^ s'.orking on 

ipija the senes by Pastor Hegslad. 

i and l^he reahzadon of just how 

, the close the end reallj' is, is mak- 

ber? mg me a new person." 

and others 

; only 


Gallant Talks to Writers 
At English Club Feature 

SMC Music Faculty Conducts 
Annual Musical Performance 

Mr Gall 

"orkmg on u ittono book i ne ^,,„ j ,i 

rncndly Band a storj of Ihe "^"f^S'on ^^■l ,1 r , . 

marines landmg on I\\o Jmia ^^^'^"'''"'" ^^'"' ''"? Cuhlish 

: _ , Club Spon.sor Gordon '^ 


I Chemistry, Peek 
Receive Grant 
For Research 

bstituled Grignard Rea- 
. In this research Ihe 
ion prod uc Is of Grignard 

'Who's y\(ho' Taps Nine 
Seniors for Membership 

Nine SMC seniors have 
;ently been nolified of th 
nembership in Who's Who 
American Colleges and Unlu 

made on the basis of character the SoUTHERr 
■ leadership, and scholarship, ac Southern Ah 
cording to Academic Dean J. \'\ Majoiing i 


; for the doctorale at Burnham 

I the University of Tennessee and Clemens, 

received his degree in August, Edwards, 

1%3. The title of his doctoral Murphy, 

I dissertation was "Oriho subsii- were nan 

3enzyl-type Grignard national 

vith Cyanogen." Selectii 

Id D C ell ■ 

nd pre 

Barbara Hoar, Ann 

1 for Who's Who V 

:hi A pre med -.tudent sh< 
roni OneidT K\ 

From Mobile Ala nui'i 
tudent Barbara Clemens 
leen secretai> of the Literal 
Ivangehst Club 

SMC Invites 
Rest of 100 


Dr. C. N. Rees, SMC's pres- 
ent, visited in Alabama-Mis- 
isippi; Dr. .T. W. Cassell, 
ademic dean, and Business 
r Charles Fleming Jr. 
visited in Georgia-Cumberland 
and Florida; William H. Tay- 
lor, SMC's public relations di- 

Ken lucky -Tennessee; Dr. Clyde 
Bushnell, SMC's Hold represen- 
talive for the Carolinas, and 
Mr. Taylor called on prospects 
in the Carolinas. 

Dr Rees said thai this meet 
mg wculd be similar to the 

. of the COMiMITTEE OF 
He ciid Thi IS an or 

The group i orgnnized lo a 
n'.e and a sist the college ■ 



SMC Honors President, 
Holds Memorial Service 

A special memorial servic 
vas held Monday at 11:30 A.^ 
n Lynn Wood Hall Chapel. In 
;harge of the program was El- 
ler Gordon Hyde, associate pro- 
essor of speech at SMC. 

Southern Missionary College, 
ColJegedale Academy and A. W. 
Spalding Elementary School, all 
in Co liege dale, dismissed classes 
on Monday to show honor to 
the late President John F. Ken- 
nedy. All 


; the 

ind a faculty ? 

1964 ^Memories' 
Makes Progress, 
Says Burnham 

led the fol- 
to all the 

, President lohn- 

Presidenl's Council added se\ 
eral names to the senate-faculty 
list and then finalized the entin 

Elemenlao' education niajo 
Barbara Benson has been pres 
ident of the local chapter of thi 
Student National Education As 

ternational Relation'^ Club i 
news editor of the Southi 

Graduating with a majnr 
hmie economics Jud^ Elwz 
has been SA secretary |ui 

dent of Sigma Theta Chi 

Barbara Ho ir has been =ci 
writer literal > director and 
hgious pngiami director 
WSMC 1 M Barbari i c 
municntionsnnior is from C 
awa Ontario 

ph-y IS from Munphr 

Ijert Buniha 
V major frc 
Cihf his 

n pre med Xarte 
edited both SA soi 

A.popka Fla 

n Chief Gilbert Bum 

dmg oliice o 

r Barbar 

•nones mil hai 
ations hereto! 

iffer Some of the SMC industii. 
full and enterprise'! were closed a 
ind da> Mond-i> others closed froi 

Board Votes 
Various Items 
At Miami Meet 

iL bMC Board of Trustees 

To begin a stud> of ways 
means to alleviate the 
ler housmg shortage and 

; fcr the 

for Miss Thcin 
Hemme t complete i mastet s 
degiee at Michigan State Uni 

3 To authnri/e the construe 
lion of Ihe new industrial edu 
cation building to be financed 
bj the McKee Baking Co The 
architect s plans weie approved 

4 To approve departmental 

5 To hold the next Board 


Rees Cassell and Flpmmg at 

fiditoMaMy 2peafcing . . . 

^jf'<» %m Oi Tievet! \ 

Many SMC students have long feic (hat the Student ■ 
Association of Southern Missionary College was too self- 
petpetuaiing. This has been true mainly because the SA ; 
Constitution requires that: "No person shall be eligible i 
to serve as an executive officer of the Student Association until 
lie shall have served at least four months in the Student Senate j 
during the regular academic year." It further states: "At /7i : 
discretion the Sluilenl Senate may nominate one. two, or more ; 
students for each office or position." i 

Since each candidate for an SA office must be nominated ; 
by the Senate, it is easy to understand why SMC students 
should wonder about many of the same faces appearing there ' 
year after year. Respect for the Student Association has worn , 
away because the average SMC student is almost completely 
excluded from even being a candidate for an SA office since ] 
his name must first be hit upon by the Student Senate and then 
receive its stamp of apptoval. 

Student not being free to set themselves forth as candi- 
dates for offices, have come to think of the SA as a puppet i 
organization run by a particular clique. As a result, student 
interest has ebbed 

Thus far this year, a total of 


stwient views 


each r 

1 (he student body t 

know how each senator n 
Also. I would like 10 se. 

I, and ho^ 

Senators are elected to ren 

body has a right lo 

; ihem in his voting capacity 
rs who skip senate meeting, 
wiilioul a valid excuse penalized in some way. I think the poin' 
' "' system should be re-evaluated, some of the minor offices com. 

..r>l' 1 think the president of the ATS should be on the senate. 
Ij',1', Bill Grundsel: I would like lo see a more democratic nii 

Ik>4 of electing oflicers adopted. Any student should be able tc 
"^ [or an office instead of being nominated by tlie senate. 
cm? William Willis: I would like to see some of the chapel: 

proved; more SA chapels of a lighter nature. 
''"^^_ Doug Berrong: Students should have more voice in the 

Sous of the school. 

^l"\-^ Paula Hebucha: I'm satisfied with the way it is. 

han Johnny Goodbrad: I would like lo see it be more acli 

s could have more say than just the few iha 

■thod I 

1 the 

have attended ' 
Out of an enrollment of 871 students 
on the Collegedale campus this isn't a record to be proud of. , 
What can you do? Right now, plenty. ' 

By action of the Student Senate, a Constitutional 
Revisions Committee has been organized to recommend neces- 
sary changes in the Student Association Constitution. The 
Committee, with Jim Boyle as its chairman, consists of three 
students at large: Robert Pumphrey, Ed Phillips and Zelney 
Fiman; three Student Senators: Bert Coolidge, Arthur Richert. 
and Gilbert Burnham; an ex-officio member: David Osborne; i 
and two administrative advisors: Elder Davis and Dr. Jack 

Since each student of SMC is a member of the SA. he has I 

the right to freely express his views on voting procedures, ' 

student representation, organization, etc. We urge the , 

students of SMC to let themselves he heard. , 

DD ; 


To Whom It May Concern: 

Many Thanks 
) those adminislralors who brought aboi 

Viar: We should have a better way of electing our offi- 
should put more emphasis on platforms so we will know 
al candidates stand for. 
■ Hoyle: I would like to see gi-eater importance and 

. ■■■ organizations, if put out in front of the public, 
. :■' boost school spirit. More activity of this type 
■ ' ;.(.>\c lo lap much of the talent which is going unused, 
aid Hey: Change? Frankly. I don't know anything 1 

Q doubl 

. But 


lohn G. R< 

slrivirig, I don't really know enough to say much. But if any- 
thing is wrong, it's probably ihe students' fault. Half of the 
stiidenls just don't care. But then. Ihe SA should inspire them. 
.|^ ludy Foulkes: More sludenls should go to senate meetings— 

nil)- but so should more senators! I feel, however, that the SA is doing 
five a good job. 

Pom Smith; I'm satisfied. 
In. James Anderson: It's not the SA's fault we don't go lo senate 

'"■ meetings. I think they're doing a fine job. 

Ill, RonniB Lambeth: I think many new ideas arc a healihv | 

sign. I like the student travel agency and CISO. 

BiU CooUdge: I think we should have sei 
"■ith adequate qualifications, of course. I belii 
having primarj- elections would be the best wa 

hold student interest. Aiiyon 




a run should be able 

to have opportunity. We nee 

d a I 


system whereby all 

students have opportunity tc 




or elect their choice 

of nominee. It all boils do^ 


students inlolligent 

enough to select officers?" I t 



Why Have an SA? 

1 bo Blraighlened oul bof 
Forward Step: 

Sludenl Opinion. Wo think both can bo ot service lo the SMC 
student and hope the CISO can be a communications aid 
between Ihe Senate and Ihe student body. 

haps Ibis was meant as a joke, but let's look behind Ihe reason 
for such a joke. 

The Student Association renders many large and small 
services. Il supports the SOUTHERN ACCENT, the MEMORIES. 


Why then i: 

? Wat 


t the( 

■ lake Ihe SIS ' 
I dole out this 
Jers? At some 
way Ihe othei 

^itb the 

lators as mere knights and ladie 

Perhaps the value of Ihe Sludenl Associalion should lie 
something inlangible called spirit, morale, or pride. Spirit 
I'l be evaluated oi written down on the pages of a book- 
only be blank. Spirit can't be explained it can only 

fell. Maybe 

■ SA ' 


Fo some. Southern Misaionary 
Y. lilled with drab buildings v 
mal faculty. These people are 

I the 

■ They leel no pride 

.me to a realization o! the real Soulhem Mis- 
' If so lei's give the SA some support and 
from thai angle! 

SMC Students Abroad Report 
European Way of Life and Attitudes 

What is college life like al a 
Seventh-day Adventist college 
in Europe? What do European 
smdents think of Americans 
and the United States? At least 
nine students who were al 
Southern Mi<isionar> College 
last ^eai are having these ques 

red firs 


Seventh daj Ad\entist colleges 

The following accounts of 
college hfe customs and atti 
ludes of the people and ui gen 
eral what the Europein wa-\ 
of hfe IS like have been lo 
nrded m letters bj some of 
these students and made avail 
rfble tlirough ihe courtesy of 
Dr J L Clark and the Inter 
national Relations Club and 
Dr Clyde Bushnell 

Robert Potts a sophomore 

iov\ attending Newbold College 

n Bracknell Berk shire Eng 

I land reports the following 

Sfudenf Attitudes 

This ■>ear students repre 

senting twenlj fi\e countries 

are here at Newbold. I have 

been interested to find out their 

attitudes toward the U.S. and 

Americans. They picture all 

Americans wealthy They 

also resent U S troops being 

I stationed in thetr homelands 

I Two of my Icelandic friends 

•xample are jealous of the 

5 000 U S -JerMCemen stationed 

in Iceland The> slate that the 

By The Staff 

Americans. (J. F. K.'s foreign 
aid is not doing its job!1 

"The racial violence in the 
Southern U.S. is i)layed up by 
the radio and press here. It irri- 
tates me lo see the one sided 
stories that are released about 
our Alabama silualion The last , 
time I wa m London I tallied 
to the foreign editor of the Lrn 
don Dail} feUgraph ab ul the 

HewTsntoverh impressedi 

I hav e enjo'v ed n y bn f j 
here \er> much h j d 

Im priuder that I I h 

Daughter Country UnUl I 
saw our land fron d ff 
allele I didn t real 1 f 

lous rules in this school. Foi 
stance, the students 
lowed in the libra rj' 

khich we all get out and work 
.lost of their jobs are little bos> 
b W h Igr If mil 
pi f n PI n 
n f f I b Id h 

ra dd> pi 1 1 

1 ID h J pu gr 1 
? N 1 p gr 1 

Dean W« H. Beaven Ends 
Annual ATS Week Sabbath 

From Bogenhofen Seminarj 
in Bogenhofen Austria Bill 
Nelson a junior reports 


and some ■.hehes There are no 
dressers . , . jusl shelves. There 
is a piece of linoleum in the ] 
middle of the floor. We scrub ] 
it and wax it every Friday. ' 

'Tn the U "i we bu^ many 
postage stamjs at me timL t 
save running Bui the Eurspein , 
menlahtj wont allow that , 
Baker (another AmeriLan bo\ ) | 
went and bought a whole sheet . 
of stamps al ihe post office and , 
•uldnt get 

go to the movies. Yet, ihey are 
so failhtul in olher things. I 
believe that the essential thijig 

that count in the long run. The 

avenge student here does i 

seem is worldly as the aver; 

academy or college student 

D W. H. Beaven acadfmi 
dean of Columbia Union Co 
lege, Takoma Park Md spol, 

.. It makes 

lere the standards should i 

iabbath Observance ' 

interestmg Uie wa-v the^ ] 

te the Sabbath here At - 

eral guest speakers scheduled 
■ for tlie week, Nov 1 7 23 

"Temperance along practical 

Chapd penjd Tuesda> h led 
Ga Cumb Temperance Leader 
Erickson ds siwaker Cider 


on Skid Row.' 


is Snl 

IS <Lnl> 185 000 and that the 
American soldiers take entireh 
loo man) of their girls' After 
lalking to many of the-^e Euro 

I had t 

The> tlijught he was filthj 
rich Laler he saw ihe w m 
en. dean buying two or three 
slamp The European much 

irrent lesson and the offering 
nd that IS aU Then comes 
lurch immediately at 10 30 
here is a song the offering 
le sermon and then a closing 

Music Faculty 
Presents Annual 
Musical Concert 

Dumas Lee Presents Concert 
In Lynn Wood for Fine Arts 

Soprano Dumas Lee present- of four spiriluals^ — "Hold On 

ed a concert Sunday, Nov. 10, by Johnson; Dell's "What Kind 

in Lynn Wood Hall, accom- of Shoes?"; "I'm A-Trav'ling to 

panied by Mr. Ralph Dodds. ihe Grave"; "Ride On, Jesus." 
Miss Lee, a Seventh-daj' Ad- Por her encore Miss I-ee sang 

venlist, has become famous as a humorous spiritual entilled 

a singer in Chicag_o and olher "Scandalized My Name" which 

■ Sabbath iflernoon a walk is . 

" cnnduried h) a member of ihe | 
faculty Evervon^ i urged to 

go although It IS not obligalori , 

Wood Hail chapel. 

- ' s Dorothv Ackerman, 
lad of SMC's music 
It Mr Del Case, or- 
ictor Mr, Don Crook, 
Tictor; Mr. Lyle Ham- 

■chestra director; Mr, 

s chapel period, the 
: SMC tumbling learn muscled 

, lines. Monte Church also read 

■ a report vvluch correlated ATS 

■ work with college seminar 

Mr. Robert G. Strickland, of 
[he United Tennessee Temper- 
ance League, spoke for Thurs- 

br. Gordon Hyde and Col- 
. lege Physician T. C. Swinyar, 
I addressing dorm worship ses- 

I ing the week. 

, At Tuesday's chapel period 

; Ihe ATS chapter oflicers for ' ' 

) Rojas, pi 
ident; Jim Boyle, general ■. 
president; Monte Church 

On I 

walk 1 

Miss Mabel Wood, piar 

ciUes in 

the easl. She has 

formed \ 

vith Mr. Leonard Bi 

stem and the New York Pliil- 


c Orchestra. 


10 Lee appeared 


concert number tw 


the Pine 

Arts Series 


n the first group 


presented were s( 


-nd Mo 


foui numbers in 


second group were all b\ 


r- Mar\ These n 

^vhich 1 

pecialh Noclur 
cented the pianr 


bus , m 

Air De Ln b^ 
ide up firoup three 


ber. of 

four conLimed n 
a lighter classical 


jst bv Sibehus 

cied Iho pla; Blinc 
Man's Bluff Run Sheep Run 
Drop the Plandkerthief Win! 
'emi and varirus others Wher 
the sun goes down we hav( 
study period There is no wcia 
■pt on these Sibbdlh if 

They a 

preside , 

president for church ATS work 

- idem for 

yd Erick. 

for higli 

school work; ' 

ivle Foi, 

1 ther 

and on 

walk a 

Faith for Today Acquires 
SMC Alumnus as Director 

r 1 

1 F h f 

Td m g f h 

d Ebl H 
, . NC F m h 

CI B k 

Cb 1 
h call d 

C 1 

1 d 

1 U 
P I 
1 1 

1 lA H mm 

y J M bl M 1 1 

I Al 1 g 

1 Tb J 1 

d If™ 
1 t Coll 11 
d t S IC 


d IIA H( 1 I 

SA Stresses Patriotism 
With Speaicer, Color-guard 

the Collcgiale Chorale sang the ^j 

"Slar-Spangled Banner." j,^^^^ was"honored by ll.e stu 

Mr, Lew W.llian,!, vice pres- ^^^^ ^^ ^j 5^,^. ,„, ^^ „„ 

idem of^ Ham.llon^^N.^tjona^ standing service 10 our counlr,- 
A wreath of red, white and blu( 
was presented lo Corporal Dosi 
as a token to be placed by hi 
on the grave of Soldier Glei 

SMC Physics Area 
Pens Two Reports 
For Physics Papers 

Hefferlin Travels 
To Out-of-state 
Physics Meets 

)iid H.'ffi 
of phys.o 

Slaller-Hillon ho 
York City. 

Speaking bcfor 










f 'C^^BBH 



' • C.ll.j'.d'.l 

C. pa1i» 

'III New York. Dr. Hoffcr) 

McKee Baiting Company 
Little Derbies 

Helping over 130 ih 

PhoiK 396-2451 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manolactureri of High Quality 

Laborafory Furniture 

for Scltools and HoipilaU 

Collegedale, Tenn. 



pizza villa 



Open Sunday thru Thursday — 4 P.M. till Midnight 

Friday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 


COMFPF [ni^iipv 


Staff. Students 
Raise $1332.50 
For United Fund 

and faculty i 

Chemistry Area Installs 
New Spectrophotometer 

m, head of ihe departn 

1 of the Natural 

rhe instrument will be used for the identification of or- 
compounds by measuring the absorption of the compound 
through tlie different wave lengths in the "infra-red," or heat, 

Grundset, Chinn 
On Study Leaves 
At University 


The absorption curve is re- 

ment scans the spectrum. Each 
cur\'e is as characteristic of the 
particular compound as a per- 
son's fingerprints are character- 
istic of him. The instrument 
may be used on pure sohds, 
I professor of chemistry, are on hquids or gases, or on solutions. 
"eaves this year, studying at the A Becknian IR-5A was in- 
Jniversity of Tennessee. stalled this suinmer as a demon- 

Prof. Grundset is on an SMC strator, but it failed to give good 
btudy leave working toward a resolution in the area where al- 
■ in biology, and Dr. cohols characteristically absorb; 
s doing post-doctoral therefore, a better instnmient 
inorganic chemistr;'-, was ordered. 
Sponsored by SMC and a leach- xhe spectrophotometer lists 
_ . ttheUmver- at slightly over S6,300, but ^vith 

|sily of Tennessee. a 10 per cent educational dis- 

Prof. Grundset holds the B,A. count, it was purchased for 
rom EMC and the M.A. from 55,680. About half of the pur- 
Valla Walla. He has been at chase price was paid by a Na- 
|SMC since 1957. tional Science Foundation grant 

Dr. Chinn joined the SMC to the science division, 
itafT in 1956. He holds the BA. ly.^ „.^y instrument has a 
- , Walla Walla and grating, whereas the nrevious 

bers of Soulli 
College raised $1,332.50 for the 
Greater Chattanooga United 
Fund recently. For a number of 
years now, SMC has been sup- 
porting the United Fund, not 
only by its gifts, but by its par- 

accepted a plaque for the si 
straight year entitled "1953 
Award for Outstanding Work 
for the United Fund." He ac- 
cepted it on behalf of the siu- 

the college. 

Over the 


SMC has raised the follow 
1957—5332; 1958— S696; 195'9 
— S867; 1960—5722; 1961— 
51,136; 1962—51,238. Headed 
by Mr, Don West, the college 
has increased its giving and its 

SMC Concert Band Plays 
Sacred, Secular Concerts 


li.D. dec 

had a s 

1 chlo- 

The Southern Missionary 
College Concert Band, directed 
by Prof. Lyle Q. Hamel, pre- 
sented its first two concerts of 
the year on Saturday, Dec. 14. 

The first, a progi-ani of sa- 

re solution. 

I from Oregon State College. Dr. 
s a research fellow at 
I Oregon Slate College from 1951 

o 1955 and in 1955-56. - . * .-. i- i 

Prof Grundset taught at sev SA COnstltutlOnOl 
I eral academies, including La Ce|©rfc AreOC for 
Preparatory School be- OCieCTS MPeOS TOr 
5 SMC. His main After three official mecUngs, 

it band played a group 
. of well-known chorales and 

Especially featured in tliis 
presentation was "The Christ- 
mas Storj'," a medley of yule- 
■ tide carols i 


Santa called several "boys and 
girls" to the microphone, in- 
cluding "little Maybelle Van- 
dermark," dean of women; "lit- 
tle Dorothy Ackerman," acting 


f Ihe fini 

5 divi 

Major Changes 

liam Wood, pastor. 

j field of study 

Women Vote 

[eptlon Jan. 12 
I At Hotel Patten 

the Constitution Revision Com- 
mittee is determining what re- 
visions are necessary to make 
the Student Association Consti- 
tution better able lo meet the 
needs of a gro^ving student 

idy; and it is hoped 
f combining the expe- 
if other schools, the ideas 
bers, and gen- 
eral student opinion, effective 
revisions will be drawn up. 
Students assisting Boyle on 

secular Christmas music during 
the evening concert. 

Saturday evening, tiie green- 
and-white uniformed band 

program, which contained a 
wide variety of numbers includ- 

; and "little Myrtle Wat- 

Newbold College, England, was 
called to the platform. Santa 
asked if he had been a good boy. 
Professor Scarr replied yes. San- 
ta then reached into his bag and 

len of Sigma Theta SA 

' ed pertain to the Student Senat 
ind the election of SA officen 

s of other SDA c 

Coolidge, Arthur Richerl, and 
Gilbert Burnham; ex-officio 
member: David Osborne; and 
administrative advisors: Dean 
of Students K. R. Davis and Dr. 
Jack L. Cassell. 

ling to have the receptioi 
I Jan. 12, which had beei 
planned originally for Nov. 2' 
i postponed 
> the death 
I John F. Kennedy 
The foi 

soded anothei 

I of canceling the reception 

Ihe meal. The Married Couph 
"^lub was originally scheduled 
serve, but has cancelled. 
Further arrangements are un- 
I certain. As of the present, dates 
for the reception, which were 
contracted in October, \vill stand 
3ut general change. 

David Osborne, who has done 
larration for Christmas con- 
:erts for the past four years. 
The patriotic theme linked 

March," "The Star Spangled 

According to Professor Ham- 
el, plans are currently being 
made for spring concert tours. 
Scheduled are trips to Madison 
College; and Highland, Bass 
Memorial, Mount Pisgah, and 

PR Committee 
Of SA Operates 
Travelers' Aid 

"Hey, Look 'Us' Over " ' Nola, ' 

and se%eral otheis A special ' 

feature of this secbon was Le ' 

roy Anderson's "BuglerS Hoh ^ 

day," plaicd by ti-umpeters > 

Lloyd Logan Ronald Rees and ' 
John Waller ai companicd by 

he final section of the 
m Ring those Christmas I 
Rudolph the Red Nosed I 
er. Winter Wonder 1 
md "Sanla Claus fs Com- 
Town" turned thoughts t 

:udeuls who want ndes 
or elsewhere for a week 
Dr hohda>, or those who 
cars and desire nders for 
I, can call the college pub 

on TOth those 

fiditoiiiaCfy Spcafcing . . . 

^e<vi "peUow Students: 

Trip To SMC mi 

w, but you know what a rush coUege lile is. 
It seems thai with every day I spend in dosses, broadeni 

It's iust impossible lo imderslond what the pages of hisU 
luaUy say oi what's really going on in the world today. Eve 

Would you care to follow 
me? Yes, you there with the 
pencil behind your ear. Button 
up your shirt and get your coat, 

' I want lo siiow you something. 
I realize that you don't have 

I your "qual" done, but lliis 

i. You shun hypnolisi 


;. You'll 

. hav( 

Bui whal I really want to teU you is that since we live in 
:h complexity, and I have more imporlant things lo do than 
bothoiod trying to understand them. I've iound a iew pro- 
lures that hove helped rid myGcU of Iheso problems. 
Let me say first Ihal one of the best things you can do to 

It is except for using it to start a tiie in ihe firoptacc. Not only 
luld you avoid the newspaper, but also news broadcasts on 
lio and TV. You can never really understand exactly what's 
ht cmvway; and if you do, il only makes you worry. What 
lerencG should it make lo you what's going on over in Hun- 
ry or Berlin? You're thousands of miles away. 
Something else helpful too: You should ignore elections. 

) do it before i 

Follow me to the basemenl. 
'. have something hidden there 
hat I want to show you. 
Well, if you must know what 
special machine. 



inside light's 

. Thai 1 


on now. What? Oh— thi; 
chine is going to lake us twenty ■ 
years ahead. If I can turn the . 

. . . I'd hate for us lo wind up 
in iho middle of the Great i 
Flood! I 

You see, I am going to take 
you into the lime period that 

Here we are. No\v step oul 

also banned public 
prayer from campus. Our cler- 
gy leaches that prayer is just a 
state of the mind. Prayer is just 
a \vay of relieving Oiat same 
menial unbalance. We now use 
thought control effectively. 

Movies? Yes, tliey're shown 
ever}' day on campus. French 
ones are a specialty. (They 
bring tlio SA more money.) 

Oh. I forget to mention that 
wc don't read the Bible any 
more either. The head of tlie 
psychology dep£ 

prelly rocky going, is a hoax 

remember her name now , . . 

Whal! You say you want to 
go back? Back to the old tradi- 

', too? I 
;ay tliat you | 

proved ihal all writ- 
Holy Canon were 
in balanced. 
me what our religion 
ve're still Christians 

Bible? You're going K 
Do you mean 
like 1963 SMC 
SMC? You can't mean it 
want to go lo church . . 
lo worships? You still want tt 
dried up clustei 


of Chi 

wait! I don't understand 

A sleepy figure raised his 
head from a chemislry book, 
took a pencil f i ' " 
picked his wa 


And oboul Ihis palriolic wish wash, don't pay an' 
I Ihal. When folks lalk about Ihose who died foi 
isl shrug il off. That was a long lime ago. No seni 
oUTself stirred up over a bunch of fellows you didn'l o 

Neutrality is another good trail lo develop. U 

id merely conform lo your fellowmon's will. Alle: 

If you can develop Ihis trail, and I don't think il' 
ird because you're aUeady well on your way, Ame 

' dueled lours here before. I'll 
show you some things that 1 

■ bet you've never seen before 
> First, maybe I'd better bring 
I you up lo date. 

I Yes, things around SMC fi- 
nally changed. Remembe 

■ worships were required. 

is iust a stale of I 
were mGnlally I 
ivould be no need for your 
n. You back there in Ihe 
era" just haven't reached 
? of menial balance like 
ve. It's understandable I 

The PO -■ A Breed Apart 

By Robin Simmons 
He is a breed apart, a rarity among oddities, and is ofti 
Dwn to infest college campuses — even our fair enviro 
nt of super scholastic pursuits. 
The Pseudo-optimist, henceforth referred to only 

2 confused with a similar | 
jtstanding chai 
His first and most 
vious identifying 
is his limp smile — ^which I 
carries about as much I 
warmth as the hastily- [ 
painted grin of a 
half-sober carnival down. 
This unique grin is for- 
ever upon the PO's vis- J 
aee, no matter ubat thcl 

'Reading Maketh a Full Man' 

oying ; 

mary facial 

B Typit, 

>uld 1 

r guess how much 

upon your ability lo read," 

sily admissions officer. "College : 

states some other autlioritative soi 


Psychologist John C, Flanagan, dubbed 
"one of llie nation's lop testmakers," recently 
published a progress report on the results of a 
testing pr 


Iwok. Not just recognizing 
ords, but completing the transfer of ideas and 
loughls from the authors' mind to the book's 
iige and finally to your mind — that's reading. 
it's hard. Dr. Adier says that most people 
simply cannot read, and that he knows only 
one or two people who read well. 

Reading is ultimately an arl. But like any 
art, il can be broken down into skills. And like 
any olher sol of skills, Ihe skills of reading 
must be (I) acquired, (2) coordinated and (3) 

characteristic of the PO is his inane warbling. He i 
heard continually muttering such soul-satiating phra 
"Cheer up, Charlie — things could be worse!" having appar-j 
ently never heard that things probably are worse. 

Very often the PO is an extcemely lonely person whol 
craves understanding and friendship. This is apparei 
cause the only time he himself does not cry to be optimistic I 
is when some tragedy, any tragedy, befalls his immedia 

American youth. In this report Flanagan 
dicates that the average high-school senior 
paring lo onler college understands only 
per cent of what he reads in Louisa May 




r Modern 

Screen and Silver Screen. 54 per cent of the 
Saturday Evening Post. 55 per cent of Time. 
and 28 per cent of the Atlantic Monthly. 

With all the stress on reading, why do such 

ing? No. I haven't re 
tliat imporlanl? 

School is competili 

) lift weights loo, I suppose, 
jdy can pick up the bar. I 
weights and therefore I'm 
e competition in weight lift- 

It should never be said that the PO is beyond help. I 
The Pseudo-optimist will mend his maladjustments with our! 
true understanding. Let us band together in understanding I 
as we attempt true optimism; that is, facing reality with 
thoughts of success. 


I like i 

' In 

of the ob- 


I believe 
simply that 

of the University of Chi- 

or not. And how 

well we read as much as a lifter's score de- \ 

pends on liis developed muscles. ' 

Reading lakes practice. Where many of us ! 
slop is after step one — we acquire the basic 
skill. And wc spend the rest of our lives per- . 
forming step Iwo. We don't practice. But if j 
reading really is imporlanl, and it is also diffi- - 
cull, wouldn't much practice make much sense? \ 

Tims the fact: the more wc read, the bet- j 
ler we read. The more we wrestle with an \ 
author, the more he will bless us. The more I 
we read, the more supple our intellectual mus- 
cles will be. The more wc read, the bettor able 
.ill be to contend with the everyday com- ' 

! of life. 


I Nixon Looms as Possibility 
^To Run Against L B. Johnson 

i has to date shown the man who came within 

;l m seeking the 119,000 votes of victory last 

Governor George time, Mr. Richard Nixon. He 

Michigan suffered is the one Republican who is 

■adicall) recon Repubh 

_y for the l^b4 ture in 

ipaign The possibility that fiscal reform program. Both shows that Mr. Nixon 

It r Barrj Goldwater will Go^erno^ Scranlon and Gov- sti-ongest candidate the Repuh- 

n mted as the Repubh ernor Romne\ face the haiidi- licans could ph 

1 d date ha-; dm 
bU and : 


md the c 


Rich It a| pears thai 

sident Johnson, 
le can know for 

'Lumberjack' by Cooper 
I Is SA Benefit Program 

Approximately 1,500 people 
^nded the semi-annual SA 
lefit which this year pre- 
ted Don Cooper and his per- 

ludience. He ; 
io sick of terns 
lie throws stone 
sees; therefore. 

be elected b> carnmg tlie 
'^ ith the Rock\ Mountain 
area the Mid\%est, and several 

Dormitory Men Indicate 
Ideas, Views on Reception 

rred t 

1 of an Alaska 
Jfew know exists." 

e interesting and many 
humorous jaui^ts across 
lAlaska by Cooper and iiis log- 
buddj' Arnie took tbeni 

such population cen- 

SMC Music 
Faculty Gives 
Madison Concert 

A group of the music faculty 
gave the Saturday night lyceum 
program at Madison College, 
Madison, Tenn., Dec. 7. 

Appearing from SMC were 
Mrs. Dorothy Ackerman, con- 
tralto; Lyle Hamel, clarinetist; 
Roy W. Scarr, pianist and read- 
er; and Miss Mabel Wood, 

I Mrs. Ackerman sang a group 
of songa by modern composers 

. as ^^ell as a group of v,e\l 

r known favorite'? Among Mr 
Hamel s presentations were ) 
Concerto for Clarinet bj Mo ' 
?art and the well kno^vn In - 

' dnn Love Call Miss Wood 

t Johnscin as the thes 

Democratic candidate thiii plan °P r 

falls apart Although the ne\% 'T'f' 
President is a liberal at heart '^ 

and is trying to get the Ken °^' 

nedj program through the Con ^^^ 

i identified in nianj \y^^ 

nimds as somewhat of a 

dissatisfied Southern Democrats 
back into the fold. 
If the Repubhcai 

• I think all previi 
ments for the recep 
be omitted, and seeii 

f Up- they re-asked under the ci 

!. 0( stances. 

tfong « Time changeth the he 

I If ihings go the way I v 

, the anti-chivalric lady-ask-gen- 
tleraan plan is that if tradition 
, is to he upheld, the men should 

■, thej 

select a candidate who can 1 
President Johnson in the large 
industrial states of the Nortli- 

siand on civil rights and other 

until a later dat 

Jan. should re-ask even though 
ise to exams I feel *^''* ^ '°' '^^ book-work o 
ihould be put off Pa'"t "E the coordinator. 


make much dif- 

. I think the 

think the ladies of WRH 
nistake by voting 

; should be post- 

should re- ask. A lot of new "" 

couples have formed. 1""^'" ""Z '"''"""'"' '" "'^''- 

, .r. ■ .. ■ , ■ , ruary or March. 

issues of vital interest to the • Ja"- 12 is all right wlh me. ^ ^j^^ ^^^^ ^^^^.^ ^^^^ ^^^^ 

people of the_ North Governor [}}^'^^ the boys should ask the jjffg^^^^^ ^ut the girls should 

re ask the boys. Differences of 

■'^" opmion have obviously ai-isen 

s doubtful that he can over 12 It will probabh eliminf 
le the political liability of the Valentine banquet Also it 
Drcmg his -wife of some thir will be almost impossible for 

\orced mother of 

will be ain 
di the Orlando students ■ 
children Since the girls asked for dates 
I Scranton of I think it would be better if 


i^as. siranded in a wilderness 
for some da->s and had to live 
on terns eggs and bet ries The 
t-vpenence caused Coopei to 

nann and Mr Scarr did 
igs from Wilham Shakes 
and Eugene Fieldi 

year there The SMC Coni 
Band will appear at i 
n the weekend of Api 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Debb'es 

eir way through college. 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Collegedale Insurance Agency, Inc. 

Auto - Life - Fire - Boats - Homeowners 
Phone 39«.20i2, Collegedale, Tenn. 

"CII U, (or All You, l„,„,.„„ N.»Ji." 

pizza villa 


429.33 1 1 

Open Sunday thru Thursday — 4 P.M. till Midnight 

Friday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 

Haley and Robert Sum 
shiging "I Wonder as I Wan- 
der." The Woodruff sisters, 
Martha and Judy, sang a song 
about a sleigh ride. 

A recorded Christmas story 
was told by Gregory Peck. Mr. 
Haley invited all students and 
faculty to tlie SMC cafeteria 
for doughnuts and hot choco- 
late. At the cafeteria the entire 
group of students and faculty 
sang Christmas carols led by 
SA President David Osborne. 

WSMC-FM Starts 
New Student 
Opinion Service 

The Collegiate Instilule of 
Siudenl Opinion, a new student 
upinion senice al Soulhcm Mis- 
sionary College, is being direct- 
ed by Harry Spring, a sopho- 
more theology major, under the 
sponsorship of WSMC-FM. 

Among tlie present projects is 
a 13-minute broadcast on 
WSMC-FM consisting of panel 
discussions on topics of current 
interest. CISO hopes to start 
airing impromptu sludent views 


; la long general -interest 
polls, and taking polls strictly 
for the use of special commit- 


ind Kelly 

By Frank Palmour 

id for McNutl's 

■e with 15 and Workman" 

Cummings ^vilh 13 points each 
for Workman's team. 

In other games Turner de- 
feated Willis 68-49i McNutt 
come downed Wilhs 75-66; Workman ( 
s have stopped Turner 52-45; 
iptains Willis domied Workman 5 
'Tiger" McNutt, 
Chuck Tun 

and Alien Workman. 
The season opened ■ 
Nutt's learn playing Worl 
man's. Sl.irling for McNu 
S f dH 1 

Chemistry Department 

Pedagogy Class 

Visits Chicago 

To See Organs 

The organ pedagogy class 
visited Chicago and environs 
Nov. 25— Dec. 1 "to get an idea 
of what a good pipe organ is," 
according to Mr. Del Case, in- 
siructor in organ at SMC. 

w'''p„t" ;t.r '"" Gets $5000 Research Grant ^ , ^, 

According 10 Director Spnng, -r> ru ■ . a , , >■ >■ .u ■ , f .""" ^ 

CISO has tremendous potenlial ^^''^ Chemistry deparlmenl c.-iUon^; workmg on the project, f d p 

and allhoueh il is now in ils has just been awarded a grant of This is the second grant that jh c m 

emb™cLge,itpromises,oS5,000b ,Ho pejrolemn Re- SMC has received from , ,« , ^ 
build inlo an effective media for search Fund which is adnunis- Petroleum Research Fund this 

belter understanding between 'ered by tlie American Chemi- school year. Dr. Norman Peek. ^ " => ' ' 

studenis and between students "I Society. This grant is to assistant professor of chemislry, Jf.^" P°'"" '" ' ' 

and foculiv cover tlic time period from June earlier this year received a -<'■-' at uie naiimne, ■""■■ —'.—... .... unu....;. uigan, 

^ I. 1964 10 Aug. 31. 1966 and is grant for "individual funda- The second half was far dif- '" ''^^ Rockefeller Memorial 

:earch in "periodale oxi- mental researching in the pe- fereni, however, with McNutt Chapel, at the University of 

" of various organic com. troleum field." The grant, pulling slowly away. The final Chicago; the Allen electronic 

vill be score- McNutt 65 Workman Tg^"; the Aeolian-Skinner or- 

11 The class, one of leaching 

d R I methods for the organ, primar- 
ily for organ majors and min- 

b k d <"'s. saw and heard pipe and ' 

h r h If electronic organs al colleges and 

g f f ur churches in northern Illinois. 

d McNutt by Organs seen included the 20- 

pound s. 

Fleming Reports 
On Progress 
Of Heat Plant 

Ono r,f the two boilers being ?"'" '"7"^'' °" ' 
built for SMC's new central °>' °^- J°"" ^hi 
heat plant was sent to the Can- >"«" "^ SMC's 1 
ton Stoker Company of Ohio on "ivision. A pre\ 
Dec, 11, according to Business eranl f^om /he 
Manager Charles Fleming 

The boiler is expected 

, Disubstiluted Grii 

2, 6- 

were McNutt 
and Stefanson 

m for the game 
vith 22 points 

1 Re- 

(Q jij.^ siderable support for 
jpi^g_ participation in ihe past. 
r the Students who have I 
ganic cliemistry and qi 
■ been dve analysis are eligible 
ig bj' on this project, while receiving cj^r^ 

' Music Department Buys 
l\ Four New Basses for Band 

tly purchased by thi 

support. Siudenl work 
■lolte. N. C„ %vill replace the will continue throughout the 
;nl "soot faclorv" behind school year, and Dr. Christensen 
s Hall, will probably spend summer va- 


. Thes 

■ ultima! 

needed fi 
quite some lime, according lo t-j imme 

Prof. Lyle Q. Hamel. SMC band S6,000. Bas^s an 

''"■^*^"""- chased every- 25 

The old basses played differ- however. Cases were ' : 

enl lypes of scales, and horns in bought lo keep the inslrum. 

the same key were needed. The from being dented when mt 

new inslruments have a "trig- about. 

ger" tuning slide, which also J^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^f j,^^ ^^^^^^ 

helps m keeping notes in tune. ^^^^^ „,^,^ ^^,,,1, ^^(j,^,^ 

the St. Paul Church of 
Christ, in Chicago; tlie Casavant 
organ at the Hope, Faith, and 
Charity Catholic church, in Chi- 
cago; and the Schantz organ at 
Wheaton College, Wheaton, Dl. 
The eight-member class trav- 
elled in two cars, slaying over , 
Sabbath at Andrews University. 
Berrien Springs, Mich. They 
were in Chicago on Thanks- 
esents the giving day. While in the city I 
nship and they stayed at Hinsdale Sani 
I tone, ac- ,arium and Hospital, 
lamel. j^^ ^j^^^^ consisting of Mar 

listed at Iha and Judy Woodruff, Sandri 
ually pur- Keller. SyK-ia Sellars, Carolyn ] 
30 years, Bumham, Elaine Anderson, 
Zl.,^}^° Elaine English, and Jerry Al- 
reporled several humor- 



mel expressed bells. This finish 
college admin- ihan gold lacquer. 
The bass player 

ialing the 

Monthly Supplcn 

i Crook, Kuutti 
Direct Groups 
': In 'Messiah' 

The college music department 
presented the Messiah, by 
George Frederick Handel, Fri- 
day night, Dec. 13, in SMC's 
iabernacle auditorium. 
The Messiah was sung by 
combined choral organiza- 
i with visiting singers from 
surrounding area. They 
2 accompanied by the col- 
orchestra, and freshman 
ly Babcock at the piano. 

nd Miss Mabel Wood, < 


ihe organ. 

1 of Mr. Raymond 

ind Mr. J. Don Crook 

of the music deparlmenl- 

i ?lb-'l 

Loma Linda Accepts Five 
SMC Pre -Med Students 

r SMC s udents ; 

Gitbe t ButI Pti cia 

Ch Don M 11 rid ^^ ]] an 

Tjndall all of the da of 64 

of accept 

has edited botli the 
Me o ies and the 
N Accent during his 

ic a Chu recently refiu- 
r pres dent of Sigma Tlie- 

Chemistry Club and head usher 
of the Ushers' Cluh. He also 
has been named Sabbath School 


I and church deii 

i from the denon natio al of her phjs aan father. Dr. Cn- 
q1 of ed ne Perc Dun leb Chu of he mounlain hos- 
cla s of ro also lated p al at One da, Ky. Palty. 

Gill Tyndall 

Bill Tyndall, a married bio 

Dgy major, minoring in chen 

istry, has been president of tf 

Ushers' Club and Colportei 

■sident of 1- 

ril of four bun il n 

nling and cycling, Gilbert 

isoumRN /[cam 

[Women Entertain 
Men at Hotel Patten 

Both Chu and Bumham an 
isled in the current Who's Whi 
n American Colleges and Uni 

lonors, Percy E 
1 double major 

•ges ir 
.1 though S( 

. the Alabama room 
thaUanooga's Hotel Patten. 

ecial adaptation of "The 

of Ihe 

Fined the 

rogram. Opening with the title 
mg, sung by Darleen Palerson, 
le remainder of the program 
icluded: "Seventeen Going on 
I Eighteen," sung by Marth; 

oodruff and Charles Lindsey; 
a." by Mrs. Dorothy Ack- 
; "Do Re Mi," by Pat 

. Going '"'' 


Club, and ^ 
senior class. 

La Sierra College, near Riv- 
erside, Calif., wll have IC grad- 
uates, the largest number from 
one college, in next year's LLU 
freshman medicine class. 

This class, if it retains its 
present number, will out-total 
the present freshman class by 

Most of the accepted students 
are currently studying at Sev- 
enth-day Adventisl liberal ; 

the United Stal 

SMC Alumnus 
Accepts Post 
On 'These Times' 

Mr. Phillips graduated wilh 
major in theologj' and minors 
communications and Instorj'. 
Before accepting the job wiih 
"lo was attending 
ty of Mis 

.1 of Journalisi 
doing gradua 


I by Mrs. Dorothy Ackerman and , 

I Martha Woodruff; "My Favor- 
hings," by Sherrie Tram- 
and •'Climb Every Moun- | 
' by Mrs. Ackerman and : 

I a chorus made up of Billie Flow- ■ 
, Judy Whitman, Pat Hor- 

Iwath, Judy Woodruff, Sandy '■ 

JOsbome, Carol Rollins. Polly ' 

J Dunn. Shirley ' 

I Sherrie Trambl 

I Cycle Accident 
I Kills Bob Gould. 
I Academy Student 

I Eighteen-vear-c-- " ■■ 
I Gould, a senior at 
I Academy, was kille 

3f Jan. 22, when his 

carrying himself and 

Joys, collided with a ■ 

m by Hemy Fish of College- 

Jale at the Collegedale Plaza. , 
I Other youths injured in the 1> 

■ accident were: Mike Crowson, f 

■ who was dismissed from Er- | 

■ langer Hospital after trealmcnl ! 

held Sunday. Ja 
ynn Wood Hall Chape 
leni Missionary CoUe"! 

10 Sophomore Nurses 
Are Cappedr Take Pledge 

I in Lynn Wood Hall January ^^as mtroduced b\ Dder Doug 

, 24. las Bennett of SMC rollov>mg 

Superintendent r Wiine si>ecial mu'sic bi the Nur e 

Foster of the Kentucky Tennes Tno — Polly Dunn iVIehnda Al 

len and Darken Biadwill 

Roll was calkd b> Miss Thr 

ence M Culpan a sociale pro 

. -lor lo the ictual cap 

pmg Each young lad^ had 

,en a friend m the nur!,mg 

cap her Dr Harnelt Smith 

ill be replacing Pas 


the Southern Memori 
and edited the Joke, 
ind 1963. 

NSC Advises 
SMC Students 
To Inform Board 

, keep your draft board 
ed," advises J. R. Nelson, 
r of the National Service 

imum scholastic timl r 1 re 

nl whicl- 

ogni^ed b> SMC and il Dim 

lied will dro] 

. sion of Nursmg ncc rdiuR 1 


It college 

■ Miss Culpan 


status will 

Members of ihe capping pri 


lant- Not on 

gram committee were Pit Hor 

walh, Pat McCollum. Linda 


il by notifviJ 

"" Zadie Garner. 

son c. 


Qdliom% Speafcing . . . 

Has man, in his quest for knowledge, fotgotlen Ihat just as 
imporlont as learning facts is understanding them? 

Some teachers readily dish-out list afier Ibl, date oiler 
dale, teKl after lexl. and page ofter page for raemonzation 
But is this education? Granted, the place oi memory work 
cannot be dispuled in the educative process, Some courses 
must almost entirely be of thb nature, but shouldn t many 
others be interpretative and explicative? Shouldn't teachers 
challenge their sludenU asking Ihem: "Why did this happen' 
and "Whal con you learn from this to beneHl you in your 

What b the purpose oi a college education? Is it to gradu 
ale a bunch of walking encyclopedias Ihal can spew forlh 
dales and facts on a particular subject? I hope noli If il is those 

Mastering the IQ Test 

Recently much has been said 
regarding the value of intelli- 
gence quotient, or IQ, tests. 
Tliese tests are highly regarded 

slso ! 

Id prob- 
ably stand a boost or two). 

It may now serve a useful 
purpo-se lo mention why a hi 

your_ egi>— ^vro^gly, but with a logical no- 
plaining the reasoning behiid 
your answer. If the reason is 
the grad- 

IQ test ii 
irable The reasons are o 
nd enurely reasonable. 


I feel It 
neniioned djscemible lo the 


duate from the standard procedui 

U educaUon leaches that Napoleon was defeated a 
loo in 1815. but doesn't teach why Napoleon was def 

College should develop withm students a desire t 

can usualh be done throng 
' something no roore complicate 
than celf h^-pnosis 

Great vity Dei red 

As for writing utensils I have 

clisco\ered through jears of 

self sacnliang and painstaking 

h accurate research that a 

vill naturally be 
: expected of you— henceforth 

, belo« aierage, however, people 
will manel at your drive and 
■ energy and ambition, and at the 
; \%onder that you have survived 
your schooling thus far. 'You 
will be m demand because of 
jour supposed de 
and bull doggedness 
Occasionally, it 

er that you are a profound and j 

fool. The decision in most i 
is something of a tossup. 

In closing, I should like lo I 

with careful precautions, a hif 
score is slill made. This is o 
viously regrettable but som 
times unavoidable. (You kno' 
of course, that all men arei 
really created equal). 

If you (horrors) are one 
the few who scores high on i 
IQ test, there just isn't much 
hope for your rescue, as you 
obviously aren't smart enough 
to make a lower, more logical, 


dgination both highh desirdblp 

A g md liabil to de\ el jp when , 
' immeshed in the entdnglements , 
■ of an IQ test i 

^(^ StueC^? 

dage which goes something like Uiia: "The more 

lU know, so why study? 

forget, the more you forget the less 
The less you study the less you kn, 
less you forget, the less you forget 11 
study?" If 

of the 
helpful because 

give yourself a 


■> Start 

for o moment adempling lo gainsay the noble "ar 
I I am trying to bring our reasons (or studying m\ 
\. On a college campus more than any other plac 
strong feeling that we study simply for the grad 

Most people, when taking an 
IQ lest, start at the beginning 
and work towards the end. This 
is a common mistake which you t 
' should avoid. You may start at ^ 
the beginning if you vrish, but ' 


isons lor being in college. It Is my belief Ihal we should study 
marUy because we want to. 
Then comes the defending argument: "I do study the sub- 

I this 

'hy do I 
til made. Why c 

theology major have lo t 
history of music, a business major Bible doctrines, or o 
student speech? The answer is guile simple. A pre-mec 
who studied nothing but chemistry would be just as unl 
as a theolocfy student who studied nolhing but Bible. 

We were given minds capable of iar greater use ih 
we make of Ihem. The basic desire in each of us lo 
balanced is reason enough lor studying. To be able 
an intelligent approach lo life with its myriad circur 
requires a sizable portion of experience and inteUec 
is goined primarily through Ihe noble "arl" of sludy. 

somwm tmcim 

rk from the end of the , 

test towards tlie beginning. This J 

particular maneuver is one i 
which I have originated and 

. have modestly called the Sim- ' 

, mons-sHp-over, or S.S.O. This ] 

' particular point of strategy is , 

I tesl is graded, it \vill become ; 

■ apparent thai you had plenty ' 

. of time for the whole test, , 

since questions were answered i 

throughout. It also shows you ' 

I quick mind, due to the ' 

ienu, I would like to rcspEclfully I 

:t that 

nclusions. , 

An important factor often 
erlooked is behavior during I 
s test. It is of utmost impor- ^ 

nervousness and exaspera- i 
n. Tliese poin 

lam questions, 
never fails to ir 
taking Ihe sam. 

Editor's Note: 

With the blare of inly trum- 
pets, we wish to announce the 
Accent's yearly literary edition. 



dar hai been set for April 7. 
Poetry, prose, verie or worse. 

humor, essays, short-short stor- 

I-ghis e 

; erip.d".°boul 

urgo to be immortally etched In 


bl^cfc-QUl h»l 

Gut do it now. Deadline — 


l-lilk.l „d 

March 22. 


u bj^ mJing 

Installs New 

WSMC FRI began Us acU- 
I ues for 1964 with new renlnr 
I and rebuilt broadca';UnE 

I 515(10 

Included in the pui chased 
I eqiupnient wa*; a new Cwi 
e control coiisol, made bj 
-onic Equipment Inc At 
Quality parts 

..,._ :es two pre am 
1 ihe former s>slem 

lie Equipment Inc. — 
zed Ampex sales and 
ter for the South. 

Bob McReynolds, station techni- 
who claims that WSMC- 
now has a signal second- 
.^,-..v>ne in the area. Associated 
closely in the project was James 

Hegstad Documents 
Liberty Restrictions 

Elder Roland R. Hegstad, Liberty magazine and has held 

religious libertj- secretary of the the position of book editor i,vilh 

General Conference of Seventh- the Southern Publishing Asso- 

day Adventists, spoke Jan. 22 ciation, NashviUe, Tenn. He 

for 'Wednesday evening prayer graduated from Walla Walla 

meeting in Lynn Wood Hall College, College Place, Wash., 

auditorium, and took his graduate work at 

Relating the impact of Lib- An«Irews_Univeriity, 

proposed Sun- ^pnng' 
in. Elder Heg- 

, Mich. 

the approximately 

Burnham Takes Bike Trip 
Of 1100 Miles in 4 States 

looking Volks- 

Elder Vandeman 

' Assists Program 

Of MV Society 

Elder George E. Vandeman, 
iry of the General 
Conference of Seventh-day Ad- 
burgeoning influence of lal 

iently mobilizing movements 
revive calendar reform and , 
nforce the proposed calendar 

iFederal Report 
|Calls Smoking 
tlotional Hazard 

Washington, D.C. — The 
indemnatioii of smoking by a 

has made an impact on the 
ilion. The 387-page report, 
Icompiled by a committee of ten 
Scientists, indicted cigarettes as 
h deadly menace to United 
(States health. 

m General Luther 1 
BTerry, who released the repor 
■ promised that the 

Twenty-two-year-old Gilbert spied a fam: 

Burnham, a senior pre-med stu- wagen. Appi 

dent at Soutliern IVIissionary er obser\'ation, he 

College, left Collegedale Dec 20 the vacationing Di 

for Savannah, Ga., on an ele\ Glide Bushnell 
en-hundred-mile bicycle )Our Qthe 
ney covering four Southern Sunsh_ 

states in fifteen dajs m Hames Cit 

In Savannah, Gilbert slept m gro\e under a 

his sleeping bag hi'; first night shack and m 

on the gi-otmds of the consolate m a schoolbus 

building of the Netheriand ^^ hile sleepmg in the shelter 

He spent the next da> sight ome things as he calls them 
seeing and heading north 

:, the 

;asmg p 

:h-pushed Sunday legisla- 
tor clos- tors and pressure in unexpected 
iscovered positions. 

nd Mrs Vatican attempts to obtam a 

seat in the United Nations were 

f,hts spent ui the also documented by Elder Heg- 

State were passed stad in the hour talk. 

Collegedale Mi 
teer Society. 

sponsored by the 

Vandeman as he opened the 
... ^u u.iuiKe Tu 1, , c ,u w ■ Friday evemng vesper program. 

f , ^ The chapel of the Women s „, ^ , 

Irutt processing ^^^^^^^^^ pjall, usual meeting The program now 

IZTT^^J Pl-e for the Wednesday nigh^ -/- r^.fl.^.l^ t^^o^"" 

t due 

. He 

■ting's being held i 
ncdl,™ wa;°ta8 ' bs Wood Hall Ch.pel i 
i that monei Mr Burnham <ay« I ■» ««onniiodatc Ihe 
>ndge >»ll"?ii lliem '"' ot « and ihey l"ief audience. 

decided to find some drank lo Elder Hegstad is e 


Tivoli Theater. Elder Bruce 
Johnston, head of the theology 
department, will be the speaker 

..n unidentified man opened his troopers and once by a ci 
car door just as Mr. Burnham f":"^- 'eo*? Bnrnhani 
passed. Hitting tlie door edge- ''='■' ■" quesoomng whil 


mmediate effect of the report 
^a? noted m the stock market 
is prices dropped slightly for 
obacco company stocks 

Indications are that an m 
Teased advertising campaign 
nay soon be launched by ma 
or tobacco companies to offset 

, and Gilbert accepted S 

It cost Gilbert a twent> five 
cents handling charge to carrj' 
his bicjcle back to Savannah 
b\ train where he again pedaled 

Burnham spent Ihe night at the P'"''^'' ^"' 
' local YMCA building for $1.35 Smith and 
and returned with his bicycle Iraha." T 

"^^^ ^Australia' Color Film 
've^e Next Lyceum by Smith 

The first lyceum night of tlie auditorium. Admission is as us- 

„ ■ new semester will see world es- ual for the lyceum series. 

hor Mr. Nico! The film will explore (with 

ilor nbn, "Aus- Mr. Smith) the nigged beauty 

eteran lecturer of the island conthienl. Ticket- 

1 the travelogue holders will see marine oddities, 

n the tabernacle P'^'J 

vild buffalo. 

I Siuiday" than churches i 

I United States. Americans 

e spending almost twi 

uch to smoke as they ai 

iting to their churches. 

His first mght in Florida was 
spent -ileepmg behind a bill 
board sign ]ust off U.S. Inghway 
AlA. The billboard, he said, 
"broke the chilhng wind." 

! the campus of Catliolic Wom- 
' en's College at St. Augustine, 
i The follo\ving days took him 
. to Daytona Beach, Sanford and 
Oriando. While in Oriando, he 





of High Oualily 

for Scliooli 

Ind Hospttali 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 396-2912 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Debb'es 

;hould be impressive in 

"Austraha" will emphasize 
people— people riding steers, 
people bucking giant waves, 
people himting photographs and 
people surfing in the Pacific. 

Mr. Smitli has made a repu- 
tation as e.vplorer of the strange, 
remote and interesting. He lias 
journeyed in the Far East and 
in Europe as well as the South 

Tibet IS the subject of the new 
est of his fi\e books Golden 
Doorway to Tibet During th 
\ ar Itp served as a secret agent 
for the Secret S ^^ ce in Thai 

unaling ') 
enu llj St. I 

luc ng films or lecturing 
spend his Umc in his n 
Cdl fornid at his fishing 1 

SA Sponsors Talks 
On ^Emergent South' 

Represenlalive Bill Brock 
leak Feb. 9 on the political 
lake-up nnd Oie currenl polili- 

Arlliur Richerl, Scholarship J. L. Ch . 
Commitlee chairman. The series of history at SMC. ; 
will be designed 

"The Emergent Soulh," a lec- 
cholarship Conimiltee of the i 

fleets ind 
the groiving South Soul 

Each lecture will begui 

for Ihe emergin] 

SMC Gives 
1900 Persons 

for induslnal dcvelop- 
nt in Tennessee w-ill speak 
the induslnal and economi- 
gro^^th in the South. 
Dt. John LeL-^on, superin- 
ilenl of schools in Atlanta, 
I present, April 5, the de- 
apmcnls of education in the 

Pat Ramsey 
Wins Student 
Nurse Title 

Patricia Ramsey, senior nnrs 
iug student at SMC, has been 1 
named Miss Student Nurse for 
Tennessee's District Four, ' 

The Miss Student Nurse con 
test is sponsored annually i, 
this district by the Tennessee 
Association of Student Nurses. 

Those student nurses choosing I 

quired to submit a 3,000-\vord 1 

1 public health nui 

MTOught in our educational sy 

Collegedale had its first tern due to Ihe present 

"Sabjn Sunday" Jan. 19 when heaval in our nation, 

over 1,930 students and resi- X-ater in the spring a final li 

lunity filed lure will li 

through the A. W. Spalding Ele- progress of 

mcntary School to receive the The speakc 

Southern Union Officials 
Teli SMC Nurses of Needs 

niu-sing c; 


presidents were hosts to the stu- this area. He further stated tiiat in person and be inlervievve 

denis of nursing at Soutliern the nursing profession is a \'ital by a panel of judges. 

Missionary College at a ban- part of the right arm of the — - 

quel recently. work and that the Southern MPS. ACkermail 

hear of the Union appreciates greatly tlie C:„_c Soloc+IOnc 

f work that the nurses are doing ^'■■^ wCICtTIWilS 

the Southern Items on the program, which At Cadclc Recitol I 

Conference and in the -was conducted by the Collegiate Contralto Dorothy Ackerman. 

T Travelogue to Russia." 

out- CNF; announcements, Patricia Singing in the University of | 

clice needs McCoUum, vice president of Chattanooga's Cadek Hall, Mrs. 

and called CNF; report on Memphis trip to Ackerman was accompanied by 

help staff them. TASA Stale Convention, Palri- Prof. Robert Scarr, SMC's visit- 

' "^ _ ' ' " ~ " itroduction of ing professor of piano from 

Union, said that guests, Dr.'C. N. Rees, SMC's Newbold College, Berkshire, 

nis on president; speakers: Mr. Donald England. 


title on Feb. : 


Sigma Tlieta Clii Chooses 
Ina Dunn as President 

Tw.r,l,i,^T I 


Dean's List 
Includes 20 

SA Selects 



The Sludenl Senate of SMC 
recently nominated candidates 

posts presently vacant in the 
Student Association. 

The senate accepted the resig- 
nation of Claude Steen, public 


;d SA Pns\ 

dent David Osborne that h 
would not attend SMC the set 

Nominated by the 

in the college s 

Board Votes Ad Building 
For Needed Classrooms 

, for the 
id labor 
e Randall Crow 


1 build = oi 
m line bes 

c Relations Com 
■i of Tui Pitma! 
the the ! fiy major; an< 

and pre- 

iship of the 


pan college 
of the fastest 
if Trustees mei 
ipus last week 
Lynn Wood Hall the pres tj^a't'JhV plan 




lent C N Rees 
the board said 
to build the ne« 
tudied for son 

meeUngs Two field scJiools will 

The board also loted to offer i 

a physical education major be i 

ig ne\t Septembei and ti 

Ujiion President The board 
Don R Rees chairman of the aihrn 
bodrd t Id the faculty Tuesdaj J'rior 
night at a social gathermg lliat entl^ 

Members Approve Church 
To Cost ^500,000, Seat 1850 

^^{^V^« Haley Directs Talent Show 
„ » mo™, „ ,,a.i ^^ p^^^ ^.^ p.^^^ Awards 

The Collegedale church accepted Sel 
plans for the new Collegedale church at 
day night, Feb. 1. 

The new church, v^th a seating ca 
completed by the fall of 1965 Construct 
summer, according to Elder Roy B Thui 
mon, Collegedale pastor. The chuich wi 
be built on the hill across the road fn.i 
the college Medical Center. 

Other actions taken b> the 

atur' board included an appropriation , 

of $15,(100 for the Field School ■ 

II be of Evangelism Elder Bruce 

■Id in the tabe 
,\ Roias Pie 

For the f 

t few ye. 

church should e 


hership increasing steadily, the niem- 
;11 probably outgrow the seating 

ew structure, when completed, 
represent a total investment of ap- 
imately $500,000. Furnishings and 
litect's fees will take $100,000. 
ii.v Sabbath School division rooms are 
ined Three \vill be on the grwund level 
ig the Arthur Spaldmg Elementary 
)ol UnUl ddditions are added 1 ' 

of 85 will be to the right side and the 
hapuslr> will be to tlie left side of the 
pulpil which vvdl be in the center 

The Southern Union Building Commit 
'^ has unanimously approved the buildinR 
plans, and passage by the General Con 

g, trumpeting and spoofing, e 

ght ^vi„ners 

ophies in Saturday night's s 

made auditorium. 

rce Haley, Chuck Scarbrough and the 

e named tops in tlie program. 

The SA-sponsored progra 

the direction of Pierce Haley, programs 

Mas Rojas. smging "Figaro," from the 

opera Barber of Seville, was 

I'oted top in 

the "Vocal— Old Standards" 

In the Spanish vein, P 

focused on Espana in his pia 

no perform- 

ance of "Maleguena," lakin 

top in the 

Chuck Scarbrough's top v 

ocal number 

revolved around the song "01' 

as Chuck, garbed and tinted, 
himself at the piano. 

In the humorous section. 

the Nurses' 

Group — Polly Dunn, Brenda 

Vlurphy and 

Patsy Osbonie— sang "Nurse. 

' Lament." 

singing "0 Sol Mio"; Lloyd Logan, play- 

Venice"; an augmented "Nur 

ses' Group," 

singing '-When the Stars G 

to Sleep": 

and the "Beauty Shop Girls, 

' medleying 

wi,]. a group of light songs. 

Admission to the program 

emcecd by 

Choral Director Don Crook 

Voting was by ballots collected at the 

■■ Eastern Mediterranean ' 

Sdtoiaiy speafcitig . . . Troubled Wotsrs 

-- oloodshd and violence have government ropresenti. liv-e, the next three months. Snch , 

dcycles. shattered the uneasy truce from Turkey and Greece for force would l)e manned by 

healthy ^.liich has existed on the island fruitless talks aimed toward a troops from NATO nations and 

of Cyprus since 1960, and the solution of the crisis. would include over a thousand 

^d thut „,d hatred between Turk and Always anxious to coritnbute U. S combat troops. 

Greek has been resurrected. to any civil stnfe was Russian All this has left Archbishop 

inq dif- ^, , , , J L 1 ■ , ■ boss Nik-ita Khrushchev, who Makanos in an uncomfortable 

The old feud broke mto vio- ^^j^^,^j|y exchanged angry squeeze. He fears that if he 

r hand- ''^"^'^ December when neu- ^.^ Western nations over allows the landing of a NATO 

ouTin- "■»'"' F«»<1™' , Archbishop ..(^eign intervention." force, it will end in island p. 

est way ""ti"'" I™1»<M ' "^'"f: Klirushchcv's idea of a docu- tiUon. He well knows that , 

tv? And ™™j5 '» .""! sl™<IV ""^". ment was a UN police force jeclion of such a force coo 

d hands "'"^ Cypnot consUlution. Witn ^^^^^^^ effectualness could be lead to continued butchery, 

■solemn''"-^ "'^ nve-lo-one j,'"'^''^" ^Qj^y.^,]]^^ |jv Russia's Security But true unificcilion betwei 

v.ntion ■""""'J' '■"" '"""f*'*',^' Council vr" — ll„ Cnirinl, ,n«v never „„ 

££"",1 abo„r?o'Srry ™i ""»">■ 
his long-avowed goal of unifica- ''^"'^ "S 

Q dorm As fear spread, so d 
used lo ''^ ^°°^ '"P S"*P^" ' 


SA Promises and Results 

By Doug ^ 

surf; ^ __^ 

nluch liad been obtained with ^^■^^ ^ ^^^ second half of man who had to formult 

iLriayrvou'^ghreveiTlrrunicYciesV""*^ independence in 1960 indis- ^^^ ^^j^^j ^.^^^ ^^^^^ ,_, ^^od plans rather quickly. Progi 

|iulabl\ disintegraled. ^^^ ^^ evaluate past campaign progressed from a rather 

/^ ^mCCH l<n 1<d<n(H Exactl) ^^ho should step in promises and plans. Has tlie liike to a funny lumbe, 

^ - ^-^ Q t„ qudl the violence and pla- Student AssociaUon reached il 

y ol roligiou. book.. My 
ett's Catechism ol Catho 
of curiosity than Irom tl 

0. What do wo call the 

truth which Gc 

■fl, W. call the truth whi 

h God has .pok 

ng factions goals in the llrst semester? Seems like an upwa d ue 1 
led the question of the hour. Logically speaking, by the p^^|.^ Relations Comm ttee 
end continued violence end of first semester half of ,,. , . 

n and rniinterclaim NATO each student's 515 fee should The pubhc r«lauon onrni 
iMtr- nut m a Paris special be gone. It follows that the same tee must be judged to on 
on 10 consider action! The amount of the Student Asso- tent by how well ea h uden 
sh with 10 1100 troops on ciation's plans should be ful- has personally been nfon dol 
island. Hew in reinforce filled. Let's take a committee, campus events I^ ea 
ts and dispatched a cooly- by-committee look at progress, planned Student Assocaoon m 
,vcd plea to the United Programs CommiHee formatop- pomphlel has not , et 

lor troops And in Lou- The programs committee be- appeared. However tlie new 

_ .' . . . .. ..-.\ .u„;„ transportalion service otterea 

by the public relations i 
niitlee is a helpful innov; 
thai wasn't included m ea 
plans. Sponsored trips tn i 

A Job Weil-Done 

n the back lo Programs Comr 

t MANY churches. Late 

nity. Now: One faith. . 

students of SMC ii 
iry worthwhile, otl 

souMRw fmm 

On +0 Collegedale!?! 

iS Manager Charles Fleming, with a doubling the atmosphere oi the catetprr 
ye, thai one ol SMCs new boUers was aclually has been improved b\ muM, 

ling's own words, "U you can believe anything duties of this comnutlee apptai 
an Stoker Co.) say, one is really supposed lo second semester. 

The progress of the Soullitrr. 

Pup-Tents Maybe? i\ler,on« is to a l«e» ^'■'"; 

" ' unknown. Perhaps the editor i 

■ wholeheartedly in the abilily and inlegrily of planning a surprise for seconc 
ltd. Our trusi was slrengthened recently with semester. Maybe an annunl? 
lenl ol a new adminbtralion building's being 

•his, we beheve, is a wise move. More space WSMC-FM 

ive offices and more space lor classes has a WSMC-FM has made grea 
changes with n 



il h 

s been otiici 

lly e 






probably incr 
before Mad 


by 100. 




ded as 

of M 

y, 19G4. This 


unate ' 



ably u 


nroUmenl of SMC. 

cmd an 





is sir 


nolol Ho 

w car 





For +h 

e N 


We a 


n Iho 

t rn 


Id ke 

ep thcmselv^ 


1 inform 

ed n 


-or this reoso 


ch Iho 


may need 
inform those 
has gone in 








Y tiniB spent ii 


modeled quar 
tlie station is *itnving I 
lify for higher power 

■)ppo^r°urdty Many of the planned inij"''*''!^^ 
appear. If second semester show 
ihe completion of beginniiS^ 
made first semester, tlie Sl«do..l 

Last Minute Supplement 

Boilers Arrive At Last 

Darkness Doomed 
As Sootless Units 
Finally Find SMC 

Chang Chooses SMC 

Honorable Mention 

./ JO or ,li.™ (B, o, btllt,) /or 

Chirles Chang is from Taiwan. 
■'Eejore ihe bombing." says 

another one." He took another 
brown scroll and let it dangle be- 
side the first, one in each hand. 

to San Francisco and Greyhounding 
across the continent to SMC, but 
lie needs time to absorb the local 

CkirleJ, lecoild jei'ie.ihr accoiiiUiiig 
imienl at SMC. "ivi i-^rv mh. We 

holding them high. 
"My wife says that maybe these 

idioms and ptonundition. 

"I am working twenty hours a 


Khoo?'-'' '"''' ^"^ ""^ '" ^^ '" 

week. I diink. Tomorrow I find a 

'^^sZ'l''lVo2P~''''"'' '^' 

Charles is considering selling the 

After his application was ac 

few picture scrolls, or as they are 

cepled, Charles traveled half-way 

Chang Tao Hsun, alias Charles 

ciUed in Formosa kuo wha (freely 

around the world — across an ocean 

Ching. was born in Taiwan, April 

transliterated), that he could bring 

and a coalinettt — lo be schooled al 

n 1932. He remembers very viv- 

with him. , 


dly the times of unrest and agita- 

Half a Globe 

Someone in Taiwan told me that 

lon in his country. 

"I am taking only nine hours of 

this was a good school," he ex- 

He graduited from Taiwan Mis- 

class work," he said. "I cannot read 


sionir)' College, a junior college in 

or hear English weU enough yet.'' 

"The people here are friendly. 

his country, in ipSl. He iJien 

Already speaking two languages, 

Many students have talked with me. 

wr.rkcd in the treasurer's office of 

Chinese and Japanese. Charles had 

Not just a few, but many. I appreci- 

he South China Island Union 

studied Enghsh before flying by jet 

ate Ibis very much." 

"I have been a Seventh-day Ad- 


"When 1 was 111 the armyr be 


Tucs.: Your Radio Doctor— T 

11^30 A.M. Voice of Prophccy-R.T 

10 keep the Sdbbaih. They donH 

•12:00 P.M. Sunday Seronnde— L 

10:15 Dal'e"lLn™N^^~^^ 

want you to keep h. there is no easy 
way. You just have to do your best 

• 3:00 Medically Spcnking-T. D 

'lO:30 Si'^" Off "'""""'°"^" 

in everything and hope they do not 

After five months of the two-year 

1I5 Woml'"'Tworld-N 

7;00 Datc-line-N 

compulsory military training, whidi 

■y.W Medical Milostones— T 

■iiO p'.M. Dale-line— N 

he began after he had been an SDA 

only one year, Charles' father died 

■ 5' 30 SoLUhern Sirenadp— R 

■ 5:30 Southern Serenade— L 

Being the only son, he was released 
f om the army and allowed to return 


■ 600 Devotional Moods— B 
6:30 A Quiet Placi^H 

horn to upport h mother and hi 

7:M FM Clnssroom— T 

7^30 Be«de SliU Walers— R 

Wfe Pan 
S d obei 

k d f h h dan . 

SMC's Nursing Department 
j Conducts Class for Nurses 

I steeply The Extension Division of SMC began 


Southern Accent Lost Minute Supplement 

Train Smashes Boiler, 
Otiier Unit Deiivered 

yesterday mor 
ruined. Truck 

SMC-bound boiler pose foj 
lin passengers, some scill sle 
leeing his truck, is also unh 
; been expected here for fou: 

Accent photographer after collis 
iping in their berths, were unharmed, '. 
rt. The accident slows down deliver^ 

One New Boiler Finally Arrives 

Passenger Train Derails, 
Occupants Unharmed 
In Collision with Boiler 

With one of SMCs long-heralded 
boilers safely delivered, boiler number 
two was hit yesterday, Feb. 13, crossing 
a railroad track, by the "Georgian 93." 

The 30-car train, pulled by three 
dresel engines, collided with the boiler- 
laden truck just inside the city limits 
of Ringgold, Ga., at approximately 8:30 
A.M. yesterday. 

The train was traveling at approxi- 
mately 30 miles per hour. 

Persons on the train, some still sleep- 
ing in their berths, were unharmed, as 
far as is now known. The majority of 
the cars and the three diesels, totaling 
■4500 horsepower, were overturned on 
impact. The cab of the truck was across 
the rrack when the accident occurred. 

The driver of the cab and trailer is 

This accident climaxes a four-month 
series of difficulties in SMCs push to 
nsiall a new sootless central heating 

Boilers were successively scheduled 
for delivery in June, rhe last week of 
apparently August, the first weeks of October, and 
the last of January. One of the two 
ashless units finally was trucked onto 
campus Feb. 12, missing contracted de- 
livery date by a mere 120 days. 

The single delivered boiler will be 
installed, according to Business Man- 
ager Charles Fleming, and will be used 
alone until another boiler finally makes 
it to SMC. 

The boiler in the collision is appar- 

The heating unit was being mobilized 
by Home Transportation Company. Le- 
gal possession of the boiler rests with 
Canton Stoker Co.. Canton, Ohio, un- 
til delivery at the college. 

The driver of the truck bringing the 
boiler from Canton, Ohio, tried unsuc- 
cessfully to get clearance at Ringgold 
to bring the boiler directly to College- 
dale. Not getting clearance, he drove 
on to Marietta, Ga. Truck, boiler, and 
driver were on their way back from 
Marietta when mauled by the train. 

The reason for refusal of passage 
from Ringgold before going to Mariet- 
ta, Ga„ to SMC is still unexplained. 

The two boilers, contracted last year, 
were principal parts of the new central 
heating plant being grounded behind 
Jones Hall. The delay in delivery was 
caused by Queen City Boiler Works, 
Charlotte, N.C., subsidiary contractor 
of the Canton Stoker Co. SMCs contract 
was with Canton. 

According to Mr. Fleming, the halt- 
ing delivery schedule on the boiler that 
was delivered was due to enigmatic pro- 
ceedings at Charlotte. Canton, once in 
possession of the basic boilers, which 
built by Queen City, - -^— ■ 

amid the shouts 

f joy from residcnrs of Jones Hall G 

sioned sootless atmosphere of SMCs pi- 

of rejoicmg m honor of the them and shipped them off to SMC i; 

^Georgian 93'Smashes New Boiler, Derails 

Staff Photos By Gilbert Burnham 

(I) Gandy dancers with jacks and spike hammer begin relocacing the 
track as the clean up begins. In order to move the 100-ton locomotives 
it will be necessary for the L&N railroad to bring in a special derrick. (2) 
From left to right are (he second and third. units of the three unit loco- 
pulling the southbound "Georgian." (3) In the center of the pic- 

eorgian 93", (4) headed south 
gold, Ga. Home Transportacion Co.'s tcacco 
boiler was completely demolished as the di 
jury. Curious onlookers (6) were attracted 
as railroad men worked frantically in rain 

o Atlanta from Chicago, lies helpless in Ring- 
and trailer (5 and 7) that was carrying the 
ver quickly ran from the truck, escaping in- 
to the site for hours following the accident 
clear the track. 

Chang Chooses SMC 

from Taiwan, another one." He took another lo San Francisco and Greyhoundinp I 

oml>i>,P.- sayi brown scroll and let it dangle be- across the continent to SMC, bj 

liUT aceoiinl'me *'<^c '^'^ *■"*■ °"^ '" ^^^^ ^^"'^> "^ """^^ ''"'^ '*» absorb the loril 

e were rich. \v\ holding them high. idioms and pronunciation. 
■vid a ston and "My w^f^ sjys that maybe these "I am working twenty hcwrs j 

cojUal ciiy of "" help pay for me to go to week. I think. Tomorrow I find i 

.' All '■ 

s is considering selling the After hh , 

lire scrolls, or as they are cepled, Charh 

Formosa kuo whj (freely around the wo 

d bring and a conlhieii 


, that he 

Chang Tao Hsun, alias Chjrles ^^' 

Chang, was bom in Taiwan. April "' 

1}, 1932. He rememben very viv- " 

f^ ^V™!""'"' '"^ '^''" ""' ' ' "^If - Slobe ^'7o>neor,e i„ Taiu-an .old n>. 

He graduated from Tajwan Mis- _.|^j^ ^.^^^ .. ,,g ^^^j ..j ^^^^^^ ^^^j p/tf,„e^. 

sionao- College, a junior college in ^_. ^^^ g^^n^,^ ^^[, ^^^^^ j,^ - „j.^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ 

his countr)-. m 1961. He then Already speaking two languages. AL(>/> j/tf^fi((j Adte Wif^ u-,/; 

worked m the treasurer s office of ^.^^^ ^^^ j^p,^^^_ Charles had Nor jus, a few. /,., m.„y. I ,p^ 

.land Union ^^^-^^ English before flying by jet .ite ibis very much." 

the South 

"I have been a Seventh-day Ad- 


Honorable Mention 

n after he had b 
! only one year, Charles' father died. 
. Being the only son. he was rele.ued 
from the army and allowed to return 
home o upport h mother and his 
who sug nurse, 
, B / n g SMC second 

!5 ears old. Her 

SMC's Nursing Department | 
Conducts Class for Nurses 

The Extension Division of SMC began offering on Jan. 29 a course 
entitled "Professional Nursing Today" for graduate nurses in ihe 
Chattanooga-Hamilion County area. 

The course, to be taught by Miss Florence M. Culpan, associate 
of SMC's Division of Nursing, and Miss Zerita Hagermin. 


; on Wednesday evenings, 


Mrs. Armena Abemathy. presi- 
dent of the Chattanooga district of 

suggested the course and worked 
iih SMC in getting it started, 

raduate nurse student to 

.ment of nursing, stre"' 

concepts. trends and »- 

ues, research in nursing prattic^ 

nd opportunities for advanced 

it scheduled class appoint- 
■ enrolled may take the 

^\ve hackh, 

behind h 
Workman's with two losses, 
lied for third place two ga: 
behind Workman are Tui 
and Willis. 
One of the closest games 

At the half it was McNu 
' 2+, Turner 21. 

g The second half opened mtl 

^ McNutt's team hitting eigh 

quick points and opening 

lead to 11 points. They 

their lead large and inci 

Ihe fin 


(Continued from page 1) 
offset tuition raises. Money was 
also appropriated to remodel the 
College Laundry 

■s left 
s poii 
started i 
Showing del 

-vith s 

Iversen Speaker 
Second Birthday 

V j„„ T. On,-ille Iversen asso- 




television secre- 


of the 






ance of WSMC- 


second birthday. 

chapel service. 







k of the Seventh-day Ad- 
en t Church. To open this 
p ograjn Dr. Gordon M. Hyde, 

Dr. J. L. Clark, ; 
- of histon', 

pulled up to within ; 

then liit three more foul shol 

5 book, 1S44, on the Mil- 

to make up the last tJiree points. 
High scorers for McNutt's 
team were McNutt with 20 
points and Hale and Marchant 
with 14 points each. For Turn- 
er's team it was Perry wth 18 
points, and Gamer with 15 

Nicol Smith's 'Australia' 
Shown to Capacity House 

1 Mr. Nicol Smith narrated his The majority of the lyceun- 
■ celluloid tour of the continent however, emphasized Austral 
■■ "under the bolt" at tlie tab- ia's urbanity and increasini 

emacle-audi tori urn Saturday affluence. 

night, Feb. 1. Mr. Smith believes that Aus 

Traveler Smith made good his tralia's "untamed wilderness 

advance publicity to emphasize aspects have been played up toi 

people in his program, "Aus- much. Shots of city dwelle 

's of the famed goals. 

fartnent, read letters of cc 
fc a u ataon and commendati 
f om he college administratit 

scripUon "Talge 303," writtei 
and produced by Dr. Hyde' 

general staff of WSMC-FM, El- 
der Iversen spoke again, this 
time spelling out various Gen- 
eral Conference goals for edu- 
cational broadcasting. He told 
what some other SDA college 

; voted the following facul- P' 

. Elfa Ednii 
sing; Elder Gerhard 
Hasel, religion; Elder Herman 

In another game of the week, 
Workman downed Willis by the 
lopsided score of 67-42, Reveng- 
ing later for Ihe loss to Work- 
man, Willis rebutted Turner 

ofiles of Australian farmers, Autlior of five books, the lat- 
isinessnien, officials, and ani- est of which is Golden Doorway 
als. to Tibet, Smith was once a se- 

Heading into the interior of %^^. ^'^'^''S^. ?.e^"* ^" Thailand. 

At the luncheon. Station Man- 
ager Des Cummings reviewed 
some of the recent major ad- 
vancements made by the sta- 

; Sydney, Melbout 

led Alice Springs and .i > m r. ^"i^, ''i' '^^.^''f' 

then penetrated the -;^ildemess. ^"T'N^^^'- f ""'*'' ^'"' '" "*" 
■4'"'-aha lyceum. 


SMC, Elder Iversen addressed 
oint meeting of the Commu- 
ations and Religion Clubs at 
I'clock that evening. 

Concordia Choir Sings Here Feb. 15, 
Sponsored by Fine Arts Committee 

The Concordia Choir, under around die soutliern coast and 
the direcUon of Prof, Paul J. north along the western coast 
Christiansen, wiU appear at to Trondheim, stopping at all 
Soutliern Missionary College principal cities. 
Saturday night, Feb, 15. ^j,^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^,j ^^ 

The group of 65 singers from 8 p.m. in tlie Ta bemad e- Audi - 
Concordia College, Moorshead, lorium. Arrangements for the 
Minn., won ivide acclaim on a concert are tmder the supervi- 
recent toiu- of Europe ivith spe- sion of Mr. Del Gise, chairman 
cial concerts at the Brussels of the Fine Arts Committee, 
World's Fair and ihe Vienna SMC students and faculty 
Music Festival. The tour for members may gain admission 
196+ takes ihe group through by showing iheir identification- 
many of tlie Southern stales and lyce 

Sylvia Sellers' 
Senior Recital 
Event of Feb. 9 

„,, i-eu. o in oiviij s 

• Art Chapel. The recital 

I H.vJ . *""= '" E Major", 
I "l^t' Andante co„ Varia 
A 1' i, •^''"P"'' "Maiurka in 

. iier the concert, music ma 

. '"id minora ™.. ■ V ^ 

^"dsonip ■ "'"'•"^ faculty 

pCh^?f.'''^«>'^-^-'>d drank 

Nothing bcolsa piiza — eicupl maybe our tpaglicfu" 

pizza villa 




Sunday thru Thursday — 4 P.M. till Midnight 


day and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 

the Midwest, 

Singing a capella, the choir 

■esident price is $1.50, 

vAW present a program rang- 
ing from IGtIi century classics 
down through the Bach era to 
tlie contemporary masters. Sev- 
eral works written by the di- 
rector's fallier, F. Melius Chris- 
tiansen, will also be heard. 
In 1958 tlie choral group 

The deadline for the AC- 
CENT'S IHerary edition has 
been indelibly sot for March 22. 

pross, short dories, parodies, 
ratire. humor, essays, and short- 
short stories. The edition will 
make if. flamboyant appear- 

of Europe. At the first concert 
in Oslo, Norway's Crown Prince 
Olaf and Crown Princess Mnr 
tha were honored guests. 

all upcoming poets and authors 
have been waiting for to break 
into Ihe literary light. REMEM- 

From Oslo, the choir traveled 

Collegedale Insurance Agency. Inc. 

Auto - Life - Fire - Boats - Honneowners 
Phone 396-20(2, Collegedale, Tenn. 

Collegedale Cabinets. Inc. 

M=na(jctar.r. of Higk Qaallly 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 3M-2912 

SMC Professors Conduct 
Bible Meet at Highland 

Professors Bruce Johnston lo partkipaie in the uljJ 
and Robert Francis of SMC's Bible conference Jan, 2 5 
.„ir„i«n ^P^nnienl along wlh Over 300 students g^l 

n Hyde, 

___. , journe,,— , 

Academy, Portland, Ter 

schools. Also pi 

Elder D. A. Delafieid, 

Floridian Bill lies '^tZ^l^^Z 
Speaks at Chapel ,tut''"HTaven™StJT; 

On Success in Life woach- and conducled a 

ViUiani A. Des of the insui 
e firm of Hemdon, lies an 
tt, Orlando, Fin., spoke Tue^ 

group on 


Professor Hyde took rum- 
■ of the early Sabbatli 

„„_,, ,, -. ,- - - uuLidd a study group eniiiled 

to SMC sludenls on "Four E!e-^ Ljfe's Calling" in the 

ijienls of Success." academy hhrary. 

Mr, lies lold students tliat Professor Francis supervised 

■ "' study group on ho' " ' "*"' 

Higher Awards Available 
To Honor Academy Grads 

Oufslanding seniors from de- land, Fla.; Greater Miami Acad- 

itional academies of Uie emy, Miami, Fla.; Highland 

Southern Union will be awarded Academy, Portland, Tenn.; Lit- 

bigger scholarships than ever tie Creek Academy, Concord, 

before, according to SMC Presi- Tenn.; Madison College Acad- 
denl C. N. Rees. 

Dr. Rees said tliat the Be 

scholarships from §50 to SlOO ' 

I further iheir edui 

e qualifying The selec 

GCs N. W. Dunn 
Speaks at Legion 
Mission Promotion 

The Collegedale MV Society's 
Christ's Foreign Legion, direct- 
ed by David Taylor, staged its 
armual mission pageant Friday I 
evening, Jan. 31. Elder N. W. 
Dunn, associate secrelarj' of Uie 
General Conference, was special 
speaker for the weekend service. 

Elder Dunn spoke after the 1 
parade of muld- cos tinned i 
dents and faculty members, r 
resenting a large majority of 
world mission divisions, i 
filed down the center aisle 
the tabernacle-auditorium. 

Emphasized in his sermc 
both Friday night and at S 
batli church services, was 
need of qualified teachers ; 

Serving as principal of Lont 
Star Intermediate School of Te.v- 
as in 1919, Elder Dunn tlieii 
received his first introduction to | 
a denominational career. He 
went to the mission field in 
1927 as an education secretary 
in the South American Unioii, 
staying until 1946. After work- 
ing as tlie educational secretary 
of the Southern California Con- 
ference for one year, he was 
promoted to his present position I 
as associate secretary of the 
General Conference. 

The B,A, degree was awarded 
Elder Dunn at Union College, 
Lincoln, Neb,, in 1924. He re- 
ceived his M.A. Irom Southern 
Methodist University, Dallas, 


irded 1 

College Day? 
to those seniors who have been 
nominated by the lacuIUes of 
iheir respective academies. 

Each year the college, with 
the several local conferences of 
the Southern Union Conference, 
awards SlOO tuition scholarships 

students graduating from the 

llie following basis: one scholar- 
ship for each academy senior 
class of 25 graduates or less; and 
for each additional 25 graduates. 

Renee Toylor Will Narrate Lyceum, 
Unusual Hunza-Land Color Film 

, joumal- 

SlOO : 

Rule and Brodeur Stun 
Spectators With L/nf-Tr/p 

P can b a d d c bo n of he e 

u so d Soi om T n 

e of one-half 

nd D d Brod 

andi a k on Tue d 

ilam m Toms Che\rolet. 
lie way up, Uie lire on one 
e unicycles exploded. Dave 
Jed into the back seat and 
ged it. 
ley surted down at 4:20 

Tlie following schools are eli- 
gible to participate in this plan: 
^ Bass Memorial Academy, Lum- 
' berlon, Miss.; Collegedale Acad- 
emy, Collegedale, Tenn.; Fletch- 
er Academy, Fletcher, N.C . 
; Forest Lake Academy, Miih- 

Heinrich Heads 
100 Committee, 
Succeeds Leiske 

Elder Heinrich, public 
^ relations director for the South- 
- era Union Conference, has been 
'Jppoinled chairman of SMC's 
PROGRESS, according to Union 
President Don R. Rees, chair- 
man of the college board, 

EiderHeinrich succeeds Elder 

LeRoy J. Leiske, who has been 

elected president of ihe Georgi^i- 

Cumberland Conference, 


oup of business and r.rn. 

Miss Rem 

the best-seller Hunza Land, will 
present her documentaiy film, 
"Hunza— The Valley of Eternal 
Youth," at SMC Saturday night, 
Feb, 22. 

Miss Taylor's movie, complet- 
ed in 1962, tells the story of the 
people of Hunza, a small Mos- 
lem slate located high in the 
Himalayas of West Pakistan. 

Hunza has been isolated from 
tlie civilized world for over 
2,000 years. Few people from 
the outside world have ever 
viewed the valley or its nearly 
30,000 inhabitants. In order to 
reach the valley, 16,000-foot 
mountain passes must be crossed 
by mule, jeep or on foot. 

The inhabitants of this unii 

cer or heart attacks; they have. 

and lliey are usually . 
physically and alert menially | 
well past the age of 100. 
Little is of the un 

;tory about the Hunzakul's 
longevity, habits and customs. 
Vliss Taylor collaborated on tlie 
making of the film ivith the 
King and Queen of Hunza nt 

igew Boiler 
Gets Started 

r"charl.s Flenu»l!. SMCs 
busintss manager. 

The old boilers are bcinf ol- 
fi,„d (or sale. Several con.- 
ranies have been conlacled. aiia 
Ihe highest bid ™ll be cons.d- 
„,l If necessary the boilers 
will be sold for scrap. 

The second boiler, again to 

be transported by lowboy trail. 

er. will make its way toward 

I Collegedale in about 10 or 11 

eeks, according to iMr. Fleni- 

While building tlie boilers. 

_Bnton Stoker Company last 

I year took ten tons of Ij'pical 

I done on llie old boiler will be 
mUrely estinct. "We'll 
teach the central heal 
init," said Mr. Fleming. 

Students Elect Ward, 
Crowson and Pitman 

3, Ihrec coi 

recent resignees. Elected 
vere Randall Crowson, heallh 
nd labor; Tui Pitman, public 
relalions; and Rex Ward, lec- 

In inlerviews with the 
Southern Accent, each chair- 
plans for Ihe remnant of the 

■Id Feb. fit this spring. Chairman Crow- 
airmen son is a '61 graduate of High- 
'and Academy, Portland, Tenn. 

Junior Theology Major Tui 
Pitman, Highland graduate of 
'60, is planning to pubhsh a 
Senate mug book before College 
Days. In it will be a brief his- 
tory of each senator along walh 
his present office duties and 
what else the senator thinks 

jld be accomplished mth i 




, This i 

led frc 

Lake Academy, Ma it- 
land. Fla., in 1961. Chairman 
Ward hopes to hold the current 
basketball playoff in a Cleve- 
l.ind, Tenn., gym. Bleachers for 
the SMC recreation field are in 
llie planning slate. He hopes I 

Election Revisions 
Face Vote IVIarcli 1 

■ow the field to two candidates, 
ind unless one candidate re- 
:eives over 50% of the vole in 
lary, general elections 
.11 ihen be held as usual. Any 

50% ( 


in changes include con 
E t>vo Senate commilt 
man of the Health i 
alion Committee -will r 



Students desiring lo 
specified Senate seats will, in 

■ the proposed revisions, submit 

■ their names and platforms to 
I the SA office, instead of being 

aled by the Senate. 

.T being approved by the 

Apr. 19 Announced 
For College Doys 

SMC's annual C II D \ 
program has been el ( A| I 
19-21. All those who | ate 

coming to SMC ne fail fo 
the 64-65 school je lould 

Candidates for editors of thi 
Accent and the Memories 

tions board." which will 

for office-holding has also been 

Two Staff Members 
Earn Higher Degrees 

icil, , 

placed on the primary bal- 


All those planning ti 
should respond lo David Os- 
borne. SMC's Sludenl Associa- 

The Constitutional Revisions 

p oposed changes, was headed 
b) SA Vice President Jim 
Boile Olher members were: 
Phil Wilson, Robert Pumphrey, 
Bert Coolidge, David Osborne, 
Judy Edwards, Arthur Richert, 
Gilbert Burnham, and Tin Pit- 
man. Dean of Student Affairs 
K. R. Davis met with the corn- 

Mr. Robert W. Merchant, 
college treasurer, and Music In- 
structor Don Crook have suc- 
cessfully jumped anotlier edu- 
cational hurdle. Mr. Merchant 
has passed the last part of the 
examination in certified public 
accounting, and Mr. Crook has 
completed work on his M.S. in 

Mr. Merchant's Master of Bu- 
siness Administration degree, 
conferred upon him during the 

|SMC Physics Department 
■Takes Lease on Gas Laser 

I A model 720 gas laser, leased slightly less than the cm 

■V the SMC physicj department radiated by 

Ifmrn IMasor Optics Inc.. has light. 

nsulled in the physics j,,, jj,, i.|j„a „„ ,,„, 

•Dr Bay hX" ■'■'"", "^ I'""'' 

The device iviU be used by J}l''„ 

ItSSst" " h""?^ "" - ""•- - 

|i«.Tl.ew.rdra rla/s'^igj; """ '"■"'"'^ '»' ■»"■"">■ 

|£j^SttrS^rbr™S .r^™.""..e 

1» Ptobe the plasS, ,ue> f, waves." to accomplish re 

■ "■ean, of esoteric methods. "surgery," to examine dirty 

lni,;"!"""'"e °' " yardlong er water, to tost the Iheor 

|quari^ lube filled y^^^^ ^^ f^." relativitj', and to illumina 

sible. the laser is powered ol the mi 

e thousandths of a watt, r ■■ 

£c(toiaMy Qpeafcing . . . 

The chief objection of Ihe student body regarding Ibe 5tu> 
Associalion, and a well (ustilJed one in our opinion, has l 

made oU nominolions for Senale posts, students unknown by, 
unfriendly to. or considered unqualified were just out of luck 

This obvious centtaJizolion of power deoll a damaging blow 

of SMC atudenlfi. 

forth OS a candidate for cerloin SA offices, is, we believe, a step 

lot. herelofore rousl too common in SMC elections; and Ih^ pro- 
viding for an oleclion of the SA chaplain by the student body, 
instead of his being nominated and elected by tbe church- 
After all, the office ol chaplain does have a vole, and nol only 
reprasenls. but also spends the hard-earned money of SMC 
students. Do SMC eludenls choose their eenntors or not? 

" Pobfi.h.°J bNv.Sly'SSl lor ..mion, ,ni »n„>m ram, dirnig ftt 
«h«.l j...r and .„„ duHB, & nmm.r, &„md jnd.r iht S.MI^ S„M 
f.% wcond-clni, matter June 20. I9I9, ol^Uie Post Odlec ot CoUegedale. Tcn- 

ra"'^S2.M^year. " ' "' '"■"^" '"""-- ™ P^"" 5'^°^ ''"' f"™''!" 
r>bn,l,.nt TTi. !lt,de.jAu..tail,„.^ wa™ Mini.aar, Call.,.. 

Tyi>i,ti .......!!!!!!_^,"^'evcrly O'Danahue, Charlotte McKee Kay Cherry 

EdSMtw'::::::::::: miiim"" -""' 

Why Closed? 

Somebody boo-boood wo Ihmk when Ihey m„d<i facully 
lolenl ntghl. Fob, 29. „ clo.ed rtighl. We wonder whtrt'o |ho 
purpoae. Wo e„ undorsltmd Ihol when Iho Sfl poy, Iwo or 
Ihre. hundred dollnr. Ihni Ih.y wotrld wont the slndenH lo bo 

Devious Deadlines 

The .loll ol the SOUTHERN ACCENT wi.hoii lo oxpreio its 
Bincero thonka lo the College Presij lor the press' cooperalion in 
pulling oul Iho lost issue ol Ihe ACCENT. Through devious dond- 
m., „d unloroseen oiroumslmcea ond boilor-lroln collisions. 

Coerced Religion > 

"1 Cfjrisftian J^ation?" 


Konal i-r 

ticisiii b> penod 


h numerr 

us propo'ied Consli 



ndnients to estab 
in as a Chri'Jlia 


li\e propo 

al= to o\ernde lli 




ubt. ^.noll^ 

that ^viUioul 
of this caustic re 
nded on emotiona' 

leeking lo bring the Court intol 
lisfavor ■ 

But the undeniable fac 
Inl the Court did not fo 
ebgious exercises and the study I 

potent question has continued to 
can public debate. Tlie question 

indingof the Court 

inders tan ding of t 

Because the suits were brought 
by non-Christians, the immedi- 
ate deduction of Joe Citizen was 
jf a free, religiously that the Court had completely 
pluralistic society. outlawed all religious study and 

Adverse Reactions exercise in public schools. This 

The gravilv of the situation delusion was probably the prod- 
is attested lo by the immediate uct of bad reporting by the t 

s decisions. This r 

About Face ! 

med sludent, but he changed 

Many of yo' 

1) They, like I, have prob- 
ablj' heard some preacher or 
evangelist stand in the pulpit 
and brag about llimldng Greek, 
or graduating with the lowest 
gpa in his class. Immediately 
you get the impression that he 
probably isn't too bright and 
it a person like this can make 
it through theologj', then it 
must not be very hard. Sad to 

those (.lews, agnostics, Catho- 
lics, Protestants of all shades, 
any other religious or not-re- 
ligious persons) who differ wiih 

This brings us to the neM 
point of misconception; the ba- 
sic nature of government and 
the essence of Christian belief. | 

which the government has sol 
possession in a \ree society 

fice it to say that the slate 
essentially a coercive unit. I 
opposition to this is the Chri' 
lian concept of the free will mi 
tivated by love. 



; dif-l 



: this 

change his major during or after 
his freshman year, but the 
strange fact is that when any- 
one changes from anything lo 
theology, it is generally as- 

h to something 
on may toll you 


2) Sometimes a student real 
ly will have chosen a course o, 

he goes in search of anothei 
profession — which many time; 
is theology. But all too often wi 
nile out all together the possi 
bility that this may be God'^ 
chosen method of calling ihi: 


3nd adherence to its beliefsl 
are voluntary. If the govern-l 
menl of God is voluntarj " 
can people say that the cc 
government ought to r 

whose very nature is volimlary?B 
The only logically c 

the slate should be secular and 
the church (beliefs and e.\er- 
cises included) voluntarily re- 
ligious. How can the ProtestanI 
Christian force iiis beliefs on a 

Jew, Catholic 

! of the Pro 

! of Faith? 


hours appear to have become 
so watered down and general- 
ized that it really isn't too diffi- 
cult lo get through these wilh 

but one further ohservat 
might be ventured: Could i 
that Christian America (| 
ticularly conservative Pro 
lant and Calliolic) is losing | 
faith in God and His 

Bible; th. 


my yoi 

lade harder; or better 
! a right to know and 

hoal plant would fi 

'alley. Whal 
I Iho centra] 

1 the Health and Labor Coi 

rightly i 

. We 1 

■ this 

influences of the | 
3re, let us rei, 
1 public schools. I I 

on this "do-good" element thai 
they might expose these poor 
neglected young people to the 
Bible by personal work instead 
of "passing the buck to the 
cold, formal, and coercue stale 

mor is that they an 

and that's the way it should be. 
Maybe some of the other pro- 
; by follow- 

. It s 


Who is able to work through 
personal, voluntary, love in 
spired labor for others — a God 
Who does not need the coercion 
of the state! I think of the words 
of Christ: "This people honor- 
eih Me with t! 

lade what they should be! 


; far from Me." Mark 

C. After the deadline for ap- 

0. /NstuaentwnoiegraaepoinT 

ihe-Sea, Calif., Mr. Walker look 

pKcdtloni has passed, Ihe 

hold up to and including 

lo tlie water to explore the 

Student Senate, when it 

Soulh Seas, Australia and the 

may deem it necessary, may 

grade point average is Z.25 

Far East. 

over-all, or 2.4 for the pre- 

for any Student Association 

vious semester, can hold up 

office. The names of all can. 

didatei, along wllh their 
platforms or qualifications, 


Married Couples 

Shalt be brought before the 
Pfesldent's Council of the 


Hold Banquet 

D. The candidate's name shall 
appear or. the ballot when 
tho President's Council ap- 

poTn'tf ■ "" ^"^"^ "^ '° ^' 

On Cupid's Day 

D. The Student Senate, in co. 

Cu|iid was still shooting Sun- 

day night, Feb. 16, at Uie Plii 
Beta Gamma's Married Cou- 

proves his application. 

dent's Council, shall deter- 

ples' Club Valentine banquet. 

c. The secretary shall post the 
candidate's name and plat- 
form or qualifications at 

t^'Te earried"by^each office 

held in the college cafeteria. 

, , 

Forlv-five couples attended 

least 48 hours before the 

the office of president of the Stu- 

the seiWformal event, dubbed 


(he first Valentine banquet ever 

f- A primary election, in which 

ly to the student body an outline 

staged by the organization. 

<>>all be included the r^ames 

of W,% ideals and the objectives 

"The Sun C-omes Up," a fea- 

°f all candidates for all of- 
fices, will be held. 

his administration, i.e., his plat- 

ing the buffet-style candlelight 

form. The platforrris of the candi- 

dates for SA president. Southern 

representations of the human 

'""'y election, its results 

heart, along with well-placed 

candidate receivos over fif- 
lio is declared elected. If no 

editor, and WSMC-FM general 

flowers, lent an appropriate at- 

manager shall be published in the 

mosphere lo the party-going 

Southern Accent prior to the time 

dieters and tlieir husbands. 

of election. 

President Jim Dunn, com- 


Section (d) A convenient time 

menting on the club's place m 

=«t. there shall be a gen- 

and place for the balloting by the 

college life, said be feels that 

eral election between the 

student body shall be determined 

ihc Married Couples' Forum 

""> candidates who have re- 

by the Student Administrative 

provides a "valuable social out- 

^p^«d the highest number 

Council and announced by the 
president on the bulletin board at 

let for the married students, and 
also gives increased fceling^of 

■rcphmj— n 

Local Editor 
Will Address 
SMC Seniors 

didn't give any evideni 
hand ihal it would be 
as it was. During Uie fir-it h 
of play it was Willis b> 
points, 37 to 27. But Workina: 

double dribbling, and llio bn^ 
ket was no good. 

High-point men (or Willi 
were Ron Stephens and Bil 

Seniors Hold 
At Casseirs 

«eek Turnu nuilaM^d MrNui 

wilh McNull holding the h 
end of Ihp score. Bui from 
lip-off of Iho second half, il v 

Flying Club Predicts 
Flights by March 15 

Club J la; 

and Iljing bj the i 

Mirch accoidmg lo lut Pit 

Pilman further staled that 
fljing enlhustasis of SMC had 
Iwen hoping lo start a club for 
r onh 
did plans 

3 Cleveland Tenn 

Presently tlie club is using 
I loaned Link Trainer for 
nslnimenl training Bj this 


SMC Academic Dean 
Cassell, in Uie Collcge- 


W. D, Frazee, paslor 
ildwood, Ga., Sovenlh. 
enlist church, led the 
a, entitled "The Sane- 


Frazee explained and 

d ol 11 

e Hebrew wilderness 

Previous disrussions were 
"The News and tlie Bible," iviih 
Dr. Jerome Clark, ossodale pro- 
fessor of hislory, and "Last Day 
Events." mill Elder E. L, Pin- 
genot, from Dalian. Ga. 


asked about fuinre .i.,i- 

"We pla 

unlil era 

n other inspiria,; sul,- 
d the plan is lor (a,e 

Mr. John N. Pophar 
eral managing editor of "the I 
Chattanooga Daily Times, ivill 
be the speaker for senior prej. 
entalion to be held in the taber- 
nacle-auditorium March 5 at 


Mr. Popham is a famiUar ntr-l 
ure on the SMC campus, hav-l 
ing been guest lecturer for tliel 
Scholarship Committee' 
ture Series in 1962-63. 

Last year he addressed the I 
meeting of the Southern As 
ciation of Schools and Colleg 
at Memphis, Tenn. 

Before coming to the Tim 

As Miss Mabel Wood pi, 
the processional, 83 sumtr 
June, and two-year gradua 
will take their places in the! 
front of the tabernacle audito- f 
num to be presented by Aca 
demic Dean John W Cassell ii 
PrP'^ident C N Rees 

Dr Gordon H-\ de of tl p ni 

bold College and Mrs Dorothy! 
Aclierman acting head of the| 

the special music 

Chorale Plans 
Two Concerts 
For Weekend 

SMC's Collegiate Chorale, 1 
der the direction of Mr. Don 
Crook, is scheduled for tw 

The first is to be presented! 
in the Seventh-day Advt 
church at Altamont, Tenn,, Fril 
day evening, Feb. 28. The fQ!-| 

2-Day Workshop 
Held to Aid SMC 
Colporteur Group 

,11 be Purcell's "0 Sing Uniol 

Lord"; Sateren's choral cy- T 

:Ie, "The Redeemer"; Thomp- | 

Alleluia"; and Richter's 
■Creation." The program is di- 


Campus Men 
Visit Orlando 
I For Banquet 

Approximately 25 men ' 
I SMC's Collegedale campus 
Ineyed to tlie Orlando campus 
meet approximately 25 nurs- 
„,z students at a banquet held 
1^ Orlando's Tiki Restaurant, 
I Feb. 29. 

After driving to the Tiki, the 
tuples ushered themselves into 

Following the Polynesian 
eal of Waikike salad, poi, Sa- 
oan pago, taki-tike, rolls, and 
eloa-aki; the Kappa-Kape 
|Klub, Orlando, nurses club, pre- 
program "Moments to 

es, the girls' chorus vnlli Si 

I Kathy Dillon sang Rogers 

and Hammerslein's "Getting to 

You." After that, KKK 

IPresident Beverly Shacklett 

velcomed the CoUegedaie visi- 

An other Rogers and Ham- 
nerstein creation, "Some En- 
I chanted Evening," was render- 
led by Bill Kirstein, saxophonist. 

darinet, after wliich Kirsteii 
and Pat Osborne combined their 
voices for a vocal duet, "Blue 

The final musical perform- 
ance was a vocal solo, "Mo- 

GCs Minchin Emphasizes 
Practical Christian Living 

Elder E. L. Minchin, general Using as a thei 
field secretary of the General lelujah! What a 
Conference of Seventh-day Ad- speaker's lopics 
ventists, is conducling the an- from "In Quest t 
nual spring Week of Spiritual Love, Courtship a 
Emphasis here at SMC. Accent- 1? "Dehverance 1 
ing practical Christianity in ev- 
eryday living. Elder Minchin 
has conducted two church serv- 
ices, the daily 

partment head; Robert Scarr 
who performed a piano solo, 
"Nocturne" by Grieg; J. Mabel 
Wood, organist; and Dorothy 
Ackerman, vocal soloist of "My 
Prayer" by Squire. 

Scholarship awards were an- 
nounced by Dr. Harriet Smith 
Reeves, professor of nursing. 
)rk among young peo- Mrs. Anne Murphy was pre- 
I when he became dean sented the A, E. Dale Memorial 
id music teacher at tlie Scholarship for evidence of out- 
I Missionarj' Col- standing scholarship and Chris- 

"Hal- South New Zealand Confer 

; his Marc 

Drning chapels, ^{^^^ Minchin" 

cial emphasis during the week South Wales Confer 

has been "The Science of Pray- him to be MV si 

"' ubject, 1931, and the yea 

id the 1946 he spent iii th 

■. The W. B. Gal- 

Students Announce 
lAdvanced Studies 

lege of Osteopatliy and Surget^', 

where he \vill study osteopathy. 

While attending SMC, Don has 

t make-up editor of 


I lend either professional o 

vital hnli 

lion with his Maker. 

To complete his week-long 
series. Elder Minchin is expect- 
ed to tell "How to Resist Temp- 

"sacrifice" for tlie finishing of 

:tering this pacitj- in the Australian Union. 

In 1946 Elder Minchin tran 

Northern Europe ; 


, Sylvi 

and Sabbatli School 

of the-Brilish Union. Four 
■s later he was called to take 
he same work in tlie North- 
Euro pef 

will appear in Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Uniuer- 
sities: Barbara Benson, Gilbert 
Bumham, Patfi' Chu, Barbara 
Clemmens, William Coolidge, 
Judy Edwards, Barbara Hoar, 



J the post Anne Murphy, and France 

I Bands Visit 
29 Churches 
I In Seminars 

both the Southern Memoi 
and the Joker. 

Eighteen -year-old senior Ce- 
cil Petty, majoring in chemistry 
and minoring in mathematics, 
has been accepted at the Uni- 
versity of California at Berkley, 
where he has been offered a 
teaching assistantshtp. He has 
also been accepted by the Uni- 
versity of Califf 

Elder Minchin has been 
nected vrith the Advei 
Church's young people' 

New SA Election Revisions 
Miss Vote for Second Time 

A Student Association general assembly meeting on Mar. ■ 
in Lynn Wood Hall Chapel was for tlie second time dismissei 
without voting on the proposed SA Constitutional revisions. Ai 
ice of at least two-thirds of the student body " 
as a quoruni, as is stipulated in the SA Cor 

of South* 

leO-miJe rad 
I Missionary Cc 
I Ij benefitine 

Band co-o 

Gladwn state- 
|^«"ds and over 100 student. 

nth-day ed a ;esearcl 

Cecil has 
which of the 
he will choos 
Ph.D. degree in chemistry, 

Gerald Kelly, a 

" ■ 26 chemistry, mil atiend the "Uni- 
^'^''^'^y^ °^ Tennessee School of 
Tj-picajC""*' *" tnis project. Dentistry in Memphis, Tenn., 
. ■'!« a b.„d Trder'n'""?.?"' ".'";" •"= '''"I bsgin the study 

■ ".•-..""•nyMuntor, 

of dentistry. 

'°w major, ";;ho';"x ,. "^T^^f .p^^f ' .„ 

fiR tlie 11 .1 , ,P^^",5 Jim Vandenberghe will attend 
i«. Assil'n "'t 1''""?'' Em^'^y University School of 

•' PreosrL rf ^ , ^"'' is currently a staff photograph- 
Pf^pared to furnish the ^, fo, the Southern Accent. 
I story, spe- V^onaU Beliner, a three-year 

accom- pre-dcntal student, has been ac- 
cepted for tlie study of dentistry- 
e a ])roject at both Loma Linda University 
rtment. El- School of Dentistry and Emory 
I is acting University School of Dentistry. 
ce of Elder Ronnie states that he plans to 
attend Emory University. 


riaf" '""'^^ 
[ Patiioietii. ' 

i^^S litis 'f^^M 

VUliC o^ 0iUicUm 


=^= Concerning 'Policies' -, 

A Plea To Be Included 

does the Student Association do 
or what can it do? One such 
time is right now. just before 

e on the "OUT." In sible to the 

By Beht Coolidge 

decisions tliat directly affect 
their everyday life on campus. 
This is not a demand for power, 
or for control, but simply an 
appeal to he included. For this 
writer, along wih the SA, rec- 
ognizes that the college admin- 
istration of necessity must be 
the governing body, and respon- 

&»//,cT» hUMonary Collcg 

Word just arrived that the Stitdetil Affairs Committee 
voted this past Sunday mornitie la open all Saturday nights 
for the l%i-65 school year. All dormitory students will be 
permitted off campus two Saturday nights per mouth (the 
two nights are to he chosen by the students). 

The above unreadable editorial (you might try with a 
magnifying glass or microscope) was to be printed full site, 
eigfil hy six Inches, in this edition of the SOUTHERN ACCENT. 
Then, at the last, last minute, we received the minutes of the 
Sludtnt Affairs Committee telling of the new policy for Sat- 
urday nights. (We've been informed by a reliable source that 
some effort was made to keep us uninformed until after the 
article had been printed). 

Dealing with the open-closed Saturday night situation to 
some length, the editorial quoted the views on open-closed 
Saturday nights of four SMC facidty members who are on the 
Student Affairs Committee, 

Despite the fact that the new action look a bit of the 
"fire" out of this edition of the SOUTHERN ACCENT, we do 
feel it is the beginning of an improvement. 

However, since students must remain on the campus two 
Saturday nights of the month, we hope at least two programs 
will be worth attending. 

Looking back aver this post year's calendar, we are fear- 
ful there will he months when students will have little to 
choose from when deciding which nights to remain on campus. 

e SA is doing, partially 

gof t 




, based I 

jd in 



Foolish Originalifies 

Tught, I can find no- 

ley (the students 
dealing with the administral 

! the psycho 

and the effec 

logical results the student .... 
periences from feeling included 
that put him sobdly behind the 

lusl whe 

e i. the thin- 




Are wo r 

ever to bo cri 

col? Like Candide's biend. 

□re we 

.Joing " 



n '^re^^^V 

8l of all possiblo worlds? 





: Martin 1 

uthet would h 

ivo lived a long and Iruitl 

I Uie- 

I'an is"" 

0^" d To 


a Catholic 

priest. And Ge 


And tiEit 

a the nc 

a plontali 

oyol British laxpayor. 

Some pe 

sons rcaily no 

or ulter a word of criticiam 


o virluQ 


auao Iboy 

don't core ono 

way or the other whal hap 

ens, OS 

hmjihs, b 

o%vl for r 

Lack of Faith 
T. S. Geraty, following the I 
iame line of thought, stated that I 

Much the same was sa 
Elder F. R. Millard at the 13lii I 
workshop in Washington, D. C, ' 

Mutual c 
fidence bet^veen the SA and the | 

part of the workings of this | 

campus if the SA i 

the backing and support 

In an address to the Tenth 
Annual Intercollegiate Work- 
shop held on this campus in 
April, 1960, Dr, F. 0. Ritten- 


luclanlly, Ml bdng a colkse p. 

lo thinking by Ihe two recent tries o 


I Mathematics Club 
Ipians to Purchase 
iMinivac Computer 

Malliematics Club of 
I SMC has recently announced 
a project lo finance the pur- 
chase of a Minivac 601 Digital 
Computer, according to Randall 
Crowson, club president. 

The 15-meniber club v 
nance the 5135 comput 

dU bo A booth 11 
p U C 11 g PI 

Other scores were Bill Wood 
over Tucker 56-42, Chuck 
Woods taking Tucker 40-29, 
and Pintacuda over Bill Wood 

ATS Teams Visiting 
Public High Schools 

The SMC chapter of the foi 

re, the 

P d 

In i 

class basketball 

senior class team 64-62. 

The juniors led at the half 
36-29 thanks to Junior Fonvard 
John Green's sharp shooting 
that accounted for 15 points. 

In the second half the seniors 
began to surge steadily fon,vard 
as LaVoy Gamer, senior for- 
d, ored 19 points. 

\\ h n the final whistle blew, 
th n rs were just Iwo points 
b h nd 64-62. 

H gl scorer for the juniors 
J 1 n Green vvith 19 points, 

d LaVoy Gamer for the sen- 

s prcsenUy e 

public high 

schools, Seventh-day Adventisi 
churches, and tlie college stu- 
dent body. 

Lloyd Erickson, vice presi- 
dent in charge of public schools, 
reports tliat temperance teams 
have already visited 12 local 
high schools and have 14 more 
definite dates to fill. 

Faculty Turn 
For Program 

hosted "Soir de 
Paris," Feb. 29 in the taber- 
nacle-auditorium. Variety was 
the keynote of the faculty pro- 
gram which featured music and 
novelty numbers. 

Musical numbers included 
"The Whistler" by Mrs. Char- 
lotte Cassell, "The Last Time I 
Saw Paris" by Mrs. Carol Her- 

In the instrumental section 
.n and marimba 
were represented. "Lucky Star" 
was played by Mr. Victor 
Moores, "Meditation from 
Thais" by Mr. Don West, and 
■'Le Cygne," by Mrs. Elsie 
Watt. Mrs, Edna Scarr and 
Mrs. Catherine Bushnell gave 
duet piano versions of "Kitty- 

Bearded beatnik artist Dr. 
Clyde Bushnell produced sev- 
eral creations, including "Bear 


1 film. 

of an 


according to P, 
Yiar, vice president in cha 
of on-campus affairs. 

The highlight on this yes 
campus temperance calendai 

the National Oratorical Contest, Spanish Armada. 
open to all SDA colleges. One ^_ ^r. Hyd. 
winner, representing each par- cheh^se'" 

licular college, mil meet here "BeUeve 'l 

sometime in April to compete thumbnail "sketch" of ami 
for the SlOO first prize. France. 


and "Football at 
r, Jerome Clark's 

Monte Church, vice president 
in charge of local SDA church- 
es, says tliat his group's tlieme 

ance." With 25 chiu-ches as 

i* "me ago to Dr. 
"^ head of ihc 

I Posits , 

" 'I'lil by Dr. Hetfcr 

-..«„, ^.,„„-^-™„™,* .».™*«"- 

pizza villa 




Sunday thru Thursday — 4 P.M. till MidnigM 

rlday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 

State Industrial Head 
Second SA Lecturer 

peech, Di-. Clark said that "if i 
ks you, 'Will thj 
again?', tell them, I 

Want in a Paslor." 

Friday evening the worlcshof 
ended with an appeal by Eldei 

Teacher Education Group 
Offers SMC Membership 

\\ -wd Hall Fi.b 23 

Relieving the SouLlis his 
ton Dr Clark noted that in 
1938 Ihe South had 28 per cent 
of the United f 

Tennessee Jaycees| 
Man of the Year 
Is SMC Graduate 

L. Wayne Rimmer, op. 

Man of the I 

Feb. 22 in Gatlinbui^, Tenn. 

Dr. Rimmer, a practicing op 

tometrist in South Pittsburg 

Tenn., comes from Knoxville 

iting in Chicago Feb. 

Wlien asked what i 

AACTE comprises 
650 colleges and imii 
all types who "have 
valuable to organize 

bank deposits and less Orlando, Fla., and they hav 

than 5 percent of the savings t'^™ children, Gregory, 5 and| 

Jeffery, 4. 

e pur- the South ■ 

iproving the quality 1959 a third of 

?peakers. Wo need 

October, inviting SMC lo join ^f teacher edu( 

"Southern Missionary Col- Membership, after initial ac 

lege," wrote Mr. Pomeroy, "has ceptance, is contingent upon ihi 

been idonlified by educational payment of annual dues com 

The agricultural growth of He is a member and firstl 

" ■ " kable. "In elder of the Rankin Ct 

number of Seventh-day Adventist chui 

cotton farms with 60 per cent Rankin Cove, Tenn. 
of Ihe acreage produced a big- Selected from among 48 c 

crop than in 1939," tenders throughout Tennessee,! 

~ leading Dr. Rimmer's election 

ihe leaders in the 

- llieology major Will- 
vDr^ch said, "The work- 
s a verj' revealing and 

th are thirsting for llie 
iling Water of Life— 
irisl. The ideas and ma- 

to ihe education of teachers." 

SMC was recommended lo 

AACTE after which AACTE 

invited the college lo make ap- 

Conrad Hilton Hotel in Chicago. 

Chattanooga Symphony 
Performs in Fine Arts Series 


SMC student Patricio ( 

Lecturer Walker 
Narrates Film 
On Switzerland 

Lecturer Phil Walker, 
traveler, presented his 
elogue, "Incomparable S 
land," March 7 in SMC's 
nacle auditorium. 

The 90-minule film 

Lake of Zurich and I 

chestra, which is noted as one 
of the best small-city orches- 
tras in the nation. Twenly-four- 
yeor-old Patricio has been ^v^th 
the Chattanooga Symphony 
since comuig to Collegedale in 

'ays. Mr. John Robin 
estor of Mr. Walker 
I Ihe Mayflower expe 

sieclions in Sunday night' 

s Symphony No. -f in B fit 
Scenic Railway by the 
ich composer Roger Roger. 
Heg>'i told the story of the 
anging of the Guard" by 
I for the benefit of tlie chil'- 
I and mierpreled other com- 
[ions between numbers. 
he program was begun by 
rees Musicales" by Britten, 
!r selections mcluded («r- 
; of "Don Quixote" by Tele- 
n, "U Toinbeau de Coup- 
" by Ravel, "Eine kleine 

Dr. Clai 

f Souther 
shifted fro 

lanu fa during i 

Collegedale Insurance Agency, Inc. 

Auto - Life - Fire - Boats - Homeowners 
Phone 396-2062, Collegedale, Tenn. 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Monufactuteri of High Qualil, 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 396-2912 

Manager Dunn 
Talks to Seniors 
On Employment 

and Hospital, Glmdole, Calif, 
visited SlMC litis past week. 
Mr. Duntt interviewed senior 

ianitarium and Hospital. 
Graduating from Andrews | 

later placed under his admin 
tration. He has been personi 
manager at Glendale since 
left Puerto Rico. 

SA Tn 
and Public Relations ChaYrma^n 
Tui Pitman have declared 
themselves candidates for the 
ofnce of Student AssociaUon 
president for the coming school 

ICoolid ge, P itman SA Candidates 


IStudents Manage 
ICo//ege for a Day 

Faculty members and admin- 
ampufi Thursday, Mar. 
■day at SMC. 



■faculty, for 
■peacefully departed. 

a President'; 
ICouncil was held in the Confer 

were filled by Jim 

\ Boyle, who occupied the aca- 

dean's office; Don Dixon, 

Johnston Chosen 
To Help Prepare 
[Youth Sermons 

"ghl leading Seventh-day Ad- 
I 1U c ' ."■^"eel'S's to prepare 
■ "le Senior sprmnnc f,.^ ,1 /ncc 
I Mv ,„"'/'-""ons tor the 1965 
I ^1V Week of Prayer, accord- 
clV^r'"^'* ""^"^"^ed from the 
I tnerat Conference MV Ad- 
r'*'"7 Committ 
' ^^nily in San 

'• E- J- Folkenberg, R. r; 

Beginning the day, Chatta- 
nooga Mayor Ralph Kelley 
spoke for 7:iO chapel, challeng- 
ing citizens to political partici- 
pation and increased awareness. 

The purpose of the one-day 
of responsibility, according to 
SMC's President C. N. Rees, 
was to acquaint the student 
body with the "inner, day-to- 
day working of the college and 
give the student administrators 
and student faculty an oppor- 
tunity to make suggestions to 
the college on improvements." 

Other students assuming re- 
sponsibilities for the day were: 
Smuts Van Rooyen, pastor of 
Collegedale church; Randall 
Crowson, health service; Pierce 
Haley, music department chair- 
man; Re.v Ward, physical edu- 



Richert, adm 
ords; Larry L,eas, student f 
nance; Kenneth Spears, ti-eai 
urer; John Fowler, testing; Pai 
Viar, counseling; Jerry Hoyli 
library; James Gilloi 
dean of men; Bailei 
dean of nu-n; In^i t 

Wilson Foundation Awards 
Petty Graduate Fellowship 

Cecil Petty, senior chemistry from Albany. Gn. His grant 

major, has been appointed as ivill cover all fees and tuition 

a graduate fellow by the Wood- in addition to tlie sum of $1,800 

row Wilson Foundation. for living expenses. Bruce will 

Former SMC student, Bnice receive an additional allowance 
Gerhart, a graduate of 1961, for dependents since he is mar- 
was awarded a qualifying year ried end has three children. 
as a graduate fellow. having been accepted to the 

will indicate' that if Bruce does sity of California at San Diego, 
well in his first year of graduate Petty plans to work for his 
study, he will subsequently con- Ph.D. degree in physical or- 
ganic chemistry. 

With a scholastic minor in 
niatliemalics. Petty is currently 

Emily Dickin- 

;on, Ian Fleming, and Henry 

Auto Crash 
Kills Student 
Bob Roblyer 

A memorial ser\-ice for Rob- 
ert Roblyer, freshman theology 
or, who was killed spring 
ition in a head-on collision, 
held Friday evening, April 

liles from his horn 
mond, Miss., at the time of his 

He was on his way home af- 
ter visiting his fiancee, Nancy 
Fail, in Mobile, Ala. 

Tlie service Friday evening 
consisted of a short biographi- 
cal sketch, read by Academic 


; held bolh in 
r Jackso 

, Miss 

and in Atlanta. He 
in AUanla. 

Dean of Men K, R. Davis 
SA President David Osbonw 
tended the funeral 
manv SMC sUidenI 

well I 

editor pf the '63 

SMC in 1961. 

"J''''s >vi]l be 

't^tr™ -''"■>». As. 
Pwitles De "^ °' "«■ ^""e 
•^'"""l Confer™"'"' °' ""' 

I "'I'd ■■T™1,°V''™.°'"- "■ •» 

English. He is presently teach- 
ing at Mount Pisgah Academy, 
Candler, N. C. 

The Woodrow Wilson Foun- 
dation grants scholarships wth 
the purpose of encouraging 
qualified persons to enter col- 
lege-level teaching. Awards are 
made primarily to students m 

Over 300 Seniors 
To Attend SMC 
For College Days 

Over 300 high school and 

Arriving on the afternoon of 
19th, the visiting seniors 
[ be greeted by a parade of 

= on originality -- 

fidteiaiy Speafcing 

/^ (i&aH^d /l(^ 

orld grows more lech 

nical and spe 

ialized, our re 

Epoaaibilily a. 

s o church lo spread 

the truth we 

have become 

more diHicult 

In this CO 

mplicaled age. the d 

successluUy carry o 

1 every type 

of duty within 

lize, cmd do s 

mething about 

the swelling 

eed in the church w 

ork for men v 

oing a wonderJul job in area 

where ihey 

re trained, but too 

often they a 

e called on to 

labor where 

hey are not qualiKed 

ong ago we 

think is worth 

passing on: Why nol have □ grou 

p of the deno 

minalions moa 

and mass m 

ely how elie 

live our use is 

nicative polenlial av 

lilable to us. 

II is unio 

tiinale that many tiir 

es counsel is 

overlooked tha 

might easily 

be available at the c 


iiiTmen Irtdn 

ed as specialists in th 

se areas, yet 

uses them little 

sand" aTstim 


uUy compete 

with the thou- 
Ip we can gel 

^ac^ia^i^ ^itne 

sudden flowering of Iriondline; 

which ate on the table in the coming SA elections. 

Ab someone once observed, the "thinking man's filter" is 
his head. Filtering and sortbg the spectrum of impressions that 
is continually forced upon us requires judicious use of that dii- 
fidonl commodity— collegiate intelligence. 

Vole— by aU means vote. Sixty percent, the slice of the Sfl 

student interest in student govommenl. Although it could be 

r that the hand that slops your back will, if 
your vote and spend your money. Lefs base 
e than impressions and freshly sprung friend- 


Carbon Copy Students 

College canii)use 

vj ui; iiisLiiuu"..^ G individuals 

the equipment with which to develo 

By Joseph 
oripnally designed 

E given 

P. Priest 

has the lasting appeal t 

essary for progress of any kind at anytime'lulS; I 

.wld'wbich, in itself, indicates that ^ this ob 
,..:«<. i= In be reached, there must be an im 

in the quality of the end product. 

(ge campuses today, there seems t( 
carboncopyisni; that is to say, there 

Ml much keeping up ivith the Joneses 

,vil] not ha- 

istilled into the studer 
the heart lo be "different." 

This does not mean that anarcliy should set 
in and lliat each person shouJd set up his o"ti 
Daliesque or Beatnickian organization of behav- 
ior and deportment patterns, but that wdtliin the 
, individuality should 

be attempted only to improve _ _ 

procedure, not merely for the sake of "bein"' 
peculiar. ° 

Too much originality unloosed upon an un 
suspecting and rather dull world at one time 
can be damaging, because rooted individualities 

do 1 


e valued and honored and not, 

le case, ignored and suppressed. of pro_ 

This tendency to believe the book and only disc-ouraging. 
le book, and— what is more damaging— a ccept- 
ig at face value without seriously questioning 
le validit>- of any statement made by anyone, 
producing a society of robot-like carhon copies 
hicli as time progresses grow more and more 
idiftinct. Originality is the only quahty that 

lo their pre-planned and t 
future. Their reaction to a new and revolution^ 
ary idea is to stifle it immediately at whatever 
cost necessary. Ridicule and laughter is one of 
their supreme weapons along with a Spartan 
itubborrmess to reveal that they do feel the fox I 

gnawing at thi 

de. This 
college campusi 

n&ion as necessary, to think and to demon- 
te that they do have minds, and that they 
succeed, -with the fact that they are imagina- 
individuals as one of their greatest assets. 

I — Humanities' Two Choices 

and confusion. A statement n 
leased by tlie Hudson instituti 
emploj-ed by the Federal Goi 

aiecls of this world c 


Article Authenticated 

choices of behavior patterns; i 
Hellinistic pleasure seeking, c 
B. Struggling to stop the snov 
balling slide of anthropoid sel 
destruction, which is impossib! 

A Good Beginning 

Though it's nol possible lor os to specify which candidates, 
or how many, filed to run for oliices in the coming Student Asso- 
ciation elecliona. wo do know thai the results was "better than 
we expected." to quote SA President David Osborne. We're 
glad for Ihe good beginning ol Ihe new system and hope stu- 
dents wiU turn out to vole on election day with at least equal 

SM Deserter 

We wore happy to have Carolyn Luce, copy editor of the 
Student Movemeni of Andrews University, give us a litlle help 
reading copy lor this edition o! the ACCENT. When the SM 
staff gets wind of it, wo hope Ihey don't hang her for desertion. 

i know that one of 
them will have to work if there 
is going to be a world." 

Wliat produces such pessi- 
mism? Two facts: 1. Ultimate 
weapons, 2. Himian nature; 
neither of which is particularly 

This gloomy prognostic£ 

The only palpable solutions 

operation to prepare it for those 
who have shown their worthi- I 
ness by lives of selflessness and I 
love, and who have all 
their natures lo he chi 
from the earthly to the he 

(^r^SS' ""n^^^r^X Which the Greatest? 

■Missionary" College 

Complacent Students 

>■ BMEraphicfll, (like Univmily ot p^ . ^ , 


(Y By Ali-en Workman 

All-Siars to the sui-prise of ail 
by a score of 75-73. However, in 
Uie final showdown at the gj'm 
in Cleveland, the All-Stars were 
ahead 83-79 when the final 
buzzer sounded. At the end of 
the first half it was a toss 
up with a tied game 31-31. 
In the second half tlie scene 
was changed when tbe All-Stars 
opened a gap and widened it 
>ints uitli tlie deadly 

Dr. Letson 
Is Lecturer 
For Series 

Speaking on the "Educational 
and Social Trends" in the South, 
Dr. John W. Letson, superin- 
tendent of the Atlanta public 
schools, presented the third lec- 
ture April 5, on the "Emergent 
South," sponsored by ihe SA 
Scholarship Committee under 
the direction of Chairman Ar- 
Ihur Richerl. 

. Ste- 

, SA Shows 
Florida Film 
I On 'Flipper' 

"Flipper" was presented 
I Saturday night, March 21, by 
I the Programs Committee of the 


shooting of Albright i 
vens. With i 
McNutt's te; 
the margin but failed t 

Nutt for organizing a top-notch 
ball team. 

Soft Ball 
With the sharp crack of a 
bat and the cry "play ball" 
floating through the wind on 
soft breezes we know that 
spring is here and right behind 
soft ball. The A league cap- 

SMC Chorale Travels, 
Sings in Florida Tour 

lems in the South today 
fast growing technical age tl 
world is now in. "The world 
not like it used to be, and is n 
going to be like it is," Dr. L< 

"The Soutli has and is mak- 
ing more rapid strides than any 
other section of the country, but 
still that doesn't alter the fact 
that we have a gi-eal distance 

The S^'IC CoUegiale Chorale 
made a concert lour March 24- 
April 1, visiting southern cities 
and sightseeing. 

Leaving one day before 
spring vacation began, the 26- 
member group sang their con- 
cert repertoire at Mobile, Ala.. 
Pensacola, Fla., Miami, Fla.. 
and Jacksomdlle, Fla. 

Mobile, vie^ved the USS Lexing- 
ton in Pensacola, and watched 
the fish and ski show at Cj-press 
Gardens in Silver Springs, Fla. 
Entertainment on the bus 
was provided by the banjos and 
voices of Bob Summerour, lohn 
Strickland, lames Herman, and 
Wayne Benson. 

)f the countiy, il 
realize that all i 
.veil educated 

irium free of charge. 
"Flipper" was the story of a 
Dy and a dolphin. When Flip- 
?r, the dolphin, was wounded 
I by a diver's spear, he was taken 
I home and nursed back to health 

lived on the Florida Keys, and 
an unusual friendship devel- 
oped between them. In one of 

morie Flipper saved J 
s life from the attack of a 
i-eating shark. 
One of the highlights of Ihe 
vas the scenery which 
lally filmed on Florida's 

Chalmers talks 
On Psychology 
In the Home 

r E. M. Chalmers, for 
^ngelist of the Kentucky 
see Conference, present 
'j Ihe topic "Psychologj' in th 
■"— " al tlie fourUi seni« 
group of the yea 
aay evening, March 13. 
The group assembled at tl 
. I'ame of Acad ' " 
I W.Casse 

I fjbiliiy „„,„„^ ,„^ ^^^^^ 
and parent-child relations v%. 
""""2 Ihe subjecu discussed. 

EUler Chahners is currently 
"orking on his doctorate ir 
■"1 psychology 


everj' s 

Plajdng time is 5:30 Tuesday, 
Wednesday, and Thursday and 
7:30 on Sunday and Thursday 

Travel by college bus encoiui- 
ered rain rather consistently. 

Interspersed among church 
fisits and programs, the chorale 
;isiled Belfingrath Gardens in 

ever, at Greater Miami A 

Churches performed for or at 
were the Mobile Seventh-day 
Adventist church, the Pensa- 
cola church, the Orlando Cen- 
tral chiu-ch, llie Kress Memorial 
church, and the Jacksonville 

night, th( 

"The SouUi's success is de- 
pendent upon the degree to 
which we are able to raise the 
educaUonal level and achieve- 
ment of her people," Dr. Letson 

Representative William E, 
Brock of the Tliird District of 
Tennessee will present the next 
lecture of tlie "Emergent South" 
series April 26, 7:30 p.m. in 
Lynn Wood Hall Chapel. 

Representative Brock's lec- 
ture will he on "Political 
Change" in the South. He has 
spoken several other limes on 
Uie SMC campus. 

SMC Band 
To Perform 
College Days 

Tl 'MC h i 


! H R 

ference 5 academy sile near Cal- 
houn, Ga. The band also loured 

Tenn., ant! Madisc 

Madison, Tenn. 

will be routed toward 
Fletcher and Bass Memorial 

Producers Parade 
To Award Prizes 
At Value of $500 

Over S500 in prizes will be 
way during the "Pro- 

Kamen's Color Travel Film 
Follows Cortes in Mexico 

rravel-fiiin producer Clifford 
Kamen presented his film, 
:o— On Uie Trail of Cor- 
, SMC's tabernacle audi 
rium Saturday night, Apnl 4 
This progran 

ce^sfull) for 1 
19+5 i 


nted Me\ 

foreign travel and 
id unusual pholographj and enjoyed in 
poinl of view. It followed the stanl -lucces;, Toda-v Mr Ka 
route of the Spanish expedition men has earned an excellent 
led by Cortes, as it disco\ered reputation as one of the ledd 
and conquered the empire of ing travel film produci 

Montezuma and the 
Modem Mexico was shown and 
interpreted as it was affected 
by the inlroducdon of Euro- 
pean culture to form one of 
iportanl of today's 

United States 

lending Uie Univ« 

the tabemoclc-auditorium, Sat- 
urday night, Apr^l 11. La",j„. 

Conlestanis, chosen from tJie After 

audience, n-ill have an oppor- sjiy of { 

tunity to ivin many quality jng from 

prizes which will include a f,\\y 

complete eight-place setting of chi 

Community Plate silverware. Chicago Academy of Fine ArLi. 

Awards mil be supplied by This art background is reflected 

nianufacturers and local mer- in the excellent composition and 

chants. color of his photography, and 

Sponsored by the Business also in Ihe higlily descriptive 

Club, I 

? program \ 

Fowler's Oration Wins 
ATS's $100 First Award 

King, Tyndall 
Direct Seniors 
In Tacky Party' 

The senior class of Southern 
Missionary College conducted a 
"tacky party" Saturday night, 
March 14, in the A. W. Spald- 
ing Elementary School base- 

The 32 seniors and 
members, dressed as tramj 
hillbillies, were led in a vai 
of games by James King. 

chosen to. be the recipient 
a pie-throwing contest, ii 
day-old pies. Several bull's- 

Club Gives History 
Documents to SMC 

tion of all the documen 
be made at a later dale. 

The presentation to SMC v 
one of 23 such gifts that t 
Exchange Club 

Guest speaker for the occa- 

■as Ihe Rev. Robert Wil- 

jastor of Chattanooga's 

■St "Methodist Church and 

■mber of the Kxchange Club. 

Mr. Leland T. Fussell 




mher. Mr 


ert Wright, pre 

idem of Ihe Ex- 


Club, n 

ade Ihe formal 
the Freedom 


Dr. C. N 









body i 



to the n 

g, and th 

educational institutions 
in die C hattanooga ar ea. 

SA Assembly 
Passes Revision 
For Constitution 

A revision of the Student As- 
sociation Constitution with re- 
gard to by-laws on election | 
procedures was passed by , 
majority vote of the SMC stu 
dent body in chapel March 17 

The new procedure allow 
students to file for most Senat 
positions by submitting befon 

and qualifii 

SA secretary, 
for South EH N Accent editor 
Southern Memories editor, anc 
WSMC-FM general managei 
are, however, selected by pub 

2 SNEA Representatives 
Lecture at SMC Meetings 

of education and by 
faculties of Collegedale : 
demy and the Spalding cle- 

- chosen careers as leach- 

Carrigan and Mrs. Col- 
it with various commit- 

Mrs. ColHer has been a leadi- 
3r and supervisor in several 
schools in Wilson and David- 
:"n counties, Tennessee. She 
lids the bachelor's degree from 

for llie National Com- 
on Teacher Education, 
a graduate of the Uni" 
■ersity of Wisconsin, and he 
lolds the Ph.D. from Princeton 

" M. r 


380 Seniors Visit Campus 

[Secondary School Seniors 
Participate in College Days 

■ ' - indary ■- '■ ■ 

- -ndus trial 

tour of the campus, visiting 

such places as the bindery, 

broom shop, cabinet shop, and 

ifter dinner yester- McKee's bakery 


hool seniors a.t uu v^.-.j-u^ 

dny for SMC's annual College 

e escorted Later this after 

I irom /our comers by the parade wU be a sof iball ga 

I of cars representing campus the 
I clubs and classes. 

■come by Jim Boyie, vice presi- "■■- f """t-r^ "" vu„^y« u,e , 

Idem of the SA, and worsliip ^he candlehghl inner m tl 

•-onducted by Smuts Van Roo- cafeteria from six until seve 

,en, SA chaplain, the SMC 

and performed its spring con- 

freshmen at the recreatioi 

after a wel- Visitors -will capture yet i 

by Jim Boyle, vice presi- »ther g'ufiPfe of college life 

Following at eight o'clock 

„,. informalive program illus- 
trating various aspects of col- 
lege education. 
After chapel this morning. 


^"'■^"^ Southern Miiiionary CoHege, CollBqedflle. Tennessee. April 20, 1964 nTH 

Students Choose 
Coolidge President 

SMC students elected Be:, 
Coolidge Student Association 
jiresident in primary election 
]iroceedings held April 14 and 
15. Coolidge, a junior account- 
ing major and SA 

m Ihe office o 


Bob Murphv, SOUTHERN ACCENT edif 

Orator William Hoffer 
I Is National ATS Winner 

Wilham Hoffer, junior theologj' major from Columbia Union 
. liege, Washington, D. C, walked off ivith a $100 first prize in 
' ,<:"yT^ ^""''^' ^'^^ National Collegiate Oratorical Contest held 
11 SML April 18. 

I Fowler, SMC senior theology major, took S75 by 
last Saturday ni 

■ theologj' major 

cations major, was electei 
president over Rex Ward, ; 
theology major and Recn 
Committee chairman. 

Others filling the SA t 
live offices ^vill be Janice I 

SMC's yearbook. 
Business mana 

Memories; and Byron Griffin, lie Relations Committee chair- 
junior business major from Or- man; Lloyd Erickson, junior 
lando, Fla., for the Accent. theology major. Scholarship 

Ed Phillips, a junior theology Committee chairman, Wayne 

major, was approved as WSMC- Strickland, junior psychology 

FM general manager. major. Programs Comhiittee 

Freshman Mary Ellen Davis, chairman; and Ellen Mauldin. 

John Phillip Sousa Award 
Goes to David Osborne 

David Osborne, s. 

enT'^ii.^'^'^ senators will at- given $50 checks by Elder Jame- 

I Easier!, T ■^""^'^■'"tli Annual Scully, General Conference as- 

' ^C ™ And?"^TT- '^'"■^- --^'^ '^-P"-- -'^-'-■>'' 

ferrien {".'^"^^'^ University, ParUcipants in the evenhig's 

)^.24 ^P""gs- Mich., April speaking were: Ingrid Schw- 

^ ■ nates, Andrews University; 

:„,7"^^™ling SMC will be Dale R. Kongorski, Atlantic 

I Sn n AssociaUon President- Union College; Herbert Larsen. 

I dom 171 ■"* Coolidge, Vice Presi- Canadian Union College; W'il- 

I Eflv i " °°" Di^o". South- I 'am Hoffer, Columbia Union 

1 mLu ^^■^ Editor-Elect Bob College; Roy Graybell, La 

E^lT PI '''°''"'^''" '^femories Sierra College; David TiU- 

anrl c L "^^ •'^" Lauterhahn "'orth, Madison College; Sharon 

" acfiolarship Committee Dobbin, Oakwood College; Rulh 

"^^"-ElectLlovd Erickson Morgan, Oshawa Missionary 

I r , ''"^ for evner. ■ u College; Felicia Le Vere. Pacific 

'T'i'-eprpsoniedtrl "I. w , Union College; John Fowler. 

='^-'- '^ 'ho'fl^/ ^^,^?*"' SMC; Ray Daniels. Sou.hwes,- 

flean K n r, ern Union College; Ciroi.- Sun 

'l^""nr uiill 1 '■"' ^^ ^^'^"^'^' Spahgle. Union College: and 

'« AndrnJ' T. ° ■""''^ ""^ ""'P Rus^el Thomas. Walla Walla 

"' Universily. Col!e;.e. 

ihe band officers 
innunl award. 
Under the direction of Prof. 
Ly!e Q. Hamel. the band pro- 

tion for band; Leroy Anderson's 
"Bugler's J-ioliday," trumpeted 
by John Waller, Lloyd Logan, 
.nnd Ron Rees; and "Parade of 
Ihe Wooden Soldiers." 

70-member band per- 

gditodiaMy Sfieafcing . . . 

pus lot our firsl visit— College Days. It was probably for the 

soon we would reach 

either the point of turn, or no return. 

This lime come 

ust Ihiee short months alter graduation 

he SMC campus for the second time— to 

succeed or fail. 

For the senior gr 

adualing from high school or academV' 

the next few months o 

his life are perhaps the most crucial. The 

uring this short lime may well determine 

the complete future c 

urse ol his life. He must choose whether 

ho will be one of the 

mllions m our country wilh an madequole 

education, or whether 

he will reach for o higher goal. Nol only 

is it important that h 

also that he decide to 

be a success as he begins college. 

A college educol 

on, like so many other worthwhile things 

lerminalion, devotion, and in some cases 

oven doprivolion.' but 

such a short lime ol discipline and hard- 

. Do so judiciously. 


/i^ Ad . . . 

The new election procedures proposed by the special com 
mitlee headed by Mr. Jim Boyle ond passed by the genorc 
assembly of the Student Association ore, we beheve, a slep L 

Welcome to SMC 

Welcome to Southern Missionary College! Many of 
you have traveled long distances to visit our campus dur 
ing these College Days. Even though your stay is short we 
feel that if you utilize every moment, the time you spe a 
here will be of great benefit to you. 

College largely determines your future success. As vo 
choose a college, you must consider: first, the scholastic op" 
portunities, facilities and achievements; second, the oppor- 
tunity of physical and social growth; and third, the 
program for achieving spiritual maturity. 

SMC's nestled valley of campus life with its spiritual 
intelleaual, social and physical ingredients, well seasoned 
with Southern hospitality, stirred with academic chal- 
lenges and warmed to perfection with the finest of student- 
faculty cooperation, surely provides a successful recipe for 
the educational needs of the progressive, enthusiastic 

College Days has been completely planned and exe- 
cuted by the Student Association so that you may see col- 
lege as the student sees it. We heartily endorse Southern 
Missionary College and again sincerely welcome you to 

David Osrorne, Presitlent 


lea. Although senate nor 

lo proceed with utmost eliicioncy? 
'iU nol bo long. Ahhough there is a certain warm 

senato do it, ii Ihis new syalom is lo work as intended, porlici- 
palion musi be wholehearted and unfettered by fears of ex- 

of ™'°seU°u''''ou™h'v''° °"'""'' °' "■" ""'" °'"''°"- "^'' 

All,, all. wo givo much ollonlion lo Ihe numbor of .ludonls 
voling m m oleclion. How much ol on indicolion i, Iho num. 
bor ol sludenls willingly alonding lor oUico? 

Greetings, Visitors 
Wilh a hcmd woory Irom note laking, we batlle-scarred col- 
hope thol through your visil voi^ w^ b'^co^l' n J^!!!;!? j 
h SMC at least lo some degree, and consider it for w!h° !„ 

Prime Necessities 
This umbreUa-swiping has gol lo stop! As Dr C 
onod in chapel last Tuesday, the impression o( the s< 

Okay, so umbrellas are jual about a prime nee 
I Collegedal*— but carefully examine the next om 

Down 7:30 Chapels 

ales- platforms lo place Iho 7;30 chapel program 1 
|iy. In lerms of speoker-convenience. sluder,t.ale, 

Voting Rights 


M.„,T, ' ""■"'> "^ 

.:.:„.'.-;,„, J 'm,k J K„a„ 

Uilhnm H TD>l<.f 

Strife in the Brotherhood 


r .|,i. ,„ !, hurling 

IKirlers such as backward liUle 

(1.1 1. 1 

■ :' '.i ( 'vi-d in 

Albania to fortify llieir claim 

' "■»-V' 

lo ideological guidance of world 

;';■; ^ 

'■"::'' .";';:l!l" 

Much of Ihe Chinese dii- 


liave'pioclaiiiied 'to the >v'.rid 

iligntnent of this clec- 

the near conijilelion of their 

lo relalialo from Pek- 

ing was 

purisl Mao Tse-lung, 

rgps Ihni Khrushchev 

was "sn 

1 on capilalism" and 

that the 

Russiaris were party 

ing exponentially, are casnu- 


To furlher underscore 

covetous eye on neighbormg ^' 

suessof Ihoinlraparty 

beria's vast sparsely popu- 

lated lands, which agriculmra'- 

msis evo 

rywliero lo "repudiate 

ist Khrushchev plans lo shorliv 

uidate" Russia's parly 

place in cultivation. 


foundation lo iho in- 
now of caustic incul- 

in ihe parly power struggle, ihe 
hope grows dimmer thai ide«- 
logical unity may be achieved 


p. From Ihe days of 

ussia has been iradi- 


anointed with party 


1, and It has been only 

Western circks. iln^ 1'" ' 

of oppos 

lion too imwerful to 

stamp on 

1 has anson. Now the 

"purily" both Russia and W' 

who style themselves 

Chinese may/xy lo ouiM " 

as miht 

nt revniutionarv fol- 

each other, %^ich may briC!: ' 

about ihemsclves sup- 



Southern SDA Youth 
Plan European Tour 

Fifiy-one Sevcnlli-day Ad- 
vonlist young people, including 
several from SMC, will tty from 
New York July 14 for a monlh 
lour of Europe. Sponsored bj' 
the Soulhcni Union MV So- 
ciety, tile trip will also provide 
Irnnsporlation for 97 persons 


oni Mun 

cli Uio 



go to Ao 

Iria an. 

llien as- 

Ihe Alps 

10 Ilalv 

Then on 


mt nnil 
sucli as 

,0 Valic 


■ill b« V 

an. Other 
mbs anil 


c "roup 

•111 lllCD 

CO north 

. 11 

.,„.,. ,„ 

opcndent city ol 



nd the 

our iviU 

■It Is Written' 
Gets Underway 
Saturday Night 

Elder Bn.ce Johnston, head 
of SMC Uicology. will conduct 
three weeks of evangelistic 
meetings in Chattanooga's Tiv- 
oli Theatre starling next Satur- 
.loy night 

Financed by ttie Georgia- 
Cumberland and Soutlicm Un- 
ion conferences, the ovctung 
meeting svill feature as sona 
leader Gordon Hen.lerson, of 
Detroit. Mich. 

Elder Don Crook, director of 
the college choir, will provide 
the meetings with SMC talent, 

acoss the English channel 
I .lo.k the Wldte Cliffs 
l,,vi-i While in England, the 
'I- of London, Westminster 
"■V, Big Ben, and the Kew 
dens are some of the places 

xlinbttrg castle, famous for 
Protestant reformer Joint 


a stoj. at Newboid Col- 
Uuvelcrs will «y back 
Vo.-k City Augusi 17. 

GC's Archa Dart 
Speal(s at SMC 
On Home, School 


-■<l bv Ihe Southern Un- 
I lliose who are in- 
i'l trans]TOrlalion the 
''i2'i. Traveling will, tlie 
ill cost S75 e.«tro. Food 
tated at 5150-200. 

Cassell's home on "Will My 
Home Succeed?" Throughout 
the week Elder Dart spoke on 
home planning, child raismg 
and other topics pertinent to 

Elder D.irfs week at SMC 
follosved Dr. Harold Shryock's 
visit during the Courtesy Week. 
Dr. Shryock's talks were aimed 
primarily at the single students. 


and I 

! God ■ 

h the 

Elder Johnston said. "This is 
one of the lop questions asked 
**" Advcntist college campuses." 
The college will provide 
Iransportation by bus for the 
opening night. However, a 
slight charge will later be made 

The Johnston meetings Avill 
be the largest booking the Ti- 
voh Theatre has had. 

Collegedale Insurance Agency, Inc. 

Aufo - Life - Fire - Boats - Homeowners 
Phone 396.2042, Collegedole, Tenn. 

Paul's AMOCO Service 


r patronage wilt always 
i the personal attention of 
Paul Hufton 

Phone 396-3437 

laundry problems? 

take them to 

the Collegedale Laundromat 


pizza villa 



Open Sunday thru Thursday — 4 P.M. till Midnight 

Friday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 

[jfni jrflgfn Accent lUterary Supplement) 

One in Four 

By Judy Edwa 

ler up! through th. 

without a doubt, that was Steven taking younger sister. 

;ition at home plate. No one else could Steven enjoys life 

, such a stance and siiU bat left handed, playing fielder for an all i 

r the coveted team uniform and convey or feeding carroU lo his pet 

I such a feeling of proudnoss. not, he even has his serioi 

,■011. my youngest brother, has reached the od<lcst time and place he m 

h age of twelve, and according to his phil- absorbed in^the ps 
^ophy of life, be is ni 

experience themselves, 
fullest, wlielhei 

r Z. on any subject from 

ugh he would nlrnosl "die" lo hear mi 
, I love him. I'll have to adiriil. though 
hard someiimos. Especially when he gel 
eer joy out of plundering through thi 
5 of nij' room and mixing all mj- variou; 
I nerfumes together. He's also quite clc 

on the chubby side, Slevon 
was mortified one day when Mother "put her 
foot do^vn" and decided thai he must go on a 

srding t 


where when I have a dale, only 

how well-versed he is by glee- ^,35 ^ 

I fully reciting some gem of wisdom such as— (,u|,e( 

■Ki55 and hugi Kiss and hug. Smack your baby ,0 ,gi| 

m the mug!" Needless lo say, I'm more tlian ]jg],! 
■mbarrassed. Fortimalely, however, the fellows j^^j, 

isuallv understand, and some have even been fj^ „. 

handed ball 

, this was only for girls 

th no inbetween 
)U might as well have cut off his big 
asn't too long afterwards that Steven 
at his old habit of eating huge peanut 
dwiches — and I didn't have the heart 
him. Yes. he's still wearing a size 30 



! keep trying, though. 

iy Mantle is Steven's hero at the present, 
ioyed al Christmas lo receive a left- 
glove, and he is known as "south- 



Yes, he is a pest at times and almost drives 

me insane: he leaves his dirty clothes all over 
the [ilace; teases me lo no end; and refuses to 
help me when I desperately need him. But re- 
gardless of all this he has the cutest lopsided 
grin, and can get the most sheepish and inno- 
cent look on his face at times; he is at last be- 
ginning to care about his appearance; and ho 
was so sincere when he bought me a bottle of 
"Blue Waltz" i)erfume for Christmas. Without 
a doubt, he is "great," and when he looks up 

vith his 

and s 


I Will Not Doubt 

■ould not choose the cross He bids me carry. 
Nor may 1 now Love's wisdom fully trace; 

.'ill not doubi while day by day I'm taking 
His grace— my strength. His love— my resting plai 

■Thy gr. 

St, unveil 
1, O Chri 

-my • 

;ngih, Thy love — my resting plac 

Life's weary step may falter, yet I know 
That nail-scarred hand will never lee me go, 
ir will I doubt while day by day I'm taking 
His grace — my strength, His love — my resting plac( 

— R. E. DuBosE 


Unfell by hinds with rough and c 

e and go; 

t will not know; 

nost cherished p 

: know he 

;till t 

. kid I 

Now That I'm Here 



con bo ! 

led « 

msibly. Bui 

Bternal Enigma 

iward freedom. 

By Jane 

; Fl^ndehs 


nbly plo 

Mm must have his 


Two we 

ek of school are r aw 


>05h (ke 


into mine. He's 

over. Som 

eh w I feci different 

1 narrow 

inside. I 1 

lai heard thit aflei 


well. Oh, il isi 

ii't jiossible that 

every ilav 

\ou are 1 different 


I'm lea-s'Uig loi 
lege, I just can 

'I go— lu' iii'-"i- 

'"""':" '} 

n, I chmging icrv 
11 ha>o lite nine 


the wort 

[6 IS, asked the second. 

lifetnuc ^-^ ■ 

thing? complete free 


it separates fr 

iends. l-.n .-! ..' 

1 i] IS so wondei 


WhafB funny? 

Oh. nothing. 

^afs funny? q^j, ^^^^^ 

^^"- I kinda thought il, 
<;omplGie freedom. 

Sharply prl 
■ with wot 


Alone — and lonely 

1 walk Ihrough the Iwilighl . 

Whispering lullabies 
The genllo wind rocks 
To peaceful dreams 
The creatures of Ihe day, 
And snugly tucks the edges 
01 the nighl around. 

The lull mcxin casts 

Upon Ihe new-lallen snow, 
Weaving myriad diamonds 
Inlricately potlerned 
Alter Ihe similitude 
01 the Elars— 
Sequins sprinkled 
Generously across Ihe 
Vast canvass of black 

As (hey sparkle 



Save Ihe throbbing 

Oi my youlhlul hearl 

Alone— but nol lonely , . 

... I walk Ihrough the 

a true gentleman 

Bv BAJiniiiA 

A Irue cenllenisn '^ mve^ and so miicli in nioriumGntal deeds 

by his very rarity is llie more as innumerable small ones— a 

precious, as pure and valuable smile, an understanding word, 

as Ihe golden wedge of Ophir. or a raked lawn— themselves 

is kind and forniuig i 





intangibles— both in 

r small blessings; and 

udied. yet automatic 

rpo give such and larger 

) g o otiiers. 

A g eman fears neither 


Tribute to a Teacher 

Your life an inspiration, 

Your ever-ready smile. 

The cheerfulness with which you 

Always go the extra mile. 

Makes us believe you know the Lord, 

Helps us to love Him more. 

And plants within our hearts the goal 

To reach the heavenly shore. 

Yours not to build a temple. 

Yours not to build a shrine. 

But charaaers you've helped to mold 

Will last throughout all time; 

None of out lives that you have touched 

Will ever be the same— 

Because we've sat down at your feet 

And learned of Jesus' name. 

—Carol Davis 

a balanced man. His v 
igent and thorough; 
whole-hearted. His s 

laughter, spontaneous and pu,, 
A gentleman is never cru 1 
or crude. His life is railier J„„'. 
itiated by tact am! refineme 
tior a mere surface polishing as 
with a cloth, but rennenitni 
come from a fiery trial. 

Fear, deceit, and hatred have 
no place in the life of a genll,- 

gh but mixes them in bal- love, manifest lovi 

s life ii 
o his felloi 

(lan and to his God. It i; 
born of beholding the greatest 
exhibit of love in history — the 
love of God, And a gentleman 

power of that love in his life. He 
is under, above and through all 
a Christian. A gentleman is a 
reflection of the Babe of Bethle- 
hem, tlie Youth in the carpen- 
ter shop, the Master Te.<rh.r. 
the Great Physician, the Jl,,,.„i 
the Other Mile, the S|".i[i. 

I God. 


No glass 
Some (ailights! 

Won't pass 
No grill 

Full trunk 
Low hill 

Faint clunk 



The Lost Art 

My observations indicate that d,e overage male collegian (I 
lave never made an extended stud) of hi oun e a m 

f n Oh h n 

ff I. nr I d rrng 

Ode to ii Toad 

I wandered idly down ihe road 
Through flowered fields and forests fair, 

A toad, last idly sitting there. 
Beside the brool. beneath a leaf. 

InUd. t 

ted in n 

Unconsdoui of me in the shad. 

He hopped and jumped from side to side. 

Then quietly I draw ray blade: 

My treasure I'd not bo denied! 


JitiE ^imttcs 

A dijjemil kind oj joy: 
This enigmatic lije 
Allow, no one lo lusle 
Anlicipated thrilli. 
All lejl IIS is lod,iy: 

From which to extract 
Reluctantly relinquished 

Arjd yet: 
The iilllmate 
Reality is jotmd 
Away from thotighl 
(thought is imaugihie); 
II springs below. 
There is life. 

—Cecil Petty 

13y John Hathaway 
Two rooms. 
One was cold, dnrk. and dump. The other — bright, ioUy. nnii 

^^^■o men. 

One was n quiel— almost saintly— fellow with rat-bites all 
over his bod}'. The tiny red incisions bore Icsliniony to the weeks he 
I had spent in the smelly dungeon. The man was scantily clothed, 
iving only a single piece of clolh lo cover his seemingly wcight- 
ii ^iriicliire. At one time he had been a great man. The majestic 
ntiires of his darkness-lightened face wero evidence enough. But 
1 he coidd do now wn5 think . . . and hope, 

Rm far above the coldnes.s was another man ... a man in no 
wcG like the first. He was clothed in ail the regalia of a monarch. 
All about him courtesans swayed v\ilh the chants of the East. He 
I was cnioying biniself immensely . . .so il seemed. 

wo men. Two rooms. And where could more contrast be 
' Where one room was to be desired ... the other, cold and 
vas to be shunned. Or was it? 

And ilien, by various and assort, 
vas emptied. The chopping axe (reserved only for the saline lasle 
if human blood) was again dropped. The severed head was viewed 

nan above the dungeon with disgust. And the man above 
aid-. "So he was belter than me, eh?" 

■\ then . . . after centuries of sand and wind had defaced 


Why, sure. I'll admit 

'Twould be greatly unlit 
For them lo appear 

But the things they do lo inspire those curls 

il takes them longer than an oy< 

And il all costs enough lo finance a prince . . 
As they pour on concoctions Ihal would 


Gaily pushing and wrenching with such tender care 
Till il looks like a snatch from a surgeon's nightm 

One — lying on a lone island in the middle of a bumi 
[of fire, crying out in curses for the end to come. The otlie 
ind and noble figure. Closely resembling ihe one whost 
■ had adorned a silver platter many years ago. 

1 they're all Ihrough I \ 

one lone candle 

Tulip Bulbs 

The world In sin and darkness lay, 
With blacbnesi far too thick fo pier 

For one 1 loved— 

lo plant her tulip bulb 

With Care 

Wilh longing anticipalio 
1 awaited her 

"Why did you plant Ibt 

The Village Fool 

Hollow-headed nonsense 
Just a lack of brains 

Smiling, vapid countenance 
Won't take any pains 

But still has just enough sense 
To come in when it rains. 

—Joseph P. Priest 

Jndle in the night, 
light and found the 

Neglects to light the world around. 


extricates llie anneUda 
not withstanding the fact 
that the 

annelida is 


]|]fiy fi] 


Passenger Pigeons 

I've been in love a hundred times, 
But never really once; 

I've dated many gallant knights 
And even kissed a dunce. 

They whisper wondrous flatteries; 

(At least they make some try; 
I listen quite intently 

For I iove their pretty lies, 

Perhaps I'll love a hundred more. 
And maybe only one. 

But for the present I don't care — 
I'm having lots of fun. 

— Jene Carroll 

Impressing Girls 

What has happened to tlie educated preacher? 
How does the "call" lo tlie ministry come lo 
an aspiring pre-mec! student who has just flunked 
qualitative chemical analysis? Wliy does the 
Southern Accent staff have lo edit so severely 
copy wrillen iiy iheolog}' majors? Where do 
some pastors pick up Uieir licenses to butcher 
analoeies. manele grammar, and sliorl-circuit 
logic? Do some preachers read Time once a 
monlh, cultivate their handshakes, and consider 
Ihemselvcs educated? 


iself ; 


slarts looking i 
my-Iifc altitude 

1 Ihe opposite se\ in a where-have-you-bcen-a 
rather than his previous outlook of I'm-going- 
n-conc-down-your-bnck. When tliis feeling i 

lianilr Today— \he "parson" likely lo be 
the besi educated man in Iowti. 

Today? "The advent of a higldy educated 
public/' says Shafer. "'has put die minister close 
to ihebollom of the listings of educated persons," 

Is the well-versed, polished, but consecrated 
minister going the way of ihe American buffalo, 
the kiwi, the dodo bird, the whooping crane, the 
spotted night snake, and the passenger pigeon? 

Just what, then, has happened lo the educated 

He has mutated to a man whose sole talent is 
all too often a rather consislenlh cu-ded abdit\ 
lo arouse us emolionall} He his forgotten die 
price of literature and memorized the «h Ics k 
catalogs for automatic washers and Volkswngcns 
He has at limes lost not onlj a pride m his pro 
fession but to a large latilude the reil quilifi 

rospeclive date Friday afler- 

■ Maryonne on the spot; for if 

t doe^ 

t havi 

[I dale 

'■■'I'' ""'""H li ,i„.il„„^. will, Sam,) Then, too, if she docs 

wani lo go uilh Sam, Uit- fi'fls a liltle funny saying she doesn't 
have a dale— rather like a lojecl in a broom faclory. 

Somehow, though, Sam blunders through the asking process 
and lime passes swiflly-/oo swifUy for Man-annc. And finally 
Its Saturday nigbt, 7:00 lo be exact. The program is lo be^n at 
8:00; all the good seals are taken by 7:30, and Marj'anne sUll 
hasn't been told what lime her date is coming. About 7:35 the 
phone rings, Sam. He'il lif ]i\- in l") nnniilr^. 

Thirty minule?; ],ii,., -^ ,, ■I..- .!.,nr.,cp. As Man-anne 

floats do«Ti the stair- Ij. ■ :■, . l,e mutters '■'Hur 

7 "p! We'll be \au- " I ■;„ ,,. niOias, lea^^ng hi. 

date to struggle into !„■ ■ ,, , „<■,■ right ami iluough 

Ihe sleeve in time to ..wU ,i.. ...wunu.^ Joor before it mashes 
lier in the face. 

At the program Maryanne breathes a sigh of relief, for 
there's nothing much that can go wrong just sitU'ng. But. alas, 
conies candlelight hour. Wilh glo^ving eyes she sleals a glance 
al her date. Charm-Iioy is slouched in his chair, munching on a 
cookie while his eyes zigMg back and forth looking over all the 
girls in sight, 

After . 

ling Sam 

Ahead. Maryanne 

I don't really undei 

And neither is it I 

n get. 

of Jonathan Edwards, great Calvinist on-, 
"Edwards locked himself in his study '■ ' 
Davis said, "witli his books. He stayed' ihcr 

Give liie minister back his job. Raise the . 
dards. Sift out all Ihe public relations men." 
porleurs. adniinistralors, and psoudo-psycl 
gists. When a man graduates wilh a degre 
theology, lei him be a theologian! 

7*^ ^atid4' 0^ pe<tu4. 

d shadows deep I sought the face of Jesus, 
asped faith's Vey, 'til through the clouds above rr 

to bebe\e nothing foi which 
itle ndciuile e\idence A G 
1'"' ■• tuating class of Loma 

ers, unconsciously afraid that ihe; wdl spide 
up an odd piece lo their ha'^lih as^Lnihlcd jig 
saw puzzles? What a lack of the faith the\ 

Conducting men's \vorship a few nights ago. 
Dean K. R. Da^-is touched an aspect of Ihe life 

Could He forg 


m'ry m.d. m. d 




M, n.m. i, w 

«=„ on )h. 


Now, justified 

iweet poac 

with God is mine 

In glorioui ho 
TkT.. ihed ab 

rosd. Hi> lo 

-R. E. DuBo! 

shcllor. Bui ho suclHuctl'Sar 

Earth Bound 

To sec 

Vacant eyes 
And slow steps 
Wandering aimlessly 
Knowins nothing 
Save a twilight world— 

Streon, through yon, hoorl 

To s 

vocab of a five year 

— losoph p. Pri, 


lu lb ant 
Tl I udl s 
— . I 01 


\Fire Fighters Dampen Flames 

range things as well as possible. 

After reporUng back to the 
slaUon, the dispatcher, or com- 
pany member who remains at 
the station during a fire, writes 
up the report in more detail. 

Thus far since its eslablish- 
inent in 1952, the fire depart- 
ment has saved approximately 
53,000,000 worth of property, 
according to Mr. R. H. Sanborn. 

Mr. Sanborn is chairman of 

SHryock Calls SMC 
'Friendliest College' 

llie college hasn't changed its porsonalily," said Dr. Harold Shrj 
ock. "SMC is still Ihc friondlicsl of our colleges," 

week on campus Dr. Shrjwk spoke about lli 

■cdly'his [Kisilion as widely Iliiohti columnist and speaki 
Wrilinc a seveii-vear-old column in tho Youl/t's Instructor, 
a reeular column for Life and Health, and contributing frequently 

to Signs of the Times. Dr. Shryock also travels across the counlr>' 
speaking to audiences on health and adiuslment. 

As chairman of the deparlmeni of anatomy at LLU, he is. 

tended the 
in Denver 

, Colo. 

Aside from a fe" weeLs now ind then helpmg fnends I 
,e never practiced medicine he siid Mj interest is leaching 
ioctor has manj fit Ids ojicn to liini 

MoU\e he feel-^ is one of llic pnnnri qualifications of a 
d MD All other things being cleir hr,«o%er brams ne%er 


5 Dr Shr 

[pge c 

r like' 

One of his best sub|ccK wis Fn 
chtmisin be added Ilhoughlthe 

.1 h (Toda^ ho is a membei 
iM\iitors) Oh \eE— and 
ibdt I would be a cliemistr> 

He placed cell, ni ibe PUC 

string texlet nnd look hi lum bun 

orchestra performed in the 
f, pr ident of die men s club 

I would Itkp lo li ; p It n . 
Stad.nt Association— if u )i 1 1 

n" Kmimenlecf ^"""^ 

At the end of In , 1, , , 
asked to leacb cbcmi tr\ f 
course he laugbl wis q mi i 
oven taken as an undrrgndnli 

Nevertheless n was during this 
clicked nnd be kncv\ that teachinR 

Graduating eighth in n rlT.e nf 

1 1 nicd stliool he was 

i I ( which he did One 

,1 i, _, rlass be hadn t 

■>oar that sonic llimg reall) 
was what he wanted to do 
^^ he hurdkd bit 1! month 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Collegedale, Tenn 
Telephone 396.2912 


Furniture Company 

7177 Lee Highway 
Phone 892-2225 


Field School 
Set June 4 

ducting ( 

Harold Shrjock author Gov Frank Clement of Ten 

icn books and professor of nessee who was at the Inn fjr 

ni\ at Loma Lmda Uni anothei ippomtment, paid a 

\ ^^ IS (,uest speikor for short \isit to the banquet and 

ir \\i V on the SMC spoke for i few minutes 
us \|,il (,10 The week EnterliiiiimBnl for the ban 

i" n led b\ tlie Social quet wds presented b> Univer 

iti n Committee of the sny of Chattanooga laleni 

of Cha 

1 Pit Cas 

The purpose of the week v 
To broaden the scope of 5 

hich their -Mews on love courts] 

iiing and mainage according to 1 

the Eastwood Social Cducali 

ind Committee chairman 

Rep Brock is a mem 
the U S House of Repn 
tues elected November 
from tlie third district oJ 

lecture will be presented b\ 
Oak Ridge Institute of NuJ 
Studies The topic disci 


As a student at SMC next year, 
listening to WSMC-FM may be^ 
come a habit. 


ird, and SmuK 
> re cro,„Kd cul 
t held Tuesday 
7. al ihe Holi- 
Cleveland, Tenn. 

College Hi Fi 

Eniatrd Village 

Open 'til f P.M. 

dy Muliis, Darid 

All long-playing record albums 

Pat Eastwood. 

at LOW-LOW Prices 

$3.98 Albums for $2.91 $4.98 Albums for $3.88 


$5.98 Albums for $4.85 

nounces plans 
964 Summer 

McKee Baking Company 

directed to 
W. Cflsiel! 

Little Debfaies 

Helping over 130 Siudenti to earn Iheir way through eoHegs- 


Cyril Dean 
1 Completes 
Ed.D. Work 

1 Mr Cyril F. Dean, director 
I otSMC's physical education de- 
Iparimcni, ^villbea^va^dedthc 
lEdD, degree in physical educa- 

I Nashville, Tenn. 

Mr Dean passed his oral ex- 
aminations April 23. His 280- 
paBe thesis was entitled A His- 
torkd Study of Physical Fil- 
ne!s in the United States— 1790 
through 1961. 


Two Firsts 
. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ , ^ ^ Mark SMC 


^ g g 7 

alion, with n 
health and sociol- 

iught at PUC from 1950 
m. Tlie University' of 
land in 1950 was the 
; of his M.Ed, degree in 
physical education. 

Mr. Dean came to SMC from 

Audiences Run 1300-1500 
At ^It Is Written' Crusade 

Elder Gordon Hender 

I SMC Delegates 
I Visit Andrews U. 
I For SA Workshop 

Five Student Association offi- 
cers-elect for the ISe-l-eS aca- 
:ntly attended 

"It is Written" opened April in homes, giving out 

25 in Chattanooga's Tivoli The- lesson studies in 

atre. Speaker for the meetings with the TV prograi 
is Elder Bruce Johnston, chair- Associated with I 

man of SMC's Division of Re- 

The crusade is being carried 

on ^vilh the cooperation of SMC, 

the Collcgedate Seventh-day Ad- 

ventist Church, and the Chat- j'j|| 

tanooga Seventh-day Adventist ^f 

Church. fQ[. 

Opening Night pr« 

Elder Johnston felt "very en- problems of tlie 

araged" by the response and in which the wo 

during National Music Week, 
May 3-9, on the campus of 
Southern Missionary College ac- 
cording to Mrs. Dorothy Acker- 
man, acting chairman of the 

y at chapel, Sandria 

anist, and a string en- 

ble performed for the first 

On Saturday night. May 2, 
the SMC Orchestra, under the 
direction of Prof. Raymond 
Kuutli, gave a program in Lynn 
Wood Hall Chapel. On this 
program the first two move- 
ments of a sUring quartet, writ- 
ten by Joseph Priest, were per- 
formed for the first time. 

Other features of National 
Music Week were a piano re- 
cital on Sunday night. May 3, 
by Beverly Babcock. She was 
assisted by her sister, Barbara, 

On Monday . 

for ten years, uicluding crusades there was i 

in Washington and California. Arts Auditf 

He was associated with Pastor '" ""■' 
Geoi^e Vandeman at the Ford 

vening. May A 
ital in the Fin. 
1 featuring mu 


I, showing t] 

topics of vital Is Writti 

chapel today, there was a hymn 

festival under the direction of 

II Professors J. Don Crook, Ray 

...... Kuutli, and Lyie Q. Hamel. 

toII be On Sabbath afternoon. May 
:n away 9, the combined Theory I and 
to those History of Music classes will 
tendance present Faure's Requiem in tlie 
Fine Arts Cliapel. 



fested a 
He estimated the opening 
crowd at 1300. Mr. Ben 
dress, theatre manager, se 
1450. The theatre seats 
The opening 

ril 23-24 at Andrews Univer- 
sity, Berrien Springs, Mich. jjs tu'i 
Chosen theme for this year's cussed, 
workshop was "scrutiny," and 
lis purpose was to "determine t^^ 
I Uic lurisdiction of the SA now, 
_. ■ " - -lould he," accord- T^F^^ 
I m to Bin Haynor, Andrews 
University's SA president. 

Opening meeting for the 

workshop was held Wednesday 

I lughl, April 22. The keynote 

' ress was delivered Thursday 

■ning by Dr. Uef Tobiassen. 

I P™«sor of history and political 

^''"-" It Andrews University. 

Rebelhon," dealt 
lem of human suf- 

paged, were used by the audi- 
ence as they turned to the prop- 
by Elder Johnston. 

Has Held 30 Crusades 
Elder Johnston, who is the 
coordinator and slafi represen- 
tative of "It Is Written," has 
put on 30 crusades, many of 
them in the Midwest, including 
IndianapoUs, Chicago and South 
'it Is WriHen' Bend. He holds a B.A. from 

The "It Is Written" television Walla Walla College, the M.A. 
program has been on Channel from Potomac University and 
3 sbice late fall, and hundreds the B.D. from Andrews Univer- 
of students have beet 

Vogel and Harrison 
Are Scenes of Picnics 

orgia. The underclassmen chose 
rk for tlieir all day round of events. 
The freshmen and sophomores played 

loming Softball 
n obstacle race 
of their afternoon. 

headed the lower classman food committee 
Mr. Ransom Luce, director of SMC food service, 

I JJM Erickson, SciioVa 
1 Committee chairman-elert 

. . yVorkshop u..,e| 

Pr?^' Sevenih-da, 

<^s represented spent mc 
■ dar-"" ^^ Thursday and Fi 
lsivM'""^.P'"^"ginoneof th 

QdHomHH^ Speafeing 

ilect visited the compui 

Recently a delegation of sen 
oi one oi the denominational sisler 

colleges for an inter-coUegiate 
m eight schools were presen 

govemmenl. Many worthwhile poii 

Qts were expressed by various 

faculty sponsors and sludenl lead 

On a couple of occasionB. how 

ever, student leaders remarked 

that at Iheir coUege the SA ollit: 

ers did all the work because 

project or program. Their argum 

nl was that if Ihey wonted a 

North but it didn-t impress our 

delegation. We Southerners 

W n'l laiy during the 

Iwo recent SA election dayj 

when we Ton well over 10 percen 

higher in our voting Ihon the 

eighty students who contribute weekly time to WSMC- 

SMC sludoi 
fourths of Iho ; 
Union this sum; 



pporl of SA and sludenl-planncd programs. Thank Dave 
B for this year's success, and let's support Bert Coolidge 
or. We have something others don't hove. 

'iftincUc ^eicatloH^ 

.crop ol aporo lime is whol wi)l pnl n. 

I hove a motto that you con moko port of your liie il you 
so desire— a mollo which will enable you 1o slop worrying onii 
Stan living. Toko minulo vocations throughout Iho day — short 
periods of time, alone in Ihe recesses of your mind. 

Take time to contemplate and take stock of your life. WhUe 
al work, or between classes, or even after a meal. Take time lo 

l^etf "Kftew Tt^t 



EIW Enlightenments 

leeed r 

r Stuc 

•" tliiek 

„.Hil. our SA's .hort comings, it is (ar (i 

■ '^P"' 41,. I..S) ecti.o among those o( the esstere SOA colleges. There !s 
room (or much Improvement, 
ne area v/e did find our SA deficient in was that of stcc 
Of th, eight colic 

» Student 

We Are Appreciative . . 

lur way of thinling. this year's College Days 
g one we've erperienced thus far. A word 
.e think, to those who sacrificed much of t 

Especially to SA President David Osbotni 


leTuthtglllu™ Fof PontJerance 

.ther things. I hoi» "The teacher must make rules lo guide the conduct of his p.pJi. 

liTOre'r "''"■ ™'" '"'" '''°"''' '■" '"" *"'' "•"■'""Si''""''' «"'' °"" ""'" ""J 

toC.Sri.^'^si'^ '«'»'» 'lie student so that he will bo convicted of Its justice. Thus he will 

feel a responsibility to see that the rules which he himself has helped 

mity of raccoons and a family of minks. 

The raccoons worshipped the Big White Rac 

coon who lived 

a very remolo place called raccoon hoavon. He 

directly guided 

oUairs of raccoons on earth and did a (airly g 

od job of it, too. 

edfoirs of raccoons and minks, however. 

ho minks who 

orcn'l subjoci to any particular god, scoffed 

Tt Ihe raccoons 

r thoir old-limo thirjdng. "It's time to throw 

oa these rules 

nd rogulalions and become modern." 

lust liko their enomiea the minks, the race 

ons had to go 

the forest water hole lo drink. Bui this wate 

onagod by Iho minks. And when the Ultle race 

drink, the minka told them Ihal il wasn't Ihe Big 

While Raccoon 

at had made ovorylhing. Il just happened, the' 

said. Tho owla. 

And then one night the" cwiniccoo^n had a 

vision. In it ha 

as told that Iho raccoons should build thoir c 

wn water hole. 

lero Iho minks wouldn't deceive tho youngst 

rs' minds. 

And so tho raccoons got logelher and wo 

ked very hard. 

valor hole. Here 

And alter many years, a now gonoralion o 

raccoons 1" d 

IS thov gre ''° 

hy they should drink only at thoii own water 

hole. Il ^Z^. 

And so one afternoon Ihe younger raccoon 

de d d 

■iBit tho minks. As the lively young raccoons le 

1 lor the mioks' 

" Counse 

New Leader 

We've been glad to have SOUTHERN ACCENT Edltor-Eled 
Robert Murphy get a little ink or. his fingers this edition of the ACCENT 
Murphy supervised the assignment o( stories and has assisted as we've 
put the paper together. Just on. more oditioo for this year's staff 


in Ihe 


f sludEni opini 

ini commpn 


fortnightly PI 






Pubtlihonr Tlie Student AsseclGti 

r hole. Iho old roce 

Softball IS here ind mth 
, has come the ram Desp.U " 
I weather there ha\e beei 
I games pla>ed out of thi 
I scheduled In the first gai 


Jacobs single I 
Ihe the runner to third 1 
1 4 pitch allowed Jacohi 

defeated and the 

iMeicliant 4-3 Marchant led the pJate 

1 up to the last half of the In the ne\t i 

lal inmng There was a man held Marchant 
I first T.vith 

I Chorale Visits 
Area Churches 
I During Concerts 

SMC s Collegiate Chorale per 
■omied at Nashville and Lavv- 
■enceburg, Tenn., April 18, as 
lart of the chorale's 1963-64 

J, the chorale went to Nasi 
Iville where the first concert wf 
■given at the Nashville Fin 

In another game Kell> 
doMTied Hannah 12 4 In the 
first mnmg Kelly led off mth 

Kelly's lead was heighte 
by back to back home runs 
Martin and Osborne. 

Hannah's team scored 

Prof. Scarr 
On Local TV 
Three Times 

Mr. Roy Searr, exchange 
teacher of Southern Mission- 
ary College's music department, 
appeared April 22 on "Woman's 
Whirl," a daily program at 5 
A.M. on WDEF-TV.Chaltanoo- 


Mr. Scarr's third 


Mr. Scarr, who is from New- 
bold College in England and has 

failed to do so. 

__ The team standings i 

group left for ed below. Look them oi 
be at the ball field to 

Rep. Brock Presents 
Final Series Lecture 

Climaxing the "Emergent 
South" lecture series, Third Dis- 
trict Representative William E. 
Brock III addressed SMC fac- 
ulty and students April 26th 

The first part oE the pro- 
gram was a discussion of the 
life and works of iVIr. Shakes- 
peare led by Betty Mack, the 



--'""■'' ""-"a """;' -="- Shakespeare's 

sons, of the difiiculty he expe- g^^^ ^^e read 

I's Whirl." Caroly 

freshman at SMC, 

ig "Where the Bee 

Sucks." Following her number, 

Mr. Scarr gave a reading from 

" "" ^empsst.Tde 

'hile in the 

e of [he shipwrecked jest- 

!r to the king. 

Mr. Scarr's appearances have 

rhe chorale sang in a Meth- 
st church which had been 
t to the chorale for the con- 
t. The La^vrenceburg church 
mbers provided sack lunches 
■ the choir members to eat 
the return journey to Col- 

cal climate that has emerged tic 

in the South, Rep. Brock said tei 

the change has brought an in- ^^ 

tional politics. The growth of 

the two-party system along i.vith in 

increasing industriahzation and lie 

iMay 9 Lyceum To Feature 
[Dalai Lama's Tibet Escape 

Mr. Thuhlen Jigme Norbu, brotlier of Dalai Lama, supreme 

ilual and temporal leader of Tibet, will appear in person at 

tabemacle-audilorium, May 9 at 8 o'clock. 

Mr. Norbu will lecture on the culture and customs of Tibet, 

Dimtry now dominated by Red China. A film showing the 
I actual escape of the Dalai Lama 

!i Tibet will also be shown. 

s the brother of the Dalai 
■Lama, Norbu gives the firsi 
||amily account ever rendered 
m America of the solemn cere- 

ariGs of his country, includii 
life ni the Dalai Lama's palace 
He gives an account of Dalai 
LMnas escape from the Red 
^"inese, and also of his o^vn 
harbor flight. 

IrhJl^' ^^^ °^ ^'eht, after 
I cmidhood years of shepherd life 

Mr. Brock pointed out that 

tory that Tennessee had a larger 
urban population than rural. 

; I an 

and the affairi 

Brock said. 


SMC Orchestra 
Performs Annual 
Spring Concert 

Southern Missionary Col- 
in government lege's 40 member sj-mphony 
of their nation," orchestra, conducted by Mr. 
Raymond Kuutti, presented its 
lis speech, Rep. spring concert Saturday eve- 
d a nimiber of ning. May 2. 
tated that he felt Performed during the concert 
benefiting more were Handel's Harp Concerto, 
played by iVIr. Robert Sear 

be provided 

enterprise system 

^ ' ' govem- 

i-ating the piano; Bruch's Violin Can- 

by the 

rather than the Fed 

meni," Rep. Brock 

Rep. Brock stated that he 
joined the Republican party in 

em -owned induf 
in tlie South. 

Tourisf Center presented by Palrido Cobos; 

Considering its central loca- and QuortcHe /Vo. /, written by 

tion, Congi-essman Brock stated Joseph Priest, a junior music 

that Chattanooga has the po- major, and performed by a vio- 

tential of becoming a noted tour- lin quartet composed of Pat 

ist center. Mooney, Mr. Kuutti, Patricio 

In closing, Rep. Brock de- Cobos, and Mr. Jeraid Peele. 
clined to take a stand on metro The orchestra presented other 

government for Chattanooga classical works including t '-4 r/e- 

and Hamilton County. Metro fienne Suite by Bizet, and Pe- 

has subsequently been defeated, tite Suite by Gluck. 

pizza villa 



Open Sunday thru Thursddy — 4 P.M. *ill MidnIgM 

Friday and Saturday — 4 P.M. till 2 A.M. 



AUS. 3 - AUG. 24 

SMC Hosts 



by SA Secretary Judy Fdwards 

Each guesl was given a green- 
bordered name card to be worn 
during College Days. 

The SMC Concert Band, un- 
der the direction of Professor 
Lyie Q. Hamel, presented its 
performance Sunday night, Ap- 
ril 19. 

David Osborne, band narra- 
lor, received the John Philhp 
Sousa Award from SMC'^ Prei- 
idcnt C. N. Rees at the concert. 

planned chapel program Mon- 
day morning, to seniors from 
the Southern Union academies. 
Ml Pisgah Academy's Gwen 
Young was the wnner of the 
typing contest sponsored by llie 

Six SMC Students 
To Attend Newbold 

don as possible," he s 


t year. 

00," added Lloyd's 
male Leslie Pi Eton who 
ri> going to Newbold ne\l 

6i\ SMC students plan to at 
tend the Enghsh Seventh day 
Adienua College for the 1964 
65 school J ear And the> all 
ha^e things thei want to do 

?d sa\ s Sopho 
[o\le Oh -ves— 
ant to go skin di\ 

problem. Llovd and Leslia S 
colporleur this summrr- n k 
™ll ,v„rk at summeTcL . 

"'" tamp. By, 
one way or another, SMC «ill 
ivell represented at Newbold 
t yer- ' 

Elizabeth Travis Is 
^Secretary of Year' 

Faculty to Hold 
Banquet Sunday 
For SMC Seniors 

"Passport to Your Future" is 
Iho theme planned for the 
amiual senior- faculty banquet I 
this Sunday evening, I' - ' 

Robert Sum 

ving t 

reception . 


I, llic college fresh- g^^^^ 

n defeated the academy ;.- 
iors by a score of nine to eight. 

The prospective collegians 
were taken on a tour of the 
campus buildings and industries 
Monday afternoon sponsored by 

Veek 10 the student cho 

II named Secretary of the Yeai 
rnnnally i 

■, freshman 
biology major, wants to attend 
Newbold "to see the everyday 
life in another society — not just 
to take pictures of the tourist 


In the April 28th prese 
"dependability, personality a 

i Whit. 

'., pinned 

n by the college secretarial 
ion, Elizabeth was cited for her 

Trivett Receives 
Full Fellowship 
For Further Study 

Band Completes 
Concert Schedule 
On Carolina Tour 

[Z"^"Sdl"dHand'^k ml-Z'^'alt'^cLmSZ ""minS 
■crelanes. ^^^ Portland, Tonn' has re- 
de from her secretarial ce»ed a full fellow hip from 
s Elizabeth has completed the Um\er<;iij of Oregon Medi 
concenlraung cai School m Portland Oregon 


6; 30 with ; 

Green Room of the cafett 

Following the reception, sen- 
iors and faculty will sit do«ii 
to a meal planned and served 
under the direction of Miss Har- 
riette Hanson in co-operation 
with Miss Thelma Hemnie, and 
Mr. Ransom Luce, food ser\'ice 
director of the college. 

The evening's program, 
planned by a committee di- 
rected by Mr. Lynn Sauls, the 
emcee, will feature various fac- 
ulty lalent. 

ranged by Mrs. Walter Herrell | 

the theme using th 
of gold and blue. 

he also plays the 
ie college bond a 
d sing's in the v\o 


■ full 

S^SO per 1 

Assistant penses 

!nt Asso Upon successful completion 

she has of his M S degree Terr> -will 

indl Secretar> be offered a fello\\ship for fur 

54 Seniors Attend Annual 
Campout at Falls Creek 

Fiftj four Southern iMission tion of the Fall Creek Fd 

ar\ College seniors and their camp 

famihes attended the annual j,, j„|,„ w Ca<sell a 

SMC senior campout at Falls j^^^^ j„„ „; ^^jc a, , 

Creel Falls State Park Spam ,p,„t„ ,„ ,t, p„j„ 


97 Grads Hear Dr. Howe 
At 48th Commencement 

lege's 48th annual Commenci 

menl service May 31. 

Escorting the graduating sen- 

rs down the aisle were the 

members of SMC. 

n colorful academic 

motto, "Perfec 

John Fowler, senio 
president, presented as tl 
gift, SlOO to -be added to tht 
fund started by the 1963 Sen- 
ior Class for a Campus Direc- 

Cressler, Betty Fail, Rosalind 
Throughout Hendren, Gwendolyn Lambeth, 

Anne Murphy, Sylvia Powers, 
enior class Patricia Ramsey, Elizabeth 

Wilson, Linda Wolcott, Rebec- 
Woods, RajTnond Bartles, 

>MC's Entries Win 
*en League Again 

. t fre 
5 and eight c 

1 Eng- 

Titing students received S1,H0 
n ibis year's Youth's Instructor 
n League competition. 

"■ ian Lester, Carol Eldridge 
fcnd Becky Skender in the 
■freshman English competition, 
IZeleny Fiman and Bernice 
jGearbart (who won 5150 each 

nith double-length stories) won 

lirst place awards in the Ad- 

k'anced Writers section. 
Virian's story was accepted 

by the Guide. This year Guide 

iwards were separate from the 

Pen League program. 

I Carcich Testifies 
I Before Judiciary 
I House Committee 

The General Conference of 
MvenUi-day Adventists, renre- 
senled by Elder Theod9re Car- 
Mi, »ice president of the GC 
•nil president of Ihe church's 
I ^n? American Division, tes- 
I « May 20 before the House 
I J;*';;"^- Committee on relieion 

I il''^','';""'' """""l expressed 
I 111; belief that "the nurture of 
I ^bgiou, concepts, and partici- 
I guon m such religious exer- 
I ;„ ^^ ,^\ prayer and the read- 
l»e»t the Bible, are the proper 

I fte'i',1 ""'-'''■« "•lteraZ"or 
I ™ Bill of Highu," 

■^'cich stated that "Ihe re- 

|l>"»-idedbyth?Fir., r"i 

■ menf -is^ , ''"* Amend 
I ^nd s,,!!'v'^^^ tl-at "churcl 

■ effect '*^ function mos^ 

'ml ii, ^', ""•■ seeks to con- 
i™'. '"e oiher, or to ininrtere 

awards given by the Instructor. 
according to Nliss Evlyn Lind- 
berg, associate professor of Eng- 

Second place award winners 
($30) for tlie Freshman Eng- 
lish di-idsion are Karen Flem- 
ing, Judith Foulkes, Patricia 
Mooney and Mary Whilten. 

In the Advanced Writer's 
section, second place awards 
went to Smuts van Rooyen and 
Bob Murphy, 

Third place awards in the 
Freshman English section went 
to Sharon Hurtig (Guide), Jim 
Gatten (Instructor), and Su- 
zanne Mizelle (Instructor). 

Third place in the Advanced 
section went to Pierce Haley. 

Acceptances by the Guide, at 
$20 each, were stories by Grace 
Allen, Nancy Clark, Clara Cun- 
ningham, Barbara DuPuy, Con- 
jiie Eien, Earnest Elkins, Ava- 
lon Halverslott, David Jewelt, 
Dick Mosley, Candis Pender, 
Stanley Pennington, Marshall 
Schmehl and Donald Plait. 

I'outh's Instructor accept- 
ances, at $20 each, went to 
Carol Baker, Gayle Foulch, 
Bruce McClay, Patricia Miller 
and Terry Snyder. . 

Creative writing acceptances, 
nt to Don Dixon 
and Robin Si 

The Commencement address 
was delivered by Dr, Walter 
A. Howe, associate secretarj' of 
the Department of Education 
of the General Conference of 
Seventh-day Adventists, 

Dr. John W. Cassell, aca- 
demic dean of SMC, presented 
the degree candidates, and Pres- 
ident C. N. Rees conferred de- 
Speaker tor the Consecration 
service, held May 29, was El- 
der E. L. Marley, president of 
the KentuckyTennessee Con- 

Elder E. C. Banks, profes- 
sor of Applied Theology at 
Andrews University, Berrien 
Springs, Mich., was speaker for 

May 30. 

SMC's Senior Class of 1964 

Dorm Clubs Elect 
Larry Cavlness 
And Billie Flowers 



Homer Buell Jr., Frank Gam- 
ble, Carole Branch, Sharon 
Doyle, Lynda England, Jean 

ill Tyndall, ■> 
dent; Sara Cunningham, secre- 
tary; Barbara Zilke, assistant 
secretary; Bob Hale, treasurer; 
and LaVoy Garner, pastor. 

Gilbert Bumham, Patricia Chu, 
Gary Cobb, James Dunn, Ger- 
ald Kelly, Richard MitzeUelt, 

James Wolcott Ul, Barbai 
Hoar. Mary Ann Deakins, 
Haley HI, David Mul- 

Walter Brow 
Robert DuBose, James King, 
Waher Marshall, David Os- 
borne, Gary Randolph, Maximo 

Delta Phi were Larry Cavi- 
ness, president; Randall Crow- 
son, vice president; Jerry Evans, 
secretary; Gerald Van Hoy, 
treasurer; and Tony Torres, 


Sellers, Robert McEndree, 
Charles Martin, Evan Pitts, 
James Terrell, Charles Wilson, 
Norma Ake, Barbara Benson, 
Darleen Da^ns, Dorothy Long- 
ley, Melinda McRae, "Loveni 
Mitchell, Sarah Satterthwaiti 
Donald Strawn, Frances Tarli 
S. C. Ullom, EveljTi Straw 
Gloria Tyndall, Judy Edwards, 

Dai " "" " " 


Camp Meeting Set 
For June 18-27 
At Collegedale 

■ June 18-27. 

Speakers for the event mil 
include Elder R. A. Anderson, 
secretary of the GC Ministerial 
Association; Elder J, 0. Iver- 
son, secreUry of the GC Radio 
and TV Department; and "It 
Is Written" speaker, Elder 
George Vandeman. 

Elder H. M. S. Richards, Jr., 
and the "Voice of Prophecy" 
radio broadcast "B" group will 
be present tor a weekend of the 
camp meeting. 

Elder George Vandeman T.vill 
conduct a special "It Is Writ- 
ten" crusade meeting at Chat- 
tanooga's Tivoli Tiieatre the 
Sunday following camp meet- 

Committee of 
Ground for N 

Sigma Theta Chi 
following officers: Billie Flow- 
ers, president; Judy Vance, re- 
ligious vice president; Paula 
Rabuka, secretary; Lynette 
Lester, treasurer; and Bonnie 
Schwerin, assistant treasurer. 

Both Billie Flowers and Lar- 
ry Caviness will have Senate 
positions for the coming college 

building at Southern Mi 
ary College. 

Principal speaker for the oc- 
casion was Mr. Scott L. Pro- 
basco Jr., civic leader in Chat- 
tanooga and Hamilton County 
and vice chairman of the Boarj 
of American National Bank a 
Trust Co. 

100 Breaks 
ew PE Center 

Other speakers were Dr. 
C. N. Rees, SMC's president; 
Elder Don R. Rees, chairman 
of SMC's Board of Trustees and 
Southern Union president; Dr, 
CjTil Dean, head of SMC's phy- 

chairman of the COMMITTEE 
OF 100; and William lies, an 
Orlando member of the COM- 

Master of ceremonies was 
Mr, Charles Fleming, Jr., 
SMC's business manager. 

The I 

^■ill ( 

ately $200,000, exclu- 
sive ot ttie swimming pool, The 
raised or 'pledged three-fourths 
of this total— 5150,000, 

The I 

by the Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference, according to Elder 
LeRoy J. Leiske, conference 

Three basketball courts, c 
rooms, offices, a handball c 
and lockerooms ivill be aci 
modated in the new strucl 

Architect is Mr. Don Kirl 

£(i(toia% Speafcing . . . 


ll is with a certain feeling ol reliel and sentiment a lily that 
I secede the editoi'a awivcl chair and rubble of discarded copy 
to nexl years SOUTHERN ACCENT editor, Robert Murphy. 

Like most college newspapers, the ACCENT has in the post 
year experienced both lurbulenl and calm waters. However. 
such is necessary il a newspaper is lo make an honest attempt 
to satisfy (he principles oi trulhiul and objective joumaliam. 
Such turbulence, when it has occurred. I hope may hove slimu- 

'7^ ^<^<^ ^<i ^ea" 

_B_y Bi 

ved Prime Ho' 

he did accept foreign 
id when he could gel it for 
tliese programs. In world poli- 

, Nehru followed 
policy of neutralism, and was enough suppoi 
denounced hy both the Commu- party factions 

1 arty has been split wth dis 
sensioi) dunng the last ye^. 
Nehru refused to pick a succ' . 
other politician ^vu[l 

Nehru was born a Brahmir 

or member of the highest so- 
cial order among the Hindus, 
but Nehru's compassion for 

s and the West o 
Much of the West's dissatisfac- 
tion with Nehru was an out- 
growth of the activities of liis 

Lai Bahadur Shastri, Nehru 
deputy in recent months , 
Moraqi Desai, the fonner 1 

the independen' 

n has been the goal ol this year's SOUTHERN ACCENT 
lo give a well-bolanced, accurate image of college life at 
Southern Missionary College. There have been those, of course, 
who have at times (elt that the scales were tipped a little loo 
for to one side or the other. Then again, there have been those 
who did not think there should be a bolonce at oil. In effect 
they said: "Swing the pendulum all the way over and hold il 

The extreme "be-nice" wing has asked: "What makes you 
think a college newspaper should hove any criticism in 
all?" And wo have replied: "Should we consider our readers, 
both on campus and oil gulhbio enough to beUeve that every- 
thing is perfect at SMC? Would not such an inferred asaump- 

On the other hand the lar-oxtreme "screom-forih" wing has 
cried: "The very idea that our newspaper should have college 
pubhc relations in ill Why doesn't it strike out viciously for 
what we want regardless of the college?" Of these we have 
ajked; "Whol makes you think the students and collage are 
always on opposite sides of the fence? Don't students and col- 
logo aUke want what is truly in the best interests of all? How 
then can we bo so vicious?" 

; during the long 
fight for independence, but 
when India did become a sov- 
ereign nation in 1947. Nehru 
assumed the prime ministry 
and held it until his death. 

Nehru's political philosophy 
was sometimes confusing. He 
believed that neither capitahsm 
nor socialism alone could solve 
India's problems, and he began 
a program of state socialii 

former defense 

na Menon. Menon made many is a possibility that a comrrn 

attacks on the United mise candidate may be selecied 

moved from Shortly after Nehru died, the 

1 In- 

• While n 

lalt the "Thei„ 

2. did not agree with his 

te min- all must admit that he was 

likely to be smooth of the great leaders of the ti 

because the ruling Congress tieth century. 

Selecting e 

heavy industrj'. 


omed to Sooty Darkne 


, the 

ajority falls between these 
that those oi such far-flung 

philosophies more often spe 

Students of SMC have for the past two years been learn- 
ing to express ihomselvos publicly through the SOUTHERN AC- 
CENT. Wo are glad for the many letters lo the editor we have 

continue to spook frooly in the future. Il is important that alu- 
j„.. 1 ._ ._, ^ society. 

! COMMITTEE of 100 i 

Prayer Ruling 

Judiciary CommiHee 
offrcral i 

\ there ^ 


I would expross my gra 
willing lo go the extra mile, 

and Harold White, I extend af 
Also, to Mr. WiUiam H. Tayloi 
for much o( his timo and inle 

i Adventli 

flcfuatly denounce fhe decision as unChrisflan. We 
plicitly with jhe General Conference ihaf "Ihe nuH 


staff of this year's 


t has been nol only 


extra night without 

ates, Rodney Bryant 


their dopendobility. 


visor. I am indebted 



islabilily and 

Jrld. In 


almost every phase of life, revo- 
lutionary changes are transpir- 
ing that are significant in the 
light of Bible prophecy. 

Today, the troubles in Viet 
Nam, Berlin. Cuba and South 
America indicate we arc living 
in earth's last hour. This lime 
of perplexity and anxiety in 

We are now upon the bor- 
ders of World War HI. You 
and I are standing at the cross- 
roads of eternity. At this late 
hour we find ourselves in the 
midst of a stormy world, and, 
as we look into the future we 
wonder what lies ahead of our 
nation and chiirch. 

NT September : 
1 SS25 per yea 

ployed on WSMC ij 

Jesus Christ? Is not our or 

refuge at the foot of the croi 

Jesus said: "Peace give 

unto you; my peace give I 

■Id givelh, 
troubled, neither let 

Practically every 
s fearful of an a' 

"God i 
r them" from any d 


President C. N, Rees Announces 
Mew College Faculty Additions 

'W S oufharn Acre 

I fiiUv lia^« ^^^" recently an- 
niinced by Dr. C, N. Rees, 
Lidenl of SMC Eighteen 
^,w faculty members are 
,d,cdiiled to take up duties 
, at the college next fall, 

ling to SMC is Elder 
I Rudolf R. Aussner, who xvijj 
IMcb Gcmiar. Elder Aussner 
^adiiated from And^e^vs Unt- 
Jcrsily tliis sprmg ^^^th a mau- 
ler's degree in education, and 
ivill graduate from the Uni- 
i'ersity of Notre Dame in July 
I rtidi an M.A. in German. 
Mr Stewart J. Crook is to 
join llie SMC music depart- 
incnl, coming from Shcnnan- 
I doali Valley Academy where 

if SMC, Madison Col- 
ge, and The University of 
ennessee, receiving his B.A., 
S.. and M.S., respectively. 
Joining the industrial arts 
■partment will be Mr, John 
|t. Durichek, Mr. Durichek has 
t Highland Academy for 

M.S. degrees from Columbia 
Union College and the Univer- 
sity of Maryland, where he 

Mr. John Moffatt, who will 
join the communications de- 
parmient, grew up in the Ha- 
wanan Islands. Before joininB 
the Seventh-day Adventist 
church in 1961, Mr. Moffatt 
was a professional actor for 
tliree years, and a reporter for 
Dun and Bradstroet; he has 
been a free-lance -vvriter. 

Mr. Moffatt graduated from 
Sacramento State College 
(B.A.) and from Pacific Un- 
ion College (M.A.) He taught 
at Columbia Union College last 

Mr. Lynn Sauls, presently 
teaching at Collegedale Acad- 
emy, will be attending the 
State University of Iowa next 
year, working on his Ph.D. in 
English. He graduated from 
SMC in 1956 and Peabody Col- 
let ■ -"'" 

degree in physical education. 
Since that time she has taughi 
P.E. at Union CoUeRe, Lincoln 

Miss Enid Wilson, a gradu- 
ate of Andrews University The- 
ological Seminary, will also 

women. Miss Wilson's degree 
IS a B.A. in ancient languages. 
She has recently been teaching 
history and Bible at Blue Moun- 
tain Academy, Hamburg, Pa. 

New dean of women at the 
SMC Division of Nursing in 
Orlando, Fla., is Miss Edna 
Stonebunier. Graduating from 
Washington Missionarj- College 
in 1924, Miss Stonebumer rr 
ceived a B.S. degree in hom 

Iflve years, where he ha 

the industrial arts ue- 
, director of the band 
fend choir, and coach for the 
llurabling team. He graduated 
■ 1 Peabody College in 1959 
|\illi an M.A. in industrial arts. 
e of SMC. 
I Elder Frank Holbrook, who 
, the theology depart- 
re, received a M.Th. 
pegree from Andrews Univer- 
"'62, majoring in Old 
It. Elder Holbrook 
Shennandoah Val- 
imy from 1962-64. 
iHe graduated from Washing- 
Iton Missionary College, Poto- 

1952 ivith majors in education 
and religion. Mr. Stanley will 
complete his master's degree in 

at Michigan Slate University. 

To teach in the business de- 
partment next year will be Mr. 
Cecil Rolfe. Mr. Rolfe is work- 
ing on his thesis. The Eco- 
nomics of Public Medicine, for 
his Ph.D. degree from the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. Graduat- 
ing from Washington Mission- 
ary College and the University 
of Maryland, he has receive 
the B.A. degree and M.B.;* 

tion from Columbia Union Col- 
lege, Takoma Park, Md., and 
her M.A. degree from New 
York University with a major 

SMC is Miss Louesa Peters, 

lies, Martz, McKee, Hulsey 
Elected to Lead 100 Group 

of Trustees of Southern Mis- 
sionary College on iu building 
program, its academic program, 
and its financial program. 

Tlie committee also organ- 
ized itself as a corporation. 

Mr. William lies of Orlan- 
do, Fla., was elected president 
of Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's COMMITTEE OF 100 at 
its May 20 organizational meet- 
ing, according to Dr. C. N. 
Rees, president of SMC. 

Mr. Sam Marlz of Nashville 
was selected as vice president; 
Mr. William J. Hulsey, o^vner- 
manager of Collegedale Cab- 

0. D. McKee, owner-manager 
of McKee Baking Company, 
was elected vice president and 


I the M.Th.. the degrees of B.A , 
I M.A,, and B.D. 

Miss Carolyn Luce, now fin- 
|ishing work on an M.A do- 
^ec at Andrews University, 
vill teach English and Utera- 
lire next year, replacing Miss 
I Ann Pamsh. Miss Luce crad- 
I uated from SMC in 1960. and 
laugljt English and Spanish at 
l%!iland Academy for three 
I yean, She has studied at llie 
-versity of Mexico and Po- 
le University, 

''ling the Di«sion of Nur?- 

>"ll be Mr. Carl Miller, who 

■ am,"^^''" ^^.*'*l^"t professor 

I \ xrn"";"'^ ?^ Maryland. 

I ■^l'-. Miller has his B.S. and 

Academy in Californi 
he taughi English and journal- 
ism. He will be working on his 
Ph.D. in magazine journalism 
at Syracuse Universitj', Syra- 
cuse, New York, during the 
1964-65 school year. 

Taking over the college band 
next year will be Mr. William 
F. Young. He has most recently 
aught at Adolphian Academj', 


ind the 

Michigan Slate University, 

Miss Mary Mooy will serve 
as an associate dean of women. 
Miss Mooy graduated from Em- 
manuel Missionarj' College in 

1 Col- 

office manager for two years. 

New dean of women at 
Southern Missionary College is 
Miss Evaline West. Graduating 
from Union College in Lincoln, 
Neb., Miss West received a 

a major in English, and later 
an M.A. degree from Andrews 
University in the area of guid- 
ance and counseling. She has 
been dean of women at Sun- 
n)'dale Academy and South- 
western Union College, Just 
prior to coming to SMC. Miss 
West was an English super- 

ihe academy at Union College. 
Elder F. H, Hewitt, now pas- 
tor of the Baton Rouge, La., 
church, will be the now College- 
dale Academy principal. Elder 
Hewitt was formerly principal 
of Ozark Academy, Gentrj', 

Tivoli Meetings 
Successful; 95 
Decisions Made 


tely 95 pers 

of the Seventh -day Adventist 
church as a result of the evan- 
gelistic series recently held in 
Chattanooga's Tivoli 'Theatre. 

Elder Bruce Johnston, chairman 
of SMC's Religion Division. 

Over 1,000 Bibles were given 
away lo persons attending ten 
of the twenty-five meetings 


Before the beginning of the 
campaign, groundwork had 
been laid by SMC students for 
almost a year. SludenU visited 
in Uie homes of Chattanooga 

Idents and distributed "It is 

conjunction with the weekly 
ivision program. 

SMC Appoints 
J. Don Crook 
Assistant in PR 

Elder J. Don Crook, instruc- 
tor in music, has been named 
assistant director of public re- 
lations at Southern Missionary 
College, according to Dr. C. N. 
Bees, SMC's president. 

Elder Crook will work part 
time in public relations, < 

choruses, which 
.%ill accompany him or PR Di- 
■ector William H. Taylor on 

Elder Crook is a graduate of 


Elder Crook has heen the di- 
rector of the SMC Collegiate 
Chorale and the College Choir. 
The Chorale toured extensively, 
under his directing over the 
past few years. This j-ear the 
group toured Florida, Alabama, 
and Tennessee. Recently the 
Chorale cut a long-play record 
that will be on sale at camp 
meetings llnoughout the South- 

Elder Crook will work di- 
rectly with Mr. Taylor on pub- 
lic relations, promotion trips, 
and special programs. 

Communications Department 
In Retrospect and Prospect [ Vll > 

Five years ago. Southern Fellowship, and high raling in .Ix iB IV ". 

SNEA Solicits 
For Missions 

The Student National Educa 

lion Association of Southern 

nary College recently 

degree offerings— 
billing emphasis 

public relalions. 
This spring. Bar 

greo in c 

Barbara has dis 
herself as a sludcm 
cum laude, receiv 
to Who's Who i. 
Schools and Colleges 

SMC Accepts 
231 Students 
For Summer 

denU are attending the 1964 
Summer Session al Southern 
Missionary College, announces 
Mr. C. F. W. Futcher, dire 
of admissions and records. 
Regisiralion for the ei 

An integral part of the work 
of the communications depart- 
is the educational radio 
station, WSMC-FM. This "Stu- 
dent Voice of Southern Mis- 
sionary College- «-il] receive 
e<l help from the work 

of Ja, 

e in radio and film direc- 
and production to bear 
his appointment as an as- 

live of training competent and 
dedicated personnel to meet the 
increasing communications de- 
mands of the Seventh-day Ad- 

12 Faculty Members 
Honored at Social 


Twelve faculty and staff for 

members were honored Mon- to 

day night by their colleagues rec 

of Southern Missionary College '" 

at a buffet picnic supper at the '"^ 
American National Bank area 

Watrous Takes 
History Group 
On Tour of South 

raff 1 

''^^'■•'"6 ^^^ ployeTbj'theCh. 

lie Librarj'; Kenneth Stewart, 
principal of Collegedale Acad- 
emy, 3 years, gomg to Greater 
Miami Academy as principal; 
Charles Read, head of Secre- 

tarial Scie 

year becai 

sold in the United Slates. 

One of the Atlanta boot 
panics, the Houghton 
Publishing Company, 
cartons of the textbooks weigh- 
ing 550 pounds to the local 
SMC chapter of the SNEA, 

A group of future teachers, 
imder the direction of Mrs. 
Grace Shaffer, packed the books 
into 53 packages ready for the 
Atlanta trip. 

The committee composed of I 
Barbara Benson, Joan Aitkins, 
Pam Smitli and Gretchen Rog- 

ey. SNEA members sold ball- 
point pens and raised over $30. 
Contributions totaling $1 34 
postage money were 

The history department if 
sponsoring o one-week South- 

hislory_lour, and a field broadi 

gram in the city of Charlotte, 

This coal ^"^"^K^ Social Science 
:hould provide the motivation =PO"so''ed a one-week 
and the "feel" of largo-scale 

, going to Pacific Union given by people 

„ The second is to Everett 

SMC a program of ibe divi; 
lions research, anal- The tc 

nd development which hour upi 

^!> eluded ■ 



tasks. The third is to 
training for those show- 

itudc for religious mag- 

states of Alabama, Mississippi 
Georgia, Louisiana and Ten- 

College, Angivin, Califon 

a similar position. Professor 

Lyle Hamel, director of the 

of SMC Concert Band, going to 

Sheyenne River Academy, Har- 

le- vey. North Dakota, as principal. 

Miss Maybelle Vandermark, 

I, 2 years, going 

Lyceum Series to Include 
12 Events for '64-'65 Year 

of the Social Sciem 
was in charge of t 

'f 'he dean ^f 

to the General Confei 
Seventh-day Adventists, Wash- 
inglon, D.C.; R. W. Scarr, 
visiting exchange professor, 1 
year, returning lo Newbold 
College in England; Raymond 
Kuutti, director of the SMC 
Orchestra, 3 years; Miss Ann 
years, going t 


High iwinls of the trip were 
Washington, Ga., place of the 
formal dissolving of the Con- 
federate States of America's 
Cabinet; Andersonville, Ga., lo- 
cation of the well-kno^vn Civil 
War prison; Montgomerj-, Ala., 
where the first capitol of the 
Confederate States of America 

was located; and VicksburR and elementary school 

lat- years; Mrs. Helen Whary 

Boston Univer- 
Wilcox, as- 
year, being 

custodian, 4 
private busi- 

1,000 Expected 
For Next Year 
Says Futcher 

Students accepted to South- 
ern Missionary College for the 
1964-65 college year ntmibered 
759, as of May 25, according 
to Mr. C. F. W. Futcher, dh-ec- 
tor of admissions and records. 

Enrollment at this same time 
last year was 627. or 132 les5 
than this year. 

Of the 769, former students | 
number 519, \vith 240 new en- 
roUees. Girls outnumber the 
boys, 382-377. 

Next year's freshman class 
thus far consists of 173 acad ■ 
raduales and 50 new 
bool graduates 
Georgia Cumberland 

n nda Conference is <e 
h ghi^st with 176 students OU 
c iifir nces credited with U 

tuckj Tennessee with 77 Cj 
bna Conference ^vith 72 \ 
bama Mississippi 

edicil 33 

Enrollment for m 
pected to climb (